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

 - Class of 1954

Page 1 of 112

 

Mount San Antonio College - Chaparral Yearbook (Walnut, CA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1954 volume:

1 V -a . the CHAPARRAL Mt. San Antonio College 1954 Exliled and puhIisK«d by thr Associated Students of Mt. San Antonio Coliese. College Station. W ' alnul. California. fj DEDICATION Me duidfs. (it Icaclies. [ic leads and In- lirlps— That ' s Mr. Martin, As advisor lo tnc Associated Student C ouncil. as in- structor of polititiil s ipntc. as dcuri of tlic Summer Session, Edwin T. Martin sinrrrdv ijives of his time for MSAC. Mr, Martin joined the Ml. San Antonio faculty with the foundinii of our rollece in 1 ' 10. Through his work with student representatives on the council, lie lias been recognized for I lie encnuraKrmrnt he has given to the rstablisltment of MSAC traditions, lie has the rare qualitv of being able to sit bucK and let the students niake tneir own decisions. For his outstanding (;uidanre and inspiration, we dedicate this. The l(J3-1 Chaparral, with our beurt-fclt thanks to Mr. Martin. FOREWORD What characterizes Americn? Chaptirral Editor Blair Ccniceros has created throucn the medium of cortoon-urt what he bc- lie i-N to he— not the subhme of Amcrira— but the ridiculous. Keep your tongue-in-cheek and muinlain your sense of humor when you view his work as you scan this book. Here is an interpre- tation of (he tempo of 1954. Administration BOARD OF TRUSTEES — Citiieni of our communities who believe in public educafion on the junior college level for ♦he youth of this college district spend many hours each year in planning the development and operation of Mt. San Antonio College. It Is their interest and foresight which maltes our education at MSAC a reality. Dr. Bell. Mr. Edinger and Mr. Carl carry out their planning through faculty and staff personnel. (L to R) Dr. V. R. Ross, board clerk; Mr. A. L Hicltson, board chairman; Mr, Edinger; Mr. Fred H. Harmsen. board vice chairman; Mr. A. T. Richardson, board member; Dr. Bell; Mr. Carl; and Mr. Lance D. Smith, board member. Oscar H. Edinger. Jr. Director Ernest W. Carl Comptroller S. AlUn Sherman WilUrd I. SlapUi Tkom« J. O ' Connor H. 0. Eldridqe H ' ' " ' ' « Oaon of Aqf.cullufo D«ar» o( Tradoi and Induitry Coofdinalof o( Coun»«linq D«a o( Eilanded Uey fiog.ii.a. SU ' «rl M. AnqU T ' onipcttatiOn Gcorqa Balegh Builnovi CharUi S. BootK Ti I Mary Y. C«fny BuilnoH C«rol E. Ford But n«ll John C. H ei n T S I John L Arr«mbld« PKyiicai Education Hariock J. B«nd«r Gooloqv Don«ld BrooVi Graduate Mo aqef B«rnard J. Conrad Enqlnoorlntl Thomai Garriion Hlitory wlaria M. Helilay Life Scenco Harold C. Axitin H«n!aH P. B«u Physical Education Dorothy Burgait l.fe Snenca Harry Oavanport Er,c,i;ih Harrialt Ganunq Faculty Shirloy Blocki Aeronautics Oliver M. BuMer iald Zilpha Edinqer Vernon R. Cannon T I Robert T. EllioH T i I Ru»ell Graham Phi ' osophv Adolph C. K«lh Cheiler Ferrine T I M. EISi«b«tK Gr«an Physical Education Joieph A. Landry Lnnquaqo W«il«v L Lawit Engllih Alma Man Home Economici J tii« S. N ;d«r Nurjlnq Educatior Richard S. P»fn Builnett Max G. Schumac ' i Hlito-v D. Rom Webtl Aqnculture Hilmar G, Lodq Journal;,™ A. W. McDarmofh Arch; Niibat Phyiicol Education Franeit S. Phranar Li efatur« G. Stanton Salby Muilc Paul WaUch Claira Maddoi Hyqiane Malcolm W. Malcalf EconomJci Wahar O ' Connall Sc;enc« Piarra H. Pravett Phvi;c8l Education John S. Stonabralar PSvi.cal Education Harman W. Watkamp Aqriculluro Faculty Ci Q |gj CharUi Moolict Marqaret D. Ovarholtiar Gecqraphy Ruby 0. Randall Colieqe Nufse Ida S. Studabahar Counieti ' q Batty Wh!ppi Aiiiitant Librarian Harold R. Pach Aqrlcultgre Leult F. Ronfaldt Vara A. Tarkalian Horrie Econorrilci Eve T. W; ison Home Economici ' I?! vA% %W:S¥:%yjS::W;yft;i ' •i•$:iK i?: ' iA•A•$ SophomDres • »t; D.rr.ll Moote !■• Voiin« Sehwalm Soph Officers Ik. A k. p, V 4 f5l A . » « J Vv Ver« Pe«r« Jim Johnjlono JUpil UiilLCiD Secretary Vice Proiident Adams. Robert Allen, Shirley Allsup, Eldon Allum, Lawrence m a Ar derion, Gerald Andrews, Dale Androus. Gary I ■ - -.k Z Ashby, Lorraine Bader, Nancy Banks, Joann Banks. Ted Barmore. Ruth Barnett, Eugene Barnett. William Base, Ronald Bashore, Gilbert Beach, Betty B«an. Jerry Beck. Alma Becker, Bruce Benacci, Raymond Benavidox, Connie Q Jii Bender, Carlene flendlx. Charlie Bendovid, Meyer Bentley, Barbara Betchner, Jackie Binnall, Gene Birmingham, Marilyn Blair, Carolyn Blake. Barbara Boll, James k. L Boyet, Carol Bradley. LeRoy Brahamt. Kent Bristol, Ralph Britt. Richard ,• . Ij " - jj !??»«py :j iL ji. Brown, Don Brown, Helen Bruno, Barbara Bueno, Tony Burlthard, Martha Burke. Alene Burroughs. Mary Ann Burrows, Frank Byerly, Carol Cdbrinha, Clyde Caballero, Robert Caddy, Terry Calagna, Joseph Caraway. Loraine Carmona, Rosie Carpenter, Lyndell Carr, Robert Carver, Nyal Ceniceros, Blair Champion, Yvonne - fi-r- I. Chandler, John Christen. Fred Claxton, Roland Clevenqer. Richard ' V ; ' ' V R l Conn, Earl yW K Cook, Jodnn Cook, Sally Cuthber+son, Gary L •■ w J - k. . L Ji 1 f f Davis. Sharon Deards. Sharon DeBoer, Henit Delaney, Patricia DeRosse«, Gerald DeTemple. Mary Ann DeVol. Weslye Diaz. Danny DoHa. MargueriHa Downey. John a Drake. Albert Duncan. Bill Dunn, Alden Dunning, Denis Dyer. Charles Edgelt, George Edwards, H. Ray EllioH, Betsy Everett, Robert Farrii. Rjchtrd Fast, Jack Femino, Jamei t C f ■Q f Oi o V -i r i ' ' •4 - 4 ' ' Gibtofl, John Gilbert, my Gillnunn. Sharon Giv«nt, D «n Gould. Pat Fi9ured, Roy Filko. Gilborf FUtchor. Dick Rora, Harlan Fon9, Banny Ford. EdMl Fortain, Roger Fox, Barbara Foien. Patrick Frank. WaHer Freer, Lawrence FulUr, Forr«t Gerdner. Orvile Gsrty, Ever el Gibbont, John Graham, Gail Grant, Gordon Grant, William Green. Kenneth Griffin, Dixia Grover, Roger Gunton, Shirley Guitafion, Joyce Hagaman, Donna cs ni ' V Hall. Harry Hall, Marion ¥ 1 Hall. Robert ' ' ' " ' Hamilton. JoKn Harmar. Howard 1 Harri,. A. Jack — U«- - Harrii. Jack S. V. Harrit, Kenneth w Harrii. Ronald Hartman, Tom A w C f?; q o Hathaway. flr Havens, Charlet J K Hawkini, Shirley 9 f J T B Hawfcinv William W " Hawley, Kriitine -, ' J 1. A Jk.. . Heyier, Joanne Hiclimdn. Patsy HicVs, Charles Hill, Bob ' " ff ' j ' - ' y .L Hsu, Chih Kien Huetig. William Hunt. Gail Hupp, Earle Isom, Alston Jackson, Don Jelden, Kenneth Jensen, Richard Jergins, Peggy Johnson, Erwin Hitt, Suzanne Hollingswor+h, Charles Horn, Walter Hosklns. Bill H , 0 ' . . -- ' if Hoye, Joanne J s l Johnstone, James Jones, Beatrice Jones, Gary Jones. Perry lo Jonei. William Kanaga, Jeanie Kaufman. SKirley Keller. Linda Kenny, Paul J.. k V L v k w 1? jfT f Cp fT , Killion, Robert Knapp. Freddie Kriger, Carole Kucheslty, Harold Leininger, Jean Lewis, George Lindberg, Arthur LiHle, Phil Livingstone, George Lloreda, Alfrado Jl iL - I Loubet, Louis Lowry, Bob Lusby, Shirley Lynch, Donald Lynch. Geraldine McDonough, Mar) McLeod, Ross Mann, Carlton Mansfield, Harry Marler. Cecil Mathisen, Jane ji. V ' 1 m n k " 9 : i f iL . .w Mauldin. BeHy Mendenhall, Maiine MetcaK. Kaye Meyer. LoreHa MiUk, Paul Miller, Donald Miller, Jim B. Miller, Sgianne Mohn, Jacic Mohnilce, Ernesl Moore. Darrell Morales, Celia Morioka. Yaiuo Morrell. Valerie Moss. Arthur W. Mowry. Frank Mowry, Ronald Muthall, Patricia Myers, Shirley Nelson, Dave Paulsen, Carol Pavellto. Diane Pearce, Vera Peck. Hubart Pell, Victor Perei. V. Manuel Perovich, Roseann Petenofi. Suianne Petty. Joanne Poole, Doris Nichols, Don N!xon, Marilyn Olson, Raymond Ontiveros. Ray fli .:- o - y k. f wT i Orselli, Richard Pantolin. EIna Pardee, Joan Patchin, Jon A. Patterson, Yvonne X . f . « k f - 4 1 Jit f - f S " l, [ ' ■ ' — V M. ' A ' f Poole, Mary Price, Robert Pujter, Jim Raig. Ethel Mae A V Richards. Don M. Rinder, M. Walter Robey, Suidnne Rodriquez, Franic Rosengreen. Robert Salado. Paul Sallay. Mary Sar chei. Charlei Sanders, Don Sanders. Gloria Sandford. Richard Sawyer. Marlin Scamahorn, Mary Schick, Daniel Scholl, Jan ej Rasens, Robert Rausch, Claudia Record. Donna Relnwdld. Neal p5 • " R3 E ' ► y .1 i. y • Jk k O. M i!? f f?l = Ni («rj Selle, Carol Shirk, Sdr drd Shucic, Chdrles B. Simi, Mdtllda ' - ) ' ' (fi . ' J Q rar M Simms, Faye Siner. Gay SinoH. Pat SItare. Gloria Smith, Charles Smith, Robert Smith, Ronald Snapp, John Sneddon, Carol Soper, Carolyn Spratllnq. Bill Stafford. Edna Stambaugh, Dale Stanford, Glenn Stauffer, Shirley Steinberg, Duane Stevens, Patricia Stites, Jacquelyn Stone. Nancy k. h ■. Sfrlter, William Sulltvan. James Swift, Carl Teachout, Carolyn n a k. L Temple. Witma Terry. Patricia Tessier. Oliver Thomas, Elizabeth i Thomas. Minnie ,■ -. Thomas. Sue Tomy. John Trager. Gary , Trebell. Thomas Trejo, Bernard ' ffii sS. Trujillo. Stanley Turner, George Turner. William Urena, Alphonse Vogel, Ralph A k. ( ' W ' Volqkl. Avrll ' ' V V 1 r Waqnon. Fr r k Walcott. Gloria Walper. Cletus L Walton, Mary Ann Wellendorf. Vernon Whlfcher. Glen White. Barbara White. Carrol Loy Williams. Earl Willij. Bert Woodbridge, Lawrence Woodgrift. Kenneth Woodruff. Phyllis i. . A Of k .1 ■ — ' Yanei. Fedro Young. Dicit Zea, Donald Zech, Robert ■ - .- ■▼ candjd shots Freshmen " V .sV Henry Carter Preiident Ron Mort Vies Prvitden ' Frosh Officers Charlotte Johniton Treaturer Shirley Toner Secretary Acker, Richard Acord, Alice Acord, Ethelan Adair, Donna Affeltranger, Marion Agan, Jeanet+e Alufin, Dick Alutin. Robert Armstrong, Pauline Asper, Bruce Astor, Doris llfi 9 9 lim Af-, )i Q liA k Atchinson, James Saber. Louis Bailey, Colleen Baker, Nancy Baker, Patricia Balch. Sally Ball. Mary Banks. Joann Barendt. Roy Barton, John Basora, Jerry Bayrd. Shirley Behan, Catherine Bellows, David Benes, Nancy Benitet, Fernando Bennett, Dennis Bennett, James Bennett, Willard Benoit, Ray oenikm, Raymond Benson, John Berry, J, Donna Bertonneau, Leona Bishop, Eugene Blackwetl, Pat Blackwood. Robert Blancett, Bobby Blanltinship. Jim Bluff, Ronnie Blum, LeRoy Born, Priscilla Bowman, Eugene Boyajian, Raymond Boyce, Gloria Boyd, Sharon Bradford, Jo Ann Bray, Gordon Brice, Janet Brilei, Jim Briones, Clara Bristol, Margery Brooks. Bernice Brown, Bradley Brown, Don Bruce, Robert Bruno, Barbara Buckley, Charles Burroughs, Mary Ann Burt, Barbara Butler. Robert But+erfield, Kenneth Cabrera, Hermilo Caldwell. Bruce Campbell, Claudette Cardenas, Richard Carlile, Edward Carlfon, Gustav Carroll. Ann Carrol. Kay Carter. Charles Wayne Carter. Henry Carver, Beth Carver. Gail Castro. Lorenio Cates, Ronald Ciesia, Ted Clark, Diana Clark, Dorris Clark, Earl Cleman, William Clepper, Michael Colaianti, Andy Cole. Arthur f m : i% i ' Coleman, Patricia Coller, Jay Collins. Dick Colver, Frank ( § §ii Corrington. Diane Co+roneo, Sal Coyle, Ray Craig. Annette Crellin, Audrey Crose. Martha Cross, James Crouch, Joanne d - Cur, Joanne Dancer. Barbara Davila. Carlos Davidson, Robert Davis, Charles Davis. Ed Davis. Emily Davis, Margaret Davis, Marilyn Davis, Robert E. Day, John T. Dean, Doris Ann Decker, Carol DeHart, Larry Devor, Warren Dill, Ned LeRoy Dimon, Joan Ditommaso, Anthony Dixon. Edward Doherty. James Donica, Kay Dorsett, Mary Lou Douglas. Joan Dow, Barry Dragt. Vernon Drake. Diiie Duffy, Richard Duncan. George P. Dundas. David Dunn. Alden Dunn, Sheila Durnell, Suianne Earnihdw, Chloe Lynn Edmondson, Margaret Edwards, Arden Ehda. Everett Elam. Richard Elko, Irene Ellis. Donald Ellie. Orvllle Fdurid, Ron Fedor. Leonard Feingold. SherwJn Femino, John Ferguson, David Ferlcovich, Ei Fitzgerald, Richard Foote, Patricia Forden, Ferrcll Forteia, Charles Foster, Myrna Loy Foien. Gary Friedley. Charles Frinfc, Ellis Fullinwider, Doris Fulton, Fred Gabe, Phillip Gabrielli. Angelo Gardner, Jane Garvey, Thomas Saul. Sue Helene George. Al Givens, Sally Glass. Patricia Godfrey. Marvin Golden, William Gonzales. Robert Goodchap, Pat Goodale. Judith Gragg, William Grahan , Gail Gray. Duane Gray. Jane Grigg. Robert Grimmett. Stanley Griswold. Carol Groom, Don Grossman, Carol Grove, Gaylord Grubb, Barbara Grgnd, Richard Guimond, Jeanne Hafii. Parvin Hall. William Hallocit, Cherry Haney, Donald Hanna, Donald Hansen, Jerry a t -j 5 •? ft «? 1. 1 If Harr, Blanche Harf, Gary Hduge. Ha Rae Havens. Charles Hawkins, Ronald Hay, Roberta Haye, Stanley Hayner. Lowell Haielman, Paul Head. Herbert Head, WjJlJam 1 ' " Helgerson, Lars Marvin Helsley. Don Henderson. John Hernandei. Donato Hershey, Walter Hewson, Kara Hickman, Patsy Hidding. Ronald Hill. Bob Hill. John D. Hill, John W. Hilller, Joan Hillman. Stephanie HInshaw, Forrest HItt. Gay Hohenshelt, Barbara Holden. Janet Hoik, Maralyn Hollis. Jerry Holmes, Beverly Holt, Jack Holtzman, John Holtiman, William Honess, Valerie Hook. LeRoy Horton, Jaquellne Houck, Stanley Howard, Lucille Hung, Joyce Hunter, David Hunter, Gary Hunter. J. E. Hunter, Marilyn Hurley. Ross Hyder, Joy Ireland, Richard Jackson, Vaden James, Robert Japport, Dan Jenkins. Bob Jenkins, E. Darlen Jenkins. Gerald Jenlcins. Robert Jenner, Patricia Jergins, Peggy Johnson, Clayton Johnson, Larry n Johnson, Lois Johnson, Ramona Johnson, Richard Johnston, Charlotte Jones, Harry Jones, Karia Jones. Ruth Juelch, Dorothy Juleen, Louanne Julian, William Kaiser, Loretta Kalmer, Kendal Kass, Ronald Kaufman, Ben Keagle, Carolyn Keyfel, Sally Kindle. Fay Kinell, Kathleen Kirkby, Chuck Kitagawa. Jack Knarr, Jerry Knight, Gene Knight, Bill Koelter. John Kostiia, Connie Krausman, Emmylou Kreiti, Anne Lambert, Gary LaMoureaux, Ronald Lathrop, Robert Larks, Leonard LaVars, Enid Law, Donald Ledford. Norma LIscomb. Patricia Lislca. Joan Liiotte, Myrna Loomis. Martene Lopei, Frank Lopez, Manuel Lord, Floyd Leeder, Daniel LeMarr, Bruce Leming, Bill Lewis, Luanne Lewis. Shirley Libbe. Bill Lindqutst, Bruce 4 o f % O Lovemark. Robert Lynch, Joe Lynn. Nancy McCleary, Carol McClellan. Hugh McClogan, Don McCoy, Charles McCuistion, Elizabeth McGee, James McGee. Patrlcit McGregor. Bruce ii V 51 - -» i In 1 a 1 1 1 1 McKeand. James McLendon. Lorraine McNeil. Bobby MacDonald. Robert Macedo. Oswald© Machado, Ray MacKensie. William Magruder. Ronald Maley. Joyce Mann, Larry Marcellin. Philip Marquez, Joe Martin. William G. Mason, Larry Massey. Al. Massey. Janet Mathews, Robert Mathews, Thomas Maiwell, Charles Maxwell, Lee Maiingo. Robert Mendoia. Paul Mefro. Joyce Meyers, Larry Meyers. Maralyn Miles, Nelson Milhon, James Millecker, Eva Miller, Barbara Miller, Evonne Miller, Joe Miller, Robert Miranda, Julian Miolld, Don Mitchell. Mike Moffett. Dail Moffltt. Lorna Montoya, Alfredo Moreno, Rachel Morgan. Gerald Morgan, Lawrence Morgan, Leonard Mopie. Robert Mort. Ronald Mortensen, James Moses, Wayne Munoi, Buddy Munoz, Daniel Murphy, Erroll Muscarello. Andy Mushik, Stanley Myers. Garry Myers, Robert Nagano. Fred Navarette. C. Irene Neilson. Bill Nenow, JoAnne Neo, Richard L Nisbet. William Noelfe, Henry Noesen. Mary Norton. Phyllis Noti, Vincent Novatney. Emily O ' Banlon. Jeane B. f - - r Ott. Don Ji Overhol+ier, Janet ■ J " ' Pace, LeRoy " 1 Page, Don Palmer, Richard i J Pardee. Robert Parker, Louii , Y Patrick. James 1 .1 Patten. Richard Payer, William Payne, Virginia Peckham, Ronald (5t Perrine, Connie -m Peterson, Robert M Petinick, David % Pfarrer. Fred Pfau. Joan Phagley. Dclbert T. Phelps, Clarence Phelps, Everett Pierce, Fred Pimm. Nancy Pinson. John R. Piatt, David Powell. Jimmy Praiimaror, Mai Prince. Philip Puhl, Raymond Quick, Donald 3 , ' 0f ' ? Raih. Nell Raih. Weilcy Ray, Donald RelcS. Stiirley Retslg. Tamara 5 i- ' Reyes. Theresa Reynolds. Barbara Reynolds. Pat Rhoades, Carol Richardson, Bob Rigqs. Gwen m vr h ' a ' iTvU Robertson, Don Robertson. JImmie Robertson. Marianne Robinson, Donna Rogers, Donald Rose, Lou-Ann Rose, William Rosenbroct, Wayne Ross, Joe Roundy, Charlotte Rowland, Terry Rubey, Janet Ruck, Lewis Russell. Salli Ruziclca, Janet Ryder, Robert Saadi, Mitchel Sadll, Richard Sanchez, James Sather. Patricia Sawyer, Floyd Scharfe, Sally Schmidt, Mary Schneider, Raymond Schoeny. Zahrl Schoonover, Blake Ted Schroeder, J. N. Scoby, Bob Scott, Don Scott, Jim Service. Vernon Shainberg, Louis Sheeti. Richard Shepherd. Kathleen Sherman. Carol Short. Clifford Shrivcr. David Silbaugh. Terry Silva, Thomas Simmer, Patricia Sirr, Yvonne Skaggs. Carol Soto, Ruben Spencer, Oran Spriggs, Frank Stamati, Dolores Stecker, Don Steiner, Greig Stephens, Jane Stephenson, Shirley Stevenson, Muriel Stewart, Patricia Stewart, Shirley Stidham, Don Stigenstam, Barbara Stone. Bernard Stone, Jack Storey, Barbara Stout, Alva Stragler, Don Strain, Janet Stroh, Ruth Stuart, Brian Suckut. Lois Sullivan, Joseph Sullivan, Kathleen Summers, Edward Swanberg, Pete Swenson, Marilyn Talolla. Vincent Tate, Wallace Tatti. Wayne Teats. George Teichrieb, Theodore Thomas. Lionel Thomas, Mary Thonr»pson, Dan Thompson, Robert S. Thompson. Russell Thomassen. Del Thornsloy, John Toner. Shirley Torrence, Bill Torrei, Ray Skovmand, Janet Slagle. William Smith. Barbara Smith, James Smith, Jerry W. Smith, Nancy Smith. Peggy Smitley, Leon Sockman, Barbara Sonnentag, Sharon Soper, Carolyn m Triplet, James Tucker, Thomaj Tyron, Valerie Udenby, Maureen Unck, Owen Van Muysen, Jeannet+e Vanosdoll, Richard Valdlvia. David Vallejo, Angelina Vasquei, Rose Voss, Victor Wallach, Eddie Washburn, Karen Webb. Albert L Weingarten. Ronald Weissinger. Beverly Wells, JoAnn Well. Kenny Wendell. Carol Wendruck, Martin West. Russell Westtioff. Marilyn White, Carol Ann White. Don Whitson. Bill Whit+emore, Jerry Wiegner. Eleanor Williams. Warren Wilson, Bill Wilson, Charles Winkler. David Wintermute, Carolyn Woebler, Wallace Wood, Corlene Wyman. Lewis Yamada. Henry Yamada. Tom Yepei. Henry Yepez. Vincent Young, Delcie Young, William Zeller. Fred Zimmerman, Man Zimmerman, Ronald i4rii Library LIBRARY STAFF— When lomeone wanH a book, reference material a question anwered, or any of the multitude of other things our library does, you ' ll find what you ere looking for through (he astlstance of this flf e MSAC Library Staff. In add.t.on to regular library tidi, the Library dispenses all audio and visual aids end is a central storage for records, pictures and information Staff members: (L to R| l,t Row: Linda Keller, Anita Alins. Jean Leininger Carol While, Alice Aeord. Fedro Yanei; 2nd Row: Bofty Whipps. Helen Dooley. Jewell Coon. Harriett Gsnung. Zilpha Edinger. Clara La Pierre. ' " " ' BOOKSTORE — Many mnovalloni and improvements have taken place at the Associated Student Store this year mclud.ng a n-w name for the place— SAC BOOK RAC. Ur)der the management of Don Brooks the store has grown by le pt and bounds. The staff (L to R): Manager Broob- Edna EllioH. Associated Student bookkeeper and store clerk- Betty Lutes, store clerk. ■ nd Bill NIsbet. 4h Operations TRANSPORTATION— Bus drivers play an important part in the daily life of Mt. Sac students. We have 23 busies in daily operation bringing students to clesses in the morning end returning them home in the late afternoon. In addition a number of buiiei aro required daily for field trips, bend and choir eicuriioni end carrying athletic teams to their various encounters Driven |L to R). 1st Row Warren Oewar, Donald Hanne. Eldon Allsup. Cecil Marler, Clifton Robinson, end Mr. Hanes: 2nd Row: MIchtell SaadI, Jack Mohn. Paul Kenney. Cherles Sanchez, Leonard Fedor. and Dennis Dunning. Book Rac .!-; - • - - - Bus Drivers %. .. l ' 1 ANTONIANS— What really make MSAC look at nice at if doet it the tpirltod group by the name of Antoniant. They do the maintenance, cuitodial, and gardening on camput. Their jobt — many of them — go around the clock. (L to R), Itt Row: Oden, Parker, Lowe, Netiley, DeArman, Bookly, Moore, Newcomer, Hanet, Martin. J.: 2nd Row: Bayly, Diai, Gurroro. Arnold. Shellenberger. Milter, Hoogendoorn, George, Schroder, Cooper; 3rd Row: Tarin. Rodriguez, Tice, Minnich. Scholl. Martin. C, Gregory. Kious, Craig, and Moreland. Not pictured: Reyborne. Thaifon, Noel, Harrison, Rodriguei, R., and Smith. □perations Staff a v: ' ! -M sS Secretarial 1 SECRETARIAL STAFf — The imoolh functioning o( Mt. San Antonio Collage it made potiibia by the vary high calibre group of lecretariet. In the vafiout oHicei — Buiineti, Regiitrar ' t. Oiractor ' t. Doani ' . Eitanded-Day and Praiidant ' i — you ' ll find them with a imila and a helping hand to attiit you !n tolvin9 your problemi. |L to R). Itt Row: Henrietta Bourdat. Norajana Watkini. Carman Echevarria, Joan Pardee, Joyce Myert, Dorothy Waddle. Sylvia Kevar; 2nd Row: Clara La Pierre, Vera BaVer, Carolyn Seibert. Adale Jauraguy, Rebecca CeUi, Sigrid Palm: 3rd Row: Jean Morrit. Nadino Sayert. Gertrude Read, Rortnc Moore, Adale DeVol, and Helen Dooley. Cafeteria DINING HALL— Whan ( ' t time (o ••(. the antira body, faculty and ttaft look (o Mitt Haiel Crouch . •■calleni Cafateria ttaff for food and tervice. Itt there. (L to R): Ruth Rickttti. Zoe Greme, Haie) Myrtle Covey. Betty Redney, and Berna McKea. iludant ind her Bv.mr ASSOCIATED STUDENT COUNCIL STUDENT GOVERNMENT— Mambari of (ha Atiociated Studant body gat practical aiparianca in (Ka oparation of iKair own alfairi undaf tha able gutdenca of Mr. M«rlm. Council mambart (L lo R). Ut row- Howard Harmar. Darrall Moore, Marilyn Nlion. F rank Waqnon. Baliy Elliott, and Hanry Carlar. Second row; AlUan Burte, Ray Bonold. Janat Ovarholtiar, Nancy Badar. and Claudia Rautch. Third Tony fiuano, Ron Zimmarman, and Jim Johnitona. Miiiini Vic«-Pr«tidant Dick Onalli. Mr. Edwin T. Martin Adviser Behy Elliott Secrefdry Frank Waqnon President Claudia Rausch Mountaineer Editor PUBLICATIDNS Asscuiiilec! Student Publicalions ut MSAC are an important function of the student body, lldilini! and [ju ' )lisriin is done throucfi I fie journalisni Liases under ttie supervision and direc- tion ol In.slrticlor Hilmer Lodge. One of tfie unique features al tfie Ml. Sue pufifirations set-up is the fa I thill atl w ' orlt in conjunction with the Mountaineer and Chaparral is done b ■ ttie stu- di-nls— exrept the setting of type and the actual | rinliML . We do our own writing, of course; we take »ur own pictures and enlarge them; we do atl of our own art work; and we do all of the layout and mounting in conjunction witli tfie yeartiooK phase of the operation. Sometimes we wonder whether our work equals that of junior colletjes which is done by (ommercial hrms. If it doesn t. we can at least lake pride by saying. " This is our work. " Anytime you visit the staff offices in Building Ten you ' ll hear pounding of typewriters, see Dusy photographers, nolit e a couple of artists at work, and see Mr. Lodge on Blair Ceniceros Chaparral Editor Uci ■ryone s patti to see tha ore deadline without t ' OQ man errors. Photo Staff Staff STAFF MEMBERS— (L to R). SsaUd: T«i C«ddr. BU)r Canicarot. Claudi« R«uKh: Standing; Pat Foian. Mathilda Slmi. Kara Haw.on, Dan Munoi. Dick Clavangtr, John KoaUr. Bob Caballare. Harfy Hall. Mining: Sob Maiingo. Al Maiiay, L Vonna Sehwalm, Lofratta Mayar. Connia Mack Koilka, EHiabafh McQuiition, and Bob Williami. SNAPSHOT SECTION i ATRIBUTE TO OUR ATHLETES, WHO f THINK OF NOTHING BUT TRAINING THE7 EAT 5LEER AND LIVE ATHLETICS. NOTHING CAN DETER THEH FROH THEIK r,,, -, CAUSE THEY WHO LET THAT GIRL IN r ' c . ■ . ' ' It BU WR C- •■ " ' |inm i y, i»i- m ' »w ' t»t i»f»iWHffWl lW»p t0mi$P U l ' ' ■ " ' ■ Football FOOTBALL TEAM— Three leHermen graced Coach Archie Niibel t ir (or (ootbdilert. but deipite the lack of teeioned materiel the Mountaineers managed to 4ield a »ell-organiied ball club in Eaitern Conference competition. (L to R) lit Row: Ferrell Forten. Ron Hiddingj, Roy Figuored, Gay Siner. Neil Hart. Larry Maton, John Morehou»e, Bill Leming, Jerr Litel, Bill Windham. Oicar Palmer. Harry Jone». Bob Mailngo, Don Crawford; Znd Row: Bill Gragg. Bob Kir.g, Dean Givenj, Jim Milhor , Jim Hill, Walt Pear»or . Bob Jame», Bob Butler. Bob Ward, Fred Knapp. Dick Clevenger, Jerry Hanjon, Hardy AlUn, Bob Radford, Bill Wilton, Morrii Reyei, Bill Hardy; 3rd Row: Julio Em t«rio, Kenneth Wells, Pete Swanberg, Alfred Duran. Lindell Carpenter, Earl Clark. Gilbert Cobb. Everett Phelps. Jamei Smith. Kendall Kalmer. Bob Pardee, Robert Lalhrop. Jim ScoH. Bill Slagle, Bill Whitson. and Paul Nell. MSAC ilarled the 1953 toaion with the imalUtt r«umb«r of lotterman — thrae— of any Eaitern Conference college. Datplte the lack of leaioned material Coach Archie Nitbet developed a iquad in early leaion which looked like it might go all the way — they held the Alumni to a 6-6 tie end belted Ventura 34 to 0, than turned around and dipped left a (4 to loit. They opened the Conference with a hard to get win over e strong Santa Ana College ale Injuries to key players hai tackled Fullarton and found of the score. Close contests __ __._.