Mount San Antonio College - Chaparral Yearbook (Walnut, CA)

 - Class of 1953

Page 1 of 108


Mount San Antonio College - Chaparral Yearbook (Walnut, CA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1953 volume:

1 1 1 i i ;--•.! „d..«.■ ' ■ N- ' A, ,o. ? " " •• ' Bsclo., » ' " ft«ok% ' " " Booo ' - B.,n. " . t-O " " ' " B.10V ' • ' " B.lel«« " . " " ' Bon " " " " " ' B,.,co, «« " " " ' ' B.Vil«v. B- " " " Bed " ' S.- ' d B,ir,.q . ' ' " ■ ' " " BUcV.cU, Oo..l ) B.II..- ' •° B„.. . ' ' " •• ' " B. o... " -«■ ' " ,.„d -o-.V N.-, B-,„n.«, G«»« C.oW " Bouchof. " Boom " . So ' ' 6o.-. ' ' • ' " " 8,.dl.y. LoR " Boyev C. ' ol B„a..». ■ « " ' " . B-oV.-.. ' « ' ' " ' ' . B.O-. f " ' ' " ' , uc. Leonaf« Btu ' o " " ' - ' ■ ' Bru o, B-bo " , Booro, T° " V Bucko... C ' oW " Bo-le, ' ' • " ' eddy, I " ' " ' C.b.Ue-0. Oobe.. • C,U.h»o.« 1 (ifaioe Cronos " . ' " " DomeU. ■ " ■ ' ■ D.I.V. • • " ' D..O. » « " " ' ' „ ,„„ P....c;« O.y. Jo " , s. " ° ' D,vi». it- ' " " . O.G.o ' i ' , , D.ddo. lo..,- 0.VO..W..W 0.1. " -P ' «- ' " Oe«Wo, lo " " " " D. " n . ' «■ " " " Dob« o;... O ' " " ' ' , oo-n«y- J " " " Do.« ' ' •■ „ .„ Bill OunSa " ' . ► ' • ' Donh. " ' . » » " ° fdm« ' ». J " " tdq« " . " ° " ' ' Ell... • " ' tii..a. B.-c« tllo. » ' ' ' f.,V,..i. J ' - " " ,. s«o. ' . !-•• „,,i, deon• (■• " " • " ' ° " ■ f,y. J.-y f.vll. ' ' " F.ulV.-... Ch " ' " f.„v, P.etton f«,.ell. J« " p,mro. J " " F,o. " . »» " • F,quO.»d. Roy H.lch... » ' H.mloq. td fo.l«.o. " o " t " " " ' ilbo. . " • " ■ ' eiHiUnd. J ' " " Rosie D.Ro».l . • ' • ' ' 0.«.q«l ' . ' ' " ° ' ' ' 0„h.o«. B ' ' " " 0,.qt. " " O " DorV.. " -. ' ■ ' ° o ,.i.«. t- " ' " " Ellioqio " . H«. " « ' °— ■ " " " " f.uqM. Jo - ", tl " " ' f.nley. ► " V foKo " » " ' ' ' ° " ' ' F„oV, V .ll« ' G„„-,... Ooo " . Gibbori. Pky " ' r-.v.on, Joho t,.p. ' ob.. ' td-.« ' ' ' " ' ' tU.oll. Be ' « E,bo. Jos ' P - He.b F.e«.. U- " ' " " G..VO.. Vo... ' " « G ' .bioo. D n -,ll.y.l-. - r,„ jJ. ' J ' ■ " ' " ' Gold.. . D " " ' A ' -l qK. C 1«.. J ' " MT SAN ANTONIO 1953 CHAEARBM. . M.oiove J-y ;- F,och..k.. H6U ... „ Ruben , •• - R, .i«. »- " " R„l„. " • " • " - ' " " . ,j... Unity o-.i. Jn " " ' o..,. nidi. I Rub M.ndo... f " ' M.y« ' . ■ ' • ' ' ' M.k.n. Oolo... WleoU. J ' " " " M«y« ' . ' • ' ' M.lnV. ' • " ' w;ii«.. J " " Mock. G— ' Monq.. fol. Mmlok.. ' ' • ' " O Mo.r.ion. ■ " Wo..i«n. A.l.« Mo..-. . J " " ' ' " " . Muno.. D.n..l .., J««ne " « Mu.p ' y- ' " " " " Mu.pky. ' ' ■■o ' - ' ,A ... Jo ' ' " ' " ' McC... y • •• McA li " ' ' Bob M....nn. Mill... ' " ■ ' • " Moo... Ro " " M-.ll.. J " " " ' " M-,..nd.. ' q- ' ' " MoV.n.k.. t.nn Mo.-.ok.. K " " - ■ R„.nr KOD. Don.. R.n.. " . »• " ' Rlc. » » " ° " Robb.n. P " ' R«i..qo«. f ' • " ' RO " . " ' • ' ' • ' ' ■ " Roycolt. L..-( R„«. " . I ' -W " S.ll.y. " • S.nd..«. Don S.PP. -o ' " " S.,y... " o " ' " ' 5 W.,d.l. Ron.Kl ,_.„™.nn. ' ■• R..I.. J ' " - " R.nkin. R.y R,ch.. l ' . " ' O " Rob.rt« " ' ' ° ' ' Rolf.. «■ ' " iroii. !• " " Ro.. ' B..b« ' » R,.n, W.l•• ' S,ll... 6..b« ' " S.nd.... G ' 0 " « G.yl " R..l.y. " • R„nold.. Mon-y R.nd... " • " • ' Rob.y " " " " " " Roll.. G. " ' ' ' Ro»-.. G o.i. Ru,K, l " ' • S.q.n.-. ' -- ' " S.nch... Ck " ' " S.nd. " • ' • ' • ' „ SC..H. Don S«.n.V o-n. M.n, L.. _ j|„ o,.„d. S D.n..l S,S„„n.. CI... ScV..o«J» ' ' ■ " « ' Scholl. J. " " Sct-oll. A. ' t ' " ' 5,,„q,.. Oon.l l £o»(. A ' " Foreword " A friendship thaf like love Is warm; A love like friendship, steady " Friendship was the epitome of life on campus at Mt. San Antonio College at its conception back in 1945. Ever since, it has been upheld as an invaluable tradition and practiced by e ery student on campus. Cheery, informal greetings await every new student or visitor, a fact which accounts for our outstanding reputation for a friendly campus. Students who arc leaving Mt. Sac this year will remember the many friends they have made during their brief stay, and carry this tradition out into the world with them. Those fortunate enough to be coming back next year will look forward to making new friends by upholding this fine idea of friendship. Smiling faces and friendly hcllos was one of the pioneer irtucs at Mt. Sac and will prove to be an everlasting tradition! " A friend may well be reckoned the masterpiece of nature " D E D I C A T I O N ferry Dc;il, our Dean of Men, is a counselor and friend lo all who know him — students, faculty, and community aisociatcs. Hi enihusiasm for whaioer tasks he undertakes is unlimited. He has that rare ability to bnng order out of chaos which he mi well demonstrated while under fire in enemy waters during Wocld War II. Softsp(»kcn and one who doesn ' t seek credit for many of the things for which he is responsible, |crry Deal is to the students of Ml. Sac a leader we .ire proud to follow. To you, Mr. Deal, wc dedicate the Chaparral, this year. 1953. IN MEMORIAM " To live with them is far less sweet Than to remember thee " Mrs. Gloria Woods was a symbol of what Mt. San Antonio College is trying to achieve. She was a most kind hearted and generous person. She was always doing something to further establish Mt. Sac as a " friendly " campus. With her constant stream of letters to foreign countries, she was able to amass a collection of stamps and letters from most e ' cry distant land. She called to the attention of many people where Mt. Sac was and pointed out its educational aims. She also arranged a small model of the campus and its " wee " post office and exhibited it at various post offices in this area. 1 Dick Sarrall Chaparral Editor Tony Puteo Mountaineer Editor " Two heads are better than one " Deadlines, bylines, and a great deal of brain and leg work arc all part of the journalist ' s busy life. The journalist staff has done its best lo fulfill its many obligations to Mt. Sac. This year they wctrkcd hard to put out a school paper every two weeks, and now they present this publication of the Chaparral to (he student Ixtdy. The Mountaineer was published under the capable direction of Tony Puico, who is one of the most outstanding journalism students ever lo attend MSAC. The work of the journalism students is prescr ed in a special section of the yearbook which is composed of the college papers. F.ditor Pulco and Richard Sarrail, Editor of the I95i Chaparral, worked together with their staff to produce this fine ycarUmk. Richard Sarrail wishes to express his thanks and gratitude to all journalisni students and others who helped to make this book a success. ARTISTS Bob Mazingo and Bbir Ccniceros « Student Council Lflo Farnjworth President Ron Schaidel Vice President This past year ' s Siudcni Council managed student affairs in an aggressive and capable manner. Among their duties, which were carried out very efficiently and in record time, were the following: The final drafting and the approval of the budget; regulating the elections; organizing the social affairs; sponsoring rallies, includ- ing the roaring Feuding Days of Hello Week; the mai-ntcnancc of the Student Union; campus publicity and publications, and the determination of student policy. These activities are super iscd through the commissioners. The first term commissioners included: Harry Hilkc. athletics; Ron Worth and Dick Sarrail, publicity and publications; Nancy Young, social; Orin Allen, Student Union; Ron Bryant, elections; Bill Smith, rallies; and Adele Jaurcguy, bookkeeper. Second term com- missioners were the same as the first with these few exceptions: Gloria Skare, social; Tony Puleo, publicity; and Edna Elliott, bookkeeper. Of course, the core of the council consisted of the elected delegates. They are the voting members of the Council and act as a committee of the whole to act on all matters of student government. First term delegates included: Carolyn Buckncr, Beverly Brycc. Annette Heath. Vce Kaenel, Worth Bellamy, Hugh Pezeskcan, Gaylc Smith, Shirley Gunson, Pat Finell, Pat Sinnnt, Bob DeGarceau, Alex V ' ejar, and Yvonne Patterson. Second term delegates included: Dave Casper, Carol Sneddon, fayne Daniels, Bob Carr, Nina Champion, and Gayle Smith. The remainder of the Council included the Student Body President, Lee Farnsworth; vice-president, Ron Schcidel; secretary. Pilar Cagigas; and the class presidents: Ben Mark for the sophomores and Frank Wagnon for the freshmen. Mr. Ed Martin wa s the faculty advisor for the council. " With words we govern . --■ i f KNOWLEDGE COME buT WISDOM LINGERS " Push ■ Keep moving Ruth Morioka Vice President Dorothy Weddle Secretary their ifh " ' ' ' " ' " " P " climaxed a .successful and happy year with Ihcir Sophomore Breakfast, " These Golden Y™r " H-r. ,1, ' " ' " ? their t«o vnrq Tt Ui car- ' " " ' ■ Y " ' " : " ' Mrs. Here they reviewed workerpl-e?, t a n ' p n ' tu ethe-r ' fo yit ' ' But the sophotnores had their serious side also. They planjred their progrants; deeded ot, their ail-important majors; and worked to keep up I I es Claf ad-is t!: ' s ' pT ep ' h ' San t " " - ' -- ° " - •jr-H O iU b (h Acord, Mary Acosta. Carl Adomi, Euqor.;« Akeri. Richa ' d AlKmann, WiHiam P. (5 A Bacler. Bill BoardtwortK, Nancy Baloian. CHarlej Bendix Charlie B ' ock. Sandra BlacUell. Donald Brai ' sin. Jamet Bryant. Ronald Bryca. Beverly Buclnar, Carolyn Caqliaro. Peter Carripball. John Campbell. Shirley © ( rn Banninqer, Virgin is Bstelaan, Ruth ri T ' l 1 Bertonneau, Gary Bfokaw. Robert Brownell, Oavid Burke, Thcnst Cagigat. Pilar Caie. Phv " i» Caih, Bill Champion. Nina Chiprran. Watlaco % Clem, tthel Cole. Donald Crandall. Robert DeGeorqe. San Dobrow. Brian Edwards. Agnei Edwards, Guy Eipana, Leon FarrMworfh. Lee Firall. Patricia Finley. Mer UZ.A i Cole. James Coleman, Wallace Collins, Joanne Daley, Mary Louise Dallugge, Raymond Deddo, Lorayne DOrazio. Charles Dunham. Marie Edmarli. Jir Paught. John Faulkner. Charles .Fetty. Preston hm -i i Freehling, Fred Garnier. Donna Gvrty. Ev«r«l 6ibbont. Phyllis Glbion, John Gr««v«t. Rob rl Gr «n. Ro Gr anl««. Oorii Hodqst, Paul Ho«rdler, Marie Ai Howdfd. Alic« Huntar, Norajana JohfKJB. Ronald Jonai. Ann Kaloutak. Verne Irvland, Erdmon Jepsan. Thomas Jones. Mary Lou Jonai, Robert Kaenai. Velne Kennedy. Henry lfonn©y. Pa Kimball. Howard Krepi. Mary Lacy. Shirley Langlots. Carmei Leboeuf. Richard Kryder. Charles Lacey. Sharon Ledbetter. Carol McAdoo, Rutl-. McAfdIe. Jacqueleen McCarthy, Mary McDaniel. Aucie McPherson, Robert McWhorter, Sally Nauman. Jean N««Iy. Keith Nitaks. Hofb«r( Olt. Bob Page, Dorothv Phillipi. Rulh Pia«c«, David Rands. George Ratliff. BertKa Rippee, Shirley Roth, Patricia Roycroft. Larry U IM V ' Cs V. I, No ' QAB ' d Ronald Pnacocl Marioritt Peat. Lo Paitthkiart. Huqh Porterfiald. Johrt Pu ' eo, Anthony Pumnnill, Joseph ' ' syior. Bill Ro ' ley. Mariana Raynoldt. Robert Rolfe. Bill Rolfa, Gerald trrnan, Wetley P. lat, Barbara Saqmettter, Art ii Sarrail. RicHord Scheidel. Ronald Schoerrianr. Wayne Scholl, Jamai Schwartl. Larry Sct «rf Don Shepard. 6 rdon Smith, Zona Gsyle Smith. Joanne Snyder. John Soderberq, GlaOvi Steele, James Steveoson. Bill Sutphin. Myrna Swanson, Gertrude Thaiton, Vera Thomas. Virginia Tracy. Betty v Trenary. Bernard Shumaker. Oonnit Turner. Erieen Turnquist. Bill Uphouse. Don Valdoi. Marie Van Vmon. Herman V«uqhl. Virginia Vovi, Charlet Wotsnabe, Tom Wevlcrfold. Daryl Willctt. Roberl W.ll.ami. Jgdith Wilton. Rdlph Woodium. Raed Worthy. Larry Vaddar. Dorothy V.r.r-rf r ,r. fdtti: Dorothy A endrucl. Grata W.lton. Fred Zapp. 6 ii Frank Wagnon President " Turn over a new leaf " The Frcshm;in Class entered Mt. Sic last fall as insignificant indi- viduals ready to do ilicir share of work and play for ilic scliool. They were the students who survived all the tortures of Fcudin ' Days. They built one of the biggest bonfires in the history of Mt. Sac, and then showed real spirit by helping to make the Hello Dance a success. The Class helped with the Christinas Formal and the Spring Formal. The Freshmen also participated in many school activities and brought honor to the school in sports, drama, music, and in school leadership. The Freshman Class concluded a successful year by assisting with the Sophomore Breakfast. " Through The Golden Years. " Now they are men and women wlio arc ready to assume the leader- ship of Mt. Sac. .C-n Don Sanders Vice President u i «. " 1 " «I J Secretary Gail Hunt Treasurer Adkini. Joyc« Aldarala. Rob« ' l Allgm. L6wranc« Ai j«rion. Garald Aodroul. Gary Back. n Bsllinqer, Dave P. a a ' a P - . j - ' ,i.«. " " r-i u.: ?1 mA %dk gt t Barmor . Rufh B«rn0t, Willtam B«rntH, Evigcn ovidei Co ' iuflio 6rutoc«o L»on«fd Bryant. Lucia Buftin Jolan Burksrd, Morths Byorly, Carol Cabaltofo. Robert Daniels. Jayne Davila. Carlos Davis. Sharon Deords, Stiaron OeBoer, Hent, Jr. ney. ratncia OvRoiMft. G« ' D«Templ . Mar D«Vol. W lly« •vwi-s Dynniftq, D«oij Ourf«o, Shsron Edgelt. Geo ga r a- 9 -nav, John ' -agt. Vsfnon Drake, Albert 1? Ouncan. Sill Dunham. Mary Jan» t 9 0«weqel Moron DaAny Oittantora BobeH 1V Fedorenlo, Elm«r femino. Ja Worrell. Jack A ? n Font. Herb Forlain. Roger Garver. Lorraine r ' m 9- Gibbom. John Gtbton. De« Gillman S • ' ■ Giv«r i. D«an yy " ' :; ' ' r " i ' ?A 0i f % J Hensloy. Edward Hlllier. Borbofo Hillmon, Howard Hitl. Sujonoo Holbrool, Harwood Holllngsworth, Charles Honaler, Morolyr, Horn, Walter V. o Hutchison, B«»y Jo Hutchiion, JoyC HoftsH. Mary L. HoUins. W.lli«m Houq. W«t»ei Ho«tiq. Willi«m ' a Imhof, Gloria Ifvioq, Mary Anna . )tt Jacfcion. Don Jaiiwp. Johnson, Erwin ?; Jonai. William Jonat. Richard Jordan. Francai Lindb«rg. Wayn Liflnqer. Mary Anna LttMa. Phil Livingitona. Goorqa Logan. Gary Loomii. Nad Lovemark B« ' » Lowry. Bob Luiby SWMey Luti. Lflfry l nch. Geraldine Macoiko, Eloono Manlova. Gary Monnifiq. Jo Ann Mantfiold, Jacquelyn Marler, Bud MercKain, Angelina Metcaff. Kaye Meyer, Lawren. Oiion. Raymond Pflult«n. Carol Pdiion. Faye Pearior Walt Pudan, Dof« n P.M. Victor Po-dlolon J.m. Sdllee. Barbdra Sanchoi. Charles Salldy. Mar Sanders. Gloria Sanders, Jame: n ( Stites, Jacquelyn SUW-er. William Stone. Nancy Sullivan, Jame; W U90od. Shirlvv 1«nb«rq. Cho aylor Marvin Tarry, Patricia Tar-y, Roy Thr,rnil©y, Jack DEEDS, NOT WORDS " D I R E C T I O N Dr. Seofge H. Bell President Oscar H. Edinqer. Jr. Director Dr. George H. Bell, president of our college, is well kno ' n on campus for the outstanding work he does to help the students and his ability to smile when life looks the darkest. The problems of the administration are Dr. Hell ' s main task; however, he never forgets the needs of the students. There is always time in his busy sche dule for a conference with those students who need his help or encouragement. The friendly guidance he gives to all who ask for it is greatly appreciated by both students and faculty. If you ' re a visitor to the campus or if you ' re regularly enrolled in school, Mr. Oscar Edinger ' s greeting is the same to one and all. He always has time for an enriching and friendly smile which seems to say. " I ' m glad you ' re here; you ' re welcome any time. " This year we believe that Mr. Edingcr has done a great job in bringing the students and faculty closer together. The wonderful work that Mr. Edinger has done for MSAC could not be listed on the small area of this page. " Few things are Impossible to diligence " Mr. Ed.nger. RtcKardson. . Fred Hor Mr. Carl. Hieo, Board Ctioir A. L. HIckion. Df. , D. Smith. Dr. V. R. Ross. Mr. A. T. The Board of Trustees is composed of five men elected from the high school districts served by Mt. San Antonio College. This year the Board has worked hard and endlessly to set standards by which the school can be better run and thereby, may better itselt. These people may work in the background, but nevertheless, they are right in there pitching for the futures of the many students who have at- tended and uill attend Mt. Sac. T ' D««n of M«n Mar. T. MilU Ocan of Woftivn Thom«» J. O ' Connof Coo din«lor of Couftivlinq and Gu dsnc " A friend in need is a friend indeed Wiihin ihcsc offices futures arc molded jnd the basic network of MSAC is de clot»cd. Mt. San Antonio is fortunate to have nine of ihc mast capahlc of colIeRe personnel as its counselors, deans. registrar, and comptroller. Whether a prol)Icm is concerned with vocations, special jjuidance. school records, or just everyday classes. there is always one or more of these people on hand to help find a solution. Through the combined work of this outstanding uff, MSAC is rapidly becoming known as one of the best organi cd colleges in the country. A vote of thanks is due the Big Nine! Hazol Snoka Raqittror Ernvst W. Cart Com pt roll tr Counselors Deans Edwin T. Martin D«an of Summar Sati ' on Willard I StapUt D««R of Tradai and Industrv Fran McC ' tarv D«an of Birtinau Edgcation G. Allan Sharman Oean of Aq ' icuMuf Educatioi itcf rito» ' ' Saying and doing are two things ' Stewart M. Anql© Tronsportalion HarriaH P. Beu PKysicaJ Education Vftfnon R. Cannon Indostrial Education Robert T. Elliott IndiKtrial Artt John C. Hoewn IndostrraV Educstio " John L. Arrambido Physicol Education Charlas S. Booth Indutlrisl Education Mary Y. Cerny Businoss Education Chester Ferrine laduttrial Arts Marie M. Helsley Life Science George Balogh Busineu Education Dorothy Burqess Life Science Bernard J. Conrad Engineering Carol E. Ford Business Education Oarold J. Henry Geoloqy Dr. Oliver M. Butterfield Psychology Marjorie Davidson Coltege Nurse •- ' CiHaifriett Genung { ihuii ' Librarian Madeline C. Janecek Languages Dr. P. Joseph Canavan English Raymond L, Davies Business Education G. Russell Graham Philosophy Adolph C. Kath Art Zilpho Edinger Assistant Librarian M. Elizabeth Green Physical Education Df, Joseph A. Landry 7T ( Wf « ' ' ' Enqlish Jvuie S. Niede ' Nurvnq fduC«»ior D ' . Mai G, Schumaclie Hiitory V«ra A. Tark«Uan HofTia Economici Herman W. Waitemp Aqficullura Archia Nlibat Phyiicat Education G. StantDA Salbv Music W;ii;am S. Valefitine Phyiical Education 6«1tv Ann Whippt Auiilaat Librarian Oiamiilry Ma qa ' t D. Ov«rholti«r JuanrU S. Sp ak«r Collaqa Nuna D. Rou Wabitar Aqficultwra B«ulAh L. Yaaqar Drama Oarttfi J Mool-ck L«nguaq«i uis 9. Ronfaldi Orchids to the college fjculty ' TTieir outiunding dtnrw hj e hrli cd to make Mt. Sjn Anionia College uhji ii n tndjy. Aided by (heir guidance and iRitruciion. ituilenti are able to cope with the numeroiH everyday pr 4 lcnu which accompany cullrgc life, and mmt important nf all, they are capable of accepting tlie%e pf. ihleni with a rimkI adutt altitude. TTicse teachers have given many long htmrt nf their time teaching their Mudentt not only i certain subiect. but also how in think and act n« individuals. They have hcli cd to prepare ihc students for their hiture iobt and profcisioni after college. Enough credit can not be given these iitttructort who mold the coming generations. " The secret of Success is constancy to purpose " To be a complete success, .i college must run sm jothIy and competently in all departments. So it is with Mt. San Antonio. This fact is due largely to the cmtstanding work acconiplishcd through the combineil forces of die secretarial staff, the cafeteria crew, and the maintenance men. No school can be successful without excellent book- keeping, delicious f x d, and a beautiful campus. These people not only do their work to the very best of their ability, but also enjoy it and take great pride in their achievements. It is not easy to work hard without recognition, but the members of tbcsc staffs do so enthusiastically. They are a credit to the giant network of our college. (Ffont Row I. »o r.) : Adele Jaufequy. Joyce Myers, Helen- Dooley. Gertrude Read, Genevieve Morales, Carolyn Seibert, and Henriette Bourdet. (Back Row I. to r.) : Vera Baker CaffTien Echeverria, Nadine Sayers, Adele Ermigarat, Rebecca Coles, Florence Moore, Ruth Eckhotf. Slqrid Palm, and Edna Elliott. (First Row I. to r.); Henry Miller, Marvin Lowe, Tom Oden Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds I, Earl Moore, Paul DeArman. Paul Klsh, James Martin, G. C. Hoogendorn. Second Row 1. to r.) : Garland Jordan. Carle Rayborne. Eugene George, " Slim " Bayly, Clarence Martin, William K.ous, Albert Gregory. Burr Buckingham, Howard Roberson. Third Row I. to r.j: Harold Arnold. Edward Cooper, Todoro Guerroro. Fred Tarin. BenonI Adams. C. C. Hanes, John Schroder, William Craig, Clark Noel. John Parker. Camera Shy: E. K. Beekly. Don Rayborne, Emeterio Rodriguez. Charles Thaxfon, Ralph Minnich. Hartman deWard. Whenever books or any necessary supplies are needed ilic Associated Student Store is the place to go. It is easily accessible on foot frotn any part of the campus. Mrs. Martha Welsch was the manager this year. She ' s not returning next year. We ccruinly thank her for the job she did this year and wish her the be»t always. Mrs. Welsch h;is taught many student clerks the ways of good selling. Mrs. elt.i lurdan was our postniistreNv with ihc " friendly smile " ' this year. She repbcett Mrs. (Jlijri.i Woods who died early in the year. Mrs. fordan did a fine i )b and we alt wish to express our thanks. " Make a virtue of necessity " Under the capable guidance n{ our aillegc librarian, Miss Harriett Genung, our hbrjr - it rated one of the very l cst on this coa l. fu% (rcnung, with the aid uf her staff gwcs guidance and direction to students serving as " student assistants. " Our library is juM a few years old, but it has already a complnr ei f ihr trjdmg books and periodicals. [Fini Row I. to t.]: friscilla Str«nq. Anita Atint. Grac Wandruck Maria Ounnar Rulh Philt;pi. (Sacond Row t. to f.); Richard LaBoauf Halan Doolay, HarriaH Ganunq (Haad Librarian). Mtty Ann Wtiippt, Zilptia Edinqc ' . Joa Pummall. A PENNY FOR YOUR THOUGHTS TH£ muHumiiR Picnic Furnishes Food, Songs, Yell Leaders A. u ujI (iukI iiutU- Mi, Sj, nu l AM 0 llcjtc I ' khk 4 (lu c Allho uKli ilic oiIkt jtiraitinn — ami twiinnim);, ttinjji Icjdt-r .iiul vrll tfjtlcM, jnti IjHJtc Rnnfc-Kll «iili tn Community iinginn — were K««id. c cryime gave ihc food conimiucc biji cherr. KiKjd was wned frrmi tlic CjfcToru and caiinK, picnn: Mylr, iimk pbc .ind around ihc Rally Bowl. Hcfurr ilir att hunjjjry Muuntainrtrr wai aervrd, Mr. Ronfcldi had the llowl rmsinR to the urams of " Let Mc Call Vou Sweetheart " and other familiar tunei The long and yell leader tryouts were held durmg hrralct in the itnging From the following contotants fi f girU were M-lecied by student Uxly oic to be our new song leaden; | jul.i Icjn Myeri. Barbara White. Linda Gallunu, Shirley Uccy. btkie Bmh. Rnid Ij Var . Marilyn Nixon, Gloria Sk-ire, Sharon Davu. Jolene Bufkin, Amra White, and Carole EngeUiardt The l «cmber for two reawni: One 11 v BAND NEEDS MORE TALENT Are you intemied in Band? If to, please lontail Mr. Sunion Selby in Bld|{. 1 42T Mi nday. Tuewlay or Thurvlay ai noon. At the lini meetmn of the I9S2 Mt. Sac Band, Initructor Sunion Selby nnounced thai the Band needed more tiemben. Thii year is the first year the Band h» had uniforms and ihry plan in take pan in all activiiies away and those on campus. The Band has been invited to ihe 12lh Annual All Western Barul Revue I ng Beach in November Mr. Selby also said that the Band is lookin| forward to the Junior Rose Bowl Parade and the Rote Parade in fanuary. NEW FACES ON FACULTY! l i you know the new faculty nicm. bcrs when you sec them. ' There arc six of them. Mr. George Halogh, who hails fron Montana, s the new instructor for Businevs F.ducation. A former student of Mt. Sac and a graduate of Cal Poly is one of (he new Agriculture teachers — Mr. Harold R Peck. Mr. Peck ' s courses are in poultry Assisting Miss Green in EducatK n ts Miss Harnett Beu. Miss Beu IS .1 graduate of Santa Barbara and speciali n in Modern l).mce. In the field of Psychology .ind Phil osophy IS Mr. G. Russell (, a graduate of Parks College, New York He conici to us from Fullcrton |. C. From GIcmHora comes Mi%s ' cra A. Terkelsen. Miss Terkclien is a gr-td uate of Arizona State and will teach Home F.conomics. Completing the Agriculture dcpari meni i Mr. Herman W. Wcvkamp Mr. Weskamp is also a graduate from Cat Polv TRVOl TEES— These girls pro- duced a lot of vim and vigor with their dancing steps and pompons at the All College Picnic. Each was a candidate for song leader. (Left to righO C-arol Englehardt, Anita While, folene Bufkin, Marilyn Nixon, Shirley Laccy, Sharon Davis, Gloria Skarc. Jack ie Bush. Linda Galliano. Paula Myers. Barbara While and Enid UVarv AWS HONORS FROSH WOMEN (.mriig III llic Jlr " w.i% pfopnate theme chosen by Itetty Trac MSAC GETS CAA ENGINE COURSE OKAY Mt. San Antonio College was noti fied recently that it has been approved by the Civil .Aeronautics Authorii icach the course in Aircraft lingincs and award those students completing such course A CAA certificate cn.ibling them to qualify for the CA.A urittcn and practical examination on Engines- unlimited. When a student receives the CAA E " Mechanic License he is certified for maintenance, repair, and overhaul of all types of aircraft engines Thi field of employment for licensed mechanics is very good according to STUDENT CARDS BUY NOW The biggest aruwer to Ml. Sac ' s most successful year — I952-S1 will be ihe ule of Associated Student Activity Cards. Without a 90 per cent sale of these activity tickets the Student Council cannot promote such student activities as dances, football, clubs, basketball, women ' s athletics, parties, baseball, publica- tions, and track to the fullest. It ' s the job of every student to see that the man or woman next to him has purchased a ticket. Point out to them the benefits they lose as well as depriving the entire student body of an opportunity to derive the maximum out of each Atitocialed Student function. If you have not purchased a card, get yours today. Don ' t Dcby. They are on sale at bc Auodaied Stu- dent Office. ion of Trades and Industry at the OjJlcgc. He reports that airlines, the U. S. Air Force and Nj y. .iircraft inanufacluriTs, and flight line f rg.-ini five girls selected were: [olene Bufki Paula Jean Myers. Bariiara White lackie Bush, and Marilyn Nixon. Also trying out at the picnic were the yell leaders. From a group of five — Inn Sariain. Ron Bryant. Dale Bar ' he ap ringer. |ini Miller, and Hardy Allen— . three were selected bv student IkkIv f .r the AWS M o t h c r IXiughter vote. Th «e chosen were: Barringer, r.ishion Te.i held Scptembfr 1 in the Miller and Allen I ihr.iry av a welcome to the freshman girls. The show was in three pluses Carousel Capers " featured cottons Sport clothes were spotlighted in the " (irandstand Review. " and " Cavalcade f Starv " featured date ensembles. The ten lovely co-eds vying for the iillc of Queen of the Lov . ' Xngclc O.unty Fair were given the honor miKlcling for the show. The clothes were |iwne l by Eleanor? ot 0) in.i and Baldwin Park. Mr, W ' eWi and Mr. were re. sponsible for the eyv-citching decora, tions and |nan Cox was in charge of the refrcshmenLs served around thi po(»l immediately following the show DRAMA TRYOUTS The Pl.iyers, c.impus Drama Club, will hold tryouts during the noon hour Willard 1. Staples. I an of the Div.. " ' " dn«;Mlay and Thursday, (Vto M ,n «f Tri,L. in.l in.i...f.-» ,i .k- ber I St and 2nd. This is the group that presents the big shows and campus skit programs. SrKial meetings and theatre parties arc a part of the group ' s tionV ' cannol " fdT Ihei7 emplovmcnt »f ' » •« ' ' T ' y ' HJ ' instructions are avail needs currently. CHOIR PLANS FALL EVENTS I he choir iv lfM king forward to uon and also the performances they are planning to give C n December 5 iIr ' choir will tmg for the Pomona Shakespeare Club here on campus. Then to make it a big week-end, ihcy will ling for the Women ' s Club in Baldwin Park on December H. The high point of the season will be concert given by the choir at the University of Southern California. The K vote of thank) seems to be in ' ' ' ' " R " " " program order for the fine work of . SB Prexv Ijfe Farnsworth; Mr Ronfeldt; Bill Smith, in charge of tryoutv; Ray Wall ncr, recreation; and Nancy Young and Mrs Marx, in charge of food. VOCATIONAL NURSES CLASSES STILL OPEN The tourtli class for vocational nurses Ix-giin at Ml. San . ntonio Oil lege wiih the fall scnwster. College DirccifM- Oscar H. Fdinger. |r., nnounced. Thiv program, whK ' h gives all rolico full college credit, is conducted n cooiKration with the Pomona Valley Hospital and the Covina Cxtntmunity Hospiuj. hdinger said. A few c.incics h r ncv ' students exist. We BETTER PREXIES should h.ive better studeniJ for the Music Educator ' s Conference in I-inuary. Mr Ronfeldt said thai in his ofiinion the choir would l e (he only )unior college choir represented at the conference. MORE MEN THAN WOMEN, FIGURES SHOW nl■lc . vv hat arc you waiting for- That ' t the question which will need answering when you learn that men outnumber women on campus 2 to I. -According to the best figures Miss Hazel Snoke. Registrar, can compile, as of last Friday afternoon, there were S46 men enrolled to }A women. TT e largest registratKMi in Mt. Sac ' s history, for day classes, it nctw on the luiftks — K94 Last year ' s high was 871. Misv Snoke believes MSAC will pan ihe J0(( mark before registration closes. ohle on major bulletin boards and in|to learn something about Building 6. iRule of Order. YELLS AND SPIRIT— Thai % what this group of yell leader aspir- ants were able to get nut of the As- sociated Students during their try- outs at the pKnic last week. (I to r) Jim Saruin, Ron Bryant. Dale Bar- ringer, Jim Millci and Hardy Allen. presiding officers if the current specialj class on Parliamentarv I-aw w wclL ' ' attended It ccrtamly is an opportunitJ ALUMNI OPEN HOUbt ' " " JWELL AHENDED ■ old Irit-ndi met again lavl Saturday night when Mt Sac former siudcnti gathered in the Student Union follow- ing the .MumniV ' arsity football game. All clasws were there — from ' Al thru " 52 Although many alumni live not too fjr from iheir alma mater, seldom do they have the opportunity of seeing so many familiar faces at one gathering According to Mr. Kdinger this socul event will be kept with all of our Alunvni games in the future CONTRIBUTE TO MOUNTAINEER TIk Mounlaiiwrr iuues an invita ion 10 students to contribute poetry and euays of their own composition for publication on page t. our fraturt page. T )e only requirement, other than onginaliiy, is thai they be type- written, double spaced. Leave your contributions with Mr. Lodge in the Inumaltsm Building. Student Government This a your Student Council — (he governing bod - of your school. Lcc Farnjwonh. Student Body Prcii dent, pmidn ai all Student Couniil meriinfts and takes care of all other mitten concerning the welfare of the Student Body. Planning " Feudin Day , " the Bon- fire Rally, the Hello Dance, and presidin)! at all Council meetings in the absence of the president arc a feu of the duties of the Vice President. Secreiarv-Treasurcr Pilar Cagigas, records minutes of atl council meet- ings, is in charge of selling student body tickets. She also keeps records of all mone matters pcruining to the student body. Beverly Brycc, Annette Heath. Velna Kaenel, Hugh Pczeshkian and Gayle Smith serve as delegates to the Student Council. Their duty is to see that the ideas and opinions of the student body arc brought and presented to the coun- cil at regular meetings. Rally Commissioner. Bill Smith is in charge of organizing all rallies, parades, and acting as master of cere- monies at school affain. Ron Bryant as Election Commis- sioner sets dates for all elections, and supervises at! matters pertaining to elections. Publicity Chairman, Ron Worth sees that all school parties, dances and other affairs are properly publicized in sur- rounding town papers and by placing posicn around the campus. Nancy Young serves as Social Chair- man. Nancy makes arrangements for orchestras for all dances, decides on decorations and refreshments, and ihfn turns the plans over to her commitiees who make sure that they are carried oui. As Athletic Commissioner. Harr. ' Hilkc must see that all athletes before they are eligible to participate in any sport, must hold a student body card, and have purchased insurance- DRAFT Many " expert " ' opinions arc ex- pressed on campus relative to students and their status with Draft Boards. Your best source of information on campus is Dean of Men Gerald V. Deal. Mr. Deal meets regularly with a committee of college representatives and Selective Service officials on mat- ters relative to deferment of students while attending college. Make an ap- pointment with Mr. Deal if you arc in doubt about your status. OBSERVED DirecKir Oscar H. Edingcr, Jr.. urged all students last week to note (he obvrvacion of the 165th annivcr-; ary of ilit adoption of the Unitei Stutes Constitution. STUDENT ' S PARADISE! H« ticpi b«neoih rh moon, K botkad b n»oih (S« lun.- H lived o lif of eoing-lo-do And di«d wrih nothing don«. — Jom»» Albory THE MOUNTAINEER PvblUhvd by tht Aifo iat d Students of Mt. Son Antonio Colt»g«, College Station Wolnut, Collfornio Aoplkotlon for Second-Cloii Moil Pfivi- Uoei (or o publication under the Act of Moreh 3. 1879, ot Amended (Sec 3i.2t) PoMot low, ond Regulolioni. 19 8 Edition) applied for. Swb»cripi on rote by moil S2.00 per year. EDITORIAl STAFF-Aniio Akint. Glodyi Sod«rbefo. Beverly Bryce, loVonne Schwolm, Borboro Fo», Virginio Block, Belle Houte. PHOTO STAFF-Henry Ketiler, Corloi Val- d«i. Jerry Spiller. Jock Wilder. ART STAFF-Softdro Webb, Rvben Morllnei. TYPOGRAPHY- Don Sowndefi. SLINGING MUD — That ' s the way the Tug-o-war during Feudin ' Days wound up after the rope broke. TALENT SHOW If you want to try oiH for the Annual MSAC Student Talent Show ninke an jppointnient now for a tryout with Miss Hiirnct Ik-u in the Women ' s Gym or Hand Leader Stanton Sclby. Corolyn Buckner AWS President FEUDERS JUMP GUN ON OTHER CAMPUS CLUBS The Mount,imeer Feuders fired the first gun on campus last week when they announced that they have organ- ized, elected officers, and are ready to undertake their year ' s activities. It appears that this group leads all campus organizations 1952-5. planning. Newly elected President Ruth Mc- Adoo announced that the rifle range has been approved and work has begun on its actual construction. She also urged .students desiring to become members of the club to contact her or the club sponsors, Mr. Darold Henry or Mr. John Heeson. In order to fire on tlie new range it is essential that you arc a member of the club. The local club will be affiliated with the National Rifle Association making all Feuders eligible for benefits of the NRA. The membership drive will close with the scheduling of the club ' s first firing match. Other new officers include: John Haines, ice president: Howard God- dard. secretary; Keith Ncely, treasurer; and Vernon Wcllendorf, chairman of publicity and historian. A Queen and Her Court Akjip Mi San Anionin ollc gf pji- tkipam in (hr World ' s Latfcrsl Cnuntv Fair — thai o( Loi Angclci Coum . Wc have ihr honor each year of Ktrciing the canttidain for queen of ihU huge event. YOl R CHOICF.— Thati what ihc three male )utl|[n are trying to deter- mine. It wai their decision whkh pointed to Campui Beauty Ruth Piertr 2i Fair Queen lor 1952 Standing (I to rt Ruth Pierce and Carole Englehardl. Kneeling 4 1 to r) |oye Jewell, feaneile Moynier. Jean Tieken, Gj le Smith. Loma PeJt. Shirley Lace . Lintti CtV Ibno, Pat Finell. and Marlcne Reilev. CROWNEJ — Dawn McAfee, last year ' s Fair Queen b pleased to pbce the crt wn on Miu Pierce ' s head. CAROISEL— Just a free ride for lean Tieken. A RATTLESNAKE— A usiy bit of delicious California watermelon for Jojrc lewell. According to Linib Galluno and Pa! Finell " everyone who possibly can should go out fur Fair Queen. " Being a Princess consists of 2 lot of work but it a completely overshadowed by the huge excitement of the job. The girls both agreed that the most exciting event in their reign as princesses was the Armed Forces Day Parade. Princesses have almost com- plete run of the Fair. At various times of the day. they can be found enjoy- ing a cooling swim in the lovely pool of the model home, riding around the grounds in a convertible, appearing on radio or television shows, and posing for innumerable pictures. Queen Ruthie Pierce carries out her reign on a larger scale. She has the distinction of having pcrv3nally met Governor Warren, cutting the ribbon in the opening of the new Floral Building, and awarding the various ribbons and trophies. Mt. Sac has other contributions to the Fair besides len of her loveliest cf ds. An exhibit on Acrnnjutical Training nuy be found in the Health Building and a pictorial display by the Young Farmers appears in the Home Show Building. In the Livestock Depanment. |ohn Faught. Paul Romanaux. James Bier- lein. Ann |onas. and Bob Ott entered six steers. Bob Oil ' s Angus-Hercfor ' t cross took a third place. .Carpusel ; V TAFT, ORANGE COAST BOAST STRONG TEAMS FOR MSAC TILTS Coach Archie Nisbct ' s vamt - gridders are in for a tough lot in early October as far as icheduhng is concerned. They meet Taft Junior College in Memnrul Stadium on Saturday night, October A. and engage the tough Orange Coast College Pirates at Huntington Heach High School nn Thur-iday; night. October — two dangerous fix-s in five davs. Tah. always a strong force in Cen- tral Califomia junior college grid circles is bringing a squad of 40 men south for the tilt with MSAC. Al- though at present writing the Oiler? have not been tested. Coach Nisbcl believes that they arc " tough in any year. " Taft always has a large following ol its townspeople and it h likely that their section mI1 be well tilled for this lilt. When Taft has a wmner cither in its high school or junior college it is tradition to " leave town " and follow the team. Orange Coast is reported to have an excellent club in the making. Coach Ray Rosso, who employs the T-fornU ' tion, led his team to its first Eastern Conference Tide last year by virtue of a forfeit from San Bernardino, pen- nant winiKrs, after it was found thai the Indians pbyed an ineligible playci in conference pby. The Pirates have a wealth of new material, plus several returning vet erans which should rank them righi along with Santa Ana as tough competition. San Bernardino, a November date on the Mountic schedule, is still favored to cop the crown this season. NISBET TESTS TEAM ON CITRUS OWLS Coach Archie Ni-sbet unwrapped the single wing formation for Mountaineer elevens on September 12 when he sent the local gridders against the Citrus Owls in a full two hour scrimmage. The purpose- of the scrimmage, other than conditioning, was to give the Mountic coaches a chance to see their charges under fire. Although no score was kept, the locals and Citrus each went home with three scores to their credit. The Citrus team with their star back. Veto, is no pushover as witnessed by the fact that Fullerton had to go all out to lick them — to — last Friday night at Hornet- vtlle. P ERRY SHY VETERANS. STRONG ON RECRUITS With a squad of two returning let termen and 28 new prospects. Basket ball Coach Dick Perry has started his hopefuls through the hoops in prepara tion for the 1952-53 cage season. Since last week, the Mountaineers have been working out each noon hour before they begin full time practice in November. The two letiermen who will grace the hardwoods are Bill Raysor and Ron Griffin. In the 1951-52 the locals grabbed third spot in the East- ern Conference — the highest st-inding yet recorded by a Mt. Sac basketball team. In addition they forced an upset victory. 49 to 46. over the Eastern Conference Champions, Fullerton. MSAC TACKLES VENTURA IN NIGHT TILT Ventura will be the destination of many Xit. San Antonio rooters toiin r row night when the big Maroon .inJ Whitr Varsity takes on the Pir eleven .it eight ii ' clock. .Mihoufih very little is known al oui ' cniura " stars or strength at tl tunc, the Pirates in past years h.i rulck-d formidable ic.inis. The present MSACA ' entura series sl;inds v ins for ihe Pirates ;incl for ihc Mountics l isi Ventur.i t.icked on .i 29 to 1 win in what Mountic followers con si KTed a thriller, despite the score, The Northerners found the hrcaks go ing their way and capitalized every time tn g;iin their 29 digits. Cojch -Archie Nislict expects to start .1 backficld conij KJscd of John Porter field, or Hill Hardv. Freddie Knapp, Pop Hilkcy and o ' rin Allen. Hardy ' s performance in the .Mumni game in dicatcd that the former Pomona High star may be holding dou n starting backficld post. ■ ' If we are to come out on the long end of the score tomorrow night, our linemen are going to have to get down to business, " snorted Line Coach John Sionebrakcr. Slonebraker indicated that many of the line candidates have not been play ing with full steam in the Citrus scrim mage and against the Alumni. The squad will leave Saturday morn ing by chartered bus for Ventura. A number of rooters are planning to take their cars. FIVE SWIMMING LETTERMEN RETURN Looking forward to a highly proved season this year, S imming Coach John Stonebraker will soon be welcnmmg his prospects for the 1953 edition of the MSAC swim team. ftcr working with an almost in experienced squad last year Coach Stonebraker will have five returning oldtimers to sparkplug the paddlcrs. The returning swimmers are Chuck Cavanaugh, Ron Worth, Don Cole. Jim Cole, and Al Wellington. Tiesides the returnees will he new hopefuls from the freshmen class. PASSES PAVE 6-0 VICTORY OVER ALUMNI Tl c throwing arm of John Porter- field and the basket caich of fullback Orin Allen proved the undoing of the Mt. San -Antonio 0)llege Alumni foot- ball team in their first, of what it is hoped will be annual affairs, with the MSAC Varsity eleven on the Memorial Stadium turf last Saturday night before 31(00 customers. The 1952 Mountic Varsity cashed in to the tunc of fi to 0, scoring in the third quarter. On the build up to the score. Porter- field ' s pass and Allen ' s ramble totaled 56 yards and pbced Maroon and While on the four yard line — and within easy striking distance to pay dirt. On llic ensuing carries Allen was held for one; Hill Hardy moved up three yards and on third down punched o er for the score. The conversion attempt failed. Neither team was able to penetrate each other ' s territory on scoring threats buf kept the action confined between the twenty yard markers. Although early in the first quarter the Alumni led by Ron Tcrnquist and Bob Phillips appeared to be in high gear and head- ing for scoring territory. Line play of both teams was not at its best on offense or defense. Leon ard Licata and Jay Rodriquez displayed some of their old time ability for the Alumni while standouts, if they were, for the Mountics would be Ron Green and Gary Bcrtonneau. Starting linei orsity Hotlingsworth Bertonneou Horris Willelt Hiike Hardy Knapp LER ITR LGR C RGL RTL REL Q LHR RML Adai Kropf Hidding! Rodriguez ' Rowfond, Slroleyi Phillipsi Have vantages the ad accident INSURANCE ynu investigated of taking out thi insurance offered thru the Associated Students at the very low rate of S3.(10 per year: It " covers " you from il- time you leave home in the morning until you set foot on your porch in the evening. Over 11(1 students took the English Placement Test given on September M. Cross-Country Squad Prepares For Meets Despite rlie loss by graduation of such outstanding cross-country stars as Harion Craves and Bob Thornhill Coach Hilmer Lodge is optimistic al)out his 1952 team ' s chances of an- nexing more laurels than any cross counirv team he has coached at Mt, Sac. Returning tcctermcn include Willard Olds, Charles Hcloian. Hob Reynolds, Ray Archibald, and Ron Scheidcl. Newcomers to the squad are: Ted Banks, Dave Casper, Charles Hollings orih. Larry Johnston, Bill Billings, and Harold Kichesky. The season will get underway with the Interclass Meet on Thursdav October 2 at 4:15 in the afternoon thcr meets already scheduled include: Glcndale. October 16; Conipton. Octo- ber 21 ; MSAC Invitational, October 25; Stiuthcrn California J. C. Meet at Glcndale. November 25. Other meets with conference foes should be sched uled uithin the next week. OLYMPIC DIVING STAR CAN ' T MAKE TEAM! Mt. Sac can claim one Olympi Games Star in its midst and that i_ Paula Jean Myers who placed second at Helsinki in the Women ' s platform div- ing. If you are out near the pool any Jay during the warm weather you may jee her going thru a workout. If Con- crence rules permitted. Men ' s Swim- iiing Coach John Stonebraker would le happy to have her join his swim- iimg team as a diver during the spring EIGLER ATTENDS AMES IN FINLAND Neil Zeigler, captain of last spring ' s: Vlt. Sac Track Team, attended the 31ympic Games at Helsinki, Finland, is a guest on a tour conducted by the publication. Track and Field News. Neil reported having a great time .iewing the Games and visiting many European countries and cities after the rlosing of the Olympic s. He is now at- rnding Whittier College and is room- ng with another former Ml. Sac star, eorge Lehman. Regisiration closes and no pro- grams .irc changed after Wednesday. OctdlKT S. BONFIRE ENDS FEUDIN DAYS As the first torch was set lo the bon- fire Thursday night. Septemlier IHlh, there was a sigh from many a fnish in the audience. All day long, they had sla cd to build It to see it lit that night. Hill Smith, rally chairman, opened the bonfire rally and welcomed all frosh. Mr. Oscar Kdingcr also extended a welcome to t)ne and all, and officially opened Mt. Sac ' s eighth l»onftre rally. Happy Hicks, freshman represcntaiivc. poke to the student btnly on the responsibiiiiics of liemg a Mountaineer and belonging to l v student body of Ml, San Antonio College. Ron .Schiedel, sophomore representa- ti c. said " go " to the proceedings by proclaiming the Frosh officially Mountaineers. Coach Archie Nesbil introduced Mt. Sac ' s 1952 Football Squad. The cheer leaders and song leaders were also introduced. At the end of the rally the Alma Mater was sung. A dance was held in the gym after the rally. Tennis Prospects Bright Says Coach After finishing in second place be- hind the San Bernardino tennis team ast year, the Mt. Sac racquetmen will be working hard to better that record this season by taking the Eastern Con- ference honors in first place. We ha e some excellent material to work with this year " says Coach Paul Welsch. " Not only do wc have three ol last season ' s players but also there art some Freshmen who will undoubtedly be a big help to the 1952-53 squad. " From Whittier High School comes Dale Harringer who has various tourna- ment championships to his credit. And right along with Dale is Fcdro Yanez from El Monte who also has done his share of honor taking. At the present Lime Fedro is the 14th ranking junior tennis player in Southern California. OTHER EASTERN CONFERENCE TEAM SCORES EatI L.A., 28; Chaffey. Rlveriid , 12; LACC, 7 Oronge Cooft, 7; Muir, 2 Follerlon, 27; Citfu , 20 VETS APPROVED Ml. San Antonio College was of ficially notified that it has been approved by the Veterans Administra tion to give educational training to Korean War veterans. The college is also accredited to educate Veterans of World War II and those under Public Law 16. according to Mr. Fdinger. Rooters ' Caps If you intend to give your all in Mt. Sac ' s rooting section this year make sure you have a rooters ' cap. They are on sale at ASB Store. Get yours now and be ready for the Taft Game. PREPARES Tennis 0 ach Paul Welsch is losing no time in preparing Mi. Sac for its l L-st competitive tennis season in 1953. Last week he showed motion pictures on beginning, intermediate, and ad anced lennis. SPEED KING — Freddie Knapp skirting Alumni right end for four yards in last Saturday night ' s tussle. Home Econ Group Makes Heavy Schedule If you sec a lot of girls on campus cmwling around tin (heir hands and knees, don ' t be alarmed, fellow Mouniainecrs, it will only be those kKky gaU in (he Homemakers Club going through (heir " fonnal " initia- tion. Although ihey have had only one meeting m far. (he girls boast sixteerv members. Plans for (hu year include giving dinners to raise funds, which in turn will be spent on CARF. packages for ihc boys in Korea at Christmas lime; and field (rips, the firs( one being a trip to (he " Matchless House, " where (he girls uill sec all kinds of new- fangled ideas for an jll-olcc(ric house. What do vou want to lx;( (he gals biggest interest will be in electric dishwashers and gafinge disposals. Wonder whv ' The girls who hold office are jo anneCnlhns. president; Marlene Riel ly. vice president; Avril Voight, sec- retary; and Margie Peacock, treas urcr. The faculty advisors are Mrs. Marks, and Miss Terkclsen. " The club is designed to promote a better feeling toward home cc noinics, " the club president reported Being a nadonal organization, and the fact that the girls are striving to make it one of the most active club on the MSAC campus, would make it a real honor to belong to such a club. So all you gaU who are inter ested in joining- an active club, re mcmlKT the Homemakers. it will be well worth your while. SYMPHONEHE WANTS STRING PLAYERS Those h ing in the area served by Mt. San Antonio College are invited to join the Symphonctte which is being organized by Stanton Selby of the lns(rumen(al Music Department of (he college as a part of the ex- tended day program. This string instrument group meets each Wednesday evening at 7:30 o ' clock during the school year in building 1 42 on campus. The group gives several concerts during the winter and spring seasons. This is the second year that Selby h.ii or- ganized (he Symphonette. Talent Show TO HIT ROAD Try-outs were underway last Monday for the all-student Talent Show which is scheduled lo go on the road bter this month. This variety show which is under the direction of Mr. Stanton Selby will include instrumental solos, dancers, comedians, magicians, and singers. The Show will feature the Mt. Sac dance band and BiJI Smith, rally commissioner, will act as Master of Ceremonies. The show is pb nned for about -45 minutes. Each aa will be lim- ited to 3 minutes. Claremont, Bonita, Pomona. Chino, Covina, £1 Monte, and Rosemead are on the list so far for the tour. They expect to visit 10 schools in all. The show is for the purpose of bringing to the schools, from which (he maiority of students come, a sample of the ulent of Mt. Sac. The tour will be ch- raaxcd in the spring when a graiuJ show will be performed for the entire Mt. Sac student body. THi MOUHTAtHnit Vol. VII Friday. Octoby 10. 1952 No. 2 YOUNG FARMERS WIN — These are Mt. Sac ' s judging teams which won top honors at the Los Angeles County Fair. (L to R) First row: John Faught (Dairy); George Livingston (Poultry); George Rands (Dairy); and John Snyder (Poultry). Second row: Bob Hoggan (Livestock); Pete Carlson (Livestock); Instructor Harold Peck; Will iam Forrest (Poultry); and Dave Betts (Dairy). Rally Leaders Plan Pre-Game Pep Sessions Extra! Extra! Extra! Don ' t Miss The Santa Ana Rally! OMniiiKMoner Hill Smilh called the first meeting of the Rally Committee Tuesday. Septeml er 23. The com niittcc consists of the song and yell leaders, and those who arc interested in working on the rallies. Bill dis- cussed future plans for the ralttes and the games. Docile DON JUAN de la Santa Ana Dons will attempt to influence loyal Mountaineers at the Rally held in support of the Santa Ana game. LITTLE JOE will make his grand entrance and ihen things begin lo happen. The Santa Ana Rally to be held next Thursday, during the eleven ii ' ciock period, promises to be one of the year ' s finest pep rallies. Advisors are Mr. Gerald I cal, Miss Harnett Beu, Mr. Stanton Selby. and Mr Adolph Kath. TOASTMISTRESSES HAVE SPEECH WINNERS Twenty Toastmistresscs and guests cniuyed a fried chicken dinner at Old Hickcry Inn, in Covina, Wednesday, October I. All participated in the ini promptu speeches planned by Presi- dent V ' clna Kaenel. Toasimistress Carolyn Huckncr in troduccd tht formal speeches given _iy Annette Heath, Dorotliy Sung- Jnn. Barbara Long, and Beverly Bryce. Barbara and Beverly tied for " Speaker of (he Evening. " a coveted radng. Longwor(h ' s banquet ball, in Co - •na, will be (he scene of the October 15 meeting. Any woman student in- terested in the local campus chapter nf Toastmistress International may contact the president. Velna Kacncl. or (he sponsor. Miss Yeager. Mt. Sac TV ' crs had a good chance last Saturday to view their college on KNXT. Channel 2, when Dr. Bell was interviewed and the college movie, " T h e Community College " was shown. ASB Cards Cost, But Worth Price Go«h. tha( ' s a lot of money (o pay for an Associated Student Body ticket Why back at drar old " Hick enloopcr High " ue only had to pay ' JK cents. What df» they do with all that ntoney ' This sad cry was heard throughout the campus during the first weeks of school. Arc you one of those who wonder what happens lo your hard earned money r The Student Council, who says how all the money should l c spent, makes nut a budget each year, liight now they arc changing o er to a new system of bookkeeping. School ath letics (ake up mos( of the budget with " The Mountaineer " and " Chap arral " running a close second. The social committee is allowed a fund to put on all schfiol dances and a small amount IS gi en to the WA.A. to help them. All these things are made pfrtsible (hru your buying a s(udent body ticket. Doesn ' t the price seem small now when you think of everything you get for It — dances, athletic contests. " Mountaineer, " " Chaparral, " and many more. So be a loyal Mountaineer and l e sure and get your student Ixxly ticket today. PLAYERS WANT DRAMATIC TALENT Tlic big F.ill Show will be undcr- w.iy very soon. But before a play can be selected, available talent must be determined. Any student who is passing in lU hours work is eligible to be consid- ered for the cast. Rehearsals arc planned according to the participants free time. Students interested in being con- sidered for either Cast or Production Staff should check charts iri Bldg. h immediately. The play selection with date and time of (ryouts will be an- nounced soon.. The Players are planning a modern comedy for the first of three major productions. The heights of frustration: lockjaw and seasickness. PRIZt WINNING HEREFORDS — Mt. Sac ' s own Ag studcnu walked off with numerous prizes and rib- bons at the Lo Angeles County Fair. Exhibiting animals I (or) Jerry Faught, John Faught. and Bob Oft. Flyers Know How to Promote Campus Club A ri-d and white piper cub plane displayed on the lawn to the south of the cafeteria drew interest in the Alpha F ' ta Rho Fraternity here on campus as this orgam7.atK n began its drive for new members. This year a big draw ing card to (he organization is the fact that the Mt Sac Flying Club and the frater- nity have combined forces for the good of both cluln. Therefore, in order to )oin the Flying Club, one must lie a member itf (he .AF.R. Last year ' s flying club members, however, do not luve to |oin the fraternity. Vou may join the fraternity w ' i(hou( joining (he flying club. Alpha V. .A Rho mitiatton fee and dues are $1 L(IO for the first semester and dues are $1 .50 for every semester (hereafter. If you wish to learn to fly. you mu$( join (he Flying Club. The ap- proximate costs arc; membership fee — $2 OO; K hours flying time— $2U. nO; K hours instruction — $24. (H); and dues are $2.5(1, which comes to a total cost of S4M.5(I. Caax for flying outside of the club includes K hours flying time — Sf 4.(KJ and S hours in- s(ruc(ton — $24.00. Club members, ihcreforc, sasc a loul C(»t of $.W.50. The social functions if Alpha Eta Rho, the knowledge of aviation ac- quiretl. the field trips, and various ther activities make this organiza- tion one of the most interesting and active ones on campus. Today is the final day of Pledge Week. If you arc interested contact either Mr. S(ewart Angle or Mr. Robert Elliot, faculty sfwrnsors. A pledge Iwnquct vvill be held Oc- tober U . It pledges will become full fledged members at a formal in-i iti.i(ion held after the dinner. BUSINESS STUDENTS GET ORGANIZED The Business Club has opened its fall campaign to enlist the member- ship of all students who plan to enter some phase of business. During the first meeting (he club discussed their profects for the year. planned hxial events, and considered ptKsible trips to Inisincss firms. The group, at this time, appointed Rich- ard Sarrail and alternate Pete Cagli- cro to represent the Business Club on the Intcr-Club Council. Dean McCrecry will call another n ecting within the next week. All students who wish (o become associ- .ited with this professioful group hould plan to be in attentbnce. Thanks Here ' s a thanks to the whole student body from your Student Council for the excellent partici- pation in the buying of Associated Student activity tickets and the attendance at games. The amount of money received up until this date for cards and the alumni has exceeded the amount anticipated by the Council. This meam we can and will have better dances and other school activities. This u all because of your participation. Keep up the good work, get all youj friends to buy an activity ticket. Let ' s suppon our team. CANDIDATES SOPHOMORE OFFICERS I r 1 Dorothy W»ddl« Sacra to ry FRESHMEN LIKELIES If Barbara Bruno Sacraiorv At press time (Monday after- noon) a final ubuUtion of votes for Freshmen officers was not available. Sophomore officers had no opposition. HELP WANTED! Tlie following request was made in the Employment Office here ai Mt. San Antonio College — " Wanted, a young student lo drive my daughter and myself to Big Bear. California. All expenses paid. I will also consent to the student dating my daughter. If the student desires he can bring his own date. " Motht:r — Louise, your hair is all mussed up. Did that young man kiss you against your will? Louise — He thinks he did mother. THE MOL ' rrAINEER Publiihad by ih« A»»o iol«d Students of Ml Son Antonio Coll g«, CoIUcm Station Walnut. Colifomio. Applicolion for S eond-Clo i Moil Privl- (•B i for o publicolion undvr th« Ael of Morch 3, 1879. ot Amond«d rs«c 34 20 Poitol lowi ond Rtgwlotioni, 1948 Edilionj applt«d for. Subicfiplion rot by mail, 3.00 ptr y«or. EDITORIAL STAFF-Aniio Akini, Glodvi Sedarbaro. S«v«r)y BryCB. lo Vonne Schwolm Borboro Fox, Virginia Block, BsM Houw. PHOTO STAFF-H»nry K.ttUr. Corloi Vol- d i. J«rrv Splllar. Joch Wilder. A«T SIAFF-Sondro, Rub n Morlinei. TYPOGRAPHY -Don Soundar.. On Our Campus Joe Ccnoz. onetime football great of Mt. Sac, is now a member of the Pomona Police Department. Other former Mouniies doing similar duty arc AI Gregory and Don Mooney. Bob Phillips IS with the Los Angeles County Sheriffs office. San Diego State announces that two former Mt. Sac athletic stars are enrolled. Norm Nygaard, ace full- back, and Barion Graves, third place winner in last year ' s State J.C. track meet are at the Aztec school. Navy wings and a commission arc about to be awarded to Jerry Sproul. former Mt. Sac half milcr and Aero- nautics major. Jerry is completing his Naval Air Training at Corpus Christi, Texas. GET DATES Women — Here is your one and onl y chance lo invite your fathers to a program especially for them. The big event is the Father-Daughter Banquet. October 22, at 7:00 p.m. Tickets arc $1.00. Where else can you get a swell STEAK dinner for such a low price. " Ask Dad tonight. " WELDING SPARKS — A new program of all types of welding has begun under the MSAC Extended Day Program. Classes held in the evening and under the direction of WiUard I. Suplcs, Dean of T L SNOW SPORTS ENTHUSIASTS MAP SEASON Do you like snow. fun. and laugh ter.= Well, the best place to find all three is in the Ski Club. They are juNt beginning to get organized so if you want to ha e a good time come snowtime come and join. They don ' t mind if you can ' t ski, in fact, they ' ll show you how. All you need is an interest in skiing. They ' ll even fur- iiisli ynu with transportati in, Mr. .Malcom Metcalf, the faculty advisor, and Dick Adkins, past presi- dent, alre.ndy have some activities in mind to bring before the club at their first meeting. The main thing they are planning is a combmation picnic and hike to Ml. Baldy where they will see the brand new ski lift. Since it is practically in our back yard it will make the skiing trips twice as much fun. They arc also thinking about an ice skating party and the showing nf some movies. They are hoping that many interested Moun- taineers will show up for their first meeting. Exotic! BUSINESS STUDENTS TO RECEIVE AWARDS Business students al Mt. San An- tonio College can compete with other junior college students of Los An- geles County for cash awards totaling SI 700 annually. College President George H. Bell announced this week. Purpose of the awards. Dr. Bcil said, is to stimulate interest in train- ing for business and banking. The Bank of America will give the awards. MSAC will nominate two students selected from among all Business Education majors to receive certificates of merit and fifty dollars in cash. Selections will be based upon scholarship, personality, and partici- pation in school activities and outside employment. CHOIR ELECTS SEASON OFFICERS College Choir elections were held last week. The choir elected the fol- lowing people to be their officers for the year: President, Dick Back; vice- president and business manager, Larry Garrison; transportation mana- ger. John Haynes; robe keepers, La- vonne Schwalm and Don Brown. Gloria Skare and Bob DeGarceau wilt share the job of social chairman. The job of publicity manager went to Eugenia Adams. Volunteering for the job of librarians were Pat Anderson, Gloria Saunders, Phyllis Case, and Pilar Cagigas. The secretary will be Nancy Bader. The post of treasurer is still to be filled. RONFELDT TO DIRECT COMBINED CHOIRS Louis F. Ronfcldt, under whose leadership Mt. San Antonio College ' s choir has won statewide recognition, has been selected to direct the Com- bined Church Choir Festival at the Los Angeles County Fair on Sunday. September 2S, at five o ' clock in the afternoon. The festival is sponsored by the Choral Conductor ' s Guild of Pomona Valley and the Fair. The program will consist of four great hymns, eight anthems, and the Hallelujah Chorus from the Messiah by Handel. Profcs.sor Ronfcldt recently com- pleted ;i course in oice and chtiral technique with Irene Hanna. Viennese opera singer and coach. PEPPY BATON TWIRLER — That ' s Myrt Williams MSACs color- ful and shapely brunette accessory to Band Leader Stanton Selby ' s 40 piece Mountaineer Band. MUSIC MASTER — That ' s our vocal music conduaor Louis F. Ronfcldt. In the Spotlight BY LAVONNE SCHWALM Have you ever met a profcssioiul baseball pbver or an Olympk sv-im mer? We think you have, or ■ icon because wjlkinn (he hjlln ' ' ground ot MSAC arc Marty Kcou . and Paub Jean Myen, who ha%r fnadc names for thcmiclvcs in (hr%c sporo. Pen and pretty Paub Jran hjiK from Covina, and most of m knovv her as one of MSAC ' i song leader This summer at the Olympic Games in Helsinki. P ub won second in the Women ' s diving competition. Paub ' s winning was no accident, for she has traiftcd for the Olympici since she was twelve. Marty, record breaking athlete from Pomona, who in high school was all-CIF five times; all-CIF foot- ball pbyer of the year 1951-52. and rwice wmner of the Best Athlete of the Year Award in Southern Califor- nia, given by Helm ' s Athletic Foun- dation, is now under contraci to the Boston Red Soi. This summer he pbyed baseball for the San Jose team and will go to Florida next semester for spring training. Paub and Marty, it seems, would rather talk about anything but them- selves. It took effort, but wc finally got them to admit a few things. Paub likes taco«, sabds. and steaks; brunette men; Eddie |ackson singing " Auf WiederKhn " ; being song leader here (it W2s her secret ambition); and of course, being in the Olympics. which she says is the greatest thing that has haf ned to her. Marty picks his favorites as being: food, strak. singers, Frankic Lane and Kay Surr; spon. baseball (naturally); song. " Star Spangled Banner " ; favorite gal, a grecn yed blond. His pet peeve is football referees. Paub b majoring in P.E. and pbns to go to SC or Occidental CoUege after MSAC. She also hopes to be in the 1956 Olympics. Marty is taking a business adminbtration ma)or and hb future plans arc governed by the Boston Red Sox. Paub ' s opinion of men from for- eign countries is good — " TTiey were all friendly. " she said. But she still likes American fellows best. " Russian men arc lo big. " she said " and be- sides, they can ' t speak a word of Englbh! " CAMPUS FASHIONS What styles arc popular oo the Ml Sac campus this faU? FOR THE GIRLS — Wool and gabardine skins, m checks and plaids. Like Shari Gillman ' s stylish grav pleated wool skin. Gayle Lamb looking very cute in a fmo piece wool outfit. The skin is dark gray with a mauhing light gray wcskit. The two can be worn as separates. Soft cashmeres and novelty sweaters with stnpes are very popular. Looking very pretty in a beige cashmeie sweater ts Margie Stagb and Mary Irving in a darling shon sleeved navy blue slip over. Shonie iackets for those cool mornings. They don ' t look bundlesocnc and are very chic. Like the cOte ofange corduroy iackei worn hy foanc McAfee. FOR THE MEN — Colored spon shins seem to be the most popular. Herb Forrest in a sharp looking maroon spon shin and Jerry Bean wearing a kelly green gaucho. The gaucho, pajama top and pull over are the ihin styles worn most by the guys on campus. For those cold mornings long sleeved pull over cashmeres, like the onct seen on Bruce Elbnd, Daryl Westerfeld. and Sam DeGcorge. Mou of the fellows are still wearing those loud argyles ai d hand knitted s »cks. Our fashion Mountaineer of the week ts Jolenc BufVin. |oler e u wear- ing a nav and white checked skirt. White slip over iwraler and a navy blue cashmere. Her outfit b set off by bold jewelry (wide bracelet) watch and bracelet worn on the outside of the sweater. Joknc ' s ensemble is com- plete with a red cinch belt and mauhing flats. Social Notes Kris Hawlcy, Dorecn Fcden, Beite House, and laync DanieU hjd box vcats for the Variety Shuw at the Fair on Scptcmlicr 24. TTicy vvcrr lo- cated three rows behind Libcrace ' s. Thf truth has conw ooi as to why Lee Farnswiifth kept his ctni on at the very vvjrni rally dance. It seems he had lo sing at a wedding at Po- mona and the only white shirt he had vhas torn acrnu the back. Carl Acosta. McMite Reynolds. Bill Hall, and Ruelvn Martinez appeared at Peter Potter ' s jukebox |ury Sep tcmber 26. Seseral Mt. Sac couples rnjoyed ihemseUes at the Covtna High after- game dance. September 25 Tliey were : Shirley Swaisgood and tjhcl Ford. I »reen Pcden and Gary Cuth- herson. arul Gayta Lamb and Ray Trego. Some of the other Mountain cers seen " were: Kns Hawley. Betie House. Ron Worth, and |ohn Butch- er. Fred Knos attracted a lot of alien lion when he vang a very cute num her with the band. Well it lakes a game away from home to get a party going. There were two cars that went up to ihc Ventura game. One of these cars had the better time, as far as entertain . jncnt goes. This car. which happened to be filled vnth men. v as asked by a car full of women to go to a party held by one of ihe women in the group. The Sac men included arc Alex Vejar. Tmii Mjiden, and the three men from Massachusetts, Hoi) Lombard, Dixie Duggan and Dick Cheromcka. The m e ns ' accents thrilled the women. It ' s not quite ure luvt v«hat happened but it is known that plenty of food and T ' was had by all. A MEAN RACQIET — Introduc- ing Misi Harrirt Beu, a new member to Ml. Sac ' s Women ' s Physical Educa- hoQ The new uutruaor II giving or e easy leiaon to a prospec- tive tennn star. Mm Beu was a pM- senger this past summer on the maiden tnp of the Liner I ' niicd Sutcs to Ettfopc Dancing, vwimming, roasting hot Jogs and playing gJn es were a grouf- (rf MSAC stmlents wIk» took advan Cage of ihe warm weather and held a bcich party Saturday Night, flepiem bcr 27. at Owona del Mar. Those enjoymg themselves were: Carol Vincent. Dick Akers; Grace Lusby. Eddie 0 llins; Ian Haugen. Ron Scheulcl, Sally Ransone. Bob Vance, Ann |ocias, Dick Hoggins; Norma Harper, -Art Lumtey; Beverly Hryce. Ben Mark; (ibdys Soderberg. Ron Outes, [oAnne Smith. |e sie Pecerv; Anr ene Heath. Btib Chand Icr; Wjnda and RrJIin Taykir. Women ' s faulu are many— While men have only tw€ — Everything if cy say — And everything they do. Young Farmers from MS.AC were featured on the KKCA-TV. Channel 7. " Campus Fanners " show bst Sat- urday afternoon at 3:30. Specutor — " Have an acadeot " Will Olds — " No thanks, I just had ofte. " Sophs Win Interclass Cross-Counfry Stvphomore u|ieriority ruled over ihe Freshmen lasi v.cck when six second year men blasted through lo a 20 to .15 win over the Frosh cross- country forces on our 2 ' 4 -mile hill and dale course. Willard Olds with a winning time of 1 2m 4.5s 1 e d teammates Ron Scheidel (2nd). Ray Archibald (Ird). Charles Heloian (4th), Dave Casper (lOih), and Bob Reynolds (llih) to the victory. Minus the ser ices of their number one man, Ted Banks, til with the flu. the Frosh showed exceptional strength for beginners with Charles Hollingsworth. Russ Hacker. Fedrc Yancz. Larry Johnsion. Happy Hicks, and Harold Kuchasky finishing in the order of 5. 6. 7. S. 9. and 12. Coach Lodge was impressed with the improvement of several of the men in their times over the previous week ' s race against Whitticr — Archi- bald cut 33 seconds; Scheidel lowered his lime iK seconds; Hollingsworth, 16.5 seconds; Bcloian, 37.6s; and lohnsion cut his 1 2. 1 seconds. Happy Hicks, a sprinter and quar termiler. surprised the field by cover- ing the course in 13m 53.5s — his first attempt at cross-country running. The team met Pomona College on Tuesday and will meet the Occi- denul College varsity here this after- noon at 3:30 p.m. Next Thursday they meet Glendale on the Vaquero ' s course and challenge Compton Col lege here on October 21. FOURTH ANNUAL INVITATIONAL CROSS-COUNTRY MEET Over 300 Southern Caliiomia high school crosA ouniTy runncn and 100 junior college harriers will assemble at Mt. San Antonio College on Saturday morning. Oc- tober 25. for the Fourth Annual MSAC Invitational Cross-country run. The first five place winners in all races win belt buckles and the team annexing the low score in each division takes a team trophy. Three high school races and one junior college race round out the program. Covins High School is sponsoring the High School Divi- sion. Chuck Gerry, sprint star on last year ' s MSAC team, is now attending Occidental College. GAINING GROUND — Big Grin Allen, thundering Mountie fullback, heads for a six yard gain early in the first quarter of the Taft game. Interference includes Bill Cash (54) and Dick Fletcher (48). Allen won the Mountie of the Week award for his offensive action in the Alumni me. SWIMMERS SPLASH IN HOT WATER POOL lohn Stonebraker ' s tank men are at it already ' With the installation of heaters in the pool, swimming prac tice has started early. The team will have the jump in practice on some of their competitors. With three returning lettermen and a host of new hopefuls, the team stands to do as well or better than last year ' s team which finished scc- f»nd in the conference. Coacfi Stoncbraker has not issued asiignments as yet as he feels it is too early in the season to tell what events they will participate in. The men out for swimming thus far arc: Ron Worth. Ron Schmer Don Cole, lim Cole, |im Hanson, Ron Mclntyrc, Bob Ditmer, and Dean Berge. RECENT FOOTBALL SCORES Riverside 12, Son Diego J.C. 0. Compton 7, San Bernardino 7. Fullerton 20. Redlands 7. Chaffey 48, Gal Poly 7. Santa Ana 21, Inyoltern Navy 13. Bob Brooks, the greatest football player ever to attend Mt. Sac, is star- ring for ihc University of California this season. He made gains of 17 and 21 yards for the Bears against Mis- souri last week. r SPLASHERS — These are some of Coach John Stonebraker ' s swimming stars engaging in fall practice in preparation for the coming aquatic season. L ' nofficblly the gang is play- ing water polo. VENTURA HOLDS MOUNTIES 13-13 Coach Archie Nisbet ' s gridders settled for 13-13 tie in their game with the Ventura Pirates after lead- ing throughout the first half 6-0 and trailing twice 7-6 and 13-6 in a till ployed on the Ventura gridiron. StToring for the Mounties were Orin Allen and Fred Knapp. full- buck and halfback respecti ' ely, Knapp made his bid in the first quarter when with the ball on the 25 yard line he galloped around left end for the tally. Ron Weinhold ' s attempted conversion was no good. After the Hues scored in the third and fourth stanzas, Allen took com- mand of the situation and drove the ball down to the four yard marker. With time quickly running out Allen took the ball and carried over for the final TD. This time the Wein hold toe placed the pigskin squarely between the uprights to make the final tally 13-13. Throughout the remaining minutes of the game both teams filled the air with footballs in a futile attempt to break the deadlock but the attempts BANKS TOP HARRIER AGAINST WHiniER Mt. Sac ' s cross-country team uas] given its first test of the year on Sep- tcmlier 27 when the local harriers met a strong aggregation of distance runners from Whittier College and came out very well in a practice meer which was not officially scored. Ted Banks, freshman distance spark plug from Mark Keppel High, led the Mountie runners to the tape for the 2 ' i -mile course in 11m 42.2s. Other Maroon and Whites following were: Ray Archibald. Ron Scheidel. Charles Hollingsworth, Charles Be- loian, Larry Johnston, Bob Reynolds, Da e Casper, and Harold Kuchasky. Whittier College ' s Russ Bonham. one of the ranking milers of the na- tion this past season with a 4m 12s time, took first honors in the race with a time of 11m 39s, with his teammate Keck on his heels. Banksi was three strides back. Nisbet Club Hits Taft Eleven 55-13 By Jim Miller Coach Archie Nislxrt ' s Mountaineer eleven literally burned up the field Saturday night when they trounced the Taft Cougiirs under a 55-13 score in a contest on the ic greensward. Tlic Mounties opened the first minute of the tussle with a tremen- dous ground offensive and never let up throughout the rest of the game. Paving the road for the runners was a brick wall of interference which turned into a raging tide when the Cougars were handling the ball. Both teams were constandy plagued with penalties with the Sac- men hemg fined 130 yards, while Taft lost 90 yards. Rach team fumbled twice and the Mountaineers garnered two Taft passes while the Omgars intercepted one Mt. Sac aerial. Tlic locals kept a " system " scoring Saturday as they tallied twice in each period. The Mouniics hit Taft square in the face as they drove down to the Cougar 2H yard line on the opening kickoff. From there Sac went for one first down then Fullback Orin Allen let fly with a 15 yard pass to Half- back Fred Knapp for the touchdown. Ron Wcinhold then kicked the extra point. The score then stood at 7-0. Not more than five minutes later, when forcing the Cougars to punt on fourth down Marshall Atencio look the kick and rambled 65 yards into the Taft end zone for the second Mt. Sac score. Weinholds attempted conversion was wide of the mark. Although each successive touch- down exhibited finesse for the Mounties and breaks going against Taft, the general concensus of grid followers was that the local eleven did not meet as formidable a foe as Taft has been in the past or as teams in the Eastern Conference are this season. LINEUPS MSAC 13 VENTURA 13 Waddall lER Barlonnaau ITR LGR WilUn C Redriquot RGL Nowlin B«nd«r RTL Blusfhmon REL Sullivan Cach Q SccchlaroP LHR Fletcher (oopp RHL FB Cardinal Scoro by Quort«ri ASAC 6 •nluro 7 6—13 Scoring— USAC, touchdow Lllen, Knapp. .onvBrtioni , Wamhold 1. V« downi. Cardinal 2. Conv«r«ieni. NMdham Santa Ana Next For MSAC Grids The Mighty Dons of Santa Ana College arc coming forth to the roll- ing hills of MSAC on Saturday night, Octolwr 1 K, to make a three year record of no loss to the Mounties, a four year mark. Coach Bill Cook ' s Sanu Ana Col- lege eleven is considered the team to beat in the Conference, despite the early season favoritism shown the San Bernardino Indians. The Dons possess a brilliant early season record with a 20-13 victory over last year ' s Litde Rose Bowl Champs, Pasadena. They also have held powerful Long Beach City College to an 0-0 game. lack Wilcox and Chuck Swinden the former a back and the latter a swift end, arc the Don ' s biggest of- fensive threats. Coach Cook has his stalwarts using both the single wing and the T- formation, with occasionally a few spreads thrown in. Cook is consid- ered one of the smartest J.C. grid coaches in the game and may unfold a few more tricks against a green Mountie ele ' en. After Santa Ana the Mqunties then travel to Fullerton on Saturday, October 25, for a conference tussle with the resurgent Hornets who underwent a complete coaching change this fall. The squad is coached by Dick Spaulding, former Fullerton High mentor and is considerably improved over last year ' s team. Spaulding uses basically the same short-punt offense that carried him to four Sunset Leagjuc Titles in five years before coming to the Hornets. The Mounties have found the Hornets " country cousins " in the past and have racked up foiu victories in six tries. They have shut out the Hornets for three consecutive years, copping a 12-0 win in 1949, a 14-0 win in 1950, and a 13-0 victory last year. LETTERMEN The Varsity Club is made up of the men on campus who have made their varsity letter. Last year the Varsity club was inactive but this year with the new faculty adviser, John Stonebraker. the club will prove to be one of the best and most active on campus. Bill Hoisington, Student P. ' exy last year, is attending the UC at Santa Barbara. Richard Krieger is attending Po- mona College this term. THEY ' RE OFF — Yes, Mt. Sacs cross-country runners arc away on the start of the annual Interclass meet last week which was annexed by a strong Sophomore Team. (Inset) Willard Olds winning the 2 ' 4 mile run. Players Select Fall Comedy Si i. ■( l iki.- ' CoincJy will open The Pbycr ' srawm. The wmng u the rehejn.ll Uudio nf an Acjdemy of Dramalk and Allicti Art ; the call — ihe 4tage truck %iu(lcnt , a Rraatlway tiar. HdIIvmimkI talent urouis. faculty meml cr$, and j few inntxeni by »iandtr . Ai u ujl. TTic Player cx|MTriinrnt in ttaj tng. Thi tinu il e audience will be |{r(iu[ied around and hctwecn propt and acting areas. The cast will U4C the enure " StudKi " for the pby actum. The pace of the thow n fast and furious. Catting and rehvaruU are underway. Hejnecn twenty fi c and thirty stuttents uitl he aclt e in pri - ducing the unique " Stardust. " Prac tKally all cast members will be nuking first appearance with The Players. SIm w Itegms December 4ih and cnniinues thruugh the 6ih. ENROLLMENT TOPS ALL OTHER YEARS Mt. Sac goc (t er the top again iti onriiltnient. H(tr the second consecutive year, rhc enrollment h;is hit a new peak. Accrtrding to Miss Ha cl Snoke. regiiirar, there are now ' M6 students attending MSAt:. In addition to this figure, there are atMiut SIH) siudenls in the extended day program. A few of the many c«»urses offered in the extended day classes are: Klectronics. First Aid. Police Traming and many Trades and Industry courses. In addition tu the regular day siu dents, and the extended day students, the (. llege h s 72 clerans enrolled in the lnstilulion.d On-the Farm Training Program in Xgriculturf, Training is offered in like fields of General Farming, Poultry, and Citriculture. Registration closed on October H h. and the first low grade reports were due last Friday. GO TO The Gallery ART EXHIBIT A showing of drawings and oil paintings by Miu June Phil- lips of Covina is now open to students and the public in the Library Gallery according to Art Instruaor Adolph Kath. Miu Phillips is a graduate of Covina High School and has Studied at Otis An Institute. She spent a year as an assisunt to the famed American artist. Rcckwell Kent. Her work has been exhibited at county fain, the Los Angeles County Museum, the State Fair, and the Pasadena An Institute. The exhibit will (ontinue through October tl OFF TO STl DENT CONFtRtNCK — Students and faculty who participated in the annual fall assembly of Eastern Conference lunior colleges at Santa Ana last week gave Mt. San . nionio College topnoich represenUlion. (I. to Rl Back Row: Ron Worth. Faculty Member Alma Marx. Pat Stiiiod. Nancy Voung, Ron Scheidel. Bob De Garceau. Lee Farnsworth. and Adviser F-d Manin. Second Row: Shirley Gunnson, Annette Heath. Carolyn Buckner. Betie House. Dick Sarrail. and Worth Bellamy. Front Row: Ron Brvant. Pat Finnell. Hugh Pateshkian. Veliu Kacnrl. Pilar Cagigas. Gavie Smith, and Alex Vejar COUNSELOR RETURNS FROM AIR FORCE DUTY Faculty iueii»l cr llioina () ' ( ' nnnr has returned from the wars ' Our popular counselor and psy- clK)logy instructor arrived luck on campus this week .ind plans to lead .1 norntal life once again. Mr. O ' Con- i»or. s ho IS a majiir in the Air Force Reserve, has been on active duty for ihc last 1 n onths. He saw service in and at March Field. INTERCLUB COUNCIL WORKSHOP The IntrrLltih announced that (jtuncil hav I Workshop for all clubs will be held Mon- day. November ). beginning at 4 o ' clock. Dinner will be served to all delegates and sessions will take up again in the evening. DKLtGA ' reS — Yes. these were the candidates who sought election as delegates to the ASB. iL to R) Stand- ings Vernon Serske, Boh Bellamy. Bob De Garceau, Alex Ve ar, Shirley Gunnson. and Alene Burke. Seated Pat Finnell, Evonne Paitervm. Pat Dekany. Sally Ranson. Carol Vincent, Bctie Houic. and Pal Stinod. PlM.ITIClANS— This gathering of students peaceably as emblfd is for a variety of reasons. Fint, Ron Cunning. Ron Scheidel aiKl Ron Bryant — yes all bv the same rume — are coiKemed with the election of the Middle Ron to the ASB vice -presidency. Cunning was elecled to the office but ts now ancnding Ij Verne College and Bryant is Flection Commissioner. The bevy of young ladies in the front row are interested in the AWS. Carolyn Bmkner is prevden: of ihe organization and Betty Elliott. Glona Skall. Shirley Pekrs and Ij Vonne Schsvalm were cindiflates for AWS Delegates. Geology Class Camps, Works In Desert Area This ycir Mr, IXintld Henry ' s (fCtilogy I ' litw will Ik- one of the most ;iciivc cl.i«i- on ilic S.IC campus. Al- rcjdy ilicy li.ivi- hail iwn field trips, iKJih » f wliicli were liicil (rips. Hut lUv [ugUMf Ui of ihi semester is the ficltl irip III Dciith Valley, which is scluilulcJ to uke pljce over the Thank.- j;iMnf lioliib) ' . The gfiHip will leave Friday, No- vember 2S, and will return Sunday, the lOth. They will j;o hy way of A ' ild Creek Cinyon. " that in itself l»cing .in cxciitnK nf the field trip, and v ill camp out ne;ir " Furnace Creek, so named L ecause of its in- tcnM: heat. Some of the ihing they will do will Ik- tfi visit omc of the old silver and Cfippcr mines: sec old craters, which some i)f the more rugged geologists will climb down into and inspect; and also, and one of the most interesting things, will be the collecting of gems anti minerals. For those who are not quite as | ambitious as the ' crater climbers ' activity will always be doing in camp. Al« for those who wish, cabins may Ik ' rented for a small fee. One of the big jviints of the trip, and no one could [Possibly help but want to experience, will l e pros- pecting at night by ultra violet lights. Other plans inclutle slopping at Onyx mines; seeing the highest and lowest i »)int of the Western Hemi- sphere; and so many other things that it is almost impossible to men- tion them all. Anyone who is interested in Geol- ogy and Mineralogy is invited to go on the field trip. There will be plenty of xrhapcrones. and registered nurses and mechanics will also go along. Sunday morning church serv- ice will be held for all those who wish to attend. All ihfise who plan on participating in the trip can be guaranteed of a wortlnshilc experience, with never a dull moment. FACULTY ATTENDS J.C. CONFERENCE I-aculty meiiilycis ol Mi. San An- tonio College and all junior colleges of Southern Cdifornia .iltcnded the semi-annual meeting of ilie Southern Cdifornia |.C. Association held in Long Head). College Director H. I ' dinger Jr., and Dean of Women. Mrs. Marie T. Mills, serveil on the executive Ixiard and as chairman of the women deans section, respectively. A general session held in the morning was followed by section meetings. The theme for the section meetings was " The role of the iunior college in higher education. " PICNIC SLATED BY BUSINESS CLUB A picnic to be held in the Oine Orove on Tuesday, Oct. 2S. is the next affair the Business Kducaiion Club is planning. They will cteci of- ficers .md make arrangements frir affiliations with stale and n.iiionni clubs. Members of the selling phase of business are invited to become part of die national distributitm Educa- tion Clubs of Amcric.i. Miss Carol Ford is the sponsor. All students in the office phase of business are in- vited to join the Future Husiness Leaders of . merica. Miss Mary Cerncy is the sponsor. COLORS ON CAMPUS The flashiest shirt on the Mt. Sac campus this week was worn by Pat Carrigan. Pat ' s shirt was of red scer-suckcr material, with large bunches of bananas as the design. Quite a few of the guys are wearing those terry cloth shirts with the plaid collars, such as Bnice Ellard and Bart BartKolmy. Warren Dicken- son, looking real sharp in a yellow nylon sport shirt, and Ron Dcwcgeli in a navy blue one. Corduroy seems to be pretty popular on the campus with the girls as well as the fellows. Harry Hilkc in a fine grey corduroy jacket, and pretty Carole Engelhardt in a long sleeved yellow one. Fayc Paxton, very attractive in a forest green, full, corduroy skirt. Annette Heath, wearing a gold jumper and Joan Smith in a darling, gold. straight, corduroy skirt with a matching gold hag. Three girls, who always look like they just stepped out of Vogue magazine arc: Jackie Bush, Janclle Jansscn. and Gayle Hunt. These three girls add a lot of style to the campus. Red shirts seem to be quite the thing with the guys. Dale Barringer. in a long sleeved, loud red shirt; Rod Borders, wearing a bright red corduroy; George Hardy, in a long sleeved red plaid shirt; and Daryl Weslerfcid and Bob Harris, both wearing red flowered sport shirts. Our fashion Mountaineer of the week is Joanne McAfee. Joanne is wearing a blue sleeveless sweater, with a white collar. She has on a blue and black checked skirt, with matching black flats. PURSES — Different shaped basket bags and wire purses with different colored scarves are popular with the girls at Mt. Sac. Mary Lee Truman carries a very cute and unusual style basket bag. in the shape of a bird house. The girl with the comeliest purses in school is Sharon Davis. Today Sharon was carrying a chic red purse, that goes nicely with many outfits. Absence Rules Clarified By Dean Deal Did you know that 5 j)ercent oi Ml. San Antonio Oillegc students are nc cr absent ' Is it hard to belie e, ' That figure v aN released by Dean of Men Cerald V. Deal in [Ktinling out some of the attendance require- ments at Mt. Sac. ' The only authori eil absence is sickness, " according to Mr. Deal. " If stutlenls desire to make up work, they must clear with the college nurse in order to receive an excused absence for sickness, " he added. Other types tif absence, such as a car lirf)ke down or missed a ride, are allow.ilile once per semester, Mr. Deal indicated. The second time you will not be excused. Permits to make up class work due to students taking time out to work are allowed for smudging, working at the Fair, and certain days preced- ing the Christmas vacation. All excused absence. Mr. Deal cautions, only permits the holder to make up work missed. It doesn ' t ex- cuse him from any class or home work. SCHOLARS SET PLANS FOR YEAR The Alpha Gamma Sigma held their first meeting last Tuesday for the purpose of organizing and elect- ing r)fficcrs. . fter boiling down ail the prospect i e members, only H people on the campus are eligible to belong to this club of master minds md geniuses. In order to be a full-fledged mem- ber a person must ha e obtained a H-plus average in their previous semester ' s grade Iiere at Mt. SAC. A student may become an associate member if they bold a Life Member- ship to CSF in high school. There are nine full-fledged mem- bers and nine associate members this semester. Those who finished with a B-plus average last year and now be- long to Alpha Gamma Sigma are: Ruth Phillips. Tom jcpsen, Charles Cavanaugh, Marion Rice, Joan Cox. Carolyn Huckner, Robert Hoggan, Tom Maiden, and Pilar Cagigas. The nine as.sociatc members this semester arc: Jacqueline MacNeil, Shirley Usscry, Hetsy Elliot, La Vonne Schwalm, ' ' vonne Patterson, Joanne Petty. Maryana De Temple, Patricia Terry, and Priscilla Strang. SKI ENTHUSIASTS TAKE FIRST EXCURSION The Ski Club has been and will [)e very acli e this year, Last Sunday .it 9:01) a.m. a group of 2(1 students and Mr. Malcom Mctcalf left Gary and Foothill in Pomona for a hike to the new Haldy Lift. Everyone had a lot of fun. " Luck- ily we received a ride part of the way to the top, " says Mr. Metcalf. A trip to Sugar Loaf Mountain is being planned and also many inter- esting movies on skiing. The out- standing fe;uure to the Ski Club is that it ' s open to men and women, beginners and the advanced students. There is a iiia]orlty of women In the dull at the present time, mostly freshmen. As of yet officers have not been chosen. Definition of a blonde- lished bleachhead. ASB Delegates Attend EC Workshop l-ighteen AsstKiated Student Body members from Mt. San Antonio Cob lege attended the annual Lastern Conference F:ill Workshop. It was held at S.inf.i Aii.i t ollcgc, Tuesday the 14th. . m lasted from 4:1)1) m ihM) p.m. The workslutps were dis idcd into : two sessions — the afternoon and eve- ning. Dinner served at :()0 p.m., and after the evening workshop a general assembly was held to discuss all the resolutions brought from the workshops. Four resolutions were passed dur- ing the course of the evening. The two that will affect Mt. Sac students are: (I) that all Eastern Conference schools will raise the number of their complimentary ftMitball tickets to the visiting teams from the number 60 to two per man; and (2) the planning for an all league dance co-chair- mencd by Orange Coast and Santa Ana. This dance will lie held during the Spring Semester of |95.i One resolution that wasn ' t passed, but which brought forth quite a large amount of debate was stated this way; " All students engaged in Eastern Conference Competition must hold an acti ity ticket, " The students from Sac attend- ing were: Worth Belaniy, Ron Bryant, Carolyn Huckner, Pilar Cagigas, Bob DeGarceau, Lee Farns- worth. Pat Finnell, Annette Heath, Bette House, ' alna Kaenel. Hugh Pezcshkian, Dick Sarrail, Ron Schcidel. Pat Sinnott, Gayle Smith, Ron Worth, Nancy Young, Mr. Martin and Mrs. Marx. All delegates from Sac said that they had ;i good time and believed the workshops were extremely beneficial. BUSINESS CLUBERS VISIT CITRUS PLANT Tliirty students of the Business Club and prospective members, went on a field trip to Daniercl Allison- Citrus Plant, at Covina, last Monday. They left the Mt. Sac Campus at ele en and returned for one o ' clock classes. Mr. Richard Perry, who supervised tlie group, handles the publicity for the club. Mr. Moury, of the company ' s personnel department, greeted the group when they arrived and gave each ime a large, refresh- ing glass of orange juice. The trip pro ' ed to be very inter- esting. For the future field tri|is the Husiness Club plans to visit banks, paper mills, and manufacturing com- panies. The field trip was arranged by Shirley G u n s o n, w h o with Steward Coiner are the club dele- gates. They ha en ' t elected officers as of yet. THE MOUNTAINEER Published by the Asiociotcd Sludenti of Ml. Son Antonio College, College Slolion, Walnut, Colifornlo Applicotion for Second-Clots Moil Prlvi- legei for o publlcolion under the Act of Morch 3, 1879, a Amended (Sec. 34.20, Postal Lows and Regulotioni, )948 Edition) applied for. Subicrlplion rote by mail, $2.00 per year. COMMISSIONER OF PUBLICATIONS-Diek Sarrail EDITOB-Tony Puleo EDITORIAL STAFF-Anllo Akini, Gladys Sodorberg, Beverly Bryee, LoVonne Sehwalm, Barbaro Fox, Virginia Black, Bette Houie. Phil Puleo. Mary Shipley. PHOTO STAFF-Corloi Voldei, Jerry Spiller, Jack Wilder. ART STAFF-Ruben Marlinei, Blair Cenicerot. TYPOGRAPHY-Don Sounder . SPORTS STAFF-Dick Sarroil, Jim Milter, 10 Review Cast Selected for 1953 Show The IV53 All OJIt ' uc Review it cxpecteil ti he a wnwilwrn. At leait ihjt 1% the opinion of tiuticnti v- w Mjiclietl tlic iry iuts that Mcre lirltl in ihc ftyninjiiiuni on ()cu4 er Tth. SiiKknis pariicijuhn]! in iIh- trv (HJls were Sc rti Mindcn — nuj{icun: Pete Cigltero — jccordtonni; and limniy Puitcr — singer; Charles Heloian — imitaiionisi; Hob Hogan — lrutn( cl wiloiit. I)jncer« in the ihou arc Mvri Williaiiu. Dale Bar ringer, antl )eaninc L-irvn. The Drama Dcpurinient hcaik-tl by Miu Ik-tiluh Ycjger will feature a conictly- lratnj-«kit. Mi s Heu " MU- ilcntt will feature a »qu;irc tbrKe. The dance band will also feature two ' lunilicrs. I lif All College Review uoop will lour the neighltorinji high whooU Ntarting in Nt enilH ' r .ind prt-wni a ) rf gr.iin here at Mt. Sac sonictinic in April or May. Your Choice? SMILE— .viK M.,dd,.x; BUILD— )arvl Wcslcrlcid; HAIR— Bol, Hog ginl HEIGHT — K il) Harrii; DRESSER — Cordon Houjrd. EYES— Wjrrcn Diclnnum: TECH- NIQIE— S.mi DKIcorgc; PERSON- ALmr- H.irrv Hilkc. SHAPE— loicnt: Bufkin; HAIR— Ci.ivlc l iiih; SMILE — Sharon I)a w. EYES— Kaye Paxli.n; DRESSER— l.incllc lantscn: LEGS — Marge SiJKn; POSTIRE- Shan Gdlmjn; PERSONALITi — I) a » n McAfi-c COMPLEXION— Oirol Englchardl; PROFILE— Marilyn Nixon. NEW FOREIGN STUDENT NKW ARRIVAI— Because of the lack of technical whoob in South America. Mt. Sac ha% a new student this week. Carlos Davila. who was forinrrl an Air Traffic Controller in Peru, canie_ to the I ' nited Slates because he found there were more advancements in a more technical trade such as radio engineering in his country. Hiring out as an ettra crew member on a freighter, carrying minerals fiom South America to Portland. Oregon. Carlos made his way lo California and Mt. Sac in 2.1 days. Hu impressions uf the I ' .S. and of the school are: " I like the country and I think the school has very high standards of education and very friendiv studrms. " Substitute Ila%e ynu rvrr heard of a substitute (rachrr substituting for a substitute whu was taking the pbce of another substitutei Well, that is what happened on campus ihLs yrar. Mr. Paul G. lochinke is taking the place of Mr. Ernest Carl, who was re- pbcing Dr. Donald Braden, who was repbcing Mr. Tltomas O ' Connor until Mr. O ' Connor was released from the l ' .S. Army Air Force. Mr. lochinke taught at Ari- zona State L ' nivenity btforr coming to Mt. Sac. He grad ' uated from Temple Cnisersity, Philadelphia where he matored in socinlogs and anthropology and took graduate work at Temple and at the L ' niveniiy of Southern California. OIL PAINTINGS ON DISPLAY IN LIBRARY riiis c.if rlu- ilicnif i)t the dis- pl.iy ca«e IS the Hisiory of (Civiliza- tion. The displays arc planned by Mr. Charles Mfinhck. a tnenibcf nf the faculty. All displays are made to cnr relate with classes. TT)e present exhitiii it an oil paint ing of fHir Ml. Sac C-jn»pus. the work of Mjvs (lirole Ford ' s father. Miss Fori! teaches Inisiness education courses at MSAC. Mr. Ford first took a ptciure o( the cainput and then fc produced It in oils. The exhibits are changed once e%ery iwl wveks, and specut exhibiis are planned by the Art Fxhibit Commuter. FLASHY FLAGGERS — If you see the Mountaineer Band dispbying a couple of banners when it marches you ' re bound to notice what carries them. The staff photug was sent out to get a " shot " of the " flap " and he found these two fair damsels. June Tracy and Carole Engelhardi doing semaphore signals with the flags. CAMPUS Y WELCOMES 35 NEW MEMBERS The Campus Y Club put their or- ganizaiion over with a l ang at their night meeting on Octolwr 7. (Hit of fifiyfnc | «iplc who attended, ihirty- fi c signed lo join. I The meeting at 7:30 was followed with free recreation in (he form of ollcy b.ill, badminton, and pingpong. Iniinedialely following, organized g;inies and mixers were played under the direction of Vee Kaiytel, recrea- tion chairman. The hi-liie of the program was a magic show i erfornied by Tom M.iiden. tits iricks held the eyes and interest of the audience for a half an hnur. |r»c Gaul, master of ceremonies. g.ue .1 one-man skit, entitled ' The M.ichine Gag. " Ttie serious part of the program came when Dr. [oseph Canas an and . SH President F.irnsworth. g-ive l talks regarding the purpose of the ' " Y. " Refreshments of cookies and I punch were served after the program | and a group went to the Student [ Union to dance. i SONG LEADERS DESIGN COSTUMES Those attractive new ctntumes the song leaders arc wearing were self- designed Each one of the song lead- ers contributed something to the designing of the ensemble. The cm- tumes are sleeveless, and knee length, of Indian head material with inverted pleats. The UnJice is fitted, with a wide cuff on the hips. MSAC is written in liold white letjers diag- onally across the top of the bodice. Mrs. Feidel of Pomona, made the cmtuntes for lite girls. •A BOY " I think that I shall neser see A boy who quite appeals tn ine A boy whrt doesn ' t always wear A doti of grease u|Km bis hair Who always has his shiri tail in And ikicsn ' i wear a silly grin Hu) bnys are loved by fooU like mc. For wlm on earth would date a tree ' When the while men came to this country, ihe Indians were running it. There were no laxS; there was nu debt. , nd the women did all the work. And just ihink — the white men iltought they could impnise on a system like that ' Dick Dyer, wito played on the I95l)-5I football squad is a senior at La Verne College. FORMER MSACer AT KOREAN FRONT Army Sergeant James A. Holz, a former MSAC student, is sers ing in Korea with the .IKih OrdinatKe Me- dium Maintenance Company. Holz. a former machine shop fore - man and graduate of Itomia Union High School, entered ihe Army in October, 1950. and is now serving as a fire control lupervisnr in his company. Leiwrc (Goodale) Boss. Gerri (Mc- CorrTKxk) Roe and Rob Brooks, alt former MSAC itufients are attending Gal. SHOOT STRAIGHT — Coach WUIiam Valentine a recent additiot to the Mt. Sac Men ' s Physical Education Department instructs Dewey Spencer and Grace Wendruck in the fine points of archery. Coach Valentine in addition to his physical cdtKation duties will asuai Coach Dick Perry with vanity basketball. II MOUNTIES NAB TWIN BILL! Down Pirates In Thriller Ouiili Archie NivIk-M ' s hu-itlinji Mnuninint ' cr f M)ih.ill (iMin turnc-i] in " The " upset ui ihc new scison on Ociol)er ji Huniinguin Kcach when ihcy fought chcrr way to a 14-i) vic- !or ' ovtT highly favored Orange CoaM. Prior to f acing the Mounlies, the Coasicn were rated one of the three best |C teams in Southern California and so strong were they rated thai a " Little Rose Bowl " committee was on hand to scout them against the Mountks. Itoih of the Mountaineer touch- downs cjnic on passes froni freshman tjillwck f)rin " Lefty " Allen to frosli. man winghack Fred Knapp. The fir l came in the second per- iod after defensive end, Ronnie Dc- Wegeli recovered a Coast fumble on the Pirate 46. Ball (oting by Allen. Knapp, and fullback Bill Cash, plus a 19 yard pass from Allen to Cash moved the ball to the 22. An end sweep around right end by Allen, on which a key block by Harry " Pops " Hilke broke him into the clear, carried to the II. Allen then whipped a pass to Knapp who took it on the 2 and scampered into the end zone for the score. Weinhoid made his first of two conve rsions and the Mounties went ahead 7-0. Their second tally came early in the fourth (K-riod .ifier ihc Mounties got possession of the ball on their own 4n yard line. Short gains into the line plus a long pass from Altcn lo Holling worth mo ed ihc hall to the Coaster ' s ki. Two running plays plus an incompleted foruard pass made it fourth and six on the 14. Allen again came through by southpauing an- other pass to Knapp. who made a beautiful over the shoulder catch in the end zone for the score. Outstanding defensive play by the Mounties forward wall and especially linebackers Sam DcGeorge. Ronald Green, and Ralph Wilson turned hack the Pirates desperate charges lime after time and sent the Orange Coast fans home talking to them- selves. Sneak Past Dons 20-13 ( ' o.ich .Xrchie Nislvi ' s undvfe.ucd Mountaineer fiKJtball team l ounced into the championship picture on October IS when they made it two in a row by upsetting equally unde- feated S.mta Ana, 20-1.1. l cfore a crowd of 750(1 «ildly cheering fans in !S. C Memorial Stadium. The surprisingly strong Mounties, who upset Orange C-oast bsi week, j found themselves behind. 7-0, be- ' fore the game was two minutes old, when little Augie Huesca found a hole in the left side of the Mountic forward wall and rambled 58 yards for a Tec-dec. Jack Wilcox came in to boot (he extra point and the Dons enioycd an early lead. The Mounties came right back after the ensuing kick-off and marched 63 yards to tie it up when ( .ish pt)wcrcd over from the one-foot line. Weinhoid ' s kick was good and the game was tied up. Alert defensive football paid off for the Mounties early in the second period when fullback Bill Cash re- covered a Don fumble on the Santa Ana 42. Cash climaxed the 42 yard scoring drive by smashing over from the one-foot line. Weinhoid missed the conversion attempt and the Mounties took a 13-7 lead. Early in the third period the Dons started a 75 yard scoring drive that ended uith Huesca circling his own right end for 14 yards and :i touch- down. Wilcox missed ihe extra point try .ind the game entered the final quarter all tied up. The Mounties came through with j an 81 yard scoring drive, in which Allen ' s passing played the major 1 relc. midway thru the final period. The pay-off play was a 4 yard slant by Knapp off his own right tackle I for the score. Weinhoid ' s kick from ' placement was right thru the up- rights and the game ended 20-13. OFF TO THE RACES . . . Fred Knapp, the Mounlies leading scorer with a total of 42 points (via seven touchdowns) looks like he is headed for a score against Orange Coast, but actually he was stopped shorr of the goal line on this run. Nisbetmen Prepare For Tigers Afitr lotnorrou night ' s game at Fullerlon the Mounties will ha e two uecks to prepare for their conference lussle with the Riverside ]C Tigers in MS. C ' s Memorial Stadium on November N, The Tigers arc having only a mediocre season so far, but should the Moumies defeat Fullcrton tomor- row night, wc can expect the Tigers to really be up for a possible upset. Ri er%ide ' s early season record in- cludes victories over Los Angeles City College (12-7), and San Diego JC ( 1 2-0). l)ut also includes losses to 1 l,.rtntlt ( 2-2f ). .md Chaffey (7.20). Outstanding personnel on this year ' s Tigers squad, include: Don Weischedel. last year ' s sensation at end; Jim Williams, the All-Confer- ence back at fullback; Tom Linanc, a real speedster at tailback; David | Yamagu chi, a member of the track team at wingback; and Jerry Free- man, as speedy a guard as there is in the conference. HAIL TO THE VICTORS — Coach Archie Nisbet is hoisted to the shoulders of some of his happy warriors after the Mounties turned in their second successive upset victory of the season by downing Santa Ana, 20-13. Two Hoop Teams To Carry MSAC Colors with the 1952 cage season draw- ing nearer. Coach Dick Perry is beginning to bear down in the daily workouts being held in the Moun- taineer gym. The squad has been divided into two groups and Coach Ferry stated that a full schedule is being planned for both. The reserve team will be known as the Sharpshooters and any members of the team that show enough ability will be moved up to the regular Mountiiinecr squad. Members of the Mountie team are: guards. Bob Adams. Hardy Allen. Gary Andrews, Ronnie Coleman. Warren Dickenson, George Edgell, Elmer Federcnko, Wall Home, Don Nichols and Gene Wright. Working from the forward posi- tions are Ron Griffin and Bob Mc- Auliffe. Trying for the center spot arc Bruce Earnewalt, Edsel Ford, Bob Jordan, and James Powell. CJuards on the Sharpshooter squad are Hob Buchanan, Bart Hartholemy, lini Hreilein, George Chadwick. Ned l.(Hiinis, Hob Olsen. Al Schfini, and Mill Woodgrtfi. Playing forwards are Hill Bennett. Hill Haskins, Perry Jones, and Bob Ward. Jerry Bean and Richard Cher- omcka are battling for the center position. Jerry Spiller is assisting Coach Perry as manager of the Mounties while ex-Sac great [ohn Nichols is helping Coach Valentine with the Sharps juwters. Sam DeGeorge — My nujst difficult task is coinpleled before breakfast. .Mr, Martin — You work before breakfast? DeGeorg e — No, I get out of bed. COACHES MEET The Junior College coaches of Southern California (SCICA) launch- ed their season last Saturday, Oct. IH in the Long Kcach City College gym. The piogram included color films of the Helsinki Olympics and two speakers. Coaches Archie Nisbet. John Arrambide, Dick Perry, and lohn Stoncbraker represented Mt. Sac at the meeting. WAA BASKETBALL SEASON UNDERWAY The WAA Basketball Season here at Mt. Sac is well underway. After three weeks of hard practice, first and second teams have been chosen and last Monday afternoon, Mt. Sac played host to Citrus. Our first team lost to Citrus ' first team by one point in the last two seconds of the game. The final score was 2H-27. However, Sac ' s second team came through with a sweeping victory over Citrus ' second team by a score of 47-0. Both teams were scheduled to play Santa Ana on Wednesday of this week. Miss Elizabeth Green, faculty coach, says that there will be six more games played this season, one every week. Any girls who arc in- terested in basketball arc encouraged to conic out for the teams on either Monday or Wednesday afternoons at 2 or 3 o ' clock. During a chemistry quiz Mr. Mc- Demioih asked Hob Hoggan to identify a formula he had just placed on the board. " Er-ah, I have it on the tip of my tongue, " he faltered. " In that case you had better spit it out, " answered " Mc. " " It ' s nitric acid. " Dieting — a triumph of mind over platter. Runners Vie On MSAC Course Tomorrow Mt. Sac will play host to over 300 high school and 1))() junior college cross-country runners tomorrow morning when the Fourth Annual Mt. San Antonio College In itationaI Cross-Country Meet gets underway at nine o ' clock. The first five place winners in each race receive belt buckles as awards and the winning team in each divi- sion takes home a beautiful team trophy. There will be four high school divisions and one junior col- lege division. Downey and Compion High Schools arc the defending champions in the prep school open division class, while Rcdiands high defends its novice race title. Glendale College is the defending titilist in the jaysee race. College runners cover a distance of 2.7 miles while the high school race goes over a course of 1 .7 miles. High schools entered are: Pucntc, El Monte. Redlands, Hoys Republic, El Rancho. Covina, Rosemcad, Ana- heim, Baldwin Park, Riverside, Cantwell, Downey, HcHflower, San Hernardino, Compton, Beaumont, Chino, Huntington Beach and Col ton. Junior college in the competition are: Santa Monica, Chaffey, Los An- geles City, San Bernardino, Compton, Santa . na, Glendale. Long Beach, and Mt. San Antonio. CUPIDS PRACTICE . . . Archery has made tremendous gains in popularity at Mt. San Antonio College and this increased interest is undoubtedly due to the fine program developed by Instructor Elizabeth Green. Above we sec pan ' of the class, which includes both boys and girls, as they practice on a Thursday morning. TH£ mUMTAIHieR Vol. VII Friday. Novembtr 7. 1952 No. 4 Campus Actors Rehearse December Production KciKiii)! liufls. Mii-c in : tonicstN. .i clMriimf; ih«»fUN nl frozen hgurcs in nKNirrn t.bnc r int»vnK-ni%. Ijujihicr, rninarKe drjpcd in black. g gflli " K ' " " r cc, chjr;idr% — A " nut hnuK- ' " No, |us( the Campus Thuirr jny jftcntniin after Iho n ' cUick. A cnnipjny «f i»eniy-l»u new Thnpuni arc rehcarimg lh.ii new farce-comedy " Stardust " f »r presenl;i lion December 4. 5, and (», The Cam pu Theater will Itecome the cum binatHm rehearul hall-prt j rtHHii ni an Academy i f l rain.i and Allied Arts. Tlie acl r% will move aUiut l)c cween prnp jnd 4[ ectat(ir . The aud lence will find itself in the cry midst of the " Academy " rehearsals, and will III " ttacksiage " surroundi-d by typical first night aclnilies. Cast members listed as " Siudenis " are headed by Dawn McAfee and Kill Smith, ably auisted by Carol Knglehardt. Wayne Thnrnbill, Bar- bara Walker. Sam DcCeorge, lanet CfOtSd, Hryan Dutirow. Dorcen Pedcn, Lib Hunt. Harry Ecclcs. Susie Robcy. loyce Gusiafion, lay Boscy. and Rosemarie I ra. Fred F,nm will play the Head of the Drama Department with Hoo» Trowbridge as the dean. Gerry Lynch has bei-n avsigned the pby ' s leading role of a Broadway actrcto. Dick Back wilt play her fi- ance, a Wall Street broker. Barbara Hates cops the coseied role »f the actrru friend. Dan fJaies will enact the chief disturbing clement, a Holly wood talent s«Hit. The Players are selling seay n tickets for $2. Not only will the wason patron use 40 cents. Init he will have first consideration in seat reservations. Single M cent tickets will also be available for each of the maior productions. CHOIR. SINGERS SCHEDULE CONCERTS Both the CoJIegr Choir and (Uin ten Singerv will jjive their first publK iJerformarKe this month. On N is ember ft. the Choir prcicnts on campus an Armistice Day program. Concert Singers wiU travel to Puentr )n N ivcml er 20 in give a thirty ininutr program at the dedi- cation of ihe new Purnte (jmnnuniiy Building. The IlMiir has ciccli-d Iwo new officers: (ilfM ia Phelan. secretary, and Nina Hooper, treasurer. 17 Delegates Attend ASB Conference Four hundred students represent ing the lunifK Oilteges in Southern California were present at the Souih ern California junior l llege Work sh held October 21 with Fullerton f. C. playing host. Upon the arrival, the delegates were ushered into the student lounge where tliey were registered. iisuc l meal tickets, and served coffee and do-nuts. The general assembly began at lU o ' clock in the morning in the audi torium under a huge Wclctune sign .Mr. Stanley Wartnirton. superintend ent of Fullerton high school and luniur Oillege, delivered the opening address. Immediately following, the siu dents adiourned to the various work- shops where prrtblems were discussed and revilutions made to eliminate the prolilems. At 12 NiM n, Fullerton buses irans ported the delegates to Knott ' s Berry Farm f{ r lunch. The general asvnibly Iwgan again at 1 :3U when all the resolution which had previously lieen drawn u[i in the workshojM were thscussed aiui voted on. The avu-nibly undrt the direction of Mark Hepp. studcni body president of Fullerton I ( " BAND MARCHES 7 lw Mountaineer Band (urtici- { ated in its first parade of the season last Oct. 24, when it marched in the Pomona High School Honicconiing Parade. The Band led Division and many of the Pomona High alumni attending MSAC decorated iheir cars to aild lo the crieltrjiion. SQUARE DANCE The Young hlomciiiakrrs and Young Farmers arc the s|ionsort of a spaghetti dinner and square dance liKiigilt .11 7: to in tlie H«KiH ' Making Building. Tlie catch is only Young Hunieiiukers and Young Farmers can attend. T ! P fjust Listen 1 I S tt ■ 1 i HOMECOMING OUEEN YOUR CHOICE PICKS BEAUTY Nomirutions are now being le- ceived by Co-Chairmcn Tony Puleo and Bill Smith for the Homecoming Queen who will reign over the activities connected with the ChaffeyMi. Sac football game and the Homecoming Dance on the preceding evening. All nominations must be received by either Puleo or Smith before 1 1 a.m. on next Thursday, November 13. Pictures of all candidates will be taken immediately following the close of the nominations in order that local and metropolitan papers can receive photographs to publicize the event and our beauties. The candidates will be pre- sented to the ASB at a rally on November 20 and voting for the queen will take place the follow- ing day. Results of ihc election will not be revealed until the crowning of the successful candi- date at the Homecoming [Hncc. FIELD TRIP Fifty students in Professor Wesley l w ' is ' English Literature classes took part in an interesting as well as an inftxmative excursion last week when they visited Forest Lawn Memorial Park, several churches, and the Los .Angeles County An C»allcry. Business Club Holds Picnic The .MSAC Business Club held a picnic lunch meeting and election in the Olive Grose on (Vl. 2 . Club officers elected were: President. Ronald Stump: Vice President. |im B iyd; Secretary. Shirley Gunstm; Treasurer. Per .Martini. Before the election of officers l can Fran McCrecry. club ads isrir. read the club purpmes and duties of each officer. Installatif n of officers and iniliaiHKi of new nKmhers will lie field at a Spanish dinner on November h. In a sjiecul cerenwmy, Ron Wein hold read a passage from the Bible. Proserin 1: I .2 to the newly ekvtesi offKers and club members. I -sIh ' Ireljnil led the gniup in prascr Ron and l eslir arc mcml crs of tl c Bcrean club. Campus Voters Name C hoice In Vote Poll Results of last Friday ' s Presidcntijl Flection held on the campus in dicated that the .M iun|ii-s. hkc the rest of the nation, wjnietl .i change ■■ President (come |antury 1) Dwight D. Eisenhower ran rough-shod over Governor Adbi Stevenson in the Mountic poll and defeated him by a 2 to 1 niafority. Eisenhower polled 453 votes to 214 for Stevenson, with MacAnhur and Prohibitionist Sluan Hamblen also receiving one vote each. All of the Proposals voted on re- ceived more " yes " than " no " vole and vvould have passed in a real election. However, number 7 pro- posal received more " yes " votes than numtvr 1 t and consetjuently elim- inati-d proposal I . Results of the voting on Proposals: Yes No Undecided Propoul «t 1 512 119 ■41 Propoul ttl Ml HO 1 Propoul J 570 296 6 Propoal 6 528 no M Propovil 7 52 209 11 Propoul it 1.1 177 277 18 Propoul 419 4«3 171 58 Proposal «24 577 M " TRADE STUDENTS RECEIVE DIPLOMAS Eleven students who have ctm - pictcd Mt. in Antonio College ' s ex- tended day program in Industrial Electricity received certificates of graduation and ratings as indenturetl apprcnlKcs at cerenurtiies held in I H Angeles. Momby evening, ac- cording to Willard I. Staples. Dean of the ( llege ' s Division of Trades and Industry. Graduating students were: Clark Cheraz. Wilv.n Cluff. |o»ej.h A. Fowler. Willum lack son. Paul -Marble. Kenneth M Kire, (.Clarence Page. Eldred Page. W. V. Smith. Daniel Stewart. Buyrle Sullivan, and Richard Wrrkman. Instructor l ' r tlie course was Vernoo Cannon. The class has met twice weekly. Iiiii McDerinoth. sun of Mr. A. W. McDeritn ' ih. 1% xerving with iIkt ic cup.itional force in Iterlin. |iin wa V Kc Kcsidcnt of the student body m I94K.4 ' . PLAY PRODI CTItJN — (jmpus dramatic stars are working overtime in preparation f o r their big show " Stardust " which will be presented early in December. DRAMA SCHOOL — (L to R) (Row 1 1 Doreen Peden. Carol Engle- hardt. Janet Good, loyce Guslafaton. (Row 2) Rosemarie Lara, Susie Roby. Lila Hunt. (Row 3) Barbara Walker. Boots Trowbridge. Carol Selle, Bryan Dobrow. Wayne Thornhill. RST LISTEN— (L to R) Dawn McAfee. Bill Smith. Fred Enoi, Gtrry Lynch. Dkk Back, Barfain Bates, Dan Gates. AWS-Dad Dinner Hailed ' Best Yet ' Approximately 1 60 fathers and daughters en ycd themselves Oc- tober 22 at tlie annual AWS Father-Daughter Banquet. With foot Iwll as the theme. Betty Tracy. Nancy Be.)rdswnrih. and (oan Cox outdid themselves with deci ralM ns. A foot- Itatl made up the centerpiece of each table and footballs were found by each plate. Decorations at Little |oe and Little losie were placed on the head table. Dinner was served by members of the f(v tl all team including |ohn Porterfield. Daryl Wcsterficld. Bill Zap{ , Ron Green, Bob Harris. Dick Wiedcrkher. Orin AlWn. Sam De- George, and Harry Hilke. The entertainment of the evening k-gan with Mr. Liiuis Ronfcldl lead- ing the gal and dads in old favr rites such as. " I CH»t SixperKe " and " On Top of Old Smoky. " Ctail Smith and her dad sang .i duct entitled. " When I Grow Tfio Old To Dream " Every one w js enraptured as Gerry Lynch ' s dad played one of his own composi. imns and a n edly of " Stardust " and " Btjdy and Soul. " TT e program was closed with Betsy Elliott ' s father singing " MexK ' ah Ri»se " and " Some- where a ' oice IS Calling. " DANCE PLANS Felkiws ' The date tuv iiccti »ei lor the HmiKrcoming Dance, lo you better start gcttmg yrmr dates real soon The dale is Wednesday night. Novaiiber 26. from .(M) to I2:»M» in the gym Use dreamy tlancc music wdl lie proviik-tl by Fdthf lackson and his Itjnd from Pasadciu. I ress will be setiii formal. Oirsagrs are tHA required. Bring that favorite gal and plan to s|ienil j nic ' • enmg 13 TOASTMASTERS The old aymg " Women can out talk men " has been proven false by one of the larger male organizations on campus . . . The Toaslmasters has been active on campus since 1947. This organization is composed of sixteen members and eight associates. Their meetings are held on the second and fourth Thursday evening of each month, usually in a large resuurant. This year, the meetings are held at Longworth ' s Restaurant in Covina. The meetings consist of an informal part when dinner is served and the impromptu speeches are given. After dinner comes the formal part which consists of the business meeting, and the formal speeches which are given each meeting by four members, each of the four are vying for the position of " Speaker of the Evening. " This position is determined by all the members voting for the person which they think gave the best speech. Under the leadership of Adviser Miss Beulah Yeager, and President Alex Vejar, this organization has many plans for the coming year. AlEX VEJAR JOHN CAMPBEtt nEII ANDEBSON PER MARTINI ROIAND TAYIOR HUGH PEZESHKIAN JERRY WAtTERS h RON BRYANT Public Speakers lARRY JOHNSTON iff fARNSWORTH " ' " BEULAH YEAGER Foculty Advisor CLUBS SUPPORT " HOW-TO-DO-IT " WORKSHOP Hitu i.liilt fiifKiion .It Mi. S;in Aniuiiio OjMcrc " ' tht- lopic of (he iicccvsful vvorkslii)|) and con- fiTciKc staged l y die Inicrcltil) Ouincil last Monday. f)vcr 1 00 stu- dent leaders pariicipalcd in llic four hour session. ( ollcgt Dircclor (hc.u Kdingcr welcomed the student leaders with y short talk. Miss Heulah YvufiVT spoke on parliamentary procedure or " How to Conduct — or Not Conduct — a Mfctinj;. " " Workshops relatinK to the varied pliases of cluh operation and the duties of the officers were chair- mancd by Alex Vejiir, Carolyn Buckner, Nc»el Keefcr, Dick Sarrail, Kill Smith, Nancy Young, and V ' clma Kacnel. The active conimittccs were: Din- ner, Marilyn llirininliain; Registra- tion. Jerry Lynch ;ind Ruth McAdoti; and Prograni, Mary Accord and Harbara Kruno. The conference adjourned to the cafeteria at 6:30 and enjoyed a delicious chicken dinner prepared and served by Cafeteria Manager Hazel Crouch and her staff. Reports from Workshop Commit- tee Chairmen received the attention of nil delegates following dinner. The conference went on record as accept- ing the Committee reports and ordered resolutions made be submit- ted to the Intcrclub Council for approval. 14 IN THE SPOTLIGHT By Lj Voiinr Sihujim l t c Baninjttr anil Happy Hick . two of ihe livrltnl freshmen on campui arc in ihn wrrk ' % ipoi lifc t- At Whitlirr Mijch School. I alr wa chcrr k-jclcr for iwo yean. Bc- Md« thh. hr lap danced, worked for motion pKturr midim. appeared on cveral lelcvUktn how . and played lennu- Since coming to MSAC, I ale ha» become one of our peppy cheer Iradcn. and on Oct. Ilth, he was married to a cuie (tal from Whiltter. Dale ha» ilanced and acted tn twelve motion pictures — danced with Maureen O ' flan and Hick Ilaynei, and ii now on call for U M Sludiu. In the pKturr, " Gue My Regards lo Broadway. " he ponrayed Dan Daily as a boy; his mo«t recent appearance was in " The Babe Ruth Story. " If you haven ' t icen Dale tap dance, you will be able to see him perform in the college uleni show. Happy Hicks, who was chrisicited Charles, comes from Pomona, where in 1948 he held the office of student body president. Following gradua- tion, he rnlUlcd in the Marine Corps and finally reached the rank of serj eani. Of his four years in the service. Hap spent nine months in Korea ai d one month in Japan. Hap ' s only comment upon the Marines is: " Suy OutI " Hap is an excellent track man. and has earned sixty-three medab during ten seasons of competition. He holds the Pomona High S hcM l record for the 100 yard dash at 9.Ss and he has run Z20 yards in 21.6s. Hap is train- ing fur and hoping lo enter the 1956 Olympic Games iryouts. Hap and Dale like a variety of items. Banana nut cake, " I ' nforget- able. " and tennis rate high with Dale; while Hap chooses fried rabbit, fazz at the Philharmonic, and track. When it comes to women. Hap likes all kinds. But I ale definitely slates thai his wife. Caroline, is " the brsl woman in the world. ' Pef ple who don ' t get behind the team are Dale ' s pet peeve. Hap ' s one and only peeve is being called RED! One of Hap ' s secret ambitions is to drive in the auto ntc at Indian- apolis. One of Dale ' » mc»t embar- rassing experiences came in his first stage appearance- He became en- tangled with the curtain, and being snull, was lifted up by il. Hap ' s must Happy Hicks- have been bad for he uys " No commenll " Future plans for these two in- clude: Occidenul College or Stan- Dale Barnnger ford for Hap. and a leaching creden- tial for Dale. Why not show busi- ness. ' " Because. " lajrs Dale, " Il is too iruecurc. " Who Needs a Job? Stucient Employment Service B Gbdvi Sodcrbcru Every Little |oc Mountaineer on campus had the chance to chauffeur a woman and her cbughler to Big Bear with all expenses paid and a week-end dale with the daughter. Did you pass up that chance.- ' Most Ml. Sac men would )ump at such a chance unless the daughter uras something from Mars; or maybe Sac men are bashful. Anyway you had your chance. Thb is iusi one of the many inquiries for fobs that has come into the Student Employment Office here at Ml. Sac accortling to Mr. Stcwan Angle, who is in charge of the office. According to Mr. Angle, mmt of the inquiries are for pan time office work. However, the jobs differ greatly. They range from making juvenile toys lo dental work to janitorial work. This btler job. which is a unique one. was recently filled by Lxe Famsworth and Bill Smith who average 500 miles a week and cover nine different cllies while doing janitorial work. Some inquiries even ask for help in pet shc»p s. There have been two calls for ranch work in Montana and Wyoming. Some unusual inquiries come in tor house boys who can sew; boy baby sitters; and tutoring; etc. Some of ihc other jobs arc: ranch work; chauffeur; statistical research; gas station; drug store; saleswork; theater work; office work; and many others. Many of the part time jobs can become full lime jobs. After graduation, some of these jobi offer fine opportunities for permanent work. However, il seems ihai most students do not seek a job for its opportunities but for the high pay they hope lo cam. Last year the employment office filled 79 out of IH inquiries for permanent and pan lime jobs and so far ibis yrar have filled 21 oul of 17. Mr. Angle says that there are many jobs fur students but the big problem is lo find the right student for the right job. " It u also quite difficult lo conuct the students, " states Mr. Angle, " and the daily bulletin is inadequate as a medium of informing the student. " So, if you need a job. contact Mr. Angle in Building 2ST and fill out one of the employmcni blanks. The job you wanl nujr be waiting for you. Mt. Sac ' s Employment Office has more inquiries for jobs each year on the recommendations of past cusitimer . It grows on its good reputation for a job well done. THERE ' S A MAN — Yes, that s what Bene House and Gladys Soder- berg. Mountaineer Suff Members, seem lo find true about Jack Acree. holder of MSAC high and low hurdle records and track captain of the Eastern Conference Title Team in 1951. Jack has just relumed to civil- bn life after a term of 16 months uf active duly wiih the I ' .S. Air Force. Miss House and Miss Soder- berg asked Jack lo stand-in while their picture was being taken. He said " No " to ever question ihcy put ro him. They didn ' t get iheu inier- virw, nor did they have a chance to prove out many of the points con- tained in the book, ' They Went to College. " Why Do Girls Go to College? For Knowledge? For Matrimony? Why do girls go lo college. ' There are several ways you can find oul. First, you can question five attractive MSAC coeds, then you can liitcn to Dean of Women Marie T. Milb deliver her very interesting review of the book— ' They Went lo College. " We did both. " I came lo college lo keep out of work. " says Dixie Griffin of the Freshman Class. Maybe there are others who follow this same line of reasoning. According to Mrs. Mills review this young lady woukl not fall into the category of those women who are seeking knowledge. The Dran of Women says most girls go to college to seek knowledge, at least ihai is what ihe authors of " Thev Weni lo College " believe after a nationwide survey conducted by Time Magazine mdicated. Now Sharon Davis says " I came lo college to learn more. " She certainly proves out the statement thai " knowledge " is a goal of women students who attend college. Secretarial training is the course Carolyn Teachout is pursuing at Mt. Sac. and of course thai fulfills the " knowledge " premise, loo. The old college spirit has Pat Sinnoti enguVed. " I came to college for panies. parades, and ... " She ' s what " Tliey Went to College " would term " The All Around Girl. " Education brought Angie Merchain lo the Mountaineer Campus. She wants lo help her family and better herself by being trained sufficiently to earn an adequate sabry. One young lady b seeking " a man or a mouse at Mt. Sac. " Some believe she ' ll find both if she sets her irap. She ' s what Mrs. Mills would refer to as the campus " Whiz. " She hates books, barely qualifies for her diploma, and makes the daiKe floor hum. Do you know this " babe " who would classify as a " Whiz. " We have leen her, ulked to her, and the emphasized thai she was this type. Getting back to the facts Mn. Mills has gathered for her review, we find that most girls who go to college gel what ihey want. Those that seek matrimony, many limes gei the man nf their dreams Rut the chances arc too, that some of the men receive a jolt when they wind up marrying the campus " Whiz. " Men arc looking for the girl that is stable in thinking, u reasonably inttlligeni. and a good spon. She ' s the one who does well in her cbts work and who also keeps up her persorul appeararKe. She doesn ' t have to be beautiful, but she shcmld be allracttve. " They Went lo College " emphasizes ihal " The woman who marries the college student is less likely to eiul up, leparaled. divorced, or in an eariy grave. The longer she b in college, the more chances she has to meet that elusive man. " Well, girls, you ' d better fit yourself to what " They Went to College " believes will do the most for you. And you men had better ask for the book the next time you are in the Library so that you can brief yourself on what kind of women to shy away from. Mr. Angle Interviewing Gkma Phebn IS POINDING THE HARDWOODS .... Whether or not it is realized by the student body Mt. San Antonio ' s hard working basketball squad has been practicing diligently for ihe past month in preparation for the t952 ' 5i cage season. Coach Dick Perry is working with a slightly taller team than last year ' s and has already begun to carve out a fairly well balanced squad. Pictured above arc a few of the Mountic hopefuls being put through their paces by Coach Perry. (1.) Explaining a break to Gary Andrews is Coach Perry while other players left to right arc Ron Coleman. Bill Raysor. and Jim Powell. (2.) Perry hammers a point home to Edsel Ford. Elmer Fcdcrinko. Don Nichols, Ron Griffin, and Bill Raysor. [i) Although it would appear Ron Coleman is being sent to the showers. Coach Perry is actually com- mending the squad on a well worked play. Tigers Raid Mounties ' Lair Cunch Archie Nisbet ' s Mouiu.iin eer football team gets another chance tomorrow night when they ungic with the Riverside Tigers in .1 c«mferencc tussle at Stadium. The Mounties lost to Fullenon. 