___ Sen Bernardino. Orange Coest proved too much fo Mountiei. but Coach Nitbet ' s team Indicated It was comeback trail at they held a strong Mulr eleven. In the Turkey day tussle at Chaffey, a spirited Moui eleven brought back the smudge pot with a 19-14 .he Panthers, Bill Hardy, quarterback and a.. - .. handler was the sparkplug of the teem. After almost 40 tiers of playing and coaching hiqh school and college fool all Coach Nlibet decided to turn the reigns of the M). Sac eleven to new hands. Neit season Niibet ' s asslitant and backfleld coach, John Arrambide will be el the he Coach P«t» Provoit ' i fint v ' « • helm of Mounli b«ikalball dattiniat brought (orth tka fint victory avar icorad ovar San Barnardino Vallay Cellaga: a naar upiat of tha State Championi, Ful- lartofl; and « third ipot in final Eattarn Confaranca caqa ttandinqt. Don Nicholi lad tha taam in tcorinq with a total of 3 2 point), clotaly followad by Edtal ford with 346 talliai. Provoit will loia Ford. Nicholi, Bob Adamt, Gaorga Edgall and Glanrt Stanford by tha graduation routa. Thay will ba hard to raplaca but return- ing lattarmen Handenori. K unoi, and Doharty will terve at a gathering point to develop a top team in I9S4-5S. ' . •?IP Tennis MEAN RACQUETS— Thi» yoaf ' i WAA tennli team. altSough no equal match for the itrong MSAC men ' s team, proved itjelf at contender for women laureli when they almost oent to the top at Oial. Carolyn Soper and Roiie Carmorte «ere the top jeoded itarj (L to R} lit Ro-: Roiic Carmona, Annette CreJg. Donna Hageman, and Kathleen Sullivan; 2nd Row: Carolyn Soper. Karen Wathburn, Barbara Dancer, and Sheila Dunn. NEVER SAY LOSE Never hai a junior college tonnit teem in the Eaitern Conference had the success of this year ' s MSAC veriity netmen. Led by Fedro Yenei. one of the top ranking racquetmen in Southern Celifornia college ranks, end Glenn Stanford, the Mountle team anneied their conference title, nabbed a second in Southern California Chempionships, end duplicated in the State Meet. In the stale finals the Mountaineers defeated the Santa Monica learn which won the Southern title. Yanei lost but sii dual matches, singles, during the entire season. In doubles, Yanei af d Stanford lost only three doubles matches over the season. This record is outstanding. « « « Baseball BAniNG STRENGTH-Thaf. wh t Coach John Arrambid. ' s MSAC Bas.b.ll team had thit year, but they .er« thort itacled in the pitching department. They had a tr-o of good pitches bjt gamei came along too fait and needed reit between game d-dn t give them the tlict pilches to jet opposing batten down. [L to R}, lit Row; Bruce Caldwell. Vince Yepei, Farrelt Forden. Paal Mendoia Ron Fiona, and Leroy Evani; 2nd Row: Kenneth Weill, Bob Carr, URoy SradUy ' Larry Mann. Fred Knapp. Dick Clovenger. and Ed Wallach; 3rd Row: Coach Arrambido, Mai Praxmoret. Gerald Morgan, Gary Lambert. Gary Androui, Bob Lathrop, Dick Young, Buddy Munoi. and Toby Poolo. The thrill of the leaion for Coach John Arrambide ' i honehiden -at the slaughter of the Orange Coast Piratoi ' attempt el an undefeated season in the Eastern Conferance. The OC team went on to win the loop title, but their 5 — from the Mounlies. will elways be en unhappy memory. Captain Leroy Bradley lad the squad batting wise, with an in- spiring .44S season total. Ron Faurie splurged lata in the season and nabbed second stick spot just ahead of Fred Knapp. Four regulars will return to form the nucleus of neit year ' s squad. Track : 5 2aL- TRACK TEAM— (L to R), lit Row: Ray Coylt, Billy 6ilbart. Dicfc Collint, Ce-Captam Hap Hich. Co-Caplain Tad 8«nb. Dannii B nnaH. Dave Valdivia: 3nd Row: Bob Radford. Dick Alulin. Chuck Hollingtworlh. Earl Conn. Gary Culh- bartion. Harry Jonai, Bud Saber. Terry Silbaugh: 3rd Row: Manager Blair Canicerot. John Koeker. Ron Baia, Uoyd Otlerman. Al Webb. Pat BUcUell, Ronnie Waingarten, Bob Meyerv Mining: Chuck Kirkby, Tei Caddy, Sam Rwtio. L t %A m THE CURVE A four-man two-mile relay combination of Tarry StIbaugK Hap Hicks. Ray Coyle. and Chuck Kirkby brought to MSAC it lint National Junior ColUqa record -hen fho (ouriome itepped the diitanca in 7m Sli e the Weit Coatt Ralayt In fretno. They knocked 2.3t off a record which had withitood aitauitt for fifteen yean. A new mlla relay standard of 3n 9. t and a diitance medley mark of lOm Sl.Si alto were new entriei In MSAC r-cordi for relays. Hap Hicb registered a ichool record of 9.9t for the 100 yardi and liod the At.2i for the 4 0 yards. Chuck Kirkby ambled o a new i of 4m 33.bi. while Ted Banki In tn ea ' ly season :e set a two mile mark of lOm 6.8i. Teem.lie the Mounliei anneied the Southern California J. C. Re ' ay Meal crown; were second in conference standings; tilth In South- ern Cal: and fifth at State. Ray Coyle set a new 8B0 yard record of Im 5S.4s In the State Meet, while Chuck Kirkby let a new Mile mark In Southern Cal with his 4ffl 33.6i. In dual meats tha I ' am suffered two losses but had wins over the use, UCLA. »ni Stanford Freshmen. Cross Country bast isful rack iild.-g team started last fall whan a tiaerty band of crc men reported tor practice. The teem finished a good season second In conference standings and fifth in the Southern California J. C. finals. T«am. (L to R). tit Ro-: Ray Coyle. Jarry Jenkins. Hap Hicks. Chuck Kirkby; 3nd Row: Coach Hllmcr Lodge. Bill Clemens, Captain Ted Banks. Chuck Hellingi-orth. Jay Goiiett, Oon While, and Charlei Sanchei. Manager ■ SPLASHES Hard worl, long houfi of pfactice. «nd a d«iife to put Mt- S«c on the iwlmmlng m p brough forth (he b»it «gu«tic eam ever to tepresent the M«roon «nd White. Coach John Stonebfaler ' men hammered f l«nt!e«ly at thirteen MSAC All.TIme S-im Record , -ith nine of them falling. Brian Stuart led the parade " Ith three individual recordi. Relay ccj-nbi nations of Stuart, Duere Gray, - ' ■ r t ' ffniil Prfr 1-anberg. Bi ' l Gregg and Ray Ed-ardi e.tab ' liihtS h , u Wm The team finlihed fifth in the Southern Ca) Meet and tilth at the State finali. Coach Stonebraker it looking forward lo a greater teaton neit year. Swimming SWIMMING TEAM_(L lo R); B.l.n Stu.rt, Dave Moore. Ted Pkegloy. Sill Grogg. Ted Cool. Pete Swanberg, Webb Roil, and Duane Gray. Wrestling Bid Leming proved to ba oft« of tha bait wreitlert In the touthland at 157 poundt and paced Mt. Sac to vlctorlei o« r luch outifanding (eamt at Loi Angclai Ci College and Whittiet College. Coach Nijbet ' i aggregation potted tacond in the Southern Califoff ia J. C. Cttampionthipt. Mott of thit yeart team " ill report back tn the fall and thould form tha nudewt of a ttronq team for 1954.55. . - GRAPPLERS N..be., I..™ „,t ,k, be,, ol «l..m afd mad, ,o™. of Ik.m topple. Ne.l „., a.e a ' eoutar junior roll.«- -_ i i. ._ . I ' V. Ihe M..n,;., .Ill ha.e a regular ,un,or ,olU,. n, league ' . (L ,o R| KO-: Don La-, Frank Spr,ogi, B Lemlno J,.n Brllei Dann- D.. -J v MorloU. 2.d Ro.: Re, Ben!?,. 6a, Sin.,. ' sob Par ' d. ' e " J. ' ' orM ' ,h ' ' n " H;: mV " r-rafik Rodriquat. and Coach Archie Nitbet. - i- - -fc I BEAUTIES WITH PLENTY OF SPLASH— Which go i to prevB )hst lh« WAA tvimming t««m hat bofh. Although no major chstnpionthipt wer iou9hl, tha girli had a lot of (un and all of tham ara top notch iwimmari. (L to Rj: P«t SlnnoH, Minnia Thomai, Nancy Badar, Joan Hilliar, Sanni Barmore, Jan Mathiian. and Donna Hagaman. Women ' s Athletics I f s « ? ? „ - WAA BASEBALL— [L to R). lit Roo: Margo Davli, Barbara Burt. Laona Barton- naau, Shirlay Tonar, Sanni Barmore, Rci« Parovital. Aniia Vallajo. Bath Thomat. Clara Brionet. Marion Hall; 2nd Ro»: Salli Rutiell. Barbara Raynoldt. Uit Malona, Mary Ball. Carol Soyas, Barbara Whita. Maralyn Meyart, Barbara Bruno, Dixie Griffin. Geraldine Lynch, Charlotte Roundy, Marguerite DoHa; 3rd Row: Ruth Mendoia. SKJrley Stephenion. Jacquilina Stitai, Phyllis Woodruff, Baa Jonei, Minnie Thomai, Fays Somit. Betty BrooU, Peggy Jargini. and Sua Millar. MEAN RACQUETS— Th.i yoari WAA tonnli teem, althgugh no equal match for the ilrong MSAC men ' s team, proved itself as contender for women ' s laurali when they atmoit went to the top at Ojai, Carolyn Soper and Rotie Carmona were the top teadad stars, (L to R] 1st Row: Rosie Carmona, Annatta Craig. Donna Hagaman, and Kathleen Sullivan; Znd Row: Carolyn Sopar, Karen Washburn. Barbara Dancer, and Sheila Dunn. WAA BADMINTON— (L to R|, Isl Row: Carol Skaggi, Loii Malona. Marion Rice, Feye Sims, Loraina Careway; 2nd Row: Loralta Mayer. Carolyn Sopar. Minnie Thomei. Sanni Bar- more, Diana Myan, and Shirley Rayet. Wi MOONTAIItECR Vol. VIII Friday. September 25. 1953 FEUDIN ' DAY INITIATES FROSH TO MT. SAC Freshmen arc now official mem- bers of ihc Mt. San Antonio College student body, and from ihe reports, II «cmi th.it they will long remem- ber iheif first week on cjmpu- Annu.il " Feudin " Daze " wjs hc!d bvt Thursday— that frosh initiation d.iy which is grciitly anticipated by the lophomiircs and as equally feared by the incoming freshmen. To start the day off with a bang, the freshmen decided to dress to fit the occ tMon. aided by the gentle persuasion of the Proclamation issued by the sophs. The costume of the day included clothes worn inside out ■ind backwards; different shoes and socks; and a choice of hair style. For the boys, this style was a middle part, while the girls couUi ch x)se either pins or braids. There were a few individualists who did not ; prove of these styles, but tlie sopl mores readily accommodated ihcm with personality hair-styhng and make-up. This practice resulted in combinations of braids, pin-curls, pony-tails, and geranium decorations! Kangaroo Court was held at 1 1:00 in ihe gym to present the sophs with .in opportunity to punish these frosli law-breakers. Here, the guilty ones were sentenced to various punish, mcms, such .IS posing as a potted " freshman, sitting on ice; scrubbinR the gym floor »ith a toothbrusi receiving an egg and flour sh.impo,,. or having their measurements taken by the lury. Happy Hicks served as the fair-and-square judge of the court; Dick Orsclli was Ualiff; and the " unbiased " jury consisted of Hoi Rasens, Blair Ccniccros, Dave Rail ingcr. lack Thornsky, Gary Wash burn. Gary Trager. Johnny Gibbons, Dick Fletcher. Tex Ciddy, Hilly Hardy. Bob Radford, and Dave Nelson. After the terrible frosh were properly put in their places, the student body adjourned to the sla. dium where the bonfire was being constructed for the rally that night. Then the sophomore men challenged the freshmen boys to a game of foot- ball, using in place of the regular football, a gigantic rubber ball K ttet in diameter and weighing about 200 pounds. The sophomores emerged victorious with a score of 2 — ' ■ The freshmen countered this upset, however, by capturing the greased pig which was turned loose on the field to be chased until caught and held by a member of either team. The bonfire rally at the stadium that same night climaxed the event ful initiation day and everyone went home tired but content, and ready i.i associate as one big happy student btxiy. AWS Fashion Show Honors Mothers " c:.impui UiKl.l.gluj " li.is been chosen the theme and October 7 the Aicc of the :iniiu.il MotherD.iughlcr Tea and Fashion Show sponsored by Ihc Associated Women Students. Gloria Skare, general chairman and A.W.S. president, has announced that the latest collegiate fashions ssill be niixleled by the loveliest of MSAC co-eds, who arc .it present reigning as the royal court of the L.A. County Fair. Eleanor ' s of Covina will furnish these outstanding styles and ssill illustrate the Do ' s and Don ' t ' s con- cerning ivhat t.. wear to fit and please the individual personalis Ihe showing of the newest in (orm- als will be the highlight of the fashion parade. All women students, their mothers i ind friends are cordially invited to vrtilUr CADUrnc attend this gala affair, which will ' " " NG FARMERS be held in the Rally Bowl at 7:J0. PVHIBIT AT FAIR states (Jloria. Admission is free and " " " ' ' ' ' " refreshments will be served during the evening. To date, only the committee chai.. men have been appointed and they include: Sharon Davis, decorations: Sinnott. publicity; Donna Lee, progr:ims; and Li Vonne Schivalm refreshments. Style setting will be by Gregg Sreiner, a MSAC freshman from Covina. NEW STUDENTS GET , , TEST, ADVICE. SWIM .-.; ON FRESHMAN DAY Five hundred six new students took the English placement test given August 2H, Freshman Day, .., M.S.A.C. The freshmen were greeted by Frank Wagnon. student body president, at .in H;00 convocation which began the day ' s events. Ex- plaining the schedule of the day were Mr. Edinger and Mr. .O ' Connor. Following the placement test a pic- nic lunch was held in the olive grove and at 1:00 the group re -convened to elect temporary freshman representa- tives. Those elected arc Charlone Johnston and Shirley Toner of Pomona; Gene Hishop. Monrovia; Ronnie Mort, Covina; Dick Cardinas! Whittier; and Hill Neilson. Monte- be I lo. Sophomore campus leaders intro- duced at that time were Vice-Presi- dent Dick Orsclli. Happy Hicks AWS President Gloria Skare. and Athletic O)mmissioncr Bob Carr who itlined student activities for the As the Los Angeles County Fair swings into full tempo. Mt. Sac is being well represented in the agri- cultural exhibits by the local ' ' oung Farmers Chapter. Not only are there entries in the livestock department alone, but also the Chapter has built _ booth and entered it under the topic of Progress Through Education. The exhibit is centered around the theme of " Don ' t Put All Your F.ggs in One Basket. ' In the livestock division, steers fat hogs, and breeding hogs arc entered by MSAC students. Those entering their own steers are Bob Ott. Ron Harris, .ind Paul Salado, The f.it hogs entered arc also owned by the exhibitors and they include n Cote. Chuck Hotlings- worth. Roy Terry, and Vcrn Wcllen- dorf. The six breeding hogs that arc to be shown arc owned by the school and will be handled by the students named above. Two Hereford heifers belonging to Truman Johnson of Glcndora arc also being exhibited by local Aggies. All ibe fat stock will be shown September 27, while the breeding animals will go to the judging ring September 22. SIGNIF CANT— While the roaring flames of the bonfire buih by the freshmen slowly and symbolically burn out the rivalry and feuding between the new frosh and sophomores. " Little Joe " who is the symbol of MSAC. waves to the crowd present at the final event of Feudin ' Daze last ThurWay. Hidden, but there nevertheless, arc Little Joe ' s two capable chauffcuse ' - Judy G oodalc, driving, and Audrey Wikon. supervising. coming year. Swimming in the college pool con eluded the day " s activities. ALUMNI SUMMER PICNIC DRAWS CROWD Former students of MSAC re turned once again to the campus during August of vacation to attend the Alumni Auociaiion family pic- nic. Main attraction of the afternoon wai iwimmmg in the college pool for all members and their families. Each family furnished their own dinner and the association provided the beverages. Barbecue facilities were made available in the olive grove which was the center of the feiiivitiet. Aviation Course Still Taking New Students A new flight training program which prepares the student for either private or commercial licenses has been instituted at Mt. San Antonio College this year. All students interested in technical and non-technical careers in aviation arc invited to enroll in the new- program. Ground classes are being held on cimpus by Miss Shirley Hlocki, who, with the aid of an approved C.A. . instructor, will also give actuil flight instruction at nearby Bracket! Field. Further information on the pro- gram and registration can t c ob- tained by contacting Stewart M. Angle. transp jrtation instructor, who is supervising the program. Illus- trated briKburcs giving details are available upon ret)uest. NIGHT CLASSES ATTRACT OVER 900 Registration for MSAC ' s 5 to 9 o ' cltjck evening classes ended last Thursday with approximately 900 students enrolled, according to Dean Hugh F.ldridge. This is a large in- crease in enrollment as there were 700 who took extended day courses in the year 195353. The extended day schediik- is actually the regular .scbixil day pro- gram continued right on until ten at night, but with a different staff in charge. There is no tuition. Ri.gul.ir day students arc just as welcome in the evening program as aduhs. Staff members, besides Dean Eld ridge, arc Sylvia Kovar. secretary, and Glenna Sutliff. attendance clerk. Anyone interested in the program for credit or non-credit, may inquire ir the extended day office in the ,hI ministration building. The main interest has iKcn in liu following courses, shown by the l.itK enrollments. Those c« rscs are stcrt , , typy. advanced electronics, aviai aircraft engines, life undcrw training course ( ' analytical geometry cuius 5A. AgriCUhu.... »..jim nm not begin until after the fair because the agricultural staff ii busy with fair exhibits. Draft Deferment Rules Explained Students seeking Selective Service deferments are required to satisfac- torily carry 15 or more units each semester. An additional deferment may be granted if the student re- mains in the upper grade proportion of his class. To obtain a deferment it is neces- sary for the student to submit a letter to the draft board requesting defer- ment and stating his reasons. At the lime he will receive a draft notice to report for a physical. This letter must be accompanied by a letter from the school verifying that he is enrolled and is satisfactorily carrying the re quired fifteen or more units. Mr. Gerald ' . Deal, Dean of Men, states that the draft quotas have re- mained the same since the Korean war. MOST EMBARRASSING MO- MENT — Freshman initiation in Kangaroo Coun last week will profwbly never be forgotten by several of the lovely female frosh. Here wc see Audrey Crcllan being weighed by [urist Bob Rasens while Bob Rathberg waits his turn to announce her strategic measure- ments to the crowd. This proved lo be most embarrassing for the girls involved, but the men seemed to enjoy the whole situation very much. Student Council Directs Activities Wiio arc the Students with the biggest responsibility on campus. They " re your Student Council, of course! And why is this job such a big one? Because this group of stu- dents has to take the assumption for you. the whole student body, in making decisions. That " s the reason it ' s so important that you l et them know your likes and dislikes, just as the United States population does to the Federal government, Vour Student Council meets every Tues- day afternoon at 2:00 in the student union, and any student is invited to attend the meetings to listen and enter into discussion. Members of Student Qjuncil arc as follows: President, Frank Wagnon; Vice-President. Dick Orselli; Sccrc- ury. Bet-sy Elhot; Treasurer (em- ployed by administration of school) Edna Elliott. Delegates are Louise Hawthorne, EJna Pantotin. Yvonne Patterson. .-Menc Burke. Don Nichols .md Pat Hathaway. Commissioners arc Hob Carr, athletics; Sharon Davis and Glenn Stanford, Publicity; Dar- rell Moore, elections; Marilyn Nixon, scKial; and Dave Nelson, rallies. Associated Women Students " repre- sentative is AWS president. Gloria Skare. life undcrwriic[ L (insurance), and, i y and integral cal- ihural classes will. LIVELY LEADERS— Thcsf five spirited MSAC checr-lcadcn were chosen recently from a field of eleven contestanu and made their most successful debut last Thursday evening at the Bonfire Rally. They are: (from L to R) Ardcn Edwards; Dick Cardenas; Ruth Jones; Clarence Phelps; and Shirley Stevens. ALL HAIL MOUNTAINEERS (Alma Mater) All hoil to you Mountaineers To friends we ' ve known through the years To nicmorics clear all things wc hold dear The joys and the tears. We turn to you Mountaineers To guide our lives through the years Our hearts to you Calling Alma Mater dear All hail Mountnmccrs. YELLS .... That You Need To Know! Learn these yells and help your yell leaders make the Ml. San Antonio College Rooters the best in the Eastern Conference . . . Too. you ' re a great help to your team the louder you yell, particularly so when you know the yells. Same goes for the songs which arc appearing in each issue of the Mountaineer. RHYTHM YELL Leader: What ' s the matter with the team? All: The teams all right! Leader: Well, who says so? All: Every - body! Leader: Well, who ' s everybody? All: Mountamcers! Leader: Well, who ' s everybody? All: Mountaineers! Leader: Well, fifteen rahs for the great big team ' All: Rah, Rah. Rah. Rah, Rah; Rail. Rah. R.ih, Rah. Rah; Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah. Rah! Leader: Going through for Maroon and White ' All: Weil, all right, Well, all right, Well, all right! MSAC LOCOMOTIVE M-S AC (whjsper) MS- AC (talk) M-S A-C (yell) MS- AC (really yell) (silence) Fight! Fight ' Fight! CLAP YELL We ' ve got a T - E - A - M That ' s on the B - E - A - M We ' ve got a team that ' s on the beam, That ' s hep to the jive Come on Mt- Sac, skin ' cm alive! TEAM YELL T - T . T - T E - E . E - E A . A - A - A MM -M - M Team! Team! Team! PEP YELL M ' roon White Sac Fight! ROLL ON (chant) Roll on ye Mountaineers Roll on ye Mountaineers Roll on ye Mountaineers (silence) CAMPUS CALENDAR S«pt. 25— I.e. C. Sluder.1 Union- Football— Soc. vs. Taft. thera— 8 p Inlerclass Cross-country Meet — 4 p Sept. 29— Faculty meeting— II a.m Library, Student Council— 2 p.m., Student Home Ec. International Culture Orqanliotional Dinner — 7 p.i Sept. 30— President Dinner— 7 p.m. Oct. I— Roily— II a.m.. Gym Oct. 2— I.C.C. Student Union— 12 noon. Cross Country Meet — 4 p.m. Oc . 3— Stedium— 8 p.m.— Sac. vs. Venture Oct. 6— Rifle Club— 2104— II a.m. Campus Cabinet Iwleefing— 1603- Hoi .akers , Student Student Counci Union Oct. 7— A.W. S. Mothof-Doughtei Tea— 7:30 p.m. Oe . e — Leit day for program changes and close of registration. Rally— II a.m., Gym. Cross-country Meet — 4 p.m. Oct. 9 — I.C.C. — 12 noon, Student Union. Football— Sec, vi, Sente Ana— 8 p there. PREXY ' S PRINT By Frank Wagnon ASB President I would like to take this opportun- ity to welcome you. the students and the faculty, to this new year at Mt. San Antonio College. In extending this welcome I include your families who make up a large part of our community life. There arc many oc- casions throughout the year that arc open to our local residents and it b my hope that everyone will take an active interest in this, our growing school. This column is the first in a scrici that will be presented to the Student B Kly as a means of contact between you the students and your student council. We will endeavor to explain the action of the student council with an eye toward alleviating prob lems throughout the year. Any suggestions from the Student Body which have a constructive nature lor the well-being of our school and community are invited. These sug- gestions will be mentioned and ex- plained and in most cases will ac- company the decision of the student council. Going ' further, we will try to make proper acknowledgments to students who have done com- mendable service to our Student Body. And now. while we are on the subject of suggestions, I think we ought to mention after-game dances. Wc arc in (he process of working out a possible agreement with the Alumni Association to hold dances after home football games. In our first meeting we bogged-down, which explains why a dance was not held after the Alumni game. The Board of Trustees may give us per- to have these dances, and things stand now wc could prob- ably start with the Fullcrton game on October 17. During the latter part if the season we have four home games so we will have plenty of time to do our dancing. Our problem is that we must figure out a workable system whereby a tradition of after- game dances can be staned. On this must move very slowly because if we make a wrong move now it may ruin our chances and at the same time make it more difficult for the classes that follow. Just bear with us and we will work out system for dances that everyone can enjoy. Who knows — twenty yean from now we may be attending after-game dances at SAC that were started under a smooth system in 1953. Rcspctttully yours, Frank Wagnon, DO YOU HAVE ONE? IF NOT. GET ONE Arc you up on yiur fin.inti-N- It - i. vou know that it ukci a great deal of money to efficiently run j college, and .MSAC being no different has a budget under which it must operate. The major part of the college budget comes from the sale of student body cards sold at the beginning of each ye.ir. So far this semester, a total of 83 cards or $fi,ft7I.M) have been sold. However, the goal should be one- hundred per cent of the 1,077 students enrolled. You, the studcnu, benefit by a student body card; for it entitles you to attend all college functions: athletic events, dances, plays, and picnics; to participate in sports, to hold a campus office if desired, and to vote in all school elections. In addition to this you get the campus publications. Chaparral (yearbook) and The Mountaineer (newspaper). All this for only $15.4(1 for a full year or $7.70 a semester is a bargain! Student body cards are being sold this week in front of the library from 12 noon to 1:00, and at the student body office. [n buying an activity ticket you not only help yourself to loads of fun, but also help to promote better activities for your college. BUY YOURS TODAY! NURSES ORGANIZE Graduates of the Vocational Nurs- ing program at MSAC met during the summer to organize a club. Miss Bculah Cooper of Pomona was elec- ted president of the group, widi Mrs. Lucy Lemon of Chino as secre- tary-treasurer. The group plans to meet at least four times a year al- ternating in Pomtma and Covina, THE MOUNTAINEER Poltol low. ar d Reaulot-oni. 194S E applied (or SublCfipt-on rota by J2 00 per y«or COMMISSIONER OF PUBtlCATIONS EDITOR IN-CHIEF CLUB EDITOR SPORTS EDITOR PHOTOGRAPHERS Kay; " What a crowd. Something happen? " Bob: " Man hit by car. " Kay: " Hurt much: " Bob: " Can ' t tell yet, only found one leg, " ■nford Jio Rautch Schwolm F ' onk Oeckgr, Co Moch Koilka; Vi Tate; ond T»fry Caddy BAND Wants Brass SEE MR. SELBY Making their first appearance of the season, the " Mountaineer " Band played for the annual bon- fire rally on Sept. 17th at 8 p.m. The band, under the direction of Mr. Sunion Selby, also covered the Alumni Game. Other band activities through- out the semester will include all home football games, the Ail Western Band Review in Long Beach on November 28lh, and the Junior Rose Bowl Game and Parade on January 1. Mr. Selby stated that brass members are needed for the band. Anyone interested in pbying in the band should repon to the band room between 12 p.m. and 2 p.m. on Tuesdays and Thursdays, There will also be tryouts for a student lalcoi show at a later date. CPUEEN JOLENE L i DOES ftN ONE KNOW WHrtT ANATOMY % ' ? f C 1 do; i r m = ==v i jIt WHAT IS IT, JOE ? ANATOMY 15 WHAT PEOPLE HAVE Ll. ovari, THEia bodies. IT L00K5 BEST ON GIRV RtlGNlNG ROYALTY— Piclurcd above arc eleven MSAC beauties. What makes them so special ,s the lact that one of them ,s now reigning as queen of the LA County Fa,r while the reraajnine ten arc servmg as her royal court. They are; (lop row. L to R) Marilyn Nixon; Barbara White Queen jolene Bufkm. Carol Sneddon; Gayla Lamb; Adea na Farnswonh; and Sherry GUman. (KneeUng, L to R) Jackie Bush; Sharon Davis; Gloria Skare; and Shirley Swaisgood. Comic relief: When the life of the pany goes home. FROSH FLASH! Yearlings Found Lost By Dcnnb Maviiy Tlic speeding cir shifts intn Sac-O-Miitic Drive iis it rcichcs College Way and Circle Drive. Suddenly the car stops and uut Iiops .1 bewildered Freshman to view the beauty of MSAC. As he Walks up (he main ter- race, which to him looks like Griffith Park, he pulls out his little blue card and says to him- self: " Now let me sec, where is building IS ' " After concluding his morning session our Freshman starts to wander aimlessly around singing Time On My H.inds. " After an hour or VI of this he bcgms to wonder why the hell doesn ' t ring and why the counselors and big brothers aren ' t there to give him J grand tour of the ampus. Finally, after much hesitation our poor Freshman decides to " alk around to get the layout of die schtKil. While leisurely stroll- ing through the dense underbrush he conies upon a line of studenu which c tcnd far beyond the Administration Huilding. This he finds IS the gal.i opening and grand premiere of the Student Book Store. So a the sun slowly sinks in the west we find our Frosh bounding home from the little hide-away in the hills. CAMPUS BEAUTIES REIGN OVER WORLDS LARGEST COUNTY FAIR Rare beauty combined with perwnalily. charm, and poise has resulted in the selection of lovely MSAC co-ed Jotenc Bufkin, as queen of the largest county fair in the world, the 1953 Los Angeles Couniy Fair in Pomona. Supporting JoJenc as her royal court are ten outstanding beauties from Ml. SAC who arc reigning as princesses of the various exhibits of the Fair. This honored court in- cludes Jackie Bush, Sharon Davis, Adeana Farnsworth, Sherry Oilman, Marilyn Nixon, Gayla Uimb, Gloria Skare. Carol Sneddon, Shirley Swais- gcxxj, and Barbara White. Since the Fair ' s opening one week ago, these " girls have lived like the royalty they arc: posing for in numerable publicity pictures; appear ing on various radio and television programs; and in general, making lasting impression on the visiting public. This is not the fir i time that Jolcne has been honored by the judges in a contest. In 1951 she was first choice in a field of 16 contest ' ants in a bathing beauty contest sponsored by the American Legion, and in her high school days, she served as queen of the Christmas Ball. Last year she was one of the MSAC songlcadcf , and this year is a commercial major and a member of the Ski Club. As an additional honor to her beauty and charm, she lus a )ct in Korea named after her. Jotenc, like the members of her court, is very thrilled to be the royalty of the Fair this year, and thinks everything that has happened to her has been very wonderful and exciting. LIHLE THEATER CALLS FOR SAILORS " The Luilc Tliciltr " dr.)m.. gmup in Covina is presenting that spicy comedy of sea-faring men — " Mr. Roberts " — early in November, but seem to be lacking 20 ' sailors ' to complete the cast, according to an .innounccment by Miss Beulah Yca- gcr. MSAC drama instructor. FresI off Broadw-iy. this play portrays South Sea life both on ship and llic ports and has a rollicking plot of fun and adventure. Anyone in- terested in applying for the role as a sailor is advised to contact Miss Y ' eagcr in building 6 as soon as pos- si ble. Previous acting experience is not required and every rehearsal will be arranged at the convenience of the cast. Although The Players, MSAC Drama Club, will not present their first show until December, scripts wilt be ordered soon and try-outs scheduled. Anyone interested is eli- gible for consideration and should check the signup sheet in building 6 within the next two weeks. Avail- iblc cast must be known before players can be selected. Play pro- duction credit may be earned by both the dst and crew, Miss Yeagcr pointed out. The Players will be holding try outs for members next week and this organi jiion will produce the nous drama produciioni during the year. CHOIR MAPS SEMESTER PLANS Director Luuii I-. Ronlcidt of tlv Mt. San Antonio College Choir, states that this year ' s choir has the largest enrollment and that it sounds as fine as the choirs of the years past. The first major work of the choir, hich will also be the first per- formance in Southern California, is " A Mass in Time of War, " by Joseph Haydn. This is one of Haydn ' s most dramatic choral works. Future choir work will include se- lections from Britten. Selected chor uses and soloists will sing numbers from Mcnom ' s opera " Aniahl and the Night Visitors. " During the latter part of Novem- ber the choir will be singing at the Claremont Church, the Clarcmont Community Church, and the First Baptist Church in Whittier. They will also sing for the Lecture and Artists Group of the Pomona Night School. There arc still openings for qual much-married glamour star rushed into a movie dress designer ' s Siilon and cried, " I ' m divorcing my fifth husband and remarrying my first. Does that entitle me to we.ir a white wedding gown again? " LOYALTY OATH All students planning to work for MSAC this year arc required to sign an oath whereby they state whether they have been or arc now members of subversive organizations. Mr. Ger- ald Deal. Dean of Men, reports. This loyalty oath was put into effect by the legislature over a year ago for the main purpose of eliminating people who belong to such organ!- ficd singers in the Concert group and College Choir. The Concert group will be wearing uniforms this year. These will consist of sport coats for the men and dress skirls nd white blouses for the girls. Shirley Ann Bayrd of Pomona is the accompanist. Small girl showing her older sis- ter ' s r Hjm to playmate: " My sister ' s 19. I thought I ' d have her room some day. but she never married. " Experience is a hard teacher . She gives the test first and the lesson afterward. RARING TO GO— Frcshm; August 27th gave the pea-grtcners an opportunity to get organized and elect temporary officers. Formal election of new Frosh officers is taking place today. r on t fail to vote if you are a Freshman. Back Row L to R) Charlotte Johnston, Shirley Toner, Gene Bishop, and Frank Wagnon. ASB President From Row (L to R) Bill Neilson Ronnie Mon, and Dick Cardenas. Returning LETTERMAN FROM KOREA 31 DRIVING FOR YARDS— Jim MUlhon (33), Maroon and White fullback, is stopped for a shon gain by Alumni halfback R ph Steams (24). Attempting to pbcc a block is varsit)fman Jim HUl (35). FIFTY CANDIDATES REPORT FOR OPENING FOOTBALL DRILLS Going intu hi ' eighth seasun a head football coach at Mt. Sac, Coach Archie Nisbct is faced with the task of moulding an Eastern Junior College Conference title contender from very little experienced material. Only three Icttermen, Freddie Knapp at end, center Dean Givcns, and guard Roy Figucrcd reported on the opening day of practice. Despite the lack of experienced material the veteran coach and his assistants, Backfield Coach John Ar- rambide and Line Coach John Stone- braker, went to work drilling over fifty candidates for the 1953 Mountic eleven. The first test of forces under ac- tual scrimmage conditions came in a two-hour informal practice en- counter with Citrus J. C. on Friday night, September II. The locals out- scored the Owls four touchdowns tc two. The coaching staff was satis- fied with the showing but felt that the Mounties were lacking blocking, tackling, and defensive departments, j However, Coach Nisbct was pleased j with the team spirit and the willing- ness of a green club to get down to work. La Verne College visited the Mouniie practice field for a scrim- mage session on Wednesday after- noon, September 16. Maybe it w.is the hot weather or the fact that classes were underway, for the Mountie forces failed to imprew on- lookers against the alert La Verne team. In all practice sessions the coach- ing staff will try to give every man on the squad an opportunity to cam a spot on the staning eleven. As Coach Nisbet has indicated — " No position on our team is cinched. Starters may change from game to game. You ' ve got to pby top ball to hold your spot. " Cxiach Nisbet returned to the single-wing attack last year after ex- perimenting with the " A " and " T " formations during his first six years at Mt. Sac. During his twenty years as head grid coach at Pomona High, the former University of Cilifornia All-Ainerican fullback employed the single wing. His Pomona teams nexcd over ten league titles and were in GIF Playoffs on several occasion When you see jersey No. streak down the gridiron in a Mountic uniform this fall, it will be a letterman who didn ' t return from last year ' s team! No. Bob Radford, wearer of that number, earned his varsity grid letter back in the dim, dark of 1948 — three years after the founding of Mt. Sac. Bob left school to go into the armed serv- ices. His servicc onnected travels took him to many parts of the world, including Korea. He says he ' s glad to be back and believes that an education is helpful for those who want to get ahead in the present-day world. GRIDS TACKLE TAFT TONIGHT; VENTURA NEXT When the Mt. Sac football team departed from the campus this morning for their intersectional con- test with Taft |C on the Northern crs " turf tonight, they were riding in the new college -owned, 42-pass- enger motor coach and with a vow that they ' d show their appreciation for the new bus by a win over the Oilers tonight. Last year the Mounties subdued Taft 55 to 13 in the MSAC Memo- rial Stadium — so revenge may be in store for the Maroon and White be- fore the visit in the northern city is over. Taft ' s strength is relatively un- known, except it has been rumored that they boast several fine gridders from Taft and Maricopa High Schools as well as some out-of-dis- trict and out-of-state prospects. Taft employs the T-formation. Upon their return from the Taft engagement the Mounties will take on Ventura College, a member the Western States Conference on the local grid on Saturday evening, October 3. This will be the last practice encounter before meeting the Santa Ana Dons on October 9 in an Eastern Conference game. No scout reports have been re- ceived on Ventura, but in past year the Pirates have been potent. Last year the game ended in a deadlock, 13 to 13. with fog engulfing the field at the coast city the better part of the contest. This will be the fourth meeting of the two teams; The record: Each team has won 3 game in addition to last year ' s tic The series will nod to this year ' - winner. VARSITY, ALUMNI BAHLE TO 6-6 TIE; NO STARS CROSS COUNTRY TEAM PREPARES FOR SEASON Mt. Sac ' s defending Eastern Con- ference Cross-Country Champions are hard at the task of conditioning themselves for the new season which gets underway next Tuesday after- noon at 4 o ' clock when the annual Intcrclass Meet is held on the campus course. Returning Icttermen Ted Banks, Chuck Hollingsworth and Happy Hicks, joined by freshmen Jay Gosscit, Ray Coyle, Chuck Kirkby, Bill Clemans. Jon Lewis, and Jerry Jenkins, appear to be a stronger team unit than last year ' s squad which took conference honors. Coach Hilmcr Lodge has lined up a formidable schedule for the Mountic team. Following the Intcr- class affair, meets will be held with Pomona College, Complon, Glen dale, Fullerton. Santa Ana, Chaffcy, Orange Coast, Riverside and Santa Ana. In addition to these meets the team will participate m the MSAC invitational. Eastern Conference and Southern California Championships. For those not competing in cross- country running. Coach Lodge has outlined fall practice sessions for all track and field men. Over 25 men arc engaged in this fall ' s practice program. Men desiring to participate in cither cross ountry or fall prac- tice should sec Coach Lodge for details. Additional men are welcome. Team candidates by positions .-re: Endi: Harry Jones, Gay Siner, Qj. ar Palmer, Walt Pearson, Morris Reyes, Bob Word, Hardy Allen, Jerry sen, Robert Lathrop, Earl Clark, Pe»e Swanberq, Gilbert Cobb, Ronald HIddlnig, Wayne Hunt, Gonialo Ra- irei, John Sctiaft. TacMei: Bill Wilson. Kendall Kalmer, Bob Pardee, James Smith, Everett Phelps. Ggardt: Bill Leming. Roy Fiquered. FerreM Forden, Kenneth Wells, Bill Graqq, Bill Whitson, JuJio Emeterio. Alfred Duren. Jim ScoH. Cantera: Larry Mason, Dean Givens, Neil Hart, Backt: Leroy Bradley, Bob King, £ob Maiinqo, Bill Windham, Dave Valdi John Morehouse. Bill Hardy, Larry Mann, Robert James. Bob Radford Jim Milhon. Jim Hell, DicV Clevenqer Fred Knapp, Cerleton Mann, Dor Crawford Howard DeWeese, Bil Grant. Paul Neil, Bill Neilson. i9 S.tl 21 K.| 3 5.11 1 F,il 17 S.tl 30 h,| 7 S.ll 14 S.I JO f ' il 26 IU,.| MSAC score qiven firit, 1953 MSAC FOOTBALL SCHEDULE L.1I Y..r-. Sc SEPTEMIEK Alumni Horn 6. T.(l There 55- 13 OCTOIEK Vontur. H.ro 13- 13 S.nt. An. There 20- 13 Fullerton H.re RIverfld. There 14- NOVEMIER S.n B.rn.rdino Her. 12- IV Muir H.re 35- 12 Or.nqe Conit H.ro Ch.ffev There 14 39 « t (irtt. All g.me .1 8 p.m. e.cept Nov. rib.r 26 12 p.n STONEBRAKER BARKS CALL FOR SV IMMERS Mt. Sac swimstcrs began stiff con- ditioning exercises last week as ex- pectant enthusiasm ran high among all comers. The initial turnout regis- 1 back six of last year ' s letter winners. TENNIS TEAM SETS TO DEFEND TITLE Coach Paul Welsch ' s Eastern Con fcrcnce tennis champions will be the team to beat this year. The M.iunt- ics arc stocked with returning let termen. Coach Wcfcch will welcome Icrcd 27 aspirants, largest in the college ' s history. With Dave Bal- linger and Bob Rascns, two JC .Ml- Americans, bolstering Coach Stone- braker ' s predominantly freshman team, Stonebraker expects to mold a strongly improved squad. Rascns made All- American last ar in the 50, 100. and relay, with his 50-yard time second best in the ition. Ballinger is also a member of last year ' s relay team. In keeping with Sac ' s ever improv- ing athletic program, Stoncbraker ' s outfit will face more competition this year than ever before. The swim- ming league will have four mem- bers and the boys will augment their schedule with many exhibition; and the JC AllAmcrican finals. Any men wishing to join the squad are invited to sec Mr. Stonebraker once. These men will go all out to bring back their second championship cup for the Maroon and White showcase. No date has been set for the first workout, but all prospective tennis players should contact Mr. Welsch as soon as possible. GIF MEET The GIF Cross-Country Chai pionships, trials and finals will be run on the Mt. San Antonio College Course on December 4 and 1 1 ac- cording to William Russell, GIF Commissioner. This is the first year that the meet has ever been held at MSAC. The high school course dis- tance is 1-9 miles. A woman smart enough to ask a man ' s advice seldom is dumb enough to take it Mt. Sac ' s 1953 vanity football team received the " Acid Test " last Saturday night when they held the Alumni eleven to a 6 to 6 tic in the MSAC Memorial Sudium be- fore 2,500 spccuton. From the initial kickoff to the final gun, the Alumni aggregation, despite age, aches, and groans, man- aged to give the " College Kids " all they wanted in the way of both of- fensive and defensive football. For the Ahimni it was the hard running of 1952 All-Southern Cali- fornia )C back, Orin Allen, which kept the Mountic team on the alert. Of course, other Alumni backs — Jack Richards, Randal Romero. Jim Straley, Eddie Soto, and Ralph Stearns — didn ' t retreat from on-com- ing tacklcrs — earned plenty of yards. If anything, the Modem Mount- ies can claim they out-first downed the oldtimcrs. It was 10 to 7 in first downs for MSAC. However, first half first downs went to the Alumni 3 to 0. Coach Nisbct ' s current varsity dis- played some sparkling backs in Jim Hill, Freddie Knapp. Bill Hardy, Bill Windham, Jim Milhon, and John Morehouse. With the exception of Knapp, none appeared to be out- standing. Knapp ' s running ability with the ball appears to be better than during last season when he ranked second for Eastern Confer- ence scoring honors. Most of his scor- ing last year came as a result of ving passes thrown by tailback Orin . llen. Although the " free substitution rule, " which brought about pla- toon football, is no longer in the rule books, this game, by agree- ment of both teams, followed the discarded rule. Its use gave the Alumni an opportunity to rest their men and permitted Coach Nisbct to use more man off the bench. Thus it was difficult to cite out- standing line play in the short time many of the front rank players were in the contest. Dean Givens at cen- ter and Bill Wilson, All-CIF tackle from Covina, showed indications that they will be tough to remove from starting positions. The Varsity scoring came when Freddie Knapp, on an end-around maneuver raced eleven yards for a score in the third quarter. The con- version failed. The Alumni scored when Orin Allen powered his way over from the Mountie eight yard marker. The Alumni earned two chances for the extra point. MSAC was off-side on the first attempt. On the second try an alert Mountie end broke through and throttled the at- tempt. TTiis was the second meeting of the two teams. Last year the Varsity overpowered the Old-Timers. 6 to 0. Ciptain Jim Straley of the Alumni announced after the game that his group would meet the Varsity again next year in the 1954 opener. ___ ATHLETES MUST CARRY INSURANCE Because of the high insurani rates involved for coverage of evei student, a special Mt. Sac committee has decided to insure only those stu- dents competing in athletic events. lt| i mandatory, though, that each ath-| Icic be covered before he competes in school contests. Last year a trial plan with another company insured every member of the student body. The new insurance will cover all expenses incurred by athletes suffer- ing serious injuries involving medical circ. The present plan divides the rates into two groups, $7 for foot- ball a nd $4.25 for all other sports. In each case the expense is shared evenly by the athlete and the Asso- ciated Students. HEADING FOR PAYHIRT— Freddie Knapp (Wl. fast moving vaisity halfback, picks up a kcv block from Bill Uming (14) as he swings wide around left end (or the Mounties ' tally in the Alumni game. we MOUHTAIHHR ANNUAL ICC WORKSHOP SCHEDULED FOR WEDNESDAY Atlcniion! Every studcni of MSAC vh„ is even sligluly interested in the network o( student government should definitely make plans to attend the annual Inter-Club Council Workshop to be held here on campus next Wednesday, October 14. according to Dick Orselli. ICC presidcni The purpose of this workshop v. — ■ to create interest in student govern mcnt and to prepare and acquaint the student with the office or posi- tion in which he might be particu- larly interested. As Dick slated, few students rcahzc the invaluable in- formation one can gain by attending this workshop. He also pointed out that everyone in the student body is invited. Each club representative on ICC will be in charge of a committee and these include: Registration, Jerry Lynch; Dinner. Nancy Bader; Pro. grams, Dick Fletcher and Chuck Hollingsworth; Publicity. Kara Hew- son; Decorations and arrangements, AI Clark and Don Miller; and Room Assignments, Barbie Bcntlcy. Other important topics and an- nouncements were brought up at a recent meeting of the council. It was brought to the attention of those present that the Student Union has been voted closed to the studcni body by the Student Council, but is open for club use. A calendar is being planned on which the various clubs may schedule their meetings. A Club Bulletin is also being dis- cussed. During the past ycir, the club bulletm board located next to the cafeteria door was not used successfully; however, plans for its general use are now being outlined by the ICC. In this w?y, last-minute announcements may be posted for everyone interested to see, because 3 club is limited as to context of an- nouncements put in the daily bul- letin. It is the hope of the council ti) get students into the habit of check- ing this bulletin board for all club news and meeting schedules. It was also announced that all members of campus clubs must have Student Body Tickets. TOASTMASTERS OPEN NEW SPEECH SEASON On September 30. the Inlerna- iional Toastmasters Club met at Longworih ' s Cafe in Covina with President Bob Carr presiding. There were fifteen members and guests present along with advisor, Miss Beulah Ycagcr. Four, six-minute prepared speeches were given by Bill Smith, Art Scholl. AI Drake, and Bob Carr. Carr was voted the speaker of the evening. After the social dinner, a business meeting was held. Members attending were John Gibbons. John Thornsley, Frank Wagnon. D.ivc CIden. Bill Smith. Art Scholl. AI Drake and Carr. Pros- pective members present were Don Miller. Bob Cabalerro, Tony Bucno, Earl Williams, Perry Jones. Glenn Stanford, and Bill Conway. CAMPUS YM-YW PLANS FALL SOCIAL EVENTS A cabinet pro-tern has made plans for the first rwo big Campus Y events of this fall. The first Campus Y Forum meet- ing, which IS open to all students, will begin with three faculty mem- bers and one student speaking five minutes each on the theme. " This I Believe- " Speakers will include Mr Deal, Miss Green and Mr. O ' Conner, faculty members, and Charles " Happy " Hicks, one of MSAC ' s out- standing sophomores. At the con- clusion of these brief talks, Mr. O ' Connor will moderate a di.scussion in which all present will be invited to join. The Cabinet also made plans for MSAC participation in the Junior College Y conference at Camp Seclcy in the San Bernardino Mountains on October 9. 10 and II. Six students arc already signed to go. Faculty sponsors for the Campus Y are: Mr. Russell Graham. Mrs. Mary Cerny, Miss Vera Tcrkclsen, Mr. Stanley Honer and Mr. Hallock Bender. Student officers for this year have not yet been chosen. All students in- terested should come to the Campus Y cabinet meetings on the first and third Tuesdays of each month, at 11:00 a.m. in room 1603. lAWS CABINET ENJOYS SPAGHETTI DINNER " Goulash, " spaghetti, and angel food cake were the main course .it the AWS Cabinet pot-luck dinner held Tuesday evening, Sept. 29, at the home of Va Vonne Schwalni. The dinner was in honor of the three newly-elected freshmen dele- gates: Leona Bcrtonneau. Janet Hol- den, and Cirol Ann White. Mrs. Mills, Dean of Women, and the six sophomore cabinet members greeted the freshmen members, Gloria Skare, AWS president, nut lined plans for the fashion show. During the course of the meeting, the coming backwards dance, Oct. 24; the AWS-WAA conference. Nov. 7, and the Father-Daughter banquet on Nov. 18 were discussed. Mrs. Mills stated that the cake sale and football program sales were very successful. Gloria set Oct. 14 as the date for the next cake sale. Business Club Elects Officers The Business Education Club got off to an early start this year by officially adopting the name. " Beta Delta Epsilon, " for dicir organiza tion. Election of officers held at the first meeting recently resulted in the selection of Bill Neilson as president, Ruth Jones was elected as the club ' s representative to the Inter-Club Council. Gail Hunt w:is chosen as secretary, and Sharon Dcards was elected to handle the club ' s finances. Two vice-presidents were selected to represent the office and selling phases of the business field. Shirley Gunson was chosen to represent the Future Business Leaders of America, while Jim Puster received the posi- tion for the Distributive Education Clubs of America. As with any organized club, chair- men of the various committees were also elected and they include: Ways and means, Betty Mauldin; Social. Mane Lehmann; Publicity. Donna Adair; and Promotion, Myrna Lizotte. These committees arc al re,idy busy planning the year ' ' activities and meetings. Meetings arc held every other Tuesday and any one interested is urged to attend. STIil " KK.HI LP— This is what these election workc seemed to be sayuig last friday when the run-off elections were held. Only after receiving the final tally on the number of students who voted. It appeared that only a small percentage of the student body paid heed to their advice. Pictured above ready to hand out the ballots are; (seated at table L to R) Randcl Scharcr, Elna Pantolin. and Donna Lee; (back, L to R) Jerry Bean, and Nancy Bader. ELECTION RESULTS Elections are finally over and the semi-official results were found available at copy dead- line last Monday noon. Primary elections were held early in the week and were so close that a run-off was scheduled for last Friday. The following results were obtained from the best sources possible and include: Sophomore officers: Darcll Moore, president; James John- stone, vicc-p resident; Vera Pearce, secretary; La Vonne Schwalm, treasurer. Freshman officers: Henry Cancr, president; Ron Mort, vice-president; Shirley Toner, secretary; and Charlotte John- ston, treasurer. Delegates: Janet Overhollzcr. Ron Zimmerman, Bill Smith, Bruce LeMarr, and Patricia Coleman. ALPHA ETA RHO GAINS NEW MEMBERS WITH BOP MUSIC SIGN -EM UP— Art School, ShiHey Stauffcr, nA Ai,,ti„..ic Urena register prospective pledges to Alpha Eta Rho fraiemity while " Background Bop, " furnished by the Mt. Sac Combo, lure students to the display. Alpha Eta Rho, local chapter of International Aviation Fraternity, kicked off its annual membership drive with a two-day display held on campus. Featured m the display w.is the Great Lakes Trainer owned by Arthur Scholl, Jr.. president of the organization. The progressive Mt. Sac Bop Com- bo was on hand to furnish musicil entertainment for the affair, and Art Scholl ' s dad, a Mt. Sac mainten- ance man, joined the combo with a few hot licks on the trumpet. Bob Roberts, a representative of the General Sweater Corp., volun- teered an excellent baton twirling ex- hibition. Mr. Roberts hc;ids the com- mittce for turnishing entertainment for the annual Jr. Rose Bowl parade in which Mt, Sac hopes to partici- pate this year. Shirley Stauffer. treasurer of the Alpha Eta Rho, along with Alphonse Urena and Arthur Scholl were the members of the committee on hand to pass out information brochures about the organization and accept membership pledges into the frater- nity. Men and women students inter- ested in membership in this fraterni- ty may obtain information from Mi ANNUAL AWS FASHION SHOW WINS PLAUDITS Campus wear, sport clutlies, and date dresses were featured by Elea- nor ' s of C ovina last Wednesday eve- ning. Oct. 7 in the AWS fashion show. " Campus Hi-Litcs. " which honored MSAC women students and their mothers. Beautiful Jolcne Bufkin, queen of the Los Angeles County Fair, and princesses Shirley Swaisgood. Sharon Davis. Barbara White, Carol Sned- don. Marilyn Nixon, Gayla Lamb, Shari Oilman, Jackie Bush, and Adcna Farnsworth were the lovely models. The program began at 7..?0 in the rally bowl with Gloria Skare. AWS president , introducing this year ' s cabinet. Next to be introduced was Mrs. Marie T. Mills. MSAC ' s dean of women and advisor to . WS. Distinctive entertainment during the imerniission periods included solos by Jody Banks who sang " Toot- Toot Tootsie " and " Stormy Weath- er " ; dancing by Greig Steiner and Diane Loree to the music of " Va- nessa " and " Limehou-sc Blues " ; and a women ' s quartet that consisted of Betty Reneau. Gayla Lamb, Gloria Skare. and Adena Farnsworth. The remarkable st.-ige setting and lighting effects were the witrk of Greig Steiner, a freshman student who is majoring in art. His dniwing added much to the success of the show. The final scene from " Campus BEREANS CONDUCTING OLD CLOTHING DRIVE ' Bring your old clothes to col- lege, " says Dick Fletcher, president I Hi-Lites " won high acclaim from of the Bercan Club. No. he doesn ' t the spectators. The models ap- want them for himself but for the peared in formats with queen Jolcne needy, homeless orphans of Korea. | in their center wearing her corona- This clothing drive is being carried | lion roi)c and crown, on by several churches in the Pomo- , To conclude the evening, rcfrcsh- na area, and it is a worthy project i ments of tea, coffee, cookies, and for .MSAC students. If you have mints were scr ed in MSAC ' s art warm, sturdy clothing that is old I gallery. but still wearable, bring it to sch(K I I and leave it in the receptacles which I wilt be pmvidcd in the library and I TALENT SHOW administration buildings. The Bereans will soon be electing permanent officers and urge all stu- dents interested to attend the meet- ings held in nxim 1407 Tuesdays .it 11:00. Try I show COLLEGE PRESS TRYOUTS UNDERWAY luis f.,r the lySi MS. C talent h.ive licgun, Altlxiugh thev will continue throughout this month, students interested in trying out arc urged to do so imniediatcly. Anyone is eligible to appear in the show M long av their act is cnter- uining, Mr. Stanton Selby. director of the show, stated. The MSAC Dance Kind « ill play Press representatives of Southern Californi.i Junior Colleges assembled .