39-7. in their bst outing and with Fullenon and San Bernardino still undefeated, things looked very bad for the Mounties. However, both Fullenon and San Bernardino ran into trouble last week while the Mounties enjoyed a bye and both were upset, boosting the Mounties back up to the top of the Confer- ence standings. Thf Mounties uill run inin a fired- up Ri er i !c elcxen tomorrow niglu. bec.iuv: tfie Tigers upset le.nguc- Ic.iding Fullerton last week and i win liver the Mounties would pro e to the rest of the conference that ufcks upsci w.iN nn fluke. The Tigers operate out of a single wing and are loaded witii backficid material. Topping this year ' s back- ficid is tailback Tom Linane. a star halfback from Redlands High, who passed to Pat Little on a 69 yard pass play and touchdown against Fullenon and was the driving force in Ri cr ide " s two other scoring drives Saturday. Another stand-out in the Tiger backfield is All-Eastern Conference fullback, Jim Williams. Williams is having another great year and will be hard to slop. Other speedsters filling out the backfield are Dave Yamaguchi at the wingback spot and Romaldo Qucsada at the blocking back slot. The Tiger ' s forward wjll will he lighter ih.m usual, hut ssill have more pi-ed. They completely out- ch;irged the Fullerton forwards, who cnmptftcly out-charged the Mounties. so you Like it from (here. The Mounties will go into the tus- sle minus two of their stars, blocking back Harry Hilke with a broken rib and defensive end Ron DeWegeli with a wrenched knee, and it is ex- Uemely doubtful that either will see action in Saturday ' s encounter. The Mounties will again rely on the passing arm of tailback Orm Allen and the speed of wingback Fred Kn.ipp to (ijh-u up the Tiger defense so that fullback Bill Cish can go up the middle. The Mounties will journey to San Bernardino for a conference tussle next Friday night. San Bernardino has been ranked seventh in the na- tion until their recent upset at the hands of Santa Ana and will be out to regain lost prestige against the Mounties. Hornets Bop Mounties, 39-7 Coach Archie Nisbet ' s aggres- sive Mountaineer football team ran into a slightly more aggressive Fullerton JC Hornet team on October 25 and suffered their first defeat of the season, 39-7. The game was played before a near sell-out crowd at Fullerton and except for one brief scoring drive in liic second period, the Mounties could not get their offense rolling. The Mountaineer defense, which had held both Orange Coast and Santa Ana to H points, completely went to pieces before the Hornet shon-punt offense. The locals only tally came on a pass from southpaw tailback Orin Allen to speedster Fred Knapp that covered 61 yards. FORMER MOUNTIE LEADS CAL POLY YELLS " I was ery pleased with the progress nf Mt. Sac " s football team, " that ' s the word from Don Morris a MSAC graduate of the class of 1950. Don is a senior at California State Polytechnic at San Luis Obispo. Don writes that he is head Yell Leader .ind also contributes articles to the school paper, " F.l Mustang. " Don held the high and low hurdle records while he was here and also captained the track squad m I95(). WAA BASKETBALLERS LASH SANTA ANA It was a double win for the Worn- ens Athletic Association basketball leaiiis Kisi week ag;unst the Santa Ana Donnas. The first team downed ihc Saints 3S to 22. while Coach FJizabeth Green ' s second club nipped the Santa Ana seconds 19-10. Team members were: Marolynn Honaker. Sanni Barmore. Shirley Rippee, Minnie Thomas, Joann Palmer, Pilar Cagigas, licnnie L;ir- son, Yvonne Champion, Velna Kaneal, Jean Nauman, Boots Trow- bridge, Claudia Rausch, Martha Kourkhard, Marian Rice, and Mary Kriz. A game with Whittier College is on lap this week. THE CASE OF THE MISSING TROPHIES INFORMATION In a conference with Dean of Men Gerald V. Deal, it was dis- covered that two of Mt. Sac ' s trophies are missing. The two trophies in question are, the ones won by the track team and the swimming team last year. In questioning Mr. Deal further it was learned that they were mis- placed by someone last year. It will be only a matter of time before they arc found. If any one has any information that may lead to the recovery of these trophies please notify Mr. Deal. X-COUNTRY TEAM DROPS THREE FOES Mt. San Antonio ' s liarriers bowled over Riverside and Santa Ana Col- leges decisively last F ' riday afternoon at Riverside in dual meets. The Mountic scored 20 points against Santa Ana and 15 points on the Tigers. They also scored 15 pomts against Chaffey. Ed Denbow of Santa Ana was the individual race winner with Will Olds and Ray Archibald of MSAC tracking him to the tape. Ted Banks. Happy Hicks, Russ Backer. Charles Beloian, Charles Hollingsworth. Dave Casper, and Harold Kuchasky fur- nished additional points for the Mounties. Yesterday the locals tangled with San Bernardino, Fullerton. Santa Ana, and Chaffey on the MSAC course. Mr. O ' Connor: A phychologist is a man who when a beautiful girl enters the room watches everybody else. Happy Hicks — Hardly appropriate but did you know that a bathing beauty is a girl worth wading for. If the designers who dream up girls ' bathing suits aren ' t careful they ' ll work themselves right out of a job. Joan Mc. fee — Gee why didn ' t anyone tell me the game was changed to Friday. I got so lonesome silting there all by myself last Saturday night. YOUR MY BOY .... Thai ' s what Mountaineer linebacker RalfA ' (JO) could be saying to Fullenon ' s Keith Gaynes (45) as the Hornet fullback tries to circle the Mountic end. Others in the picture include: Dick Weiderkehr (flat on his back). Dick Fletcher (48). Ronald Grvcn (42), and Bud Cass (36). The Hornets handed (he Mounties their first loss of the season. Mt. Sac Takes Second Spot In CC Meet Over 400 high school and junior college cross-country runners par- ticipated m the Fourth Annual Mt. San Antonio College Invitational Meet held here on Saturday. October 25. The Mounties squad led by Will Olds and Ted Banks managed to score a strong second spot for team honors in the junior college division. Glend ' .ilc annexed first place with a low score of 47. High school division winners were Compton. Cantwell. and Downey, with Redlands and Compton takhig first places in the two novice divi- sions of the high schools. The summary: JUNIOR COLLEGE Poinis l-Glendole — _ 43 2— Mi. Son Amonio _ ... 87 3-Compfon 102 4— Son Bernardino . 114 5— Sonto Monica _ ™ 1 16 6— Long Beoch _ 211 7-Fullerton 238 8— Sonto Ano 241 9-1.01 Angeles City 251 lO-Eosi Los Angeles 264 ll-Choffey 333 El Camino. Volley, and Riverside did not hove five men frniihing in order to enter teom score. INDIVIDUAL WINNERS Winning ISm 58s - 27 miles (New Meet and Course Record) 1-Bill Pasely (Son Bernordinol 2-Dave Bungoy IGlendole) 3— Ed Denbow (Santa Ano} 4— Chorles Strong (Comelon) 5-DaIe Brooks (Sonla Monico) SMALl SCHOOLS-Time lOm 24s l-Caniwell .23 2-Puente 53 Z— Orange 67 4-EI Roncho 122 5-Ctiino 135 6— Colifornio Repoblic 172 INDIVIDUAL WINNERS 1— Roy Ernst (Canlwell) 2-Armondo Ugartecheo (Cantwell) 3-Dan Garcio. (Cantwell) 4— Dean Holt (Puente) 5— Orlond Grunklee (Orange) MEDIUM SCHOOLS-Time; 9m 46s 1— Downey , , 47 2-Redlandi ™, - 54 3-Huntinglon Boach ....._...„.._...........». 70 4— Co I ton „„.._„_-...-......—. ■ . 85 5-Anoheim „ _ ™ -.. 1 13 6-6oldwin Pork 140 INDIVIDUAL WINNERS l-Richord Reed (Anoheim) 2-Chuck Soxion (Downey) 3-Ro¥ Montoyo (Huntington Beoch) 4-AI Castro (Redlands) 5-Gilberl Posely (Colton) LARGE SCHOOLS-Time; 9m 46s I— Come ton ,. , ,„ _..._._... 27 2-Bollf lower ...._ _ 42 3-Rosemeod _.-_„ 97 4-EI Monte .„„„„.,.,„...„ 103 5-Riverside 106 6-Mira Cosia 173 7-Son Bernordino 190 INDIVIDUAL WINNERS l-Lorry Wroy (BelHlower) 2-Mike Yeoger (Compton) 3— Horry Nequette (Riverside) 4— John Moyshock (Compton) 5— Tyjon Hodley (Bellflower) 16 TAKING A BREAK— Thai ' i pari of tl.t :i... .uiJusi tJit incrulxi h sc bctvsccn practice icwjons. The cast has been working overtime io make ihu December -I, S, and 6. production one of ihe best that The Playen have ever produced it MSAC. Season lickeis lo all campus pbys arc jvailable at two dolbrs each, whiie general admission tickets for each pby are eighty cents each. Tickets may be purchased at the Theater Arts Building. Pbycr (1 to r) iback row) Barbara Ann Walker. Carol Sclle. Boois Trowbridge, Brian Bobrow. Wayne Thornhill. and Lib Hum. (Middle row) Rose Marie Lara, Carol Englchardt. Fred Enos, and Janet Good. (Seated) Doreen Pedetu and Joyce Gusufson. Xmas Formal Selects Theme Soft hghts, k w muiic, and a date with that favorite party all add up to the Annual Christnias Formal which will be held in the g ' m on December 12, from 9 to 12 in the evenmg. TTie theme chosen for the formal this ) ' car is " Surprise Package. " The gym will be dccocalcd with various fancy boxes, surprise packages, and many other colorful decorations. Committees are already hard at work on plans which they hope will make this year ' s formal most success- ful. Ruth Morioka is in charge of programi: Gaylc Smith and lean Nauman arc in charge o refrcsh- menis; and Margaret Gresham heads ihe committee fitr decorations. Ron Schcidel has charge of cleanup; Bill Smith IS on the door committee; and Bc erly Brycc heads the publicity committee. The admission for this big event is only one student body card per couple. Card holders may ask a date rK t attending Ml. Sac. Allen Gordon ' s f chestra is to play for this affair. AG STUDENTS. DEAN ATTEND BEEF SHOW Mr (. A Sherman, MSAC l ean of Agriculture, Dave Retts. Jim Miller, and Bob f)Tt. Ag students, at- tended the ( lifornia Polled Hereford Auuciation ' s Sixth Annual Shcm and Sale in Sacramento on November 14 and IS The fudging took place the first cby and the selling started the fnljuw ing tnorning. The MSAC Young Farmers sold a first prize yearling bull ar d a champion female for S2S25. The bull sold for % ,f O0.0Q and the female sold at $925.(M». The IhiII and female were owned by Mr. Fred E. Vanderhonf, owiKr of the Mesa Ranch. Art Gallery Exhibits Hueter s Work lames Hucler. an outstanding painter and sculptor of Ctarcmont, is exhibiting his work in the Library Gultery t cgmning ihis week and ex- tending through I.)eceml er 15. On December 2 at two o ' clock Mr. Hueicr will deliver a gallery lecture on " Aintract Elements in Conserva- tive Painimg, " Tea will follow. The inieresied students arc invited to thr lecture and tea. Mr. Hueter is a graduate of Po- mona C tllcge and received his Mas- ter of Fine Arts degree from Clare- mont Graduate School. He has won several awards in both of his fields — the $500.00 Purchase Prize at the Los Angeles County Fair in 1951 for sculpture and the third prize at the 195J California Slate Fair for uil painting. YOUNG FARMERS TAKE JUDGING CONTEST Omipeting with Future Fanners and Young Farmers from all over Sttuthern California. Mt, San An iimin ' s Stock ludging Team placed fourili m the Bank of America con test held at El Tae Ranch near San Diego recently. Bill Turru uisi of MSAC won top honors in the individual ludging at the annual event. Other memben of the team were Bob Hoggan and |ohn Faught. Approximately 500 slutlents, ad- visors and guests participated in the event, judging was done on two classes of Hereford cattle, two classes of Aberdeen-Angus, and one cbss of swine. " The afternoon schedule was in tcnupted by an unscheduled Califor nia heavy dew, " sa) ' s adviuir Rms Webster who accompanied the MSAC group. Business Club Initiates Thirty The Mt. San Antonio College Busi- ness Club held its annual installation of officers and initiation of new members in a ceremony held Tues- day evening, November I H, at the Valdcz Cafe in El Monte. Thirty new members were initiated. Five faculty sponsors, two guests and two speakers nude up the evening ' s guest list. The Spanish dinner, in real Spanish jtmosphcre and style, wa part of the promotional committee plans for variety in the club ' s activ- ities. Tlie previous dinner being a real Italian feast- The Place of Distnlnition in (Xir F-x ' ofiomy " was the topic on which Mr. Clarence I. Smitii, assistant manager of the I- C. Penny Company of Pomona, discussed the many pen- sibililics in the retail field. ' The Trend in Business " w.iv the topic taken by Mr. Edgar Hickey. .ivsistant 1(1 the vice president. Nigg Engineer- ing 0)iiipany at Covina. The many opportunilies in the office phase of business were presented, with en- couragement toward entering the field The challenge of business as presented by the speakers for business in the future were accepted person ally bv the busmen club trainees. The new officers are: President. Ronald Stump; ' ice President, )rni lioyd. Secretary, Shirley (iunwin. Treasurer, Per Martini; Pronvition Manager, Bob Anderson; Publiciiy Chairman, Steward Goiner; Memlx ' r- ship. Mariorie Folmar. Social. Mar- l «rie Folson; Transportation chair man, Tony Chavez: and Richard Sarrial. ICC representative. Grass pastures akxig the touthwesl r»dge above MSAC burned, and were out of control for over an hour in 1948. Homecoming WELCOME ALUMNI ROYALTY Rl ' LtS — Queen Gloru Skare and her court wUI reign over tonight ' s Homecoming Dance and tomorrow ' s Big Game with Chaffey College. These Beautiful Mounuineer coeds were among the $ candidates of various campus clubs for the titular position. Princesiei flanking Queen Gloru (1 to t are: Sharon Gillman, Barbara Bentley, Shirley Swabgooil and Loriia Peat The Homecoming Dance features the orchfiira of Eddie )ackson of Claremont. International Club Formed A new club has been burn on campus and is just beginning its drive for new members. This club is the International Club which is a combination of the former Spanish. German, and French Clulw. Tbo»c who join before December will be charter members of this new organ- ization. Officers have already l ecn elected, Tliey are: Prcvident. (jrmcn Lang lots; Vice President, IXm Uphousc; Secrcury, Nancy Stone; Treasurer. Charles Torrez; and ICC reprcscnu- tivc. Tony Bueno. The officers and present members of the new club have already made plans for some activities for future months. One of these is Ijs Posadas which will be held the night of December 1 7ih. I js Posadas is the Spanish version whKh tells of (he seven nights in which Mary and |ose})h searched lor lodging l cfore the Birth of Christ. Plan are now underway for this event. Spanish classes will all lake part in Las Pt adas. and the In tcrnatinrul Club will fulfill the other ftbligatinns. A party will be held after l s Pnudas. The club has itecided to have a crest which will be printed on the membership cards and alio will be used for a club pin. Thu crest is be- ing designed by Tom Watatubc. Many interesting talks arc being plannr l for future activities. So, all th«ne who are interested should plan to attend the next meeting. Mrs Madeline lanccck is the ad vnor of (he club. It ' s great to see all former students luck on .MSAC ' s campus once again. If you ' re here for the cbnce or Chaf- fey game you ' ll viev«- many of the new- buildings, landscaping, and many other things that have hap- [xrned since you left. The students who now populate the campus are trying to carry along the many traditions that you developed during (he time you were an undergraduate Mountaineer. Come back again scum. You don ' t have 10 wait for another Homecom- ing to uy " Hello " III the old campus. AluMini .ire .ilvuv vsf) " «niic LIBRARY PERU EXHIBIT RARE DICTIONARY An interesting dispby in the library this month is thr dispby in the Reading Room, which features Pcni. A number of beautiful braceleu. pins, nngs, and a great many other things were brought to this country by Carlos L avib, who is enrolled as a freshman this year. It you haven ' t seen this dispby, be sure to stop by (he library first chatKe you get, for thu exhibit will be on dispby for two weeks. The Library (eels proud 10 announce it now has access to the eighth edition of the ongin- al Samuel fohnson DKitorury. lohnson was the fir ( to publish an ELnglish DictiotMry. 17 T ' TTvsjrnoSSS L-i ' . r.r.i.i v Lucia Bryant Carolyn Rutivll Maris Rodttrom Phyllis Gaintfl G«il Chenay Dorothy Bnon Jean Nsuman Myrna Sutphin Donna Gamier Mary McCarthy Valerie MorratI Home Economics Club Ruth Morioka Pat Anderson STICKING PINS — Instnictor Vera Terkclsen is demonstrating to Home Econ Club Queen dndi- dair some of the finer points of the sewing craft. Club members take pride in designing and mak- ing their own clothes. The Home Economics Club is one of the most interesting and active organizations on campus. The Club is associated with the Colhecoa, which is the college branch of the Home Economics Association of California. The purpose of the dub is to develop leadership in the home economics field, to acquire poise in the entertaining of large and small groups, and it abo functions as a service club for the campus and community. Home Economics Club members prepare various dishes of foreign foods and practice table service for such things as the formal dinner, the informal dinner, and the buffet style. During the school year the club holds many leas and luncheons which give the girls excellent practice in preparing and ser ' ing meals. The girls in the club learn about clothing, laundry service, table decorations, and other items which will prepare them for the duties of a good housewife. They have access to the practice home and at some time during her two-year course each girl has a chance to live in it for six weeks. The Club also sponsors many social activities. They combine with the Young Farmers for some social functions. A recent one was the Young Farmers-Homemakcrs " Square Dance and Spaghetti diimer which was held in the patio of the practice house. The Club usually holds its meetings in the Home Ec onomics lounge in Building 20. The lounge is equipped with furniture and a magnificent fire place. Club sponsors are Mrs. Alma Marx and Miss Vera Terkeben, both members of the Home Economics faculty. BERDOO HOSTS MOUNTIE SONG AND CHEERLEADERS Ml, S;ic ;incl San Bernardino Col- lege established a new- precedent in riillics. Each school exchanged pep teams and these teams in turn put on the rallies. Mt. Sac was very w .1 r m I y accepted at Bcrdoo. Our cheer leaders Dale Barringcr and Hardy Allen made a big hit with tlicjr new routine " Cement Mixcr- Puity-Puity. " Other members attend- ing were the Sting Leaders. Barbara White, Paula lean Myers, Marilyn Nixon, Jackie Hush, jolcne Bufkins; Majorettes Carolyn Russel, Rosic Par- ovich; Flag Oirls Shardon Davis, |unc Tracy and Little joe. After presenting their Mt. Sac was escorted around the Bcrdoo campus and was given a free lunch. Pretty nice if you can get it! Doris Greenlee Phyllii Woodruff JUST A SNOW MAN— At least that ' s what Mrs. Alma Marx and student Gayle Cheney figure while they arc putting on the finishing touches to a decorative piece. Proj- ects of this sort are carried on by Home Econ Club members. HONOR SOCIETY TRIP HEADS SOCIAL PLANS Tlir Alphj (laninia Sigma, campus honor locicty. is planning a sckliI which will include a field trip to LuK Angcln ti) hear the lun Angcin Symphony Ochcsira. The mcial is planned for the near future. Aside from making plans for this trip, the cluh hat recently elected a new publicity chairman and a n a committee whKh will check on the grade point a%erages of members. The new publicity chairman is (o anne Petty. Thow serving on the committee are: Marion lUce. Tom Maiden, and Hcuy Ellioii. A formal initution it also being planned. It will take place at the semester and will be for associate mcmliers and temporary mcmben. NEW BUILDINGS NEAR COMPLETION STAGE The new Liberal Arts and Com- merce buildings now under construc- tion are expected to be completed by early February so that they can be used for the second semester. At least (hat ' s t h e opinion of MSAC President George H. Bell. who adds that bids arc to be called for the construction of the life Sci- ence building cry soon. The Liberal Arts building will con- sist of two listening rooms, two lec- ture halls and ux regular classrooms. The Commerce building will have six lecture rooms. Dr. Hell said that the total cost of two buildings is $213. 300. In I94H Mr. Stanton Sclby was added 10 the Masic Department faculty. REGISTRAR ATTENDS STATE CONFERENCE Registrar Miss Hazel Snoke rcprc scntcd Mt. SAC at the Pacific Coait Association of Collegiate Registrar ' s conference held November yth to i2th at San |i se. The conference at- tracted registrars from all over the State including University, State col- lege, private 4-year institutions, and lunior college registrars. Thirty twu junitir colleges were represented. At die conference a new registrar from Humphrey Junior College, near Stockton, uas initiated. This new college makes a total of 5K junior colleges in the state. The registrars took up matters of transferring of credit, office proced ufc, admission and accrediting. SKI CLUB ENJOY SEASON ' S FIRST SNOW Seventeen winter sports enthusiasts under the auspices of the Ski-Club left from Pomona Saturday morning, November 9, with Wrightwood and Rig Pines as iheir destination. Upon their arrival they ate and went up to the Hobday Hill chair lift where about an hour and a half were spent hiking up the ski run. From there, they went to " the snow, " There were just small patches but there was enough for a rousing snowball fight. At 4 o ' clock, the gang descended upon Snowcrcit Lodge where ihev enjoyed the hospitality, dancing, and refreshments. Five years ago the enrollment of MSAC hit an all time high with the total student enrollment HH. IN THE SPOTLIGHT Speed Kings Reign " Pass the rhubarb pie. please I " This delicacy is the most preferred food of Tom Morris who is one of those in ittis week ' s spotjight. Mr. Morris is an avid music lover, liking especially anything by Stan Kenton. Tom is a guitar player; am- ateur photographer; and an English motorcycle enthusiast. He once owiKd a motorcycle shop in Pomoru, arul he is now the proud possessor of his own 1934 English built cycle. Besides this. Tom loves to work with motors and machinery. Working with machinery seems to come naturally with Tom. for as a child, he took alarm clocks apart — also watches! Now he has utilized this mechanical skill in building his own Ford Roadster — from top to bottom. Racing with his roadster (or hot rod) is great fun for Tom. November and at the L.A. County Fair Grounds he won the Class " C " divisioru Alto- gether he has won four trophies in competition. Last year he was high point man for Vclocitecrs — his road- ster club- Docs Mr. Morris have any idioayn- crasics? He certainly does! — Tom doesn ' t drink coffee, and his pet peeve is: " People who leave a ring in the bathtub! " His attitude toward women b somewhat like |errv Lewis ' s. He said. " I just like girls! " But, Tom also has discovered that blond women are un- predictable and inconsistent. Hmm ' A graduate of W e s I s i d e High School in Madison, Wisconsin, Tom is at Mt. Sac working toward a de- gree in engineering. Meet Ron }ohnson another racing enthusiast. Ron (nickrumed " low gear " ) also has built his own hot rod — a }4 Sedan Ford which is painted bright blue and yellow. Ron m HJestly admits: " I have hit the crash wall in every race track in Southern Calif. " Transbled, this means that Mr. |ohnson has been in nuny races and a few accidents. In these races he has often taken second, third, or fourth — recently Ron took first pbce at the Hunting- ton Beach Race Track driving his " htrt rod. " Listening to the " Fire House Five Plus Two " ; going to panies; and eating 18c hamburgers are some of Ron ' s favorite past tunes. Girk with his same interests rate high with Ron. He prefers blue eyes and auburn hair — but no freckles, please! His pet peeve u " Guys that can ' t drive and who get in my way " -on the race track, that it. Ron is in his third year at Mt. Sac. taking an Industrial Arts course, and with this training wants to own a speed shop some day. A secret am- bition is to " Get into the big time races " — Midget cars or anything that comes along. Counselor RtTl RNS IKOM lAPAN CHILDREN ADOPTED BY SQl ' ADRON CHAIN GANG. ' — No. it ' s r»ot the chain gang, but rather, its a small j»rt t»f Mr. Darold Henry ' s Geology class testing some of the etjuipment that ibey will take on their Geology field trip on Friday. Shown above from left to right are; J anet Good. Valerie Morrell, Charles Torrer, Jim Joho- ftone, Gayla Lamb, and Betty Reneau. The group will meet at Death Valley Junction at io:jo a.m., Friday and will decide then whether they wish to camp out or rent cabins for their stay, which should last ' til Sun- day night. Their days will be devoted 10 irupecling various points of geo- logical interest, but their eveninp will be free for self-enteruinment. Tho«c who wish will be able to go prospecting at night by ultra-violet lights. TWO OF A KIND ' TboK iiu- denis who attended last Thursday ' s Convocation and were rntenained by the Pomona Lion ' s musical organization really uw Curtis boughton swing two clarineta at nce. Try it some tmie — it ' s fun! By Bar ra Fok Since returning to MSAC from a six month lour of duty in Japan, Counselor Thomas O ' Connor has re- bted some of his many experieiKes while there. He was attached to the 98th Bombing Wing which flew missions over Korea, bombing bridges and railroads. While in Japan, the Bomb Wing adopted the Scimei Orpharuge. These children were the vutims of World War II and of the Korean War. Many were blind, patalv7Td, or crip- pled. T e Wing bought a complete outfit of underwear for the more than 300 children and bter finished buying more clothes (or them. In describing the type of schools and education, Mr O ' Connor made the comment that the poverty of the schools was what nude an impremion on htm and the eagerness of the chil- dren to obtain ktrawledge of things happening outside their own coun- try. Japan, during the bst few ycart, has been under the slight influence of Hollywood. The girls dye their hair and then wear ihe ceremonial robes, which have been passed down thr u generations. One of the odd things Mr. O ' Con- nor saw in Japan were the goldfish. In this country goldfbh average about three to four inches but over there they are between three ai»d four leet long. One of the customs which b juH oppcMite of ours is the blowing of one ' s horn. In Japan, tooting a horn means " I see you, but I won ' t hit you ' " It certainly makes a difference when you go to a foreign country to know that things arc |ust the oppo site of what they are in your own country. RONFELDT PARTICIPATES IN MUSIC WORKSHOP Louts F Riinfcldi t,t the Mt San Anionio College I epartnieni of Vo- cal Music It one rtf the principal lead- ers in the workshofi conducted re- cently for vocal music leaders at the Trinity MetJiodist Church in Potno- na. 19 END OF THE LINE . . . Orin Allen is stopped after a seven yard advance against Riverside. Notice the beautiful blocking on the part of his fellow linemen. Allen is well on his way toward becoming the leading ground gainer (totaJ offense) in Mt. San Antonio history. MSAC Nabs Conference Harrier Title A determined bunch of Mt. San Antonio College cross-country run- ners won the Eastern Conference Championship on local 2.7 mile course last Friday afternoon with a total of 36 points. Although Coach Hilmcr Lodge ' s teams have finished no worse than second in the all-conference meet during the four prc ' ious years, this was MSAC ' s first Conference Cross- Country title. WiJlard Olds, two year veteran led the icani with a fourth spot in the race. Charles HoMingsworih, Charles Beloian. Ray Archibald, Russ Backer, Ted Banks, Ron Schcidcl, Happy Hicks. Dave Casper, and Harold Kuchasky finished in that order for the Mar(x n and White. Individual winner in Mm Is was Bill Pasely of San Bernardino who ran a heady race to defeat Ed Den- bow of Santa Ana. Team scoring: (Low Score Wins) Mt. San .Antonio 36, San Bernardino 54, Santa Ana 95, Fullcrion 119, Riverside 125, Chaffey 138. Orange Coast did not enter a full team. WAA BASKETBALLERS CAPTURE GAMES Mt. Sac ' s WAA Basketball teams went to Whittier College recently to play for their officiating ratings. Both first and second teams were victor- ious. Three students, Ruth F.lln. Shirley Rippce. and Sandy Barmorc reccfted ratings for officiating. The first and second teams have played Los Angeles Valley. San Ber- nardino and El Camino. The first team won against LA Valley but the second team was defeated. Mt. Sac ' s first team swamped San Berdoo by defeating the Indian Squaws 32 to 8. The second team, however, lost. Mt. Sac was defeated by John Muir by one point at the all Junior College Conference at El Camino. The season was brought to a close with the Fullerton game played Mon- day afternoon. After Thanksgiving Vacation, the field hockey season officially I)egins. All those who are interested should come out at 2 or 3 o ' clock this Mon- day afternoon. MOUNTIE HARRIERS CLOSE DUAL MEET SEASON Mountic cross-country team mem- bers have proved their team super- iority in the Eastern Conference by defeating all foes in dual meets. Most recent victim was San Bernardino Valley College ' s team who met Coach Lodge ' s men twice. In the first meeting, the locals subdued Berdoo 21 to 39 (low score wins) while in the second run. the Indians were edged 27 to 29. Other scores were: MSAC 16 Fullerton 48; MSAC 20 Santa Ana 42; and MSAC 15 Chaffey 49. A meet with Orange Coast was not scored due to the in- ability of visitors not having a full team. MEAN RACKET . . . Sliil very active at the age of 42 is Business Instructor Malcolm Mctcalf. Mai, who was the United States National AAU Javelin Throwing Champion in 1932, participated in both the 1932 and 1936 Olympics, which were held in Los Angeles and BcrUn, respectively. He also plays a fairly good game of tennis and can be found in his spare time on the local tennis courts. Mounties Seek Win in Final Hidi.ling for its most successful season since tying for the title in 1947, and hoping to make " Homc- tnming Day, " a success for Miiun- Liincer followers. Coach Archie Nis- bet ' s eleven closes the season against iis traditional foe, the Chaffey JC Panthers, in Memorial Stadium to- morrow afternoon, The Mounties are currently en- joying a 6-2-1 record and would like very much to make it 7-2-1 with a win over the hard pressed Chaffeyites. Chaffey. on the other hand, has won but one game in what looks to be the Panther ' s most disastrous year in many-a-moon. However, i h c Chaffey followers arc taking new strength in the Panther ' s last outing in which ihcy led powerful Santa Ana for three periods before losing by a 20-13 margin in the final period. Coach Don Kramer ' s squad which now uses the spread formation almost as much as Santa Ana, will undoubt- edly unleash its full fury on the Mounties. With the return to action of half- back Marion Sanchez and lineman Lea Watts, Don Smith, and Roger Johnson, all of whom have been out with injuries, the Panthers will be at full strength for the first time in many weeks. On the other side of the ledger, the Mounties will be without the services of their ace wingback, Fred Knapp, who is still out with a sprained ankle and who ' s rcium to action is doubtful. Game time is 2:00 p.m. Berdoo Bumps Mounties 19-12 In Title Tilt San Bernardino Valley College ' s powerful football team eked out a 19-12 win over the luckless Moun- taineers on November 14 in the Orange Show Stadium to take over first place in the Eastern Conference standings. Unless the Berdoo squad loses to Riverside tonight, Coach Archie Nisbet ' s Mountaineers can hope for no better than second place. Taking quick advantage of numer- ous breaks in their contest with the Mounties, the San Bernardino squad scored 19 points in a five minute s[irce in the second period and then pLiycd good defensive ball the rest of the way to insure victory. Bright spots for the Mounties even in defeat were backs Orin Allen and Bill Cash. Allen continued his spark- hng play which may earn him All- Conference honors in his first year as J back by garnering a total of 1S3 y.irds of the Mounties total 249. He L.iriied 31 times for a net of 102 wirds and his passes accounted for a loi.i! of 81 yards to wrap up total of- fense honors for the night. Fullback Hill Cash, who docs such rkman like job at his position. ho docs not get into the limc- iu;la as much as Allen, racked up ! ' :li Mountic tallies against the In- ' li.ins by barreling over from the I .iul line to culminate long drives t r the locals. Both Mountie attempts j[ conversion were missed with Ron- ald Wcinhold missing the first — only his fifth miss in 19 tries this season — and Marshall Atencio, the second. Halfback Perry Jeiers, the much- publicized Berdoo speedster, was every bit as good as his press clip- pings and picked up a total of 120 yards on the ground and 30 more thru the air to end up in the number two spot in total offense for the night. TROUBLES-A-BREWING . . . Thai ' s what wingback Fred Knapp could be thinking, as six (you count ' cm) San Bciruirdino defenders close in on him as he tries unsuccessfully to circle left end. The pby gained very little yardage, but what we would like to know is " Where is the interference.- " ' On the HARD WOODS WITH JIM MILLER LOCAL SCENE From the looks of information re- ceived from the colleges in the East- ern Conference, the race for the 1953 basketball title isn ' t going to be a pushover for anyone. Mt. San Antonio, as usual will field a small cage squad with only one tall prospect in a freshman who stands 6 ' 5 " . Bill Raysor and Ron Griffin arc the two returning Icttermen around who Coach Dick Perry is trying to build a winning ball club. The majority of the players aver- age around 5 ' 10 " and you will soon see why Sac will have the smallest team in the league. From the Fullerton Hornet ' s nest comes news of two promising centers who stretch the measuring stick to 6 ' 7 " and 6 ' 5 " . Additional prospects for the 1952 Champs arc Dave Hall and Danny Rodgers. who were selec- ted on the All - League squad last year. Also, Coach Alex O ' Malev will have a host of returning Icttermen from last season. THE DONS Moving on down toward the coast the story is just as grim at Santa Ana where Don mentor John Ward will welcome an almost complete squad of returning letter- men. in the Orange Coast camp. Coach Miles Eaton is looking forward to a team made up entirely of returning letlcrmen plus two new boys, who stand (t ' 7 " and 6 ' 5 " . These new addi- tions will only add to the height average of the team hich is 6 ' 4 " . PANTHER ' S PRIDE Coach Harvey Shirk of Chaffey College will welcome two 67 " cagcrs to the 1953 squad. In Riverside the outlook for the 1953 season is equally bright as Mentor Gilkeson begins work with an all returning Icttermen team in- cluding All - Conference Center Weischedel who stands 6 ' 5 " and a new 6 ' 7 " center. The San Bernardino five will sport a 6 ' 9 " . 235-pound center who recent- ly returned from service, plus Ross McMillan, 6 ' 7 " . from last season ' s team. MAROON-WHITE ELEVEN EASES BY TIGERS 14-7 Coach Archie Nisbet ' s Mountain- eer football team sharpened both their offensive and defensive units against the Riverside JC Tigers on November 10 and came off a 14-7 winner. The contest offered local fans a chance to see the Mounties cop their fourth straight home game and many came away firmly convinced that their charges would have at least an even chance against San Bernardino. Big ball of fire for the Mounties on offense was their versatile tail- back, Orin Allen, who personally ac- counted for 246 of the Mounties ' 3S5 yards. Allen carried no less than 39 times on rugning plays and gained a net of 129 yards and picked up the additional 117 yards via H pass com- pletions in 15 passing attempts. The Mounties got their first marker in the second period when Allen slanted off tackle for 3 yards and a TD to climax a 70 yard Mountaineer drive that started on the MSAC 30. Ri crside tied it up late in the third period when defensive halfback Dick Cox intercepted a Mountie pass on the MSAC 30 and rambled down the sidelines for the tally. Qucsado ' s kick made it 7-7. The Mounties came right back to ice the game by grabbing the kick- off and marching 82 yards for a score. This time wingback Fred Knapp circled his own right end for the tcedee. Wcinhold ' s kick was good, to give him two-for-two, and the final score read Mounties 14, Riverside 7. The defensive team turned in a real bang-up performance by keeping the Tigers in their end of the field most of the evening and limiting the farthest Riverside penetration (ex- cept for the intercepted pass) to the Mountaineer 44 yard line. From these few statistics we can see that if a team doesn ' t have the height, they ' re going to have to have plenty of speed and tricky ball hand-, ling, plus superb coaching. Yours truly believes Mt. Sac has some of the top coaching of the league, but whether or not is has fast and tricky ball handlers remains to be seen. 20 I I I ' r ( T f£ MOVHTAINteR II tVol. VII Friday Dpcombor 19. 1952 No. ASB Leaders Attend State Convention Ixc Farn »»irtti. Worth KclLamy. Pit Kinncl. Carolyn Kuckncr and Gaylc Snitth rcprncntcd Mr Sjc ji the Mih tcmi-jnnujl three day Cah- fomu lunior College Student Gov- ernment Confcrcniic held in Holly- wood. The workthops included — in student body finance, drives, student government, athletics, student publi- cat»on% and off campus publicity and tpccial cducattnnal code provisions for junior colleges. The stormiest debate arose over a motion by CIcndale College to set up one year restdencc requircnicnti for out-of-state and out-of-country ath- lete . This motion was fin,illy de- feated 4H-$4 after a roll call vote. Ray Norby, tiudeni body president oi Lo» Angeles City College and Slate president of the California Junior College Student Govern- ment Assocuiion, presided at the aiKmblics. LACC wis host for the event. Arthur Ldwton, student body president of the College of the Sequoias, was named state president for the spring, I ' JSl. Tlie next coo- fercnce will be held at Asitomar. BAND ELECTS The cleci»on of officers for the Band was held during noon last Dcccml er H. Th Ke victorious were: Fred Freehng. president; Carlenc Bender, secretary-treasurer; Bob Hog- gan. l o6 loncs, and hob lionnct to icrvc on the advisory board. CHOIR PRESENTS SEVERAL PROGRAMS Mt. Sac ' s College Choir and a n cert Singers under the capable di rcction of Louts Ronfeldt. recently traveled to Baldwin Park to entertain the Women ' s Club of Baldwin Park with an interesting Cliristnus Program. This was the Choir ' s first ouuidc pcrfomunce of the year and was quite successful. Last week the choir gave another performance for the Shakespearean Club of Pomona in the Art Gjllery of the Campus Library. A tea was held after the performance and all mem- bers of the choir were invited to attend. Yesterday the Choir gave the Christmas Program for the Student Body. PRESS CLUB SHOOTS PARTY MOVIES Those lucky enough to attend the Press Club ' s Christmas Party got to be the stars in a Iwrnie nuivie taken by Icrry SpiUcr. This movie wilt 1 shown at a later meeting of the club. Besides the movie and other picture taking, there was dancing and, of course, refreshments sere plentiful. The Press Club has just been formed recently and officers were elected, Tliose elected were; Presi- dent — Richard Sarrail; Vice Presi- dent — jerry Sjuller; Secretary — (Gladys S«»JerlicrK; Treasurer — Vir jinia Black; and StkijI ( ' luirman — Betie House. Band Takes Long Beach Review Title Our outstanding Mmintaincer Band, which has been such a great asset to our football games has just ackJed a new feather to its cap. In competition with more than (( bands, the Mounties marched to a fu ' st place tie with Complon band m the junior college division, at the Long Beach All Western Band Review. Jn the midst of a violent rain- storm, the liand stepped maj iic lly thru the judging area white plaving the march, " HOST OK FRF.FDOM " Even with the freezing wind, cold instruments, and uuking wet uni- forms, the Mounties did not lose spirit, nor did they lose any of their unusual flash and musical quality. Director Stanton Selby commented that It was the meanest weather con- ditions that he had ever seen a l and have to fight in parade competition. The band is surely doing its pari to keep up Mt. Sac ' s high si.-)nd.irds Let ' s all get liehtnd our Itand and help them boost our reputation even higher than it is now. NEW BUILDING At a meeting last Friday, the Btvird of-Trustees of MSAC awarded ihc contract for the new Life Science Building wliKh is to lie built north of the present Physical Science Building to the Toomlw Construction ( , of Pasadena wtw entered a low bid of $lWi.750. XMAS FORMAL TRIMMINGS— This year s Komul wjs [vrh in ihc most successful in the s hwil ' s history. Over IMS couples altcruird to dance and enjoy the musK of Alan Gordon and hb Orchestra. Shown above are some of the happenings of the Fomul. The picture on the left is typical of the many groups thai stepped out between dances to enjoy a breath of fresh air by the .Mountaineer swimming pool. T ' hey are, from left to right: Mr. and Mrs. Anhur Raiic, Phyllis Woodruff and Art Scholl, Joy Heniel and Bob McAuliffe. Shirley Suuffer and )im Scholl. In the middle are the winners of the door prize. Bob Willums and hu date. And on the right b Student Body Prexy Lee Famswonh tnppmg the light fantastic with pretty Gayle Smith. A very good lune was had l»y all. MARDI GRAS PLANS UNDERWAY SAYS ICC Inter dull Council has a cf n)niiltee comjytsed of Marv Shi( lcv. chainiunj Dick Sarrail, Ruth McAduo. Worth Bellamy and fJoris ( " »rccnlee, work- ing on the plans f »r another " Mardi gras " in the spring. The committee IS seriously thinking of changing the llieine from Mardi gras to maybe an lri h or Swiss or Gerni.m theme, or possibly base an Internaiiorul thenie. A queen will be chosen as was done last year. Tlic charity that the funds vsill yc turned over to hasn ' t l»een decided as yet. The World Student Fund heads the list, with the Crusade for Freedom and The March of Dimes following closely. The Stu- dent F.icutt - basketball game will he held a day or two before the affair in the gytn. DRAFT EXAM TABBED FOR APRIL Students interested in taking the Selective Service Exam, are reminded In go to their local draft Ixkird and fill out an application, which will be sent to Princeton, New Jersey, in order to receive a ticket of admission. Men whi .ire planning to apply for student deferment next year should pbn to take the exaniination thb I spring. The F.xam will be given April 21. here on the campu» and will take three hours to complete. It covers reading, niathemaitcs and other high school subjects. So Remember, go to your local I draft Uurd and gel your ticket for idniissH n. LOS POSADAS — InUnutionaJ Club students had a gay and festive time St their usoval Chrmnus festival Wedtsesday night when over ISO strong paraded over carhpus pathways with their proentaHon. Mary. )o«eph, and the Angel portrayed by Nancy Stone, Perry ffallburg and Pat Sinoti in- quired about sheher at the various " homes " they visited. The affair cli- maxed with the breaking of the " Pinau " at the conclusion of the ccremoay. Mrs. Mafleline fanecek supcrvncd the affair with asustance from Dc. Landry and Mr. Moolick. MSAC AG STUDENTS WIN AWARDS AT GREAT WESTERN The Great Western Livestock Show- was held at the Union Stockyard in L M Angeles from November 29 to I ecemlKr 4 this year. ( ! I eccmber 1st. students from all agricultural classes on campus attended the show. John Faught and Bill Tumquut from Mt. Sac were the only stu- dents who showed any livestock. Bill took Grand Champion for hu second year in tl e sIk w of bogs m a pen I of three in the show. |ohn took sec- ond place in a pen of three in the Berkshire Open Divuion. Gail Chcnty. .Mt Sai Ireslunan. was recently chosen ii represent the local Voung Farmer Chapter as a queen candidate for the Californu State CooventK»n set for Febfuarv 5. ft, and r at Pomona. A member of the ViHjng Home- nuken. Gail will compete against candidates frooi chapters in the Southern rgn n The group will Ik judged by a group i f five persons, three women and two n»cn. ch »sen by the Chino chapter. The finalists wUI consist of a queen and four princcnes. The queen will then reign over the First Annual Southern Region I- ance which will l e held in the Fine Aru buildmf! on the Um Angeles County FairgnHinds. She will also Ik honored at the iiMivcntion DANCE BAND MAKES MELODY A few niuvK tans tr iii the Band ha e loined forces under the direc- tion of Stanton Selby to furm ih ' hal IS known as the MSAC Dance Band. The l ance Band has had many engagements, one of which was play- ing at the Football Banquet last Dec. V Keeping in the spirit of f«K- Uall, the liand played " Foi tball Medley " and " AmerKan Patrol. " TTien, changing to some popular, lack Fast played " Sugar Blues. " and the Band played " White Christmas ' and " Winter Wonderland " MenilKTs of this fine urgani7.JtH n are. Bot Hoggan. lack Fast. Fred Freeling, Ijrry Frcar. Leo String fellow. Dale Stanhough. Tom Wood ward, and Kin Neyman. 21 Business Club Future Business Leaders ■V? A W l --..: fir rs Jonde BUvIni P«l Coelitfo O n Norrno Hofpcr Morgoret Gutlaf»on Betly Mouldin i Verno Thoxlon Enid Thompson n » 1 Dick Sorroil Querida Schindle - George Bologh Adviier One of the most successful organizations on the campus is the Mt. San Antonio Business Club. College students and honorary business rep- resentatives, whose interest is diat of serving the community and becoming the business leaders in the near future compose the club membership. Some of the present activities of the club are: affiliation with State and National Organizations, plans for entering conventions, preparations for entering prize winning contests, and to select delegates to represent the MSAC Business Club at the Sutc and National Convention. The reasons why the club is so well organized is because it has not one but five sponsors under whose leadership the club has had many success- ful meetings and made plans for future activities and field trips this coming year. Miss Carol Ford, Mrs. Mary Cerny. Mr. Raymond Davlcs, Mr. George Balogh, Mr. Richard Perry, and Dean Fran McCrcery are the five sponsors. Census Taker — Hdw old are you. madam Miss Coles— Did the Hills next door tell you their ages? Census Taker — No, they didn ' t. Miss Crdcs — Well. I am as old as they arc. Census Taker writes down — Miss Coles, as old as the Hills. Tex Caddy — Oklahoma is an out lying province of Texas. Bhiir Ccniccros — That isn ' t so. No state can outlie Texas. A staring man always irks young women — especially if he ' s staring ai anoth r woman. Congress argues a long time over hills but not half as long as some !iusl ;inds. Faiih — The quality which lets you ,it hhckberry jam at a picnic with- ut liioking to see if the seeds move. Forger — A guy who tries to make I name for himself, but picks out ilic wrong one. lohn Stoncbraker — I ' m a man of fc-w words. Harrv Hilkc — Yes. I ' m married. A beetle can lift 500 times its own weight — but wc don ' t yet know wlint breakfast food it eats. The average girl would riithcr ha e beauty than brains, because the avt-ragc male can see better than he can think. Stan Adams. Dale Dooley. Pat Pedcn. Tom Scudder. Eugene Itynum and Anita Wright all former MSAC students arc teachers. THE MOUNTAINEER Publiihed by tho Aisocioled Students of Ml. San Anionio College, College Station, Wolnut. California Application for Second-Clait Moil Priv!- legcri for a publication under (he Act of Morch 3, 1679. oi Amended (Sec 34.20, Postal Lowt and Regulations, 1948 Edition) applied for. Subscription rote by mail. $2 00 COMMISSIONER OF PUBIICATIONS-Diek Sorroil EOITOR-Tony Puleo EDITORIAL STAFF-Anita Aklni, Gladyi Soderberg, Beverly Brycc, LoVonoe Schwolm, florboro Fox. Virginia Block, Belte House, Phil Puleo. Mary Shipley PHOTO STAFF-Corloi Voider. Jerry Spiller. Jack Wilder. ART STAFF-Ruben Mortinei, Blair TYPOGRAPHY-Don Saunders. SPORTS STAFF-Dick Sarroil, Ron Worth. 22 Talent Show Cast Claims Professional Quality Ml Sjt 1 liknl SIkiw liii lijJ J H " ° ' " " ■ ' " ' y " " " ' ' ' " » " « " » ful iKrfiiniuncM bchiiul ihtni. Thry arc rom in rchcarul for iht motl impinlim ihoii of Ihc year, which u ihc one thai will be pvcn (or iht enure Ml. Sjc Sluilenl lloily iKi nc«l lanuiry 15. Mr. Slanlon Selby. »!» u aiJ Kor iif (he «how, uyi iful there ii ilill lime for anyone inlereileil In be in the ihow. New lilcnl • alwayl welcoinetl. However, you ihould conucl hini before the ne»l ihow. The Mailer of Ceremoniei lhi year if Bill Smilh. Il ii hi« )ob lo k ;■ ytni laughinn between acu; and he don hii job well. A« MC. Hill Tiino luccs all the show ' i talent. .S| eaking of the tatemi; iJiii year there a a great variety of talent which all lentil ui the lucceii of the ihow. Charlei Keloian doci a take iff oj llmmy Durante which, ftwn all reporti. hai been rated ai great. The dince band accompania Charley for thil routine. llob Hoggan. who ii known for hii hot trumpet. i» trumpet wloiit for the ihow One of hii be«t numberi ii " Tower of Icweli " by Tong Another initrumentaliit on the program ii Pete Cagliero who u an ac- cnrdionut. He doe a great rendition of " The lolly Caballefo. " Singing in the ityle of Clyde McCoy ii jack Fait He doe up " Sugar Hlur ■ in real fine style. Tom Maiden addi variety to the program with a [ .k uian act. As usual, l ale Harringer is quite good in a comedy dance routine entitled " Obidiah Jones. " in which backgrcwnd music is supplied by the dance band. (Jf course, Mt. Sac ' s Dance Band is featured in two numberi A group of square dancers are also featured doing a (iance number to H.ii Time in The Old Town Tonight " and Ron Scheidel does a reading nl .1 comedy lerMce poem. Thanks should be given lo Ron Smith who has tlonc a great job as stage manager. All in all, it ' s one of the best ulent shows Mt. Sac has ever had: and the whole itudent body ihould ice it lanuary 15. 1953, SCHOLARS SCORE WITH RIFLE CLUB HOLDS EARLY XMAS PARTY SOCIAL EVENING In The Spotlight Bv Li Vonne Schwalm Can you itnsKinr Koing to high school in a fortiKn country with- out knowing the country bnguagr. ' ' This w unds difficult, if not impov liblc! But prrtly. blond and bluc-cycd £liu Panolin. ori injlly from Vau. Finbnd. will tell you it can be done. Three year jro Elna came to this country from Finbnd unable to q eak a word of EnjElish. She at- tended Covtna High School for two yean, and during ttui short period. learned to sprak English remarkably well with only a touch of accent. Now at Mt. Sac Elna is uking a pre-nuning coune. and plans to get her R.N. at Pasadena Memorial Hov pital. Along with this Elna wanu to become an American citizen. When asJccd what she thought of American boys. EJna smilingly re- plied; " I think American boys arc quite nice. However, my ideal mao is a tall blond with blue eyes. " Elna loves the oui-of-door , enjoys hiking and tennis, but she misses the mow and many lakes in Finland. Turkey is her favorite food at present. " It was a new food to me, " she said, " as was com on the cob. " Favorite pastimes are watching football games listening to classical music and Mario Lanzo records, and knitting or crocheting (when she has the time). When asked about a pet peeve she looketl puzzled. " I don ' t believe I krww what you mean, is it a slang expression. ' " Comparing the two countries, Elna said; " American and Finnish schools are about the same. Of course Finland is much colder than South- em California and Olifomia has more tropical plants. " But the main difference and thing that impressed her mo«t wra — " Everything being so plentiful in the L .S.A. " About Ml. Sac Elna say " It a a very lovely campus, and the students I arc fxicndiy. " The Alpha Eta Rho Fraternity held the earliest Christmas Party this year m Hudding t2.tT the night of l)eccml cr third at S:0() p.m. Fint. on the program for the night ' s activity, three movies were shown to the members and their guests. They were: " " Wings CKer Alaska " : " Primary Flight Training Pictures (if Landings and Takc-Offs. " After the mov ies the dancing began and everyone got into the Christmas Spirit. Refreshments were screed follow- ing the dancing. CHOIR HOLD XMAS SONGFEST AND PARTY Ml. Sac ' s College Choir held their annual Christmas Party last Thurs- day during the noon hour. Amid the merry singing and other festivities, refreshment were ser% ' cd. Gloria Sk.)re was in charge uf the refreshments » hKh included apple cider and a variety of cookies. TTic choir then moxed down lo the gym where ihcy had their pictures taken. There was then a drawing for the dcwr prire which fohn Haynes was lucky enough to win. The prize was two beautiful records. The Rifle Club is happy tn an nounce that the wire ii now ready to be placed around the rifle range. They also say they have applied for membership in the National Rifle Association. Two weeks ago, Saturday night, nine mcmheri of the club met in Building 14. Room 13. for a talk on rifle marksmanship presented by Mr. Cannon, followed by a talk on re- volver marksmanship given by Mr. Henry. After spending a little time playing a few target shooting games, the c ■cning was completwl with coffee and cake. Rally Head Works Hard By Dick Sarnil Our rally coinmisiioncr. Bill Smith, wai liorn in Glendalc, Calif., and led an active early life. He was in the motion pictures. " Five Craves lo Cairo " and the old " Our (Jang " comedies. He has attended 1.1 Monte Union High ScIhkiI and Hngham Young University. He plans lo go back to BVU or L ' CLA ne«t year. Besides being our rally commis- SMiner. of which he did a fine lob. he 11 MC for our talent slmw Tlic ihow is going to Poim»na. and Roiemead, and hai lieen to Claremonl. the Oirona Naval Kaie. and the Amer- ican Legion. The show will be iiewed lanuary the ISth here at Sac. Hill says he hopes that the stu- dents will support ou r baiketball team like they supported the fellows representing Mt. Sac on the grid iron. Bill should really be giien a hearty thanks for hii constant work and lor the excellent rallies he prepared. He inaugurated the exchange rally that may lead to something really new in rallies. Thanks Bill, for all you have done and will do. DONTJ LET IT THROW YOU- It ' s juil the •niit ' s viewpowl of now the Geology students looked on the Death Valley Field Trip nccndy. Notice which sex is doing all the work, as usual! GALLERY OPEN Tite Library anruninces that the Art Gallery is open to all Ml. Sac students. The Gallery is Uicaied in the rear of the litvary and contains many very beautiful paintings, sketches, and sculptured works. At the fN-esent time the display is that of the works of Mr. Hueter. Those who wish tt tec the display and do nnl know where the gallery i located may ask any of the hbrariarvs for help. GEOLOGY PARTY Hmls. Sir and Mrs. H c n r v rnicruincd over fifty nine guesu last Friday nighi. The occasion was " An Evening in fknlogy, ' " held Utt the ihird time. The griwp met in the Home Economics dining room where ihey had a fire in the fireplace, and played a few mineral guessing games. THE WEAKER SEX— W you ' re lurpcrsed to see this pKture, yOu can ' i be any more surprised than the fellow who took it. Camera-tuppy Tony Puleo was sent down to ihe gym id get a few shots of Paula Jean Myers working out on the Trampolene and thb u what he came back with. Kidding aside, wx thought you ' d like to ler what the weaker sex do with iheir spare time. We don ' t know who ' s go who, but in case you ' re interested, that ' s Janelk Jensen on the left arui Jolene Bufkin on the right. 23 Dinner Ends Grid Season The Mounuinccr football team of- ficially closed its 1952 season on December 3 with its annual football banquet. Guest speaker for the occasion was Mr. George Allen, football mentor at Whitiicr College, who gave a fine talk on. " Athletes and the Part They Play in Life. " Other testimonial talks were given by Coach Archie Nisbet, President George H. Bell, Director Oscar H. Edinger. Jr.. and Dean of Men Gerald V. Deal. Highlight of the program was the awarding of the " Most Valuadlc Trophy " and the " Mountaineer oi the Year Trophy, " both of which were awarded to. probably the best all around athlete to ever attend Mt. San Antonio College, Orin Allen. . nothc highlight of the program was the awarding of letters to the squad. Receiving " Varsity " letters were: Marshall Atencio, Pete Bender, Garj Hcrtonneau, Bill Cash. Bud Cass, Wallace Chipman. David Creighton, Sam DeGeorge, Ronnie DcWegeli, Bruce Ellard, Roy Figuercd. Dick Fletcher, Dean Givcns. Ron Green, Mob Harris, Harry Hiike, Hob Hollingsworth, Fred Knapp, John Portcrfield, Rav Trago, John Waddell, Ron Wciniiold, Darryl Westcrfcld, Dick Weidcr- kchr. Bob WiUett, Fred Wilson, Ralph Wilson, and of course, Orin Allen. " Junior Varsity " letters were awarded to LaMontc Baker, Hob Dittcmorc, Jim Hill, Walter Pearson, Bill Rolfe, Bill Zapp, and Jack Mohn and managers awards to Jim McCloy and Fr;ink |arosh. The program ended with the showing of the color films of the MSAC-Ch ffcy football game. SSB? ALL CONFERENCE GRIDDERS A total of seven Mounlies made the All-Eastern Conference Team this year. They were: Orin Allen and Ronald Green, first string offensive back and guard, respec- tively; Sam DeGeorge and Fred Krupp, f irst string defensive line- backer and back, respectively; Bob HoUingswonh and BiJl Cash. seC ' ond string offensive end and back. respectively; and Bob Harris, de- fensive guard. TEN OF A KIND — The tcD holders of the " Mountics of the Week " awards strike a happy pose befor« cast- ing a ballot to dctcnnine the " Mountie of the Year, " at the football banquet. Left to Right arc Marshall Aten- cio. Ron Green, Ron yetnhoId, Sam DeGeorge, Orin Allen (who won the award). Bud Cass, Fred Knapp, Bill Cash, Ralph Wilson, and Gary Bertoiineau. Hoopsters Start Season With Bang This year ' s band of Mountaineer basketbailers is currently enjoying the l cst early season showing of any team in Mountaineer basketball his- tory. Altho their record for the sea- son thus far is three games won as against two games lost, the brand of play displayed thus far by the Moun- ties, leaves every indication that this y ear ' s aggregation may be the best to ever wear the Maroon and While. Coach Dick Perry ' s freshmen-dom- inated (only one returning letterman on this year ' s varsity) squad opened the season with a rather dull 61-48 win against a decidedly determined but slightly under-manned Alumni team, in the Mountaineer gym. Ed- sel Ford, a freshman from Covina. was the scoring star with 19 points for the evening. Next, ilic Mountics traveled to Los Angeles City College for an afier- n(K)n tussle with the highly rated Cubs. The Cubs lived up to their ad- vance notices by downing the Moun- tics, 6H-S-4. in a contest in which a lc l of 53 penalties were called. Freshman for vard Don Nichols led the locals with 14 points. In a situation that bordered more on fiction rather than fact, the Moun- ties downed Harbor JC, 64-60, in a real thriller. The Mountics had to buck two hours of Friday night traf- fic, had to stop for directions twice, had to change clothes on the bus (much to the amazement of the pass- AWARDS — Orin Allen, versatile Mountaineer athlete, shows newly won trophies lo his father at the Motmties Football Banquet. Orin set a new season as well as a siogle game record this year with totals of 1168 and 316 yards, respectively. He won both the " Mounde of the Year " and " Most Valuable Player " trophy. ing motorist) and had slighdy more than ten minutes of warm-ups upon arriving late at the Harbor gym. but it was all worth it as the Mountics came off with a thrilling win. Freshman guard Bob Adams copped high scoring honors for the night by hooping 6 buckets and 12 charity tosses for a total of 24 points. Leading by 7 points with less than 3 minutes to go against Los Angeles City College in a return game in the Mountaineer gym, the locals got care- less and the Cubs not only tied it up, but won the game, 75-70. Scoring stars for the Mounties were Adams, Nichols, and Ford, with 19, 16. and 15 points respectively. In their last outing before the Chaffey Invitational Tournament, in which they are presently participat- ing, the Mounlies downed the highly regarded UCLA Bru-Cubs. 65-51, at the Westwood Hills gym as a pre- liminary to ihc UCLA-Wash inglon tussle. Ford copped scoring honors for the night with a total of 23 points. The Mountics have better balance this year than they did last year. Proof of this is in the fact that three men. Ford, Adams, and Nichols are all averaging I 1 points or better in their five games thus far. Ford has 77 points for a 15.4 points per game ■ivcragc. uhitc Adams is a step be- hind with 74 pomts and a 14. S pnints per game average. Nichols lias 57 points and averages 11.4 points per game. After the Chaffey Tournament which ends on December 20, the Mounties will h.ive a full week to prcp.irc for the Glendalc tournament which starts on December 26. The Mounties open their confer- ence schedule against Fullerton in the Mountie gym on January 6. RASENS WINS FALL SWIM COMPETITION Hob Rasens won the first annual fall swim competition conducted at Mt. Sac by Vince Van Dctta, former Mountie swim great and now a stu- dent at La Verne College, and super- vi. ' icd by Coach John Stonebraker. Rasens scored 38 points to second place winner Jim Coles ' 211; and Paula Jean Myers third spot 15 ' ' ; points. The winner set three new MSAC swimming records with a 25.6s in the 50 yard free style; 58.9s in the 100 yard free style; and 2m 20.3s. The competition was open to men and women and the participants had to enter all nine events. Each place winner was awarded a trophy donated by Coach Van Dctta. MT 1953 SAN ANTONIO COLLEGE TRACK FIELD SCHEDULE February 9. 10, Il-lnterclosi Meel 20-O«Jdental Frosh ond JV Hero 27— Son Bernordino Here 6— Riverside There 13-FLillenon Here 21— Oronge Show Reloys ot Son Ber- nardino 28— Santa Ana Here (Soturdoy) April 4— Sonto Borboro Relays 10— Oronoe Coast There 17-Glendale Here 24-ChoHey There (Night) 29— Eastern Conference Preltminories at Sonto Ana May 2— Eoslern Conference Finols at Sonto Ana 9— West Coast Reloys ot Fresno 16-Southern Colifornio J.C. Meet at Riverside 22 23-Cal.fornio Stole J.C. Meet ot BASEBALLERS CAVORT DAILY Coach John Arrambidc ' s Moun- taineer baseballers, 14 strong at the present time, arc cavorting daily on the green pastures of the Mountie baseball diamond. They will open their season against the Southern Cal- ifornia Frosh on February 24 and are expected to field another star- saidded team which will include Pick Your Sport Says Stonebraker Now in open activity, the gym is sjx3ns »ring a varied competitive iccrcaiioiial program. Tournaments (if varied dextrous skills are being held in archery, bowling, handball, horseshoes, paddle tennis, ping-pong, shuffle board and tennis. These tournaments end January 17, and a new one l egins after that date. Any student may apply, and par- ticipation requires only interest, and casual spare time, plus the funda- mental knowledge of the basic rules. Interested applicants should contact Coach John Stonebraker. If you arc a prize bubble gum artist or a double jointed phenomena, you may feel free to make inquiry as to institu- tionalizing such a tournament also for competitive honors. Whatever your complexes of inferiority may be in competiti e winning, remember; someone must lose before anyone can win. MOUNTIES BOP CHAFFEYITES, 39-8 Saving one of his best perform- ances for the final Junior College football game of his career, versatile Orin Allen ran and passed for all six of the Mountie touchdowns as Coach Archie Nisbct ' s Mountaineer football team ran rough-shod over Chaffey. 39-S in their annual Thanksgiving Day game. Local fans hardly had time to settle in their scats before Allen slanted off tackle for 21 yards and a touchdown. Before the game was very old he had driven for two more scores on runs of 48 and 4 yards and had passed for tcedees to end John WaddcU and twice to wingback Fred Knapp. Orin was a " one-man show " as he set a new school record with an in- dividual game " total offense " mark of 316 yards and a new season record for " total offense " with a total of 116S yards. He gained 674 yards by rushing and completed 39 passes for an additional 62S yards. His losses on plays where he was trapped amounted to 134 yards. among oih-rs. Dick Thompson. Ray Wallner. Darryl Westcrfcld. Tom Smolherman. Hob Willett, Jimmy Inncs. Fred Knapp, and a host of new material. HOW HIGH THE MOON — Three anxious hands reach for ball during recent MSAC-LACGi basketball game in Mountie gym. Shown above are Hector Klinkcr (2i) and Don Murray (25) of LACC and Mounties Jim Powell (53) and Don McAtiliffe (44). Mountics lost game, 70-75. 24 j ' w jmi t f ' j I m The College Choir e| 11 . . 4, ,4, i. i i 4, . t. . CHORAL GROUP — First Row, left to righi: Eur Walker. Joan Coi. Beiiy Tracy. Gloria Skare, Doro CoUini. Donna Lee. Binnic Lanon. Betty Reneau, L Bader, Donna Gamier. Anita Akini, Carol Byerly. Gladys SoderburB, Nina Hooper. Pat Stevens. Linda Peacock. Ruth McAdoo. Third Row. left to riKhl: I liff, Betty Jo HulchiMn. Lob Alcaraz Doris Green Shirley Lusby, Walter Rindcr. Brian Dobrow. Four Fred Enos, Vcme Kalousck, Pete Cagliero. Charles S Roy Hams, Ernest Walbce. Bruce Njust, Dick Chan ard Smith, Joe Pummill, Chuck Kryder, Jim Breile Famjworih. Bbir Ceniceros. College Choir Plans Busy Spring Program HighliKhtinit the spring music program for the MSAC choir will be the annual Spring Concert, which will be held on March 22 at 8:00 P.M. in the Gym. The featured selection on the program will be the prcsenution in its entirety of " Anuhl and the Night Visitors " by the Choir with chamber orchestra accompaniment. Another much antiopated selec- tion will be the " Choral Fantasy " by Heetho en which will feature the outstanding young punist, Emil Arselli. The chiMr and its director. Mr. Louis Ronfcldt, were singled out for the honor of Itemg one of only three Southern (! lifornia college groups selected to present " Anuhl and the Nighl Visit(jrs. " Other seleciioni on the program will include the popubr " Gloria Mau " by Vivaldi and " Tc Deum " by Kodaldy. These will also be ac- companied by chamber orchestra. enia Adams. Phyllis Case, Gloria Sanders, Barbara thy Page. Lib Hunt. Pibr Cagigas, Gayle Smith, Jo a Vonne Schwalm. Second Row. leh to right: Nancy Mary Anna Liningcr. Shari Lacey, Shirley I ' ssery. Keller, Marjorie FoUom, Mary McCarthy, Margie ohn Hayncs. Jean Naumzn. Loma Peat. Benha Rat- Ice, Rose Mane Lara, Nancy Stone. Phyllis Woodruff, ih Row. left to right: Don Brown. OlPver F. Tessier, anchrz, Don Sanders. Ron Weinhold, Roy Figured, cellier. Fifth Row. left to right: Art Sagmeister, Rich- in, Wally Chipman. Bruce Becker, Dick Back, Lee TALENT SHOW HITS ROSEMEAD FOG La»t Wednesday. February 4, the Talent Show members, under the able direction of Mr. Selby, left thetr classes at 9 a.m. tp give a show at Roteniead High School. After driv- ing there over .i ery foggy highway, they were informed that the thow would n ' rt be given because the fog reduced visibility to about 30 feet. Tliii situation developed because new ' . modern Rnscmead d cs not have a building to serve at an audi- timuni. and the sunny California weather must accninpany all Rotc- ntead aisemblio. Mr. Selby lud no comment. The next engagement Mill lie at PonvfXia High Scli l on Feb ruary 1 . RiHemead il Itcen re Kheduled for February IS. Soloi if on ihc program will in elude Kipranos Betty Tracy, lleity Reneau. Heanna Farniuorth. and Pilar Cagigai; mezzo soprannt (ilona Sanders. (Jail Smith, and Mary Ann Lininger; alios Anita Akins. and Carol Byerly; basses Lee Farniworth. Jim Breilein. and Richard Hack; and tenor James Meob. Assistant director and pianist will be Gail Smith. Other events this spring for the choir will be a series of high school concerts in April .ind participation in two major music events in May. They will participate in the Music Festival at ' enus and the |unior College Music Festival at East Los Angeles Junior Gillege. Also in May, the choir will pre cnt modern music at .infrther stu- dent ulent show. January wai one of the choir ' s busiest mi nihf On |.inuary tl, they presented two progr-iins in one d-iy, one before the Presl ytcrun C burch in Oivina and the other at the Cbremoni Community Church, On January 17, the choir represented Mt Sac at the annual meeting of the Midwinter Conference of Music Fd ucitof . It was a great htMior to l e selected to | erform licfore this group Mr. Ronfeldt. h i m s e 1 f. w.iv hon(»red recently by l cing selected for the second tin e to direct the Festival Ctioir at Redbnds bst Sunday, February H. Players Select " High Ground ' For Show Ur.ima and myitery will be bigh- Iighted in what promises to Ik a sparkling presentation of " High Ground " by the MSAC Playcri. The pLiy will have a three night stand in the Speech-Arts building, l)eginning Feb. 26 and running thru the 2Rlh An old castle in Northern Eng- land forms the setting and the plot revolves around a condemned mur- derer who becomes marooned there with his guards during a storm. TTie castle has l)een scrsing the dual pur- pose of hospital and school and is run by sisters of a French nursing order. 