„ last Thursday in the library at Mt. ' background music during the show. San Antonio College to discuss mu- i which will give approximately 13 tual problems arising in the public performances for high scluxils in the » ■ , , relations field. Guest speaker for the I valley. Also included on the list of Stewart Angle, faculty adviwr to the 1 conference was Ted Johnson, man- ] performances is the Naval hospital organization, who may be located in aging editor of the Pomona Progress- in Corona, where the show usually room 1927. | Bulletm. 1 pbys twice. VERSATILE GAL — Lovely Jolcnc Bufkin, in ihc picture above. appean to be the average studciil working hard on her journalism assignment. What the picture doesn ' t show, however, is the fact that just last week. Jolenc ended her reign as queen of the Los Angeles County Fair. Now, back once again as the ordinary student with ordinary assignments. Jolcnc tells of her unique experiences while serving as royalty in this issue of The Mountaineer. MEMORIES In the Life of a Fair Queen BY JOLENE BUFKIN Mcmoiics, sweet memories. While g:ithcrmg together pictures for my scrap b« « k, I can recall many h.ippy incidents that «ccurrcd to mc while 1 was Queen of the Los Angeles ( )Unty Fair. The first and most exciting was the ihritl of being named Queen of the fair by movie star Jack ( rson, who wns one of the ihrcc judges. Next were the gown fittings, the many pictures to be taken and all the hurry and scurry of eleven girls who were to be a part of the Royai Clourt .It America ' s largest C »uniy Fair. One of the funniest incidents th;it happened was at the completion of a parade. We had slopped for a moment for pictures. Barbara White, Gayla Lamb, Shirley Swjisgfxxl, and Jackie Bush and I were perched high upon the scats of a $U),l)00 Chrysler when suddenly ihc chauffeur put the c;ir into gear and Sharon Davis slid backward over the seat and landed with feet up in the air, into the back sent. What a tight! Carolyn Sncddcn had occasion to give a sc]ucaling baby pig a bath, while Gala Lamb played hmtess to a do cn or more parakeets — some of which perched on her h:it, hands, shoulders and legs. One day wc were at Kellogg ' s Horse Ranch for pictures, and wouldn ' t you know, all the gals who were scared of horses {those were horses?) had to climb aboard b.ireback. They were none other than Gloria Skarc, Shirley Sw.iisgoc»cl. Marilyn Nixon and Jackie Bush. Of course Sherry Oilman, Carolyn or Sharon wouldn ' t be scared at all. Touring the fair and riding the many exciting things in the fun zone is a mctnorv long to remember. The dnrcdevil f the group wai Gayla — who would ride almost anything, while Harb White ' s, Gloria Skarc ' s and my own stomach would turn inside out just watching the gal As our pictures were sent all over the world many people have seen them. liccause of this 1 have received phone calls and letters from strangers requesting everything from a date, marriage, a trip to Paris, and a pair of Angora rabbits. One of the craziest phone calls was from a fellow in Los Angeles who advised me to meet him as he was everything any girl could ever hope for. According to him, he was just fabulous and to know him was to love him, I ' d rather stay at Ml. Sac. As the fair i% over and the grounds arc all but deserted, one can onlv review the many pleasant memories and look fonvard to the thrill and excitement of next year ' s 1-os Angeles County Fair. PREXY ' S PRINT By Frank Wagnon ASB President " YES " Shall we " sprinkle roses " for the football team? Sure, they whipped a much improved Taft football team (last year ' s score 55-13) for the sec- ond year straight and at this writing jrc setting sights for die Ventura eleven. Good luck men on a fine iUrt. THANKS All of us go to parties, dances, shows, and many other social af- fairs to have a good lime and we usually do. But, how many of us stop to think who is responsible for the good times Well. I sup- pose wc all have short-comings, but we at Mi. Sac are going to ap- preciate the people who make our good times possible. V.P. Dick Orselli engineered a real " crazy " feuding days program for an en- tire week. Judge Happy Hicks and Rally Commissioner Dave Nelson put in many valuable hours to make our first week possible. Many thanks men. Mi. Sac ap- preciates your efforts. CARRY ON Last week you elected your class officers and student body officers. Congratulations on your choices but your job isn ' t over. Now, you ' ve got to let them know what wou want in the line of student governmcni. Only tKrcmgh " individual suggestions can we plan a go xl program. WE CAN ' T [n the last paper I satd that we could possibly have after game dances this year. After a two hour discussion in student council, ihe majority of members agreed that the dances would be a money losing proposition. Several reasons led the council to this decision: (I) wc would have to charge ad- mission, — we don ' l want to do that; (2) wc could dance for an hour and a half, administration policy slates that wc must " close up at 12 " ; (3) if wc charged ad- mission we would have to go through " red tape " with the Fed- eral taxing system; and (4) last, and most important, wc don ' t have the voluntary personnel lo do the work. For these and many more reasons, I don ' t believe we can do it, UNLESS something else develops. See you next week, — meanwhile get on the band w.igon — Buy a student body card and support your ■school. If we pay together, we can profit together. Turn to your friend nncl s;iy " Have you got a student body card? " Respectfully, Frank Wagnon ASB COUNCIL CITES TICKET ADVANTAGES By AGNES EDWARDS Say . . . wasn ' t that a good pic- ture at the United Artist ' s last night ' Did you know that Activity Ticket holders are admitted to all United Artist Theaters at reduced prices ' This is only one of the many privileges enjoyed by (htne who pur- chase a Student Body Card. Of the 1.160 students enrolled at MSAC this year 675 have now in their possession a small white card which opens the door lo many activi- ties for them. Last year 74 percent of the student body bought Activity Cards; so far this year 55 percent have cards. This was the main topic of conversation at the last Student Council meeting. A committee headed by Sharon Davis was chosen to publicize the sale of Activity Cards. Also discussed was the elcciion of two additional delegates to the Stu- dent Council, a Sophomore president and a Freshman president and sec- retary. Dave Nelson asked for permission to rope off a section of the bleachers for a rooting section of MSAC students. A financial report was given by Edna Elliott, the school bookkeeper. The budget was reported as satis- factory. Miss Elliott also brought up the subject of " what to do about the boxes of old books in the bookstore. " It was decided to send them, in- stead of money. lo the World Stu- dent Service Fund in Los Angeles as MS. C ' s annual donation. The majority rules . , . there wilt be no dances after football games. TTie best leather is now going into steaks. SURVEY CLASSES ASSIST IN LINING FIELDS As is the cusiiim cich year, the surveying classes are given the op- portunity to put their knowledge to a practical use by helping to lay out the lines of the football and practice fields. It has been this project that has kept everyone in the classes so busy lately. Also on the agenda for the two crews is work assisting the mainten- .-inee department in setting lines for the new tennis courts. According to Mr. Bernard Conrad, it has not yet been determined whether the work of the " Tuesday " crew has surpassed th.1t of the " Wedncsd.iy " team. The b.Ttlle for top honors is on ' The M.iteriaK class has iiccn kept occupied mixing cement for various uses on c:m)pus, and they think " they have b.itchcd the best batch of cement that has ever been batched. " CONTEST RULES YOU MUST ATTEND TO BE ELIGIBLE After 1 2 lung years of grind- ing away at the i R ' s, wc find ourselves at MSAC. Seems " fun- ny, " though . . . some students still can ' t read! At least Dean of Men Gerald v. Deal finds that (he directions and rules for class attendance which appear in the College Cat- alog are many times not fol- lowed ' by some of the students. If, by chance, you should run across one of these smdenis who never found time lo learn to read, would you please read the fol- lowing to him or her? All iludand ar« «ipact d to ba in sHendanc at vach elaii, labora- tory, shop or itudio maating fof which ihay ara raqistarad. A parcanfaqa of iha final qrada w!ll b daductad for aach unai- Thraa lardinaitat aqual on ab- lanca, Eicuiad abMHcat for ilinati will coma from tha nuria who will ba in Building 4 Monday, Wadnaiday and Friday morningt at B o ' docl and Tuaiday and Thursday morn- ingi at 1 1 o ' clock. Eicuiat for othar arnarganciai muif coma through tha AHandanca Offlca. With an aicutad abtanca tha ttu- dant qill b« allowad to mnU up work but will not ba abia lo do %o with an unaicuiad absanca. DANCE Have you been to H.iwaii on Halloween ' No? Then October 24th is the time to be there — at the Fla- waiian Halloween Backwards Dance — AWS sponsored — MSAC gymna- sium— DON ' T FORGET! THE MOUNTAINEER PubUihad bi Iha Atiotiottd Stvdfxli of Mt Son Anionic CotUg . Call « Slolion, Walnut. Colitorn.o ApplUot ' on for S (or d-Cla i Molt Piivl- ■•g i io ' o publieoiion und r Iha Act of Morth 3. 1B79, oi Amandad (S« Z W. Poilol lowi ond e gii1o(.oni. 1948 Edition) oppliad for Subx j500 par »aor .pt.on roia by mall. COMMISSIONED OF PUBLICATIONS Glan STonford EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Cloudio RouKh CLUB EDITOR Lo Vonn Sthwolm SPORTS EDITOR Clan Slonferd REPORTERS Jolan Bufkin, PouUna Bruca. Agnat Edwordi. flobarto Gaorga, Koro Miwton, { ) PHOTOGAAPMERS Frank Da kar. Bob Cob- ollaro, Connla Mock Kotlko. Wolli Tola, Tom Mari.ck, Tarry Coddr, ond Don Woldron Money doesn ' t talk these days; ust gi-ics v ithuut s.iying. ART EDITOR Aiiltlonl CIRCULATION Bloir Caninro Bob Moilngo L IT ' S TUHN ' J HOU t Y IT lb TO TELL WMIHT ' THUT ONE ' S E; A TR CH A — _ fr 1 fTHtP.t OfS A fOOTBMx PLATCB.. HE t UST H»vt PLATED IN TMt T ATT OUR MOUNTIE SEZ OR IF YOU DON ' T LIKE IT. DON ' T READ IT BY DENNIS MAVITY It was 3 p.m., Standard Mounuinccr Time, when the U.S. Mailm-.n came bounding uver the last hill. " Special delivery for ' Little ]k ' , " cried the carrier. " Here I am, " came a voice. Up walked a imall dark-haircd fella who lt»ked more like a high schwil itudcnt th;in a " Mountaineer. " Little Joe took the letter, glanced at the long maniU envelope, and l cgan to tear u open. There, to his surprise, he found " a snull white slip of paper which read " Low Grade Report. " " They .ilways pick on me, " he thought, " never give me a fair chance. " It was then that his mind, as small as it was, thought back to the open- ing days of college when he made his first appearance at MSAC as a t ewildcred Freshman, During Fuedin ' Diiys, Joe dated almost every Sophomore girl on campus. For the freshmen females, he really had a treat — a ride in his ' 32 Ford touring car up College Way, which is really Mt. Sac ' s answer to Mulholland Drive, Little )oc alsi remembered the day when he ditched his classes tn visit the wonderful spectacle nf the L.A, County Fair. He didn ' t play hookey much, only three out of five times a week. You couldn ' t very well call him an absentee student though, and then again, you couldn ' t very well cill him a student. Another of his fads was not to arrive on campus until the MSAC Bells chimed out " Anchors Away. " There was one time in his short career, how- ever, when he discovered a short-cut while driving through the gyiti. It was coming home in the afternoon that gave Little )oe his fondest recollection. He would scamper into the house, change into his smoking jacket, and flick on TV just in time to catch the " llcany " show. It was in his Psychology class that Inc had his most unforgettable experience. It alt happened the day that a Dr. Smith tried to psychoanalyze him. By the end of the treatment. Dr. Smith was on his way to his happy little home, via Palton. His thoughts were suddenly interrupted by the loud clanging of the 4 o ' clock chimes. His mind clearing momentarily. Little joe ran to the parking lot. )umpcd into his car, and was off in a cloud of dust. " They always pick on me, " he grumbled, " never give me a fair break! " (P.S. Low Grades are re:idy to be mailed.) YOUNG FARMERS NAB FAIR FIRST PLACES By |LM MILLER It was a h;ippy day in the Mt. Sac area of the Ltjs . ngcles County Fair recently as the local aggies and their exhibits took a large share of the honors. Roy Terry showed the sale cham- pion Berkshire barrow and also the College Division Champ. Art Cole, also from the local campus, had the reserve champion of the show. A total of eight first places were collected by the college hog exhibits that were also shown by Chuck Hol- lingsworth and V ' ern Wellendorf. In the beef cattle ring, the animals belonging to Run Harris, Bob Ott, and Paul Salado were all graded choice. In addition, Ott ' s Hereford. Angus cross was judged second in his class. Bob alst handled two breeding heifers for Truman [ohnson of Clen- dora and took a second with a senior v- rlmg ntid ihird with a summer College Choir Names New Term Officers MSAC ' s choir is known wulely for its fine quality of performance and its able joke-telling director, Louie Ronfeldl, At a recent noon session or " clam bake, " the choir chose its new offi- cers for the year. They arc as fol- lows: President, Bruce Becker; vice president. Art Sagmiester; secretar- ies. Pat Anderson and Tarn Reisig; social chairmen, the Poole twins. Dody and Mary jane; and librarians, Jane Gray and Gail Graham. With these fine officers, the choir is looking forward to anotlicr suc- cessful year, Mr. Ronfcldt stated. MS. C ' s junior yearling gilt took a fourth in the breeding swine class while a second place was copped with a Berkshire Boar. The Young Farmer Booth entered by the locals faired well l y winning a first place ribbon. Every father believes in heredity until his children start acting like fools. PRANCING FN THE DARK — Every team must have players; all players must have rooters; and rootcn must have leaders. MSAC is no exception for we have three of the liveliest majorelirs in the business. Above is only a preview of what football fans will see at half-time prancing down the field and twirling their intriguing batons. Pictured above are: (L lo R) Micltic Torrence; Dolores Stamati; and Drum Major, Rosanne Perovich. DID WE GET THE VOTE OUT? AN EDITORIAL Did you turn out for the ASB election Friday, September ZS.- If not, why not? Results of the first election proved one of two things. Students are either not interested in school government or they were uninformed. Many factors enter into the reasoning. Initially, insufficient publicity, which is no fault of the Student Body as a whole. Secondly, the location of the polls was not to the convenience of all concerned. And finally, a small number of Mountaineers composed the lists of candidates. But mainly lack of student participation determined the results. While in high school, one is informed by faculty and publicity as to when elections and activities of this nature will take place. By the lime a student reaches college level, he is capable of developing initiative toward beneficial things. Approximately 675 students were eligible to vote and yet, only 40 percent of this figure voted. With the improvement of all heretofore mentioned factors, Student interest should be aroused. — P.B, SET THE RlCi m-, mI) I ABI K— IVkh ' c l - ' rf -iml ( ..rol Mc- Clcary make ready ilic ihupMiiki as Pckk ' ' points out miniature table and chain made of silver coins on display a( the library. MSAC STUDENT EXHIBITS CHINESE ART COLLECTION IN LIBRARY By BILL KLYN Currently featured on exhibit in the library is an interesting collection of Items manifesting Chinese art. Tbo articles on display are a family c-II ' iiion belonging to Peggie Darr. -.:■ Iiiiun student at Mt. Sac who ■ I ' lirn in Soo Chow, China. Most of the items were presented to Peggie ' s grandfather by the Chi- nese government during the many years he spent in China as a mission- ary doctor, while others were accu- mulated by Peggie ' s mother during her twenty-year stay there, The dis- play is well contained in two cases, and includes tapestries, chinaware, an ancient Buddha, an incense bur- ner, and many other interesting items. Peggie, though bom in China, doesn ' t seem to remember a great deal alM)ut her stay, having left at the tender age of six months. Her only remaining contact with the On. ent is her Chinese Godmother. How- ever, lack of correspondence on her behalf has given vent to the fear that she is being held captive or slain by the Communists now in power. CAMPUS CALENDAR Oti 9— ICC. Sfudenf Union— 17 noon Soc. vs. S«nto Ana. tJiafa — 9 p.m. Oel 13— Young Fa ' mars, 1701 — Campus Y. 160)— 1! a.m. ftidaClub— 2104— II a.m. Studont Council, Studant Union- 2 p.m. 14— ICC WorkiKop— 4-8 p rn Oct Dinnsf — 6:30 p.m. Oct 15— Rally, Gym-ll am. Oct Ifr— F-int low qrada raportt dua. ICC, Siudant Union— 12 noon Cfosi-Country Maat— 4 p.m. Oct 17— Sac. vs. Fullartoft. hara— 8 p.m. Oct 20— Caducaan laclora. 1220— Infefnational Club, 1608—11 a.m. Younq Homtmakari. 20—1 1 a.m. Campus Y. 1603—11 a.m. Baraant, 1407—11 a.m, Sludant Council. Studsnt Union— 2 p.m. 21— Instituta-Blotoqical Scianca, Oct Library — 2-5 p.m. Oct " 22 — Convocation. Gym— H am Cross Country Maal— p.m. {BEAUTIES BOUNCE WITH BAND By KARA MEWSON As the MSAC Mounuiineer Band strikes up a lively tunc, five disarm- ingly charming young co-eds hur- riedly gulp the remaining few drops of their Cokes and grab their pom- poms to dance before the student body. These arc the I9SJ-54 song- leaders. These slick chicks will appear with the Mountaineer Hand in pa- rades and at all football games. The whirling dancers are Judith Hatcher, Lorctta Kaiser, (oannc Ncnosv, Char- lotte Johnston, and Donna Keys. Darting flashes of light reflecting from their batons, diree bits of pul- chritude prance in front of the Mountaineer Band. The majorette team this year is composed of Dolores Stamati and Mickie Tor- rence- The third isvirlcr is Rosanne Perovich who also fills the Drum Major spot. Kicking up their heels and dream- ing up routines for the whole year, these gals arc sure tu be a high spot of pep and vitality. Mr. Stanton Scl- by directs the performers and the band. NEW HEAD FOR " LiniE JOE " Little Joe has finally received something new that few other peuple — or mascots — can claim — a new head! Working madly on this very unusual project this past week have been memben of the Com- mercial An class who put the finishing touches on last week. Little Joe is mighty proud of his new head, since his old one has been put under extraordinary strain and abuse since his debut in 1947. Master sculptors included ad- visors, Adolph Kath, Robert Mid- dleion, and George DeBecs; and students, Greg Steincr, Ethel Raig, and Lorraine Caraway. MOUNTIES FACE GREEN SAC GRIDDERS HUMBLE SANTA ANA TONITE 1 STRONG VENTURA SQUAD. 34-0 LITEL SCORES— Jeny Liul (10), Mounty halfback, crosses the goal line after outrunning the entire Ventura defense. Good blocking on the part of the Maroon and White linemen enabled Litel lo break loose. BATTLING ELEVEN TOPPLES TOUGH TAFT TEAM. 14-0; PASSES CLICK BY GLENN STANFORD Although outdunc in just about every dcp.irtmcni except loucli- downs, the Mt. Sjn Anionic College griddcfi passed ihcir way to a 14-0 victory over the Tnfl |C Cougars in a rough ;ind tumble battle Friday, September 2S .,( T.ift. Defense was the key note as Sac ' s alert backfield and hard driv- ing linemen stopped the Cougan time after time. Tafi ' s deepest penetra- tion was to the Sac 16 yard line. The Mountics tirst ice dee came about A minutes into the first quar- ter. With the ball on the Taft 37 yard line, quarterback Bill Hardy masterminded a double reverse play and threw a Itxiping pass to end Hardy Allen, all alone on the 10 yard hnc. Allen easily scooted over and Lyndell Carpenter converted to give the Mountaineers a 7-0 lead. The ball was moved up and down the field by both leams during the second and third quarters until the final stanza of the contest when fullback Jim Milhon iniercepied a Cougar pass on the Tafi 30-yard line and r.iccd untouched lo pay dirl The Mounties " only other scoring Xo.ih (Si, opponunily came in the 4lh period ' J, ' " d] , ' ; as Jerry Liiel rifled a short pass to whu. IF), end Pete Swanberg, on a play cover- | — ing 46 yards, moving the ball to I the Taft 15 yard line. At this point CROSS-COUNTRY TEAM the Sac offense stalled and the FROSH NIP SOPHS IN HARRIER BATTLE Ml, San AnioniiiH Ircshmcn Stole a 27-28 victory from ihc sophomore runners in the annual intcrclass cross country meet last week over an l.H mile campus course. Grabbing the first victory ever scored by freshmen in an MSAC interclass cross country contest, the frosh appeared ready to take a prominent role in Mt. Sac ' s coming season. With low score win- ning, the results revealed keen com- petition as the harriers prcped for their Eastern Conference title de- fense. Sophomore Ted Banks easily took individual honors, scampering well ahead of the pack in 9m 8s. Chuck Kirkby and Ray Coyle spearheaded the underclassmen ' s drive with sec- ond and third places. Happy Hicks garnerd fourth spot for the sophs, followed by first year man ]ay Gossetl. Cu.n.Ii John Ward ' s Santa Ana gridders arc eagerly awaiting the arrival of the Mt. Sac football team tonight to attempt to avenge the 20- 13 loss handed them last year by the Mountics. Tonight ' s contest is the conference opener for Ixith stjuads, but Sac is a slight favorite since the Dons dropped their first practice game to Riverside IC 13-0. Two weeks ago, the Dons tipped a stubborn Palomar College crew 70, whi ch ccruioly wasn ' t a very decisive win for the Santa Anans. Uisi week the Long Beach City College Vikings collided with the Dons and came out on the long end of a 14-12 score. Santa Ana features a rugged pow- crful ground game with halfbacks Charley Neal and Aaron Peralta furnishing plenty of speed and agility, and fullback Jim Roberts supplying the power. Coach Archie Nisbct ' s gridders have their job cut out for them to- night, but with speedy backs in Bill Hardy, Fred Knapp, and Jim Milhon plus a strong defensive line, the out- look of the game is bright for the Mounties ' rooters. Next week. FuUerton invades the Sac stadium to try and make it two wins in a row over the Nisbetmen. Last year the Hornets bopped Sac to the tune of i9-7. Recovery ■ ( .i Ventura fumbli by H.irdy Allen early m the first quarter during last Saturday nights hilt, gave the Mountics possession of the pig- skin deep in the Pirate territory. The Mounties plowed onward and three plays later found )crry Litel zipping through left guard to nab 24 yards ■ — and MSAC ' s first TD of die game. Maal Summory: . _, , (I) Tad ftcohi (S), 9m 08i; (3) Chuik Klrkbr tf). 9m 49ii (3) ttav Coylv (Fl, lOm OU (4) Hoppr HUki (S), iOm 07., (5) Joy GotivtT Ifl, 10m 14i, 141 Chueh Mollmgi Sports Seen WITH FEDRO YANEZ B eia r C«ni ro iSi. llm 42 , I IS), llm 34i. (10) Don Cougars took over on their own 20. The Talt fans were brought lo their feet in the 4th quarter as Dale Narragon scored for the Cougars from Sac ' s 2H yard line only to have the play nullified by a clipping penalty. Passe told the tale as Taft coU lectcd a total of 137 yards by the air route on 19 aiicmpls and 10 com- pletions. Coach Archie Nisbet ' s men traveled 121 yards by passes on 14 attempts and 5 completions. Taft ' s rushing yardage was twice that of Sac ' s as they nabbed 124 yards to the Mountics 60, Also first downs went to Taft 12 to 8. Two injuries were received by Mouniiemen as end Gilbert Cobb suffered a possible broken jaw and lacerated eye and halfback Iim Hill pulled tendons in his left leg. MT. SAC K)S, TAFT J.C | |«r . Hi Bautmonn WIlMfl J " l F..nlm,n OtvWW ,, ° ' " Wllllami Bo?ll« Itntm br Owort ' . - 7-14 FACES TOUGH FOES Cross Country s()uads from Fuller- Ion and Glendaie, a perennial power- house, invade the Sac endurance course next Thursday, for the Mounties second home stand. Coach Hihiier Lodges schedule reveals that his men will host all of their meets except the Southern California Finals which will be held at Glendaie. The big event for October will be the Fifth Annual Ml. Sac Invitation- al on the 31st. Finals for the Eastern Conference vviU be staged here November 20. just before the wind- up at Glendaie College. The seasonal lidliftcr was held over our local hills yesterday with Orange Coast, River- side and Chaffey, Remainder of MSAC schedule: OCTOBER 33— Compion ond Sonio Ana, Kara. 26— Pomono CoHaga, haia. 3I-M(, Soc InviioTionol. NOVEMBER j-San Bai-no ' dino, hara 13-Atl c In.ilotionol of Son Diago 30-toHa " i ConUraica fmoli, hafa 34-ioulhefn Colifofnio Chomplonthipt, UTE SCORES San Bamordlno IB Harbor 13 Olandala 35 FhIU-iob HATS OFF TO SAC ' s battling gridders for their impressive win over Ventura )C- Although It took them two quar- ters to wake up, the Mountaineer eleven came through in style to run away from the game but out- matched Pirate outfit. The losing visitors have probably been having nightmares with num- ber " 39, " after the terrific per- formance turned in by the fleet- footed Mountie scatback. Freddie Knapp. FREDDIE WAS NOT ALONE in his fine performance as the entire squad, while showing room for im- provement, played spirited ball. That Coach )ohn Stoncbrakcr has been drilling his charges hard was seen from the first, as the Mountie line, particularly on defense, played a bang-up game. THE HOMEGUARDS WILL PLAY host to the Santa Ana Dons tonight in what may prove to be one of their toughest games of the .season. Although Long Beach lowered the boom on the S:inta Ana crew, they arc still potent and may be even better l ecause of their loss. JUST FOR THE RECORD, the crystal ball tells us that the Mountics will win 20-14. HAPPY DAYS ARE IN SIGHT for sac ' s new casaba coach, Mr. Pierre Provost. When basketball sea- son starts, he will have fine material to work with, which will include three record-breaking performers from the 1952-53 squad. Bob Adams. Edscl Ford and Don Nichols all topped the old individu-il record for the school last year. Bob led the group with 411 poinU. EAST LA FALLS TO MSAC WAA The Women ' s Athletic Association of MSAC has started out with a large increase in membership this fall. Fifty-five girls are signed up for the first sport of the season, bas- ketball, according to Miss Green, physical education instructor. Last week the girls played the first of ten scheduled games. East Los Angelc-s Junior College sent two leams to the MSAC courts. The MSAC team won the first game. 40- 0, but dropped the second, 7-24. Minnie Thomas is manager of the basketball teams. WAA plans to send representatives to tlie WAA-AWS conference at Chaffey Junior College, November 7. Pat Sinnott will be chairman for a group discussion on " How to Stim- ulate Interest in WA. . " and Sharon Davis will be recorder for the group. November 20. the WAA is spon soring an All Junior College basket- ball playday at Pasadena City Col- lege, which has more desirable facil- ities for such an event than MSAC. The WA. ' V tennis team practices every Tuesday and Thursday after- noons from one to four. Any girl interested in playing on the team now or next spnng should begin practicing as soon as possible. Also anyone interested in basketball is urged to come out for it. You don ' t have to be really g xKl in either sport, but if you like tennis or basketball, you ' re welcome on the teams. You need not enroll in either class to belong to WAA. Any sport can be audited. Field hockey is next on the agenda after basketball. Anyone interested in these sports may gain additional in- formation by contacting Sanni Bar- more, WAA president; Loretta Meyer, vice-president; Sharon Davis, secretary; Yvonne Champion, treas- urer or Minnie Thomas, basketball manager. Pete Swanburg converted and the Mounties lead 7 to 0. Ventura knuckled down; Sac bore in, and the teams fought viciously for a vantage point for the remainder of the first quarter and to half lime. In the third quarter Ventura sccnvd to lose their grip when their Jerry Dent lost his grip on the ball and Fred Knapp recovered for the Mounties. Jim Million pounded a hard nine from the 42-yard line to the 31 and Knapp sneaked tvso more for a first and ten. Ventura tight- ened and held, but a mighty hurl by Litel found Knapp in the end zone for the second TD. of the ball game. Lyndell ;arpcnier converted. The rest of the third quaner was duck soup for Sac. Knapp i nabbed a punt on the Mountie JO I ind sailed to Ventura ' s 45. Litel burst through center on the next pby (or a 45 yard dash to the up- right. A conversion by Carpenter went wide, but the heartened Mounties still held the Pirates scoreless. A long looping 45 yard pass by Bill Windham found the waiting arms of Knapp, a few plays later. and it was paydirt again for the Moujities. Ventura strived desperately and held until late in the last quaner, but the overwhelming Mounties were just too much as they advanced to the Pirate 15 yard line and Litel fired a Iximb to the speeding Knapp, a step away from the end zone for MSAC ' s final touchdown. Carpenter converted again and the Mountics held their fabulous 34 to lead for ihe final seconds of the game. Have the Mountics shed their green ' Joe — " I ' m a man of few words. " Schmoe — " Yes, I ' m married, too. ' MSAC Allan Carpantar laming Whition Wilaon Swanburg Hardr Knopp lital Milhon POS. lER . ITB IGR _ C RGl VENTURA Comllwcci lon«» Scot by Ouortart 7 - . 