11ie plot thickens when the sister in charge of the hospital begins to believe in the innocence of the pris- oner and sett .ibout to find the iden- tity of the real killer. Eugenia Adams and Elizabeth Sulltv.-in play the lead parts of the prisoner and Sisttr Mary They -ire supported by Gerry Lynch as the Mother Superior, Suzanne Roby as helper, .ind I.inct Good and Sharon Lacy as the student nurses. Hob Reynolds as the wenkminded choir iMiy and Kirtiara Hates as his mother are employed at the and Jay Hovay and Carol Selle .ire ci»nnccted with the constabulary, m charge of the pnsoner. Ronald Gnffin and Ed Thibon .ire jlready at work on an claUiralc stone setting for the Great Hall if the Omvent. Margaret Gusijfson is nuking the rKh blue and white nuns habits Paul l e . rnun promise s»m»c elalN rate lighting and storm effects — teal rain against the wirulows ' Watch for rcscrvatum dates, lliis will tie a show you ' ll long remem- ber. Young Farmers Attend Region Convention , jMf.ulc ilirouKli ttif ircet A Pomona List Frid.iy featuring Dude Martin and lits thow trou( e, w.)s the official kickoff of the S4Hilhern Region Young Fanner Convention held during the past week at the Los Angeles County Fair (irounds. Other dignitaries, including Conscn nun Queen Florence Ruwlin of Kullerion |unior College, t(M)k part in the parade. Chuck Hollingsworth and ( ay Siner represented Mt. Sac through- out the convention and attended the host of activities which took place. Included in those activities were a barbecue at Kellogg ' s famed Arabian Horse Ranch, and a regional dance which featured the band tf Dude M.inin and entertainment by Hank Penny and Sue Tliompson, members of his company. A l anquet was held Friday night at which retired Rear Admiral H. J. Mendon, President of the Cali- fornia Hankers ' AssociaUon, told of his experiences during World War II. The highlight of the banquet came with the presentation k-A a plaque to the outstanding California Young Farmer Chapter Mt. Sac has wan the honor in each of the four years il has Itcen awarded, but press deadlines prevent the publishing of this year ' s winner. POSTMISTRESS PASSES Gloria Woods. MSAC ' s pou- mifttreu passed away on early Friday morning. December 26th in the San Antonto Community hospital in L ' pbnd. Mrs. Woods was bom into a theatrical family, as both her par- en t« were in show business. A very versatile woman herself, Mrs. Woods had done much rec- reational work, was a noted lee- lurer on bird life and established the Gloria Woods animal welfare center in Pomona. Mrs. Woods was well known by the faculty and students on campus for her friendly manner. i Flying Club Member Earns Pilot Wings 1 hr tir t .Mpli.i V i Rliti meml er tt get Ills pnsale pilot ' s license this semester is .Art l.umley. who soUied the required 4U hours in tlie Flying Club ' s plane, according to Mr. Stewart Angle, club adviser. He is now working tow.ird 140 hours to gel Ins commercial license. Two club meml»ers who have only a few more hours iKforc rcceising their private licenses arc Steve Kerekes and Jim Gillibnd. Mt. San Antonio ' s flying club offers excellent training for avutKm. Most of the students use their ex- (Krience for credit in the L ' .S. Navy cadet flying program. Co ds, al- though not interested in credit for the amied services, are alto wel- ci«ne in the club. Right now- there are 2K members, two of them girls, who last semester put in 195 hours flying the Intersuie from Hrackett field in Ponsona. The faculty ad- visers other than Mr. Angle, the ccxvdinaior. are Wtlbrd Suples, the haiwn nun Itetween the college and the airport, and Ruben Elliot, the tiperations director. All students interested in flying contact Mr. Angel, Room 26, Build- ing 19. The dues are $1000 a semester, and membership in the club IS $2 50 a semester. A CAA certificated .i p p r o v e d instructor teaches flying for $3.00 an htwr; S1.50 an hour solo. These rates are much less than is charged by com- mercial schfjols of Hying. REGISTRATION Suying in line with the trend of the past years, Mt. Sac ' s second semester enrollment dropp ed l clow that of the first term according ti a report from Miu Haze) Snuke, registrar. At the end uf the first tnnester there was an enrollment of 77J pcrsims and at the present iin c there arc 744 students attending Mt. Soc- Miss Sn«jke stated that there it %eral students in Peru who pbn to enter Mt. Sac next year, while this trnii " a bit of Sa ibnd " in the f »rin of Robert MaclXmald is stitdy ing here. 25 I 2fc va ' a-f Guitofion Berean Bible Club In the Culture Corner The Berean Bible Club is com- posed of MSAC students of all relig- ious faiths according to President Virginia Barringcr. The Club meets weekly for discussions on religious topics. In addition to its regular meetings the group holds a number of social activities during the year. My latest i.iunt into one of the must primitive, unchnrtcd wilder- nesses of the Globe was lo lofiy. m.ignificcnt,and terrifying Buzzards ' Peak. This giant mountain is located in the wilderness region of the vast San Jose Hills of Southern Califor- nia. I first hcird of Buzzards ' Peak from an old Navajo Indian, known as Eskimo Joe (he lo cd Eskimo Pies). He said that unce an intrepid • uil, Ted Banlu by name, climbed Buzzards ' Peak and was not heard of for three day .. This happened in the fall of 1952. Banks was finally picked up un a lonely road after crossing the Buzzards ' Peak moun tain range. He admits to being lost, hut for only two hours. Buzzards Peak challenged my curiosity, for Eskimo Joe said that each year hundreds of buz-zards held a ■ . . . h e a p big convention on Buzzards ' Peak. " Eskimo Joe wav •igainst setting fool on Buzzards ' Peakf because ni ilic evil spirits " there. Eskimo Joe would not go, so a faithful friend, Ray Archibald, and I prepared to go alone as a parly of two, because the day of the convcn- tion was drawing near. I had to sec it with my own eyes! A convention of bu .zards! Ray and I started out from the Inst outpost of civilization called M.S.A.C., which stands for Many-Sided Animal Cage, a very famous prison of Southern Califor- nia. F.i)uipped with my firecrackers, ilingshot, and yo-yo I was prepared for any emergency. Ray was also prepared in a nonchalant way. He t Ktk along an elephant gun. 26 We left .It three o ' clock in the nmrning. The night before wc left, the had promised clear, sunny, and warm weather for the following day. He was right. The sun w a s shining, there wasn ' t a cloud in the sky, and a warm, gen- tle breeze was blowing in from the Pacific Ocean. His predictions came al»out by four in the morning. M five in the morning Ray and I found ourselves climbing upward from the valley of M.S.A.C. Until six o ' cl(K:k wc encountered nothing but grass and brush, but by then the wild anim.ils beg;in to awaken ,uid we CfJuUl hear their ferocious voices in the brush around us. As we left M.S.A.C. farther behind, the animals became bolder. Wc saw fero- cious beasts such as birds, rabbits, field mice, bats, cats, rats, poisonous lizards three feet long, and rattle- snakes at least eight feet long. Many times we had to fight them off to continue. Wc climbed higher and higher. Finally wc passed the tim- bcrline at eleven thousand feet, and broke into a desolation of bare rock and eartli. We knew we were at least half way up Buzzards ' Peak. Up and up we climbed. The air be- came colder and thinner. The sky had clouded and liad become grey. The Peak w-js covered in clouds, which Wc soon entered. It was chill- ing cold, yet Wc were sweating every foot of tile way. Even though wc had shed our packs wc still carried our arms. Finally wc reached the summit nearly exhausted. Wc en- countered a great body of men ' They were young and old. almost all had beards, and they wore old clothes. Two-thirds of them smoked cigar-butts on a hairpin. They seemed well-fed and happy. Groups of them were keeping warm around campfires on which bubbled some delicious smelling food. Answering our inquiries, they told us that they were holding their annual conven- tion of the " Knights of the Open Road, " commonly called oboes or DO FACTS SHOW OUR Student Government Dying? EDITORIAL As you all know, today is election day. How many students at Mt. Sac were aware of this last week. Evidently not too many. This was proven by the facts behind the postponement of the election convoca- tion last Thursday. What were these facts? The entire student body of Mt. San An- tonio College managed to scrape up a total of just sue candidates for nine available student representative positions. These six have .been prominent in past affairs of the college and have been those controlling the student affairs. Why is this. ' We don ' t like to think that our student body has no interest in choosing their representatives but we can ' t discount that as a possibility. Also a factor is lack of awareness on the part of the stu- dents that there was an election planned. The duties of these council delegates are of greatest importance to the entire student body. Can you honestly state that you are not interested in the budgeting of $13,000. Without multiple candidates for c.ich position, very unpopular choices could be forced upon you. the students. If you have taken the time to read this editorial, you most certainly have time to vote. If you don ' t want to vote for the candidates on the ballot (and wc do hope that there arc more than six) use the write-in ballot, but VOTE! bums. (Up until now I had lliought of an oboe as a double-reed musical instrument of the woodwind family.) These gentlemen pronounced t h c name thus: " hoboc. " I rcmcmher s i ni c of their n.inics being Gary Washburn, Bill Smith, .md Mr. Dar- old Henry. Ray ;ind 1 lunched with them on " mulligan slew, " ex- changed tales, and made it back to M.S.A.C. by 4:3(J for afternoon tea. Hu zardsi ' Oh, yc ! I spoke with Eskimo Joe and learned that the Navajo Indians c.ill the oboes " no good buzzards. " And to this d,iy Ray Archibald will vouch for mc and I for hull, wc did climb Buzzards ' Peak. If you look close enough you will see buzzards around Buzzards ' Peak, because, you sec, the stew we ate was made from buzzards and wild bcri ben leaves. GEOLOGY STUDENTS PREPARE ROCK KITS The geology 2 B class at Mt. San Antonio college is making up kits of rocks and minerals with explora- tory notes to go in each kit. The kits arc being made up by the class as class projects, and will be given to any high school that would like to have one. The whole idea of giving these kits to various schools is so that stu- dents can become acquainted with various rocks and minerals before they reach college. STUDY CHANGES February 25ih is the fuial day for program changes. Students who arc planning on changing any of their classes should do so as soon as pos- sible so as to be enrolled in the classes they wish before they get too f-ir behind in the work. TOASTMISTRESS GROUP INVITES NEW MEMBERS MS. C chapter of Toastmistresses Intcrnaiumal held their formal in- stallation dinner at the Mayfair Hotel in Pomona last Wednesday evening. Outgoing president Velna Kaenel was in charge of ceremonies. She presented gifts to her board mem. bers, Vice President Annette Heath, Secretary - Treasurer Dorothy Sund- grcn. and a corsage to the club spon- sor. Miss Bculah Ycager. Newly inducted officers were pre- sented official insignia. They includ- ed president, Lucia Bryant; vice president in charge of programs, Gerry Lynch; and secretary-treasurer, Phyllis Gibbons. Twenty-five mem- bers and guests were in attendance. NiisN () erholrzer — Give me an ex- ample of a collective noun. Ralph Wilson — Garbage can. Publithsd by th« Assoctotsd Sludtnlt of Ml. San Anlenio Collag . College Station. Walnut. Colifornio. Application for Second-Clais Moil Privi. legei for a publicolion under the Act of Morch 3, 1879. as Amended (Sec. 34.30. Potiol tawi artd Regulotloni, 1948 Edition) applied for Swbicription rot by moil. $3.00 par yeof COMMISSIONER OF PUBLICAIIONS- Dick Sorroil EDITOfl-IN-CKIEF Tony Puleo ASSOCIATE EDITOR Virginio Block ClUB EDITOR Virginia Bonr«inger FEATURES EDITOR Cloudio (touich SPORTS EDITOR Som Boldwin; Glenn Sionford; Jim Miller REPORTERS- Lorry Schworti; Beverly Bryee; Glodyi Soderberg, Jim Fohres; Loretlo Meyer; loVonne Sehwalm PHOTOGRAPHERS: Robert Coballero; lorry Johniton Eorl Sheilds; Donold Waldron. Jomet Reete ARTISTS: Ruben Morttnai; Blair Cenicerot HUMORIST Charles Belolon Kilts Kum to Kampus " SCOTTY " MACDONALD LIKES MSAC BY CLAUDIA RAl ' SCH " No comment " was his verbal answer, but we have reason to sus- pect that Robcn Macdonald. the new MSAC student from Scotland, rrally does like the American girls — if thai twinkle in his eye meant anything. Seven teen -year-old Roben came to us straight from Perth, Scotbnd. and has been in America only (hrcc weeks. Ri»6ert ' s Iir t impre %ntn ot Amer- ica w as mit toit favorable as the weather was had %hcn he di ckcd in New Viirk, but he said tlie nghl thing when he claimed that he liked California very much and planned tfi suy. Al the present time Robert and hu parents are staymg with an aunt and uncle in Athambra. When asked to compare Scot- bnd to America, Robert came up with some very inirrcsting answers in an even more intrresitng Scot- tish brogue. He claims thai every- one has been exceptionally friend- ly to him and added that it is easier lo talk to the girls here than in Scotland. Social life in Scotland U very limited, according to Rob- en, as the main activities include one or possibly two school dances a year, movies, and youth club ac- tivities. Single dating is frowned upon by the older generation, but Roben confessed that it u done on the sly anyway. Robert pointed out thai all dates begin and end with walking as there are very few cars in Scotland. One of the highhghis ' it Rol crt ' s mitution lo Amcncin ways was a trip 111 the druein ilieatrc, as there arc no such things in Scotland. College life differs in the respect that it IS much stricter than in America. The school day runs strjighi ihriKigh from nine in the niorning lo four in the afiernoun. Alt siudcnis must dreu formally and (he girls arc ni»t .ill iwed to ucir make up in s :hiii l. Roben graduated from high Khool when he was fifteen, but pointed out (hat this is not unus- ual. He attended one year of col- lege in Scotland, bul decided to •tan at MSAC as a freshmen to gel a irah nan. College sports in Scotbnd atriM- (if Tugtn . x%liicli IS similar tu Ameri- can IimhImU, soccer, and crickei. IS alM offered, hut R ibcrt cbuued tha( baskctlull is not uni vcrul in Scotland as it is in Americt. Another interesting fact thai was brought up in the course t the conversation concerned noic- taking during class leclures- In Scotbnd (he students must cnpv practically every word the instrut- tor says, so Roben is having (in trouble taking notes in hit clasve here. He is majoring in animj husbandry and staled thai he like his cbues very well but can ' t get tnrd to hb iree afternoons. In closing, Rtibert claimed thai he n ight lie able tn comment rmttc fully on (he American girls after he IS better acquainted with them, hut nght now he is worrietl that he might say ihe wnmg ihing. Rottert is J wonderful (tersnn and udl prove tr be J M cici mdc atldition to ihe MS (.: student b«ly. TOASTMASTERS ' I,u ini.iMcf . M. S. A. C ..litc i national club, started iheir sccoml semester pri gram last Thursday c e mng with an improntpiu session m which alt mcmlicrs and guests pji iicipaied. Any man on M.S. AC. campus i welcome at a guest. Tlir group hj several openings for new- memtxts. It interested, contact the president or sponuir. Guilty or Not Guilty?- You ' re the Jury! SCOTTY CHATS WITH CO-ED CLETUS ANN WALPER l.AVONNE SCHWALM " I resolve . . . " Here it is the beginning of the second month of the new year of 195.1 and (hit common clKhe has already become noth- ing but famous last words! This idea of making New Year ' s Resolu- tions u rapidly becoming an old Ameruan custom and ihc students of MSAC would be the last lo reverse the pattern. As a result, seseral s(udentt were asked what their resolution for the New Year was going lo he and ihr answers proved to be rather lunny. especially since they are right below in pnni for everyone to tee how well ihey ' sc been kept. With all loyal Mouniaineen as (he jury, the verdict can be brough( in on The Case of the Broken Resolutions! Here is the esidrnce: ED COLLINS: To quit smoking. SHARON LACEY: To give up studying and all other moral vice . MARILYN NIXON: Not to miss the Sac but anymore. DICK FLETCHER: To try lo reform. SCOTT MAIDEN: Never to make any more reiolutiont. NANCY BADER: To reduce. RON COLEMAN: To change his ways. BOB STANDLY: To turn over a new leaf (in s comic book, thai is). GAYLA LAMB: To go to P. E. every day. PINKY MOORE: To swear off drinking. BARBARA CORNWELL: To get up earlier in the mornings. PILAR CAGI( AS: To limit herself (o only four meats a (by. JANE DANIELS: To keep other people from breaking their reso- lutions — especially Dick Hammer. HAPPY HICKS: Rr olved no( to cat crackers in bed anymore! CLIFF and BERT DENTON: To come (o Khool eserv day. BRIAN DOBROW: To stay away from women. MRS. (ANECEK: ResoKed that she wouldn ' t lose her temper with the kinderganen kiddies; namely, Washburn, Grant. Cbpp. and Loomis. •MR. LODGE: Resolved (o keep Dave Casper on the straight and narrow. DR. BELL: He quit making resolutions years ago. |@)U.S.POST ( Mrs. Milh — iXimg nnthmg is the most (irriorrw rob in (he world be cause you can ' t stop and rat. iWiss of voluptuous fccrrtar ' — ' Take (Ik aflrrniM n n(i, Mtss Lovctt — • •• — ' .- think. " NEW CHARTER— Ruth McAdoo, president m ihe campus rifle club. " The Mountaineer Fcuders. " is shown receiving a chaner from Mr. Darold |. Henry, club advisor. The itub boails that it has (en regular members, all of which will soon be firing on their own club rifle range. According to Ruth, there is itill more room for more memlxrs for all those who arc interested. MRS. JORDAN NAMED TO POSTAL POSITION i Tlie vludcnt of Mi. Sac are happv M ••• wekunic Mrs Zclla )ordan, (he icvs pustmisiresft i»n the campus. ' •(rs. )ortbn, her husband, and three i-tMrcn arc living on the campus. rul have lived here for nine months. r the present time her hushancJ, as •-ll as having enrolled in schcnl, u ' • ' employed on the Sac campus. Ic wilt graduate this June from the ' ptitt Seminary. When askcfl him she liked post- Ifice work, which by the way is ■niptctcty ne to her. she rcpliol Hiji It was serv interesting, although iiHifusmg at first. 27 Frosh Out for Track Meet Win On llic l.i t 1.1(1 ul .1 thrtrc J.iy (irdcil. tlic FrcNhi»an-S piinniorc Track meet uill wind up CtuJ-iy. Tlie freshman have l cen very ccri:iin th.-Ti tlicy would be the ic- itifN. The sophuinnrcN p.irkcd hy a few s(iir . Onn Alkn .mil Dave Citpcr, l;ick (he depth which the frcshntan have. If y« u were listening chiscly I.1M ucck, this ytiu would have heard the men Nia- tin;;. FRt.SHMKN: Happy Hicks: Tho e sophomore s wouldn ' t know what hit them after we Ret through. Ted Banks: I ' m not sure but I think we ' ll win. SOl ' HOMORhS: Dave Casper: I ' ll have a busy week but I ' ll love it. Orin Allen: It will be close. ou can xathtT from both sides that ihcy arc c )nfitlcnt of winninj;. Soiticonc has to loNC. Vour guess is .i giNKi as «ur ! Sec you tiicre [his aftcm(M n. REC PROGRAM WANTS NEWCOMERS St-irtni;; t.tiiiui riiv , M. um.iiiici:r students will Ik: able to enter compe- tition in games of horscshr es, t;ili!c tennis archery, padtllc tennis, tennis, shufflelxiard. Imwling, and hand ball, frtr honors. The rcxrtatioiial jirograuij which started last seinesler by Oiach )ohn Stonebraker. v i)l get a fresh stiri tomorrow with hiile or no changes in thf over-ail setup. A pcrs »n will have to work his or her (since the program is not limitetl to cither sex) way up the tailder ut tile top spoi. Once on toj), the student must then accept :uiv challenge (only once every 24 hours) from the student in the second spot. He or she must continue to win to ret;iin the top spot. The only way t«i move up the ladder is for the student to challenge the person in the next highest spot and Inrat that person. If this is .ic- complishal, then they change places in the standings. The student on top at the end of the semester will have his or her name, v hichevt■r the case m.iy l c. Hiscribed in .t pl.iciuc f(»r that sport. Students interested in participating arc asked to get in touch with Mr. Stonebrcakcr in the gym. TRACK NOI i;l I — Nft. S.m Antonio College ' s Midwinter Track and Field CliriiL aiirULicd many track personalities last week including (left to right) Bill Nicholas, Coliseum manager; Payton Jordan, Oxy Coach; Jess Mortensen, SC coach; Larry Houston, Olympic team com- mitteeman; Bill Schroedcr. Helms Hall director; and Dean Cromwell, former SC and Olympic coach. The clinic, put on by Coach Hibncr Lodge, was acclaimed another of his long line of successes. Mounties Cagers Host Santa Ana Coach Dick Perry ' s Mountaineer basketball team, which started its second and final round of conference competition last week when they lost to Fullerton but came back to down Chaffey, will host win-less Santa Ana Friday night. The Mounties, w h o started the season in great fashion, have licen faltering of late :md have a 10 won and 1 1 loss record for the .se;ison. For the many new students as well iis for who have not been keeping up with the team ' s progress, we arc posting their record for the season thus far. GAME Opp- .... 48 ALUMNI ..„. lACC 66 Harbor ,. 60 LACC 75 UCLA FROSH 51 EAST lA ' . 51 VENTURA 63 MODESTO 66 SACRAMENTO _„ 73 SAN DIEGO 47 NAVAL AIR STATEON 72 FULLERTON _ 56 CHAFFEY 64 SANTA ANA 60 WHITTIEH FROSH „ 4B ORANGE COAST RIVERSIDE _ 79 NAVAL AIR STATION „„ 67 GLENDALE 78 SAN BERNARDINO 73 FULLERTON _... S6 MSAC 61 54 WAA-AWS PLAN COED RECREATION Students. yuu " ve been asking for more acti ilies and dances. Here is your chance! AWS and WAA .irc .sponsoring a play-eat-dance evening February 19, from 4:00 to 9:00. The evening will include ping pong, vol- leyball, badmmton, swimming, sliuf- fle board, chili beans, hamburgers, square ;ind social dancing, all for the price of fifty cents. Come one, come all for a night of fun and recreation! You name it, " Co-Rec " has it! Huy yo ur tickets and sign up for " Co-Rec Night " as s(K»n as possible! GOLDEN GLOVERS Mountaineer Phil Puleo, a novice ligbtweiglit, advanced to the second round of Golden Gloves competition before losing a close decision to leff Johns in of Los Angeles. The defeat eliminated Phil from further competition in the tourna- ment. His first bout, which he won rather easily, was seen by many on television. Aquamen Open New Season Altho ihe swimming schedule for the coming season is not yet com- pleted, Coach John Stonebraker an nounced yesterday that it will in- clude homc-and-home meets with Compton, Pasadena, John Muir, and Santa Monica junior colleges. It will, according to him, also in- clude single meets with Bakersfield and Chaffey as well as two pro- posed triangular meets. The triangular meets would both include Fullerton, as well as the Mounties, and would have Whittier College as the third team in the first one and Arizona in the second. The Mounties will not be " loaded " as the saying goes, but will have a representative team that will give a good account of itself in competi- tion. Spearhead of the squad will be versatile Bob Rascns, who already holds the MSAC 50, 100, and 220 yard records with times of 25.6s, 58.9s, and 2m 20.3s, respectively. Others t)n the squad are letter- men Jim and Don Cole, Jim Gilland. Ron Ditmer, Herbert Nitake, and divers Sam DeGcorgc and Albert Drake. The season opens with a Meet at Compton on March 12. RECORD BREAKERS — Coach Hilmer Lodge goes over some confer- ence marks with three Mountaineer record holders. Standing left to right arc Coach Lodge, Dick Sarrail (220 in 21. 5s), Dave Casper (880 in !m 56.6s). and Orin Allen (Pole Vauh. H feet). All arc in great shape and are expected to better these marks before the season is very old. COEDS SHAPE SWIM TEAM Mt. Sac Women are now partici- pating in almost every sport thai Mt. Sac has to offer, and in many are doing as well as the men. The only sports in which women do not par- ticipate are: ftxitball, track, and wrestling. The latest .sport which the women have entered is swimming. A Wom- en ' s Swimming Team been or- ganized and the drive is open for members. A meeting was held yesterday for organizing the clu[» .md the election was held for manager of the club. The only qualifications fur those interested are; that they should be fairly g xKj swimmers; be enthusi- .istic about switnming; and have enough free time lo practice one Imur a day and have instruction 2 urs a week. Meets u ill be scheduled with other M.h(»ols and the team will attend and [ articipate at the All junior College .Meet. Those who are interested should see Miss Harriett lieu, club advisor. HORSEHIDERS VIE FOR STARTING NINE rhirly ambitious baseball hope- tuls are cavorting daily on the Mountaineer baseball field in earnest hope of making this year ' s st,irting mne. They include 11 infielders, 8 out- fielders, 8 pitchers, and 3 catchers, of which only six are returning Icnermen, The returning Icttermcn arc pitchers Ray Wallner, Tom Smothcr- man. and Hob Willett. catcher Dar- ryl Westerfcid, outfielder Jiinmic Inncs, and infielder Harry " Pops " Hiikc. The Mounties have copped second place in the Eastern Conference standings five straight years and this year are anxious " to become the bridc»after being the bridesmaid for five straight years. " .Mtbo It IS still rather early to pass judgment on the material at hand. Coach John Arrambidc is especially satisfied with the large turnout and predicts another out- standing year for the Mounties. The squad at present and subject to cuts soon include: infieldcrs — Gary Andrus, LeRoy Bradley, Bob Carr, Richard Clevengcr, Harry Hilke, Don Ice, George Livingston, Ignacio Miranda, Ariie Morrison, Ron Norgaard, and Marvin Taylor; outfielders — Jim Hill, James Inncs, Fred Knapp, Charles Kryder, Walt Pearson, Joe Sanchez. Dick Thomp- son, and Hcrm Van Vuren; pitchers — Jay Bavay, Charles DiOrizo. Paul Mendoza, Phil Puleo, Art Sagmeister, Tom Smotherman, Ray Wallner, and Bob Willett; catchers — Jack Harris, Darryl Wcsterfeld, and Dick Young. 1953 BASEBALL SCHEDULE Tuej Feb 24 USC Frosh Fri Feb 27 Whittier Tues Mor. 3 At Pomona College Wed Mor. 4 At WhlHier College Fri. Mor 6 Pomono Collage Twes. Mar. 10 ' At Riverside Fri. Mar. 13 ' At Sanio Ana Tuei. Mor. 17 Orange Coast Sat Mor 21 ' Chaffey Tues, Mor. 24 At San Bernardino Thuri. Fri. Sal. Mor. 26. 27. 28 Citrus Tournamer Mon. Mar. 30 At Son Diego Tues. Mar. 31 At Son Diego Wed. Apr. 1 At Naval Air Station Tues. Apr 7 ' Fullerton Wed. Apr. 8 Novol Air Station Fri Apr. 10 Tues. Apr 14 ' Riverside Fri. Apr 17 ' Santa Ana Tues. Apr 21 ' At Orange Coast Fri. Apr. 24 ' At Chaffey Tues. Apr 28 ' Son Bernardino Fri. Moy 1 Al Fullerton Tues, Moy 5 At Posodena Fri. May B Posodeno Games Start at 3.00 P.M. Indicates Conference Games. GALS BATTLE HORNETS IN FINAL Mt, Sac " s WAA Hockey Team played it,s last game itiday with Fullerti n Junior College at Fuller- ton. Although the hockey season has not been t H» successful this year, the girls e-xpecl to come home with a victory this afternoon. It is probable that one more game might be sched- uled with Pasadena. As soon as hockey season is over, volleyball will begin. This will be Mt. Sac ' s busiest volleyball season as eight games have already been scheduled. After spring vacation the girls will sport their well-earned tans on the local .Softball field. Anyone interested in volleyball or softball should see Miss Elizabeth Green or any mem- ber of WAA. 28 Vol. VII Frid«Y, Ftbruary 27, 1953 No. 8 " High Ground " Opens on Campus Stage Next Week Hey ' Wlut jfc ywu doing next Thuruljy, Hnday. nr S iturday nights ' Heiter wve one «( thfwc nighu lo icc " High Ground. " a MYSTERY drama to be preienied by MSAC ' i Pbycn. " High Ground " it guaranteed to keep you on the edge of your leai. chewmg fingernaili. tcanng hair, suck ing ihumbt, and cnuntleu (rthcr m- voluntary actioni an emotionally rent audience might fall victim to while irying to uncover the villain. Thi w the ominou »tory of Sarai Carn, a bnltunt artitt of gentle birth who s about tn l e executed for the murder of her rascally brother. On the way to the death house she and her guards arc marooned in a con- vent by floods which iiolatc the building. Everyone is satisfied she is guilty and is politely sorry, but Sister Mar -, convinced the girl is innocent, turns detective. Out of regard to public ufety. t h c Players withhold the thhUing details tif the final expose. Eugenia Adams makes her b »w on the local stage as the tormented Sarat who t elieves it is only a matter of hours before she will die. Eliza- beth Sullivan rciurnt for a stirring inicrpreutum of Sister Mary, i h e lupenniendcnt of nurses. Hot Reynolds as the slow-witted chore l»oy. and Barbara Hates, the village goMip, bnng bits of comedy to the dramatic plot. Gerr Lynch adds authority in the character of the Mother Superior, lanei Good and Sharon Ljcy are student nurses. Barlun Walker, as convent cook, proves jn apt partner to Sister Mary, fohn Ompl ell. t h e doctor; Luiie Robey. convent houKkeepcr; and Dick Chancelher and CarrtI Selle as p« licc offiaali complete the cast. All seats, at HO cents, are reserved. Tickets arc available in Huilding 6. The Players pmmiie " High Ground " will be near the top of their list of successful presentations. Come and bring your friends. Curtain time each evening is 8:15. Draft Test All eligible male students who intend to take the Selec- tive Service College Qualifica- tion Test in 1953 should file applications at once. The test will be given on April 23 at Mt. Sac, according to Gerald V. Deal. Dean of Men. An application and a bulletin of information may be obtained at your local Selective Service board. Fill out the application immediately and mail it in the special envelope provided. Ap- plications must be postmarked no later than midnight, March 9. 1953. Early Hling will be much to your advanugc, Mr. Deal pointed out. Results will be reported to your local Seleaive Service Board. For further p«rticuiars please consult .Mr. I eal or see the registrar. Mm Hazel Snokc. PLAY TIME— Busy rehearsing for their fonhcoming stage production, " High Ground, " are members of the MSAC Players. (L to R in first pic ture): Elirabeth Sullivan instructs EuRenia Adims on knack o( stranglinR Sharon Lacy as supporting actor. Bob Reynolds, looks on in complete awe. Above: Jerry Lynch. John Campbell, Barbara Bates, and Janet Good go over the script in their spare moments. PERU PICTURES The Intcrnjtioniil Club, presided over by president Cirmcn Ungloii, had 1 very iniemnng prognm jl their Feb. 17 meeting. Slide» of Peru were ihown by Carlo. Davili aj he ipoke about hi» native country. Eastern Jaysees Sponsor Dance Aalboa and the Rendezvoui Ball- ro«»m will be the icene of the East- ern Conference Dance on Apnl 18. The three hour affair, from 9 till 12, promises to be an exciting extrava- ganza, much like its predecessor of two years ago when more than I JOO couples paniapatcd. At thit time, the band ii not yet deetded upon, b u t Freddy Martin and Harry fames are being very highly considered. There are an un- limited number of tickets available and espeaally reserved for Mi Sac is provision for 80 couples. The tick- ets will be $3.00 per couple with any profits to be divided among the seven schools participating. One stu- Council Acts; Approves Blood Bank, Dance Pnncip.ll buvinevv discuiscd at the February 17 meeting of the Student Council included the coming Eastern Conference Dance at lialbua, the Red Cross Hlood Hank, and a new con- tract for footkill concessions. The first item of business was the j forthcoming Eastern Conference i Dance. Student B Kiy President Lee , Farnsworth presented the details to j the Council. F ch school will have to make an initial contribution of $100, but the profits from ticket sales [ will be divided equally among the i seven schools participating. Mt. Sac will take care of alt publicity for the dance. i In rctahon to this dance, the ques- tion was raised as to whether alumni ] will be able to attend. Farnsworth explained that a conference ruling allowed only holders of student body cards to attend. A conference bkxxl bank competi- tion will be held in the near future and was the next item on the agenda. Each school will select a queen, with «ach pint of blood constituting one vote. The school with the greatest percentage of students giving blood, will select the conference queen. The blood bank will not be able to schedule the Mt. Sac Campus in time for the compettiiun, so the pot- iibility of using student busses to go to the bank when it comes to Covina Of Pomona was discussed. Also dis- cussed was the fact that all students under 21 will have to have the per- mmion of their parents or guardians in order to give blood CAN YOU COME? WHAT — M.SACS annual MARUI r.RAS and MAS- gUERAl F. BALL. WHEN — April 17, 1951 WHERE — MSAC gym nasium. SPONSORED BY — .MSA(. Interclub Council. SLirl thinking about an or. igmal costume. Prizes will be awarded at the Masquerade Ball. There will be a Side walk Cafe, a French Club Show, and other even ' s to be announced later. SAVE THE DATE APRIL 17 EC Workshop Open to ALL ASB Members Attention ' All MSAC students who are interested in learning the methods and prot lems of student government should sa e Saturday. Fdiruary 2H, as the day to attend the Kastem Oinference Workshop at Chaffey a»llege. Tlic nuin purpose of these work- shops It to promote letter relations between schools by combining forces to solve the numerous problems v hich the schools have in ctimmon. Students attending will have a choice o( p;iriicipating in any one trf the twelve workshops scheduled. Mt San Antonio College has al- ways had one of the largest number ' »f students attending this conference, according to Lee Farnsworth. ASH presideni. and this year should be no ejtcepiion. The entire student ciKincit of MSAC IS planning to attend, as ell as any other intercsteil students 1 campus. TTie only requimiKnt set up sutcs that every pervm at- tending must pay appntximately one dollar for the meal. Transportation Will be furnished by busses. dent body card per couple will be needed to buy uckets. ! The dance w i 1 1 be semi-formal with men weanng suits or sport ' clothes and their dates wearing party dresses. i m CAMPAIGN VICTORS — Lafl week ' s elections were among the doiesi held in Ml. Sacs hutory. Out of the voung, the imtling faces above came through, victorious. (L to R — Front Row) Dave Casper. Jayne I »n- ids, Nina Champion, and Robert Carr. (Back Rowj Gayle Smith. Hugh Peieihkian, Lucaa Brymnt, tnd Carol Sneddon. 29 In the Culture Corner WITH STANLEY LI INGSTON ROGERS Wlicn I m.i(lc J rcccni inp behind the Iron Cunain ii inicrvicw a few noMblcs, :irinctJ i nly with my sawed- off kp.i(uln, I was slopped on the Siberian Ujrdcr by ihe Mad Russian, who demanded thar he check my be- longlng . After duing so, he handed them back minus my Prin Zaibert smoking tobacco, which he ua non- chalantly chewing. He uid it was the best tasting smoked fish he had e er had. I couldn ' t bring myself to tell him that it wasn ' t smoked fish. He seemed so contented — like a cow chewing her cud. The Mad Russian is .dsn kntm n as Carozka, the Crazy Cossack. He has a brother w ho is . scientist m Mosco 4 ' called Krin- kovitch, the Cross-eyed Cossack, u ho inxcnted a few notable thmgs such as the atomic tMimb, radio, television, automobile, brau knuckles, and false teeth. Another brother, named Caboochka, the Corny Cossack, is a comedian on the Soviet radio and telex ision. He relates Mdion Rcrl ' s old jokes to keep up the moral of the people, but his talents do not end there. He also gives the news of the day. He is the Soviet equal of America ' s Walter Winchcl; and in sporiscasting he is the Sam Baldwin and the Tom Hormone of Russia. Tlic Mad One is positive that he too will become as famous as his brothers when he is a great Russian gcncral. I finally got inside the border by bribing the Mad Russian with more t(»bacco. Once inside, I made my way past the Siberian Salt Mines located on Eht A,S. Liih t i niy next place of interview, Sdrazzub Kacp. ' Sdraz- zub Kaep is a tall mountain hide- out nt .m old man named Uncle Joe. I ' ncle Joe told nic that ' Sdrazzub Kaep nKans Buzzard ' s Peak in Rus- sian. Uncle Joe had been a big cheese of the Russian government in the first half of the 2nth century. I asked him why he had " retired, " and he became angry, shook his fist, and called the present government a nest of young whippersnappcrs. He was rcmo c l, lie s.itd, hccausc he was too pious. When I ijucsticmed his verac- ity, he swore thai if he were lying. Mount Katmai, a slumbering volcano in Alaska, would erupt in roaring smoke and flame. His blood pressure was getting rather high — about 500 — and I thought that 1 should leave. so he hobbled to the d«H)r on his solid gold cane and saw mc off. Returning to the border, I had the good fortune to chance upon the quintuplet brothers of Russia. The only way to tell them apart was by their actions, characicrizcd hy their names: the Rushin ' Russian, the Flushin ' Russian, [lie Blushin ' Rus- sian, the Crushin ' Russian, and the JJ :t TOASTMISTRESSES NO STUDENT INTEREST? Student Government Goes On Anyway (AN EDITORIAL) A Toastmistresscs International chartered the MSAC group at a formal installation party at the Hotel Huntington in Pasadena last year, thereby making this organization one of the three junior groups in T.M.I, in the United States. The MSAC members hold dinner meetings on alternate Wednesday evenings, at which time formal and impromptu speeches are given. A board of critics is appointed to analyze the program. Miss Beubh Yeager is the club ' s advisor. Pictured above are the current members of T.M.L (Back row, L to R); Barbara Rozet, Dorothy Sundren, Phyllis Gibbons, Vee Kacnel, Lucia Bry- ant, Anette Heath, Geny Lynch, Donna Record, Mildred Murphy, and Mary Daley. (Front row, L to R); Gayle Smith, Barbara Long. Dorothy I Page, Mary Acord, Miss Beulah Yeager, Betsy Elliott, Jackie McArdIc, I Dorothy Vedder, and Jeannic Adams. i __ Interclub Council HOW DOES IT WORK? BY LORETTA MEYER Publ!»h d by rti« AtMXIoied Sludvnlt of Ml. Son Anionio Collvge, Collage Station, Wolnut. California. Appli alion for S cond-Clo»( Moil Privi- l«g«t for o pwblicolion undsr the Act of Mo ' ch 3. 1679. a» Am«nd«d (S«c. 14.20, Poitol lowi ond Rvgulalioni. 194S Edition) oppliad for. Subicripfion rot by mail. S3.0O pm y or, COMMISSIONER OF PUBLICATIONS- Dick Sorroit Typical student reaction to the question, " What is the function of our Student Council? " , could be suimned up in the following answer by a MSAC student: " The function of the Student Council is to meet every Tuesday afternoon. " Other reactions to the same question were as follows, " The Student Council is a place where nothing gets accomplished but a lot of useless argument " and " I don ' t know what they do, but they could surely do a better job of it. " After hearing reactions like these, an observer begins to wonder if the trouble ' t rest with the students, themselves, rather than with the Council. After the recent elections, which saw ' the poorest vote turnout in MSAC history, this fact seems to be borne out even more. At the recent election Convocation, only 12 candidates were placed before the Student Body in nomination for 9 available dclegaie-at-Iargc positions — and these 12 only after a previously scheduled election convocation had been can- celled bec ' iuse there were only 6 candidates available. Most of the 12 running were trying for their second or third terms on the Council. What is the cause of this lackadaisical anitude of the Student Body to student government, or, better yet, what can we do to create more student interest in the affairs of the Student Body. " First, we must kxik at the Student Council, its purposes, and its structure. The basic purpose of the Student Council is to give members of the MSAC Student Body experience in government. The Council has complete charge of athletic and student body expenses to the tune of about Sl. .OOO. Their mam administrative function is to budget this quite sizable amount and the council at this time will be engaged for several weeks accomplishing this task. Other duties of the council include social functions, the Student Union, publicity and publications, elections, and rallies. From this, it can be seen that most of the non-academic student life revolves around what the Student Council dtxrs. To give as many students as possible valuable experience in government, the Council is apportioned one delegate for each fifty students. At the present time, there arc nine delegates. Other members of the Student Council include the pre. ident and vice president of the Student Body, the presidents of the Freshman and Sophomore classes, and six commissioners. What is the Interclub Council ' Mr. Gerald Deal, the Council ' s adviser, stated that the Interclub Coun- cil is composed of a representative from each active club on campus; Toast- masters, Campus Y, Toastmistrcsses, International Club, Ski Club, Rifle Club, Berean Bible Club. WAA. Caducians. Home Economics, The Col- hecon, Business Club, AWS, and Alpha Gamma Sigma. Chairman Ron I Scheidel. as vice-president of the Associated Students, conducts the meet- ings, held every other Friday and on call. What arc its functions ' The Council ' s purposes are two: First, to coordinate schedules of the clubs on Council so that not all activities happen at once; second, the clubs support each other ' s activities and share experiences. The older organiza- tions show how they have been successful to encourage the newer, strug- gling groups. The latter function, according to Mr. Deal, is the most im- portant job of the Interclub Council. It is important that every MSAC club is on the Council, otherwise they have no privilege of using school facilities. The Interclub Council also offers an annual officer training workshop. Students may go to the various sessions to pool ideas and analyze problems arising in the jobs of president, secretary, treasurer, program, social, mem- bership, and publicity chairmen. The program has proved to be extremely successful both this year and last. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF ASSOCIATE EDITOR.. CLUft EDITOR FEATURES EDITOR SPORTS EDITOR Cl«r ... Tony Puleo . . Virginia Black Vlrglftlo ftonningcr Claudio Rausch Som Boldwin, I Stonford; Jim Miller REPORTERS: Lorry Schworti; Beverly Bry«; Oodyi Sodvrbvrg; Jim Fohrvf. lorctlo M«y r; LaVonrt Schwotm PHOTOGRAPHERS: Robert Cobollvro; Lorry Johrtitort; Eorl Shailds; Oonold Waldron; Jantet Reate ARTISTS: Rub«n Monir««i; Bloir Caniceroi HUMORIST Chorkt B«loIon fifth was an (xld-ball known as the Bouncin ' Bolshevik. After shaking hands with ihat bouncing boy bomb. 1 bounced my way across the border to home, where 1 am now tickling the typewriter keys to get this column out. Your roving reporter, The Spoutin " Spartan: Stanley Livingston Rogers Mr. Mctcalf— " What is the prin- cipal export of the United States? " Faye Paxton — " Money. " Candidates Speak at Convocation Tuesday, February 1 7, saw the presentation of 13 candidates for 9 positi ins of dclegate-at-Iargc to the Student Body of Mt. Sac at the Elec- tion Conv«ation in the gym. Student Body President Lee Farns- worth opened the con% ' ocation with an explanation of the purposes of the Student Council and the importance of the positions of delegate that will be filled by the candidates who would be introduced. Every member has a vote except the commissioners, for they arc not elected, but appointed and their function is to carry out the wishes of the council. What Should Be Done? What should be done about the student disinterest in their affairs? As a newcomer to the Mt. Sac campus. I bad the advantage of being able to look at the student government with a critical eye and was also able to compare it with other student governments. The first thing that I noticed was that there were no outsiders at the council meetings. The only students present were the council members. With the budget, the most important business of the year, being discussed, any other school would have at least a score of visitors to their council meeting. It is a student body member ' s privilege to attend these meetings and it isa privilege that should be taken advantage of. In almost every college and university, minutes of both student council meetings and committee meetings are printed and posted at several central points on the campus. This practice should be initiated at Mt. Sac. The agendas of future meetings should also be posted. In this issue, the Moimtaineer is printing the first in a series of articles designed to cover and discuss Council meetings. Since the basic purpose of the Council is to give students experience in government, more students should be encouraged to try to get this experi- ence. Every attempt should be made to have multiple candidates for every position in next year ' s election. More students would participate if one minor change could be made in the governmental setup. At present, delegates are elected each semester and there is no limit to the number of terms that one can have. If the number of terms were limited, say to two to allow for continuity, there would be a more constant turnover in the Council, more students would be participating in the government, and a truer cross-section of the students would be represented on our Student Council. — L.S. 30 Who is Hong Woo? HAVE YOU MET OUR NEW ARRIVAL FROM CHINA? BY LARRY SCHWARTZ Newly jrnvcd in ihc United States and presently engaged in learning Englifh oo tlic Ml. Sue campus i Hong Woo, formerly M Hong Kong, China. With the jid of benny Fung, as mtcrpretcr, the suff of The Mounuinecr interviewed Hong. who. as yec knows nn Hngtiih. With Benny ' s able interpreting, the language bar- ner proved to be no prUiIrm and the many interesting cxpenences ot a new arrival to thii country were rex ealed. Hong IS 22 years old, although he does not look it, and has a wife and two year old daughter who are ui China at the present time. Afitr he tcarni Kngltsh, Hong wants to study agriculture and be- come a fami expert. Someday, if conditioni change, he would like to return lo China and aid in the agri- culture program there. Hong is living ' fin a farm in Writ Oivina with his parents at the present time- When questioned about the C mi- munist regime in China. Hong re- plied that as far as he knows, the average Chinese does not care for the Communiits. Hong went on to say that he came to this country be- cause he does not like the Com- munist movement and al«o that he wants to learn how to nuke a better living. Among the mayor obstacles to Hong ' s emigration from China was the U.S. Immigration Law which allowi only 101 Chinese a year into this country. His schooling consisted of the Chinese equivalent of high school and ihii is the first college experience that he hai had. Hong remarked that, even though he did not take it, English wat the most popular foreign language in China. At this point, Benny quipped that the most papular language now is probably Russian. Hong had no trouble comparing thii country with hii nauve China. He was immediately impressed with the high . mcncan standard of liv- ing. He said that anyone who has a car in China is really somebody. Chinatown in San Francisco it iuct like a typical Chinese City. Chinatown in Los Angeles is more westernized, h »wever. Hong claimed that he has not observed the . mehcan girl very closely as yet, but he hopes to have the t pportunity to in the near future. Wc trust that his observations will be purely jcademic. While on the subiect of girls. Hong informed us that girls in China average about 17 years old when they marry. The men average 18. Hong has been in this country since January 31. He left China on lanuary I and as Benny put it, " took a slow boat from China. " He came via Japan and Ha%«aii and landed in San Francisco. As for sports. Hong is quite a ping pong enthusiast and hopes to play a bit at Mt. Sac. When asked what he thought of Southern ( lifornia. Hong said that he had a very favorable impression of the Southland because the hills re- minded him of China. Hong is uking English and Psy chology. Engagctl in teaching hini English are Miss Ovcrholr7er. Mrs lanecck, and Mr. I.odgc. At the conclusion of the interview. Hong expressed the following wish. Since he doesn ' t know English, he would appreciate any help that the members of the student body can give him. Vacation Daze HAPPY MKMORIKS li ix 1 -- — - M Claudia Rauxh " Off wc go; into the wide, blue jrondcr . . . " And that ' s exactly how it was with the majority of MSAC students two weeks ago when ihey tearfully left the campus for a stupid old vacation. Abraham Lincoln must take all the blame for causing ihese studious students to leave their cbsses for two whole days, because rumor has it that he insisted wc cele- brate his birthday. Naturally everyone had a terrible time over that long week-end, but most of them sacrificed and managed to keep occupied until cbaaes began the following Monday. Kay Mctcalf didn ' t do a darn thing, but Gloria Roui made up for it by going to Bclinowrr, a National Guard dance, the pike, the drive in, and out to dinner. Ron Weinhold and Wally Chipman are still arguing with Barb- ara Winger and Kris Hawley over who has the best un, because all four of them were ai different beaches over the holidays. I There are always those who have to be different, so Doris Greenlee thought it was Washington ' s birth- day and chopped down a cherry tree to celebrate. Barbara Comwell jusi slept and missed out on all the fun Ron Harris had at the Santa Anita Race Track. Loretta Meyer was real ambitious and pbyed tennis, basket- ball, and " football " as was An Cole who practiced swimming with the MSAC team. We still haven ' t de- cided what Beverly Kidd went to Stanford for, but we have suspicions that it was to admire the ' scenery. ' Marie Valdez and Marie Lehmann agreed that money sometimes comes in mighty handy so they spent vaca- tion working. It ' s a shame that this reporter couldn ' t spend more time spying on everyone, but that beach weather was just too much temptation! There arc more holidays coming up and we should be able to write another story on Easter week activities. See you then! CLASSY STORE FRONT ON NEW BUILDING Pcrha|» you ' ve noticed the recent addition to our campus, the Com- merce building, M hich was designed by sac ' s own Mr. Fran McOcary. Dean of Business Adminutration, with the aid of other comirMrcial in. structors. TTie most noticeable external fea- ture of the building IS the large dis- play window. When the necessary materials arrive merchants through- out the area will be invned to adver- tise in this window. Eventually the merchandising and selling room will have a model store, complete with everything from dis- play cases to a three-way mirror ' The secretarial unit is rather unique. Actually it ts two r«wms separated by a glass window. One section serves as a classroom, while the other is equipped with specially designed offset desks used in typing. The accounting and transpoHa tJon departments are also located in thu building. The transportation •••m IS darkened fnr audio-viiual c in class itutructinn. The typing jiid office appliances classes are lo- cated in building I ft, as is the dicta- tion room. Mr. McCrcary appeared to be 1 1 te proud cA the slanting book ...ics which surround the rooms, thus enabling students to notice more easily the titles o books, papers and periodicals. Introducing . . . Mr. Jack Bryant Conducts Audio Visual Program By La Vonne Schwalm Introducing a new member of the Ml San Antonio College Suff — Mr. Jack Bryant. Mr. Bryant has come here this semester to supervise the audio- visual program which supple- ments our language depanment and is operated in conjunction with the library. Mr. Bryant studied bnguages at L ' CLA where he received his B.A. degree. He received his M.A. from L ' SC. He also studied at the L ' niver- sity of Pans, France. He speaks Spanish and French fluently and reads Italian and Latin. While at UCLA he learned of MSAC ' s audio-vbual program and this brought him to our campus. Iliii is hu first experience with such a program and he states that he al- ready likes it a great deal. From the student ' s point of view the audio-visual program nukes the class more interesting. The bnguage dancs have one (by each week set aside for a listening hour where the stttdcnts hear records of conversa lion, stories, music, or popubr songs in their panicidar foreign bnguage. Besides aiding the Modem Lan- guage Depanment, programs are pre- sented for Music and English depart- ments. Tape recordings can be made of panels and round table diKUssions for the Fngtish Department. Our audio-visual program is being enbrged this semester as the old listening room in Buildmg 1 1 is be- ing replaced by a brger more mod- em room in Building 16. TTie new room is airy, large and will be equipped with new ear phones, speakers, and in the future, indiv- idual mKrophones. CrccUt for the audio-visual pro- gram — which is unique among col- lege in Southern California — be- longs to Dr. Joseph Lindry who or- iginated the setup. Thus Ml Sac has the reputation of onginaiing and successfully using an audio-visual program which is highly commended by educators, and which has focused much anention on our college. As Mr. Bryant attended the Uni- versity of Pans for 15 months, he mentioned several interesting factt about methods of education that dif- fer between France and America. In the first pbce attendance in cbsses is not compulsory — roll n never taken. Also text books and ex- tra reading are suggested — not man- datory. T is puts each student on his own m an adult environment. How- ever, the French finals are exceed- ingly diffKult, conusting of two parts, three houn written and three houn oral. 11 a student passes hb written exam he is permitted to take the oral exjm which is in Mr. Bry ant ' s words " three hours on the grill. " The association between professon and students is very formal — stu- dents must nte when the professor enters or leaves the room and they can ' t leave the room until he has done so. However, there u also a social attitude permitting free con- versation at all times. French social life in the University u limited compared to ours. Dances are never given and no athletic pro- grams of any kind are carried on. However, clubs are quite active. They are more often on a pohtical basis though being royalist, commun- ist, or socialist dubs. Mr. Bryant wUl carry out this aud- io-visual program continuously, arul wc hope he decides to stay a long while, for be is a very likeable per- son and a welcome addition to the staH. 31 Welschmen Prep Olympic Games For Top Season Movie Shown at Convocation By Glenn Stanford Accurtlinfi to C :ich P.iul Wclsch, itiiv yc:ir Mountamccr tcnnit (cjm will l e one oi the l e t in the ichodl ' s Insinry, or .it IcaM ihat the mipres- NH»n that he get from watching tvs eleven hnpcfuK vie for (Nnitinn on the tennis Liildcr in early season work- »ui . Potential first nun on the totem pole this year is freshman Fedro Yanex, El Monic High ' s top man last year and winner of the Pacific League Singles Tournament. ' ying for the number two spot arc: |»hn Gihson, a returning letter- man fnim Ortina; L)ick Orsclli. Po- mona ' s (tip man last year: and Glenn Stanford, Monrovia High ' s number one man and runner-up in (he Pa- cific League i gle tournanicni. Also battling for position on the team arc Bill Bameil. Don Brown, and returning I c t t r r m a n John Hayncs, all from Pomona. Russ Basorc and Walt Houg of El Monte, Charles Christy of Bonita. and John Gibbons of Covins. The neiicrs. playmg six singles and three doubles maicbc?;, will have plenty of tt p-noicb cfimpctitinn as they play such teams as the USC Frosb. htre on April " . anil the Uni- vcrsiiy of Rcillands, here on March d. Matches are on tap with such out- standing teams as Pasadena CC, Whiitier Frosh, and the College of Sequoias in addition to conference tussles with defending champion San Bernardino. Santa Ana, Orange Coast. Fullcnon, Riverside, and Chaffey. Lisi sf.iMin the Mountics posted a S-I niark which was second only to San Hcrnardino. The conference opener is slated for March ). at Futlerton. MOUNTIF.S KI.IMINATRO Five Mountaineer tennis players journeyed to Whitticr on February 7 ,ind X lo pariicip.iic m the Second Through the courtesy of the Helms Olympic Bakery, .1 film of the 1952 Olympics al Helsinki, Fmland, was shown at the convocation last Thursday the 19th. This was the first showing of the f film in ihc .irca. Most of the track I and field events were shown along I with other highlights of the occasion. j Preceding (he piciurc was .1 talk I by Track Coach Hilmer Lodge. He I spoke on spring sports and discussed I the forthcoming track season. Coach Lodge presented t h c championship cross-country t c a m members with gold track shoes for winning the Eastern Oinfercnce title. Annual Tennis Tournament held there. Fedro Yancz, playing in the Men ' s Singles division, drew a bye in the fir t round and then defeated Bob Bryant, 6-2, 6-3. in second round play. Yanez was ousted in the third round, however, by Dan McHutch- cns in straight sets, 6-1, 6-4. The only other Mountic t i reach the third round was Glenn Stanford, who played in the " B " division singles. Glenn downed Henry Ray- nor, 9-7, 6-2. in second round play, but was nipped in a thriller by sec- ond seeded Ken Hamilton, 6-4, 4-6, 9-7. in the third round of play. Bill Barnett reached the second round before losing to Chuck Leon- ard. 6-2, 6-_l, and Dick Orsclli and John Gibson both lost first round matches to their opponents in the " B " Singles division. Yanez and Or elli teamed up in the doubles but lost their fir t round match, 6-0, 6-2, and Barnett and Gibson also were downed in their first doubles match, 6-4, 6-2. The tournament the first of the season for t h e Mountics and Co.ich Paul Welsch was very en- thused with their showing .md prc- thcts ih.n this m.iy lie the Mountics best team since he took over. Horsehiders Vie For Positions Coach John Arrambide ' s Moun- taineer horsehiders, s;ifcly past their seasonal opener against the USC JVs last Tuesday, entertain the Whitticr t jllege Poets in a practice game on the Mountie diamond this afternoon at 3 p.m. The Mountics looked rather sloppy against the Spartans on Tuesday, but are expected to improve as the sea- son wears on. In last year ' s series with the Poets, the Mouniies copped both games, winning the first, 6-5, on the Whit- ticr ballficid and then taking the re- turn tilt, H-5, on the MSAC dia- mond. Coach Arrambide has his biggest turnout in years this season and is busy trying to separate the boys from the men before the season starts. Each position is wide open at the present time, with all seven of his returning lettcrmen from last year ' s second place club having to prove their right to the position all over again. Pitching, as it was during most of last season, will be the Mountics big- gest problem. Lettermnn Ray Wallncr, last year ' s workingcst pitcher, will again head the staff, which will include letter- men Tom Smoiherman and Bob Willett. freshmen Peic Mendoza. Art Sagmeister, and Phil Puleo, and new- comer Chuck D ' Orazio. Of the new ulcnt, D ' Orazio looks like the best bet to move up into the starting class. The Mountics have more first rate catchers than they can put to good use and if trading between schools were permissablc, they- might be able to trade off some of the excess back- stopping talent for some pitchers. Letterman and team captain Darryl Westcrfeld heads the Ust of backstops, but close on his heels are Dick Young, a long ball hitter from El Monte, Dick Clevcnger, and Jack Harris. The Mountics outfield will prob- ably find lellcrnian Dick Thompson in left, freshman Fred Knapp in cen- ter, ;md letterman Jimmie Innes in right, unless Coach Arrambide de- cides to move Westcrfeld to right to use the power of both Westcrfeld .ind Young in the same lineup. Mak ing this trio hustle are freshmen Jim Hill, Walt Pearson. Chuck Kryder, .ind Joe Sanchez, The Mountie infield is anything but set and will find Dick Carr, Herm Van Vurcn, and George Liv- ingston, all fighting for the first base slot. G.iry . ndrus, Ronald Norgaard, Ign.icio Miranda, and returning let- terman Hiirry Hiike are battling it out for the second base spot. Marvin Tjyior looks like a shoo- in iit short and LeRoy Bradley kwks like he ' ll stick at third. All in all, it looks like this may be the year to finally move up after five straight second place finishes. DRIVE INN Forward Edsel Ford drives in for a lap-up against the Sanu Ana Dons, whom the Mounties defeated. 102-71 10 set a new scoring record. Others in the picture include John Rock, Bruce Johnson, and Tim Peralta, all Dons. CO-REC NIGHT DRAWS BIG CROWD A mighty hand should be extended to Carolyn Buckner, president of A.W.S., and Shirley Rippe, president of W.A.A., both of whom were co- chairmen of Co-Rec. Ruth Phillips, with the help of Gloria Skare and Hazel Crouch, a cafeteria staff mem- ber, did an exceptionally fine job in handling the f(X)d. Congratulations are also in order for LaVonne S c h w a I m , publicity chairman; Ruth Ello; Margaret Grcs- ham; Mary Daley; Joan Cox and CLOSE FINISH — Mountaineer Dave Casper holds his lead right down to the wire to nose out Jack Gilliland of Oxy in the half-mile event. Oxy won the meet, 67-65. Thin-Clads Prep for Indian Fray Coach Hilmer Lodge ' s Mountain- eer thin-clads get their first taste of conference competition this after- noon on the Mountie Cinderpath where they meet the San Bernardino lndi;ins in .1 duel meet. The Mountics downed the Indians, 90-41, last year and will be out for a repeat performance in this after- noon ' s tussle. Coach Ltxlgc ' s squad has been slow to round into top shape but if some of the marks already posted are any indication, then great things c;m be expected of the Mounties this season. SOPHS COP MEET In the Inter-class Meet, which the Sophomores won for the first time in Mountaineer history by a 109-102 score, there were three rather inter- esting marks. First, Orin Allen ' s broad jump of 22 feet-4 inches was only 6 inches away from the school record and definitely indicates that he will be mighty hard to beat in that event as well as in the pole vault and dis cus throw. Secondly, Dave Casper ' s two min- ute half-mile, altho not nearly as good as his best time of Im 56.6s set last year, does indicate that he is nearing top form and will be heard from quite often this season. And thirdly, Freshman Ted Bank ' s Swimmers Toil Daily The Mountaineer swimming team continues to work-out daily and, according to Coach John Stonebraker, is already nearing its top form. They travel to Compton Col- lege on March 12 for their sea- sonal opener. Janet Good, who helped out with posters. Mr. Stonebraker and Miss Green were in charge of the afternoon sports, while Mrs. Mills, and Mr. Deal helped out in the social end of it. Mrs. Mills, by the way, was over- all advisor. The money made by selling cider and cookies at the basketball games went mainly to the caller, Bob Beck- ett, who certainly earned his wages! Those SACer ' s who didn ' t go really missed a terrific evening! Let ' s hope for more of them! 10m 30.4s two-mile run was only two seconds off th£ school record. Resulit: 100 yd. Dash— Hick (F), Sorrail (S), Lowij (F). Coddy (F), Burke lS)-t0.2 . 