30 ■ 7-34 . • - 0-0-0 _ »ll El Camin Otonga Cooit Tafi 36 30 Mulr TENNIS COACH PAUL WELSCH is still seeking a replace- ment for I on Gibson, last year ' s fourth-ranked varsity player, round out his team. Currently, his only other worries are over the eligi- bility of certain members of his team (Wc wonder who it could be?) MOUNTIES OF Tlif. WEEK— Bill Hardy. Mount ie quarterback, was named " Mountaineer of the Week " in the John P. Evans ' foot- ball contest for his alerl defensive play in the Alumni game. Hardy Allen, Maroon White end. was selectetl for hU bnlliant p«s-rc- ceiving in the recent Taft game. THe MOUNTAiNeeR Friday. Otiobet 2i. I95i ICC WORKSHOP GIVES CLUBS NEW SLANT ON HOW TO GET ROLLING B LAVONNE SCHWALM Ncirly 2 ' siudcnts with a mu[u.il intcrcil in Mudcnl government assembled licrc on campus last Wednesday. Oci. H, for (lie third annual Inicrclub G uncil Workshop. Events opened with registration and iin asscmblv for ihc Rfnup, pre sided over by Dick Orselh. MSAC vice-president and chairman of ICC. A brief uclcome from College Di- rector Oscar . Edingcr, and a con- cise review of parliamentary proce- dure by Miss hculah Veagcr consti- iiiictl (he assembly. Purpose of the workshops was to acquaint new club officers with col- lege procedure and the duties of their offices. Each group m dis- cussing its own problems arrived at solutions and formed new sug- gestions for better co-operation be- tween clubs. These suggestions will be presented to Inierclub Council and may be incorporated into MSAC ' t activities. The publicity committee ' s sugges- tion IS to compile a small handbook outlining the various methods of ob- ASB SENDS DELEGATES TO EC WORKSHOP Twenty members ii ihc Ml. San . ntonio College student council at- tended the annual Eastern Confer encc Workshop held at Eullerion J.C. last Thursday, October ISth, Eight workshops were held with two or three students from each school attending. Plenty of ideas and resolutions were brought back by Sac students, as much was discussed in the workshops and general session Over 100 students took part in the affair wliich began at 1 o ' clfwk ended at S:30 in the evening. Sac students attending meetings were; Dick Orsclli. Pinky Mtx.rc, and Henry Carter, presidents; Bob lining publicity and how to better j Carr, Jim (ohnstonc. and Ron Zim WANT TO DANCE WITH A GHOST? Something different in the wav of dances is coming up tonight. You ' ve probably heard o( it, but in case you ' re still sague about the details, its the AWS Hawai- ian Halloween Backwards Dance, a costume affair to be held in the gym. Outfits should include Ha- waiian shins, Balboa blues, leis and bare feet for the boys, and leis, saronf{s, grass skirts, moo- moos or any other Hawaiian en- semble for the girls. Approiimately one-founh of MSAC ' s female population has been busy working on decora- tions, refreshments, publicity, selling tickets, and making leis. See you there! Ghosts. Maybe! BIG NICHT lONIGHT!— Janet Holdcn (left), decorations chair- man, puts the finishing touches on a poster advertising the Hawaiian Halloween Backwards Dance, while committee members. La Vonne Schwalm, Sharon Lou Boyd and Karen Vougt, look on. Dance time is 8:30 to 12:00 tonight! publici c school functions. The idea of an all-club carnival to raise money for the clubs originated in the trc;»surcr workshop. Social workshop felt that campus organiz; - tions could work on the various school dances and even put on their imn functions for MSA ' Leading the eight workshop dis- cussions were Frank Wagnon, chair- j man of the president ' s workshop; Betsy Elliot, secretary ' s workshop; La Vonne Schwalm. treasurer ' s I workshop; Al Drake, profiram chair- man; Don Miller, social chairman; Jerry Lynch, membership chairman; Claudia Rausch, publicity chair- merman, athletics; (Jlcnn Stanford, publications; Janet Overholtzer. Ron Coleman, and Bruce LcMarr. public ity and public relations; Betsy Elliot and ' cra Pierce, Einanccs and Insur ancc; Charlotte Johnston, Bill Smith and Pat Coleman, assemblies and rallies; Elna Patolin, Pat Hathawa and Alene Hurk, campus urganiza tions and clubs; Betty Rcncau and .Marilyn Nixon, social .iffairs. 3 PASADENA ARTISTS TO FEATURE DISPLAY Tlirff P.is.ulcn.i ariisls arc schcd- I uled to feature their works al the man; and Mr. Edinger, faculty work- first of many exhibits to be held the Mt. Sac campus throughout the yc;ir. The outstanding dispby will be held in tlic Library Gallery frnni October 21 to November 13. The shop. Sever.il faculty members who sat m on each workshop were Mr. Russell Or.diiim. Mrs. Marv Cerny. , , Miss Edna Elliott, Mr. A. W. Mac I P " » ' ' c s mvited to attend Dernioth. Miss Harriet Beu, and Mr. ' V, Antonio students are cs- llilmcr I nlge. i pccially urged to attend the rcccp- I tion preview to be held October 22 The days events closed with a ' t 2 p.m., and to view the exhibit ihnncr in the cafeteria which was during its entire stay. During the highlighted by entertainment con- j reception the public will have an siiting .if a men s sextet and a seven- opportunitv to meet the artists man combo and summary reports by Helen Fowler, Jac Cannichacl, and the w.irksh. chairman. | phjUj, Helper Skelton. All three- Dick Orsclli stated the workshops were very successful and arc going lo help promote unity among the clubs. artists have a noted background the field of . rt, having displayed their works in such cities as New- York. Detroit and Los Angeles. BEREANS SPONSOR OLD CLOTHING DRIVE FOR NEEDY KOREANS Smiling Dick Fletcher now shares his big grin with many desperately helpless Koreans ivho are recipients of Sac ' s clothing drive. Dick, president of the sponsoring Hcrcan Club, announced that several boxes have already been filled with old clothing in the Ad building. These generous gifts arc now sailing eastward to warm i — ' ' — ■ bodic, .ind hcuis ..f ti,c peoples of I LIFE SCIENCE MEET the war-t[»rn pcninsul; Reports of Mt. Sac veterans give vivid and shocking ideas of the suffering of our freezing allies. The majority are clothed in old GI blankets, as winter weather (alls way below zero. The shon- esl way to describe the condition of these people is — they have nothing. Former Sac student, Eugene I-ogue started the club on the drive, as he received numerous accounts during the summer stating that the Koreans were happy to have old bur- lap sacks [ci (Ir.ipc o cr their bodies ' With this drive lasting only one more week, all students who have not contributed are urged to do so. The tlothmg drnc is the initial service ul the Hcrcan Hible t " lul , as they prepare for .-ictiviiies for the year. The main agenda includes the regular meetings which Will usually feature speakers, who are sure to entertain as well as present a chal- lenge. The club goes into all fields to find speakers, principally from the educational and religious centers. Newly elected officers working with Miss Ford, Club sponsor, arc Dick, president; John Koekcr, vice president; Jody Banks, secretary; and Joyce Gustafson, ICC representative. FEATURES NEW CAMERA Will) the inipri.vcd methods of sci- ence education as the topic, Mt. Sac became hosts to a group of junior college life science instructors at an institute session held on the local campus last Wednesday. The theme for the program was " Making the Maximum Use of Eilms and Field Trips in Life Science Courses. " Dr. George H. Hell, col- lege president, served as program chairman while College Director Oscar H. Edinger acted as mod- erator. Mr, Edinger was assisted by science instructors. Miss D orothy Burgess and Miss Marie Helsley. Highlighting the events was the demonstration of a magnetic recorder projector which has a separate sound track allowing the instructor to in- sert his own comments. The program was opened with re- freshments served to the visitors in the Mountic library and then contin- ued with .1 tour of the new life sci. cnce building. The demonstrations and discussions which rounded out the meeting were held in the life science lecture hall. ORATORS WELCOME SIX NEW MEMBERS Scapy ' s Resuurant in Pomona was the iiiecting place of the Mt. Sac Toastmaster Club last Wednesday, October 14. Six new members were voted into the club and include: Perry Jones, Tom Garvey. Tony Bueno, Boh Caballcro, Earl Wil- liams. and Glenn Stanford. Ron Praxmarcr and Danny Munoz at- tended as prospective members. Speakers for the evening were Dave Golden, John Tliornsley, John Gibbons, and Frank Wagnon, with Thornsley chosen as the outstanding speaker for the evening. Other old members present were Carlos Da- vila. Bill Smith, and President Bob Carr. At the business meeting held after the dinner, the joint Toast- mistress and Toastmaster meeting to be held this Wednesday night was discussed. Claremont Publisher Entertains ASB Assembly Stanley L.irsr.n. (ll kll.. M1 news- paper publisher ot the Clareniont Courier, entertained the ASB ,ii convocation yesterday with anecdotes and stories about newspaper life. Mr. Larson is recognized among news- paper publishers of the nation as one of the country ' s best weekly news- paper editors. His paper continually wins awards for public service, make- up, and editorial content. SEASON TICKETS NOW ON SALE FOR THREE DRAMA PRODUCTIONS Mt. Sa -s campus will be three times blessed this season when the fall, mid-year and spring plays make their appearance. Miss Beulah Ycager, drama instructor, has be presented in the arena style. Covtna Little Theater Stars Campus Men Mt. Sac will be well represented at the opening of " Mr. Roberts " to be held .It the Covina Little Theater on November 5, 6, and 7. Hour men Irom our campus, Paul De Armen, John Thornslcv, Bol) M.mning and Dick Duffy, will play tli s:iilors on bturd a cargo vessel :hc South Seas during the second World War. The play is a comedy and the au- dience will share in the hilarious events in the lives of these sailors on this Cargo ship. Reserve seats cost one dollar. Tic- kets may be olitained from Mis Beu nounced. The first production will th the stage in the center and the audience surrounding it; followed by the mid-year play in the u-,ual one- stage form. The spring play will make use of two stages with an au- dience turn-about. Mts ' c.igcr also announced that the large sign-up for try-outs has resulted in the selection of tKe mod- ern version of a famous comedy oart of " ' ' ' ' ' ' lioasts a cast of thirty.four. Try-outs were held this sscck for the popular play by George Koffnun and Moss Hart. " You Can ' t Take ll With You. " The play is to be center-staged sviih (he scene in the living-ilining room. Of special interest will be the props of this pnnluction, which will include a priming press, zylnphone. SLCCESSHl.— The annual Intcr- :iuh Council Workshop which vsas held on October H has been pro- claimed a siuteis by the approximately ISO students who attended the various discussions. Pictured above is just one of the 7 groups which took part in the workshop. Program chairman Al Drake leads diwussion on mutual chih problems in the program field. lah Ycager who is the Supervising ar ' l ' s «and and easel, a box of Director of the Oivina Little Thca. , n- ' ics and real food. ter C;rtiup. Tliis group is in its DItli j Season tickets are being sold by yc.ir of play prmluclion and meets j the players for two dollars. Single ,it Ihc Covin.i Women ' s Club. This i tickets are eighty cents. " You Can ' t IS alv the first am..tcur group Ut put Take It Wiih You " will be held on this vs ell known pl.iy. Forget your December 10. IL and 12 in the troubles for a svhilc and enjoy your- Campus Playhouse at 8:15 p.m. The self with " t. RoIkhs " in Gisina. pbycrs are promismR a real treat. JUDGING VICTORS — Pictured above arc ihe members of the Young Farmer Judging teams who recently won the Sweepstakes Uophy at the L s Angeles County Fair ContesU. In the top row, leh to right, are George Edgcll, Sal Cotronco, Bob Lovemark, George Livingstone, and Don Scott. Seated are Gay Sincr, Paul Salado, Chuck Hollingsworth, and Richard Ireland. YF Judges Grab Sweepstakes In Fair Contesfs Taking ilic honors in both Live- stock and Poultry [udging, Mt. Sac ' s student judgmg (cams walked iiway with the Sweepstakes trophy and numerous ribbons in the recent contests held at the Lus Angctcs County Fair. It was the locals ' re- venge over the Chaffey teams who finished second, for beating S.ic at the C;il Poly Field Uiy last year. Paul Salado, Rich.iTtl Ireland, and Chuck Holljngsworth placed sixth, eighth, and tenth high men respec- tively in Livestock Judging to bring home (be Mountics first trophy. Close behind with another victory were the poultry judges consoling of Hoi) Lovcmark, George Livingston, and George Edgctl. Lovemark, com- peting for the first time, was high man in the contest while Living- ston and Edgcll followed in second and third places. Judging dairy were Sal Contronco, Cay Siner and Don Scott. In the annual Rank of America Field Day held recently at Rancho Lilac in Fscondido, the Livestock Team was tripped up by its ' over the bill rivals ' Cal Poly, but still took second place. CONFERENCE On November 7, .i combined AWS-WAA Conference is to be held at Cliaffcy for southland junior col- leges. MSAC ' s AWS is m charge of table decorations for the event and is now in the process of nuking them. Girls interested in helping should contact Carol Ann White, Avril Voight. Lorctta Meyer, Valerie Morrell or Gloria Walcott as soon as fKissiblc. Any help would be most appreciated. I RIFLE CLUB WANTS FEUDERS Can you slioot? Would you like to learn? Why don ' t you join the Feuders? The MSAC rifle club has quite a bit to offer those students interested in joining. First, it is a member of the National Rifle As- sociation, and Feuders arc entitled to privileges of the NRA, such as NRA membership and the monthly NRA public iiion. Second, members of the Feuders are allowed to use the newly completed rifle range. Only students belonging to the club may use the range. The club hopes to obtain several Springfield rifles which will be used pcrenially. As a safety measure, there must be a range officer on the range whenever anyone is shooting. Officers for the coming year were elected at a recent meeting. They arc: Nyal Carver, president; John Gibson, vice-president; Janet Over- holtzcr, secretary; and Sharon Lou Boyd, treasurer. It was decided that the club secretary would attend the ICC meetings. Three committees were decided upon, these being the Training, So- cial and Range committees. Members composing the Training committee arc: Jim Carpenter, Nyal Carver, John Gibson, Willard Ben- nett, Dick Hoon, and Fernando Bc- nites. The Range committee con- sists of F.d Hines, Bill Torrence, Ted Cook, Perry Jones, and Gus Carton, chairman. Planning the social events for the year will be Sharon Lou Boyd, Janet OverhoUzcr, Jim Herbert, and Tim McNcal. Spring it here; How do I know? A tittle virus told me so. PREXY ' S PRINT By Frank Wagnon ASB President It is always nice (o have an old student come back to school and introduce us to a ne A- type of school spirit. Thai ' s Bob Ewart, formerly of Pomona College and a solid citizen in this community. Last Thursday he really put some pep in this student body which makes me believe that we could have a con- ference championship if we all work together. Two weeks ago at the Santa Ana game our spirit was better than it has been all year. The statistics show thai Santa Ana oui-playcd us on the ground and it was only through the determination of the team and the rooting section that we were able to sneak out wiih a victory. The Santa .• na game was a good example of us getting a victory going away instead of an immediate fighting spirit at [he start. At this writing we are setting our sights for the Fulleriun game on the 17th, and a big victory is in sight if wc start out strong and maintain our strength and support throughout the game. Last week I had the pleasure of travelling to El Camino College in Ingicwood for the purpose of repre- senting our school in as much as it pertains to a Southern Section Con- ference to be held Oct. 20. At this Conference the student body presi- dents of the 33 junior colleges of Southern California were present to SCI up a ground work for the con- ference. .Mt. Sac volunteered to con- duct the insurance and finance work shop for schools in excess of $10,000 budget. Bob Carr was selected to be chairman of this work shop because of his experience in student council and athletics. Bob is also president of the Toastmasters Club and is probably one of the smoothest speakers on campus. I know he can represent us in a very commendable fashion. The third annual ICC Work.shop was held last week in which about 150 students participated. This shows good student interest in as much as our school spirit and participation is done on the home basis. If we don ' t succeed at home we can never expect to succeed away from home. The purpose of this ICC Conference was to make more people aware of the fact that we do have internal organizations that arc here for the benefit of all students. Many prob- lems were ironed out but the most important fact is that wc bring a representative group of students to- gether — and this group alone is the only way a constructive criticism can be brought to our general attention. Last reports are that the conference was a success. My thought for the day: Support your school; it ' s a good business! Respectfully, Frank Wagnon WHERE ARE THE RESULTS? AN EDITORIAL Poor rcprcscnution and interest on the pan of the students for the recent student body elections should lead to an investigation on the pan of the Student Council. The question now is: HAS the council been doing anything to help the situation, ' If the student interest in campus government is to be aroused, then those already holding office should take upon themselves the rcsponsibibties that accompany their respective offices. These writers suggest that students of the opinion that somethinf is lacking here at MSAC couJd submit their constructive criticisms and suggestions for improvement to the ASB Council members. In this way. with the help and cooperation of the student body, something could be done to alleviate the apparent disinterest and lack of organization. It is imperative to every successful college to have otccllent siudent participation; however, this is possible only through very thorough organization . . . followed through to the very last detail. To cite one example: At the recent student body elections, the voting tum-oul was positively terrible. Yet when the last vote was in and ballots had been counted, the official results weren ' t immediately posted in a conspicuous place. In these writers ' opinions, those final results were equally as imponant as the number of balloU cast. It should be the duty of those counting votes or in charge of elections to post the results immediately. If anyone noticed, the results printed in the last issue of The Moun- taineer were noted as only " semi-official. " The reason for this being the fact that we were unable to obuin the official results at late copy deadh ' ne the Monday following the Friday elections. In faa. word has it that some candidates were informed of the results by campus hcrc- say, and others by students who counted the ballots. What was wrong. ' This editorial was written for the sole purpose of getting SOME- BODY on the ball!!— P.B.— C.R.— B.K. ASB NOTES At a recent mcctmg of Student Council it was decided that the Stu- dent Union will re -open in the near future as a study ball. It will be an annex to the library which is the only place for studying at the present time. Putting study desks in the Union will alleviate crowded conditions in the Library, especially during the rainy season which will soon be here. Little Joe will keep his head warm this winter! Money was allotted by the 0)uncil to buy a coonskin cip for the little fellow. November 20, after the Orange Coast game is the time set for the Homecoming Dance. Delegates were sent to the Student Government Conferences at Fuller- ton. Santa Monica and Asilomar. Campus Post Office Accommodates Students Acco mmoda ting MSAC students ' mail to and from the campus, the College Post Office is open Monday through Friday, from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Myra Sappenfield, clerk in charge, has been operating the post office, which is a branch of the Walnut Post Office, since June I, and re- minds the students of its facilities to give complete postal service. The post office is located in front of the student book store. SPEAKERS ENTERTAIN TOASTMISTRESSES The recent meciing of the Toast- mistresses afforded an enjoyable eve- ning for twenty girls. It was held at Longwonh ' s Cafe in Covina. After the cold plate dinner, Alcne Burke, who acted as toastmistress, intro- duced Shirley Spiller ' s speech, " Co- operation. " Gerry Lynch then spoke on " Theater- Wise Dollar " and " Your New Community " was given by Pat Sinnott. Louise Hawthorne added a bit of humor to the evening with her view of " Existence With- out T.V. " Lucia Bryant acted as critic, with Avril Voight as grammarian. Time- keeper was Lorna Burtonneou. and Advisor Miss Buelah Yeager. was the final critic. " ENGINE ' NEERS " Future engineers . . . arc you interested in hearing about alt phases of engineering? Then join the En- gineers Club, Throughout the year the Club plans to have speakers from the various fields of engineering tell of their work and experiences. Leaders of the Club this year arc Kenneth Woodgrift, president. Gene Binnall. vice president; and John Hill, secretary-treasurer. THE MOUNTAINEER App c iflon tor SKondCloii Ma l Privi- Ugvi lot o publKOflon und.r (Ha Act of March 3. IS79. o Am.r.d d i S«( 34.W. Poiiol lowt and Rctruloiioni. 194 Edition) oppliad lor. Subicriplion rata by m«il. SI. 00 par rMtr. COMMISSIONER Of PUBtlCATIONS Glan Stonfofd EDITOR. IN CHIEF Cloudio Routch CLUB EDITOR lo Vonrt. SiKwolm SPORTS EDITOR GUn S o«fa ' d S ' ott Dick Clava»9 r and John Koah REPORTERS Agnai Edwordt, Mory lou.t Robart. - Kara Ed William Klyn. Oannii Movilr: Sondra Millar, Noncy Ann Smllh; ond Bryon Stuort PHOTOGRAPHERS Franh Dathar: Connia M« h Koitkn, Wolly Tola, and Tarry Coddy ART EDITOR Blo.r Canxarot AuUtanI . B«b MatinQo L I, DEAN OF ' ll MEN Ei4 J » i lljiH E W A FRESHMAN R .WAS CARRIED TO THE FISHPOND AND DRENCHED, NOW WHAT PART DID fOU TAME IN r " THl DISCRACE FULL AFFAIR ' ' INVALUABLE — Pictured above arc the five MSAC longlcadcn who pby a major part in arotutog the spirit of the Sac rooters during the fouiboll games. Sparkling routines and cxcdleni performance is be lieved to be responsible for this accomplishment. (From L to R}:nudy Hatcher Joanne Nenow charlottc Johnston, Donna Keys, and LoretU Kaiser. CAMPUS CALENDAR Oct. 23— ICC. Student Union— i; noon AWS Backward Dance. Gym— 9. 1 2 p.fT.. Oct. 26— Collog Cholf. 1407— 8 p.m. Oct. 27— Student Council, Stodant Union — 2 p.m. Oct. 28 — HomemaVorj ' Sqosre Danes Oct. 29— Rally, Gym— I 1 a.m. Oct. 30— ICC, Student Union— I 2 noon SAC vs. Rlvenide, there — 3 p.m, Oct. 31— MSAC Invitational Cross Country Meet, C. C. Couria — 9 a.m. Nov. 3— Young Homomakers, 20— II a,m. Y Cabinet, 1603-11 a.m. Borearts, 1407 — tl a.m. Rillo Clob, 2104—11 a.m. Student Council. Student Union — 2 p.m, Bufinest. Distributive Education Advance Dinner. 1807 — 7 p.m, Nov. 5— Rally. Gym— I I a.m. SAC VI, San Bernardino Croit Country here— 3:30 p.m. Young Farmers ' Irtitistion, Gym — 7 p.m. PRESS CLUB HOLDS UNUSUAL ELECTION Talk jbt)ut J ruving reporter ' True lo this style, members of the MSAC Press Club had a " roving " election of officers recently. Kara Hcwson was elected prcsi dent in that city of smog, othcnvisc known as Los Angeles and Dick Clevengcr became vice-president in the eastern section of the ume city. Voting for secretary took- place in Alhambra and this office went to Agnes Edwards. Monterey Park saw Bill Klyn take over as ICC represen- tative. Also worth mentioning in this ac- count of the election is the f.ict that the meeting of the Press Club was held on Bus No. 14 bound from Los Angeles to MSAC after the field trip to the LA Times. THANKS Special thanks gu this week to freshmen Barbara Storey and Char- lotte Roundy who have helped so much with the cake sale, the cookie sale, and various dances. MOUNTIE TAILS or Who Made the Tee Dee By DENNIS .MAVITY The pennants were waving .ind the banners were flying as the gatlicring throng slowly filled the MSAC stadium. Excitement was in the air and tension was mounting as the teams ran onto the field. Unsus- pecting to the crowd, however, lurked a sinister figure. Up into the bleachers of tlic opposing side crept Little Evelyn with her magic Coonskin cap and her MSAC flag. Thump! It was a high bounding kick taken on the ten by a fast Mouniie runner. As the opposing cheer leader raised his megaphone to yell .1 " get that m.m, " Little Evelyn, with a mighty swing tossed her coonskm cap into the long cone-shaped tube. This episode resulted in a muffled tone which ranged from B fLit to F sharp. Attempting to rcg.iin his energy, the stricken cheer leader signaled for another yell. While the other rooters were shouting a meek " get that ball, " a shrill, higK-piichcd voice could be heard as though it was coming over the amplifier system, " We want a touchdown, " cried Little Evic, " come on Freddy, let ' s go all the way. " After this little venture a hush fell over the crowd, and as the Mouniies came out of their huddle the tension rose. The quarterback faded b.ick. cocked his arm, and threw a long pass which siz7!ed towards the goal line right into the arms of a MSAC pLiycr for six points. Ilv this time, Little Evelyn flew into an excited frenzy and began to rock the stands. A poor, innocent vender found hit ice cream sticks sailing through the atmosphere. " Stop this, " came a voice. " I ' ll not have it. " Up walked a small bulgy yed man pointing an unsteady finger at Evelyn. There on his gray coat was a shiny button which read " Superintendent of Schools " At this moment Evelyn puffed up her cheeks, trxtk a deep hrcith and blew with all her might, sending the httle m.in toupe swishing under rjne of the wood benches. Bang! The final gun rang out the end of the game, and the crowd began heading for the gates, and amidst them was Little Evelyn with her coonskin cap. Not only did the Mounties win the football game, ' but Evelyn also had a victory under her belt. I P. S. If you should ever happen by the MSAC football stadium , when the moon is full, you may catch sight of a little bulgy-cycd man looking for his lost toupc. | Sk! Club Claims Top Membership on Campus With prospects of becoming the largest organization on campus, tlie MSAC Ski Club has already held three meetings, elected officers and gone on one field trip. Bob Rascns was chosen for the job of keeping nearly 75 ski enthu- siasts attentive during the meetings, and his cabinet includes: dry Washburn, vice-president; Barbie Bcntley, secretary; Sharon Davis, treasurer; Donna Hagaman, social chairman; Ray Sanford, transporta- tion; and Claudia Rausch, publicity. Last Sunday members journeyed to Big Bear to look over skiing pros- pects for the coming winter. On the agenda for the ne r future are plans for an ice skating party at the Pasadena Winter Gardens and atten- dance at a skiing lecture and film in Los Angeles, Bob states that to be a member of the Ski Club does not necessarily require a person lo know how to ski, as long as the interest is there. Membership dues are 50 cents a se- mester with an Activity ticket. Mr. Malcolm Mctcalf is club advisor. JOURNALISTS VISIT LA TIMES, MIRROR A complete tour i { the Los An- geles Times and Mirmr newspaper plants was made by the )uijrnalism classes of Mt. San Antonio College on Thursday, October 8. Approximately thirty-five young journalists traced the development of the large daily from its beginning in the staff room to its final dcin ery onto w.iiting trucks, Mr. Kim ball of the Times guided the group and explained the many different departments that go lo make up the paper. Of special interest to the Mountaineer staff members were the teletype and Linotype m.ichines- A. distinct difference was noted by the group when they toured the next-door newspaper plant. Although the Los Angeles Daily Journal is the largest legal publication in the world, it is housed in a plant about one-tenth the size of the Times- Mirror. Of course, it has a much smaller circulation. After a complete morning of printer ' s ink and printing presses, the journaliju lunched at Clifton ' s ifetcria. LIBRARY EXPANDS TO EX-STUDENT UNION After College Director Owar H. l-.dingcr, Jr., presented the problem of crowded library reading rrxims due to the heavy enrollment this yc.ir. the Associated Student Coun- cil voted to nuke it possible, in this emergency, to use the Student Union as an extra reading room for the library. The room will be arranged and conducted similarly to the library and will he used for study purposes under the supervision of members of the library suff. The extra rorim will not be open daily, but at such times as the peak attendance in the main library makes opening of the additional room de- sirable. A new faculty member has been added to the Library staff. Miss Jewel Coon, of Bakcrsfield, will assist in the library on a part- time basis. ART CLUB OPENS WITH GALA PARTY Introduction of toniier members and the club ' s interesting new charter promulgated the agenda at a party- meeting held by the campus art club on Tuesday, Oct, 6, in the home- making practice house. The party was designed to encourage new membership into the organization. The charter, discussed while the prospective members lounged pleas- antly and informally, sipping punch and munching homebakcd cookies, included qualifications for entry; some of the club ' s planned activities, and the constitution of the club in general- Jackie Betchner, a club presi- dent, also announced that another ttieeting will be held next Tuesday, Oct. 27 in the art Club Building at 11:00, and that due to lack of adequate publicity, the club will hold memberships open to all interested until Nov. 13. Qualification for entry into the club requires a new member to sub- mit one article of art or art craft that is an original of the entrant. The club does not, however, require the new member to be enrolle d in any of the art classes, although it is hoped that students engaged in art work or at least interested in some aspect of ,irt will join the club. The Art Club ' s officers to date are: ).ickie Betchner, president; Ethel Raig, secretary; I-orainc Caraway, vice-president; Dclores Poole, treas- urer, and Mary Jane Poole, social chairman. The faculty advisor to the group is Art Instructor Adolpli C. Kath. SPOTTING WAA SPORTS WITH LORETTA MEYER ELICIBILITV has now been checked for girls qualified to belong to WA. . . week from today, Oct. 30, those girls who possess a student body ciird and who qualify in schol- arship will receive membership cards which will entitle them to par- ticipate m WA. activities, SWEATSHIRTS with the " Little Joe " emblem arc now available in the bookstore to any member. The price is around $3.00. The separate maroon and white emblems with " WAA " on them arc also available with the price at around $.30. The WAA cabinet voted to make these emblems mandatory this year lo members are reminded to get one as soon as possible. BASKETBALL last week was against Citrus here. Two teams par- ticipated from each school. MSAC ' s first team lost 15- 1 4. but the second team won, 22-21. San Bernardino played here last Monday, and last Wednesday Orange Coast and MSAC met in MSAC ' s first off-cnmpus bas- ketball game of the season. Results from Berdoo and OC were not avail- able at press time. MSAC ' s WAA has been asked to send officials to ,i Tri-County High Sch(K l Basketball Playday in the near future. F.tigible to officiate in this and in any other basketball games in the nation, is Shirley Rippee, who has passed a written and practical examination given by the Whittier Board of Women ' s officials. Other girls working for thes e National Basketball ratings as officials arc Margo Davis. Ruth Ello and Sanni Barmorc. CABALLERO NEV ALTRUIST PREXY The Altruists, campus service club, chose Robert Caballcro to lead them in their service work this year. Other officers elected arc Louise Hawthorne as vice president, Mari- lyn DcxJson, secretary; Joan Pfau, treasurer and Dennis Sked as ICC representative. Under these able leaders the Al- truists arc looking forward to a year of work and fun. They have found that there is a great deal of fun and happines.s in working together as a group in the interest of others. A committee consisting of Bob Caballero, Dennis Dunning, . ' lenc Burke and Jane Gray was selected to investigate projects for this year. " In my town, " said a lovely young lady, " it is considered unlucky for a girl to wear cotton stockings. " ' AVhy? " ' asked her friend, " What happens? " " Nothing. " AIR AGENCY CERTIFICATE— College Director Owat H. Edingcr. Jr., receives award from Civil Aeronautics Adminisi ration repre- sentative W. M. McCIain during presentation ceremony, as Instructor Stewart Angle, co-ordinator of the Air Travel Program at MSAC, witnesses prrscniation. Mounties of the Week JERRY LITEL Vantura Gama DEAN GIVENS Santa Ana Gama PASSES SAVE MOUNTIE HIDE AS LOCALS DOWN SANTA ANA 13-7 By DICK S nTH Slipping over the Sanu Ana Dons 13-7 in the Eastern Conference lidlihcr on Friday nighi. October 9, the Mounties remained one of the iwo undcfotcd )C squads in Southern Cahfornia. The passing of Bill Hardy combined with the elusive speed of Fred Knapp was the difference in ihe closely fought [ — " game on ihc loser ' s field. ' Harriers Score Double The score was 7-0 in favor of y j Qver Chaffey. Coast the Dons with less than two min- . ' , Ml. San Antonio s harrier squad i dished out double defeat to Orange Coast and Chaffey colleges as the Mounties opened their 1953 cross- country season. The double dual- meet, ran over the local hills, saw the Sac mountain goats scamper I away with six of the first ten places j which iced the victory. Orange ., e ■ U11 u I Coast faired slightly better against 35.yard line. Mt. Sac s Bill Hardy j , ,| .j,., Chaffey utes left in the half when Hardy cut loose with a 25-yard pass to Knapp. The ball was deflected by a Santa Ana defensive back only to have Fred make a diving catch for six poinu. Lyn Carpen- ter converted and the score was lied, as half-time activities began. With the ball on the Santa Ana threw a perfect strike to Knapp who caught the pigskin on the 2-yard line and stepped over. The try for the extra point was wide. This sec- dropped 17-55, Ted Banks and Chuck Kirkby led the locals to the easy romp, touring the 2.7 mile distance in Hm or,dTU«n.cmtl.c, i cmngmmmcs.33 „j ,5 , , B ,,, ,,y c, of ll.c fourth qu.irl«. In i ic third ..j,, j„j „ „|£|„ „ j „p |„ quarter an opportunity for the Mountninccr ' i lineup, bettering Mounties to go ahead was stopped, ji j, positions of the inter-class by the Dons forward wall on the _ . Santa Ana one-foot line after 30-yard drive. If it hadn ' t been for the MouiUic passing attack the locals probably would have ended up on the losing side. The host Dons ran up much more yardage on the ground but were able to complete only two passes, both in the fourth quarter for a total of 17 yards. An exciting play m ihc second quarter was the run nude by Jack meet. MEET SUMMARYi (1) Ted Banki (SA). 14m 33i, 13) ChucSc Kirkby (SA). 15m Ml; (3) Mumphriei (C), 15m 52i; 14) Joy Gouett ISA), 15m 56) (5) Sioltofd (OC), 16m 04i: (6) Hoppy MLck» ISA). 16m I9 , (7) Chuck Hoii ngj- worth (SA). 16m 13!, (8) HonnpH (OC). 16m 18t, (91 Hov Coyle (SA), 16m 39ij (101 Robe ' U IOC). 17m 581. (U) Pogn (OC). lem I7», (12) Don While ISA), 18m Mv (13) Zun.QO (OC). IBm 34i, 114) em Clcmoni (SA). I8m 30 i (15) Monlief (OCi, IBm 59), (16) Northrop (C). ,19m I9v (17) Tex Coddy (SA). 19m 38»; (18) 81.3. r Ceniccroi (SA), Mm t8v (19) Gerry Jpnk.ni (SA( 20m 23i. (20) Fetlfll {ZJ. 23m i2ll Go«en (CI: (22) ChoMey mon. SPORTS SEEN WITH FEDRO YANEZ We ' ve been wondering what would happen if the Mt. SAC foot- ball squad ever got rolling on all 1 1 cylinders. This hasn ' t happened yet during the 1953 season. With three straight wins under their belts, including the 13-7 vic- tory over Santa Ana, the Mounties have displayed plenty uf talent, but even more potential. The fellows have been coming through where it counts on the scoreboard, and lack of experience has been the only real problem. The " killer instinct " seemed to be lacking against the Dons. Players were missing their blocking assign- ments, and the tacklcrs were not vicious enough. This alluvs ' cd Santa Ana ' s fleet-footed backs to get off on many long runs, including one which went for 67 yards and a touchdown. Despite two TD passes caught by Freddie Knapp. the Mounties ' air attack v as not at Us peak. A word to the wise ... a little more faking by the passers would make life easier for the receivers. Seen dipping their toes into the icy water of the Mt. Sac swimming pool recently were the members of the Mountie swimming team. The fishmen should make a good showing this year, with All Ameri- cans Bob Rasens and Dave Ballinger, and returning lelterman Jim Ward lo set the pace. Mt. San Antonio ' s quiet man. Coach John Stoncbraker, will have a good turnout for the swim squad with Brian Stuart. Ray Sanford. Ray Nablitt, Bob Ward. Pete Swanberg. Ron 1-a Moureaux, Ray Edwards, and John Hill among the first-year men trying for positions. In case you don ' t think you can make the swimming team, get out your water wings anyway, and get ready for the big intermural swim- ming meet, SAC students are eligible for this competition except members of the team. The meet is tentatively scheduled for the end of November or the beginning of December. Four cups will be awarded to t he winners, three for the men ' s division win- ners and one for the women ' s champ. While we ' re giving out free ad- vice, here ' s a word to tlie tennis team. Even F istcrn Conference and Southern California champions can ' t neglect the almost forgotten art of practicing if they expect to repeat. (Tliis goes for the playboys, too.) Elder, thii Dons ' left half. Elder DONS NIP MOUNTIE carried the ball from his own 33 and went 67 yards to a touchdown in a play that, to the observer, could have been stopped by Mountie defensive men on n ore than one LEATHER LUNGERS 21-34 A classy cross country platoon from Sanui Ana downed the Moun- taineers 21-34, on the loser ' s course last week. Bearded Ed Dcnlx w led " " " iT " " XI . L . the red clad Dons by barely edging Alert pass defense by ihc Mounties - j j,.,„jj, j jac for f irst spot in which .iccountcd for five intercep- ,4 5, uck Hollingsworth was tions helped the Mt. Sac cause. j ,], s j ,„ , , p,_,„_ iing in It was a much tougher game than 1 fifth, (ust ahead of Ray Coyle. was expected for the Mounties who I i( vvas an " off day, " all the way ruled as prcgamc favorites and ;iround. as far as Sac was con- there were some uneasy moments ccrncd. Few of the Mounties (or the Mountaineer fans before the j equalled their best time of this final whistle. " NICE KITTY " Reaching into the closet for her sintKk in Bacteriology Lab. Celia Morales quickly withdrew her hand s a startled exclamation: ■Phess . . . ! What was that? " Closer investigation proved that " (hat " was Shari Gilman s Mountain- eer Band cap . . . one of thow furry IXinicI Boone creations. season, as they bowed for the first time this year. Santa Ana scuttled Long Beach City College. 21-34, in their pre- vious outing. Meet Summary: ()) Ed D i bow (SA), 14m 5li, (3) Ted Bor ki IMSACI. 4m 53 (31 F otUr (SA): (4) Suckariv (SA), 15) Noll (SA), (6) Chu k Hol( ng »orih (MSAC). 15m S n (7) Boy Coyl» (MSAC). I5m 59., (81 Soblo ISA), (9) Hoppy Hicki (MSACI. 16m 07i, (101 Joy Goitsil (MSAC). 16m 08i, (111 Chu li Kirkby (MSACI. lAm I7i, (12) CronkUy (SA]« (13) Cvfy JankIrM (MSAC), I7ffl 3Si, (14) BUI C1«mtnt (MSAC). t9m 45i. TIGERS NEXT FOR MOUNTIE GRIDS No game thiv v%cckcnd lor (Ik- Mt. San Antonio gridders. This givc ' , two weeks to prepare for the rjni paging Riverside Tigers. After last weeks " game? " . Coach Archie Nisbet ' s crew certainly needs a little time to get organized. Riding on a 3-win, I-loss. I tie record, the Mountaineers invade the Tiger lair to atte mpt to nab their second East- ern Conference win. Last year the Riverside footballers were humbled 14-7 by the Maroon and White. Riverside will be gunning to avenge last year ' s loss and gain their second conference win. Orange Coast fell to the Tigers 13-6, last week. In two weeks. S,in Bernardino Valley College iourneys to Mouniie- land to strengthen their hold on first place in conference standings. Berdoo was bumped by Fresno |.C.. 16-14. in a practice encounter last Saturday. BEWILDERED SAC ELEVEN FALLS TO HIGHLY-FIRED FULLERTON. 35-0 By BUI Kiyn The most yardage made by the Mounties in last Saturday ' s nitc tilt against Fullerton was made in rushing . . . from the huddle to the scrim- magc line and back! As the Mighty Mounties disintegrated under the crushing onslaught of stinging Horneu, Sac ' s total net yardage gained was nearly over-shadowed by the total yardage they lost in their successive ball possessions. As so well noted, the Hornets won 35 to 0. The Mounties offensive line was like " a fence with too many turn- stiles, " and the Hornets marched through play after play to break up attempted pass plays and to push the Maroon and White backwards. Nor did the Mountaineers ' defen- sive line see loo much of " the other side of the blue mountain of men, " with the exception perfiaps. of Dean Givens, who managed his 180 lbs. rather well against the hulking 2.19 lb. Henry Cruz of FuUerton. The Mounties played something like a team from the starting blow until late in the second quarter, but Ralph Winkelmann of Fullerton managed to break loose and burl a 31 yard pass lo Bob Dunivant in the open for the first score of the game, Winkelmann converted and put the Hornets on tup with ,i 7 to lead. In the devastating third quar- ter the Hornets stung the Moun- ties repeatedly and out-shined them in every phase of play as they pushed deep into MSAC territory, Lin Sutton pushed through from the 2 yard line to score against Sac despite the trying efforts of Hardy Allen and Dean Givens in stopping them for two pbys. Again " The Plague " Winkelmann converted. i A short time later (a much too short a time), the Hornets beef ] trust center, Cruz, mauled through to steal (he ball from Fred Knapp I and barreled 20 yards to another Tee Dee. Again the ball split the uprights and the Hornets went out I to a 21 to lead. I . nd ifiat ' weren ' t " all ' The Horn- ! cts charged downfield again to thr Sac 15 where " The Plague " cut loose with a beautiful flat pass to Bob Dunivant in the end zone and to add insult to injury converted. Three touchdowns in 1 1 minutes of play! In the fourth quarter the tea of blue plunged through on three successive times to nail the Sac men for a lou on attempted pass pbys. As a residt. MSAC had to pant out of trouble. The punt was snagged by Winkelmann on hu own 25 and he spurted 75 yards to a final touchdown for Fuller- ton, Again he convened and FuUcnon " ' walked off " with a 35 to victory over MSAC. Mt- Sac had better get the nose to the grindstone if they hope to do anydiing against Riverside who nipped Orange Coast 13 to 6 Friday night, and San Bernardino who lost to Fresno JC by the very narrow margin of 2 points in a final score of 16 to 14. What happened to that lerrv Litel - Fred Knapp Combo ' FUUERTON POS MSAC Swonbcrg ITR Corp nt r Hordy SCORE BT QUARTERS FUUERTON 7 31 MSAC Invitational Meet Draws Record Entry Over 500 high school and 120 junior college cross-country runners arc expected to partici- pate in the Fifth Annual Ml. San Antonio College Invita- tional Cross Country Meet on Saturday morning, October 31, according to MSAC Track Coach and Meet Manager, Hilmcr Lodge. It is expected that at least six high school races and one jaycee race will be necessars ' in order to accommodate the huge entry. This meet is one of the largest high school and junior college events of its kind in the country. SEIZED— Suspect Bob Radford (31) is nailed by a couple of un- identified Fullenon Honieis as he tried to sneak through the visitor ' s line last Saturday night in Memorial Stadium. LEADS— Ted Banks, soph dis- tance star, was recently elected capuin of the MSAC country team. In addilic leading the harrien he also shares honors with Happy Hicks as co-captain of neii year ' s varsity track team. Homecoming Queen Candidates Chosen; Winner Reigns Nov. 20 The rjtf 15 on, but ihc final decision will be most difficult considering the list of Homecoming Queen candidates! At copy deadline last Monday morning, it was possible to obtain nearly the complete list of lovely MSAC co-«ds who have been chosen by the various dubs on campus to vie for that coveted title of Homecoming Queen. Rigoruus cimpaigning h.is been in | " " full swing tins p;ist week, with each club trying to out-do the other ami get ihcir candidate in the fin.il running. The following are the girls chosen to compete for the honor to reign as 1953 Homecoming Queen, and the winner will reign over Homecoming festivities on Novem- ber 20: Janet Holden, Campus Y and Bible Club; Nancy Pimm, Homc- Econoniits; Shirley Stauffer, Alpha Eta Rh »; Tam Rcisig, WAA; Sue Cook. Rifle Cluli; GaU Hunt, Beta Delta Ep ilon; La Vonne Schwalm, Press Club; Margaret James, Choir; Audrey Crellan, Ski Club; Diane Camn on, Engineering Club; Vir TOASTMISTRESSES, TOASTMASTERS MEET The first of four joint meetings of the Toastmasters and Toastmistrcsscs was held on October 28 at 7:00 at I-ongworth " s Cafe in Covina. The Toastmasters were the hosts for the evening with President Bob Carr in charge. At a later meeting the toast- mistresses will be the hostesses. This time, however, the girls took care of the informal part of the pro- gram. Each member found a topic under his plate which he used as the . . subject for an impromptu speech, gmia Thomas. An Club; and Gloria The formal half of the program con Boycl. Voutig F.irmcrs. sistcd of four speakers introduced b These girls will be introduced at a convocation in the near future, ac- cording to SB vice-president, Dick Orselii, and voting will take place the following day in the 9;00 classes. There will also be ballots in the library for those students who did not vote in class. Homecoming activities will include the football game against Chaffey, the crowning of the queen and her court of four, elaborate half-time activity, and the Homecoming dance. Don ' t forget the date, November 20! speakers introduced by Toastmastcr Glenn Stanford, Betsy Elliot, [crry Lynch. Bob Carr and John Thornsley. The critic-gram- marians were Lucia Bryant and Perry Jones. The timer was Dave Golden, Bob Carr and John Thornsley tied for speaker of the evening. At a previous meeting of the toast- mistresses, the girls elected officers. Betsy Elliot is the president; Donna Record, vice-president; Alene Burke, secretary; and Fayc Kendall, treasurer. Young ' uns Plannm ' Squwar Dance Sune The young ' uns are agoin ' ta have a dance purty soon. A squwar dance, that is. Those Young Farmers and Young Homeniakers don ' go for none uv that there newfangled jumpin ' aroun ' . Thcy ' s gonna have it on the thirteenth of Novumbur. Leastways that ' s awhat Avril Viot (she ' s the cutest piece a chicken in these parts) and Chuck Hollings- worth (he ' s a good ole cotton- picker, if there ever wuz one) are atcllin ' folks nowadays. Tfii mUHUIHHR Friday. November 6, 1951 RATIO OF 671 MEN TO 418 WOMEN SUGGESTS EARLY PLANS FOR ANNUAL CHRISTMAS FORMAL AWS FATHER - DAUGHTER BANQUET SCHEDULED FOR NOVEMBER 18 Here ' s the chance to treat your dads, girls! They ' ve supported you idJ your life. Now ifs your turn (at least for one night anyway). Novem- ber 18 IS the day, so ask your dad now to the Father-Daughter Banquet to be held at 7:(K) in the college cafeteria. Dressed in heels, gloves, suits, suit dresses or dressy dresses, you ' ll cat a delicious dinner with your dad served by members of the football team. You ' ll hear Pat Sinnott MC a program that promises to be some- thing really special. AWS is sponsoring the event and President Gloria Skare says if your dad can ' t come, be sure to ask a faculty member. Commitlcei for the event include: STUDENT LEADERS ATTEND CONFERENCE The Southern California Junior College Student Body Association held a meeting at Santa Monica Junior (College in which eleven MSAC student leaders participated. The session was divided into work shops dealing wiili the problem.s of student government. Bob Carr. MSAC student, was chairman of the work shop on finance. Others attending from MSAC were Pat Coleman, Betsy Elliott, Pat Hathaway, Frank Wagnon, Louise Hawthorne, Charlotte Johnston. Dick Orselli, Shirley Toner, Bruce Le Marr and Ronnie Mort. Edwin T. Martin, faculty adviser, accompanied the group. soon to start thinking about the Christmas Formal. AWS DELEGATES TO ATTEND CONFAB " Co-eds United " is the theme of the program for the annual Fall Conference of the Associated Women students and Women ' s Athletic association at Chaffey College to- morrow. Following the morning session there will be 17 work shops for the activities of these groups. In the work shop on " Interest in W.A.A., " Pat Sinnott is chairman; Sharon Davis, recorder; and Miss Elizabeth Green, faculty. Lunch will be served in the Stu- dent Union cafeteria. Mt. San An- tonio College representatives arc in charge of table decorations. After work shop reports by re- corders, a Variety Show is sched- uled for the last event on the program. servers, Janet Holden; tickets and flowers. Donna Lee; publicity, Kara Hewson; bulletin, Loretta Meyer; menu, loan Liske and Marilyn Davis; program, Leona Bcrtonneau; pro- gram printing, La Vonne Schwalm; place cards, Sharon Davis; table dec- orations, Barbara Burt; and invita- tions, Gloria Skare, Barbara Miller, Pat Sinnott, Barbara Burt and Gloria Walcott. BETA DELTA EPSILON INSTALLS OFFICERS The picturesque Oxford Inn at Clarcniont was the scene of the Beta Delta Epsilon Dinner-Installation on Wednesday evening, October 28. The impressive candlelight installation in- cluded short speeches by each of the new officers. A delightful after-dinner ulk was given by Mr. Lowell Anderson of the State Department of Education, the conclusion of the activities, Gail Hunt was chosen as the Business Club ' s homecoming queen candidate. On the following Tuesday, stu- dents of the Business Department visited the Prudential Life Insurance Company in Los Angeles. It was the unanimous opinion of those who went on the field trip that the tour was very interesting and educational. take liccd! The ratm A men ! women on campus is 62% to 387e or h7I men to 418 women. This being the case, it is not too biggest event of this semtatcr— the Marilyn Nixon, ASB social chair- nun, informs us that the committee heads and theme have been chosen, and that Hal Loman ' s large band and lovely vocalist have been se- cured. This band specializes in dreamy, danceable music and caters to college dances. According to tradition, the theme and decorations will be kept secret up to the last minute. However, our spies tell us they will be colossal. The hard-at-work committee heads are general chairman, Marilyn Nix- on; Refreshments, Karen Vought; Decorations, Al Drake. Greig Stcin- er, Don Miller; Publicity. John Gib- son, Pat Sinnott, Bob Adams; cntcrtainmeni. Janet Holden; pro- grams. Vera Pcarce; invitations. Jackie Stites. Marilyn says help will be appreci- ated, and anyone wishing to work on this dance should see one of the above people, or leave his name with Mrs. Mills. Remember this dance is FREE — with your ASB card, so make plans now and ask that girl early — etiquene says at least a week ahead — for this dance which promises to be " the greatest. " Remember: Friday, December -1th. The Christmas Formal. SUPERVISOR LEGG SPEAKS AT DINNER The MS.