220 yd Doih-Sorroil (S), Hickj (F). Caddy IFI, Lewii (F), Moyej (F)-22t. 440 yd. Dosh-Soffoil (S), CoiD«r (SI, Hickj IF). Olds ISJ. Cen.ceroi (S)-5l.2i. 880 yd Dosh-Cosper (S). Oldi (Si, Bonki (F), Hollmgjworth (F). lie between Sehie- del (S) and Boberlion (F)-2m. 00.6». Mile Run-Caiper (SI, Oldi (S). Bonkj (F), Hollinjiworth (F), Arehibold (S)-4m. 45,7s, 2 Mile Run-Bonki (F), Schiedel (S), Hol- linojworih (F). Beloion (S). Archibald (S) -10m. 30.41, 120 yd. H, H. -Gilbert (F), Base (F). Coiper (S). Allen (S). Beloian (S)-I5.9i. 220 yd. L.H, -Gilbert (Fl, Coiper (S), Boie (F). Nelson (Fl, Windhom (F)-25i. Brood Jump-Allen (S), Sorrptl (S), Mayes IF). Hteki (F). Casper (Sl-22-6. High Jump-Blackwell (Si. Cuthbertion (F), Allen (S) and Hollingiworth (F) tied for third, 6ose (f)-6 ft, Pole Voult-Alleo (S). Olds (SI. Base (F) and tie between Gary (F] ond Burke (SI— 12-6. Jovelin-Allen (S). Gory (F), Hicks (F). Boi« (F). G.lbert (Fl-154-4. Shot-Put-Allen (S). Woflnon (Fl. Burke (S), Weinhold (F), Base (Fl-40-41 2. Discui-Allen (S), Feify (S). Cobb (F). Kych- eiky (F). Burke (S)-I32 ft Final Scorer Sophomores 109, Fres lmen 102. OXY EDGES MOUNTIES Altho the weather for the MSAC- Occidcntal Frosh Meet was better suited for football than for track, the Mounties did manage to post two fine marks even in losing to Oxy, 67-65. One of the marks was a sparkling 50.7s quarter-mile effort by Fresh- man " Hap " Hicks, and the other was a throw of 178 feet in the jave- lin by newcomer Preston Fetty. Both marks are exceptional for so early in the season. lim Mathias, younger brother of Dccathelon Champion Hob, won both die shot-put and discus events with marks of 44 ft. 1 inch and 138 feet, respectively. lOO-yd- Dosh-Newquiit (O), Kiwr (O). Sor- roil (MSAl-9,9», 220 yd Doih-Newquisl 10). Sorrail (MSA), Corlmg (0)-22.2). 440 yd. Ooih-Htcks (MSA). Shinn (O), Fos- ter (01-50. 7». 880 yd, Dosh-Cosper (MSA), Glllilond (O). Hollingswofth (MSA)-2m ' Two-Mile-Hollond (O). Glllilof d (O), Archi. bold (MSAl-lOm. 26. Ss, 120 yd. H.H.-Boso (MSA), Gilbert (MSA), Meyers (0)-t5.9s. 220 yd. L.H, -Gilbert (MSA), Orb (O), Bote (MSA 1-26). Brood Jump-Alten (MSA), Sorroll [MSA), While (0)-21-ll. High Jump-Tie between Blockwell (MSA) ond Cuthbertson (MSA) for first, Bornet 10)-5-10. Pole Vault-Allen (MSA), Steckmon (O), fie between Bose (MSA) ond Olds (MSA)- 12 ft. Olscus-Molhloi (O), Mevtri (O), Allen (MSAl-138 ft. Jovelln-Fetty (MSA), Bornei (O). Whit (O) -178 ft. Shot-out-Mothiai (O), Meyers (O), Lyons (01-44.). Mile Reloy-MSAC (Old , Cenlceros, Caiptr, Hicksl-3m 29.8J. 32 TH£ MOUItTAIN££R Vol. VII Friday. March 13. 1953 Students Assist In Soroptlmist Fashion Show Romjncc in K;ithlons " wai the theme of the tchubrvhip fund rjitinfi fashion ihow prc«ntc(l by the Po- mona Soroptimiit Club latt February 27 at the Ebell Club Huuse. The priKcetlt of the fashion show went tcmard a S2U ) educational grant to a firaduattng icnior high Khool girl. The Soroptimist spun- wrcd Kholanhip will be decided on a compciitivc basil among senior girli in local high schools and may be applied toward education at any California stale iupp«irtcd junior college, college. i r unnersiry. The " Rtm»ance in Fashions " theme was earned out in four pans: " The Bride and Her Shower, " " Your Preiencc u Requested ai the Mar- riage o( . . . ' ; " Bon Voyage . . . Aloha Nui Kako " ; and " On the Beach with the Trade Winds. " Mt. Sac played a hig part in the fashion show. Models from Mt. Sac included Sandra Lohgenecker and Gayle Smith. Mr. Ronfeldt ' s 0 nccn Singers furnished the musical entertainment on the program. Mr. Sclby directed (he instrumental portion oi the pro- gram and fohn Slais furnished the background music. Mr. Kath ' s Mt- Sac Art Depart- ment furnished the pnigrams with Fred Wilson dtnng the irt work. DANCE DATE CHANGED The Eaitcm Conference t ance will be held Saturday. April 1 8. at the Rendexvous Ballroom at Balboa. The or- (hntrv will be Freddv Manin, and the prur has been set for $V00 per couple. Dress will be semi-formal, with the men wearing suits or spons clothet. and (he girls should plan nn party dresses. Registration From Out -of -District High In a recent registration statistic compiled here, it was indicated that a total of 4 1 per cent of the students enrolled a( MSAC come from outside the college district. Heading the list arc 105 from El Monte, and Whitlier is second wi(h 63, Revenue for the sup[ ort of these out-of-districl student! comes fnun a tax which is levied by the County Superintendent uf Schools on their hixne high school district This amounts to the cost of educating the pupil plus S 1 00 for every student who attends the College coming from a High School district not maintaining a |unK r Otilcge. Pomona leads in attendance for communities in the district with 245; Baldwin Park is second with 109; Covina, 65; Puenie, 5j; West Covina, 33; San Dimas. 20; U Verne, 19; Walnut. II: and Spadra. 6. Bible Club Officers Elected T c Itcrcan Bible Club recently elected new officers. The new presi- dent IS Ron Weinhokl, Vice Presi- dent Dick Fletcher. Secreury Donna Lee. The Bible Club meets every Tuesday in Building M. Room 7 Nearly every week the club has a guest speaker. TUt speakers are usually ministers from neighborhcud churches The Berean Bible Club is a non-denomiiutKinal organijiation and Helcomes newcomers and vuitors to the club. The main ol KCii e of (he Berean Hible ( ' lub IS (i bring trhriitian Fel- lowship to the students of Mt. San An ton in 0 llcse. Ron l ewegrli — Le( ' » cut cIamcs to- day and go to (he thnw. I aryl Westerfeld — Can ( Jo it I need the sleep. Altruists Active As Mt. Sac Service Club One of the original, although least known, clubs on Campus is the campus service organization, the Altruists. Under the active sptinsor- ship of Mr. O ' Connor the club h;is tackled ambitious projects in the past and it continuing its policy of giving service to the campus without par- ticular gain to the individuals in the club. TTie Altruists were first organi .ed under the sponsf rship of Mr. Conrad and .Mr. O ' Connor became the spon- sor in 1949. When Mr. O ' Connor was recalled to the service, Mr. Booth took over the sponsorship and dircc(ed the club until last term. The club lapsed for a short while, due to the fact that, although Mr. O ' Connor was auigned the sponsorship for this year, he didn ' t get released from the service until after the school year had begun. The club, now, is in the midst of a revival and is working to make up for lost time. Mr. Botith and Mr. Valentine arc aiding the club as assistant sponsors. In the past, the Altruists ' projects have included serving at big dinners a( the college, sending students to the " V " C »nference at Asilonur and paying their tuition, and donating the plaque in front oi the Adminis- tration Building. Because of a lack of funds, the dimations of the ctub to the campus this year arc limited. Current prof- ectt include participation m the Walpuroisnacht Festival, ushering at graduation ceremonies, and aiding in the development of school ipint in conjunction with the rest A the clubs on campus. Memttership in the Altrut»(s, in accordance with tradition, is by in- Mtjtiun of one of the members only, and must be approved by all the members of the club. ACCRtDITATION INSPECTION— Mt. San Antonio College wa» visited last week by an inspection team of the Western Colleges Auocu- (ion for the purpose of observing and studying procedures and methodi in the operation of the many phases of our college. M(. San Antonio College is now accredited by the Western College Association. Our col- lege is one of the first iunior colleges in the state to be screened by an inspection team from the Association. Man of the innovations and methods followed bv Ml. San Antonio arc likely to be followed u guiding factors in inspections of other junior colleges by accrrdiution committees. Dr. George H. Bell. MSAC president, is explaining some details of Khool operation to the visiting inspection team. L to R standing): William McGowan and M. Eugene Mu hlitz, Califomti State Depart- ment of Education; l o Woolfson, president of Reedley College; Di- rector OKar H. Edinger Jr., of MSAC; Dr. Thomas Blakeley, president of Fresno Junior College; and Ernest Carl, comptroller of MiSAC. (L to R seated): Dr. Ralph Pra(or. presiden( of Bakenfield Junior College, Dr. Bell, and Dean Foster Strong, dean, California Institute of Technology, [Girls Ask Boys To Coming Cotton Ball " Here comes Peter Cottontail, hop- ping down the bunny trail " is the appniprtaic song to be singing t this lime of the year since Mt Sac ' s Cot- ton Ball IS not tiK far off. The AWS IS spons4iring this dance in order to send 11 Little Joes and I Josies off in grand style for Spnng I Vacation. The Cotton Ball takes place the day before vacation begins, which IS March 27th. Friday at 8:00 P.M. in the Mt. Sac gym. Since this is a backwards dance, all the girls on campus have the privilege of asking the fellas. Dress for the girls is cotton; and slacks for the boys. The theme of the Cotton Ball is Foster, and the gym will be decor- ated with cottontails, Fjister eggs, and bunnies of all torts and sizes. A committee is now hard a( work to nuke this dance a success; to everyone attend if yiMi can. The only admission is that you wcir cottons. Graduates Pat May and Jack Hul land from Pomona. They hive set the date for December. HONOR SOCIETY Alpbj (f inma Sigma, campus scholarship society, has ichetluled a semi-formal initiation for all old and new meml ers tn be held Tuesday. March 10, at 7:)U pni. in the Homemaking Building Mr. M(M lick, Dr. Schumacher ami Miss ( enung, honorary merntiers, and Dr. and Mrs. Bell wilt k present at the mcrling. Dorothy Paige la Hill l iiilcr (U SN.). liiey set j date following graduation in June. SPRING CONCERT FEATURES " AMAHL, " SOLOISTS, CHQIR " Amahl and the Night Visitors. " a highly praised recent opera by Gian- Carlo McniKti, will he fca(ured in the annual Spnng C mcert, which will be held on March 21 and 22 in (he Gym, Performing in what pnim lies to be xr outstanding pcrfiH-mancc will be (he MSAC (-httir and Concert Singers. direc(ed by Mr. I uuit Ron- feldt, the chaml cr irchestra, and the outstanding young pianiil. Emil Orsclli. Other anticipated selections will include ficethoven ' s " Choral Fantasy " featuring Mr. OrKlli on the piano, the popular " Glona Mass " by Vi- % aldi, and (he " Te Ucum " by Kodaldy. Tlicre will be an admission charge of Eighty cenu and tickets will be available in advance. Other featured prcscnutioni will be Mr Orsclli ' s rendition of the Chopin Pokmaisc and the Reverie by Debussy. Mr Orsclh will alto accompany the ballet. Gayle Smith and Mr. Oriclli will serve as assistant conductors. Miss Yeager w ill be assistant in charge of stage pniductKwi and Art posters will t e handled by Mr. Kaih and Fred Wils in. The cast of " Amahl and the Night Vistttirs " will include Michael Vand- rnlicrg as Amahl. Gloru Sanders ■• the mother, Harry Jansen, {jk Earns- worth, and RKhard Back as (he three . kings. RiA ' Figuered as the page, and the ( miert Singers a« the shephercb. The iLimr gri ip wilt In- directed by Mis ILirnei Beti I ' he Lbjnit er or- chestra will be computed uf muttctins in the area. 33 AN OPEN LETTER WITH AN EDITORIAL ANSWER Dear Editor: There need lo be iomc changes made. In the four weeks I have been at Mt. Sac. I have heard complaints — and ihcy were legiiimate com- plaints — trom a great many studenn. about the condition of the lawn in front of the library: about the condition of the Student Union; about the quality of food in the cafeteria: al out the lack of publicity of coming events; and ab nji the general apathy of the student body itself. We sit around and complain, but when action is the evident answer, we always revert to " Let CIct rgc do it. " Why couldn ' t we set a " Spring Cleaning Day " ? Let each of us work on his pet peeve. Let those interested in the lawn clean it up and then work hji a plan to keep it clean. Let those interested in a plan to relax work on the Student Union, those dissatisfied with the food com- plain to the cafeteria. We all realize that the general appearance of our schcKil. as a whole, is an important factor in the college rating. We all want to l c proud of Mt. Sac. But we can ' t he really proud of it until we slop talking .md si.irt .icting! Let ' s have a " Spring Cleaning Day! " Sincerely, (Signed) Louise Hawthorne What Are We Cuing To Do About It. In the above letter, wc sec the frank statement of a newcomer to our campus of many of the faults already all too well known lo many members of our Student Btxiy. The Mountaineer realizes the existence of all the problems outlined above, and w.ints to do its utmost to help relieve these conditions which are becoming the worst form of detriment to our campus, a campus which could be one of the miisr beautiful with one of the most active Student Bodies in Southern Oilifornia. What The Mountaineer disagrees with is ihc method that Mrs. Haw- thorne suggests. In the case of the library front lawn, for which Mrs. Hawthorne suggests ,i " Spring Cleaning Day " where interested students Would volunteer their -.crN ices, wc must realize that we are faced, not with an adult problem, but with one of a childish nature. It is the childish future of a certain few that is making the campus an eyesore for the rest of the Student Body. True, one of the b.isic policies of Mt. San Antonio College is to train its students to participate in their future community life in an ADULT manner, but in order to develop an adult attitude, we may have [o first face childish problems with an approach designed for children, gradually -broaden the approach, and finally hit the problems with a true adult approach. At this time, any student childish enough to clutter up the lawn during noon hour, certainly would not have the adult insight needed to volunteer for a " Spring Cleaning Day, " Slight modifications might make this idea more effective. Perhaps the Inicrclub Council, an organization that holds influence over a good part of the student body, could organize such a day with each club attacking a particular problem. The Mountain- eer ' s columns arc open to any further suggestions from the Student Body which would help to solve this problem. Lack of publicity f or coming events can be attributed, in part, to the instability of the school calendar. Instances of this include the recent play, " High Ground, " which had its date changed three times and even such an important event as the election had its date changed once. The Moun- taineer has a iwo-wcck calendar in this issue and will continue this practice in the future. An outdoor public address system planned by the Altruists would aid campus event publicity immensely. Campus Bulletins should be read in second period classes as well as first. Food quality m the cafeteria is largely a matter of personal opinion, but perhaps a departure from a few stock meals and a trend toward more variety would be well received. The general apathy of the students, of course, is the whole root of the trouble, if this problem were solved, our worries would be over. Past and future editorials in TTie Mountaineer were and will be designed to create more student interest, but it will t.ike genuine effort on the part of all the Student Body to attack this basic problem. — L.S. Ideas Exchanged At EC Workshop Saturday, Fcbru;iry 28, was the scene of the Eastern Conference Workshop held at Chaffey College. Several members of the Mi. Sac Student Council attended the meet- ing at which several school problems were discussed. The social and dance workshop discussed the problems of getting acquainted, attendance at dances, and other forms of social activities. Sug- gestions on getting acquainted in- cluded get acquainted dances and having a frosh camp. In attendance, publicity seemed to be the main factor. Mouth to mouth publicity seemed to work the best. The publicity and publications committee decided that the system for school publications that seemed to have the fewest problems w js hav- ing the schcjol board support the paper and the year book. Then the paper could be put out more often and would reach all of the students, not only the ones with Student Body cards. Ideas were also exchanged in the A.W.S. workshop, the rally work- shop, the student government workshop, the finance workshop, and the Eastern Conference Dance Committee. Former Fair Queen Dawn McAfee and Mark Costello, a UCLA basket- bail player. They will be married sometime in the early summer. fvbl!ih d by Ihc Aiiocialcd Sludanli of Ml. Son Antonio ColUg . College Stoiion. Wolnul. Californio. Applicotlon for Svcond-Cloii Moil Privi- lege (or o publication under the Acl of Mardt 3, 1B79, o» Amended ISec. 34 20. Poitol Lowt and Regulotiont. (948 Edition) applied for. Swbtcripiion rote by moil. S2.00 per yeof. COMMISSIONER OF PUBLICATtONS- Dick Sarroil EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Tor y Puleo ASSOCIATE EDITOa..- ._. Vi ginio ftlock CIU» EDITOR „- Virginia Bonninger FCATURES EDITOR Claudia Rouich SPORTS EDITOR . Som Baldwin. Glenn Sionford; Jim Miller REPORTERS: lorry Schwarti; Beverly Bryee; Glody Soderberg; Jim Fohret; loretlo Meyer; loVonne Schwalm PHOTOGRAPHERS: Robert Coballero; Lorry Johniton: Earl Sheildi; Donold Waldron: Jomei Reeie ARTISTS: Rwbvn Meninei; Blair Cenicero HUMORIST. Chorlei Beleian WANT A DATE? Tuesday, 17 — Student Council Saturday. Sunday, 21, 22 — Choir Evening Program, 8:00 P.M. Tuesday, 24 — Student Council, 2:00 Thursday, 26 — Convocation, Rev. Van Osdcl, 11:00 Friday, 26 — Cotton Ball, 8:30 P.M. ALUMNUS VISITOR ON CAMPUS I Bill Lander, an alumnus of Mt. Sac, was a recent visitor to our campus. Bill, who graduated from Covina High, attended MSAC from 1 948 to 1 950 as an engineering major. Bill was a member of the track and cross country teams during his stay here and his specialties included relays and the half mile. Since leaving the campus. Bill has had several experiences, but the most memorable was the time he spent in the hospital in 1950, after being in a motorcycle accident. Bill has been working as a drafts- man with the Aerojet Engine Corp. in Azusa. A recent operation on his leg has put him out of action for a while, but he expects to be back on the job soon. ANOTHER SUCCESS — Dramatic Coach Beulah Yeager was receiving compliments this week for the excellent production of " High Ground " in the Campus Theater on Thursday, Friday, and Saturday evenings. Presentations by her Players group are always rated high by campus theatergoers. The cast: (L to R) — Janet Goode, Sharon Lacey and Bob Reynolds. (L to R, back row) — Barbara Walker, Gerry Lynch, Ehzabeth Sullivan, John Campbell, Dick CanccUicr, Eugenia Adams, Carol Salle, Suzanne Robey, Barbara Bates. High Ground Wins Plaudits From Appreciative Audience Elizabeth Sullivan led a talented well-trained cast in three thrilling per- formances of " High Ground " ' last week-end. As Sister Mary turned detec- tive, Elizabeth gave a professional polish to an exacting role. Gerry Lynch as Mother Superior was a close second in exacting timing and characterization. Bob Reynolds, as half-witted Willie, was a favorite with the audi- ence. His combined pathos and humor proved real artistry. Barbara Bates, although playing a small role, projected vital personality. Eugenia Adams, in her first dramatic part, ran a veritable gamut of emotions, and was rewarded by the audience ' s tears. Barbara Walker gave her usual polished performance as the convent cook. Others contributing to the success of " High Ground " were Sharon Laccy, Janet Good, John Campbell, Dick Cancellicr, Carol Scllc, Suzanne Robey. The settings and costumes were the most elaborate of the season. Tryouts for " Spring Comedy " will be held next week. All interested are urged to sign up in Building 6. Louise Herring and Paul Loomis ( ' 50). Louise and Paul plan on an early summer wedding. Corinne Schiffman and )ohn Rapier. As yet there is no definite date set. Carmen Langlois and Wait Smith. The date is set for sometime next year. Air Hostess New Offering Mt. San . ntonio College is for- ever bettering itself with more op- portunities offered to the college stu- dents. This fall there will be three new courses offered, under the guidance of Mr. Stuart and Mr. Angle, aeronautics and transporta- tion instructors. The courses will be Commercial Flight training, Airline Hostess training, and Commercial Air Transportation. The first course will be devoted to training a student for a commercial pilot ' s license . The instructor for the ground school and flight training program will be Shirley Blocke of I Los Angeles, winner of the 1953 all- women ' s Transcontinental Air Race. Girls interested in the Airline Hostess field will be trained as a hostess or an airline secretary. The third course will prepare the students as a ticket-selling agent, reservation- isl, or other non-technical positions. Those students who arc interested in the courses should see Mr. Angle for further information. Joan Howard, class of ' 47 and Helen Goodell, ' 49 are working at the First National Bank in Pomona. Former student Natalie Burke, is working in the chemistry lab. of the Federated Metals Company in East Los Angeles. When the Floods Came! AMERICAN RED CROSS AID A Letter from Holland By Claudia Rausch " Nearly three weeks have passed since the merciless springtide came over our co untry and it is sad and terrifying. But also three weeks have passed since the springtide of help burst loose . . . and everywhere in the world the alarm clock went off for help for the small drowned Dutch Isles on the North Sea. " Sounds like something out of a novel, doesn ' t it? Actually, the above excerpt was taken from a letter received recently by Mr. Wesley Lewis, MSAC English instructor, from Rex Wisse of Amsterdam, Netherlands. After attending a summer session at the University of London, Mr. Lewis went on a tour of Holland where he met Rex. Since then they have cor- responded regularly. " Without the moral and actual support from surrounding countries, wc would have felt deeply desolate. And it is this spontaneous help from other countries that we want to discuss in this letter, more so, because the stream of sympathy, money, equipment, and goods won ' t stop and although it embarrasses every Dutchman, it makes him proud, for in all corners of this divided earth there are people and whole nations who wish our country well and place humanity before politics and prejudices. " As every student knows, the .American Red Cross is in desperate need of all possible contributions, and this letter is but one small example of the invaluable help of the Red Cross in time of need. No one could express this fact more aptly than the people who have received this aid when it was most needed. Rex has worded it very nicely: " Gigantic was the help . . . inexpressible our thanks for what you did, Americans. Your country, America, the rich country in the western Hemisphere, with its enormous resources and spontaneous people, know disaster at first hand. And hardly had the first information been sent out by radio before Uncle Sam sent his boys with the fur hats and short boots, boats, ambulances, food and helicopters. America at its best. The dollar stream in the direction of Holland begins and it would take too much space here to sum up what the Americans from San Francisco to New York brought together to help set us on our feet again. ■ ' . . . show this letter to your friends, if you want, but this letter is dedicated to our good friends in many parts of America, who came to our aid spontaneously in our darkest hour. " The Red Cross is our public relations. Need more be said? 34 tgiiT A i BOB How Is Life In England? ASK BOB PEEL ABOUT IT By La Vonnc Schwalm Back at our Kcnic campus it H ib Heel who begins hU siudin again after a very inieresling and worthwhile two years spent in England as a Mormon missionary. From his experiences while living among the people of England B »1 has come back with a clear cut picture of Bniish life. Bob observed, somewhat lo his surprise, that although governments, mores, and languages may dif- fer among countries, " people arc basically the same everywhere. " He likes and admires the British for the steadfast way chey have rebuilt and recovered from wjr damages. However life there is still strict as ration- ing exists on meat, eggs, and dairy products. Each adult is allowed about twenty cents worth of meat a week ' The government gives a grant of milk and orange juice to yming children. F(xxi is expensive in proportion to the average income which is .ib TUt 120 shillings or $16.00 a week. Socialized medicine, weather, and English women rated rather un- favorably with H i . For at he explained, the new medical service consists mainly of red tape and inefficient service. As for weather, the first three months he was there, it rained every day! And once during a bad fog, it look Bob two hours to go five miles. And finally, about English women. Bob seemed to think that pretty girls were rather scarce. " After seeing the F.nglish women it was a treat lo go to the continent. " he said. " Of course, " he added, ' the British girls haven ' t the same opportunities to be attractive thai Americans tlo. for clothing and cosmetics are expensive and iheir diet has been ptwr. " The teen age life of the boys and girls seems to be very different from ours. Children go to public school until fourteen years old. At the age of twelve, they uke a test to see if they can go on. If ihcy pass this test, schooling IS continued until they reach about fifteen or sixteen. This usually ends education for must teen jgers who dien bect me apprenticed for five years to learn a trade. Only a few go on lo college, for it is quite expensive. The boys go in the draft at eighteen or finish their apprenticeship first. Bntish young men generally wait until bt th apprenticeship and the draft period is over to be married. This makes thar age relatively older than the average American marriage age. Bob noticed that the less educated older generation uses a lot of col- loquulisms, but the yi ungcr, better educated generation has much better diction. Some typical Bntish expressions include " Ta " ' meaning thanks and " smashing " , meaning something really great. Bob als«i managetl to visit five other countries briefly. He passed through Frankfort, Germany. Belgium, visited Scotland, where he loured an old castle, and spent a week in Pans. France. Switzerland rates as being the country he liked the best on the continent. The Swiss, he noted are very inteUigent pcfiplc and most of them speak English, German, and French. Traveling, says Bob has its drawbacks, for it is expensive and hard if one doesn ' t know a country ' s language. He learned this by experience, starting out in a train bound for Liege. Ftelgium. he thought, but which ended up at Brussels. Bobs plans are indefinite, for like every one else, he knows he will be drafted soon. After this, he hopes to get an M.A degree on his G.I. Bill. He plans to TTujor in law. The fund of knowledge Bob has about English life could make up a very interesting book. So " ta " to you, Bob, for letting us know a few of your varied experiences and — MSAC thinks you ' re really " smashing. " COUNCIL ACTS ON MANY STUDENT ISSUES One (if ihc imni prixluciive Stu- dent Council meetings tif the Spring Term was held Tuesday afternoon. March 3 The first order t f busmess in eluded the commissioners ' reports. The publicity commissioner presented a new three year contract with the S. K. Smith Company for yearbook covers and this was approved by the Ojuncil- 1 ' he social commissioner brought up the Spnng Formal for discussion and asked the Council ' s approval of committee chairmen. This was granted. The Interclub Council asked for approval of two new organizations on the campus. The Mercuries, a club for any member of the Student Body who is interested in athletics and track in particular, Mas approved by ttic Ct uncil. The Altruisu. »mc of (he original organizations on the campus, but one that had allowed Itself to lapse. iein[Mirar!ly, was re- instated. The Walpuroisnacht Festival was discussed briefly by the Council. The Rally Commissioner an- nounced a spring sports rally to be held on March 19. Tennis, baseball, track, and swimming teams Mill be presented before the Student Body and the coaches will give a brief description of their teams and their chances. The financial report for baskilball was given. $297.6 was the basket- ball income and $79.34 was given as expenses. Edna Elliot was introduced the new Student Body Ixxik- kcc[ cr. Adelc )aurcgy. who is ad- .mcing lo ,T posiiion in the Admin- Ur.-ition Huildmg, was given a vote (it (hanks for her services to the Student Body. The . ,W.S. reported on the suc- cess of the recent Co-Rec Night. Another will be put on in the future. The Cotton Ball was discussed and it was announced that the Eastern C )n- ference Dance will be between the hours of 9 and 1 rather than 9 and 12 as previously announced. A letter from Mr. Perry was read suggesting i basketball banquet. He mentioned the fact that this would go far toward keeping up a high basketball spirit. The 0 uncil affrecd that the banquet was a fine idea, but. because of lack of funds, the banquet was voted down. A report from the budget commit- tee shoucd thai if all items of the budget are approved, the Student Body will go $5000 into the hole. They feel that they must ask the Council to cut expenses. Tlic Southern California Work- shop was announced and the reports of the members who went to the Ejiiern Conference Workshcjp were given. Mr. Deal presented lo the Council, Mr. McCJowan of the State Accredit- ation ( »mmissnm. Mr. McCowan asked the Council several questions about the purpose of Student Gov- ernment at Mt. Sac: the per cent at- tendance of students at school dances and rallies, about the relationship of the Council with school authorities, service dnves, and the relation of the college to the communities around it. Additional Sports MOUNTAINEER FEUDERS GET NRA CHARTER The Mt. San Antonio College Rifle Club. The Mountaineer Feudcrs. it happy to announce that they have now received their charter from the National Rifle Association. The work on the rifle range it almost com- pleted, and the students expect to be firing before March according to Mr. Darold ). Henry, advisor. TENNIS TEAM NABS FOUR PRACTICE MATCHES Suriing iitt I lie cjv n in a fair manner, Mt. Sac ' s racquet crew have nabl ed four of ihcir first five matches the only Uns coming from Redlands U., 7 ' .. to 2 ' -. The neiters pounded Cal Poly and Citrus by the score of 9-0 USC Frosh b(med to the Sac crew- 7 ' j to ! ' • and Fomtma College was edged 5 to 3. Pomona and Redlands, along with La Verne College, were played again this week, but the scores were not known at press time. Tins afternoon the netmcn play al Fulleriun in the first conference nutch. ttOlANOS ftESUlTS. Singl«l-F«dro Yonvi (M) d«f oai tK). 6-3. -1. Glann Slontwd |M) d Ov«rm«rW |R). 7-6. 6-4. 6-4, loiby I ) d«f. Oon Gibton (M). 6-1. 6-1, Mann (R) d«f 0.(k Ot«lli (M). 64. 6-2, tM kmt IR) cUf Buii batw (M). 6-1. 6-3. Worn«f (R) d«( B.ll totnmn (M). 6-3. 6-3i WvbiUr (Rt d«t- Chorln Chf.Hv (M). 6J3, 6-2 DoubJ »— Booft-Ov« " n«r«f (R) d»r Yon«i ' G ' bton (M). 9-7. 6-1; Slonlord-OrMlli (M) ipl.l with Lo»by-H«iMll (t|. 7-S. 64 [caH d b caui o( cio ' knvtr): hto jLd n-Wab»«r (R) d«f BoMyv-fiorncTt (M), S-7. J-S. M . F.nol cof»-Ml Soc. 2W. Rcdiondi 7 j U.SC FROSM RESULTS S ngl«i-F d« Yonci |M) d«f. Schoumsf (SO. 64). 6-3; LK r a ' d (SC) d - Gimnn Stonfcd IM). e-6. 4-6. 7-5i t}oo G bio« (M) d«f. Fool (SO. 6-1. 6-4; Omk OtmII ' (Ml d«f Silvcrmon (SC). 6-0. 6-0; Rwu BoKy (M) d»f Th iu (SO. 6-0. 6-3. 6 ll Bo ' n«it (M) daf. iM (SO. 6-2. 6-4 D Xibl«l-Yon«i-OfMlli (M) d«4 ScKat m«r. LvooQfd ISO. 6-1. 6-1. C ' bion-Slantord (Ml jpl.i w,lh Foofw-Sily rmon (SC), 6-3, 6-«. 5-4 (cotlvd dorkn«u}, ' boior -Bam«ii (M) d« ' Th«.M.lM (SO. 6-2. 6-0. FINAL SCORE-Ml Sot 7Va. USC Ffoth FOMONA COUEGf RESULTS Sir gl«i-F«dro Yon«i (M) d f Cortn (P). 6-4. 6-3j Glenn Siantwd (M) d f. 81oir (P) S-7, B-6. fr 4; Don G bso« (M) d«(. Qroy (P). 6-4. 6-2; D ck OmII (M) 6m1. Chopp«l- l«t tP). ft4. 6-4; Rum ftoior (M) d«f- Go n ! (P), 7J. 6-2, OovbJsi - Ciortai-Blo " IP) d«f. onmi- Ofwlli (M), 6«i 6-1. Gi-ov-Ccf ! (P) dm Gibioo-Stonfo ' d (M). 6-4, 3-6, 6-2; Ek»i- JofO nwn (P) d»t. Bo»or»-Barn«M (M). 6-1 ?y FINAL SCOtE-Mt, Soc S. Pomona 3. Mounfies Send Team to L B Relays Already off on what appears to be one of the l)est track seasons in Mt. Sac history, the Mountie speed, stcrs will l e irying for additional laurels, Saturday, when they trek to Long Beach to participate in the 19th Annual l ng Beach Relays at Veterans ' Memorial Stadium there. Featured in the sports classic wilt be competition in several classes in eluding high schtxd. frosh and ]C and University and open, j A breakdown of the events and I the Mountie talent entered follows: I Ovon«r M.U Rclov-Gworg lawn. Tea Coddf, HoppT M.(lu, OKk So ' foil, Aii - not« Tom Bvrk I HoH M ' l R (or-l«w.i. Coddy. H ki. So ' - I roil. Alf mat» Bob Horvt. Blo-r Can vrot ' 2 Mil »mior-ta S h«.d«l. Willord Oldt. | CNjrl Holtingiworrh. Oav Cotp r; ' Ah rna Bob Adomt 120 Yord High Hw ' dl« -B lly Giib i, Ron | Bom iovvdn (ep«n cloMl-Pr |tOn Fctty Pol Voult-Or n AlUn ' High Jump— Gory Cwlhb r K n. Don Block- | wall Brood Jumo— All n. Hor«t OiKvl Throw-Alltn SOOO Mmm kon-Hav Archibotd. Chor B« 0-on WOMEN COP TENNIS MATCHES .MSAl- s WAA tennis tram started the scaM n successfully this tpnng by defeating Kl Camino junior Cxillcge, R-l, two weeks ago, and Santa Ana ' s WAA, 0. last week. Sue Sullivjn, nunager, and Miss Harriet Beu. ad- viser, announced that lomorrow two singles and three doubles Mill travel to Ventura for the .Ml junior College Tennis TiHirnament. Among |.C. ' i participating will be MSAC, Ven- tura, LI ( mmo. Sanu Monica, and Orange ( ust. Mjichcs whedulcd later in the season arc with Orange (uMst and Ixmg Beach. hi Camino results: Sl K}LES-C Cfa.g (MSA) d«f D Brown ifO 6«, 6-2, I M v « (MSA) d f. J Shvl (EO 6-4, 6-3; R. Carmo %a (MSA) d« . S. Culw«tl (CO 1-6. 6-1. 6-1; D. HooofMm tMSA) d«(. P McOxtv (K) 2-6 6-J, 6-J, M Von V g (EC) d«l. M Dol (USA) 6-7, DOU Bl C S-Ell«-Swll vor (M AI d l. HvlMv-Kr»w)i (EC) 6-3. 6-2; P d«fv-Thomot (MSA) d«t Jorryl.WvtMf |K) 6 , t04. Santa Ana results: $INClFS- C ' o 9 (MSA) d«f. L. VV.Iton (SA) 12-10. 6-), L MvYvr (MSA) d«f. E. Voll«i (SA) 6 . 64 DOUBLES-Elto-Sull von (MSA) d t Cel»- Hornokaf (SA) 6-2. 6-1; P d»ri-TKof iai (MSA) d«( KothmoA twrtin (SA) 6-3. 6 . Mafmen Get Holds For WhiHier eei Boasting only one returning let- terman this scasitn. Onch Archie Nisbet ' s wrestling team is ready and rann ' to go. Tlie grapplers have been working hard to get in shape and met Whtitier college in iheir initial nutch of the year lasi Wednesday. Ron Dewegcti, 162 pound letter- man, heads the list of wrestlers this vear along with Bob |ones, 120 Ibt.; Bilhc Backer. 147 lbs.; Cay Siner, 160 lbs.; Iim Briles. 150 lbs; Gary Traeger. 165 lbs.; Neil Hart. 170 lbs.; Gerald Rolfe. 230 lbs.; and Danny Diaz, 155 lbs. who arc also expected to d i well in each of their weight divisions. Orange Oiast, Chaffey, and LACC are other teams scheduled to match Mt. Sac. MSAC SWIMMING SCHEDULE MUktCH 4-PaMctona. SonM MoA ' to. MSAC, al Mwir 12-CamptOA, tK r« 19-Sonla Monke. MMr« 30-Bakar»f «ld. ChoH«r, K«r« 23— Powono toll g«. h«T« 26— Ea«l Lei Ang ! , of Hwnlington Pork APRH 3— Soma Mowico. hf 7-lM Alomiio Nwal Air S olion. wniirti , hf 9-Fwtl rton. A iione U, K»r )4-CkeH»r. h.f. 16— Co«nplon. h r 17-U CIA, th r. 23— Pau d no, h«r« 24-rwll non. WhinUr. h 29. 30— Eai rn Conlwrvnt M «l. h«r« 13-UC I A, h » Sowlk m C o I • for rtio C Kompion ipt ortd Sta» M «l da)«« N ba Ml« t d SPRING FORMAL The A.S.B- social committee is in the midst of plans for the spring f« rmal. A tentative date has been set for May I5ih. Those on the commit- tee are: S4xial chairman, Gloria Skare; pubtiaty chairman. Fred Wilton; co-chairman. Donna Hagaman; dec- oration chairman, Carol Sneddon; co- chairmen, Roy Figuered and D »n Miller, refreshment chairman. Mari- lyn Nixon; oxhairman, Carolyn Russell; and chairman of dance pro- grams, Loreita .Meyer. I EC TRACK SCORES Sanu Ana K9. Fullerton 42 j Santa Ana 70, Riverside 61 Mt. San Antonio 115. San Bernar- dino 16 RECOVERING Pat Amsbury. formerly of Mt. Sac, I ii in Los Angeles Gctteral Hmpital j with polio She lives at Mih W. j Broadway. Whiitier. Calif. While •be was attending Mt. Sac last year, the majored in (Xcupational Therapy. 35 Undefeated Horsehiders Meet Champs SLUGGERS ROW — Currcniiy powdering the hortchidc at a better than .290 clip are (L to R) — Outfielder Jimmy Inncs (.417), Catcher Darryl Westerfeld (.364). Third baseman LcRoy Bradley (.333), and Outfielder Fred Knapp (.294). Knapp has smashed out two homers (one a grand slam) thus far while Bradley has a homer and a triple to his credit. TRACKMEN POST WINS OVER SAN BERDOO. COMPTON. RIVERSIDE By Tony Puleo Coach Hilmcr Lodge ' s Mountaineer ihin-clads romped to an easy, 1 1516 victory o cr San Bernardino in a conference track meet on the Mountics cindcr-palh on February 27. Altho the Mountics won the meet handily they lost the services of their star freshman miler, Ted Banks, who was spiked in a baton pass in the mile relay. The accident required 16 stitches and Banks will be lost to the Mountics for at least three weeks. Hanks, prior lo the accident, had set a ncv ' school record for the mile event by churning the distance in 3m 36.3s to break the old record of 3m 38,1s posted bv Bob Lopez in 1948. Versatile Grin . llen had a " field " day as he copped first places in the pole vault (13 ft.) discus (13M) high jump (5-10) and broad jump (22-2!,). Meet results: 100 rd- doih-Sorroil (MSA) Lewii (MSA) Burke (MSA) oM Caddy (MSA) lied-IOs. 220 yd daih-Sorroil (MSA) Lew.s (MSA) Coddv (MSA)-22t 440 yd dojti-H.tkj (MSA) Ceniceroi (MSA) W.lion (MSAl-50.9». 880 yd. dosh-Cotper (MSA) Oldi (MSA) Ffeeman (S8)-2m. l.5i. Mil«-6onk» [MSA) HoKingsworlh (MSA) 8«lolan (MSA)-4m. 36.3s. (a new MSAC record) 3-mil«-Schi«del (MSA) Hollmgiworth (MSA) Archibold (MSA)-lOm, 45». 220 LH. -Gilbert (MSA) Dunor (SB) Boie (MSA)-25.3i, 120 H,H -Bo« (MSA) G.lberl (MSA) Dus.or (Sfl)-I5.9s. Shoipul-Koolo " (SB) Allen (MSA) Wognon (MSA)-42-IOV3. Jovelin-fetiy (MSA) Elienhoft (S8) Cufh- berlion (MSA)-I77.7. High jump— Tie between Allen (MSA) ond Cuthberrion (MSA) Polor d (SB)-5-)0. Pole Voull-Allen (MSA) Bo« (MSA) Oldj (MSA)-13, Brood lump-Allen (MSA) Hick t (MSA) Hayej (M5A)-22-2 ' 3. O.Kui-Allen (MSA) fetty (MSA) Jensofi (SB)-I31.1, Mile felov-MSAC (Oldi, Cemcero), Coiper, Hieki)-3m. 29. 5i. RIVERSIDE The Mountaineer thin Iads cap- tured their second straight confer- ence meet of the new season last Fri- day afternoon when they journeyed to Riverside to down Coach Ted Hucklcbridgc ' s up-and-coming squad, 93H— 37 ' i. The red-hot Mountics, who have dropped only one conference meet in almost three yean of competition, had little trouble gaining their thirteenth victory in fourteen tries. Outstanding performances were the order of the day for the Mountics and perhaps the most outstanding was the new school record turned in by newcomer Preston Petty. Petty heaved the javelin no less than 182 fcet-2 inches to break the old school mark of 178 ft. -8 inches established by Jim Jones in 1951. Other outstanding performances included WiUard Olds ' 2m 02s vic- tory in the 880 event, Billy Gilbert ' s performance in the 220 yd. low hurdles, in which he churned the distance in 24.6s., and " Hap " Hick ' s anchor lap in the mile relay in which " Hap " was timed in 49.5s. The individual scoring dual be- tween Mt. Sac ' s Orin Allen and Riverside ' s Doug Maijata came off as expected with Allen winning all three events in which both partici- pated, but Maijaia walking off with more points because he was entered in more cvenLs. He outscored Allen, 24-18. Resulli: 100-Yard Doih - lewij (MSA) Sorroil (MSA) Burke (MSA)-IO.I. 220-Yord Doih-Sorrall (MSA) Caddy (MSA) Burke (MSA)-2I.9. 440-Yord Doih-Hicki (MSA) Ceniceros (MSA) Conitar.s (R)-50,4. eSO-Yord DojK-Oldi (MSA) Coiper (MSA) Brown (R)-202. Mlle-Cosper (MSA) Brown (R) Hollingj- worth (MSA)-4 534, Two-Mlle-Holllngsworlh (MSA) Archibold (MSA) Schiedel {MSA)-I0:59. 120-Yard H.H -Moi|olo (R) Gilbert (MSA) Holmei (R)-I5.5. 220-Yard L.H-Tie for first between Gil- ben (MSA) ond Moiiola (R). Holmes (R)- 24.6, Javelir -Fetty (MSA) Moijola (R) Cuth- berlion (MSA)-I82,2. Shot Put-Perine (R) Allen (MSA) Wognon (MSA)-4I ft. High Jump— Moiiolo (R), tie for second omong Blockwell (MSA) Culhbertson (MSA) ond Brown (R)-5-10 ' 3, Pole Vault-Allen (MSA) Bote (MSA) Moi- jolo (R)-13 ft. Bfood Jump-Alien (MSA) Moilolo (8) Moves (MSA)-22-l, Discus-Allen (MSA) Maijolo (R) Wognon (MSA)-I33-). Mile Reloy—MSAC (Caddy, Ceniceros. Sor- roil, Hieks)-3 28.S, COMPTON Exceptional early season relay limes were recorded on the Moun- taineer cindcrpaih last week when the local thinclads eased over Comp- ton College 58-17 in a dual relay- field event meet. Although Captain Orin Allen pro- vided four first places in the field for the Maroon and White squad, relay clockings of 43.4s in the 440 yard, Im 29.7s in the 880 yard, 3m26.6s in the mile, and 8m2L5s in the two AQUAMEN SET MSAC RECORDS MSAC ' s swimmers and divers arc fast rounding into shape as evidenced by their excellent showing in a quad- rangular meet with Santa Monica, Pasadena, and Muir College last week. The Mountie water hounds splashed to a strong second to Santa Monica ' s winning 57 points and de- feated Pasadena and Muir. Coach John Stonebraker was par- ticularly pleased with the showing Bob Rascns 58.4s for the 100 yard free style and his winning time of 24.9s in the 50 yard free style. Both marks were new MSAC records. Another college record was estab- lished when Rasens, Jim Ward, Dave Ballinger and Don Cole in the 440 yard relay with a time of 4m 16.6s. Final Scores: MSAC 35; Pasadena 15; Santa Monica 57; Muir 2. mile pleased Mountaineer rooters to no end. The relay combinations of George Lewis, ' Tex " Caddy, Dick Sarrail and Happy Hicks in the sprint relays with Blair Ceniceros replacing Caddy for the mile team, provided the punch which produced these good early season marks. Coach Lodge was pleased with the showing of Gary Cuthbcrtson and Don Blackwell in the high jump — both clearing six feet. Captain Allen with bests of 13 feet in the pole vault, 5 feet 10 inches in the high jump, 154 feet in the javelin, 22 feet 6 inches in the broad jump, 134 feet 8 inches in the discus, and 42 feet in the shotput, provides the Mountics with excellent coverage in the field, not to mention Preston Fctiy ' s javelin tosses in the 180 foot class. Th. Its: e resu 4.MAN 440-Mt. Son Anionio (Lewis, Caddy. Sorroil, Hicks), 43.4. 4-MAN 880-Mt. Son Anionio (Lewis, Coddv, Hicks. Sorroil), 1.29.7. 4-MAN TWO-MILE-Ml. Son Antonio (Olds, Scheidel, HoHingsworth. Coiper). 8:21,5. DISTANCE MEDLEY (440-ee0-)320-mtle)- Mt, Son Antonio (Wilson, Robertson, Belo- ion. Archibold), 11,37.4. SHUHLE HURDLES-High ond low hurdles — Complon, 60.5. MILE RELAY-Mt, Son Anionio (Ceniceros, Sorrails, Cosper, Hicks), 3 26,6. HIGH JUMP-Tie between Culhbertson (Mr. Soe) ond Blockwell (Mt. Soc). 6 ft. SHOT-PUT-Allen (Mt. Sac), 40 ft. 4 In. BROAD JUMP-Allen (Ml. Soc), 21 ft. 9 in, DISCUS-Alten (Ml. Soc), T34 (t. 8 in. POLE VAULT-Allen (Ml, Soc), 13 ft. Finol score— Mt. Son Anionio College 58; Corriplon College, 17. Coach John Arr.iinl)iilc s Moun- taineer hiirsehiders, off to its best early season start in history, journey to Santa Ana this afternoon for a conference tussle with the defend- ing conference champions, the Santa Ana Dons. The Mnuniiei. met the Dons three times last year and walked off winner in two of the three game series, A win for the locals in today ' s encounter will definitely stamp them as the team to beat in this year ' s confer- ence race. Winners of five straight non- Icaguc games thus far, the Mountics arc anxious to carry their winning streak into conference play. They opened the season at home with a 6-2 victory over the Univer- sity of Southern California JVs and then followed it up witli another home victory, this time over a high- ly rated Whitlicr College nine, 4-3. Taking to the road. Coach Aram- bidc ' s warriors first journeyed to Clareniont to down the Pomona Col- lege Sagchens, 8-5, and then fol- lowed it up with a trip to York field in Whitticr and a subsequent, 5-2 victory over Coach George Allen ' s Poet nine. Returning to their home field, the Mountics again won over Coach Beefy " Heath ' s Pomona College squad, this time walloping them, 14- I, and thus kept their spring practice slate clean before starting into ' con- ference competition. In games to date, the Mountain- eer pitching staff, which had been a big question mark since the start of the season, has begun to prove itself. Starting the season with only three front line hurlers, Ray Wallner, Tom Smothcrman. und Bob Willett, Coach Arrambide has been able to add at least two and maybe three top-notch pitchers to the group. Newcomers Chuck D ' Orazio and Pete Mcndoza arc steadily proving their right to starting assignments, while the third, Art Sagmeister, has not had as much work as the other two, but has shown plenty of prom- ise to dale. In the hitting department (and you do have to get hits to win ball games) Outfielder Jim Innes leads the regulars with a .417 mark (5 for 12), with Catcher Darryl WcMcrfcld (.304) and Third baseman LcRoy Bradley (.333) rounding out the .300 or better hitters on the club. Particularly pleasing to Mountie followers has been the clouting of Inncs, who is finally playing the kind of ball he has long been capable of. Another bright spot in the practice games thus far has been the long ball hitting of Outfielder Fred Knapp. Fred, who was such a stand-out on the Mountie f K)tball squad, has been clouting the ball at a healthy .297 clip and has shown signs of hitting a long ball when needed. He already has two home runs (one a grand slam affair against Pomona) to his credit and hxiks real good patroling th c cenicrficid pastures. It is little wonder then that other conference teams arc already think- ing of the Mountics as the team to beat for (lie conference title. BOX SCORES R H E use JVs 100 000 01 2 3 2 MT. SAC 103 020 Ox 6 6 2 Hernandez (loser), Loveridge (3), Campcri; Wallner (winner), D ' Orazio (4), Mendoza (7) and Westerfeld. Young, and Harris. WHITTIER200 000 010 3 4 2 MT. SAC 200 110 OOx 4 9 1 Powell (loser), Ferguson (7). and Chiros; Wallner (winner), Mendoza (7) and Westerfeld. MT. SAC . 125 000 8 8 2 POMONA 000 010 2 3 5 1 Smothcrman (winner), and Young and Harris; Slules (loser), Rcnn (3) and Smith. MT. SAC 000 003 Oil 5 9 2 WHITTlEROlI 000 000 2 7 Wallner (winner) and Westerfeld; Ferguson, Miller (loser) and Chiros. R H E POMONA 000 010 1 6 1 MT. SAC 042 125 x 14 11 1 Crane (loser). Rule (2) and Pursche and Shaw; Mendoza (win- ner), D ' Orazio (6) and Young and Harris. RECORD BREAKERS — No less than three members of this year ' s high scoring Mountaineer basketball team broke the school ' s season scoring record of 288 points during a single season set by John Nichols last year. They are (L to R with their point totals inscribed) — Guard Bob Adams, Forward Don Nichols (John ' s brother), and team Capt. and Forward Edsel Ford. All three hope to be back next year to add to their totals. 36 WALPURGISNACHT FESTIVAL HOLDS CAMPUS SPOTLIGHT Fun and nierrynicnt uill be Icj- mrcd in ihe Wjipurgunjchi Fmi j| the cvcnmn oj Apnl II. The rcpli4:j of the ancient Gernun fntivi) n be ing iponiorrd by the Inter Club Council in order to raiie fundt (or the World Student Fund. The Wjlpurgitnjcht u noihinx new on the Ml. Sac cimpui. The former Gcmun Club, under ibc tpontonhip of Mr Charin Maobck. put on »c%erjl Wjlpurftitnachts and they were very lucceuful and enter Uining. The on na) Gernun festival hts one scene devoied enurely to it in Goethe ' i opera, Faust, and wai the pnncipal idea in " Nighf on Bald MnuniAin, " by Mouisorgiky. Ai typi- fied in Faust, the German fettnal wai one of uild excitement and un May fir t, the original date, every- thing broke loose. Tlie wild and merry thrung wa« presided over by the devil himKlf, and wnches gath- ered on their let propelled brooms and reioiccd in such evilt at uying mass and the Lxird ' s Prayer back- wards. The rrum idea ni the onginal festival was for everybody to try to outdo each other tn wickedness Muck weddings and kangaroo courts were held, always with the devil pre- siding. Sidewalk cafes which were present in the original festival will be fea- tured in the Mt. Sac affair Instead of cafes, however, t h e booths will have concessions and games. The gym will be the scene of the Wal- purgisnAchi. but it v iM Ik scarcely recngniuble. It will be arranged as d udewalk carnival and candles will form the only illumination. Tliere will be danang with the fivepiecc Ml. Sac Combo furnishing the music A fkwr show will add to the festival atmofphere. A charge uf fifty cents will be made for admission and there will be 2 door prize, according to Ron Scheidel, IOC chairman. A vanety of games are planned by the different clubs and Walpurgis- nacht promises to be one of the best fun nights in Mt. Sac history. TH£ MOVNTAIHiER Altruists Elect Schwdrti President On Thursday evening, March 12, the recently reactivated campus serv- ice organization, the Altruists, held an election of officers. Also discussed at the meeting was the club project in the coming Walpurgisiuchi Fes- bval. New club officers include Lirry Schwartz, prcndcni: Louise Haw- thorne, vice-president: Dick LaHoeuf. secretary; and Pat Terry, treasurer. The Altruists, under the guidance ci Mr. O ' Connor, plan, in addition to participate in the Walpurgis- nacht Festival on Apnl II, to usher at graduation ceremonies and to aid in the development of school spini in coniunction with the other clubs on the campus. MOUNTAINEER DEADLINE Apnl 24 will be the date of the next inuc of the Moun- taineer. Deadline for all anicles will be Apnl 16. If you want to put somethini in the paper, it mutt be in before thu date. Oittnbution points for the Mounuinecr wilt be the cafeteria, t h e adminutration building, the library, and the journalism building. BUNNIES ON THE LOOSE AT TONIGHT ' S Cotton Ball By CLaudu RauKh Tonight is the night! Fun and Easter fantasy will be the highlights of the Cotton Ball this evening at 8:.lO in the gym. Even if dancing in soft lifchts to the melodious strains of Lionel Thomas and hts hand does not sound appeahng, it would be well worth-while to drop in just to view the unique Easter decorations being planned by Kancy Bcardswonh. Gloria Skarc, and their committee. Everything from brightly- oIored Easter eggs to the cutest of cottontail bunnies will sci the Kcne for this backwards dance sponsored by the Associated Women Students. No dance would be complete without refreshments and this detail is being uken care of by Betty Tracy and her many helpers. Betty has assured everyone planning to attend of an excellent menu; on wiih just the right things to pep up the girls after that strenuous chase ihe men have led [hem these past two weeks. Also included on tonight s agenda will be the awarding of door prizes, according to an announcement By general chairman, Carolyn Buckner, AWS president. Carolyn has also pointed out that dress for the girls will be thoac new spring cottons they ' ve been waiting to wear, and slacks for the boys. Any girl who has finally hooked her man and has paid the $1.50 admission price, has seen the very original tickets which have been made by LaVonne Schwalm and her committee. Mary Daley was in charge of the advance publicity by way of the colorful posters seen around campus. Sotindi like it ' f piing to be a great dance, so we ' ll see you there! AIRLINES FEATURED AT CONVOCATION ReprcscniJiives of United Air Lines jddrcssed Mt. S . n Antonio O ' Ucge students interested m enter- ing the field of aviation at jn jsLseni Illy last week- Stewart M Angle, transportation nstructor. explained how the MSAC course in aviation prepares the stu- dent for the ptHitions open. He .il«i spoke of the coming fall program which will include flight training, hostess training, and air trjnsportation. United hostesses Betty and Patricia Shea were present to ex- plain to the women the various re- quirements for entenng their partic- ular field. Of special interest to the men wjs a talk by Marshall Benedict, head of United Air Lines School and College service. O ' Connor Directs Counselors Session Counselors from 19 high scho ili n the MSAC :irea attended the an- nual Counselor ' s Day here un cam- pus, under the direction of Thomas |. O ' Connor, Coordinator of Counsel- ing and Guidance. The program began at 4 p.m. in the library where tea was served and a film of the college was shown. Af- ter a tour of the campus, dinner was served in the cafetena. President George H Bell, Director Oscar H. Edinger ]t., and counselors Mane T. Milli. Gerald V. Deal, and Oliver M. Rutrerfield were present to answer questions relating to the college. High schools represented were Mark Keppel, Athambra, Pumonj, Valencia, Whittier. El Rancho (Riv- era), .Monrovia - E uarte, Arcadia. Montebello. Belt Gardens, Hrea-OI- mda, Chino, Claremont, El Munte. Ruscmead, Bonita, Covina. Haklwm Park, and Puente. CROWD THRILLS TO MUSICAL PERFORMANCES TIk Mt. San Aniuni« College Choir jiul C ncert Singers ga e ime of iheir best perfornunccs this year for the . nnujl Spring Omcen » hk:h Mas held last Saturday and Sundjv nights in the college gvin. llie highlight U the pnigrjiii »jt the one-act t ' ' - - Aiiuhl Jiid the N ' ight Viuiurs " by (iunXlirUi Ntcn " tti. This was the thin) (»cr1..ftnjncc of this iiperj in i-riiia jccording to Mr | r«»- grjm «tirev(or I t uell received by both Sjiuttij. jikI Sun- day night ' s audiences. The «ri tor . iiiahl " W2S very jullicniK jnti the lighting added lu its authrnlK jp ( rjfjnce. I Mlier seleclMrtis fnwii the prngr rti ■ .-li were extefituHully gt««J were GkrtTj Mjs by VnjJdrOwlLi : Te Deum by Ki bly. Ch..ral I t.iua by heeth«i%en uas aWi |»rr- irntcd by the ch Mr » ith Mr Eniil Orsclli as puno wil iui Mr OrM.-lli ,ilsu gave jtn eiceltent rrntliiKm •■( tlie Chiyin Pokmjise. The djncc grmip for the ' Aiiuhl " ujs directed by Mu« H rrsei P Hru. physical educiiion in«tructur. The dance group nuv jIh I c owmiimiesl upon j gluing J tini ' riiviiuncr. A chjmltrr nrclic trj (ri«ii this arra pljycd for the pritgrant. An interesting lullet inieriKcta- tMHS of DdHjisy ' i Reverse by lane Mathiien of Puenie and Harnctlr Ellingvon if Cljraii« nt ciMnplclnl he prt grjin Specu) thjnks should ttr cxtrndcil lu .Mr. Hulliv Willuitu, head deciM ' - ator Jt HulUick ' s Pjuitcnj, who de- signed the sctv .ind ctniume (or the CTi jsuvled by Mjrilu Pjtiiicr Kill- ler of Clarenutnt: and al«ti to Paul DeArnian hIhi w j s m charge i lighting and st-igv Credit vIuhiKI aUt l»e gnen to Mr. Wesley Lev i» who was in charge of wHiml; Miss Kcubh Yeager who w av in charge of stage pr «JuctK n; and to Mr. K..(th jiul Fred Wilsi n (or jrt posters. Gayle Smith jnd Mr Orselli j u did a fine |ob as jsiislant directors. Great credit is given to Mr. Ron- felt who did an excellent yJb as prt - gram director and conductor uf the perfonruncc. Editor Speaks " Snapshou are to be in by Apnl 17 for the 1953 Chaparral. " that ' s the final word from editor Dick Sarrail. He and his staff are hard at work planning an excellent yearbook for this vear. WANT TO BE AN AIRLINE HOST£SS. — If tntertstcd. don ' t ful to gel funher info on the new aviation course which MSAC u offering next fall. Here, Norma Harper and Enid Thompson look on ai Betty Hanncman, Chief Hoften of United Air Lines, and Schools and College Director of United, Marshall Benedict, explain the various rrqujremrnta . for entering this particular phue of aviation. Sunding to the left of Mr. I Benedict ii Mr. Stewart Angle, profeuor of Transportation studies at MSAC MSAC Young Farmers Display Trophies During the recent amimcmoration of National Young Farmers ' Week. Mt- San Antonio ' s chapter displayed its collection of honors in the Covina and Pomona buaineu esubUshnKnti. 37 LOCAL NEWS LATEST EDITION April I. 1953 Choir practice has been postponed indefinitely since I o ' clock yrsterday — (Thunday March 26). Louis Ron- fcldi was so pleased over the fine performances of the Amahl produc- tion of but week and Sunday that he will not hold any more rehearsals. The B,ind is no cxccpimn. Stanton Sclby is s i pleiiscd with c.ich succeed- ing Band practice thai he is seriously considering calling off all rehears-ils until the week before the Band ' s con- cert in Mjy. Mrs. fanecek excused her Monday morning 8 o ' clock class, because ev- eryone arrived on time before 8 o ' clock. Mr. Lewis, not to be out- done, excused all his morning classes. If you think that was good news, read the following: An eight course, half inch, sixteen ounce steak lunch will be served in the cafeteria daily, Monday through Friday, beginning April 1 to June 15, The nominal price will be 50 cents. Also 5 g.illons of free icc cream will be given cvcrv Frid.iy Noon on the .iIk vc d.itcs. The above offers have come about through the courtesy and financial backing of the Student Council. Speaking of focxl reminds me of the future field trip to be t.ikcn by the hiird- working surveying class. They will take their surveying instru- ments, among them a quadrant, some (shoe) string (potatoes), and some steaks, and matches. The tripod of the quadrant will be used for fire wood. Well, so far I have given you only good news, and now 1 must mix in the bad: the Oilifornia Legislature in Sacramento has voted to do away with T.V.; beer. Cokes, and certain jokes in all public insmuiions includ- ing high schools and colleges. Dr. Schumacher, upun hearing of the leniency of Mrs. Janccck and Mr. Lew is. decided to " . . . keep the bal- ance of power, " and kept his classes within fi c minutes and often only three minutes apart. His beligcrent students stormed to their following classes a bit late, but his 1 1 o ' clock History 4A students convened upon the over-zealous instructor and took away the unfortunate man ' s wrist watch for the duration of the week. Not only that, but they also tore down his wall clock. He was saved from further mobbing by Mr. Met- calf and Mr. Conrad. The latest news about this affair was that the repent- ant students were going to buy the instructor a solid, gold stop watch. Dr. Schumacher has renewed his laissez-faire attitude toward his stu- dents. Wrestling coach Archie Nisbct has ordered a torture rack to be installed m the gym for his boys to limber up on. Many of the other coaches may also use it lo have their athletes Icxjsen up. Dr. Bell and Mr. Edingcr have been holding long, confidential discussions behind closed dm rs on the possibilities of using the torture rack to promote more discipline at MSAC. There has been much debate for and against such use of a rack, but it has been pointed out that the threat of a rack would have quickly quelled any incident such as the riot in Dr. Schumacher ' s room. However, use of the rack for discipline will not be realized, not because the students and their parents oppose it. but be- cause Mrs. Bell and Mrs. Edingcr do. The teaching world was stunned today upon hearing of the resigna- tions of Mr. Arrambidc and Mr. Stonebraker. TTiese prominent MSAC instructors have decided to become even more prominent as cattle barons 38 Edinger Gives Accreditation Committee Report To Council; Delegates Picked For Conference Picking of delegates to the Slate Student Govemmcni Conference to be held ai Asilomar on April 9-11 was the main item on the agenda ai the March 17 meeting of the Student Council. Selected by a written vote of the Student Council, the following were selected to accompany Lee Fams- wonh. Student Body President, the conference: Frank Wagnon, freshman; Gloria Skare, freshman; Ron Scheidet, sophomore and Stu- dent Body vice-president; and Pilar Cagigas, sophomore and Student Body secreury. Also attending the conference will be Mr. Martin and Mrs. Mills, advisors. The Council also voted to have the MSAC representatives go to the con- ference on the same bus with the Glcndale College representatives and thus save the Student Body money on transportation. Mr. Edingcr reported to the Coun- cil on the results of the recent visit nf the Accreditation Committee to the Mt. San Antonio Campus. The com- mittee reported that they were very pleased with the college and they weie going to recommend that it be accredited. Mr. Edingcr indicated that the committee was especially pleased with the Student Council. He then went on to describe the thorough ex.iminaiion that the committee gave, to the school and explained just what their accreditation meant. Mt. San .Antonio College is now officially accredited nationally, and the report of the committee will be available lo any school in the nation where Mt. San Antonio students may wish to transfer. This was formerly taken care of by a blanket accredita- tion given to all the California lunior Colleges, but this accreditation is now being checked on for the first time to see if it is warranted for each school. Mr. Edinger also announced that there will not be a Beach Day next year. The reason for this is that at- tendance just before the Christrhas holidays has been so low that the college has not been able to count several days that the state requires them to have with over two thirds itcndancc. The Post Office hires many of the absentees and this can- not be helped, so the Board f Trustees arc scheduling a two .ind one half week Christmas vacation nd omitting Beach Day. AI.SO brought up at the meeting vas the suggestion that the Chapar ral come out on the Wednesday before the end of school instead of the last day so there will be more time to get autographs. A niotinn as made to this effect, but due tr the great deal of heated discussion, the motion was tabled until the next meeting. Brought before the Council was the fact that many off-campus or- ganizations were putting posters up around the campus and this practice s prohibited. The fact was also stated that posters could be only placed on temporary buildings, the lawn, and on trees. The practice of putting posters on permanent build- ings was prohibited. This led to the suggestion by one of the delegates that the Student Body erect a permanent bulletin board on the campus in a central location for posters advertising cam- pus events. The Council promised to look into this possibility. CONGRATULATIONS TO YOU An Editorial Looking back on- the first half of the Spring Term, the Moimtainecr believes that two events deserve special commendation. First, it is felt that the sterling performance of the Mt. Sac Players in their recent staging of High Ground was an excellent example of first class college drama and it is our hope that the drama department will be putting on more such top quality performances in the future. Secondly, thi: Mt. San Antonio Music Department ' s annual Spring Concert demonstrated outstanding talent in both the vocal and instrumental fields. The Choir and Concert Singers in their presentation of " Amahl and the Night Visitors " demonstrated that the Music Department is cap- btc of outstanding performances in the operatic and light operatic fields and the Mountaineer expresses the hope that more such work along this line will be pursued. The work of both the Music and Drama Departments is helping to make Mt. Sac a truly community college. The frequent performances in the, communities surrounding and supporting our college by the Choir and the fact that the chamber orchestra that did such a good job in accompanying the Spring Concert was recruited from these communities shows favorable steps along this path. The Mountaineer congratulates Mr. Ronfcldt and Mr. Selby of the Music Department and Miss Ycager of the Drama Department on two fine performances ' — L. S. in South America, with vast herds in t h e Argentine Pampas. Mr. Booth and Mr. Staples will replace the ab- sentees in the physical educjition de- partment. They will henceforth teach P.E. Coaches dilemma: How to get the thictes to swear off ice cream, cars, women, and spending, so much time on homework. Fcdro Yanez has quit college to take a 6 month tour with Jack Kramer. There arc rumors that Dick Sarrail is going out for wrestling, despite protests by both track coach Hilmer Lodge and wrestling coach Archie Nisbct; and that Dave Casper has secretly signed a contract with the New York Yankees for $50,000 as a clown. Two of the most busy members of the Journalism Department, Bob The 40,000th student to enroll at Sacramento Junior College, not counting special students, was regis- tered recently by Michael J. Brickley, Dean of Registration. About one- third of these students have been graduated, some have transferred or others have dropped out. Caballero, and Tony Puleo, have de- cided to reduce to a slim 140 pounds. They .will do so by running daily with the track team for three hours, then taking a work-out in the gym. Your Rovin ' Reporter, the Spout- in ' Spartan, Stanley Livingston Rog- ers, sending greetings from the salt mines of the southern Siberian prov- ince of (Lower) Slobovia: APRIL FOOL! If you haven ' t already fig- ured out this column. Dig This— Cool Talk In a Jag A couple of " cool cats " were driv- ing in their Jaguar on the Hollywood Freeway at a " cool 80 m.p.h. " One of them " digged " that the door on side was partly open, so he opened it completely and shut it again tightly. The other " cat " leaned over and asked, " Hey, Man, who got in? " Shirley Gilman Wins Home Ec Presidency Sherry Gilman was elected new president of the Home Ec Club re- cently to fill the vacancy left by prev- ious president, JoAnn Collins. Besides the election, members dis- cussed plans for a field day April 1 1. This event is being sponsored for in- terested girls from neighboring high schools and will include a fashion show, luncheon, and discussion groups. VARIETY OF ART MEDIA FEATURED IN ONE MAN SHOW Today is the last day to see the outstanding art exhibit of works by Heber H. Clewctt, Jr ., on display in the Ml. San Antonio College Library Gallery. Selections are in the mediums of watercolor, oil, conte, charcoal and pen and ink. Mr. Clewctt does not specialize in oils. The pen and ink sketches are his hobby. Most of Clewett ' s works were painted while he was studying at the Academic Julian in Paris. He also studied at Pomona High School, Pomona Junior College and Pomona College. The artist is now on his way back to Paris, after a vacation from his work with the Army A. G. Publica- tions in Frankfort, Germany, where he makes visual training aids and posters. After returning to Europe, he plans to begin work in the Paris Office of the New York Herald Tribune as layout artist. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Heber H. Clewett, Sr., 704 E. Jefferson. Pomona. Highlight of the exhibit was a gallery tea and panel discussion on Mr. Clewett ' s background, schooling, types of art, particularly his reasons for color and lines. The gathering, held March 17 with a St. Patrick ' s Day theme, attracted approximately fifty guests. Although Mr. Clewctt was unable to be there, his mother, Mrs. Heber Clewctt, Sr., gave a short talk. Participants in the panel discus- sion were Mr. Wesley Lewis, mod- erator; Mr. Jack Bryant of t h e li- brary; Mrs. Marie T. Mills, dean of women; Mr. Adolph Kath, art di- rector and Bob Macosko, student. A flute solo by Wallace Coleman and lections from the Amahl conducted by Mr. Louis Ronfeldt were pre- nted to complete the program. Refreshments were served with Miss Ovcrholtzer in charge. Interior Decorating Topic of Address Latest developments in interior decorating and home furnishings was the topic of an address by Mrs. Arch- ine Petty, assistant professor of fine arcs at UCLA, at the Homcmaking Institute March 12. Approximately 30 teachers of jun- ior college and high sclnxil home economics classes attended the in- .■ititute, which was held in the MSAC homcmaking building. Also speaking to the group was Thomas J. O ' Con- nor, coordinator of counseling and guidance, on " The Counselor and His Relation to Home Economics. " Mrs. Eve T. Wilson of Riverside Jun- ior College homcmaking department ipoke on " New Trends in Food Courses. " Completing the program was a discussion by the group led by Mrs. Alma M. Marz, homcmaking in- structor, on the question, " Is the Homcmaking Program Meeting the Needs of the Students? " Institute Over 50 men and women physical education teachers from Los Angeles county are expected to attend the Physical Education Institute to be held here in the MSAC Library April 16th. The object of the institute is lo discuss physical education creden- tial changes and new requirements for classroom PE courses. ASB DELEGATES AHEND GLENDALE CONFERENCE (ilrndalc Cnllcfic wat ihc %cfnc i f the Southern dhfornu lunmr Oit lege Student (Mivernment C mfer encc whith wji held im Mjrch 10 Mt- Sjh Antoniu 0»llef{e leni one u( rhc Ijrucit dcleKatUMii to the con- ference, numt enng tueniy-fivc in all. The morninn ictiion i4 the tun ference contiiictl of wnrkihupt which diKUtted common prtiblcins that ex- ist in tiudent government in jll the Khoult. T e iftemoun portiim iti the conference coniiited of a genenl tn- uon in which all the delegate par- ticipated and the retolutiont made m the morning wo k«hop% were acted upon. The Mt. San Antonio delegation contitted of all the members of the Student Cxtuncil and all other in- tcxeited student - Mr. Martin, the a l- viter, jIw attended the conference. The iUtc conference will be held at Asilomar on Apnl 9-11. The next regional conference will be held in Santa Monica on October 20. TREMENDOIS SICCESS — Gloria Sanderv ai the mother, icolds Michael Vandenberg. ai Amahl, the crippled boy shepherd, for telling lo many " lies " in the opera. " Amahl and the Night Visitors. " This musical production, under the direction of Mr. Ronfeldt. was the most succeuful event of its kind ever staged by Mt. Sac students on campus. SCHOLARS INITIATE NEW MEMBERS Eleven new mcmlKrs were initi- aled into Alpha Gamma Sigma, icholarshtp Ktcicty. on March 10 in the Home Economics building, ac cording lo Nina Champion, publicity chairman for the gnmp. Dr. Schu- macher, the club ' s adviser, adminis- tered the oath of membership to Grace Wendruck. Russell Rasore, Yvonne Patters i n, La Vonne Schw ' alm. Nina Champion, Vera Thaxton. Happy Hicks, Rill Duncan, Canrien t ng lnit, Neil AnderKn and John l-lamilton. Announcement was made of the four permanent members. They are Ruth Phillips. Bob Hoggan. Tom Maiden and Manon Rice. President Ruth Phillips introduced the guests. Mits Overholt2er. Miss Gcnung and Dr. and Mrs. Bell. Dr. Bell told the group about his recent trip through t h e Southern sutes, where he visited colleges and univer- utie». He was particularly impressed in observing that the racial problems teem to be diminuhing. Refreshments of cake and punch were served, and the evening was ODoduded with a social period. MOUNTAINS AHRACT JOURNALISTS Hearing the kail of the open road, the Mt. Sac Press Club took off for the nearby mountains, one nice Sat- urday three weeks ago. The eager pen pushers spent an entire day traip- sing over the L kc Gregory-Lake Arrowhead area. Fun was had by all. with volley- ball, hiking, heated snowball fights, and a picnic lunch topping the tby ' s events. SLICK CHICKS Represented h President Chuck Mollingswnnh. Mt. San Antonio College ' s Young Farmer Chapter recently pre- sented a gift of SO white leg- horn chKks to the La Siem Fagles 4-H club. T c chicks were hatched in the new brooder now in use by the Mountie poultry uudenis and were given to the club in the hope of stimubting interest in the field of poultry. At Keyfel advisor of the La Sierra organization, accepted the chKkt from Hollingsworth jnd MSAC Dean of Agncul- lure. Al Sherman, Farmers Selected Top Judging Team Mt. Sjn Antonu i Livestock fudg- ing Team recently added another honor to their credit as they won the contest held recently at i h e Indio Date Festival. Sac ' s nval, Cal Poly at San Dirrus, was close on the Mounties ' heels as they were only one point away from a lie. Team member, |im Miller, was second high individual in the entire judging competititxi while a student from Chaffey copped first place hon- ors. Other n cfnbcrs of the team were. Hill Turnquist. Chuck Hollingv ' ■Mjfth, Hcb Hoggon. and Gay Siner. The Mouniies were presented with a first place team trophy which may be seen in the student body trophy case. DIRECTOR SPEARS Mr. Oscar H. Fuiingcr [r., director of Ml. San Antonio College, look part in a panel discussion at the Lot Angeles County Library Institute last Thursday, March 19. at El Camino College. The subject for the discussion was " The Library and The Audio- Visual Program. " Other members of the panel were from Long Hcach, San Hernardino, Riverside, Glendale. fuin- ta Ana. and El Camino. Members of the Caducean Club cnt on a field trip to lj $ Angeles 0)uniy Hospital Saturday. March 14. Those attending the field tnp loured the buildings and observed the opera- tion of the large hoipital. Faculty ad- visor for the trip was Miss Dorothy G. Burgess. • • • Mt. Sac ' s dean of women, Mr%. Marie Mills, took part in the Spring Convention of the Federation of Girl ' s Leagues of Southern California id Arizona.. The convention was held about two weeks ago at Monie- bcllu Senior High School. Theme of the Conference was New Honrons for Young Women " Dunng the morning session a panel discussion of ' This I Believe " was moderated by Mrs. Mills. Volleyball — The volleyball team played four games this season. They lost to Complon; lied Santa Ana; beat Chaffey; and eikded the seawn with a game with Long Beach. « • • The mcn bers of W.A.A. attended the AH luniof College Playday at San Hernardino last Friday. TENNIS ACES— Fedru Yjik. , ' he Mounties one ■ two punch that has helped the tennis squad win two straight conference matches. Fedro has won all of his singles matches in straight sets thus far this year and is currently ranked in the 20 »pM in Southern California amateur tennis circles. TENNIS SQUAD NABS TWO WINS Pasadena Ciiy Cxjllege and Fuller ton were among the latest tu fall ic iims of the talented MSAC net crew. The Fullerton match opened the con- ference for Mt. Sac. Tlie Mounnes now have a season ' s record of seven wins against only one defeat. Fedro Yanr . who sceitu on the verge of a great season as one of the mainstays of the Mt. Sac squad, played sparkling tennis in botli matches and retained hii undefeated status by downing Marvin Meyers of Fullerton 6 1, 6 0, and Patterson of PCC by an equally impressive score, 6-1, 6-3. Mt. Sac ' s margin of victory in the team scores was also impressive as the Mounties rolled over Fullerton by an 8-1 count and trounced PCC 7-2. FULlCtTON RESULTS f»d 0 Yon«» (M) d» M.-- - " -- ' fr-0 GUni S ' o ' to ' d M fr-0 4-3, Oo " Gtb o» ' ■■ »o»d. 6-2. 6-3 O ' th 0- - 1 Sh-pk»v. 6-3, 6-0, Rwu »o»u--. . -- Shrorw ' -«. 6-Oy B " »---—■■ " ' " lob K«Kh, 64. 6 3. del B Ow(«jr b-di G ' bioo o ' todtord 6 1 Havn«i (Ml cM 6-4 r AOl KC StonfonJ W) Dor Mt Soc 6 ' ■. " t ' -o PASAHNA CITY COLLEGE RESULTS SinglM. f dro Yan«t (M) d t • f or 6-t 6-3i Cl«(vt Sron ' ord IMI d f Cov ngn f«. 6-1 6-4, Oon Gbton d« ThofMOi. 6-3. S-7. 6-4 D ' k OmII (M) d«f Sloi««, 6-4, 6-4, luu ftotor IM) d«f ft ' own, 6-4. 6. 6-4 Doublvi f%u U Oi lli-Ton«f (M) d«4 P« ' ' o 9« ng OA. 6-4. 6- 1 . (S«eood ond tfiod doubUi « • ' • net ployed ) r nol KOr Mt. Sot 7. KC. 3 SNAPS Tins ii to remind all you vacation bound students that the deadline for snapshots for the annual is Apnl ISih. This gives all of you a chance to uke some really interesting beach or mounuin pictures for the annual. Snaps should be turned in lo the lournaliim Depanment, Building 10. Either picture or negative may be turned in for the annual. tiM A M(io» d Stwdsnts •! Mt S«n Antonio CelW««. C»ll » Station, Walnut. Celifomlo Application tot S ond-CkNI Moil frivl- toowt l«f o pvblkotion undM ttt Act •! MarcK 3. 1179, o% A n »d«d (Sw 14 30. Potiol Lewi ond R 9ulotM)nt. 194t Edttien) oppl d fof Svb cr p ion rot by (Mil. t3 00 EDITOR IN HtEF Tony ASSOCIATE EDITOR Wir mia CLUt EDITOR Virp nlo FtATURES EDITOR C»ovd o VORTS EDITOR CUnn Stanford, Jim MilUr UrORTCtS: Lorry ScK«om. »«« ftr Uvt»i OlMfn SodarWrg. Jim hah t- lararto Uyr. LoVono Sctrwolm PHOTOCtAPHEIS RobwH CoboHwot Lorrr o »n»ton Eori Sh ildtj Donold WoMron. Janw« Room AKTISn-. •wUfi NtotiMb MAir CookorM HUMORIST Miss Elizabeth Green, club advisor. [stresses the faci that W.A.A. Softball begins the Monday we come back from Spring Vacation. That is j week from this Monday. Approxi mately ui ioftt all games are sched uled for the season. Those who are interested should cfwne out Monday afternoon at 2 or 1 o ' clock. o o • .Mt. Sac ' s W.A.A. Hockey team ended its season with three games. Tliey were with Pasadena, Whiltier, and Fullerton. The team hnt to Pasa- dena, tied Fullerton. and came out with a win over Whitber. The Sophomore Class at San Bcr- nardmo Valley College held an Orange Dance to precede the Na- tional Orange Show and to carry cut the thefTK of the spint of the oc- casion. RACOUET SQUAD NIPS CHAFFEY Ml. San Antonio ' s priNiiising tennis team continued on the victory trail Tliursdav .ifiern K»n by trounc- ing the strong Chaffev net iquad by a vound ; ' ' ! ' - iiurgin. Fedni Yanea. Mt. Sac ' s classy first singles player, remained unbeaten by taking an easy • (I. I decision over Parsons of Chaffev. but tlie most ex- citing match of the day was Glenn Stanford ' s uctory o er Chaffey ' s Figgins. Stanford lost the first set by J decisive ti-2 ctiunt, but rallied to take the remaining two set by identical scores, h-2. ( -2. RESULTS S I N C I ( S far t M) d» fa- 6-3 • ■ ' ' D O u i I t Yonor-Slonford (M) do . E m«»»- or«eM«. 64 6-4, Tovlnion-Coulion |C) Wl l Mt wtth G-bton-OMtla, Pt« lor41a» no iCl 4 . Cl%f i v-Hofn«i {Ml. 6-1. 6-1. TENNIS WIN Long Beach t iiv C »llegc ' s power- ful nettert went ditw n to a 6 defeat at the hands of a determined Ml- Sat tennis squad last Friday afternoon at Beach. Winners for Mt. !hc included Fedro Vane . IXm Gibson. Dick Orselh and Russ Kaiore. Ml. Sac ' s firsi diHibles team of Sunford and Yanez and their second doubles team of Orselli and Gibson also turned in Some More Dates ERlOAY. MARCH 37-Cotton ftoll Spf o vaca -on bogtm SATURDAT, MARCH 3t-r E -f r A F«td Ooy tttONDAT, AMItL 6— Spring Vocal on ondl Rotwn to tcttOOi THURSDAT. AMIL 9-Co " -otat«» -Wotw Corn. 9l S et« Conf«r««M« on Stwdwnl Co «rn««Mnl Ot A» tonior fRiDAY. APRIL lO-Vewng rortttorS ' -Vowno Hon " li- ' i 1-3, ' • done S ' o " ' iowwir SATURDA Mij On Sto " » lowto Woip J X ' o " ■ r iti»al MONOAT. Aftii. Ij Stot RoKobil-io ' ion Cofrfwonco TMURSDAT AMU 16 f I Intiilwto ERIDAY AMIL t7 CodvCOOn po tf ond f «ld tr.p SATUROAT. APRtl II Eottorn Conlar«n(0 Done at kiboo— 9.00 M. Efoddv Mar»n-| tond SOT ' t V CotloO 39 LODGEMEN WIN RELAY CROWN Nli.Sjii AiUoniu ticct liA ' tCil tliin- cbJ) tpctJ to (heir tourth siraiK t Orjngc Shuw Rcljys tc in Chjmp- ii nship S.iturJay afierniKin ai GraScr Field in Ontario. Coach Hilmcr Lodge ' s squad, which ha) had a monopoly on (he crown since 1950. captured seven _ firM place finishes out ol the H ' events in the junior coUej e cla» to easily outdistance the other East- ern Conference schools by a better than 2 lo 1 margin. The Mnuntics set a new ( r.inKC Shiiw record for scoring the most p .inis during j meet by registering 7514 points to bre;ik their own mark »f 71 ' ; p«tints set during bsi ycar meet- Their closest cotnpclH " r ■ wjv S.»ntj An.i with ,i iO puint Orin Allen set the only new record • in the IC division when he cleartd 12 ft. 8S inches in the pole vault event to break the old mark of 12 tt 6 ' ; inches, set by ORourke of Rivci side in the 1950 meet. Allen :iIso lied with Uiug Mai).i!.i of Rivtrsidc for the Meet ' s individual high ci»ring hnimrs with a total of 14 ' ; points and both received iden tied tnr| liivs. The MountKs cnick sprint relay team. Consisting of (Jcorge Lewis, Tex jddy, " Hap " Hicks, and Dick S;irrjil. turned in a crcdiljbic per- formancc in copping the 440 yard relay wnli a 41.U clocking, altho they again were Ixilhcrcd by bad passes. In the HK(| yard rela y, they were iiiKed t ut by Santa Ana in one of the nueslionable finislics that coulJ have gonL titlicr way. and did ' The 100 yard dash ended in a dead heat between Hicks of the Mounties and Don Kirchman of Santa Ana with the judges being unable to decide between them. They wisely called it a tie and let them flip a coin for the trophy. Kircliman won the toss and the trophy. The Mountjcs will return to con- fiTtiice competition tomorrow afler- itifin when lliey li ist the Santa Ana Dons in a LTucial iiiect that could viry well decide this year ' s con ferciKc champion. ORANGE SHOW CHAMPIONS EASY WINNERS— Altho the other three men in each relay team work just as hard and often run just as fast, fate has it that the anchorman shall get all the glory and be the one to have his picture taken. Shown above arc (i to r): anchorman Dick Sarrail (440 yard relay), " Hap " Hicks (mile relay), and Dave Casper (distance medley relay) breaking the tape for easy Mountaineer victories in Saturday ' s Orange Show Relays. the wind, however, lo outslandmg times too Yd. Dosh-T.e b«(ween Hickt (MSA) ond Korrvhufil (SA)-IO» (Ticj MSAC Retofd) 440 Yd. (t«iar-MSAC (LeMf.i. Coddv, H.cks, Sarrail), Sonto Ano. Chaftey. Fwllerion -43 3%. S80 Yd. Reloy-Sonto Ano, Mt. San Aniomo, fuiienon, Chof ey-Im 29.?i, M.I Roloy-MSAC (Cen.c«fOi, Sorro.l. Cai- pt», H.eki), Chaffey. Biv«fvde, Fullfif- lOf -3m 26 5i Two-Mile Reloy-Oronge Cooii, Mr Son An- ionic, Rivorside. no (oufih-8m 29 3i, Omanc M»dl«y Bdoy-MSAC iCen.ceroj, HollmgiMrorlh. Oldi, Coiper), ion Ber- nartlmo, Son ' O Ano, Cha(fey— llm 57j. 460 Yd. M 4 L Shuttle Mufdlei - 4 mon - ChoHoy " , Ml. Son Anionio, Ri ernde. Fuller on— 57. 2i " ChoHey duquoli ' ied ond oloc d loit. Mioh Jwrno-Moiiolo (R). Cuthbe ' tion (MSA) Son hci iC), ond ti«d fo ' fourth we ' 8lo(k«e1l (MSA), OeYoonfl (C), Polond (SS), ond Hoover (F)-6 Ft W mches- Brood Jumc-Allen (MSA), Fronkie (C), Moi iolo [R|, Sorroil (MSA)-2Ht, 3% m. Pole Vooll-Allon (MSA), Henderson (OC), tie between Elln (OC) ond Lilw.ller (C) — 12 (I, 8 inchei (A new meel rec old record of )2 ft tfi j mchej «l by O ' Rowfkc of Rivef»pde-1950). DiKwj-Rogen (Cl. Guitofion (SA), t (MSA). Eimer (C)-I29 f ' . 7 mchei. Jovel.n-Moilolo (Rl. Felly (MSA) UpdyWe (OCl. OeYoung (0-184 fl. lOVj .nchei. Shoi-Pot-Von D ' emlin (OC), Koo ' on (SB). E.mer (C), Dougherty (f), 49 ft 2Vj Tolol Pomti— Mt Son Antonio— 75V4, Sonio A«o-30, ChoffeY-29V4, Riv fiid»-26, Orange Coo»l-21 ' j. Fullerlon-l3 ' i, Son Bcrnordino-9V4. Hccausc of there were posted by cither tcirn except Ray Archibald ' s 10m 15.9s cl K;king in the two-mile event. Versatile Orin Allen continued to improve in his preparation for the John Muir decathlon this summer by copping first places in the pole vault (12 ft. 6 inches), broad jump (22 ft. 2 inches), shot-put (41 feel even), and discus (136 ft. 2 inches). His discus throw was only four and one-half mclies shy of the MSAC record of I J6 ft. f)W inches set by Howard Hertz in 1951. RESULTS: lOO-lewii (MSA), Fredericltjon (F), Sarroil (MSA) 10.2 220-$Qrrail (MSA), Lewij (MSA), Frederick- son (F). 22.1 440-Hieks (MSA), Hortmon (F), Wllion (MSA) 50,9 880-Coiper (MSA), Schiedel (MSA), JeHei ion (f) 2.1-2 Mile-Olds (MSA). Hollmgjworfh (MSA), Little (F) 4 47 Two Mlle-AfchJbold (MSA), Beloion (MSA), Smith (F) 10:359 HH-Oveni (F), Gilbert (MSA), (no third ploce) 15-4 LH-Gilberi (MSA), Owenj (F), Wmdhorr (MSA) 24 8 Mioh Jufiip— Tie between Cwthbertjon (MSA) ond Hoover (F). ftlockwell (MSA) 5- 0 Brood Jomp-Allen (MSA), Sorroii (MSA) Teiiei (F) 22-2 Shot Pui-Allen (MSA). Skoggi (F) Mothewj (F) 41-0 Pole Vouh-AUen (MSA), Otdi (MSA). Mons- (ield (F) 12-6 Jovelir%-Oweni (F), Allen (MSA), Gilbert (MSA) 144-2 Diieui-Allen (MSA), Ooughlery (F), Alex- ander (F) 136-3 Mile Reloy-MSAC (Oldi, Ceniccroj, Casper, Hiekj) 3 31 8 WAA Tennis Stars Vanquish Opponents Saturday, March 14, the Women ' s , thletic Association of Mt. San An- tonio College was represented by six entrants in the Fifth Annual Ventura junior College Invitational Tennis Tournament. Two of MSAC ' s partic- ipants came home with trophies. Carolyn Craig earned a cup by plac- ing as runner-up in the singles fin- als. Mary Ann Holman o£ Los An- geles City College defeated her, 7-5. 6-1. Loretta Meyer won the Consola- tion finals match by overcoming jean Clausen of John Muir College, 6-4, 6-2, and also received a cup. Dorccn Pcdcn and Virginia Thomas were put out of the tourney in the doubles semi-final match. Other players from MSAC were Ruth Ello and Sue Sullivan. Miss Harriet Heu, physical education instructor, accompanied the girls to Ventura, where 105 matches were played in one day. Rasen Sets Hev Swimming Mark Ml. San Antonio ' s swimming crew journeyed to Santa Moniai JC last Thursday afternoon only to go down to defeat, 55-20 in a dual swimming meet. Highlight of the afternoon was Moimlaineer Bob Rasen " s new school record of 24.6s in the 50- yard dash freestyle event. Rascn ' s effort was the second best JC time posted in the whole country for the event and is comparable with four year college times for the event ' also. Dave Ballinger, Gary Bertonncau, Jim Cole, Jim Gillihnd, Herb Kitake, and Don Cole, along with Rasen, all improved their previous times in the meet and arc expected to continue to improve, according to Coach John Stonebraker. RESULTS: 300 Yord Medley— Sonio lley- Monlco (Lund, light (SM), FULLERTON MEET Altliougli it r.iihcr chilly and the winds were putting up quite a rumpus. Coach Unlge ' s Mountain- eer tr.ick and field team c intinucd in roll on undefeated on March I 1 by wallopmg Fullerton, ' ) -M in a conference meet on the Mountaineer cinder-path. LONG BEACH RELAY The Mounties traveled to the Long Meach Relays on Saturday, March 14, and altho they copped one sec- ond and two iliird place finislics, their participation was a big di appointment. First of all, their crack 440 yard relay team, consisting of George Lewis, Tom Burke, Dick Sarrail, and " Hap " Hicks, was nosed out in very close finish with the University of Southern California frosh. Secondly, the 880 yard relay team, which consisted of the same r unners except that Tex Caddy substituted for Burke, got mixed up on the baton pass and dropped it on the very first hand-off and the Mounties were disqualified. And thirdly, their two-mile relay team finished a fast fading third. So, with all the lough luck, the Mounties were glad to gel their bad meei out of their system before the Orange Show Relays. Women ' s Play Day Draws High Schools Tlic Women ' s Athletic Association of MSAC was hostess to t h e Tri- County high schools for a field hock- ey playday Saturday, March 14. Schools participating were Pomona with one team, Bonita with two teams, C )rona with three teams, and four teams each from Claremi)nt. Chino, and Puente. Approximately , 00 girls attended. At 8:30, the girls registered, and were given programs and name tags, The name tags were hockey sticks made from pipe cleaners and wound with yarn. The programs were at- tractively done in t h c silk screen process by DcLorcs and Mary Jane P(Kjle of the MSAC art department. The remainder of the day ' s activi- ties went as follows; 8:45 — General meeting and an- nouncements, 9:00 — Twelve games (each school played two 20 minute periods.) 0 M) to 12:30 — Recreational ?!wimming. Miss Green, physical education in- structor, supervised the day ' s activi- ties. 220 Free Stvle-Agms (SM). (MS); Timer 2m 36 . 50 Yard Free Slyle-Rosens (MS), Hoddock (SM), Holl (SM); Time- 24. 6i (new school ving-Roiens (MS). Jorden (SM), Elliot (SM); 63.6 pointi (2 iudgoi). 100 Free Style-Hoddock (SM), RoierM (MS), eieck {SM); Time, 57,6s. 100 Yord 6ackjtroke-Lund (SM), Bertonneou (MS), J. Cole (MS); Time, lm,22.2j. 100 Yord Breoiistroke-Knight (SM), Hopps (SM). Kiioke (MS); T,me; Im I2,9i, 440 Yord Free Stvle-Agmj (SM). Guth (SM), and (MS); Time 5m:57.0s. 400 Yord Relov-Sonfo Monico (Bleck. Knioht, Hoddock. Guth); Time! 4milO.Os, FINAL SCORE- Mt. Soc. 20; Sonto Monica 55. HORSEHIDERS VIE IN CITRUS TOURNEY Slightly unhappy over their con- ference record which now stands at wins as against .. losses, Coach [ohn . rrainbide ' s Mountaineer horsc- liiders take a breather from confer- ence competition this weekend to participate in the Azusa baseball tournament. The Mounties have played good ball of bte, but have had a couple of bad afternoons, namely against Sanu Ana and Orange Coast, when nothing seemed to work right. Their game against Santa , na was a real debacle in which the Dons got all 12 of their runs on just five measly hits. The Mounties, of course, aided (hem by committing no less than six errors, and registered their worst performance of the season (to date) Against Orange Coast, the Moun- ties got off to a three nin lead in the top half of the first, but here again the Mounties took off on a bender (three more errors) and ended up on the short end of a 9-5 count. On the other side of the ledger, it must also be said that the Mounties have been unbeatable on occasion. Their 12-0 win over Chaffey was a real masterpiece with pitcher Ray Wallner in complete control as he hurled a beautiful five hit shut-out to notch his fifth win of the season. The Mountie hitting, which was so prominent last year, is slowly forg- ing to the fore and prior to the San Bernardino game last Tuesday the Mounties were carrying a healthy 292 team batting average, both in and out of conference play. Dick Thompson ' s stick work, which really sparkled during the Chaffey fray when he banged out a 4-for-5, has increased his seasonal average to the .400 mark and his conference average to the .444 mark. The team ' s season batting averages arc listed below. SEASON AVERAGES D ' Orozio. D-rf 7 3 4 .571 Thompson It -30 4 12 .400 Westerfeld, c -23 9 .391 l . jt ' ' i, ' ' ::: ' :::::::::::-:::2?.o t iil 5« nn Vf ...33 6 10 303 :?f. ' ' ' j ::::::::::::.i8 4 5 -27a ...31 10 8 .258 .,16 4 4 250 ... 4 1 1 .250 ,..4 11 .250 ... 4 I I .250 „.I4 1 3 .214 ...30 7 5 .200 ■ 1 " " TRIANGULAR MEET Coach lohn Stoncbraker ' s Moun- taineer swimming team participated in a triangular meet in the Mounties swimming pool on Friday and kept their record of never having lost to Chaffey going by turning back the Panthers, altho Makersfield, in turn, downed the Mounties. No new school records were set, altho times for various events were considerably better than usual. RESULTS. 300 Yord Medley-Bok« ' i ield, Chaffey. Mt. Soc ; Time, 3mi36,9i. 220 Yord Free Sivl9-Hov»» (S). Thuerwr (C), Bollinger (MS)j Time, 2m.30». 50 Free Stvlo-Roieni (MS), Bolt (B). Foiter 100 Yord Indlviduol MedIey-Ro»enj (MS) Mood (C), Low (B); Time: lrTi,ir6», Olvlng-Houier (6). Jone» (C), DeShong (8). 100 Yord Free Style-Hoyei (B). 0, Cole (MS), Brown (8); Tim«i 56. 7i. 100 Yord Bock»troke-Hood (C), Wllliomj (6). Low (8); Timei Imn7.4». 100 Yord Brooititroke— Hortmon (MS), Rui- letl (B), Jo jrden (C), T,mei 1m:20.6i. 440 Yord Free Sty ' e-M.ller (C), Hoyti (6), J. Cole (MS); Time: 5m 46 2. 400 Yord Reloy-Mi. Soc. (0. Cole, Word, Ballinaer, Roien»), Bokenf.eld. FINAL SCORE-Bakef»fi»ld, 41, Mt. Sac. 28j Choffev. 27. Norgoord. 2b .. Smolhormon, p Mendozo. p .... :g5tan, lb .. Toylor, U Wollner, p .,..™ Young, c - Morris, c . . 9 . 2 1 in Hilke. 2b --- ' ' " - " Teom Total. 282l9 82 .292 R H E MT SAC 000 120 1 4 9 4 B v ' eRSIOE 100 000 2 3 3 1 Wollner (winner) ond Westerfeld; Hoover Perrlne (4) (loierl, Weiiehedel (5) ond Porter. R M MT SAC 100 000 104 6 B 6 SANTA ANA 510 303 »« 12 5 2 Mendoio (loier), Wollner (1), Smothermon (5) ond We»lerfeld, Morrll, Ynung; Renne (winner) ond Ford, R M 6 ORANGE COAST Oil 402 1 9 9 1 MT SAC 300 000 2 5 8 3 Herroro (wlnr er). Spelgel (7), ond Block, Wollner (lojer). D ' OroKO (6), ond Weiter- feld. R H E CMAFFEY 000 000 000 5 5 MT SAC 000 104 25k 12 13 1 Downs ' (loser), " Smith (7), Hollet (8). ond Baker, Wollner (winner), ond Weiterfeld, Young. SPORTS TIME MARCH 27. FRIDAY Boieboll-Cilrus Tournome Troek-Sonto Ano-here APRIL 10, FRIDAY Boaeboll-USC Froih-here Tennis— Santo Ano— there Troek— Oronge Coast— there APRIL 14, TUESDAY Boseboll— Riverside- here APRIL 17, FRIDAY Boseboll— Sonto Ana— here Trock-USC Frosh-hero Tennii— Oronge Coost— there 40 TH£ mUHUIHHR Vol. VII Friday. April 24, 1953 No. II " Flamingo Paradise " Selected for MSAC Spring Formal Theme " Flamingo Paratiisc " . . . Thi MSAC Spring Formal to be held Fri gym. This annual alfair is highly her wicial cftnimmcc, as plans arc wcl ihc " Flamingo Paratlisc " ihemc; 1 thereby creating a very desirable at | nio pherc for d-incing. Reliable wurces repon that Tom- my lones ami his orchestra from Hollywood will be on hand to pro- ' vide the music that is uilored for formab. The above-mentioned sourc- es also cbim that admission to this affair will be one student body ticket per couple. Chairmen for the various com- mittees have been chosen and they arc as follows: Refreshments. Marilyn Nixon and Carolyn Russell; decora lions. Carol Sneddon. Don Miller and Roy Figuered; entertainment. Itctty Rcncju and Hill Smith; public ity and programs. Fred Wilson and Donna Hagantan; and invitations, Ijiretta Meyer. Posters, bullclms, and programs for the dance will serve as examples of the work of the art and publicity committee: Mary jane Poole, Delorcs Poole. Kthel Raig and (jrol Selle. When the fornl is brought out, those present should think of Shirley Us- scry, Darrcl Moore, Lucia Bryant. Bonnie McKec. and Mary Ann Mc- Kee. who comprise the refreshment committee. Unusual scenic effects exemplifies the talent of the decorations com- mittee, which consists of Jayne Dan- iels. Barbara White. Gayla Lamb, Avril Voight, Donna Hagaman, Querida Schindler. Bob Hoggan. and Harriet Ellingson. It IS the hope of the social com- miltee that every member of the student lx dy will take the alxjvc references into consideration and save May 15 as the ume to attend the spring formal, " Flamingo Paradise " ' intriguing phrase is lo introduce the iday. May 15. at ' :(KI in the college reconimcndcil by (Ilorta Skarc .md I under vvav. Decorations will follow WALPURGISNACHT SHOW GOOD PROFIT Despite A turnout of only 250 persons, the Inter -Club Omiicil-spon- surcd Walpurgisnacht cleared a little over $125 from the event. Pan of this contribution to the World Stu- dent Service Fund was collected in the form of votes for the queen of the festival. Adeana Farnsworth. Al- truist candidate, came out victorious over five other contestants, Fugenia Acbms. Harnctte FJlingson, Ruth Phillips, Cayle Smith and Loretti Meyer. Decoration of the gym was done by the Inter Club Council under the Indcrship of the chairman of the festival, Ron Scheidel. Tlianks go to Barbara White for the striking " mur at of devils " covering the trophy case, and to Mr. Charles Moolick, announcer. The school orchestra donated their time to play for the dance. Other organizations who assisted were Al- truists, who operated the " Beat the Champ " and magician booths; Mer- cury Club, who assisted in clean-up: Bcrean Club, who made and sold masks; WAA Home F onomics Club and Toasimastcrs. who operated the Sidewalk Cjfe; Press Club for pho- tography. AWS for the queen con- test and Alpha Gamma Sigma for the ctwtume prizes which went to Happy Hicks and Maralynn Honak cr. Doreen Pcden and Gary Cuth- bertson and Tom Maiden. ASB DELEGATES PARTICIPATE IN STATE J.C. MEET Asilomar was the site of the fif- teenth semi-annual Conference of the California lunior College Student Go ernmcnt Association. The three day affair was held on April 9, lU and 1 1 . Mt. San Antonio College was well represented at the conference by Lee Farnsv orth. ASH president; Pilar Cagigas. secretary; Ben Mark, sopho- more class president; ( " dona Skare. MKial chairman; Frank Wagnon, freshman class president; Hugh Pc zeshkian. delegate, and Mr. Kdwin Martin, adviser, and Mrs. Mills, dean of women. During a three day period well sprinkled with dances, entertain- ment, and other forms of recreation, the delegations from every junior college in California worked on the business at hand in workshops and the general assembly. Workshops were held in student btxly finance and drives, student government and committees, campus organizations, athletics, student publications and public relations, and assemblies anil rallies. Motions passed in the w irk- shops were acted upon by the entire conference in the General Assembly. Frank Wagnon was our delegate to the Student Ciovernmcnt Work- shop. The main Hems of business in- cluded a measure lo get the junior college pressure group in the legis- lature to work for ROTC on junior college campuses, The workshop and later the General Assembly went on record as opposed to Bill No. I ' J22 before the State l-egislature on adult education. t r» l Sneddon participated in the Publications and Public Relations Workshop. Among recommendations was a suggestion that a student di rcciory be put out including the names, addresses, and phone num- l ers of all the students attending school. Another suggestion was that publications commissioners be picked on ability rather than on just popu- larity. Hen Mark was our representative to the Athletic Workshop. Included on the workshop ' s agcntki were in- tramural s[ ftfts, student txxly insur- ance, and proselynng of athletes. Pilar Cagigas represented Ml. Sac on the Finance Workshop. Methods i were discussed for getting a higher i percentage of students in the Stu dent Body. The most effective meth- ods were those that were considered extralegal and close to unethical. However, the workshop was not in favor of mandatory student body cards. CORONATION— Devil (Mr. Moolick) crowns lovely Adeana Fanu- worth, the Altruist candidate. " Queen " of the Walpurgisnacht during the recent festival in the Mountaineer gym. Adeana also reigned as a princess at the recent Eastern Conference dance at Balboa. Princesses from left to right are Gayle Smith. Harriet Ellingson, and Lorretu Meyers. WAA offers basketball, hockey, volleyball, tennis, soft ball and swim- ming, consecutively, throughout the year for girls interested in competing with other schools. March 17 was the seventieth an- niversary of Founficrs Day at Chaffey College. Fullbrighf Award Won by Dr. Canavan; Assigned fo Denmark University for Next Year Dr. P. I(»scph Canavan. popular Mt. Sac instructor, recently received notice that he is the recipient of a Fullbright Scholarship for the 1953-54 school year. The Fullbright Scholarship is a State Department grant which enables competent men to tcath in foreign universities and act as unofficial am- bassadors from the United States. Dr. Canavan will teach at the Uni- versity of (x)penhagcn in Denmark, next year. He will icach in the tng lish langu.igc. handling " courses in Kng Ish. world literature, and as- sisting in the athletic program. Under the terms of the Fullbright grant. Dr. Canavan will l c paid in Danish currency, a measure that will help in a small way to aid the econ- omy of Denmark. Dr. Canavan Ixr in Europe for one year, and wilt then return to Mt. San Antonio t l lege. Dr. Canavan plans to use this ex periencc to full advantage. He wants to isit FVance and Italy to sec first hand many of the art treasures and places that he dcscrilies in his courses Dr. C:ana an will find himself in an institution that was founded be fore Columbus made his loyage to the New World. The University r f 0 penhjgcn was founded in 1479 as a public institution. It now has ()5nil students. Dr. Canavan will find a unique situation in course organiza- tion. No fixed lime is set for the Completion of a course. A student registers for an exam whenever he considers himself qualified for it. A minimum time of five vears is set for graduation with the average stu- dent graduating in between five and seven years. In order to get his Fullbright Scholarship. Dr. Canavan had to un dergo a rigorous series of interviews and investigations. He believes that his lectures on communism, among o ther things, bad much to do in his selection. Although his courses will l e taught in English, a language that the Danes begin to learn in the sixth grade. Dr. Canavan has started to learn Danish, as he feels he can get closer to the Danish people if he sfKaks their own language. Dr. Canasan did his undergratlu ale work at Bates College in Lewis- ton, Maine, and received his mas lers and doctors degrees at the Uni versity of Southern California. He has l»ccn an instructor of English, sociology, and world literature, for- merly served as varsity basketball coach at Mt. Sac. Dr. P Joseph Canavan Fashion Show Models Selected A hotel lobby theme was decided upon by the AWS Cabinet for the AU ' S Annual Fashion Show. Wednesday night. April 29, at S «) " cIiK " k in the gym. The sh )W was a successful event last year, with 70U people m at- tendance. This year ' s fashion show hopes to entertain even more fel- lows, girls, parents, friends and fac- ulty members, and plans are being made to make it a highly successful (Kcasion. In itations are l eing sent to parents of all sophomore students. Models. Ixiih men and co-ed. will Iw outfined by Taylor ' s and John P. Evans of Pomona. The Toasimasters had not chosen their eight models at ihe lime of prinung. The eight models chosen by the AWS Cabinet are Shirley Swaisgood. Nancy Beards- worth, (7loria Skare, Harrictte Filing son. Maralynn Honakcr, Marilyn Nixon, Sue Hitc and Adeana Farns- worth. Intermission will feature a piano solo and choral arrangements, accord- ing to La V ' onnc Schwa Im. pro- grams and publicity chairman. Other committee chairmen are Ruth Phil- ' lips, posters; Mary Daley, decorations and Carolyn Buckner, general chair man. Tryouts for narrator are under the superv iston of the speech de- partment with Miss Yeagcr as advis PLAYERS PRESENT SPRING COMEDY MAY 7, 8 AND 9 It all started when Mr. Barry ilido ' t diink that the {Kirtrait of (.cncral Grant on the S50 bill did liiin luslice l ccause he looked vi v.(lemn. As a result of this Lonclu ■•ion. he proceeded lo make a niar- cUius imitation of the $50 bill vsiih (lie General smiling! Becoming fas- . mated with his masterpiece, Mr. li.irry, who is an enthusiastic etcher, made several thousand copies of bis t»rk — simply as a pastime of-coursc. Through unexpected circumstances a bill falls into the liand i of coun tcrfeitcrs who move in to lake over. I men, reporters, and the curious descend on our hero, who, bv now. II actually t K)king forward lo the ( eace and quiet of a small barred room. Scmnds intriguing, doesn ' t it ' For the thrilling climax, plan to attend " Mr. Harry ' s Etchings. " a farce com edy to l e presented by The Players May 7, H, and 9. This production is sponwjrcd bv Delta Psi Omega, the MSAC National Drama Honorary. Don (Ducky) Morris, a former president of ( oth The Players and Delta Psi, returns to ihe campus lo play Mr. Barry. " Ducky " is a well- known comedian and has an enthu- siastic following because of his act- ing ability. Ron Bryant will play " Sassbuck Sam. " counterfeiter. His unscrufm- lous henchman is " Fifty " Ferry, portrayed by CJcrry Lynch. Barbara Bates plays Mr Barry ' s fuss budget sister and t trol Selle. a ten sear old girl. Barbara Walker, together with Wallace Oilcnian, who is a newcomer to the Uical stage, carry the romantic interest. . lso new to our local audience uill l)c John Thornsley as a stuffed shin ' banker; Shirley Lusbv as a chailery spinster; (Hadys Soderburg as the undertaker ' s wife; I n Bctts as the niay ir; (can Lcininger as a rep(;rter: and Charles Bendix as a press agent. All this promises to add up to an evening of hilarious enjoyment, su rcmemt er those dates: May 7. K. and 9! All scats are reserved and admis- sion is HO cents. ART EXHIBIT Reproductions of master paintings stressing the Impressionistic I ' eriod of art are on display in the library gallery through April 1(1. The display of the schcxil ' s print collection is open to both the student IkxIv and to the general public. Gallery hours are Monday through Friday from « a.m. until 4: 0 p.m. Beach Day Wednesday May 6 The pbcef Laguna beach. The cbte. ' ' Wednesday. May 6. The occasion. ' The MSAC beach day, of course! Like last year, MSAC is again having a beach day, and all students, faculty members and their families are invited to at- tend. Everyone will provide his own transportation, and furnish his own lunch, but entertainment will be provided. Among the many activities planned are baseball, volleyball and swimming. This will really be a big day. so everyone should be sure to support it. For funher information, see Ron Scheidel and Gloria Skare, who are co-chair- men of the event. 41 Delta Psi Omega Dramatic Honors The Players 2C!f ' ' B«rb«r« WalUr C«roI S«lt« John Cimpbel! G«rry Lynch Dick C4nc«llier Wallace Coleman Pi; ,v y Ron Bryan f SKaron Lacay Eugenia Adamt Brian Dobrow Sutie Robay JoKn Thorniley Milt Yaager Advisor EDITORIAL Constitutional Amendment A major step toward the elimination of a serious fault of the Student Council wjs taken by that tnx y at their April 24 meeting. Dcadwood dele- gates and commissioners who don ' t bother to show up at Council meetings to do part of the job that they were elected or appointed to. will be elimi- nated from the Council if a proposed Constitutional Amendment that the Council came out unanimously in favor of ts passed in the May Student Body elections. The proposed amendment will automatically remove Coun- cil memlKrs from their posts if they miss two consecutive meetings. The question was raised about Council members who were participat- ing in Spring sports. The Council gave the following opinion with which the Mounuineer is in full accord. If a Student Council member is not going to be able to devote two hours a week to represent the students who elected him or authorized his appointment, he has no reason to be on the CounciL Congratulations to iKt Student Council for recognition of one of their own faults and for action toward its correction! — L.S. BUSINESS SHOW Brought right up to date on the latest equipment for office use were several instructors from Mt. SAC when they attended the Southern California Business Show recently at the Biltmore Hotel in Los Angeles. Present were George Balough, Mary Y. Cerny. Raymond I,. Davics, Carol E. Ford, Fran McCrccry, and Richard S. Perry. Publlihad biwMkly fom th« monlh of S pt«mb«r thru Iha firti w»«k of June by tha A»»oc;ol»d $tudenl» of Ml, Son Antonio ColUg . ColUg. Stolion, Wolnol, Colifornio. Applicolion fof S«cond-Clo»» Moil Pfivilege for o publicoiion wndar th Act of Morch 3, 1679. oi Am«nd«d f5»e. 3i 20, Poilol Lowi ond Raguloi-oni. 19iS Edition) oppliad for Gan fof iubitrlptlon rot«, J2.00 p«f yat. incjudad in Stud«nl Activity f««. COMMISSIONER Of PUBIICATIONS Dick Sorroil EDITO«.IN-CHIEF Tony PoUo ASSOCIATE EDITOR Vlrgifllo Bloek CDITORIAl AND ASSIGNMENT EDITOR Loffy Sehworli FEATURES EDITOR Claudia Rouich SPORTS EDITOR Gl«nn Stanford lEPORTERS Jim Millar, ChorU Bnloian, Kavvfty BrycB, Glodyi Sodcrbarg. loraito M v«r. loVonnt Schwolm PHOTOGRAPHERS Robert Cobollaro. Eorl Shaildt, Donold Woldron, Jomvi R «t ARTISTS Rob«rt Moriinci, Bloir Caniccroi. ftob Motingo HUMORIST Stanley Uvlngilon Rogart TYPOGRAPHY Jim Fohrat VISITORS Mt. Sac ' s Agriculture department has played host to approximately 500 kindergarten and first grade students from elementary schools in the ncigh- lioring area so far this year. This program is maintained by the Young Farmers of MSAC as a part of their community service pro- gram. The youngsters arc shown the farm animals on the campus and rr.ld what they eat and about their h;.bits. MUSIC SESSION Students weren ' t the only ones who to ik off for the wide blue yon- der durmg Hastcr vacation. Tucson, Arizona, was the destination of Louis F. Ronfcldi. music instructor here iU MSAC. where he attended the Mu- sic Educators 0 nfcrcncc March 29 to April 1. While there, he took part in .i synip jMum panel on " The Contribu- tion of Music Toward Undersiantl- ing Our American Heritage, With Reference to the Maturing Student. " ART STUDENTS VISIT WALT DISNEY STUDIO Foster and Kleiser Advertising Agency and the Walt Disney Studios were visited by several art students from Mt. San Antonio College on a field trip two weeks ago. At the advertising agency they were given a tour through the entire plant including the layout room and the various paint departments. While at the Disney studio they viewed the operation of animated cartoons from where they begin on the story board to the actual filming. Those attending were Pat Terry, Shirlev Stauffer, joy HenscL foannc Ford, Hugh McClellan. Opal Fryc, Lorainc Caraway, Phyllis Case. Ethel Raig. Carol Selle, Virginia Thomas, lean Leininger, Mary Jane Poole. Dclores Poole, Jackie Betchner. Don- na Hagaman, Robert Mazingo. Fred Wilson, Eleanor Macosko, Shari L.icy, Ruben Martinez, Tom Wata nabe, Harold Kuchesky and Jcffcry Schrocder. Accompanying the group was Adolph C. Kath. art instructor. WAA BASEBALL CJirls ' Interested in baseball? Right now is the time to come out for practice with the WAA softball team. They are particularly looking for a pitcher, but also welcome other players, as no definite positions have been assigned yet. Jean Nau man, WAA president, announced that the first game will be played here today with Long Beach City College at three o ' clock. Games arc also scheduled with Chaffey, Pasa- dena, Citrus, Santa Ana, Compton and CJlendalc. Long Hcach City College organized a Majors club. The club is a branch of the WAA and is open to all women majoring in physical educa- tion. Highest honor a junior college Thespian can attain is membership in the National Honorary Dramatic Fraternity, Delta Psi Omega. The six MSAC mcmben enrolled in Delta Psi are coached by Miss Beulah Yeagcr, dramatic instructor. Membership in this fraternity is earned by points which are gained by participation in three major plays. This local group received its charter in 1948 with Don Morris as first prcsidenL Dramatic students who are active participants in productions are eli- gible to belong to The Players. This club sponsors three major shows a year and also does one-act programs for community clubs and hospitals. Membership in the organization is by try-outs and is open to any inter- ested student. ALUMNI SET DATE FOR DINNER— MAY 15 May 15 is not only the date of the Spring Formal, but also the time when former graduates of MSAC in- vade the campus to attend this an- nual activity. Invitations to the dance were extended to all alumni pres- ent at the first meeting held to reor- ganize the Alumni Association last week. Oscar H. Edingcr Jr., college direc- tor, was on hand to extend a wel- come to the old grads. Also on the agenda for the evening were the election of officers and plans for future activities of the organization. Jim Stralcy was elected to the office of president and his cabinet is as follows: vice president; Mrs. Lynn Shrincr, secretary; Chuck Young, treasurer; Jerry Laws, social chairman and John Douthit. projects chairman. WESKAMP ATTENDS AG CONVENTION Mr. Herman Weskamp, Mt. Sac agriculture instructor, recently at- tended the American StKiety of Agricultural Engineers Convention held at San Luis OJjispo. The pur- pose of the meeting, at which several of the Western states were repre- sented, was til discuss the latest methods in teaching agricultural mechanics and maintenance of farm machinery. WAA won over half their volley- ball games played with other schools just before Easter vacation. JC WOMEN HOLD DANCE SYMPOSIUM Wednesday, April 22, modern dance students from MSAC, Chaffey, San Bernardino, Riverside, Whittier, Compton, Long Beach and Fullerton attended an All Junior College Mod- ern Dance Symposium held in the MSAC gym. Miss Jean Bellinger, professor of modern dance at the University of California at Santa Barbara, present- ed a lecture-demonstration. Assisting her were Santa Barbara students, Rena Frabony, former MSAC co-ed, and Emma Lou O ' Brien. Each junior college brought a dance composition which it presented to the group. Following the sym- posium, tea was served in the home economics lounge. Miss Harriet Beu, instructor, and the modern dance class sponsored the event. Committees comprised Queri- da Schindlcr, invitations; Delores Mikan and Betsy Elliott, programs; Oorecn Peden and Barbara White, registration and natne tags; and Grace Wendruck, Doris Greenlee and Querida Schindler, refreshments. THANK YOU AWS wishes to extend its thanks to Dave Casper for his work on the six foot high mechanical rab- bit that was used for the Cotton Ball. Thanks to Dave ' s electrical skill, the rabbit turned on a ro- tating platform, and his pink eyes blinked on and off. Also, much of the dance ' s success goes to Nancy Beardsworth, decorations chair- 42 FAMOUS AUTHOR VISITS CAMPUS Ruih Sukow. writer of many nov- eU ;iind short stones, ga c an in- formal talk before a group of Mt. San Antonio College students in the school library last week. In the discussion period, she an- swered many quntinns about her works and on her opinions of the literature of other authors atx ut which the students are currently studying. Miss Sukow is best known for her itorics " Iowa Interiors, " " The Kra mer Girls, " " The Folks ' " and " Coun- try People. " Her mmt recent Ixxik published in 1952 is " Some Others and Myself. " The author has lived in many cit- ies in the United States and now is making her home in Clarcmont. She is ' the wife of Fcrncr Nuhn who is a noted author of many scholarly books. In charge of the afternoon pro- gram were Wesley L. Lewis and Dr. P. foseph Canavan. English in- structors. Serving as hostess wa Miss Mary Acord. ASB COUNCIL ACTS ON NEXT YEAR ' S BUDGET Most of the sprinj; scniotct ' s ur gent business was ctmiplctctl at the .April 1 4 meeting of the Student Council with the final approv;i| of the budget for next year. The final obstacle lo the passing of the budget was cleared with the granting of $2 ' MKI to tiic Student Body by the Board of Trustees. If this appropriation had not been made, many student functions would have liecn curtailed. The approved S 1 6.000 budget is the largest in MSACs history. Reports were given by the dele- gates to the State Omfercncc at Asil- onur and their reports were discussed at the inccting- The Student B xly elections sched- uled for the middle of May were dis- cussed and interested freshmen were urged to start petitions. Also dis- cussed was putting a proposed con- stitutional amendment on the ballot (or the purpose of removing from office any 0 uncil member who misses two consecutive meetings uiihout a legitimate excuse. Do You Want to be Popular Young Farmers Hold Field Day I osting more than 350 high school and college agriculture stu- dents, the Mt. Sac Young Far nier Chapter recently presented their Fifth Annual Field I ay and Bar- l)equc- Inctuilcd in the activities of Uic day were several judging class- es such as beef cattle, swine, dairy cattle, and a breed identification class. After the barbeque. which was highlighted by over 250 pounds of beef, the presentation of awards was made. Top team honors in the high school division were taken by Chino Mith a total of IXU9 points out of a possible 2000. Close behind Chino in second and third places respectively ucrc Anahemi and Boniia. High in- dividual was Roger Burrows of Ana- heim. In the College competition, Pierce itiuk first place team honors fol- lowed by Santa Ana and Cal Poly. Pierce students copped the first four places in individual standings to cinch their team victory. Entertainment at the barl eque was presided by Tommy Potter and his western band after which the visitors enjoyed swimming in the Mountie pool. at FORMAL DANCES Here ' s How! With the Sprint Formal cogiing up in a few weeks, there arc bound to be various questions ariiing about proper etiquette for a formal dance. Kinic Turmell. nationally famous writer for high school and college ftudcnts. composed a short ankle on " Musts For Formals. " If jrou have a question in your mind about what to do or what not to do, n»d on. Invite your date at least a week ahead of time; however, late bids arc acceptable with the proper explanation. It is customary for the boy to give a corsage. It is also polite to ask the girl what will go well with her dress. At party time, the boy calls for the girl at her home. Special note: To be on time compliments your date. At the dance, the girl leaves her wrap in the cloakroom, or if necessary, the boy will check it. At arrival, if the girl vanishes lo the powder room, the boy stands by. During dancing, the boy is attentive and tJTakes sure his date is provided with dancing partnerv Couple shouM be sure ro dance the first and but dance together. . ftcr the dance, thank the chaperoncs l efore lca ing. For that post- party snack, join (he crowd. Kittic statc that u is most important that the Iwy have his date home at the lime desired by her parents. Now- you know what lo do, so there should be nothing stopping you from attending one of the best dances of the year, the Spring Formal, on May 15. BANCROFT HISTORY COLLECTION ADDED TO MSAC LIBRARY The works of Hulwrt Howe Ban- croft, a detailed history of the devel- opment of the Southwest, arc includ- ed in a group of 79 books on Califor- nia ' s history that has been acquired by the Mt. San Antonio College library, according to Harriet Genung, librarian. The famous Bancroft Collection stresses California history from 1542 to late in the I9ih century. Bancroft is a noted authority in the field of Southwest history. Other books on California include several by Hubert Eugene Rolton, including a five-volume set on " An- za ' s California Kxj editions " and the " ■Rim of Christendom, " a biography of Uusebio Francisco Kino, Pacific Coast pioneer. Among other collector ' s items in the group is the four-volume set of Fray Francisco Palou " Historical Memoirs of New California. " edited by Bolton: " Missions and Mission- aries of California, " by Zcphyrin F.n- gelhardt; " History of California. American Period. " by Robert Glass Clctand: " History of California. Spanish Period. " by Charles R. Chap- man; two volumes edited by Mar- guerite F.yer Wilbur on Duflot dc Mofras Travels on the Pacific Coast, " two volumes on Francisco Garces by Elliott Coucs; and " History of California, " by Franklin Tuthill. SINGING GROUPS FOLLOW BUSY SPRING SCHEDULE The month of April has been a busy one for the members of Mt. Sac ' s College Choir and Concert Singers. Today the concert singers and the choir are giving three performances. This morning they went i ) Clare- moni to give their program at Ctaremont High School and at the Claremont Rotary. This aflernotm they are giving a repeal performance for the student body of Chino High School. Tomorrow the members of the concert singers will give a program here on campus for the Industry of Supervisors. Next Tuesday evening the Choir and Ct)nccri Singers will perform for the Puente Community Church. Selections which will be featured at all performances are from . mahl. the Gloria Mass, and Tc Ocum. Two new numbers will l e featured. These arc two Madrigals from the 1 7th century. Three popular numbers ar- ranged by Fred Waring will also l e given plus two well-known Negro spirituals. Soloists featured at all concerts will be: Betty Tracy. Gloria Sanders. Beity Rencau. Adeana Farnswcirth. Ctrol Byerly, . nita Akins. Gayle Smith. Lee Farnsuorth, Richard Back, Roy Figuered. and Emil (Ir- selli. . ccompanists will he Miss Smith and Miss Nina Hooper. MSAC AG STUDENT WINS JUDGING HONOR Johnny Faught. Ml. Sac Young Farmer student, copped top honors recently when he was awarded the high individual trophy at the Annual Cal Poly F.ducation Day at Kellogg Ranch. Faught tallied a toul of 2HK points out of a possible .100. The Mounties entered three judg- ing teams in the contests that in- cluded classes in livestock, horticul- ture, and poultry. The poultry and horticulture teams took third place ribbons while the livestock team took fourth place. Talent Show Visits Schools and Hospital Everything from accordion selec- tions to a magic act was featured in the Mt. SAC talent show- which was presented recently lo the students and faculty of Bonita and Chino High Schools. Included on the program was a magic act by Scott Maiden of Po- mona; accordion selections by Peter Ciigliero )f Puente; and a recitation by Ron Schcidel of Kl Monte. Acting as master of ceremonies was Bill Smith of Fl Monte and a 25 piece b-ind directed by G. Stanion Selby music instructor, provided the music for the presentation. The group has made several pre- ious appearances including Clarc- mont, Covina, El Monte and Rose- mead High Schools, the U.S. Naval Hospital at 0 rona and the Pomona American legion. They plan to visit Baldwin Park High School somr- lime in April. Today an All ]C Badminton Tour- nament is scheduled for I lo 6 p.m. at Fullerton MSACs WAA sent two singles and two doubles. Home E( Students Stage Field Day Saturday. April II, at 9:iU a.m.. o er 6U high sclumt girls registered at MSAC. in the M ' Mitc Economics building, for the High School Field Day. Immediately following, the girls met for a general assembly in the Physical Science building, where they heard talks by Lucia Bryant, Avril ' oight. Yvonne Champion, and Phyl- lis Woodruff tin the Home Econom- ics courses offered here at Sac. The main feature of the morning session was the talk given by guest speaker Dr. Oliver Butierficld. social science instructor, whose topic was " Courtship, Marriage and Family Re- lations. " The guests were served lunch in the cafeteria, followed by a fashion show of clothes made and modeled by MSAC girls. Carolyn Russell was in charge of the show, assisted by Mrs. Marx, who acted as commcnu tor The models were: Grace Wend ruck, jacque Siites. Lucia Bryant. Carol Hvcrlv, Yvonne Champion, Cirol Boycs. ' Phyllis Woodruff, Mar- lenc Rciley. Carolyn Russell, and Sandra Black. High schot ls attending were: El Monte. 0)vina, Baldwin Park, Boni- ta. Pomona. Azusa. Glendora. Chino, Whittier and Clarcmont. Credit for j successful day goes lo Sheri Gillmann, president of the club, Marlcne Reiley, vice president; Avril V ' oight, sccreury; Marjone Peacock. treasurer; speakers Yvonne Cham- pion; Phyllis W.iodruff. Lucia Bry ant. Mrs. Marx. Miss Terkelsen. the fashion show nnjdels and Dr. Hutter- field. the guest speaker. MR. RONFELDT ACTIVE IN MUSIC CIRCLES Louis F. Ronlckh. MSAC music instructor, served as guest conductor (f the " Friendly Festival " recently at Montclxrllo High School. Choirs and glee clubs frtmi Mon- icIkUo, Whittier. South Pasadena. Alhambra, El Monte. Covina. and Rusemead high schools participated in this musical program. Highlight of the presentation was a selection by a combined choir of 75() voices. Several weeks ago Mr. Ronfeldt also directed the combined choirs of the Oivina churches in a presenta- tion of the " Seven Last Words ' " by Dubois at the Covina Assembly of God Church, if M m; OPERATION MT. SAC— MSACs rapidly expanding Aero Club had a field day on March 24th when 157 studcnu took the Club ' s offer of a free ride. The Club members (I to r) Richard Sheet , An Lumley. aiHl Art Scholl contributed to the project ' s success. Sheets furnished the plane; Lumley contributed the flying time; and SchoU served as pikrt. Stu Angle and Bob Elliott, faculty members are dub advisors. 43 BASEBALLERS HEADED FOR CONFERENCE TOP SPOT— IF LUCK HOLDS OUT Boasiing a season record of 16 wins as jgainsc only lhr« defeais. Coach John Arrambidc ' s Mountaineer horschiders are well on ihcir way inward ihcir best season in Mountaineer history. Ahho the Mountics are currently in the second spot in the Eastern Conference standings with a ▼-» record, they arc only a half game behind the league- leading Orange Coast Pirates, whom they defeated. O last Tuesday afternoon at Costa Mesa. The Mountics, who caught fire in the Citrus Toufnamcnt to an- nex the Consolation Crown, have stayed red hot and arc currently rid- ing the crest of a nine game win- ning streak. Top-notch pitching from chuck - ers Ray Wallncr and Tom Smothcr- man, plus the tremendous hitting of the team as a whole, have kept the Mountics near the top of the heap. Wallncr has been the more ef- fective pitcher to date, working a total of 83 and 111 innings, allowing the opposition a toul of 32 runs on 50 hits, while walking a total of 30 and striking out 73 batsmen. Ray ' s record for the season is now 1 1 wins and only one defeat. Leading the hitters with a .5H8 conference mark is right fielder Herm Van ' urcn. TRACK FINALS TTie Eastern Conference Track and Field meet will be held at Santa Ana this year. Preliminaries will be held on Wednesday, April 29. and the finals will be held on Saturday, May 2. BOX SCORES 060 R H E 10 9 I 1 5 3 (6), ond MT. SAC 201 SAN BERNARDINO 000 UUi u Wolln«r (winner), Smolhermon Westerfeld, Hindi (loi«r). Kiiilei CookMV- FULtERTON 002 000 2 MT, SAC 100 190 « Wood! (losefl. Gohr (51 and Andfews. Wollner ond Wesierfeld. Horni, use f BOSH 200 001 110 5 7 I MT. SAC 200 103 tOx 7 9 3 Corroll (lojer), Stylei (6) ond Johnson, Smolhermon (winner), Wollner (7) ond Hor 1) 10 2 wng. 000 101 (2), ond Porter; 000 RIVERSIDE — 102 MT. SAC 060 Perrine (loier) Hoover Wollner and Weiterteld. SANTA ANA 000 200 - - - MT. SAC 000 000 05x 5 8 3 Voio (loier), Renne (8), o A Ford; Smoth ermoft (winner), Wollner (9) ond Weiterleld Eastern Conference Averages AB I R 1 10 6 3 7 8 2 4 8 4 3 1 1 69 H 1 1 10 13 10 8 10 2 1 3 7 1 4 3 1 76 1 000 1 000 500 406 .385 .381 .333 .333 ,250 ,214 212 200 162 167 .143 000 ,000 000 305 Norgoard. u - Von Vuren, rf . Thompion. If WejieWeld. c Brodley 3b . .. 1 - .20 32 . 24 2) 30 Livingiloo, lb 4 . . U Androus. 2b - Smotharmon, p Carr, lb 33 5 22 Joyi " . » 24 7 Young, c Hilk.; 2b Mondizo. TotoU 2 1 149 " MSAC Netmen Near Conference Title By Larry Schwartz Mt. San Antonio College ' s nctmcn coniinucd u» hold on to first place m the Eastern Conference with two conference matches left to go by dump- ing the highly r.itcd Santa Ana tennis team, 6 ' :.1 ' ' , They had to win ihrcc close three-set matches for their meet winning margin. The most gruelling niiitcli of ihc April 14th meet was Glenn Stan- ford ' s win over Santa Ana ' s Pcralta. Stanford won the first set, 6-4, but lost the second set by the same score. The third set was a marathon, going 34 games, before Stanford squeaked through to take an lH-i6 decision. 6-2 , Sonto Ana. def. Yaner, 7-5, 2-6. ie-16. CITRUS TOURNAMENT MT. SAC 000 001 1 1 I HARBOR 000 030 x 3 2 1 Mendoio, O ' Ocoiio (loser) (4), Smolher- mon (5) ond Young. Weilerfeld; Z ankh ond Boker. MT. SAC 001 021 000 4 11 1 PASADENA ,. on 000 000 2 8 3 Wollner ond Wester f eld; Hon son arid Tealor. CAL POLY 002 200 4 5 4 MT, SAC . 1214 13»c 51 14 2 D ' Ofoiio (winner). Mendoio (31, and Wesrerfeld. Yoyng; Leodom (loser), Doca- yamo (1), ond Ross. (Sin Inning Gome.) SANTA MONICA 160 000 000 7 5 1 MT. SAC 331 070 OOk 14 13 2 Adams. Signorelli, Myrray, ond Elorriol ond Borrioi. Spencer; Mcndoio, Smothermon (winner) (2) ond Young, Westerfeld, CITRUS 000 000 00 1 MT. SAC 306 031 U 14 16 Oyer (loser), Roh (4) and Gloze; WoM ond Wesierfeld. (Eighl Inning Gome.) Stanford. M. def- Perolto, 6-4, 4 , G.bion. M. def, Mortinei, 6-2, 6-3. Orselli, M, def. Lewis. 6-0. 6:3. Basore, M. def. Killion. 6-0, 6-0. Bornette, M, def- Kotes, 5-7. 6-0, 6-4. DOUBLES: ronez and Sionford, M, drew wilh Schulti ond Perolto G ' bson ond Ofselli, M, def. Morlinei ond Lewis, 2-6. 6-2, 6-2. No third doubles wos ployed. So. California Mt. Sac ' s strong net squad swamped the U.S.C. freshman team by a rousing 6 ' : -2 ' 2 margin on the MSAC courts last April 7, but they had to win two three-set matches to turn the trick. Winners for the Mountie netmen included Fedro Yancz. Glenn Stanford, Dick Orselli, Russ Basore. and Bill Barnctt in sin- gles. Yanez and Stanford earned one half point in a draw in doubles. RESULTS: Yonei M, def. Leonord, 6-1, 6-1. Stonford, M, def. Schoumer, 4-6, 6-4, 6-2. McClure. USC . def. Gibson, 7-9. 6-1. 6-1. Orselli, M. def Silverman, 6-0. 3-6. 6-0, Bosore. M, def Foote, 6-2, 6-3 Bornelle. M, def. Theisi, 6-1, 6-1. Yanez ond Slonford, M, drew with Schoumer and McClure. 6-4. 5-7, Leonord and Foote. USC. def, Gibson ond Orselli. 6-2. 6-3. Basore and Bornelt. M. def. Silverman ond 6-4. 6J3, Redlands Redlands Uni versity ' s netters had St too much strength for the Mt. Sac tennis team as the Mountics went down to defeat, 5 ' 2-2 ' 2 in a meet held April 13th on the MSAC courts. The most exciting match of the afternoon was between Fedro Yanez of Mt. Sac and Gary Boas of Red- lands in the first singles contest. While neither competitor was play- ing his best tennis, both performers displayed good stuff in the clutch. Yanez made the points when they counted as he fought back [wo match points to finally win the match in three sets. The score was 4-6, 6-4, 9-7. RESULTS: Yonei. M. def. Boas. 4-6. 6-4. 9-7. Gilletl. R. def. Slonford. 6-3. 2-6. 6-2, Marker, R, def Gibson. 6-1, 6-4. Mann. R. def. Orselli. 6-2. 7-5, Bosore. M, def Anderson, 6-3, 9-7. Rockwell. R. def, Bornett, 6-4, 3-6, 6-4. DOUBLES: „ Yonez ond Stanford, M. drew with Boos ond Gilleti. 2-6. 6-2. Merker and Mann. R, def. Gibson ond Orselli. 6-4. 6-2. No Ihird doubles wos ployed. Monrovia Avenging an earlier defeat at the hands of Monrovia High School and extending their won-lost record to 1 5-4, Mt. Sac ' s netmen pounded their way to a decisive 6 ' --3 ' : tri- umph over their secondary school F.l Camino also sent their swim- ming team to compete with the MSAC WAA last Tuesday. Members of the team are Pat Sinnott. mana- ger, |o Ann Folmar, Paula Jean Myers, Donna Hagaman, Sanni Bar- more, Dorothy Vcddcr, |oyce Atkins, Nancy Bader. Ann Jonas, and Jackie Mc Ardlc. The girls arc currently practicing for the All JC Swim Meet soon to be held. Results: SINGLES: Yonei. M. def. Evons, 6-0, 6-4. Stonford, M, def. Porker. 8-10. 6-4. 7-5. Binn.ngi. MHS, def. Gibson. 6-0. 6-3. Orselli, M, def. Worren, 6-1, 6-3. Bosore, M, def. Benson, 6-2, 3-6, 8-6, Bornelte, M, def. Olm, 6-1, 6-3. Bornt, MHS, def. Christy, 6-1, 6-3. DOUBLES: Yonei ond Stanford, M, def. Porker and Worren. 6-0. 