- C cifctcria was the sccnu of a dinner meeting of the Mt. San Antonio Oillegc Advisory Commit- tee on November 3. The evening was highlighted by an address given by County Supervisor Herbert C. Lcgg. He spoke on the development of roads in the vicinity of the col- lege. The program began at 6:30 with dinner, after which an introduction of guests was given by A. L. Hick- son, president of the Board of Trus- tees. Dr. Bell then spoke on " The Building Program in Prospect, " and Dr. Edinger told of " Some Problems of Growth. " .A tour of the new life science building, the language listening rooms and the communications cen- ter was then made by the committee which is composed of citizens from the communities located in the junior college district. They meet periodically to receive reports on the operation of the school and consider plans for future devcl- opment. .on, Virjinil tTo ;„d GlorL d ' ' ' " ' " " ' " ' " " " •■ ' " " ' " =r.lk„, Du„c Crring. " BEST IN LAND " CLAIM STUDENTS Another champion has been dis- covered at Mt. Sac! Kathleen Kinell, fhigtwirlcr with the Mountic Hand, walked off with the Southern California Champion- ship last year at the Fullerton tourna- ment. This high stepping miss is majoring in. of all things, dental hygiene- The second part of this dancing team is Barbara Dancer. She is com- paratively new at the twirling busi- ness, having started just this year Kathleen has " shown the ropes (or flags, which ever you prefer) " to Barbara and together they make up one of the best pep teams Mt. Sac h.is ever been fortunate enough to have. These clever gals arc adept at other things too, having designrtt iheir uniforms and flngj. FOWL PLAY AT MSAC I A recent project of the Mountic Young Farmer Chapter does not mean that Mt. San Antonio College is ' strictly for the birds. ' However, that impression might have been gained by anyone who has noticed an increase in the pheasant papula- tion around campus. The whole matter was started last June when Darryl Micrhoff " 53. presented a number of eggs to the chapter. John Gib-son, poultry stu- dent, was given the job of handling the project and using the poultry unit ' s equipment, hatched, brooded, and reared the birds. Now, after five months of raising the pheasants, which are of the Mongolian breed, they arc being rc- lca.sed to aid in game bird conserva- tion for the local area. PLEASANT PHEASANT WEEKLY ADVICE: Don ' t worry when you stumble- 1 is the only thing that can ' t STANLEY LARSON, HUMORIST — EDITOR CAPTURES AHENTION OF STUDENTS By BIIX KLYN Arc you dying? You needn ' t go to grass without a gala obituary if you keep your eye on the Highland, Kansas. Videtie, suggests Mr. Stanley Larv n, editor of the ClaTcmoni Courier. During the most interesting convocation held this year at Sac, it was exemphficd by Mr. LarM n, in his discourse of Modern Joumalisni, that a sense of humor u not always lost for the journalist in facing the maze of problems encountered during inicrcourse with the complex society of today. PREXY ' S PRINT By Frank Wagnon ASB President Last week at the Student Council meeting five students were selected to represent Mt. Sac al the annual state conference at Asilomar. They were Betsy Elliott, Bob Carr, Marilyn Nixon, Darrell Moore, and myself. We will meet with some 250 other I.e. students from the fifty-two junior colleges in California to dis- cuss the common problems of the lunior College Association. Two weeks ago at the Southern Section Conference in Santa Monica, 1 was appointed to be chairman of the Constitution Workshop at Asilomar. With this experience at hand I have hopes of bringing this information right back into our own student government. Dan Boat- wnght. A.S.B. President of Vallqo J. C. and President of the California Junior College Student Government Association made the appointment to Mt. Sac because of the good showing we made at Asilomar last year. We ' ll try to bring back a good report. The eastern Conference Dance is being planned now and the initial groundwork was formulated in the E.C. Presidents ' meeting held last week at Chaffcy. The dance will be held sometime near the middle of March at the Riverside Municipal Auditorium. The orchestra has not been chosen at this dale but the latest word is that it is going to be a good one. The Riverside Auditorium is going to cost the conference only $45 as compared to the Rendezvous price last year of $2 ' 50. Last year everyone had a good time dancing to Freddy Martin and many people were sorry they didn ' t go. You know, we have a strange bunch of people around here. Every time we plan a big social affair people stand around and wonder if it is going to be any fun. Then at the last minute they decide to go and everyone makes a rush for the tickets — and then there aren ' t enough to go around. The moral h: if you want to go to the dance, my advice is to plan early and get your tickets when they are made available. Respectfully, Frank Wagnon One of the most novel gifts out this Christmas is a handkerchief made of chlorophyll. It ' s for Eskimos who want to have noses that are kissing sweet. The humorist, philosopher, and in- cidentally one (if the most successful weekly newspaper publishers in the United States, compared the methods employed by the Highland Vidette with those methods used by the Clarcmont Courier and other weekly chronicles. At the opening of his lecture, Mr. Larson adeptly captured the atten- tion of his audience with a joke about an athlete who, after four years of hard effort in sports was finally awarded a letter that he couldn ' t read. He mentioned after the telling, however, that he would never tell a joke like that at MSAC because he believed that young peo- ple were a lot smarter today and as an example told of the ten-year-old boy who, having been assigned a composition on the nature of origin, asked of his mother — " Mom, where did I come from? " " The stork brought you. dear, " she answered. " How about you ' Where did you come from? " , he queried. " The stork brought mc too, " sh : replied. " .■Vnd Grandma? " he asked. ' Yes. dear, the stork brought Grandma too, " she said. The nc-Xt day his composition read thus, " There has been no normal births in our family in three gener- ations. " The humorist went on to com- pare the requisites for employment as a reponer on the Claremont Courier with thai of his home town weekly where no journalism background is required. To accen- tuate his comparisons he read sev- eral articles from the " Vidette, " in which were included an elab- orate and hilariously incoherent obitua ry and a similar wedding an- nouncement. He also read the " get tough " method used by a creditor in announcing what would result if certain debtors of his " didn ' t pay up. " and an alleged news story about a fire in town in which everything but the fire was mentioned until the very last sen- tence. In closing Mr. Larson told of the ambitious editor who, after having established a circulation of 200 on his newly started newspaper, prac- tically tore down his building to install an enormous modern press he had just purchased. Pointing to the new press in pride he told his visit- ing friend, " Look at " er. Ain ' t she a beaut ' She ' ll turn out 30.000 copies an hour; though, of course, we don ' t run her the full limit. " His friend replied, " Yep, she sure is a beaut, but what 1 don ' t understand is how ATHLETIC — These girls comprise the Women ' s Athletic Assocution ' s excellent basketball team. So far this year, the girls have kept up a very good record. (Front row. L to R) Sally Russell. Dot Williams, Judy Kanaga, Ruth Jones, Shirley Rippee, and Leoru Bertancau; (Middle row. L to R) Margo Davis, Shirley Toner, Minnie Thomas and Janet Overholtzer, (Top row, L to R) Ruth EUo, Nancy Pimm, Sue Miller, Maxine Lcc, Kay Domica, and Maggie Lcc. THE MOUNTAINEER Publiihad by h« Axociat.d Sludanll of Ml Son Anlon.o 1 oIlBBa. Collaga Slol on. Walnut, Colifornio SacondClaii Mail Privi- ■gei for o public ahon under lh» Act ot Worch 3, 1B7V, a Amend.d (S«e. MM, otlol lowi and gulatiani. 1948 Edillonl appllad for Subi $2.00 p«r yaor. :OMMI5SIONE« OF PUBIICATIONS Gl.n. Slontord EDITOfi-IN. CHIEF Cloudio Rouich :iUB EDITOR lo Vonn. Schwolm SPORTS EDITOR Gl«n Slonfofd Staff D.cV CI. HEPOHTERS Aon • Edward. Mory lou.w Gar Kora H.w.on, Ed Hmo,. am Ktyn, Dennii Movlly: San Smi PHOTOGRAPHERS Ffonk D.ek.r, Conni. Mock Koilko: Wolly TaU; ond T.rr, Codd ART EDITOR Blolr C.oiwoi the hell you get " cr turned off in :ime wnh your circulation. " This writer congratulates Col- lege Director Oscar H. Edingcr for having secured the services of Mr. Larson for our convocation and suggests that more lectures of this type could easily " spring- board " student interest in campus activities. GLAD HF.S BACK It certainly is good to see Arthur Ca]e back on the campus even though he is " hobbling " about on crutches. Cole spent a month in the hospital after a fall from the roof of his home. TRUE LOVE The night was warm; the room was dark; not any light, not even a spark Shone on the two, as they sat there alone — The little brown pup and his chick- en bone. MOUNTIE TAILS I By DENNIS MAVnT I It was a hot, muggy day as Little [oc scampered away from his psychology class. " Boy, is it a scorcher, " he gasped. While he hurried along, he thought of how grand it must be to live in a place like Hawaii, where the gentle breeze blows softly through (he bending palms. " It ' d sure be nice if Mt. Sac was like that, " he mumbled. " Ych, it ' d sure be sw— -, " As he spoke those words, his foot caught upon a rock and sent Little loc sprawling to the ground. He slowly picked himself up, glanced around, ,ind blinked his false eyelashes. There, to his amazement, in place of the f.imiliar MSAC campus was a tropical island enveloped in palms, und, and foaming surf. Again blinking his eyes he th ought of how Gary Cooper must have felt in " Return to Paradise. " Lifting his Space Patrol Telescope to his eye. Little Joe scanned the area for some trace of civilization. " Hey ' There ' s a building, " he stammered. Tightening his Hopalong Cassidy Belt, Joe streaked off towards the distant structure. On reaching his destination he was greeted by a sign saying: " You arc now upon the tlircshold of Mt. San Antonio College at Hawaii. " Little Joe then turned and started making his way to a large grass hut. With a little imagination this construction could very well resemble the MSAC Administration Building. Upon one of its leafy pillars was a list of courses and instructors. The notice read -is follows: " Ukelele Lessons I -A taught by Arthur Godfrey. Fashion Designing 27-B with Hilo Hatuc, marching band instruction by Harry Owens, and hair styling under the tutorship of Liberace. These studies have been made possible through the courtesy of Dcarn Shell. " Little Joe, feeling a sense of drowsiness, laid down in the sand to rest, and fell into unconscious slumber. " Wake up, " cried a voice, " wake up Li ' I Joe. " Little Joe opened his eyes and found himself looking up into the face of a familiar figure. " Little Evie, " shouted Joe, " where am I? " " You ' re at Khooi, " said Evie, " you fell down and hit your head on 3 rock. " " Gee! For a little while 1 thought I was in MSAC Paradise. " Picking himself up, Joe rose to his feet and stood to the side of his 6 ' 7 " girl friend. " Come on. " whispered Li ' I Evie, " we gotta get ready for the ' Ha- waiian-Hallowe ' en Dance " . " L L E JOE, TELL US WHAT A SKELETON I ' b, PLEASE. I DON ' T TH(Nn YOU READ THt A SI NMIHT, JOE. A HAT 13 OSMOSIS? [OH, HE WAS AN ANCltNT " 1 E YPrrAN PHAUOAHfj ] - Y ' - r o ? VA ■ ' rfT r V ° r CAMPUS CALENDAR Nov. DREAM HOUSE — What every modern house-wife dreams about b avaibblc right here on campus. Pictured above is an ouuide view of the Home Economics practice house. This home is supplied with everything the proper home should have and includes 3 bedrooms, kitchen, dining room, nursery, bath, and living room. Girb majoring in home economics arc allowed to stay in this home for a period of 6 weeks. During this lime they get experience in running a house- hold efficiently and budget-wise. CAMPUS LIFE Co-eds Live in Home Ec House By PAULINE BRUCE Assuming that everyone has noticed the typical California- living home, adjacent to the Home Economics building, it was decided to investigate and let the students know of the activities occurring within this honiemakcr ' s dreara. This modern structur (hat ap-r pears to be straight from the of Better Homes and Gardens, hous- es five different MSAC females and their instructor, Miss Vera Tcrkel- son, for six week intervals during the school year. Home Ec majors sign up at the beginning of ihc semester to live in the practice house during one of the periods. The girk follow a home man- agement outline set up by their supervisor and each occupant is assigned a specific job for one week. At the end of thai time the girls switch positions so thai everyone has an opportunity to be hostess, assistant hostess, waitress, and housekeeper, during their stay. Hostess or manager acts as genera ' overseer of the eight-room house which includes kitchen, laundry, di ing and living rooms, nursery, and three bedn»ms. She assigns specific duties, shops, plans menus, and en- tcruins with the aid of the assist- ant hostess. Serving meals and general kitchen maintenance arc duties of the wait- ress who carries out these assign- ments in accordance with the hostess while the- housekeeper maintains a clean and orderly home. Decorating was carried out by the Home Ec department after comple- tion of the building, and furnishings were donated to the school by var- ious merchants from the surround- ing area. One night per week the hostess enienains, whether formally, at a tea, or buffet. On this particular evening it is her responsibility to convert with her guests, offer them tasty refreshments, and see that everything is carried out ac- cording to " Emily Post. " This practice house .affords the girls an opportunity to manage a home ' s finances and carry out its duties. In addition, it prepares them for their responsibilities as tomor- row ' s homemakcrs. CELEBRITY Adcana Farnsworth, lovely MSAC coed, is currently appearing at the Saba rah Hotel in Ljs Vegas, Nevada, where she is singing with a jazz band. DEC. 10, n. 12 SET AS DATES FOR COMEDY Miss Bculah Ycager, drama coach, recently announced the cast for the comedy, ' You Can ' t Take It With You. " Glenn Stanford is to head the players as Grandpa Vandcrhof. Mary Ann Robertson will play Penny Syca- more and her husband. Paul, will be hiindled by Floyd Sawyer. Their toe- diincmg daughter, Essie, and her hus- band, Ed, will be Susie Robcy and Bob Ryder. Barbara Walker will portray Alice while her fiance, Tony Kirby, will be played by Bob Carr. His parents, Mr. and Mrs. Kirby. will be Mick McCoy and Pat Cole- ma n. The priceless housemaid, Rhcba, will be played by Carol Ann White and her husband Donald, the butler, will be Harlan Flora. Mr. Dcpmna; Mr. Henderson, the tax collector; Mr. Kolenkhov, and Gay Wellington will be taken care of by loe Lynch, Bill Smith, Dick Duffcy and Kara Hewitt respectively. Jerr Lynch will portray the Russian Countess. Don ' t mi.ss this amusing play, ad- vises Miss Yeagcr, as the arena style of presentation will add even more interest. The dates are December 10, M and 12 at 8:15 in the Campus Playhouse. SAC Mounfaineer Band To Compete in Review Drums will r...ll jnd trumpets will blare in Long Beach on November 28 when approximately one hundred high school and junior College bands convene for the Annual All-Western Band Review. The MSAC Mountaineer Band will again compete for honors, and Band Director Stanton Selby has high hopes for his thirty-five piece con- tingent. Many students will remem- ber that MSAC tied for first place in the Junior College division last year in spite of a driving rain. Bands (hat appear in the invita- tional meet arc judged on neatness of appearance, marching ability and musicianship. Majorettes Dec Stamati, Micky Torrencc and Rosie Perovich and flag twirlers Barbara Dancer and Kathleen Kincll will accompany the group. Nov. 3:00 I Sac fr— St. Un.— 12 noon— ICC 3:30 p.m. — Croii Country Meot 7— Slodltim— . San Berd. Nov. 10—1701 — II a.m. Young Fa f mors 1603—11 a.m.— Compui Sf. Uo.— 2:00 p.m.— Student Council Nov. 12— Gym— Rally- 1 I o.m. 3:30 p.m.— Croii Country Me«t Nov. 13— S(. Un.— 12 noon ICC Field Trip— 2 p.m.— Cadu csans Gym — 9 p.m. — 12 p.m.— Y.F.Y.H. Square Dance -Stadium 8:00 p.m.— Sac vs Nov. Muir Nov. 17—11 a.m.— international Club 1608 1 1 a.m. — Y Membership — 1603 1 1 a.m. — Young Homemak- «rs— 20 II a.m. — Bsreens — 1407 II a.m.— Rifle Club— 2104 St. Un.— 2:00 p.m.— Student Council Nov. 18— Cafe— AWSFather.Doughter Banquet Nov. 19— Gym— It a.m.— Rally Nov. 20— St. Un.— 12 noon— ICC 3:30 p.m.— EC Cross Coun- try Meet 8:00 p.m.- Stadium— Sac vs. Orange Cooit MEET THIS ENGLISH LASS SHE HATES TEA. LIKES CO - ED SCHOOL By LA VONNE SCHWALM " I hate lea! " It ' s hard to believe, but a charming, warmhearted English girl made this caustic conmient. The young lady is Janet Strain who is attending MSAC and who recently came from Kent, England, her home town. While in the United States she is making her home in Clareraont with her cousins. Janet has never been m a co-cd I Tardy Excuses No Longer Valid " But it ' s too far between classes is an excuse you can use no longer for being late. On October 21, Col- lege Director Oscar H. Edingcr, Ir,, recommended to the College Council that the passing time between classes be extended from seven lo ten minutes. The recommendation was accepted and became effective on the above date. The new daily schedule is: Jjt Hour: 8:00 to 8:50 2nd Hour: 9:00 lo 9:50 3rd Hour; 10:00 to 10:50 4th Hour: II ;00 to II :S0 Lunch: 13:00 to 12:50 5th Hour: I :00 to 1:50 6th Hour: 2:00 to 2:50 7th Hour: 3:00 to 3:50 ath Hour: 4:00 to 4:50 Do You Need Money? THEN READ ON Do you need a job? Arc you look- ing for a job? How Hard? Those of you who are in your final semester here at Mt. Sac and are business education majors are eligible to seek part time employ- ment under the Cooperative Business Training Program. The Cooperative Program attempts to place you in a job that is related to your college work, so that upon graduation you will have work experience in your particular field of study. The man to see is Mr. Fran McCrccry in office 1910, phone 27. Those of you who want work while you arc going to school and arc not interested in any particular field — anything from baby sitting to di8K ' " K ditches — should see Mr. Stcwcrt Angle in office 1924, phone 51. Dean of Men, Gerald V. Deal and the Dean of Women, Marie T. Mills, handle all of the on-campus jobs. You must file an application with cither of the deans indicating that you desire a job on campus. Your eligibility for work will depend upon your particular need. " To what do you attribute your long life? " the reporter asked the centenarian. ■ ' I don ' t rightly know yet, " r( - plied the old timer. " I ' m still dick- ering with two breakfast food com- panies. " schttol before, and this among other things IS different from English life. " In England I went to public school which is the equivalent of American boarding school, for the student lives there and goes home only for holi- days. The smdent enters this school when he is twelve and generally re- mains until he is eighteen years old. The scholastic standards are quite high and one must pass a test before being admitted. " Janet went on to say, " Most English students attend state schools, which require no fees and graduate the student at fifteen. " The climate, people, food (es- pecially salads) and huge cars are some of the many items in America that Janet likes. An informal, frank and friendly atmosphere character- izes Iier impression of American life. Our radio commercials, Janet finds annoying, for as the English government sponsors all radio broadcasting and television, commercials arc unheard of. " I Love Lucy " and " Toast of the Town " are her TV favorites. There arc only three radio sta- tions and one television station in England, so the people have to take it or leave it. However, Janet beheves that the photography, acting and a higher quality of ma- terial comprise English TV. Learning to understand football, and getting acquainted with hot dogs, milk shakes, hamburgers, and ice cream sodas is a l ot of fun and a new experience for her. " American fellows seem to have a lot more to say and can talk about more subjects in contrast to the more reserved Englishmen, " Janet believes. Janet attributes the well known belief concerning English girls ' lovely complexions to the climate which right now is cold and damp. Her opinions about MSAC are favorable. Her course is a smatter- ing of liberal arts, shorthand and tennis. She holds no preference for instructors — likes them all. Other than missing England ' s green countryside, homesickness is no problem to her. " I love it here and don ' t want to go home, " she declared. However, she is going home next June when she plans to enter the nursing profession. When asked what she would re- member most about her visit here, she said, " Oh, it ' s all so different and wonderful, the climate, the peo- ple, just everything! " If you don ' t know Janet, get ac- quainted with her, she ' s a very in- teresting person. QUEEN CANDIDATE. EMBLEMS CHOSEN BY SKI CLUB Every member of the MSAC Ski Club seemed to agree that Audrey Crellan is one of the cutest gals on campus when they almost unani- mously voted her as the Ski Club nominee for the 1953 Homecoming Queen contest. Audrey was selected at the October 27 meeting. Also discussed at this meeting was the purchasing of Ski Club arm patches which could be worn on the ski jacket. Ray Nobliti is working on the design for the emblem and the estimated cost has been set at $1 to $1,50. Spot-lighted on the list of recent Ski Club activities were the trip to Blue Jay and the organized cheering section. Two weeks ago Sunday, members journeyed to Blue Jay for a sight-seeing tour of this section of the mountains. At the recent Riv- erside game, these future ski enthusi- asts worked out their lungs, rather than their legs, in an organized root- ing section of Ski Club members. After this, everyone gathered at the home of Gordon Peterson for a bit of relaxation and enjoyment. At present, the club is anxiously awaiting the opening of skiing sea- son and has hopes of many glorious skiing expeditions, according to President Bob Rascns. Bob also an- nounced that all meetings and ac- tivities of the Ski Club arc now closed and admission will be by membership cards only. That helping hand you ' re looking for is at the end of your own arm. HOMEMAKING CLUB VISITS CHINATOWN (..;hmesc fixxl, chopsticks, candied ginger and cocoanuts were the foods and implements involved when the MSAC Homemaking club went on their first outing Monday, October 26. As indicated by these items, their destination was Chinatown in Los Angeles. Mr. and Mrs. Honcr accomp.inicd fourteen of the Homcmaking Ctub members. They were: Alice Scott, Pat Reynolds. Ramuna Johnson, Yvonne Champion, Carol Boycs, Marilyn Birmingham, Carolyn Blair, Phyllis Woodruff, Jeanne Guimon, Avril Voight, and Beth Cirver. Denis Dunning drove the group in the Ml. Sac bus. At least one outing per month plus their weekly meetings make up the proposed schedule for this Homcmaking Club. I SPORTS SEEN WITH FEDRO YANEZ There was only one thing wrong with the Mountaineer football team that lost to Riverside 1 3-7 last Friday. The SACnicn wasted the first 30 minutes of the contest re- playing the Fullertun debacle of two weeks ago. This is mtt nieani to de- tract anything from the hard-hitting Riverside outfit. The Tigers played hcads-up hiill all the way. but, the Mnuntics should have won. During the second half, the fellow; looked like a real SAC team. They stopped Riverside ' s vicious ground attack and chalked up one TD. For the first time in several weeks, they looked like a team that renlly wanted tn play foutbdll. Although the passing atuck was slightly off in ihc game, wc hear, on the grapevine, that the art of " passing the buck " got a strenu- ous workout. It seems that Old Man Alibi was much in evidence, Wc hear that Coach Archie Nisbet devoted one of the practice sessions this week to a lesson nn hciw m i ikc responsibility. Remember fellows, the real champion is the one who can take il on the chin and bounce back fighting twice as hard. Tomorrow, the Mountics will have their chance to prove that they are real champions. San Bernardino will provide the opposition and the game should be terrific. So, come on. Mountie fans. Let ' s turn out tomorrow night and sec a squad thai is really worthy of Mount San Antonio College come to life and blast San Rerdoo. Invitaflonal C C Meet Draws 608 Entries A total of 60X athletes participated in the Fifth Annual Mt. .San Antonio College Invitational Cross-Country Meet last Saturday morning. Thiny- eight high schools and 1 5 junior colleges furnished the entries. Santa Monica City College ' s band of harriers walked off with the jaysee title, scoring a low of 46 points. Mt. Sac finished in seventh spot after finding its dependable runners far behind their usual top performances. High school varsity division win- ners (by enrollment) included: Vista, Point Lonia, Redlands. Bellflower. and Hoover of San Diego. Novice