6-2. Evans ond Binnings, MHS, def. Orsell ond Bornett, 6-2, 1-6, 6-4. Brown and Haynes, M, drew with Benson and Olin. 2-6, 6-3. - JUjI SWIM TEAM NIPS UCLA FROSH Meeting some of the top JC swim- mmg teams in the state. Coach John Stonchrcaker ' s crew dropped two dual meets since Easter, but nabbed a second and third in two triangular meets. The Sacites hosted Whitiier Col- lege and were downed 46 to 29. Next, Mt. Sac met potent Fuller- ton JC and Arizona U. in a three- way affair, Fullerton winning easily with 6K points. Arizona garnered 16 points and Sac 8. Ml. Sac ' s Bob Rasens again broke his own school record with a blaz- ing 24.5 seconds in the 50 yard free style event. To date he is still unbeaten in this race. Rasens is the first Mt. Sac swimmer ever to win an event from Fullerton. which year after year is one of the top teams in the nation. Rasens also took a sec- ond in the 100 yard free style. Santa Monica JC took 54 ' ; points to win another triangular meet with Mt. Sac and Chaffey. Sac made a good showing as they collected 29! ' 2 points to Chaffey ' s H. Last Wednesday, April 15th, Compton topped the Stonebrcaker- mcn 47 ' . to 27 ' .. CO APTON RESULTS: 300 Yord Medtey-Compton; Time: 3;28.7. 220 Yard Free Style-Sondo (C), More (C), Word (MS); Time 2.38.6. 50 Yard Free Style-Rosens (MS), Kline (C), Volk (C); Time 24.9, 100 Yard Individuol Medley-Wilks (C), Hortmon (MS), J. Cole (MS); Time 1-9 4 1 00 Yard Free Style-Rosens (MS). Volk (C), tie for 3rd. D. Cole (MS) ond Grohom (C); Time 57.9. 100 Yord Boeltstroke-Shute (C), Bertonneoo (MS). J. Cole (MS); 1:19.5. 100 Yard Breastilroke-Wilks (C). Hortmon (MS). Pell (MS); Time MB.l. 440 Yard Free Slyle-Sondo (C), Word (MS), Gillilond (MS); Time 6:6.1. 400 Yard Relay-Compton; Time 4:8.2, UCLA Meet Coach John Stonebrcaker ' s MSAC Varsity Swimming team defeated a strong UCLA Frosh outfit last Fri- day in the loser ' s pool to the tune of 3S to 36. Individual MSAC winners were: Bollinger (200 Yord Free Style) 2m SO.fls. Rosens (50 Yard Free Style) 25s. Rosens (100 Yord Free Style) 58-5s. MSAC (Cole, Cole, Boilenger. Rosens) (400 Yard Relay) 4m 22-9s, WAA ACTIVE IN SPRING SPORTS MSAC ' s WAA tennis team will journey to an All Junior College Tennis Tournament, Saturday, May 9, at the Long Beach City College I Courts. Two singles and two doubles arc entered. The .girls had two prac- tice matches in preparation for the tourney; one with Long Beach City College, and the other with El Co- mino. On the Long Beach courts Tuesday. April 14, matches were won by all MSAC participants. They arc Carolyn Craig. Loretta Meyer. Rosic Carmona. Donna Record, first, second, third and fourth singles con- secutively, and Sue Sullivan and Vir- ginia Thomas. Maralynn Honaker and Dorecn Pedcn. and Donna Haga- man and Ruth Ello. first, second and third doubles, consecutively. Scores were not available at the lime of printing for the return match with El Camino, played last Tuesday on the I MSAC courts. CLOSE PLAY — Outfielder Fred Knapp slides home safely on a close play against San Bernardino, whom the Mounties defeated, 8-3. The alert Mountaineer coaching suff has enabled the Mounties to win many close games this season, because of iu heads up policy and here is just one of the many occasions when it paid off. TRACK TEAM FACES CHAFFEY TONIGHT, CONFERENCE CHAMPIONSHIP AT STAKE Coach Hilmer Lodge ' s undefeated Mounuineer thin-clads face their biggest test of the season tonight when they clash with their arch rivals, the Chaffey JC Panthers, for the Eastern Conference crown at Grabcr Field in Ontario. The Panthers, who grabbed off the crown by upsetting the over con- fident Mounties in their final meet last year, are also undefeated thus far this year and figure to give the high riding Mountaineers all they can handle. The Mounties, on the other hand, are anxious to avenge last year ' s defeat and are determined to wrap up the meet as quickly as possible so that there will be no chance of a slip-up. Field events start at 6 p.m. with the running events getting under way at 7:30. use Frosh Two new school marks — one by each school — were set on the MSAC cinder-path last Friday afternoon when the Uni ersiry of Southern California freshmen team scored a 74-57 win over the Mounties in a dual meet. Jim Decker, who is steadily gain- ing recognition as the fastest col- lege freshman in the nation, churned the 100 yard dash in the amazingly fast time of 9.6s to set a new USC Frosh record. Decker had previously tied the Trojan mark of 9.7s which was first set in 1935 by Adrian Talley and later tied by Mel Patten, and aided by a slight wind, he fairly flew to his new mark. Preston Fctty set a new record for the Mounties by throwing the javelin 1«8 feet to break his own mark of IS2-2 which was set in an earlier meet this season. The most exciting race of the meet for the Mountaineer fans wa: the two mile event. Chuck Hollingsworth, running perhaps the best race of his life, put I coaches, on a strong finish to pull away I about it. from Trojan Walt Kalian in the stretch to win the event by twenty yards. Results: lOO-Decker (USC) Coyle (USC) Sorroil (MS) —9.6 (New USC Frosh record)-old record of 9.7 lel by Adroin Tolley (1935). tied by Mel Potion (1946) and Jim Decker (1953), 220-Oecker (USC) Sorroil (MS) Coylo (USC) -21,4. 440-Larrobee (USC) Hicks (MS) Ceniceros (MS)-49,9. e80-Prophet (USC) Casper (MS) Olds (MS) -2:02,5. Mile-Ledeimo (USC) Cosper (MS) Bonks (MS)-4 23.3. Two Mile-Hollingsworth (MS) Kalian (USC) Archibald (MS)-10-26.4, H.H, -Gilbert (MS) Base (MS) Chombers (USC) -15.7 L H -Decker (USC) Chombers (USC) Gilbert (MS)-24. , H J -Cuthbertson (MS) Tie between Smith (USC) Whitehurst (USC) and Griffith (USC)-5-10 d. B, J.-Arnett (USC) Decker (USC) Allen (MS) -22-10. P V -Levock (USC) Tie between Allen (MS) ond Richords (USC)-13, Jov. -Felly (MS) Bose (MS) Pierce (USO- 188 (New MSAC record)-old record of 182 set by Feity (1953). Shot-Patterson (USC) Griffith (USC) Ed- wards (USC)-48-7i i. Discus-Allen (MS) Patterson (USC) Tomkins (USC)-136-6. Mile Reloy-MSAC (Caddy. Ceniceros, Sor- roil, Hicks)-3 27.1, Santa Ana The Mountaineers, who have won some of their conference meets rath- er easily this year, found a new way to win a meet without even lifting a finger or moving a muscle on March 28. For it was on that date that Coach John Ward wa.s supposed to bring his team up from Santa Ana to tussle the Mountics but failed to show up thus forfeiting the meet to the Mounties. Coach Ward, like many of the other coaches in the Eastern Confer- ence, is dead set against holding meets on Saturdays because many of his athletes have jobs on Saturday and he. unlike many of the other out to do something REAL FAST — Mountaineer Bob Rasens. who is undefeated in the 50 yard dash this season, is shown defeating his Whittier opponent by at leasr five yards. Bob holds the fastest JC time in the nation for the event, having posted a 24.5s on two occasions this season. 44 SPRING COMEDY— What lo do or not to do with thU flower vajc may seem imporunl to thnc cast mcnibcr of " Mr. Barryj Etchings, ' but an avid group of ihraicrgorn who uw last night ' s opening of thi» terrific comedy went away with the thought that " His Etchings " were something to rave about Scene cast (L to R) Ron Bryant, Bar- bara Batci, I on Morris. Barbara Walker, and Wallace Coleman contributed heavily to the success of the show ' s first night. The show continues tonight and tomorrow night in the Campus Theater. First Night Play Performance Wins Audience Acclaim; Shows Tonight and Saturday Did you know . . . that Mr. Harry wjs fmally saved at the last minute from a lifetime in jail? . . . and that alt the smiling $50 bills were recov- ered? If not, yuu still have an opportunity to find out by attending the final presentations of " Mr. Barry ' s Etchings " tonight and tomorrow night in the Speech Arts Theater. Those present at the first presenta- tion of this hilarious comedy last night fully enjoyed the rollicking plot, which began when Mr. Barry, an amateur etcher, didn ' t like the solemn face of General Grant on the $50 bill. As a result, he proceeded to make a new bill with (!rant smiling ' When these bills fell into the hands of counterfeiters, many unexpected developments occurred. tJon Morris of Pomona, an alumnus of MSAC, heads the cast, and is -supported by |ohn Thornslcy. Gladys Sodcrberg, and Charles Hen- dix, also of Porrmna; Shirley I.usby and Wallace Coleman, El Monte; Ronald Bryant. l on Hetts, and Gerry Lynch, C o V i n a; lean Leininger. Temple City; Barbara Bates, Baldwin Park; Carol Selle, Arcadia; and BaT- bara Walker, San Dimas. " Mr. Barry ' s Etchings " is directed by Miss Bculah Ycager and is spon sored by I lu Psi Omega, national drama honorary. According to reports of the first- nighters, this farce-comedy is well put together and is guaranteed to provide an evening of full enjoyment. FOLK DANCERS CONVENE ON CAMPUS TOMORROW Remeinl»cr the Mth of May ' Why ' That ' s the djy of the Folk Dance Festival. The Pomona Valley Folk Danccrv will play host to the Southern Cali- fornia dancers from Santa Barbara to San Diego Ji the Blossom Time Folk Dance Festival. The program will l»c held in the Oillege gymnasium from 7:30 to 11:30 p.m. The Vesa Folk Dancers, who have performed twice in the International Folk Dance Festival at U s Angeles, will give an exhibition of iraditionjl Swedish Dances in colorful tradi tional costumes. Director Ralph Welch will welcome the dancers and spectators, and cokes will be provided for by the Teen Timers Club. STARS NEEDED All MSAC students interested in participating in the Summer produc- tion of the hit Broadway musical " Oklahoma, " are urged to contact Mr Selby. Graduation Speakers SELECTED The honor of student speak- ing at the Mt. San Antonio Col- lege Commencement Exercises June lith, was bestowed upon Neil Anderson, selected by the graduating students, and Pilar Cagigas. chosen by the faculty members. Selected on the basis of schobrship were honor stu- dents Ethel Clem and Thomas Maiden. CHOIR AHENDS VENICE FESTIVAL Mt. Sac ' s College Choir and Con- cert Singers will attend the All Junior College Festival at Flast Los Angeles College tonight and tomor row night. The individual choirs will perform for one another tonight. Tomorrow night at 8:00 p.m.. Mr. Roger Wag- ner will conduct the combined choirs of all the junior colleges for the concert. There are some 660 stu- dents taking part in the festival from junior colleges all over California. There will be an orchestra of about 1 20 persons performing for the concen. May iTth is the date of the Venice Festival. Mt. Sac ' s Choir will also attend and take part in this event. Last year the choir copped first place in the Venice Festival, They hope to repeat that success this year. HIGH FLYERS — Mt. Sac ' s winnings this spring ha%e not been con- fined to the athletic field, for the Campus Flying Club took its share of the " loot " at the recent Southern California College Flyirtg Meet held at Fullerton. The local ' airminded " students defeated such foes as the University of Southern California. I ' CLA. and Pomona College to walk off with collegtalc au supremacy for the Southland. Dr. Bell, college president i congratubting (L to R) Don Sumaker. Jack .Mohn, Jim Briles. Art Schol and Trigg Sheetz on their fine performances. Dean Wilbrd I. Staples of the T I Division is chairman of the Flying Club faculty advisory commiilce. He is assisted by Mr. Stu Angle and Mr. Robert Elliott. MSAC s Flying Club Defeats Teams From use, UCLA, and Pomona bM_s ilyinK club. Alj ' lu l.u Rho, came home triumphant from the Pacific Coast Intercol legiate Air Meet, held April 25 at Fullerton. This IS especially significant because MSAC. (he only junior College com- peting with four-year institutions of Southern California, won the team championship, which includes five first place trophies and one second place award. Team trophies include the top team permanent and top team per- perual trophies given by Dougbs Aircraft and the John R. West safely trophy. Individual honors went to Trigg Sheetz who received the top pilot trophy given by Lockheed, the Norlhrup trophy for first pbce 360 degree overhead power-off spot land- ing and 2 second place award given by the General Petroleum Corpora- tion for the 180 degree power-off precision wheel landing. The trophies are currently on display in the library. Other Alpha Eta Rho nwmbers who helped in scoring first place arc Art Scholt. club president, and I in Shuniaker. pilots, and Jim Hnio and J,ick Mohn. Immhadicrs. Stewart M. Angle IS club sponsor, Witbrd 1. Staples IS faculty advisor and opera- tions director is Ri bcrt F.IIiott. The Iniversity of Southern Cali- fornia Flying Club spoiuored the meet. Since MSAC won this year ' s event they will act as sponsors in 1954. Violinist on Goad Program Stanley Plununer, an outstanding young violinist, will be featured as guest artist for the sixth A nnual Goad Memorial Program, at the con- v(K:ation next Thursday in the Ml. Sac gymnasium. This IS the first time a musician has been chosen for the mcnurfial program, which is presented in the memory of Dr. F.dgar F. Goad, who u js jn original member of the MSAC faculty in 1946. Mr. Plummer has spent most of his life in Pasadena, but has thor- ouglily toured the West presenting Ills concerts. Besides all his solo ap [ ea ranees, he serves as concert master of the Pasadena Civic Orchestra. He received his first violin lesson at the age of 4. after which he studied with Antonio de Grassi of San Francisco and Sidney Grilbr. He IS presently coaching with Vera Bar- stow, former concert violinist, in P.isadena. Among his achievements are the winnmg of the Associated Concert Bureau Omtesi in I94S. the UCLA Voung Artists Onii etition in 1950. and recently he won the National Federation of Music CIuIk Auditions, the first violinist to receive this aw rd in lU years. Tl RKEY IN THE STRAW! George Edgcll, ag major, is " mothering " his flwk of fledging turkey chicks. George is looking forward to an ample amount of turkey for the 1953 Thanksgiv- ing holiday. 1 I CALORIE SALE! The YM-Y ' successful cake sale last week can be attributed to the untiririg efforts of Mane Dunham. Barbara Rozal, l orothy Weddle, and Carrol White. 45 lorry S tiworli Bob Cabal l«re louio Hawthora Vi -Pr«iid«n( Richard Brilt Mr. Thomoi O ' Coi Advijer Altruists Campus Service Although one of ihc origirul clubs on (he campus, the AhruiMs have been rcorfjanizcd this term after a short period of dormancy. The Al- truists are a group of students willing to donate time and service in order to aid in various projects dedicated to keeping school spirit at a high level. Among services already rendered this term have been participation in the Walpurgisnacht Festival and serv- ing at banquets held in the cafeteria. Projects for the remainder of the term will include furnishing guides for the high school open house, assisting in the forthcoming Student Body elections, preparing a survey of campus problems, and acting as ushers at the graduation ceremonies. Schwartz Named Election Assistant By ASB Council Wuh the liu lgcl ,tlrc.Kly ;ippr(i ctl. the business uf the .Student Council lia settled down in the routine duties of group hut items of ini)Nirt;mce were brought up ;it the last (wo meetings. Of the most imporunt w;is the inalttT (if the foriliconiing Student Hmly elections on M;iy 22. Puliticitv for the elections wiis discussctl .ind 1-irry .Schss.irt of the Mounuinecr M.iff iippointal Assistani KIcc lion Oimiiiissioner to ;iid ( mniis. ii)ner Run liry;int with publicity. Next in importance was a discus- sion with no action on the final examination schedule this term. Al- though the Council was almost unanimously opposed to the final exam schedule, they realized the conditions under vshtcli the schcilulc was made and accepted the fact they were stuck with it this term, but expressed the hope that a better ar- rangement will l e found for next year. A repi»rt w,is made alxiul the recent Kastern Conference Dance. Sixty.four couples from Mt. Sac at tended the gala affair held al HallKia. The financial rc wirt for the Wal- jturgisnacht was given and the net profit to be donated to the WSSF inclutling the queen contest and the wle of one hundred and nineteen tickets nmounied tf appruximaiely SI 04. Dave Casper was appointed to make arrimgemcnts for the forth- coming Student Council Faculty Soft- ball game. Six-Week Summer Session Begins June 22nd For the first time at Mt. Sac, eve- ning classes during the srx-weck summer session are being offered, accoriling lo an announcement by Dean I dwin T, Martin recently. Dates for the session are lunc 22 tbr iugh luly .il. and all classes are free of tuition. Inclutk ' d in the new evening courses which meet from 7 to 10 p.m. IS a course in art which covers skctcliing in various media, a psy cholt)gy class, and a course dealing with special problenis in mineralogy. Other classes lo be offered include: accounting. American institutions, art, bacteriology, mathemaiics. chem- istry, English, h i s t n r y, hygiene, business machines, public speaking, secretarial training, and typing. Day classes will be held from H a.m. to noon. All courses listed in the proposed schedule are tentative and depend upon preliminary enrollment which is nr)w open. Final registration will be held lune IS .md 1 ' in the school library. Further ion may be obtained from Mr. F.dvvin T. Martin. Mr. Martin announces that stu dents enrolling may earn a maximum of six semester units during the ses- sion. He also reveals that the schtMil been approval by the Veterans Admin ion and the Stale of California for training fr)r veterans of World War II. All veterans attend- ing under the CM. Hill must carry 5 or 6 units to obtain full subsistence payments. Concluding business for the coun- cil was official approval for the issuing r)f basketball letters. Candidate Nominations HOW IT ' S DONEI With the approach of the end of the term. Student Body elections are upon us. According to an announcement by Ron Bryant, Election Commis- sioner, all nomination petitions for all offices must be turned in to the registrar ' s office by Wednesday, May 13. The officers to be elected Include the following Student Body positions: president, vice-president, secretary, and sbt delegates to the Student Council. Any of next year ' s returning students who arc Student Body members and are maintaining a C average are eligible to run for these offices. To throw your hat in the ring for the May 22 elections, all you have to do is gel a petition from the Registrar ' s office and have 50 ASB members sign it. Abo on the ballot will be a proposed Constitutional amendment that will authorize the removal from office of any member of the Student Coun- cil who misses more than two consecutive meetings. 46 MSAC Young Farmers Annex Another Title Mt. Sac ' s Livestock Judging team coppeil second place recently when they traveled to the California Stale Finals licid at Cal Poly in San Luis Obispo. Last year the IfKals garnered the Championship trophy but this year were edged out by the Modesto IC team. The classes judged were swine, dairy, beef, and sheep. The Mounlie team, which competed with colleges from all parts of the state, included Hob Hoggan, Jim Miller, Hill Turn- quist and Rob Ott, alternate, with Instructor H.nrold Peck as ad ' isor. Tlie contest was the last one for sophomore Bob Hoggan who last year Utok high individual honors in the competition. Symphonette Recital Sunday In Gym The MSAC Symphonette, under the direction of Mr. Stanton Selby, presents its second Annual Con- cert this Sunday, May 10 at 5 p.m., in the College gym. The concert is designed to appeal to all musical tastes, with music from the 17th century through lt the modern. Two rarely performed works to be presented are the Brass Suite for two trumpets, two French horns, two trombones, and brass bass; the Serenade for woodwind instruments scored for two oboes, two clarinets, two French honu, and two bassoons. ADDITIONAL SPORTS STONEBRAKER ' S SWIM TEAM DOWNS PCC With Jim Ward and Hob Rasens leading the way, Pasadena CC drop- ped a tight swimming meet to the Mt. Sac swimmers last week. Going into the final event, the 4(HI yard relay. Sac ted 39-37, Winning this event gave them 4 points to Pasadena ' s 37. PASADENA RESULTS: 50 Yord Froeslyle-Rasens (M), Kowomuro IP). Cole (M); Time 25. 5j, }0O Yord FreeslyU-Rasens [M), Cole IM). Kowomuro (P|; Time 58.1s, 220 Yard Freeilyle-Ward (M). Bollinger (M), Clev, donee (P); Time 2m 44. 5i, 440 Yord Free»tyle-Word (M), Clevidence (P), GillHand (M); Time 6m 6,2s, 200 Yord Baek.troke-Kolb (P), Berlonneau (M), Cole (M); Time 3m 6,4s. 200 Yord BrBoitifroke-Kellogg (P), Sm.Ih (P), Pell (M); Time 3m B.Os, 100 Yard Ind. Med, -Kellogg (PI, Clevi- dence (P). Horimon (M); Time Im 17,2s. 300 Yord Medley-Ml. Soc. Time 3m 48, 6s. Diving— Posadeno. 400 Yard Reloy-Ml. Sac. Time 4m 22.3s. DRAFT TEST REQUEST MUST BE IN BY MONDAY Mr. Gerald Deal, Dean of men, announced today that there will lie ii Selective Service College Qualifica- tion Test at MSAC on May 2 1 . Applications may be obtained at local draft boards anil must be submittetl to tlie Educational Testing Service, Princeton, New lersey. not later than midnight. May I I — Monday. The May 21 test is primarily for those students wbr) were [ reventcd by illness or other emergencies from taking the test on April 23. However, any qualified student may take the Mav 21 test. ALUMNI DINNER— Officers of the MSAC Alumni Association are preparing final plans for the big Annual Alumni Dinner which is to be held in the College Cafeteria preceding the Spring Formal next Friday night. President Jim SiTaley, with the approval of Project Chairman John Douthit, Treasurer Chuck Young, and Social Chair- man Jerry Laws, receives the " President ' s Pen " from Secretary Lynn Shriner. WOMEN SPORT STARS DOWN EL CAMINO A toiiilnnaiion suimnung ant, tennis nieci was held two weeks ago between the MSAC ' and HI Camino WAA ' s. MSAC won the swim meet by the score of 2 ' to 2 , and the tennis match by 7-2. TENNIS RESULTS SINGLES-L. Meyer (MSA) def. D. Brown (ECJ 61. 6-0; C. Croig IMSA) def. S. Culwell (EC) 6-0, 6J3. R. Cormono (MSA) def. S. Wollers (EC) 6-2. 6-1. DOUBLES-Thomos-SuHivon (MSA) def. Hulsey-Wrogg (EC) 6-3, 6-0; Honoker-Ello (MSA) def, JorreM-Woodword (EC) 6-2. 6-4;. Mogollones-Miciet ' (EC) def. Lomb-Selle (MSA) 6-3, 6-3. SWIM MEET RESULTS Medley Relay Won by MSA (S. Barmore, D. Hogomon, P. S.nnolt), free Slyle Relay: Won by MSA (S. 6or- more, P SinnoM, N Boder, D, Hogomon). 33V3 yords Free Sly ' e: tst. El Comino, 2f d. N. Boder. (MSA). 33 ' s yords Bockslroke: 1st, S. Bormore (MSA). 33 ' 3 yords Breosfstroke- Won by MSA. LORETTA MEYER WINS BADMINTON TITLE Women ' s Athletic Associations from numerous Sf)Uthland junior colleges sent players to participate in the All lunior C illege Badminton Tournament at Fullerion |C, April 24. A Ventura ]C entrant took hr)mc the " A " division singles ' trophy and Lorctta Meyer of MSAC received a medal for winning the " H " di ision finals against Sylvia Turner of San Bernardino. Pasadena City College won the " A " doubles finals and Los Angeles City College took ihe " K " doubles. Other entrants from MSAC are Carolyn Craig, who reached the semi-finals in the " A " singles. Shirley Rippce and Minnie Thomas who reached the semi-finals in the " A " doubles, and Ruth Ello and Sanni Barmore who reached the semi-finals in the " B " doubles. Published bi-weekly from the month of September thru the fir«t week of June by ihe Asiocioted Students of Ml. Son Antonio College, College Station, Walnut, Colifornio. Applicotion for Second-Closs Moil Privileges for o publication under the Act of March 3, 1879, at Amended (Sec. 34.20, Pailol Lows and Regulotions, 1946 Edition) applied for, Generaf lubscrlption role. S2.00 per yeor. Included in Student Activity fee. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Tor y Puleo ASSOCIATE EDITOR Vlrglnio Block EDITORIAI AND ASSIGNMENT EDITOR Lorry Schworli FEATURES EDITOR Ctoudio Rowtch SPORTS EDITOR Glenn Stanford REPORTERS Jim Miller, Chorlet fieloton, Beverly Bryce, Glodyt Soderberg, Lorelto Meyer, LoVonne Schwolm PHOTOGRAPHERS Robert Cobollero, Eorl Sheildi, Donald Woldron, James Reese ARTISTS Robert Mortlnet, Bloir Ceniceroi. Bob Motingo HUMORIST Stanley Livingston Rogers ■nrPOGRAPHY Jim Fohrei TOWN AND CttlNiK Ihc Avm«.ijic(1 Women iiiidrnis in conjunciion with TjylorS jnd Ewm ' tlothing siorw Mjgcd their annual Spring Fashion Show aboard iht MSAC Swimming Pool and Dctk Ian week. Many prominent fampus personalities sened as models for the two panicipatmg sloixs. Gathered together as a part of the finale are: (L to R Back Rowt John Campbell. Don Miller. Robnd Taylor, Francisco Wagnon. Per Martini. Lee Famswonh. and Bob Carr; (L lo R Front Row) Shirley Stauffer. Marilyn Nixon. Nancy Bcardsworth, Maralynn Honaker. Bob HoRgan, Gloria Skarc. Ron Bryant and Shirley Swaisgood. AWS FASHION SHOW FEATURES AMBASSADOR HOTEL SETTING By Cbudia Raiuch Mcxicrn dance interpretations iccmcd to steal the show Wednesday. April 29, when i h c Associated Women Students presented their an- nual fashion shdw in the college gym. The loliby of the Hotel Antbassador was the scene of action where styles front Taylor ' s and |ohn P. K ans i f Pomona were modeled by siudenii. chosen by Toasimasters and AWS. Carolyn Buckner, AWS president, welcomed the over flow crowd and Pibr Cagigas narrated the fashion show. Adena Farnswonh and Dick Back sang two selections and were accompanied by Emil OrKlli. Next nn the agenda was the dance interlude which was directed by Miss Harriet Beu. with choreography by the advanced modern dance class. Twenty-one limlier girls prescnied their various mterpreiations of Pans. 53. Dancers included: Dorecn Pcdcn. Ruth McAdoo. F-lizabcih Ament. Qucrida Schindler, I f nna Lee, Belly Rcneau. Carole F.ngelhardt. Marilyn Nixon. Gayle Smith. Carol Sneddon. Gayla Lamb, Carol PauUen, Betsy Elliott, Grace Wendruck, Phyllis Case, Dons Greenlee. Gloria Sanders, Sandra Black. Roseanne Perovich. Lorna Sapp, and Suzanne Robey. Last on the program was the aqua- cade which was directed by Miss Elizabeth Green. This ponion of the program took place in the college pool which incidentally, fit very nicely into the hotel theme. Agile swimmers were: Sanni Barmore. Nonna Cbyton. Doris Greenlee. Bar- bara Weill, Joyce Adkins. Harriette EUingson, and Jane Mathisen. A bit of comedy plus advenisement com- bined rather humorously when Dave Nelson luned an argument with narrator. Pilar Cagigas, and ended up in the pool . . . dacron suit and all! Models for ihe highly successful event included: Rollm Taylor. Bob Hnggan, Bfilt (jrr, Lee Karnsworib. Ron Bryant. Neil Anderwin. John Camptwil. Per Martini. Don Miller. Dave Nelson. Frank Wagnon, Iini Hansen, Mrs. Margaret Nelson, Shir ley Swaisgnnd. Nancy Hcardsworih. Harriet! r.Ilingv n. Mr , |udy Beal, Mn. Rsteltc lUmey. Gloru Skarc. Maralynn Honaker, Marilyn Nixon. Adena Farnswonh. Shirley Siuaffcr. and Mrs. Gertrude Morrison. BAND PLAYS The Mountaineer Band will present its first annual concert on Sunday, May tt, under the guiding baton of Mr. Stanton Selby. The concert will begin at 4 o ' clock in the afternoon in the Rally Bowl, and is free to the public. The Batul will play varied, but popular selections that will agree to the demands of all music lovers. The Band is also going to present a luncheon concert at the Bank of America Field Day for 4-H Clubs of Southern California at MSAC on |une 6. The concert is scheduled for presentation in the Olive Grove by Dr. Bell ' s home at 12 noon. ' STRANGE BELLS " LATEST HIT Have you been hearing " Strange Bells " btrly If so it was probably at the student union where it ' s the biggest hit on the )uke box. " Strange Bells " has been out only a few weeks and it is already climbing. This is our chance to help make a song a hit. The com- poser of the song has a cbughter going to Mt. Sac, she ' s a fresh- man. The song made its debut on Peter Potter ' s Juke Box fury where it received a split vote by the panelists. Fred Danan is the new voice on the record. " Strange Bells " u on the Vogue bbel. Let ' s all get behind it and see if we can ' t start it on the " Hit Parade. " Virginia Bbck a the cbughter. POULTRY MEET June 29 is the date that has lieen set for the Mi. Sac Poultry Confer ence. The meeting will include talk by leading prmltrynten and will be open lo anyone in the poultry business. Representing Mi. Sac at the recent jcK isory committee meeting were; Dr George H Bell. MSAC president; .Mr. (;. A. Sherman and Mr. Harold Peck, agrKuliural instructofs. and Mr. Ernest W. Carl, comptroller. HIGH SCHOOL VISITING DAY SET FOR MAY I6TH S.uurd.iv. M.iy U». will find the Ml. S.K cjnipu lakch o cr by an ex- pfitcd 200 high Khool seniors and ilu-ir parents at the annual high scliool open house. To he isitcJ by the graduating seniors will be all the campus build- ings. The faculty vniW be on hand to explain their departments ami answer i-iucstions alioui their courses. Inter- esting demonstrations are planned by the art. science, geology, and physical ctiuiation ilcparitnenis. The Prognni will start al 2 o ' clock. Registration will take place in die library .ind the guests will then Ik i,ikcn on umrs by menibcri of campus organ i alions. The climax of (he afternoon will be a diving ex- hibition at 4 p.m., followed by the scr ing of refreshments. The Mt. Sac counseling staff has l een planning the program with Mr. ( ' (.A)nnor acling as chairman. Al- ihough the program is primarily for the benefit of high school seniors. .inyone interested in seeing the col lege is welcome to attend. In conjunciion with the open house, Oscar H. Edinger, ir., director, and Mrs. Mane T. Mills, dean of vvomen at MSAC, are visiting scleral high schools in the area to inform (he students of ihe curriculum of fered at Ml. -Sac and to consult with students about individual prc lcnis. Spring Formal Dance Plans Completed Breath-taking decorations will Ik one of the outsi.mding highlights of the MSAC Spring Fonnal next Fri day. May 15, at ' ' :0n m ihc college gvm. if advance preparations are a reliable proof. Gloria Skare and her social com- mitree urge every student on campus to pbn to attend this annual affair at which Tommy |ones and his or- chestra from Hollywood will provide the music suitable to every cbncers ' taste. As mentioned before, the deco- rations committee pbns to create a most desirable atmosphere which !l ' Miii [iiii f cr tnf right in the mood for j formal the minute they walk in the door. Refresliinenls will Ik served during the course of the evening, and enter- tainment will Ik presented to add a little extra color to the esent. .Admis- sMin will Ik one student IxjJy ticket per couple, " Fbmingo Paradise " has been chosen as the theme for the dance and all committees have been hard at work these past weeks bringing out this interesting theme to the best possible advantages. Sunwn.Ki ing, ( loria states that any who has not i nained a date for the Spring Formal is going to miss one of the 1km social activities of the Plan now tn travel lo ' Flamingo Paradise " Friday, May IS. al nine! HArtlM O Bm»a Jisc BUSINESS ED STUDENTS VISIT LOS ANGELES FIRMS Mori than sixty Business and Dis tnbutivc F.ducalion students of Ml -Sjn . ' nlonio College left early Thurs day morning on a business field trip to V isit the Remington Rand and P.icific Mutual Life Insurance Com panics, Unh located in Los Angeles . l ihe Remington firm the grixip S.1W new business machines, and how thev were operated. All students had the op|Mtriuniiy to " work " the machines. After lunch, the business group made .1 tour of the Pacific Mutual Insurance Conipany, where they s.iw i ffices in i|Kralion, learned the " flow of work " procedure, and saw all the necess.iry ei|uipment required to keep a large business Unn i |Krat ing. Dean Fran McCrcery superMsed the tuur. FORMAL Pl ' BLICIZERS— Vou won ' t be able to say you ( kii_.A the date of the Spnng Formal with all the potters about it around the campus! Here (L lo R) Gloria Skare. Dance Chairman, Ron Coleman. I on MUler, and Gavb Lamb arc securing one of the clever poum to an MSAC lamp post to catch all eyes. 47 TRIPLE CROWN WINNERS Baseballers Win First EC Crown Coach John Arrambidc ' s Moun uinccr horsehidcr walloppcd Fullr: ton, 17-0 Us( Friday afternoon on the Hornet ' s baltficld to end ihc season in a two way tie for the top spot in the Eastern Conference standings. K(Kh the Muuntics and the Orange Oxist Hir.ucs closed the season with lU-2 records and yesterday ' s play-off at Anaheim Field which was won by the Mounties (that is, I hope it w;)s won by the Mounties ' ) was to deter- mine the Hasiern Oinfcrcncc ' s rep- resentative lo the State play-offs which vvill come off later in the mnnth. Tlie Mounties are enioying their best season in Mountaineer history and are currently riding the crest of 3 twelve game winning streak (serv- ice team games are not counted thi: r year) and have a season record of 20 wins as against only i losses. Ray W ' allner continues to pncc the Mountic hurlcrs with a L -1 record for the season and right fielder Hcrm ' an Vurcn paces the hitters with n conference mark of .471. EASTERN CONFERENCE AVERAGES AB R H Avd HHk., 2b 1 1 1.000 H K ' i . c 1 1 000 Von Vwren. rf 34 15 16 471 T ORipiOn. 1» . ii 10 20 444 Wwierfetd, c 43 46 5 15 19 17 -442 ItnopO. d -370 bodln. 3b 38 13 15 .368 Livi! gftof). lb 5Sr,. lb 3 38 1 7 1 12 -333 316 O ' Ooiio. p 7 2 2 286 Androv), 7b . . 51 12 13 ,255 1nne». )f . . 8 1 2 .250 Tov ' or, Si 30 4 6 .200 NcKgoofd. 2b 7 1 1 .143 7 8 5 .143 Walln«.. p . 38 .132 Yo jr.g, c 2 .000 Toiols - 3» « 132 " 333 •-Not .xlud og Orange COQII ploy c ' f game. BOX SCORES: R H E Ml. SAC 000 000 1 1 5 Ofange Coojt 000 000 5 Weilerfeld Herforo ond BlotV. « H E Mt. SAC 315 010 00 11 26 Cholfrv 100 002 000 3 5 1 Wallre ont Wesierfeld; McLemore. Hallel (3), and Baker Son Bernordmo 000 000 t I I MI. SAC 010 002 K 3 4 2 Keller ond Jetrers; Smothermon ond We»l- erfeld. Mt. Soc .. 103 231 331 17 21 3 Fullerron . 000 000 000 5 3 Wollner o vd Wesierfeld; Woods. Keltner (9) ond Ames. Andrews (7). Tennis Squad Nabs Top Jaysee Honors Mt. SJt ' s tighimg Icnnis squad came home with the bacon by copping the singles, doubles, and team championships at the recent Southern California Junior College Tennis Tournament held at Long Beach City Ojllegc. F ' edro Yancz, classy MSAC ncttcr, justified his being seeded first in the singles tourney by breezing by Carl- ton Doc of Valley 0 llcgc in straight sets, 6-3, 6-3. Yancz then teamed with Glenn Sunford to annex the doubles crown by Iwrating Uoc and Newcomer of Valley by a fairly de- cisive 2-6. 6-1, 6-3 count. Yancz and Stanford were seeded second in the doubles tournament. Mi. Sac captured the team title by scoring ten points, three ahead of their nearest competitor. Valley. SUMMARY: SINGtES: Semifinals-Yonez (MSA) def. Room (Sonto MonicoJ 6-4. 7-9, 6-4. Doe (Valley) def. Stonford (MSAC) 6-3, 6-3. Finolsr Yanez def. Doe. 6-3. 6-3. DOUBLES: S«m if inol- Doe-Newcomer (Val- ley) def. Roux-Boehm iSonio Monico) 6-1, 6-2. Yonei-Stonford (MSAC) def, Smith-Winter (Santo Monica) 6-1. 6-4. 48 HAPPY DAYS — Ray Wallncr puts up the ninth zero of the Mounties. 17-0 conference viaory over FuUcr- ton last Friday afternoon as teammates look on approvingly. Ray. not only notched his fourth shut-out, but his I3ih victory of the season as well in Friday ' s tilt which gained the Mounties their fii t Eastern Conference baseball crown in Mountaineer history. Mountaineers Cop EC Track Crowns (. " uining thru with the chips down, 0).ich Hilnier Lodge ' s Mountaineer iliin-clads copped the final three events cm the card to edge Santa A na for the Eastern Conference " Meet (Championship " at Santa Ana l.iM S.iturtliiy aftcrn(M)n. The Mounties trailed the Dons by a 506 10 — 446 10 count with only the pole vault, low hurdles, and mile relay events left. Onn Allen won the pole vault event with a leap of 13 feet and Hilly CiUicrl placed first in the lows with a 24.8 effort to put the Mounties out in from by one point with the mile rcl.iy still to be run. A dropped baton by Santa Ana ' s I Ed Winter on the third lap of the mile relay cost Santa Ana a possible I chance to tie the Mounties. who won the event by 50 yards in the compar- atively good time of 3m 26.5s. RESUITS 100-Swmden (SA), ohnhorii (SA) Sorroil (MS), Lewis (MS), KnaoP IMS) -9 8 220-Swinden (SA). Kohnhorst (SA). Kirch- man (SA), Sorra.l (MS). Lewis (MS)-2I.3 440-KprchmQn (SA), Hicks (MS). Dusair (S6), Cen.ceros (MS), Caddy (MS)-49.2 eaO-W.Ico (SA). Freemon (SB). Brown (R) Cosper (MS). Olds (MS)-2 0I.7 Mile-Coicer (MS), Wilcox (SA), Posley (SB). (C). Bar ks (MS)-4:35.6 TWO-MI LE-Oenbow (SA), Stofford (OC), Pasley (SB). HoMingsworth (MS). Archi- bold (MS)-10:00.9 H,H,-DeYoyng (C), Moijolo (R). Owens (F), Griffith (OC). Tie between Gilbert (MS) and Holmes (R)-15,0 L.H.-Gilberi (MS), Sanchez (C). Moiiola (R), Owens (F). tie between OeYaung (C) ond Tuthill (C)-24,6 High Jgmp-Tie among Culhberlson (MS), Polond (SB), and Holmes (R), tie omong Allen (MS). Maijala (R). Sancher (C). De-- Young (C) and Dwchart (SA)-5-IO Bfood Jumc-Allen (MS). Bennett (SA), Moijolo (R), Owens (F), Winter (SA)— 22 ft. Pole Voull— Allen (MS), lie omong Litwitor (C). Igou (SA). Ellis (OC). and Swon (OC) -13 ft. Jovelin-Moiiola (R). Felty (MS), DeYoung ' O. Pollond (SB), Guslofson (SA)-I98-2 (New Eostern Conference Record) Discus-Roqers (C). Gustafson (SA). E.mers (C). Allen (MS). Von Dremlin (OC)- 138-9 ' : Shot.put-Von Dremlin (OC). Kaplan (SB), Swingle (OC). Eimers (C), Dougherty (F) —50-6 (New Eostern Conference Record) Mile Relay-MS (Caddy. Ceniceros. Hicks, Sarroil) Choffey, Son Bernardino. Oronge Coosi, Sonto Ana-3:26,5 Final Score-Ml, Son Antonio 59.1; Sanlo Ana 56.1; Ctiaffey 28.7, Riverside 26.5; Tie between Oronge Coast and San BernarcJino with 23 eoch; Fullerlor 8.6. Eastern Conference Champions] LEAGUE WINNERS — Undefeated Mountaineer tennis team copped first Eastern Conference crown in Mountaineer history this season. They finished the season with a 6-0 conference mark and a season record of 18 wins as against 5 losses. {L to R Standing) Dick Orselli, Bill Barnett, Russ Basore, Fedro Yancz, Don Gibson, Don Brown, and Glenn Stanford. (Kneeling) John Haines, Charles Christy, and Walt Hoag. Finols— Yonei-Stanford d Doe-Newcom- er, 7-6. 6-1, 6-3. TBAM SUMAAARYr 1 Mt, San Anton.o, 10; 2. Volley, 7; 3. Sonto Monico, 6; 4, Los Angeki. 3.- 5. Long Beoch, 2; 6. Tie be- tween Glendole and Posodena, 1. Coach Paul Welsch ' s Mountaineer tennis team broke a seven year jinx last Friday afternoon on the Moun- taineer courts when they downed the San Bernardino Valley squad, 8-1 to capture their first Eastern Confer- ence teiuiis title in Mountaineer history. SINGLES Yonei (MS) def. Shoveman. 6-0, 6-1. Sionford (MS) def, Todd. 6-1, 8-6. Grbson (MS) def. Herra. 6-4, 6 . Orselli (MS) def. Goolsby, 6-0, 6-0. Basore (MS) def. Taylor, 6-4, 6-0. Bennett (MS) def. Beordsley, 8-6. 6-3. DOUBLES Yonez and Sionford def. Sheveman and Todd, 6J3. 6-2. Herro ond Taylor def. Hoir es ond Brown (MS), 6-4, 3-6, 6-2. Basore and Christy (MS) def. Beordsley ond Jones, 6-2, 6-0. CHAFFEY MEET The Mounties defeated Chaffey. 94 -36 ' : in a dual meet on April .._. on the Chaffey oval lo win the Eastern Conference " Dual-Meet " championship. The Mounties. who were upset last year by Chaffey, took no chances this time and copped event after event to roll up the impressive 94 2 point lotnl. Double winners for the Mounties were Dave Casper and Grin Allen. Da c won the mile and half-mile, while Or in copped the pole vault and broad iunip events. Hap Hicks turned in one of the fastest Southern California jaysee quarter-mile when he churned the distance in 49.4. Ceniceros and Caddy nabbed second and third spots in 50.7s and 50.8s. lOO-Knapp (M), Sorrail (M). Lewis (M)— 10.2 220-Sorrail (M), Hicks (M), Lewis [M)-21.9 440-H.cks (M), Caddy (M). Ceniceros (M) 49.4 680-Casper (M), Olds (iM), Ellington (C) -1:59 Mile-Cosper (M), Smith (C). Banks (Ml -4:397 Two-Mile-Archibald (M), Hollingsworth (M), Behcan (M)-I0r28 HH-DeYoung (M), Gilbert (M), Tie between Bose (M) and Tuih.ll (C)-15.0 LH-Gi!bert (M), Sonchei (C). DeYoung (C) -24,9 High Jump-Cuthbertson (M), Sonchei (C), Allen (M)-5-11 ' 8 Brood Jump-Allen (M). Ffonkie (C), Sorroil lM)-2l-5 Pole Voolt-Allen (Mt. Tie between Bas» (M) ond litwiler (Cl-13-2% Shot-put-E ' mer (C). Allen (M), DeYoung (C) Jovelin-Felty (M). DeYoung (C), Bose (M) -186-3 ' - Discus-Rogers (C), Allen (M). Eimers (C)- 133-11 Mile Relay-MSAC (Coddy, Ceniceros, Sar- roil, Hicks)-»:25.9 (Choffey did not enter team) ELECTIONS FRIDAY .•— W li Fr nk Wagnon President CANDIDATES Chsrlti " H«ppy " Mickt Preiidenl Frank Wagnon, popular Freshman class prciitlcn(. is a candidaic for Student Htniy president. Frank is 24 years old, married, and resides in Puentc at the present time. He attended Antelope Valley High Sch(Kil in Lancaster, and Covma and Puentc Hijjh Schools in the local area. While in high ichtml, he lettered in football, haseball. basket- ball, and track. Frank earned his athletic ability to Ml. Sac where he lettered in track this year specializ- ing in the shoiput. Frank s} cnt four years in the Navy where he went to electronics school and then was with a mine force that operated off the Atlantic Coast. He plans to attend Whittier College and then to teach in the social sciences. In high school, he ser ed as ASB publicity manager. As freshman class president at Mt. Sac he has served on the Student Council. If elected, Frank says that he will " try to organize student governmenno a higher level of efficiency to repre- sent MSAC so we can compete with the best. " College Choir Wins Praise The Mt. San Antonio College Choir performed as a unit with some 600 other college choir students at the All luntor ( llege Festival which was held m the East l-os Angeles lunior College Auditorium the eve- ning of May ' )lh. Al out 15 junior colleges t(x»k part in the mass chorus. Last Sunday atternfKm the Choir went to Venice where the yearly Venice Festival was held in the Venice High School Auditorium. The Venice Festival is a musical contest held for all musical groups from colleges and communities in the Southern California area. Mt. Sac ' s College Choir gave two numbers fr r the Venice Festival. They were Te Deum by Kodaly and The Peasant and His Oxen, a Jugo- slav Folk Song, arranged by Smith- Aschcnbrenner. The Peasant and His Oxen was a required number for the festival. The choir, under the capable direc- tion of Mr. Louis Ronfeldt. gave one of its best performances this year. Three of the groups are invited back for the finals. The choir has also given two fine performances for Pucnte High .School and Pomona High School. These two performances were given last Friday morning. It ' s YOl ' R Student Body! Vote! Tfte mUHTAIHe£R Vol. VII Wednesday, May 20, 1953 No. 13 Art Courses NEW PLANS Artother new addition to MSAC is in the offing! This time it is in the form of a greatly expanded Art Department. Plans already passed for the im- mediate future include the transfer of the Interior Decorating classes to the homemaking buildings and in its place, a course in the History and Appreciation of An will be offered. Mr. Adolf Kath vmH be the instructor for this course which will be supple- mented with strip films and koda- chronie. Additions to the Art Department which .ire now pending include four points: first, the Art Department will be nu ved to buildings three and four from its present location in the Life Science building; these build- ings will l e left where they are now, but with a few mtxlificatians in the next two years; one of these modi- fications IS a patio for the artists. New classes which will be offered are ceramics, history of art, still life, oil painting, and figure drawing. The commercial course is now Iwing offered which lakes in textile silk screening and lettering. Violinist Featured on Goad Memorial Service Stanley Flummer, an outstanding young violinist, and concert master of the Pasadena Civic Orchestra, pre scnted an extremely fine convocation program May 14th at 1 1 :U0 a.m. Among his numliers were Cha- conna by Viiali; Sonata, Debussy; Folk Dance, Beethoven; and Intro- duction and Rondo Capriccioso, SaintSaciu. Mr. Plummcr has traveled ex- tensively through the West, present- ing his violin concerts. The young violinist has already achieved many awards; his most recent tKing that of winning the National Federation of Music Clubs Auditions. He was the first violinist to receive this award in 10 years. The Goad Memorial was estab- lished in the memory of Dr. Edgar F . Goad , a past member of the original faculty in 1946. Remember! ASB elections Friday! High School Day Draws Crowd Beginning uilh registration in the library and ending with a di ing exhibition, the MSAC open bouse last Saturday afternoon proved to be very interesting to the huge crowd of visitors who toured the campus. Special demonstraiions in several of the science departments high- lighted the day ' s program and these included a demonstration of the arious types of building materials, and the testing of these materials by standards of the construction labora- tories, under the supervision of Bernard ]. Conrad; sound fidelity testing in the physics department by Leroy Sproc; chemistry demonstra- tions by A. W. McDernioth; and .i lapidary exhibit by Darold |. Henry of the geology department. All campus buildings were open to the guests for their inspection and the faculty was on hand in their class- r K)(ns to explain their respective de- partments and answer questions. Guests were then taken on tours of the campus which ended at the gym where a di ing exhibition was performed. Refreshments were also served at this time. Thomas J. O ' Connor, counseling coordinator, was chairman for this annual event. SUMMER CLASSES OPEN JUNE 21 The Mount San .Antonio College Summer Session will begin June 21. and continue for six weeks until ]uly 31. There will be both day and evening classes; day classes from the hours S to 12 a.m.; and evening clas-ses from 7 to 10 p.m. Some of the courses offered are Accounting, American Institutions; Art; Business Math; Chemistry; lish, Machine Calculation; Math; Public Speaking: Secretarial Train- ing and Typing. Art. Psychology, and Special Problems (Mineralogy) will be the classes offered during the evening. Through summer school, six col- lege units can l e earned. However, full credit wilt be granted only to those students who fulfill course re- quirements, and whose attendance is regular. Vote! Vote! Vote! Charles " Happy " Hicks is a candi- date for the office of Student Body president at Mt. Sac in this Friday ' s elections. Happy is 2 % years old, lives in Pomona, and attended Pomona High School. Before he came to Ml, Sac. Happy served for four years in the U. S. Marines, see- ing one year ' s duly in Korea. Happy was Student Body presi dent at Pomona High and also served as )unior class president. He bad three years of track con pelition in high schcHil and participated in f K t- ball one year. At Mt. Sac, he has been one of the mainstays of the track team which won the F.astcrn Conference Championship and also on the cross-country team. Happy is a member of Alpha Cinima Sigma and the Mercuries. He IS majoring in secondary educa- tion .ind plans to continue his ed- ucation at either Pnniona or Oc cidcntal Colleges. Happy hopes to eventually get a master ' s and doctor ' s degrees in the education field. If he is elected. Happy hopes " to initiate a more active program by and for the students of the college, and to gel a wide span of student opinion and put (heir suggestions into practice. " Student Elections Take Campus Spotlight Friday is the time and the place is the outdoor theater be- hind the library. Election time is here and next year ' s Student Body officers and the nucleus of next term ' s Student Council wiU be determined as a result of Friday ' s voting. To be de- cided by the voiirig will be Stu- dent Body president and vice- president and six delegatevai- brge (o the Student Council. All the candidates are de- scribed in this issue of the Mounuineer and the campaign will be in full swing today and tomorrow. Friday is the big day. however. Lei ' s sec a big turnout and let ' s elect the best Student Body officers we have ever had! CADUCEANS Members of the Caducean Club traveled to Chino Institution for men for a tour recently. Highlighting the visit was a talk by the resident physician. Dr. Fmmons Surgeon, after they went through the chapels, hobby shop and the library and had Spring Comedy Termed " Great " Strange thing are happening! A very startling fact was brought to light two v«-cekt ago during the ihrec-nighi run of the comedy, " Mr. Barry ' s Etchings. " According to Miss Beulah Yeager, faculty director f f the pby, the three overflow audiences were almost entirely com- munity people, evidence that the MSAC students just didn ' t turn out for one of the best preientatioru of the year. Nevenhelrss, the produc- tion was reported to be a big succm and very deserving of the praise and advance publicity " Barbara Hate proved to lie the bcsi talent ile eU»|)ed this year in the drama department, and great plans are l eing made for her for next year, " stated Miss Yeager. She also claims that Don Beits gives protnite for next year with hit sense of tun- ing and " theatre sense. " Of course, the male lead, alumnus I on " Ducky " Morris, was e satlonal as Mr. Barry; however. Ins many years of dramatic experience both at SAC and the Portervillc Barn Theatre partially ac- count for his outstanding ability as an .icti r. Extraordirury versatility was ex- emplified in the roles of Carol Salle and Jerry Lynch. In previous plays Carol portrayed an old bdy and Jerry, the straight - laced Mother Superior; while in " Mr. Barry ' s Etchings, " Carol turned out to be a ten-year-old girl and Jerry, a gang- ster ' s moll. Harlura V.dker and Wally Ciilc- man did an excellent job of provid- ing the romantic interest and arc re|.x rted to have Ikco quite convinc- ing in their portrayal of the young Couple in love. Added acknowl- edgment should go to Barbara for her help .is character ci ach behind the scenes. Special recognition is given John 1 ' hornsley. who not only did a fine job as the banker in the comedy, but alv) displayed his outstanding artistic talent by making the complicated vets. Incidentally, these set must l e built out from the original small stage by the use of little platforms and ubietops. In summarizing, Miss Yeager claims that every person in the cast and stage crew did an outstanding job and that she is looking forward optiinisticalty to future productions. CAMPUS ARTISTS DISPLAY WORKS I- ' ruin now until May 29, out- standing works of MSAC an stu- dents will l e on display in the library gallery. Everyone is invited to at- tend a lea honoring the artists in the gallery May 19 at 2 p.m. and tivtcn t i a panel discussion reviewing their exhibits, according to Adolph Kaih, art department head. Besides the extended day class students, exhibitors include Zoe Ann Halvorvin, Sharon Lacey. Fred Wilson. F.dna Stafford. Robert Kiiahara, Tom WatarulK, H.irold Kuchesky, John Nichols. Lor.iine tjrawav and ()( il Fryc. LIBRARY LECTURE Carol E. Ford and Charles S. Booth, members of the school faculty, presented a lecture on " Souihwcsi Pottery " May 1 4th. in the Library. To accompany the lecture of ancient pottery, Hohokan pottery was used for examples. Slides were shown of New Mexico and Arizona areas, where the pottery was made. Indian Mjiiery, baskets, Navajo blankets and rugs were also among the exhibited collection. Don ' t cry, vote! 49 Vice-President l Bob Adams Vic ' Pr«iid«nt Bob Adams is a candidalc for vice- president of the Studcrni Body. Boh lives in Cn ina and attended Covina High Schtkol. While at Covinj High, he served as sophomore class presi- dent, and on the junior class legis- lature. He was Commissioner of Athletics and attended Hoy ' s State. In athletics, he lettered in track. basketball, tennis, and football. While at Ml. Sac, he was one of the standouts on this year ' s basketball team. Bob is a business administration major and after his graduation, he plans to attend UCLA. After he completes his education, he plans to go into the retail sales field, probablv in men ' s clothing. Roy Figucred will have his name on Friday ' s lullot in the race for vice-president. Roy is iK years old and lives in Baldwin Park. He at- tended Covina High School where he was president of the Art Club and a member of the Hi-Y and Letter- man ' s Clubs. Roy lettered in football in high school and also here at Mt. Sac. Roy is majoring in Forestry and plans to finish his education nr Oregon State College. After his ed ucation. he hopes to become a forest ranger. If elected, Roy hopes ' To aid and improve the Student Body in all wa)- . " Richard OnelU is a candidate for vice-president. Dick is 19 years old and lives in Pomona. He attended Pomona High School where he was voted the most active boy in school. After glancing at his activities, it is no trouble to see why! While at Pomona High, he was captain of the tennis team. Varsity Club president member of the scholarship feder.i- tion, Science and Math Club vice- president, and year book sports editor. Dick has demonstr.itcd his athletic ability at Mt. Sac as one of the main stays of the Mountie championship tennis squad this year. Dick is a prc- med major and plans to go on to UCLA to finish his education. Richard Orselli Vice-President Roy Figuered Vice-Projident Fwbl ' thtd b -w« kly from ih« month of S pi mb«r thru ih firit waak of Jwn« by lh« Ai»o iai d Sludenli of Ml. Son Antonio ColUga, ColUg Stoilon. Wolnut. Cotifornio. Applicolion for SccondCloii Moil Privilege for o publkotion undsr the Act of Morch 3, 1879. oi Amended ISec 34 20. Potlol Low ond Regulot.oni, 1944 Edition) opplied for. Caneror twbKripHon rote. $200 per year. Included in Student Activity fee COMMISSIONER OF PUBLICATIONS Dick Sorroil EOlTORtNCHIEF Tony Puleo ASSOCIATE EDITOR Virginio Klock EDITORIAL AND ASSIGNMENT COITOR lorry Schworli FEATURES EDITOR Cloudio Rouich SPORTS EDITOR Glenn Stanford REPORTERS Jim Miller. Chorlei Beloion. Beverly Bryce, Glodyi Sederberg. loretto Meyer, LoVonne Schwolm PHOTOGRAPHERS Robert Coballtro. EofI Shelldi. Donold Woldron, Jamei Reeta ARTISTS Robert Mortinet, Bloir Cenicerot. Bob Moiingu NUMOIIST SlonUy liwtngiton Rogcrt TYPOGIAPHY Jim fohrei CAN YOU VOTE? AN EDITORIAL If you won ' t have time to vote Friday, don ' t bother to read the rest of this editorial because it won ' t interest or concern you! The last Student Body elections at Mt. Sac set a record for the poorest turnout of voters of any previous election in the history of the school. Since that time, we have had other records set at Mt. Sac, the kind we are proud of, namely our achievements of winning three Conference championships in our athletic en- deavors and in our attendance at workshops where our repre- sentation means a great deal in school prestige. Friday is the most inifwrtant Student Body election of a year that has seen all old records fall before new and better marks. Let ' s set a new record! Let ' s get out a record vote and make this truly a record breaking year. The candidates are described in this issue of the MOUNTAINEER. Look them over, make your choices, and we ' ll see you at the polls on Friday. — L. S. Students at ' entura College are looking forward to the new swim- ming pool they are going to have built between the men ' s and wom- en ' s gyms. The new Science hall at Santa Monica City College is now in full operation. This elaborate addition has 17 science and commerce class- rixims and laboratories. Chaffey Junior College Drama stu- dents write and present their own plays before the faculty and students of Chaffey. Vote! FriiJay ' s the lime! AIR STUDENTS VISIT BURBANK AIRFIELD Seven sophomore students who are majors in aeronautics from the engine shop on campus visited the Pacific Acromotive Corporation in Hurbank last Thursday, May 14th. This group of students was privi- leged lo hear a representative team from Pratt and Whitney Aviation Engine Corporation talk on the ways of aviation at a banquet held there. Those attending were: Charles Townc, Hob Reynolds. Terry Leisl, Charles Faulkner, Harold Hanna- gan, Harry Mansfield, and Jack Mohn. The students were accom- panied by Mr. Robert Elliott. In the Culture Corner WITH STANLEY LIVINGSTON ROGERS Vote! Behind the library ' s the place! It ' s time for a change! Vote! 1 often listen to the wireless (radio) for a quiet evening of culture. A fortnight ago I tuned to station K.R.A.Z.Y. The first program 1 heard was " The Whizz Kid. " The p.mcl was composed of Arthur Scholl. Wil- liam Grant. David Pierce, William Rayso r. Bettc House, Shirley Sways- good, Sue Hitt, Carole Englehardt, and Gbdys Soderberg. Mr. Moolick was moderator. Then I heard a drama trial of .i famous murder case starring Mr. Bernard Conrad as the judge: " If I quit smoking my pipe I ' d lose my best friend; and what else could I use to roast my peanuts in- " The bailiff as Waller Horn, with the fi pcller driven beanie. Johnny Gibbons as the ace athlete in ping pong. Lee Famsworth and his gun moll. Gayle Smith, as the notorious pair convicted tor dope smuggling. Miss Elizabeth Greene, hose racket was tennis, and Mr. John Arrambide, who taught young athletes base stealing. Honor- ;iblc (?) mention went to Tom Maiden, the magician who was al- ways breaking out of jail. There was a commercial by Ben Marks and Hugh Pezeshkian: Bad Hen: " rni gonna plug y.i! " Glue Fingers Hugh: " No don ' t shoot! 1 wo n ' t iidvertisc Choka Cola any more! No, not delicious, nutri- tious Choka Cola — the soothing-way- to-dic-drinkl " Bad Ben: ' " Promise? " Glue Fingers: " Yes I promise. " Bad Hen: ' Why Hugix, you bum, anyone who won ' t choke up for Choka Cola aught to be shot. I ' m go- ing to let you ha c it anyway ' " Hugh: " Oboy! You ' re givmg mc a whole case of Choka Cola! " Ben: " Friends, the unique flavor of our product is derived from a patented formula containmg one old shoe, a matching sweaty sock, under arm perspiration (3 gal. 100), an old inner tube, orange peelings, aqua regia (3 gal. 1 00), gooey film from our workers ' teeth, odds and ends from junk yards, 3 dead cats, a pinch of salt, and 500 grams uf arsenic to give it that langy tasle. And now, Gay Siner as the Prone Stranger and that great fat lover, the Crisco Kid (or [usi Plam Si). Bob Reynolds Paunchy Pancho, the tubby littic side kick of the Crisco Keed. I heard .i tender love story en- titled " Shoily Faces Life " ; the story was of a devoted couple starring Shirley Laccy as Shoily Tracy, and co-starring Darryl Westerfield. It went suniething like this; Shoiley: " Hey big boy! " Darryl; " Drop dead! " S.: " Hey curley locks, Dcrr-il ' Comc ' re! " D.: " Some other time babe! " S.: " Say, how about taking me to da dance tonitc. hey? " D.: " Drop dead! " S.: " Over my dead body! " D.: " It can be arranged! " Dick Akers gave the commercial: " Ladies! Use Hawlcy and Hanson ' s Facial Heauty Cream. Hawlcy and Hanson ' s beauty cream is not only recommended for your face, but for use as a fly spray, insecticide, rat poison, and as a refiller for a)r vick. We heartily endorse it for use in all mortuaries. Mother, the kiddies can use our prtxJuct for bubble gum! It ' s an excellent spray and fertilizer for pest control in the garden. We guar- antee its use in everything except as Huge Crowd at Spring Formal " Flamingo Paradise, " with its lovely decorations, dimmed lights, and stjft music, was the setting for (he MSAC annual spring formal last Friday evening. Over one hundred ;ind fifty handsome couples danced in the college gym to the music of Tommy Jones and his Hollywood orchestra. Added highlight to the excning was the entertainment provided by several students. " Now you Know " and " Summer in the Night " were the two selections sung by a trio ctmsisting of Adeana Farnsworth. Pilar Cagigas. and Hetty Rencau. Versatile Emil Orsclli, who is both an accomplished pianist and singer, pulled a switch and played the ac- cordian. Not to be outdone. Lee Farnsworth n ot only sang, but also acted as master of ceremonies for the entertainment. Atmosphere was provided by the very outstanding decorations which included everything from a lx»at to graceful flamingoes. Refreshments were served during the course of the evening. To be complimented for the ex- cellent job are general chairman Gloria Skarc; her numerous commit- tee members, and chairmen; Carol Sneddon, Don Miller, and Rpy Figuered, decorations; Marilyn Nixon and Carolyn Russell, refreshments; Hetty Reneau and Bill Smith, enter- tainment; Fred Wilson and Donna Hagaman, publicity and programs; and Lt retta Meyer, invitations. From Denmark PER MARTINI Perhaps many of you ha e met our fe;itured fellow already around campus. If you don ' t know him personalty, you will associate Per Martini with his nice smile and friendly personality. Per came over here two months ago from Copen- hagen, Denmark, to attend MSAC on a scholarship. He is the VISA student of the Covina Rotary Club. Students in Denmark are not re- quired to attend high school, but if they do, (hey are really in for a big job because just a few of the subjects the students are required to take are: French, Latin, German, English, physics and physiology and of course physical education. Schools here seem much different than in Copenhagen because the schools there do not have clubs, com- petitive sports and very little social life. Per ' s first impression of New York was die many high buildings and the ever present rushing of traffic and the people. In Copenhagen ihc great- est majority of people ride bicycles. " 1 like football very much, that is, what I understand of it. It is a very complicated game, " was Per ' s answer when he was asked what he thought of ftxitball. The games at MSAC are the first football games he has ever seen. His favorite dish is cherry pie a la mode. " I like it because it is something that we don ' t have at home. " Per is majoring in business admin- istration and the way that he has made friends so far this year, it won ' t be long until everyone on campus knows this amiable fellow. Best of luck in America, Per. a face cream. This is your announcer Dick Akers reminding you to listen to " Shoily Faces Life " every day, Monday through Friday. (To be continued) 50 Delegates-at-Large Alans Burk« 0 l«9«ta «t-L«r9 Dofiii Dunning P«trici« H«th«w«y D«l«9«t»-«M«r9« Louite Hdwthorrifl D l«9«1a-«t-Lar9« AERO FANS PLAN BREAKFAST FLIGHT The Alpha Eia Rho Krjtcrnit) ' is planning a breakfast fhghi in Palm IHsert Air Park next Saiurd.iy. The local fraternity will meet tlic Alpha Rho Fraternities from UCLA and use at Palm Dcscri. The three groups plan to have the biggest and Iksi breakfast flight this year ince they arc holding the flight logcihcr. After the three clubs meet. they will ha e breakfast at Palm l esert Inn. There will l c swimming and other activities after [he break- fast. All iTtcmbcn of the AHP fra- ternity on campus and of the Mt. Sac Flying Club are invited to attend. CITIZENS GET REPORT ON MSAC ACTIVITIES Members of the Mt. San Antonio College Advisory Ommiitec met at the school last Monday evening to hear reports on the development of the educational program of the col- lege, according tu A. L. Hickson, president of the board of trustees. The program consisted of a tour of new buildings followed by dinner in the cafeteria. After dinner, speeches were given and a movie, " The Community College ' " was shown. The advisory committee is composed of citizens from the com- munities located within the junior college district- They tneet periodic- ally to receive re( i rts «n the opera tion of the sch iot and consider plans for future development. Vote for YOUR Student Govern- ment! WAA SWIMMERS WIN CHAMPIONSHIP Two weeks ago the WAA swim- ming team of MSAC came home champions of the All-junior College Swim Meet held at Pasadena City Qillcge ' MSAC captured 35 points. and next came Compton with 27, Santa Monica with 24, Pasadena with iy. HI Cimino with M ' ; and Los Angeles City College with 7! points Paula lean Myers, Olympic di ing champ, did not enter the living event, but gave an exhibition. Results: 25 Yard Freestyle — P. J. Myers (MSA). Santa Monica, D. Hagaman (MSA); Time 14.2s. 25 Yard Backstroke — Compton, LACC. PCC; Time UkRs. 25 Yard Brcasisiroke— P. 1. Myers (MSA), Compton; Time IT. is. Diving — { unpton. Medley Relay—MSAC (P. |. Myers, N, Hadcr, S. Harmore), PCC. Ctimpton; Time Im 14.3s. Frccityle Relay — MSAC (D. Hagaman, N. Hader, P. Sin- noit, S. Barmore), Santa Monica. PCC; Time Im 30.4s. APPOINTMENTS iJiiring ilic Mniimer. the college cnunscl« rs will be busy advising the new incoming students with their programs for next year. The regis- trar ' s office will send out cards to all the new students who lu c filled out applications for next semester; the cards informing them just when they should come and meet their counselors. Let $ break the record! Vote! Don Nichott D«l«9atc-«t-Lflr9e Alene Burke, candidate for dele- fi.iic-at-largc resides in Whitticr. She IS IK years old and attended Whittier High School. While in high school. Alene was extremely active in Red Cross activities. She was a member iif the Red Ouss Club, a delegate to rlu- Red Cross, and received the Red (ross lironze Service Medal. She ai- uruicd the Leadership Training .imp during (he summer and also lifid a part time job during schix)!. Alene, in addition to her other ac tiviiics. found time to participate in C,. A tennis. Alene is majoring in social science Mt. Sac and is a member of Alpha ' inma Sigma and the International lull. She plans to attend university .uul eventually get a B,A. from cither Si.mford or the University of Cali- I ' lniia at Berkeley. She plans to Mrk after graduation. Denis Dunning is running for ilic office of ilclcgate-at-Iargc- Dcniv IS IH years old and resides in V. Monte, While ai HI Monic High SlIuxj!, IX-nis participated in basket ball, friatbiill. and track. He is majoring in police administration at Mt. Sac and plans to go on to San lose Slate for further preparation in liiv eventual aim of becoming an of ficer in the California State Highway Patrol. If elected, Denis claims that his efforts will be directed " to serve the students in their best interests. " ' Patricia Hathaway is running for the office of dclegalc-at-large. Pat lives in Puentc and attended LI Monte High School. While in high schiMjl, she played in the band and was the band " s secretary, vice-presi- dent of the Art Club, and was a member of the French Club. Pat is majoring in elementary education at Mt. Sac and plans to attend Whittier Oillege uj on grad uation. At the present tmK she has a part time )ob at Desmond ' s and she plan , to continue working there in the future. However, her eventual plans will be to go to Boston and teach school. SUE MILLER BANGS OUT FIVE -FOR -SIX The WA.A Softball team has won two out of the three games they ' ve played so far this season. Against Long Beacli City College the girls lost, I3-H. They squeezed by Pasa- dena City Ojllege 9-K, and overcame Citrus. 15-1. The outstanding player against Citrus was Sue Miller. This quick and agile girl got five hits for SIX times at bat. (jamcs coming up are with Santa Ana, Compton and Glendalc. Pitchers are Minnie Thomas, Shirley Rippce and Pal Sinnott. and the catcher Is Sanni Barmore It just takes a wcond to vote! Eln« Pantolin D«l 9«t«-at-L«r9« Louise Hawthorne is a candidate for delegate-at-targe on the Student Council. Louise is a psychology major at Mt- Sac and plans to attend Pomona College. After graduation she plans to do research in clinical psychology, or possibly go into counseling or teaching. Louise attendc ] Polytechnic High Schmil in Los Angeles where she was Chairman of Student Govern- ment. She now resides in Baldwin Park vsherc she is married and is raising three children. If elected. Louise says that " At- tendance of Student Council meet- ings, with the aim of representing the Student iknly as well as I am able. " will l c her aim. Don Nichols is on this Friday ' s ballot as a candidate for delegate-at- large on the Student Oiuncil. IXin attended Cov ina High School where he was extremely active in student affairs. He was president of the junior class, vice-president of the Ksquircs. a member of the Hi-Y and Lcttcrnicn ' s Clubs, and a dele- gate to Boy ' s State. Don has also been a standout in athletics, lettering in basketball, track, and tennis in high schtxil ami in basketball and track during his first year at Ml, Sac. While at Ml. Sac. he has par ticipaied in several extra-curricular activities, including the Ski Club and the Mercuries. Don IS majoring in physical educa- tion, but hasn ' t decided which col- lege he plans to attend after gradua- tion from Mt. S;ic. If he is elected. Don plans to " Promote more inter-school activities such as dances after games. " Elna Pantolin is a candid ite for one of the six delcgates-ai-largc posi tions. FIna resides in Baldwin Park and attended Cov ina High Schfwl Illna IS a pre nursing major at Mt Sac and plans to attend nursing sch(K l at the Huntington Memorial Hospital in Pasadena after gradua tion. F.lna has lieen very active in her nursing work, as evidenced by her (Hisition as secretary of the Caduccan Club. If elected, FIna says that she will do her l cst " to aid the Student Body in any way I can. " ' Glendalc College is the place for all lonely, unattached gals, since t ui of 1463 students enrolled. 982 arc men and 481 are women, nuking two males to every female. F ch member of the student Inidy and faculty, has volunteered to do a cleaning job at La Verne Oillege Campus. A concert at Chaffcy College will give proceeds to the Korean Orphans. Vote for your favorites! H«rri«( P«H«rion D l«9«f - -L«r9 Harriet Patterson is a candidate for delegate at large. Harriet is a resident of Puente and attended Pucnte Union High School. She was very active while in high school, listing among her activities a four- year membership in the V Teens with service as secretary, treasurer, and program chairman, serving as president of the Spanish Club, a four year meml»ership in the CSF with a year as vice president, presi- dent and vice-president during her membership in the Girl ' s League, and one semester as editor of the school newspaper. Harriet was also active in athletics, listing a four-year membership in the GAA and als4i being a member of the Girls ' Athletic Lcttermen ' s S(»ciety for two years. She has experience in Student government, having Ijcen elected a delcgateat-large on the MSAC Stu- dent (xiuncil during her fint se- mester here. She is also a member of Alpha Gamma Sigma and was secretary during the second semester. Harriet is a lil cral arts ma)or at Mt. Sac. After graduation, she plans to attend UCL.A to major in psy- chology and minor in Knglish. After her college education, she hoj es to get a position teaching and then, perhaps, go into vocational guidance on a high schtjol level. If she is elected, Harriet plans ' To attend all the Student Council meet- ings representing the members of the Student Body. I will also help on any committees, surveys, etc. that I can. I will vote on issues in the way that I feel the majority of stu- dents would want me to vote. I will aid the president and other members of the council in any way that I can to better our student body affairs. " TALENT SHOW PLAYS TO AUDIENCE OF 65001 The MSAC Talent Show played a total of 15 performances l cfore 6500 potential MSAC students this year. Eight high schools were visited by the show. Two ) erformances were also given at Corona Naval Hospital; one for the Pomona American Le- gion; another for the l-a Verne Lions Club; and one at MSA( Under the direction of Mr, Sclby. the following students gave their time and uleni to the 1953 show: I-eo Stringfellow. Larry Frcar. Dale Siombaugh, liAi llogan, |ack Fast, Fred Freehling, Boli |i ncs, )ohn Slaii, Charles Torrez, Tommy Wood ward, Tttm Maiden. Bill Smith, Charles Beloian, Dale Barringer, Ron Scheidel, Dave Hrownell, Carolyn Russel, and Rotan Pcrovich, The Insect Pest O)ntrol Class on campus went on a field trip to the Research Center of the Union Oil Otinpany at Brcj last Wednesday. Friday ' s tlic time! Votcl 51 Relay Team Gets Invite Coach Hilnicr Lodge was notified this week that the Mt. San Antonio College One Mile Relay team composed of Blair Ccniccros, Dick Sarrail and Hap Hicks, with a founh man to be selected from among Dave Casper. Tex Caddy, Billy Gilbert, and George Lewis have been invited to run in the Hth Annual Compton Invitational Meet on Friday night. June 5. Other teams invited include Los Angeles City College, LA Valley, Compton, Santa Ana. and Glcndalc. Mountaineers Place Third In West Coast Relays Ml. San Antonio College ' j mile relay team gave the 15,000 spectators 31 the 26th Annual West Coast Relays at Frestio something to roar and rave about when they challenged Los Angeles Valley ' s foursome to (orrid duel in which Valley was adjudged the winner in the fast lime of 3m 24.7s. In the anchor lap Mountic Dick Sarrail matchctl strides with ' a!lcy ' s Clarence Anderson, who started with a two yard Irad over the local prin(er. Dick nianaged lo snatch the pole position from the giant Andcrion and held it for 24U yards uhcn Anderson cut him off and t K k the lead around the final turn. Despite Anderson ' s show of ag- gressiveness at this point of the race Dick clung to his heels and going down the homestretch edged up to him and ihcy raced the final 70 yards shoulder with the ' allcy star winning bv one inch. Credit for the Mountic ' s great showing must go to Blair Ceniceros. lead off runner, and Hap Hic ks, the local ' s fastest quarter-miler with a best time of 49.4. Coach Lodge shifted the normal running order of the team, moving Hicks from the bst lap to second position. He did this with the idea of gaining an advantage for Ml. Sac before the final lap. Ceniceros broke even with lead off men from Valley, Compton, and Los Angeles City. Hicks put on a five yard lead and Dave Casper pursued by top quartcr-milcr from Valley and Compton had to yield seven yards before he passed the baton to Sarrail for the final effort. The MSAC Distance Medley relay leam of Ccniccros (440). Will Olds (ftHO); Ted Banks ( i2ii) and Dave Casper came home winners in the good time of lOm 54. Ks. This team competed in division for colleges under 1,000 enrollment. In the XSO Yard Relay the Moun- tics ran Im 2K.Ss to secure a solid second to Santa Ana ' s winning lime of Im 27. As. The team was com- posed of George Lewis, Tex Caddy, Hap Hicks, and Dick Sarrail, run- ning in that order. The Mountics pulled the unbeliev ' able in the mile relay for colleges under 1. 000 enrollment when ihey ran a team composed of Tex Caddy. Billy Gilbert, George Lewis, and Will Olds to a strong second spot to Santa Ana ' s number one mile relay quartet. The Dom won in im 26.2s. with the Mountie foursome clocked in 2m 28.8s. Lewis and Gilbert were run- ning quarter-miles for the first time in actual competition. Team Captain Orin Allen man aged to top his all-time bests in the broad jump and discus, but with the stiff competition in the field couM garner nothing belter than fifili spots. Orin jumped 22-fi. Sin. and tossed the discus 1 36 ' ft. SU -m. Although not hilling his bcsi pole vault mark of 13-ft. 2 8 -in., Orin managed to tie for second spot behind Roy Carter of Sacramento, winner at 1 5-ft. 6-in. Gary Cuthbcrtson points in the high jump enabled ihc Mountics lo take third spot in the total icnni standings behind the winner. Un Angeles City College and runner-up Los Angeles Valley. Gary cleared 5-fl. 10 -m. for a lie for fourth spot. MSAC TRAOCMEN " WIN SO. CAL. TITLE Mt. San Antonio College ' s track and field leam annexed its second championship of the season when they won the Southern California Junior College title at Riverside last Thursday evening by edging Valley JC by one-tenth of a point. The locals scored 26 7 10 poinu to lake the crown. The MSAC mile relay team composed of Ceniceros, Caddy. Sar- rail and Hicks ran 3m 21.3s in losing to Compton by less than a yard. 52 Trackmen State Meet Bound Thirteen Mouniie tracksters will be Stale Meet bound Friday morning when they depart for Visalia. The meei will be held ai Sequoia Col- lege ' s stadium uith trials on Friday nighi and finals Saturday night. Although Ml. Sac is not entering the meet as a favorite for first spot, ihey could garner enough points to trouble some of the larger and stronger teams. At the present time it appears that LA Valley and Los Angeles City Colleges have the upper hand for team honors. Captain Orin Allen of the maroon and while squad, who is defcndmg state pole vault champion, will also be out to nab points in the discus and broad jump. Other Mountie entries include: Dick Sarrail and George Lewis, sprints; Hap Hicks, Blair Ccniccros. and Tex Caddy, 440; Dave Casper and Will Olds. H80; Casper and Ted Banks, mile; Chuck Hollingsworth and Ray Archibald, two mile; Billy Gilbert, high and low hurdles; Gary Cuthberlson, high jump. Welschmen Roll To EC Titles Mt. Sac ' s K.tMcrn Conference Ten nis Champs continued to blister then way past Conference competition .i. their (»ne-lwo combination of Fcdro ' ancz and Glenn Stanford breezed ihcir way lo the titles in both the singles and doubles division of the recent Eastern Conference Tourna- ment held at Chaffey recently. Fcdro Yanez. the Stiulhcrn Cali- fornia IC champ, didn ' t have mucli trouble picking up the F-astcrn Con ferencc singles crown .is he won his three tournament matches without the loss of a set and by losing onlv four games in the process. In iht ch.inipionship match, Yanez more llian avenged an earlier defeat at the hands of Larry Shuliz of Santa Ana. by swamping the Santa Ana boy, 6-2, 6- 1 , in easy fashion. Yanez and Stanford, who also hold the Southern California JC doubles title, had just about as easy a lime of it as they also went through their three tourney matches without losing a set. They lost only nine games to gain their Eastern Con- ference championship. In the final match, they downed Don Myers and Tom Brawley of Fullcrton, 6-2, 6-2. RESULTS: SINGLES— 1st round • Fedro Yanez (MSAC) Bye Glenn Stonfard (MSAC) def. Ford (Riverside). 6-0, 6-4. Quarter-Finals Slonford def Myers (Full), 6.3, 6-4. Yonei defeated Figgios (Choffey), 6 0, 6-0. Semi-Finals Schullz (SA) def. Stanford, 6-2, 6-4- Yanei def. Moyer (Riv) 6-0, 6-1. Finals Yanei def. Schulli, 6-2, 6-1. DOUBLES— Quarter-Finals Myers-Browley (Full) def. Ru« Basore-BIII BarneH (MSAC) 4-6, 86. 6-2, Yonei-Stonford (MSAC) def. Smith- Roford (Full), 6-0, 6-2. Semi-Finals YoneiStonford def. Scholti-Martinez (SA). 6-2, 6-1. Finals Yanei-Stonford (MSAC) def. MyerJ- Brawloy (Full), 6-2. 6-2. GRAPPLERS SLAM LACC TO MAT — 22-20 The M t. Sac wrestling team chalked up its second win of the season with a thrilling 22-20 win over L.A.C.C. last week. CLOSE PLAY — Pitcher Ray Wallncr slides safely into third against Orange Coast after third baseman dropped throw. Mountics tried hard but lost to Pirates, 9-4. Indiv 2nd; Winning Mountie Swimmers Take Top Spot in So. Cal. Meet Coach John Stoncbrcaker ' s swimmers nabbed 1 5 points at the Southern California lunior College Swimming Championships held at Santa Monica. Fullerton again won the affair wiih ease with LACC second. Sac finished last in the octangular meet. A new school record was chalked-up in the 400 yard relay as the Mountaineers swam ihe 9th best JC time in the nation lor this event. As a result several of MSAC ' s swimmers stand a good chance of making the All-American ]C swimming team. Bob Rasens has already assured himself a spot on this team, idual Results: Horsehiders Lose Tilt, 9-4 Scoring fi c runs in the third and three more in a wild and wooly eighth inning rally. Orange Coast downed the Mountics, 9-4 in a play- off game two weeks ago at Anaheim, The game was played to de- termine the Eastern Conference ' s representative to the State ' s play-offs which started last week at Pasadena. The defeat for the Mountics eliminated thcni from further play this season and brought to a close the best baseball season ever re- corded by a Mountaineer nine in Mt. San Antonio history. This year ' s squad compiled a 10-2 coriference record and ended the season with a 20-4 seasonal record. Some teams consider themselves lucky if they can boast one .400 hitter, but Coach John Arranibidc this year could boast no less than four of them. Outfielder Dick Thompson led the quartet with a con- ference mark of .479. which, incidentally, was good enough to win the Eastern Conference batting crown. Others powdering the horsehide in the coveted .400 class were Catcher Darryl Wcsterfeld (.437), Outfielder Hcrm Van Vuren (.421), and third sacker LeRoy Bradley (.415). Ray Wallner, who really got a work jut this season by appearing in 1 6 games ended the season with a 1 3-2 record. Ray worked a total of 1 15 innings during the season and allowed the opposition a total of 75 hits and 41 runs, walked 41 and struck out S9. VAIN EFFORT — Mountaineer quartcr-miler Dick Sarrail strains every muscle in his body to reach the tape which would give the Mountics a victory in the mile relay at Fresno recently, but he is inches short as Clarence Anderson of Valley JC bends across to get the nod. Winning time for the event was 3:24.7s. 50 Yard Freeslyle- Time; (24.5) 220 Yard Freestyle-Ward 6th 400 Yord Reloy-Sac. 5th (new ichool rec- ord); (4:06.3) 100 Yard Freestyle-Boseni 2nd; (55 1) Aquamen Nab Second Spot In EC Finals Mt. San Antonio ' s swimming crew copped second place in the Eastern Conference Swimming Champion- ships held here two weeks ago. Four teams totik part in the meet, with Fullerton easily walking off with top honors with 174 points. The Moun- tics collected 3S ' ; points with Chaf- fey close behind with 34 ' : points. Riverside trailed with IS [xiints. Bob Rasens scored the only Mountie win for the day in the 50 yard freestyle event. Scoring for Mt. Sac. was as follows: 1500 Meters-J. Cole Sih, Gillilond 6th; Winning Time: (21:40-5) 300 Yord Medley-Sec, 3rd; (3:12,9) 220 Yord Freestyle-Ward 6th; (2:17,4) 50 Yard Freeltyle-Roiens Ut, D. Cole 6th; (24.5) 100 Yard Ind. Medley-Pell 5th: (1:04,8) 100 Yard Freestyle-Rosens tied for 3rd, D, Cole 5th; (56:3) 200 Yard Backstroke— Bertonneou 6th; (2:27 0) 200 Yard Breastslroke — Hartmon 6lh; (2:39,6) 440 Yord Freestyle-Ward 5th: (5:05.4) 400 Yard Relay-Sac. 2nd; (3:58.4) U.C. LA. MEET A week ago yesterday the Sac swimmers hosted the U.C.L.A. Frosh team and defeated them 47-34, in a duel meet. A new school record was again set in the 50 yard freestyle race by Bob Rasens. He recorded a 24.0 second time which is the second best Junior College time in the entire nation. Rasens previous best time was a speedy 24.5 seconds which was a school record itself. Jim Ward excelled in the 440 yard freestvie by churning the water in 5 minutes and 52.9 seconds, which is his speediest time of the season. Gary Bertonneau also was clocked in a 2 minute 53.1 seconds 200 yard backstroke. Vote for YOUR ASB officers! Pvt. Oscar W. Johnston, 22, former Mt. San Antonio College Student was recently graduated from the Southwestern Signal School, Wire Division, Camp San Luis Obispo, California as a switchboard operator. THi MOUHTAtMBiR Vol. VII Friday. June I 2. 1953 No. 14 Commencement Week Graduation Under the thcnic. ■ " Cli.tilcngc of Youth, " the lySi Ml S;in Antonio CollcdC grjdu.ition exercises will commence Saturday. |unc M with a selection entitled " Pastorjie " by the MSAC Svm[ lu)ncttc under the direc- tion of Stanton Selhy. Rohert Hog- jran will be the trumpet soloist. The always impressive " Procc-i- sional " from " The Community College " will usher in the graduating sophomores and Rev. Mdward W. Kilburn of Covins will begin the actual exer cises with the Invocation. Aildcd highlight to the program will be three selections by the Cxincert Singers, " Rise Up, My Love, My Fair One " by Hcaly Willan, " Come Soon " by Brahms, and " Exsultatc luiti " by Visdana, with Louis Ron- fcldt as director. Preliminary speakers wilt t c Ethel Clem on the " Challenge of Toler- ance " and Neil Anderson on the " Challenge of Individualism. " After these speeches, the choir will present " Rejoice My Soul " by Balakircff and " Choral Fantasia " by Keethovcn with accompaniment by Kmil Orsclli. Final ( »raduation sf eeches will be given by Thomas Maiden wh » will speak on the " Challenge of Leadership " and Pilar Cagigas speaking on the " Challenge of Competition. " As IS the custom. Beniamin Marks, President of the Sophomore CLiss. and I e Farnsworth. Student Body President, will give the prcscni.i tion of the class gift. Next on the agenda will be the presentation of the First National Bank Certificate Auard by George G. Stone, Vice President of the First National Bank in Pomona. Highlight of the evening will be the presentation of the graduates by Oscar H. F.dinger. Jr.. Director of the College; the recommendation of the graduates by George H. Bell. F.d D.. College President; and the conferring of the degrees and diplomas by A. L. H i c k s o n. Chairman. Board of Trustees. Benediction by Rev, Paul G. Jochinke of Pucnie will bring the exercises to a close, thus ending the cdlegc life at Mt. San Antonio for the approximately 245 graduating sophomores. Baccalaureate " Three Gre.n Sights " vmII be the topic of the Baccalaureate sermon to be delivered by Rev. Francis C. Ellis of San Dimas |une 7 at four o ' clock in the MSAC Outdoor Theater. Opening the service will be a selec- tion by Beethoven, " Egnioni, " by the Mt. San Antonio College Sym- phonctte under the direction of Si.inton Selby. After the " Processional " from " The Community College " ' ushers in the graduating sophomores, Rev. Clalen B. Ogdcn of La Verne will present the Invination. Next on the progr;un will be two selections by the C illcge (. hoir. " Gratias Algimus Tibi " by Vivaldi and " Hallelujah Chorus " by Beethoven, biith from the " Mount of Olives. " The choir is under the direction of Louis Ron- feldi and will be accompanied by Emil Orselli. Rev Ben W. Davis of Baldwin P.irk will give the Scripture reading, after which the hymn, " America The Beautiful. " will lie sung by every- one present. Highlight of the serv- ice will be the scrmi)n by Rev. Ellis and l enediction uill be given by Rev. ).u!ies Murphy of Pomona, thus clovmg the 1953 Baccalaureate serv- ice in honor of the graduating sophomores. FACULTY NAMES MR. ANGLE PREXY Dr. P. Joseph Canavan, retiring president of the Faculty Club, recent- ly announced the election of Stewart M. Angle as the new president. Mr. Angle will assume his duties next fall. Others chcucn fpr offices were Gerald V. Deal, vice-president; Mrs. Mane T. Mills, recording secretary; Miss Vera Terkelsen, corresponding secretary; and John C. Hecscn. treasurer. Both the faculty members and their families took part in the final activity of the club for this year. This was a steak fry on fune 3rd. in the Olive grove on the campus. Other activities at the steak fry included dancing and active sports, including swimming. ASB ' Councii Seats New Officers BEAUTIES — Which one of these campus beauties ill have the honor of reigning as Queen of the 1953 Los Angeles County Fair this coming September. ' The decision will be a difficult one since there are thiny- iwo of the loveliest MSAC coeds competing for thii very high p osition. Out of the lhin -two candidates, the queen will be chosen and ten girls to serve as her court. The main duty of the girU chosen will be to publicize the Fair by posing for publicity pictures and appearing at various places. This should prove to be very easy for these girls, especially when there is such uutstanding beauty and charm to display. Last week was ihe deadline for the applications and the judging will be held in the near future. Looking their prettiest are the candicbtes pictured above: (Isi row. L to R) Beverly Kidd. Geraldine Lynch. Janis Wiley. Sharon I avi5. Jolene Bufkin, Mary Irving, and Joann Folmar. (2nd row. L to R) Jackie Betchner, Barbara White. Shirley Swaisgood. Sue Hitt, Betty Lovemark, June Tracy, and Gladys Soderberg; (3rd row. L to R) Carol Paulsen, DcLorcs Poole, Nancy Bader. Gayb I mb, Marilyn Nixon. Adeana Farnsworth, Gloria Skarc, and Lorctta Meyer; (4th row. L to R) Mary Jane Poole, Shirley Stauffcr. Carol Sneddon, Mary Salley. Lavonne Schwalm, Yvonne Champion, and Shan Gillman. Not shown are Jackie Bush. Rosrann Perovich, and Margie Stagis. Summer Classes Get Underway Next Week Registration for the six week summer session at Mt. Sac will lake place on Thursday and Friday, June IS and 19 between the hours of nine and twelve in the morning and one and four in the afternoon. It will Ix- necessary to register at this time even though you have made preliminary enrollment. No new registration can take place after Thursday, lune 25. TTie summer session will start on June 22 and will last through July 31. A variety of courses is being of- fered for the summer session with a maximum of six units being allowed to be taken. However, to be sure that the classes you want will l e offered, make preliminary enroll- ment in the near future. This may be done either by apply- ing to the summer schcxil secretary in the Business Office after one p.m. or by a letter or postcard to the Dean of the summer session stating the course or courses you would like to take. Classes will meet daily, Monday through Friday, from R;00 a.m. to 12 noon and from 7 to 10 p.m. on week nights. Full credit will he granted to all students who attend regularly and fulfill course requirements. Classes will be offered in the day school in accounting. American Insti- tutions, art. bacteriology, business math, chemistry, English, history. music appreciation, hygiene, business machines, math, speech, secretarial (raining, and typing. Courses in art. psychf»l(»gy, and mincrology will be offered in the night schfK l. Other courses will be offered if enough students enroll. Fred Wilson has been hired to draw plans for a private party in Pomona. WAGNON WINS PRESIDENCY IN CLOSE RACE New vnting rcc()rds were set at the recent Mt. San Antonio College Student Body elections as torrid races for l orh president and vice-president positions brought voters to the [ olls in droves. More than sixty per cent of the Student Body members at Mt. Sac cast ballots. The exact count showed that 3H0 of the 512 ASB members voted. Frank Wagnon. popular freshman class president, edged his opponent. Happy Hicks in the race for Student Bfnly prexy, in the most heated con- test of the day. Richard Orselli, was elected vice- president in another close race over Bob Adams. Chosen as dclegates-at-large for next falls Student Council were the following: Alene Burke. Patricia Hathaway. Louise Hawthorne. Don Nichols. EIna Paniolin. and Harriet Patterson. SOPHS HONORED AT PRESIDENT ' S TEA Dr. and Mrs. George Bell were host and hostess Sunday. May 24, at the annual Sophomore-Faculty Tea. at which they honored the grad- uating students of Mt. San Antonio College. Tlie receiving line included Dr. and Mrs. Bell; Mr. and Mrs. Oscar H. Edinger. Jr.; Mr. and Mrs. Ernest W. Carl; Mr. and Mrs. Gerald V. Deal; Mr and Mrs Inland J Mills; Mr. and Mrs. Willard I. Staples; Mr. and Mrs. G. Allen Sherman and Mr. and Mrs. Francis McCreery. Arthur Sagmeister has just com- pleted a single line plan of the Montgomery Ward building. He is now designing two modern homes for Mr. M(Kxly of Covina. Selling ol the new Srudcnt Body officers and dclegates-at-large was the feature of the May 25 meeting of the Student Council. The new officials were seated in the latter part of the meeting after the bulk of year ' s-cnd business had been enacted by the incunU ent i ouncil members. Life pass candidates were presented to the Council and from the list of five individuals who made significant contributions to Mt. San Antonio College during their stay here. From the list that included Tony Puleo, Lee Farnsworth. Pilar Cagigas. Caro- lyn Huchncr, and Hugh Pezeshkian, Lee Farnsv ■o th and Carolyn Buch- ner were voted the life-pass awards. As a special gesture in recognition of his invaluable services to the school in the field of publicity, Tony Puleo was voted a special award of a life pass, a jacket, and a tetter. Dick Sarrail. Publications Com- missioner, announced that the Chaparral will be distributed at a special conviKation on the last Thursday of schcxil. Election Commissioner Ron Bryant gave the report of the election results .ind they were accepted by the Coun- cil. Immediately after this was done, I,ee F ' arnsworth. outgoing ASB President introduced Frank Wagnon. newly elected Student Body Presi- dent; and Ron Scheidel, outgoing Vice-President, introduced Dick Orselli. incoming Vice-President. Pilar Cagigas, Student BtxJy secre- tary during the past year introduced Betsy Elliot, newly appointed ASB secretary. The newly introduced of- ficers proceeded to take charge of the meeting. Hugh Pezeshkian made a motion to present the outgoing president with a gavel. This was passed by the Council. At diis point, the new delegates- ai-large were introduced. Gloria Skare, the new AWS president was also tntrcKluced. 53 Student Speakers NEIL ANDERSON Sophs Close Year with Breakfast The sophomore class breakfast, final social event of the year pre- ceding graduation, was held Satur- day, June 13, in the college cafeteria. Sophomores filled up on an appetiz- ing meal of orange juice, ham and eggs, rolls, jam and butter, coffee, milk and strawberry tarts. They ate at tables decorated with crcpc paper and wire figures which portrayed various phases of college life includ- ing sports, social events and academic life. At the head tabic, tv o figures stood surrounded by other figures portraying vocations open to grad- uates. Beverly Hrice was in charge of the menu and . vril Voighi headed the decorations committee. After breakfast, master of cere- monies, Harry Hiike, introduced Bob Hoggan. who gave tlie Invoca- tion. Dr. George Hell v elcomcd the sophomores; then Mr. Louis Ronfeldt lead the group in community sing- ing. M. C. Harry Hilkc, introduced (Jrin Allen, who spoke on " The Mounties Finally Become the Mighty Mountaineers, " Carolyn Kuckner, whose speech was on ' Today ' s Woman, " Dick Sarrail, whose talk on " Golden Oscars to Men of Distinc- tion " revealed the yearbook dedica- tion, and Dr. F. Joseph Canavan, whose speech was titled, " Quo Vadis. " Ben M.irk spoke on notes of appreciation and acknowledgment and to close the program, Mr. Oscar Edingcr addressed the class with a farewell. Other committee chairmen in- cluded Yvonne Champion, freshman servers; Hugh Pezeshkian, seating arrangements; Ruth Morioka, pro- grams; Lorraine Caraway, program co%cr; Fred Wilson, program print- ing: and Ben Mark, sophomore breakfast committee chairman. EXPANDED NIGHT PROGRAM PLANNED Early in July. Mr Hugh HIdridge will assume his position as Dean of the F.xiendcd Day Program. . Many plan arc under way for a more complete new program, with more up-to-date courses. This new program is being offered so that the people of this area who wish to further their education, to receive a high school diploma, to get their college degree, or to qualify for civil scr icc may do so. Those wishing further Informa- tion nf the program may get it from ihc office of the Director until Mr. FIdridgc assumes his duties this summer. FINAL MESSAGES COLLEGE PRESIDENT DR. GEORGE H. BELL Congratulations 1o the graduating closi. In many ways this has been one of the outstanding years in the lite of Mt. San Antonio CoMeqe. Without you, many of the year ' s successes would have bean impos- sible. We will miss you but we know you will be rooting for the College as Alumni, We know that we can count on your loyally and coopera- tion. It is our hope that the training given you at Ml. San Antonio College will serve you well whether you go directly into employment or continue your education in some other institution. Whatever your plans, we wish you success — Hail and Farewell. ASB PRESIDENT-ELECT FRANK WAGNON The best indication of student Interest I have seen this year is the good turnout of student body voters In the recent election. The percent- age went a little over 60 per cent which exceeds all previous records by appronimotely iO per cent. This leads me to believe that you, the Student Body, want a good pro- gram, want a good government, and want good Student Council. With your cooperation I promise that you will have exactly what you want. You have elected a very good Vice-President, He has shown en interest in student government and I feel that he has the ability and personal appeal to conduct the duties of his office. Dicit Orselli has promised me that he will woric for the best interest of the Student Body and if cooperation it given him success will come rapidly. For the Student Body Secretary I have selected Betsy Elliot. She has had previous experience as a stu- dent secretory and by virtue of her interest in student government I feel that she will do an excellent [ob. It Is my hope that by working to- qelKer, we, the Student Body, can have a successful school year in 1953-1954. CAMPUS Y ENDS YEAR WITH BEAN FEED activity for the year for the Campus Y was a gigantic bean iced held in the Olive Grove last week. Featured on the program was a panel on Science and Religion held in Dr. and Mrs, Gcnrgc H. Bell ' s home. Taking part in this discussion were faculty members Miss Burgess, Life Sciences: Dr. liuttcrficid, social sci- ences; and Mr, Conrad, mathematics. Swimming was also enjtjyed by those attending the afiernoon and early evening program. COLLEGE DIRECTOR OSCAR H. EDINGER. JR. As another college year comes to a close and we look into the future we see many things. We see many of you on your way, having prepared yourselves to do the things you want most to do. and others with plans to return again next year and pick up where you left off In June, 1953. Yes, even our College looks ahead — Mt. San Antonio College is com- pleting its seventh year of service to young men and women of the greater Sen Gabriel Valley. You can now look back and remember — the biggest bonfire we ever had; football wins over Orange Coast. Santa Ana, Riverside, Chof- fey: all the men who gave every- thing they had all season; basketball. best we have ever done; tennis chomps; baseball champs; track champs: swimming, better than ever; -women ' s athletics ( lust seems to keep on winning everything every year) ; dances; rallies; convocations; Jimmy Durante; our magician; our band; our choir; our drama; Student Government: Flying Club (all that hardware} ; and many, many more. But let ' s not iust look back— let ' s look ahead. Go on, do your best, as you know you really can. Many of you will go into the armed services and serve your country, as many have done before you. As you go, don ' t forget to look back over your shoulder and see your college stand- ing there — " Alma Mater Dear, " Come back when you have a chance, say hello, look around, and see what other sons and daughters of MSAC are doing and be as proud of them as we are of you. So let me say for now, goodbye. Always the best for all of you. Have a grand summer and your best year next year. GLORIA SKARE NAMED AWS PRESIDENT Next year ' s Associated Women Students ' officers were elected last week. They include Gloria Skarc, president. La Vonne Schwalm, vice- president, Donna Lee, secretary, and Loretta Meyer, treasurer. Three freshman delegates will be elected at the beginning of the fall semester. FRESHMAN DAY Freshman Day for the fall term will be on Thursday, August 27, Surting at 9:00 a.m. when in- coming freshmen will take their psychology English placement tests. Following the tests, they will meet with the Student Body of- ficers and elect temporary officers of their own. The day will be rounded out by a swimming party and refreshments. REGISTRAR URGES EARLY STUDENT APPLICATIONS This year the college counselors arc advising new students planning to attend Mt. San Antonio College tlii f.ill to get their programs and .i}ij ln:.itions into them as soon as piissiMe since many classes are re- stricted as to the number of students cnrnllcd. Applications arc now being ac- cepted by the Registrar, who reports that at the present time there arc more applications on file than at this time during any previous year. TOM MAIDEN NEW EDITOR CLAUDIA RAUSCH Claudia Rausch was named editor of the 1953-54 Mountain- eer by Mr. Lodge, publications advisor. Claudia is a graduate of Pomona High School where she was active in school publications and for the past semester has been rciiiirt- Ediior of the Mountaineer. 54 Ag Students Dine and Receive Awards Top hoii» fs " Acrc procmtJ lo four Mt. Sjo Antonio Vounfi Farmers re ccnily as the l clupter held its Annual Award Kanquct on the S.ic campus. The hifthhglit of the awards was the Project Competition prcten laiion which is given each year to the student with the most entcrpns ing agriculture proiect. This yrar the honor went to fresh man Paul SaLido who owns four Nubien goals, three Hereford heifers, and twn acres of j ermanent i».nlure. In addition to this, Paul is construct ing a corral and pen set up in preparation for raising bahy l»ecf. Second place went to Bob Ort wlm last year walked away with the lop honors, in the com( etition. Bob hai 10 acres of hay and 2 acres of pas lurc. He also owns a cow and calf, four itccrs. and a thoroughbred mare. Third place was won by George Edgetl for his poultry project of 200 chickens. C3ther awards pre scnied were the Covina Rotary Club ' s Community Service Award which went to Bob Ott. Outstanding Siu dent Award won by Bob Hoggan and the President ' s Key which :ilso went to Hoggan for the work he did as the 1952-53 Young Farmer President. The students and parents attend ing the banquet enjoyed a fried chicken dinner and were delighted by the talk given by Daniel Newton, a new member, who is in the cattle business in Cirbon Canyon. Als4 attending the dinner were such dignitaries as Dr. and Mrs. George H. Bell, and Mr. Oscar Edinger, who presented the Student Award, and his wife. WAA HAS BEST YEAR IN HISTORY I ' tSJ | ' lS vv.n (lir I ' l t cM vcar nf sjKJiis in the hiilory ot (he Women ' s .■ thlctic Association of MSAC. Swimming uas added to the pro- gram, which already included basket ball, volteyball, lennis, field hockcv, Softball and badminton. Oimpcti lion was held by invitation, as there IS no WAA junior college league, ,ind (he MSAC girls came out tops in .ill sports. Last Wednesday an advisor and two rej rescntaitves from ihe WAA md with other junior college rep reseniatives at Pasadena City College lo schedule games for next fall Any freshman interested in team s[)orts or tennis ami badminton should sign up now with a counselor for the fall semester. Besides sports competition, the girls bad a spagbedi dinner two weeks ago and plan lo have another ji the beginning of next year. They also bad their annual banquet on Thursday, May 2H; ihii time at Knott ' s Berry Farm. Next year ' s of ficers were announced and avvards were given to outstanding sophomore girls for contributions to WAA and the schixil as n whole. Managers of WAA teams this year were Maralynn Honakcr, volleyball: Sue Sullivan, tennis; Minnie Thomas, badminton; Shirley Rippec, sofiball; Pat Sinnott. swimming; Sanni Bar more, basketball, and (can Nauman, hockey. GU£ ' b WHO? CHOIR CITED FOR TOP PERFORMANCE 1 lit Ml S.Hi Aiiumio College ClHnr was one ol the three college choirs inv iicd back to ' enicc for the finals of the Venice Festival on May 2:nd. The choir did an excellent piece of work on both of the numbers which they sang for the festival. Mr. Louis Ronfeldt, choir director, did a superb )ob of directing the choir for ibis event, Tlic choir gav r two sclcciions which were Te Dcuni by Kudaly anil The Peasant and His Oxen, .i |ugo Slav Folk Song, arranged by Siiiilli Aschenbrenner. All hough the choir gave its (k-si for this performance, it was edged out of top honors by Pasadena Na arcne College. Both the c ioir and Mr. Ronfctdi should Ik commended upon for their gCKxl work. Oh, iememb«f the l.brary b«lli old (fiend? Th»v v.»r» ro ' h«r MqI. Of d d dn alwQv b end. F ril initoHwd m ' i7, M n « folks m»r» hoppy ond proud; But every (i(l«en minulet »in ». ihtyw b»«n oH k«y and fot. d. In ram or ihina, or land ttorm ta dry Th« belli rong 10 heoven on high. But I have yel to hear from Iweive lo flwe The chlrr es 10 ploy or y |aii or jive. Some at Ihe injtrucforj— Doc Schu mother for o co»e— Collected poemj of the bellt, trying to tove face. Ago n we ' ll return lo see Doc Schumocher with his beard tn his beer; Arvd talk over old times and be of good And whert w return, I ' m willing lo be) Thai Ihe b«U will bo ringing yell -CMB Young Farmers Sponsor 4-H Field Day A crowd ot iutiu peiHjn invaded the Ml. Sac campus Saturday, June 6. when the local Voung Farmer Chapter played host to 4-H Club members and adv isors for the South- ern California Judging tltininaiion. The winners of the days events wilt be eligible to go to the Finals held at the California State Fair in Sacramento later this year. I ' lie field day will be sponsored by the Bank of America in cooperation with Uic Agricultural Extension Service. Highlights of the day, which began at lO o ' clock in the morning with the traditional 4H ceremonies. were the livestock judging contests. Classes included are beef feeders, dairy heifers, and rwinc feeders. There were also demonstrations in sheep judging, poultry judging, food and cooking. The Young Farmers handled the livestock for tlic judging contests and acted as hosts for the visitors. Mt. Sac ' s Band rounded out the day ' s events by presenting a concert at noon in the Rally Bowl following a picnic lunch. Bol Kitaliara is employed by Architect George Sloops of Covina. fubliihed b weekly from the month o ' Saptamber thru the firti week of Jwie by Ihe Ai»o ioted Slwdanlt of Mt San Antonio Colle9«. College SioHon, Wolnu). Cotifornlo ApplKOlion (or Second Co tt Mail Prxilegel (or o publiiotion und ' iKe A i ot March 3. 1079. o« Amended Sec 34 20. Potlol lowi ond Reguloliont. 1941 Edilion, gpplted lor inerol »ubMripl on role. S3 00 per yeor. Iwded -n Slwdent Aclioity fee COMMlSSIONft OP rUlllCATIONS D«k Sorrsil E0I1OI IN-CHlEr Tony Pwleo ASSOCIATE EDITOR Virglnlo Hock EDITOtlAl AND ASSIGNMENT EDITOI lorry S t war)i FEATURES EDITOR Clowdto Rowich SPORTS EDITOR Olenn Slonferd REPORTERS iim Miller. Chortei »elolan. teveriy Iryce, Glodyi Soderberg. lorelto Meyer. LoVonne Schwolm PHOTCXiRAPHERS Robert Cobellero. Eort Sheildt, Donold Woldren, Jomet Reeie ARTISTS Robert Mortmei. RIdir Cenkeroi. Bob Motlrtoe HtiMORIST .. Stankr llvlngtlo«i Ro9er( TYPOCRAPHT Jim Fahre H«r« lios loien, lii f «l und r, H commiHod « terrible blunder — H«r« he lies, deed •« cen b« — He didn ' t hend in « term pep r to m«l R. Gr«ham Frank Mowry is working for the Brmon Construction Company of Arcadia. BELLS IN THE BATFRY L st we forget the clarion bells: Th«Y tcho Ihe t!me in euphonic twellt. Th«y Are dii«rming and chermlng. And often elerming. They ' re mellow, old ftllow, Bnt fUt at a cow ' i bellow. Ytt. I htar the bell— I hear it knell— I think it well To 90 to ... . lunehl CMB and LS DRAFTING NOTES Several studcnis tr.nn our drafting department are making names for themselves in the field. Credits are as follows: Donnie Shumaker is working in the office of the Garnier Conitruc tion Company in Puenie. In hii free time he is drawing plans for a two-story beach home for Dr. Ross Holt at Newport Beach |im Edmark and Herl ert Nitake are also em- pirated by the Gamier Company. TW6 Wt5£ dwis SINt- WG SLimt n WAS coiniNo r ioKT AT U-il KEY GROl ' P— Much of iht ipiril o( Ml. San Anionic il gcncritcd (rom ihc mcmbcnhip of ihc Inlcrclub Council. Each recognized campus organi jlion itnds a rcprcJtnulivc lo ihc rrgular meetings of ihn coordina- tion group. Pint Row (L to R)— Ronald Coleman. Gloria Skare Ron Scheidel )ean Nauman. Richard Sarrail. Second Row— Charlej Hollingv wonh, Mr. Deal. Rollin Taylor, Nyal Carver. Urry Schwartz, and Gay Sificr. IP IN THE AIR— Literally, yn! TheK memben of Alpha Eu Rho campus air transportation club under the supervision of Adusor Stes an Angle are ver) adisc in iheir specUliied field. First R " " L ,0 R)_Viclor Pell. Noraj.ine Hunter. Norma Harper. An Scholl. Gladys Soderberg. Enid Thompion, Shirley Suuffer. Second Row— Arthur Moss, Don Shumaker, Harry Mansfield, Keith Nee y, Henry Kennedy, |im Briles, Jim School. Third Row— Noel Keefer. Gene Binnall, Terry I.eist, Harold Hannagan, Jack Mohn. 55 Casper, Gilbert Win State Track Titles for Mounties Ml. San Anionio College ' s track and field tram came very close lo scoring a grand slam in California track circles this past season winning the Eastern Conference dual meet title, the All-Eaitern Conference Championships, and the Southern California Junior College Champion- ship before succumbing lo strong competition at the State Meet held in Visalia. Lm Angclc ' .»llcy College, nosed out by the Mouniamccrs for the Southland crown, annexed the state title with a score of 55 points. Two state meet titles went to C u a c h Hilmer LcxJgc ' s thinclads when l)a c Casper won the SSO varJ run in lm 36.3s and Frcshnian Billy Gilbert won the 220 yard low hurdles running mto a strong headwind in the lime of 25.3s. The N(S.- C mile relay team composed of Blair Ceniceros. Tex Caddy, H.ip Hicks, and Dick Sarrail ran a close second to Compton College. The Tartars won in 3m 21.7s with the Mounties clocked in 3iH 22s. Casper ' s win over Valley ' s Bill Taylor for the second time within two weeks labeled the local star as a coming middle distance performer. At the Southern California Champ- ionships Dave bested Taylor in the remarkable time of lm 54.5s. Taylor was a scant liircc yards behind the flying Casper, In this race Casper set the early pace, built up a lead and fought off the fast closing Val- ley runner. In the race at the state meet Casper followed pace on the first lap, took the lead on the third fur- long and held it to homestretch. Taylor challenged the long and lean local runner down the stretch, both runners shoulder to shoulder for a few yards, and then a sudden burst of speed from the flying Casper left Taylor struggling five yards to the rear as the Mjuniic ace crossed the finish line. Happy Hicks came out of the State Meet trials with the fastest quarter- mile ever run by a Mt. Sac trackman when he finished a strong second to Clarence Anderson of Valley m 4H.Ss. Anderson ' s winning time was 48.7s, a new state record. In the finals Hap finished fifth being cloc ked in 49.3s. All finishers were grouped within four yards of the winner, Anderson. Billy Gilbert upset a strong field of hurdlers including Claude Par- fish of San Francisco City College who has been clocked under 24 flat. Clearmg the fifth hurdle Gil- bert was in seventh place leading only Hcdigo of Glendalc. 0 er the last barrier the bespectacled Mountic pulled even with the leader, Parrish, and won going away with a yard to spare. This is the second time in three years that a Mt. Sac hurdler has taken the State low barriers. In 1951 lack Acrec was state champion. Gilbert also snagged a sixth spot in the high sticks. Captain Orin Allen, although making good marks in the broad jump and discus, failed to qualify for the Saturday night finals. He also had an off-night in the pole vault. not being able to do any height bet- ter than 12 ft. 6 in. WAA BADMINTON TEAM NIPS WHITTIER Two weeks ago the WAA bad minton team traveled to Whitticr College, and came home with a decisive victory. 8-1. Players were Carolyn Craig. Lorctta Meyer, and Angic Merchain, singles, and Shirley Rippce, Minnie Thomas, Ruth Ello, Margaret Grcsham, Donna Garnicr, Pat Anderson, doubles. Tennis Team Minus Yanez, In State Finals Strong teams from Northern Cali- lornia crushed Mt. Sac ' s hopes of placing in the recent state tennis championships at Fullcrton. The fact Fedro Vancz, Southern Oili- fornia singles champ and with Glenn Stanford, Southern California doubles champ from Mt. Sac, was unable to participate in the State meet, definitely hurt the Mouniics ' chances. Glenn Stanford participated in the singles for MSAC, winning one match and losing two. Stanford had a bye in the first round, but had the misfortune of having to face the eventual state champion, Contrares of Modesto. Stanford put up a good fight, but went down to defeat, 6-3, 6-1. In the consolation singles matches. Stanford again drew a first round bye. In the second round, he defeated Riley of Vcnnjra. 6-2, 6-4. St.iniord was eliminated m the next round, however, by Byron of LACC, 7-5. 6-4. Byron eventually reached the consolation finals. In doubles, Russ Basorc and Bill Barneti, Mt. Sac ' s doubles qualifiers, had the misfortune to draw Smith and Winters, Modesto ' s second seeded doubles team for their first match. Basore and Harnett did a commend- able job. though, making the classy northerners fight through three sets before downing the Mt. Sac duo, 6-2, 5-7, 6-1. In the consolation, the Mt. Sac pair also put up a good fight, but lost to a strong El Camino doubles team, 8-6. 6 3 Bob Rasens Selected on Ai[ American J C Swinn Team Led by Bob Rasens, the Mt. Sac swimming team journeyed to San Luis Obispo two weeks ago and gave a creditable showing at the State JC Swimming Meet. Rasens was the only man who placed in the state meet, but Jim Ward, Dave Ballinger and fim and Don Cole ga c creditable perform- ances. The 400 yd. relay team swam its fastest time of the season, 4:04.3, which placed them on the JC All- American team. Bob Rasens made the Ail-Ameri- can team in the 50 yard freestyle event, registering the second best :mic in the country. He also had the fourth best time in the 1 00 yard freest} ' lc and made the All-Amcrican team with the Relay team. Song For Harris Little kn iuii U) the ni.i|(trity of Mt. Sac students is the fact that Ron Harris is the co-owner of Singan (pronounced Singin " ) a three -year-old Thoroughbred filly who will be in the running at Hollywood Park. Ron bought the horse- a year and a half ago for lO.dlJO dollars from Hurst Philpot, who was also the horses trainer for some time. Singan has rim in seven races on the west coast tracks winning three tinit-.. Once she took a second and thrcc timcs she has finished out of tlie money. One of the victories came m the highly touted Centinella Handi- cap held at Santa Anita which carried a purse of 15.000 dollars. Harris stated that this was un- doubtedly Ins biggest thrill since the fill) as relatively unknown at the time. But just to illustrate the dif- ficulty in predicting the outcome of a race, Singan was later favored in another feature race at Santa Anita and ended up finishing dead last. Singan is by the stud Soon Over and out of Singida. Singida, by means of her breeding is considered lo be one of the belter brood mares around. At the present time Singan is be- ing readied at the Hollywood meet- ing, by Trainer Warren Stutc who is highly respected around the Cali- fornia turfs. Up to now. Jockey Bobby Ford has been doing the rid- ing for Harris as well as Ralph Ne es. Handling a race horse is no small problem financially in that the entry fee for a stake race such as the Centinella runs about 300 dollars. Beside Singan. which is the only horse that has been run by the Harris " , they own Boldy ' s Image, who now is being readied for a debui .iround July, and War Deal. They also own Engagement, which is liicir brood mare, and a colt out of Calumet stock which, to say the least, is a promising runner. MOST VALUABLE — " This is where my name will go, " says Orin Allen to (L to R) Fedro Yanez (Tennisl. Bob Rasens (Swimming), Darryl Wcstcrfeld (Baseball), and Bob Adams (Bas- ketball). Each of the five was voted " most valuable " in his sports field. IfS New Basketball Coach Named Replacing Mr. Richard Perry as basketball coach for the 1953-54 season will be Pierre H. Provost, present head coach at Redlands Uni- versity. Mr, Perry is leaving his coaching position to devote full time to business education in the com- merce department at MSAC. Provost is well known m this area, having served at Redlands in a coach- ing capacity since 1947, when he began as freshman coach. In 1949. he was named varsitjf basketball coach and in 1951 he became varsity baseball coach. He attended Fairfax High School in Los Angeles and Long Beach City College. Coach Provost received his B.A. and M.A. degrees from Red- lands and also served at his alma mater as graduate manager of athletics. During the last war. Provost served in the Army from 1942-46 attaining the rank of first lieutenant. While in high school and college, he vvas rated as an outstanding basketball player. Provost is married and is the father of two daughters. MSAC NET WOMEN DEFEAT FULLERTON By downing Fullcrton Junior Col- lege 70, on the MSAC courts last week, the WAA tennis team com- pleted the season with all wins and no losses. Results were as follows: SINGLES. Corolyn Crolg (MSA) def. Sloiie Frye (F) 6-0, 6-4; Lorctta Meyer (MSA) def. Stephanie Jones (F) 6-2, 6-1; Roiie Cofmono (MSA) def. Mildred Bell (F) 6-2, 6-0. DOUBLES: Soe Sullivon-Doreen Peden (MSA) def. Barbora Harpster-Berteer Johnson (F) 6-0, 6-2; Virginio Thomoi-Donno Hagomon (MSA) det; Jerry Wogner-Nevelyn Owen (F) 6-3. 6-0. Sports Banquet Ends Top Season .Ml, . monio ' s Iirst annual spring sports banquet was held in the Mounumcer cafeteria last week and the more than 250 people that at tended went away convinced that this event would become an annual affair. The Mounties triple crown win- ners, track, baseball, and tennis, were all awarded life-time passes, with only the sophomores receiving theirs at the banquet. Chicken dinners were served by members of the girls swimming ic.ini, and entertainment was pro- vided by Mr. Ronfeldt, Dick Orselll. and a combo of three MSAC musicians. Highlight of the night ' s activities was the awarding of a life-lime pass to Mountaineer editor, Tony Pulco, who received a standing ovation from the athletes in attendance. Letters were awarded to the following: Swimming — Bob Rasen, Dave Bal- linger, Gary Bertonneau, Jim Cole, Don Cole, Larry Hartmann, Jim Ward, varsity, and Vic Pell and Jim Gilliland, junior varsity. WrestUng — Bob Jones. Carlos Val- dez, Frank Rodriqucz, Jim Brilcs, Dan Diaz, Gay Siner. Ron De- Wegcli, Neii Han. Charles Faulkner, and Gerald Rolfe. Basketball — Bill Raysor, Bob Adams, Edsel Ford, Elmer Fedcrenko, George Edgell, Kenny Woodgrift. Bob McAuliffe. Don Nichols. Glenn Stanford and James Powell, varsity, and Bill Hoskins, Ronald Coleman, Ron Griffin, Ned Loomis. Jim Breilein, Jerry Bean. Ed Thibon, Richard Cheromeka and Gary Androus. junior varsity. Baseball — Gary Androus, LeRoy Bradley, Bob Carr. Dick Clevcnger, Chuck D ' Orazio, Jack Harris, Jim Innes. Fred Knapp, George Living- stone, Ron Norgaard. Tom Smother- man. Marvin Taylor. Dick Thomp- son, Ray Wallner, Darryl Westcrfeld, Herman Van Buren and Dick Young, varsity, and Dixie Duggan, James Hill, Charles Kryden. Walt Pearson, Phil Pulco. Art Sagmcister and Joe Sanchez, junior varsity. Track — Orin Allen, Ray Archi- bald, Ted Banks, Ron Base, Charles Beloin, Don BlackwcU. Tom Burke, Terry Caddy, Dave Casper. Blair Ceniceros. Gary Cuthberison. Preston Fctty, Billy Gilbert, Robert Hayes, Charles Hicks, Charles Hollings- worth. Fred Knapp, George Lewis, Don Nichols, Willard Olds, Don Robertson, Richard Sarrail, Ron Scheidel, Frank Wagnon and Fred Wilson. Baseball managers included Bill Colher and Frank Jarosh and track managers to win letters were Bob Reyrwlds and Charles Sanchez. Tennis — Fedro Yanez, Rus Basore. Dick Orsclli, Don Brown, Don Gib- son, Bdl Barnett, John Hayncs, Charles Christy, Glerm Stanford. Individual awards also were announced for the most valuable performers in their respective sports and lifetime passes to Mountic ath- letic contests were presented to grad- uating athletes of championship teams. Orin Allen was voted the most valuable trackster, Darryl Westcr- feld won a similar honor in baseball. Bob Rasen was the most valuable swimmer. Bob Adams won the bas- ketball award, and Fedro Yanez was tops in tennis. Bob Ewart also presented traveling bags to high point men in dual track meets— Dick Sarrail, Willard Olds. Bill Gilben, Dave Casper. Hap Hicks and Allen. 56 " PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT F O O T B A L L .•ttMU f ■! OI» .WiWfi 40C5 ,S6 f57 ms . a•7-i7 S S 27, J6,|»i 42j|i V44J - ' " ? - w (J ' 19 A hard charging Une plus a very well balanced backfield gave the Mounties their best eleven since the championship 1947 one. Led by the exploits of All-Conference halfback Orin Allen, the Mounties worked their way into a contending spot only to see the breaks go against them in a crucial game with San Bernardino. Their 4-2 conference record for the season was good enough to earn them a tie for the second spot in the standings with Orange Coast. Altho Coach Archie Nisbet will lose such stalwarts as Ronald Green, Bob Harris, Sam DcGcorge, Bill Cash, and Orin Allen, to mention a few, the Mounties should field another top-notch team come next season. (Top Row): Coach John Arramblde, Harry Hiike, Monty Baiter. Bill Sapp, Pete Bender, Dick Fletcher. Walt Pearson, Bud Cass, Gary Berlonneau. John Waddel Ralph Wilson, Coach John Stonebraker. (3rd Row): Jim McCloy, Bob Willett, Ron DeWegeli, David Creighton, Bill Ahlman, Dean G.Vens, Jim Bluethman Orin Allen. Bill Cash, Daryl Westerfeld. Fred Knapp. (2nd Row): Bob Hollinqs- worth, Ellard Chipman, Kyle Johnson. Jim Hill, Ron Weinhold. Gene Maddox. Roy Figured, Ron Green, Sam De George, Bob Harris, Coach Archie Nisbet, [1st Row): Gary Frampton, Pat Carrigan. Bob DIttmore. Bill Rolfe, Dick Weidi kehr. John Porferfjeld, Ray Trego, Fred Wilsop, Marshall Atenclo. Cross-country t JTMT 1— ■Ml ■ « ibbb k A MAP OF THE COURSE Basketball (Front Row I. to r.]: James Powell. Bill Raysor, Edsel Ford. George Edgell. Glenn Stanford. Ronald Coleman. (Back Row I. to r.): Coach Dicit Perry. Kenneth Woodqrift. Bill Hoskins. Robert Adams. Elmer Federenko. Don Nichols and Assistant Coach William Valentine. Coach Dick Perry ' s Mountaineer basketball team coDtinucd on the upgrade this season and altho they finished further down in the standings than they did last year, their season ' s play was definitely beticr. Only one returning letterman, Bill Raysor, graced this year ' s squad at the beginning of the season, but since the cry beginning Coach Perry ' s freshmen have played like a bunch of " ole pros. " Don Nichols and Bob Adams made the All-Confcicnce team with Don gaining a berth on the second team and Bob annexing a spot on the third team. With so many freshmen returning next season, the Mounties should be able to continue their upward climb. Wrestling With none of the other schools in the conference willing or able to mccl the Mountaineer matmcn in matches this season. Coach Archie Nisbei had to go out of the conference circles to schedule opponents With home-andhomc meets with both Whittier and Los Angeles City College, the Mouniies lost their home matches, but won their " away " matches, to end the season with a 2-2 record. Outstanding competitors on this year ' s squad were cteran4 Ron DcWegcU and newcomers Dan Diaz. Carlos Valadcz, and Gay Siner. B B (Top Row); Jack Harris. Rav Wallner, Gary Androus. Fred Knapp, Chuck D ' Oraiio. Manager Frank Jarost. (Middle Row): Coach John Arrambide. Jimmy Innes, Dick Clevenger. Ronald Norqaard, Leroy Bradley, Harry Hilke. (Bottom Row): Dick Thompson, Dick Young, eorqe Livingston, Daryl Westerfeld, Herman Van Vuren. Bob Carr, and Tom Smotherman. Missing from the picture is Marvin Taylor. Coach John Arrambide ' s Mountaineer baseballers finally broke the ice for John this season by winning the first Eastern Conference baseball title in Mountaineer history. Altho the championship came in the form uf a tic with Orange Coast for the con- ference top spot, the step upward was. nevertheless, a ery sweet one for John, whose teams had placed second for five consecutive years prior to this year ' s finish. Coach Arrambide ' s charges also won the consolation " Crown " in the Citrus tourney earher in the season, with Fred Knapp and LcRoy Bradley copping berths on the AII- Tournament team. inning fill) .i jinsi Coast Swimming The Mountaineer swimming icam which each year seems to improve, moved up the ladder agam .this season. Boasting the second best junior college 50 yard freestyle swimmer in [he country in versatile Bob Rascns, the Mounlies have been able to register points at all of the major swim meets. Bob was a top choice for selection on the junior college AU-American swim team because of his 24 seconds flat clocking, which was the second fastest time registered by a junior college athlete in the country this year. The Mounlies 400 yard relay team, which was clocked in 4m 4.3s in the state meet at San Luis Obispo, also made the All-American team. John S. Stonebralier State Champion (Standing I. to r.): Bob Rasens. Dave Billinqef, Jim Ward. Don Co ' e. Gary Berfonneau, Larrv Har+man. Jim Gllliland, Victor Pell, Jim Cole. Coach John Stonebralter, seated. Tennis LtJ by lUlwjru Fcdro Vanrj! and Glenn Stanford, Coach Paul WcIkIii Moun- tainecr tennis learn br.niglil home the bacon in the form of an Eailcrn Conference lenni! championship this season. For the Mounties it was the first such prize ever delisered by a tennii squad in Mountaineer history, altho the Mounties did finish runner-up to San Hcrnardino last season. The Mounties onetsvn punch a lso copped the Southern California |C tennis tour- nament single and doubles championships with Pedro taking the singlei and then teaming up with Stanford to annex the doubles. The Mounties garnered enough points to take the team trophy home also. Paul W.lich | Ro« I. to r.): Did Orsolli. Bill btrntti. Russ Basore. p«dro Yan«. Don Gibson. Don Bfown. and Glann Stanfofd- |Kn«alinq|: JoKn Hainas. CKarlas Christy, and Walta- Hoaq- iV Vl ' O ii.t " i-Ki !. ■ ajtv v T R A C K Champion (Top Row ( . boo Maii ' -iyo, u-ici Sarrail, Ray Archibald, Ted Banks, Dave Casper, Frank Waqnon. Charles Belolan. Tom Burke. (Middle Row) : Manager Charles Sanchez, Bob Peel. Charles Hollingsworth, Barry Hawey, Captain Orin Allen, Preston Petty. Billy Gilbert, George Lewis, Manager Bob Reynolds. Front Row): Fred Wilson, Tex Caddy. Willard Olds, Blair Cenlceros. Happy Hicks, Gary Cuthbertson. Don Robinson, and Ron Base. Again Mt. San Antonio College had its " Best year in track. " Each year MountJc track squads out-excel the fine teams of previous years. Although this year ' s club did not set as many new MSAC records as have earlier teams, their overall season record is tops. They won the Eastern Conference Relays, The Eastern Conference Dual Meet Title, The Eastern Conference Championships, and the Southern California Junior College Championship. They finished among the top teams in the Santa Barbara Relays, the West Coast Relays at Fresno and the State Meet. New MSAC all-time records were established by Uave Casper in the 880 (Im 54.5s) and the mile (4m 35,6s)-, Orin Allen in the pole aull (13ft I ain) and Preston Petty in the javelin (ISHft). Noteworthy performances were turned in by Hap Hicks (440, 48.8s), (100, 10 flat); Ted Banks (mile 4m 36,3s); Dick Sarrail (440, 49.5s); Blair Ceniceros (440, 50.1s); Tex Caddy (440, 50.5s); Billy Gilbert (low hurdles, 24.3s); WiU Olds (880, 2m2s); George Lewis (100, lOs); Orin Allen (broad jump, 22ft 8-3 in), (discus, 136ft 5in); Ron Base, (javelin, 165ft); Ceniceros, Caddy, Sarrail, and Hicks (mile relay, 3m 21.3s); and Ceniceros, Olds, Banks, and Casper (Medley Relay, 10m 54.9s). Gilbert cdfics Sanchez i« win st;ite low hurdles championship I M ;■ ■ t lS4ci llalt-nulc relay uaiii finivlifs sccon l lo Dons AlUli Jm|.|s (li-mm Sllo« Hjn liupl [ -y " I ' ush on. Keep Movinj; O.i ' 3 . ' » ' t S.iir.iil ii p% NCiDiitl in mill- ui mc mcci i!y Ml I ..lllirriu, t(, T T " Cmhbcrtson r ' l.icc-i 2nd in hi li jump .it ( rjn;;e Show ll..ll,nK «n,, ,,. ond III 1 mil- aftamsi LSC Frosh tf M» Cillicn 1% Loncr.iiulalccl l) (Jucon Jl Stale niccl ;. ' -I ' v ' vr »L Minccimini:; oh K..v! UillMTl Jiut Bjsc tUti iinr-iw II .tc-imsi t v ■i5»l- Sarrjil finUhn third 22 l Jt Suit meet he ... Sp-.H, Im-,.i„. I Women ' s Sports i % (Standing): Ooreon Peder Virginia Thomas. (Kneeling) LoreHa Meyer. Sue Sullivan, Rose Carman, Carolvn Cratq, Donna Hagaman, and and (Top Row): Jean Nauman. Shirley RIppee, Elizabeth Green, Ruth Barrr.ore, Je-veil Taylor. (Middle Row): Pat Sinnott, Pilar Cagigos, Yvonne Champion. Minne Thomas, Phyllis Wood- ruff, Grace Lusby. (Bottom Row) : Mary Salloy. Sharon Davis. Angelina Merchain, Sue Sullivan, Jay Hensel, Ruth Ello, and Carol Boyes. This was a year of succns for the W.A.A. tennis team. In competition with six junior colleges the girls won the greater majority of all matches played. In the Ventura and Long Beach All-Junior College Tournaments, MSAC players reached the scmi-finats and finals and Sue Sullivan, Dorccn Peden, Carolya Craig and Lorctta Meyer carried home medals and trophies. The manager of the tennis team was Sue SulHvan. Softball is a sport that the Women ' s Athletic Association of the Mt. Sac considers one of its top spring sports. According to Shirley Rippee, team manager, more women get an opportunity to panicipate on softball teams than in the other sports conducted by the Association. Although the women ' s coaches stress the importance of intramural competition several games are scheduled with WAA teams from neighboring junior colleges and colleges. Mt. San Antonio ' s young ladies have won their share of games this season in this intercollegiate competition. Swimming was added to the list of W.A.A. sports this year. The girls won every swim meet they participated in, including the All-)unior College Tournament at Pasadena City College, where they captured a total of 5 points. Compton came next with 27 points, then Santa Monica, Pasadena, El Camino and LACC in that order. Pat Sinnott managed the team. (L. to R.}: Nancy ader, Dorothy Vedder, Jane MacPherson, Ruth Barmore, Donna Hagaman, and Pat Sinnott. Pepsters What is a football game without spccuioR? What arc spccuton without cnihusiasin? Who creates this ipirit that is all-important to any sports contest? The answer to (he last question is, of course, the MSAC pep- sters. The rousing cheers of the yell leaders and the energetic prancing of the songleaders helped to raise our spirit high and to create an enormous amount of interest among the many students, alumni, and friends present at the games. Through the enthusiastic backing of the spectators and pepsters, the football (cam could not help but gain confidence in themselves as a team. Knowl«)ge that someone is always behind you through thick and thin is one way to assure success in any team. (Top Row): Paula Jean Mye ' . Hardy AlUn. Jolo«n Bufkin, (MiddU Row): Dale Barringer. Jim Miller. {Bottom Row): Nancy Niion, Barbara While. Jackie Bush. ' : ' f M Pi

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