winners were: Morningsidc. Red- lands, Hcllflowcr, and Grossmont. In the junior college division fleet Ed Dcnbow, Santa Ana College ' s un- defeated distance ace covered the local course in the very fast time of Mm 29s for the 2.7 miles. Tup high school time was that of Jim Giycr of Grossmont with a mark of 9m 51s for the 1.8 miles which the high schools covered. Basketball Team Starts Practice; 20 Report New basketball coach Pete Provost, announced that practice officially be- gan last Monday, October 26. Twenty-one aspirants turned out for the opening practice session which found Bob Adams, Don Nichols, and Edsel Ford on the court also. These three outstanding Cagers last season topped the school ' s pre- vious scoring record of 288 points, set by Don Nichol ' s older brother. John, with high scores of 411, 363, and 303 points respectively. The following Cagers turned out for practice: Jerry Bean, Eugene Bishop, James Dohcrty, George Edgell, Elmer Fedorenko, Roy Harner, John Henderson. Vincent Hernandez. Gary Hunter, Richard Johnson, Floyd Lord. Tom Mathews, Ronald Mowry, Bud Munoz, Glenn Stanford, John Stiles, Al Webb, and Wallace Woehler, MSAC ' s Basketball Schedule for 1953-54 lists the opener with the Alumni on Wednesday, November 25. Coach Provost made it clear, in his opinion, that Fullerton and San Bernardino in that order will be the boys to beat- h SAC ORGANIZES WATER POLO TEAM Without the guiding hand of a regular coach, the first water polo team ever formed at MSAC shows promise as an effective free lance organization. Working out after school hours with the former MSAC swim great, V ' ince Van detta, the team whipped their powerful reserve into shape in time to meet the Full- erton fishmen at their pool last Tues- day. Although the results of the match arc unknown at this writing, the team expected to merely hold their own against the we 1 1 -organized and established past-champions in this first meet and concentrate their efforts toward the next encounter. The erratic aquatics displayed by the team during practice sessions gives insight to what we might ex- pect from the fishtail squad in future events. Players on the squad to date are: Tom Silva, Dave Moore, Dick Car- denas, Ray Sanford, Ray Edwards, John Hill. Mick McCoy. Gary Wash- burn, Bob Rasens, Jim Vandcrby, Brian Stuart, Gordon Petersen, Jim Sullivan, and Dave Kallinger. The safest way to double your money is to fold it over once and put it in your pocket. STOPPED — Jerry Liiel, (10) Mounty halfback is stopped by a low tackle as he tried to sweep right end in the first half of the recent Riverside game. •4- " - ' t -s 1 fc 8 SPOTTING WAA SPORTS WITH LORETTA MEYER An election hel d two weeks ago on the tennis courts saw Joan Hillicr coming out on top as manager of the WAA tennis team. Twelve girls are signed up for the sport at this time. They include Donna Hagaman, Rosic Carmona, Sanni Barmorc, Barbara Dancer, Lorctta Meyer, Virginia Thomas, Carolyn Soper, Annette Craig, Joan Hillicr, Marilyn Davis, Emily Novatney and SalH Russell. There is still time for more girls to join the team. Remember, you don ' t have to be a pro. Colleges met by MSAC in tennis last year were good competition for the girls, but most of the games were fairly evenly matched. The first rriatch this fall is with Compton here on No- vember 19th at 3:00. Three singles and rwo doubles will compete. Miss Harriet Beu is team adviser. In basketball the teams have set a record this season. Every match has found them losing one game and winning the other. No exception were the games with San Bernar- dino, Orange Coast and Santa Ana. played last week and the week be- fore. Santa Ana scores were 37-7 for the first team, and the second team lost, 35-7. Results for this week ' s game with Long Beach were not available at press time. Basketball officials mentioned in the last paper have really been kept busy these last few weeks, accord- ing to Miss Elizabeth Green, basket- ball adviser. Besides the Tn-County Ptayday, the girls officiated games at Fullerton and Whitticr High Schools. A combined WAA-AWS Confer- ence is on the agenda for tomorrow at Chaffey Junior Colhrge. WAA members Shirley Toner, Nancy Bader, Mary Ball, Kay Donica, Nancy Pemm, Betty Brooks, Sanni Barmorc and their advisers, Miss Beu and Miss Green, will spend the day at Chaffey discussing various topics in workshop sections, eating lunch, and watching a variety show. , ppro.ximatcly 30 California junior colleges will send representatives to the event. , mong topics to be dis- cussed arc interest in WAA, new- comers in W. A. organization of WAA, WAA award system, and so- cial activities of WAA, BENGAL GRIDS DOWN MOUNTIES IN CLOSE CONTEST, 13-7 The gum-chewing girl and the cud chewing cow , re a little bit different somehow. The difference, 1 think, I ' ve found out now — It ' s the clean-cut look on the cud- chewing cow- Bounding back frr m a motley first half, Mt. Sac threatened to catch Riverside ' s Tigers last Friday night, but the Mountics finally fell 13-7, to the hosting Bengals. The Maroon and White ' s hid to break back into the victory march, was thwarted by an untimely clipping penalty, calling back Freddy Knapp ' s spectacular 93 yard punt return in the closing mo- ments of the tight contest. Riverside C :)llegc managed to hang on to their 13 markers gained during the initial half, while the Mountics hammered hard throughout the final iialf but narrowly failed to knot the score. Featuring rough, rugged football, the Tigers dazzled the hometown crowd, running to two TD ' s, and possessing the pigskin most of the time. Operating out of a strong single wing. Tommy Rickctts and Ed Phil- lian led the homesters in an 83 yard touchdown drive in the first stanza, with the latter finally scoring. The conversion was wide, and the ensu- ing kickoff gave MSAC the ball, producing their first long march. After Jim Milhon and Jerry Litcl led the Mountaineers into enemy ter- ritory Rodante picked off Litcl ' s pass on the 20 to halt the visitors. Two plays later Cal Cox tallied again for the Tigers scooting 35 yards on an end around. During the first half. Riverside ' s near perfect running plays gained them a 207 to 72 yardage total over the slow-firing Mountaineers. Coach Archie Ni sbet ' s charges came back vastly improved after the half time rest, taking the opening third period kickoff and driving all the way to a score. Knapp gathered in a pass from Jerry Litcl for 50 yards to put the Mountics on the score board. Ben Carpendcr added the extra digit from 7 yards out. TTic Mountics continued to roll as they dominated play until late in the fourth quarter, when the Tiger machine began to move giiaiuaid. They were soon forced to punt from their own 36, and then Fred Knapp went on his futile tour just before the closing gunshot. The defeat for the Mountics knocked them out of any possible championship contention in the East- ern (i nference race. MT. SAC LINEUP ENDS— Swondurg. Bull»r. Lattirop TACKLES— Carpenter, Wilson. Smith GUARDS— Laramie, Whltioo, Fordeo CENTERS— Giveni, Mason QUARTERS— Harty. Nelson HALVES— Lltol, KnapD, Radford fULLS— Milhoun, King SCORE BY QUARTERS MSAC 7 0—7 RIVERSIDE 6 ' 0—13 MOUNTIES FACE BERDOO, MUIR Ml San Antonio faces i strong San Bernardino Valley College eleven on the local lurf at 8 o ' clock tomorrow night- The Valley College boys dropped a 21 to contest to the strong Fullerton J.C team last Saturday night at Berdoo. Next Saturday night, No- vember H, the Mountaineers tangle with John Muir College in Memorial Stadium. Due to the failure of the Mountaineer Sports Editor to write the prc-game stories on these two contests, no further information is available for pubUcation in this edition con- cerning these games. OFF TO THE RACES— »Liter«Uy describei what the 608 pfirticipanu in the Fifth Anniu] MSAC Invitational Cross Country Meet did Uit Saturday morning. Photographer Bob Caballero managed to get in a spot to catch this mad scramble of eager disunce runners in one of the ten races on the program. This meet is considered the largest cross-country meet of its kind in the United Stales. BANKS LEADS CC ' s TO TIE GLENDALE Paced by Stciidy Icddv Hani. , MSAC ' s cross country team pulled up to a 38-28 tie with favored Glen- dale City College in a recent meet. In this thrilling upset, run on the local campus course October 22, the Mountics ' first five men rallied in the last mile to save thcmselscs from an apparent defeat. The easy striding V ' aqueros fell in close behind Banks soon after the race started, and readily gained on the rest of the pursuing Mountain- eers. When the race passed the half- way mark, eight Glendale sons lodged in the top ten positions. Coming down the long slope front the SA hill, MSAC slowly charged on their foes. Chuck Kirkby beg:in the advance, moving up from eventh to third spot in the last mile. With five Vaqueros set to overtake. Hollings- worth, Coyle, Hicks and Gossctt shifted into passing gear, swiping the last four places from the no« falter ing City Collegians. It took the best time of the vcawn for all Sacstcrs to stave off Glen- dale, with Captain Banks scoring in Hm, 2is., tt s for the course this year. Summary: (I) Ted Banks (SA), Mm 23s: (2) Corcoran (G); (3) Chuck Kirkbv (SA), 14m 56s; (4) Jackson (G); (5) Halm (G); (6) Corsello (G): (7) Chuck Hollingsworth (SA , I5m .30s; (8) Ray Coyle (SA). 15 m 46»; (9) Happv Hicks (SA), 15in 59s; (10) (ay Gossett (SA). 15m 54i;(ll) Marqariet (G); (14) Jerrv lenkin (SA) 16m 36s. CmCLINC THE CINDERS Glendste dropped only th»ir sac- ood dual croti country meet In seven yea ' i of running, when Santa Monica downed them early this leaton. The Mounltet were the firs ' squad to tie the WSC chempi . . . Compton ' i harrien ware a slight 24 hourt lale for their meotjnq with MSAC and Santa Ana thrae weeki ago. Wh n the Tarters finally orrl od. they de- cided to run anyway and " invited " Ted Banks to run against them. Al- though Ted had competed against the Dons the day before, he chopped 21 lecondi off hit time. fir ithinq way ahead of the surprised Tartars . . . Coach Lodge reported that hit three soph runnen Banks. Hich and Hol- lingsworth, are well ahead of iKeir timai at thii point lest year ... At reported by teveral Southland JC ' i. MSAC hat one of Southe " Cet ' i roughett hill and dale counei . . . During worlout iati week. Sac ' s qua ' ter mile relay team turned ' creditable 3:28.1 performance. The irate juu e asketl the criminjl. " Just what good have you ever done for humanity? " Well, " replied the criminal. " I keep thire or four detectives working regularly. " WB MOUHUIHHR ol- Vni Friday, November 2l». I95_l No. DRAMA GOT YOUR TICKETS? " Yes, sir, bcsi tommcncc- mcnl exercises ever held. Must have been two acres of grad- uates. " " Hello, Grandpa. Did you have a nice day? " " Hcllo-did-you-have-a-n i c e- day. Don ' t I ever get a kiss? I ' ll take a tomato, too. " " Alice, I ' m going back to my war play. You ' d think thai with forty monks and one girl that SOMEthing would happen! " " When I sec snakes, it ' s time to lie down. There was a young lady from ... " How do these statements fit togaher? Come to the fall play and find out. Season tickets arc now on sale for the production " You Can ' t Take It With You " which will be given Dec. 10, 1 1 and 12, in the College Play- house. TOASTMASTERS HOLD MEETING Twelve members and four guests attended the bi-weekly meeting of the Mt. Sac Toaslmasters Club held Wednesday, November 11 th, at Longworth ' s Cafe in Covina. President Bob Carr presided over the meeting with Toastmaster of the evening John Thornsley introduc- ing the spe:ikers. Six minute speeches were given by Bob Cabaliero. who spoke on " It Can Happen To You " ; Glenn St.inford, whose topic was " Comic Books " ; Tom Garvey. ' Tele- vision, " and Perry Jones, " Hunting. " Cabaliero was vulcd the outstanding speaker of the evening. ■John Kockcr, Bob Ryder, and Mike Cleppcr were accepted as new members of the club. ARMISTICE DAY CONVOCATION GRIPS STUDENTS By Nancy Smith Armistice Day Convocation, held November 10, will be remembered by many Mountics for a long time to come. Master of Ceremonies Bob Carr opened the memorable program, which was sponsored by the Toast- masters, with a salute to the flag and the singing of the Star Spangled B.inner. Martha Sims explained th real significance of our flag in her speech, " The Significance of Armis- tice Day. " Hob Carr spoke briefly on the theme of " When the War is Over, Over There. " The darkened halls, the spotlighted flag, and the skilled speakers made the air heavy with memories as each student recalled loved ones who had given their lives for the country which they loved. " Our Modern Observance of Armistice Day " was the thought pro- voking talk presented by Avril V ' oight. Happy Hicks became, for the moment, the " Voice of the Un- known Soldier. " Our college choir gave a beautiful rendition of two appropriate songs: " Kyrie " from " Mass in Time of War " by Haydn, with soloists Joann Banks and Carol Bycrly and " The Battle Hymn of the Republic " with solist Wayne Hunt. A prayer was offered by Di Russell Graham, and with the soft playing of taps, the silent audience swallowed the lumps in their throats and gazed at our flag in silent tribute to the war dead. We, the gay hustling college stu- dents were, for once, still and serious. The meaning behind our country had been brought to our attention and with the realization came dig- nity, pride and humbleness. To all those responsible: Thanks for the beautiful program; wc won ' t soon forget it. Some people talk straight from the shoulder, but the wise man ' s con. tribution comes from higher up. AWS Honors Fathers At Annual Banquet All ready for a night of fun, fathers were entertained by their MSAC daughters last Wednesday night at the annual AWS Fachei Daughter Banquet. The first part of the evening was spent enjoying a wonderful dinner of barbcqued steaks, baked potatoes, string beans, green salad, rolls and butter, and pumpkin pie planned by Joan Liskc and Marilyn Davis and prepared by the cafeteria staff. Then Pat Sinnott took over and emcced the program under the theme of " Universal Thanksgiving. " Thanks go to Lcona Bertonneau for planning the enter- tainment, which turned out to be even better than was previously an- nounced! Everyone agreed that one of the best events of the evening was the community singing led by Mr. Louis Ronfeldt. WINTER FORMAL PLANS SET With Homecoming festivities just about over, it is time to begin planning to attend the annual Christmas Formal. Advance re- ports state that this dance could prove to be one of the best ever held at SAC — provided that ev- eryone cooperates. The vital sta- tistics of this event arc printed below, so keep them in mind: Event: Christma s Formal Date: Friday, December 4 Place: MSAC gym Time: 8:00 p.m. Dress: Formal Band: Hal Loman Admission: Free WE GET VACATION. TURKEYS GET THE AX-Traditionally. everyone is thankful on Thanksgiving Day. but the turkeys pictured above with SAC poultry student Roland Esu. are definitely the exception to this rule. While ihcy are being enjoyed for dinner, studcnis of MSAC will be feasting next Thunday and resting up on Friday. School will resume on the following Monday. The turkeys for this picture were provided through the courtesy of the Mt. Sac poultry unit which raised them from the time they were purchased as day-old poults in April. SAC Turkeys Make Thanksgiving Dinners With the idea of furthering agri cultural education at Mt. Sac, the ucal poultry students are now com pleting a turkey project in which they raised over 100 holiday dinners now being sold for the Thanksgivi ng season. The department bought 1.10 poults in April and is now beginning to prepare four permanent pastures in which future flocks will be handled. Various poultry students had the job of handling the birds which were raised for the purpose of giving those interested a chance to become acquainted with the turkey business. REIGN TONIGHT— Lovely Audrey Crrllan is piLturcd above with her royal court who will reign with her tonight over the annual Homecoming game with Orange Coast and the dance following the game. These five MSAC co-eds were chosen from a field of M contestants, and wQI be honored at half-time activities tonighL (From L to R): Rose Vasqucz, Nancy Pimm. Queen Audrey. Margaret James, and Diane Corrington. QUEEN AUDREY TO REIGN OVER MT. SAN ANTONIO HOMECOMING Today is the day and the secret is finally out! Audrey Crctlan, our beauteous Homecoming queen has just been officially crowned and fes- tivities have begun! Diane Corrington, Margaret James, Nancy Pimm and Rose Vasquez, her royal court, will reign with Audrey over the game tonight against Orange Coast and i — the dance in the gym following the game. Audrey will again be presented, with her court, at half-time fcstivi. ties tonight. This lovely five will be chauffcurcd around the field in the classiest convertibles, introduced the spectators, and presented flowers from the student body. Audrey will then be given a gift from tlic Alum- ni Association by Jim Straley, . A president. Immediately following the game, a dance will be held in the college gym. The Alumni Association is sponsoring thb an- nual tradition and according to chairman Jerry Laws, this affair should be a great success since it offers an opportunity for the alum- ni and the present student body to get acquainted, Jerry has also an- nounced that there will be repre- sentatives from each past class to greet the alumni. The MSAC Combo will furnish the music. Dress for the occasion is sport. Chairman Jerry Laws, and social chairman for the Association, has stated that there will be a reserved section for the Alumni at the game. Homecoming is one of the big- gest celebrations held at SAC dur- ing the year, states Dick Orselli, chairman of the event, and every student should make it a rule to attend all the activities planned. Audrey and her royal court were chosen by the student body at a recent election from a field of } contestants sponsored by the vari- ous organizations on campus. Queen Audrey was sponsored by the Ski Club; while the Engineer- ing Club sponsored Diane; Choir, , Margaret; Home Economics. Nan- cy; and Altruists, Rose. i Xmas Formal Poster Workers Eat, Paint A combination of splashing paint and spaghetti was the incentive for the energetic workers who met Nov. 10 to make posters for the Christmas fortnal. Don Miller hosted the social commiticc group at a poster party and pot-luck dinner at his home in Monrovia, As you stumble around campus, notice the outstanding posters that were created, advises Don. Those in on the fun were: Jacquc Stites, Don Miller, AI Drake. John Gibson. Barbara Dancer, Karen Vougt. Bob Adams, Marilyn Nixon, LaVonnc Schwalm, Vic Pel. Mar- ianne DcTemplc. Par Sinnott, Vera Pcarce, and Mrs. Mills. P.S. Men! Don ' t forget to get your dates early for the Christmas formal December 4th (It ' s only 15 days away, so you ' d better hurryl). Prof; " Alright students put the textbooks away: I cannot give any liberties in this examination. " Voice: " Give me liberty or give me death! " Prof: " Who said that? " Voice; " Patrick Henry. " ASB DELEGATES AT STATE MEET Six delegates from MSAC de- parted this morning for the State Junior College Convention at Asilomar. California. Headed by ASB Prcxy Frank Wagnon, the delegates are: I arrcll Moore, sophomore president; Betsy Elliott, ASB secretary; Marilyn Nixon, social commissioner; Ron Zimmcrtnan, frcshinan delegate; and Bob Carr. athletic commis- sioner. Valuable student government ideas will be brought back by these Mt. Sac representatives who are accompanied by Mrs. Marie T. Mills, dean of women and Ad- visor Mr. Edwin T. Martin. S«cretarial Boc , Roof Garden Interest Fijture Businessmen N ' carly [00 irodena frocn the ?.isine!is ind DticnbuQ ' ' c Eduadca --■■-_ ;- :-.-■:- - . .r-.: ■ ■ rt Pnidcntia! : iny ta Lm ■-■.-■ 7--;. a ' ' .vcmber 3- _ , pr ' jv ' .iicd the proi- . cn and lecrconci Scholarships HOW DO YOU GET ONE? onivenities ihat :!-:- ,- :-,v-; -•- . According to Dcac ;ii omen Mj.-n; !-5 gnde poiat plus pamapadan in -jch year fitr " - Jppl? ' Th r ■ " J you ' tf-piu3 jverage fio led tilor ' ' ' ' =8 acn-oda arc the i PREXY ' S PRJNT By Frank Wa non ASB Praufent - - ' . .v ■•: i r-jjsj early to jain expenencc u business Lcadoa arc tneac atrxen oC Beta Ddu Epsilan. HS C Bosmesi Oubi iiezted L so R): Beny Man l dm , wayi and meaiu; Siir Gonsco. litx- pRBdeax; Slkaron B ear ds, massren Gail Hnot. sccrctiry; and Marie I , i mann . lodal dtaaman. i Standing L to j: Bill N ' eilMa. p rt ij fr n r- . taA. fanes., ICC leptcxstui-Te; and fxauny Poster, Ticc-pcesicfeni. RONFELDT REVEALS CHOIR SCHEDULE Ml Ssin Anmoio Gitlege Choir wUl begin irs busy £ill jcheduie next Moncby evening, ac 7 JO when mrfflben will appear ac die Ftcmoac Junior Higft Sc ool audtconom in EHimuna icr Ehe Aduli Educaooa Irrmrg course. Ch rt i r Director Louis Ronfeldt has aoBoaoced diac the choir had many ' " l ' P ' ' ' ' trnrfi op x the o ir SiMBue. Ob die 25th o£ dns moach, diey win appear ac die Pomona Ki«anis Chib. In December, die choir win rf kr cwo appearances: one 21 dtc . jioa Women ' s Club on Orcpnber 2, and che odier on die ticb ac Ehe Baki ' win Park Women ' s dab. As die finale co die Jl Kasoa Hiember will porocipaEe in die an- ; aool Chiisnias program here at MSAC At each petformancT a prt ram at rcGpoai. secular, and Christmas nnxnc wiD be presented. Soloisci wiH be topeaao — Claudia Coirnlloo. Ibaan Brafcs, Kay Donict and Berry Beaean; afci — Caroi Byerly, Janet Hotden, and Judy Goodale: oenor — j Alfioasc Crena. Paul Miendoza and : Robert Matthews; and bass Don Rcfaensoa and Bruce Becker. Ptan- ' Bib are Shiriey Baird and Gaii | Biecker. Also appearing with die i gnop wiQ be a lextcne consisdng of Benf R o i ca tt , Domu Gamier, fane Gcay, Fbyi i Sonon, Anici Akins and Carol Bverty. reqmsiKs fijr Kcunng a scholarship. Many ichofanhips are bued on Krt-tn i i deed oi the snuient pfaa grade a-rerage. Others are icbabr- ihipi for various deparnn atl as mnsic. Engjiah literature. fn Ajri r dearonta, etc Still ochen may be based on the town or state in which yon weie bom. your last name, or if you play the French hom. This last category is ouiacy granted by individuals for very mecific qualities. P ' ' FEUDERS SET TO HRE ON NEW GUN RANGE We have shiJOtir jrcups r . .-:;LigQ the many depart- m e n a. Oi ipedal interest Co the iTiidcna were :he sccrctirial and derical pooU, the ti chine account- ing room, jnd die executive floor. which included a£5cc5. a targe con- ference nxicn, a guest dining room, and a roof garden. Foflowmg a delicious lunch is the ulcn-mcidrTr " -r— r.i--. nfetcfia, the ' business if repoiie in | die sp i:: -iry. They ! dxen ad ' i: _ ;rcoce room . . - ., where ifr. A n, die caecutive in Specific ones avadafaie for MSAC " ! " IO )-yard firing line. In charge o£ die mur, answered ques- wudents are die John P. Evans five- ' ™ ° » nd ihooting will start dons. Faculty members accompany- hundred dollar »cfaotarship to Po- ' ' ' f gc «y soon. ing die group were Mrs. Carolyn 1 mona College which is awarded an- I . MSAC Rifle Ford, Mrs. Mary Cemy. Mr. Fran nuafiT. This award presented to j L " ° = • ' " ' " °° campus, br ' " " ' " man ' a based on pardapation in ' " « ' " • " " " ' ' ' » ' ' - adiietics. leadership in die associated " ' M ' MUcd January . 195 Jtudenc bodv government and schol- 3? 7. " " 0W»« n»ty : arship. The Pomona Rocarr Qub «« wb " are interested m leamui.- annualh awards two 6fr» ' doflar " . « »■:«■ becoming a better ih. with a 22 caliber rifle. Hurray ' rangef The Feuden iCarted work oa tl range last year ind it is nuw coadinca for practice firing. Tnj ' : a lot ot work remains to be doc- but it ' s a uart. isn ' t it- All at the work acDaatplished dt has been done by the dub mer bcr». The range inciudcs both a 5 The MSAC Rifle dub is one McCreery, Mr. Harold Austin. Mr. George Balogb, and Mr. Richard Perry. Homenulers. Farmers Dine, Dance Tonight Sceppnig DD gpod» oT hoe-down Banc teni g hl wiD be the memben ef cwD o£ MSACs dor acme dubs. The Hocncmakiiig Cbib aad the Youog Fanners arc enfieruining to- ■igbt witb a pocfnek tfioaer and sfcue rainac bcgntnisg at st and The ponr b beiag held in the Evtof rooai aad pado a£ the Hbine Ee baildm g. General chairmen Cor die eroic are AvariJ Voight, presi- dou of die ' mhirt O u fr and ' " " " " " " " y ' " ' n . Yonog Farm en prcKy. Advisics Cor tfae dufcs arc Mn. Mnks and Mr. a aumi . hsax week seems on haTc been the period foe good pcoducdons. Those q£ yoo who dido ' c »ee " Mr. Rcfacrta, ' pr oA iced by the Licrle Theatre Cotn- pony of Covina and directed bv our own Beulah Yeagar cussed one of tfae finest produccoru cvct prcsenttd in Cbvina- " Mr. RcbertB " is the story of a yoing naval officer aboard a cargo ship in the South Pacific Lc-ljg) Roberts is aught between two «ery imponant conflicts m life, that of crying to make life easier £or many enlisted rr en and thac of being a wundmj board for a glory- eeking com ma ndic g officer. Bocause of die fact thac I was in tfae navy for four years, the only thing I cm recooa- mend a — do a couple years in tfae navy, then ec " " Mr. Rdfacrts " : 1 can a ure you " Mr. Roberts ' win cer- □inly impress you. Last wcek ' j .VmisCce Day con- vocation was probably the most im- pressive ceremitmy t have ever wen. Participiino in the program were Toa.iinia3ien and members of the speech class, and to say that they were good would be a gross onder- satcmenc Vtany thanks, folks, for your efforts — you made Mt. Sac ' i coccribuoon to the . rmistice Dav observance a great lucccia. Daring the week of December 4- 1 1 . tfae entire nation win observe Bin of RighB week, and at the Btlt- more Kocel Conference two weeks 2go Ml Sac pledged to do its ifaare. We hope to have a oonvocadon ofa- ' servance with a ipcaker on the Bill of Rights and poutbly an essay con- test for the Student Body. Maez in- formation on this wiU be available i through the bulIeQn. In the meantime, be a good .Amer- ican — l mi and undersond your BtD of Rigfaa and perfaapt get even a better appreciaiicin of . rmi3t1ce Diy. R espec tf u lly. Frank Wagnon GROUP DYNAMICS CLASS TEACHES LEADERSHIP One ot ciic most unusual coutks otfcrcd in Mt- San .Antonio ' s curric- alum is the group dynamics class I Skare.) aught by the college coordinator, Mr. Oicar H. Edingcr, Jr. Its unusual prescntadoa mutt it s the e t.% very different from the average course. Formmg lucccsaful group partid- paOcn and membeisiiip are the ob- lecnves of group dynamics, whidi is conducrcd on a leminar bafis. While tuning experience using par- liamentary procedure during diKUS- flons. the group attempts to solve important school problems. Kmilar courses are offered at many colleges. The 2 unit course at MSAC gives an opportunity far 3 laboratory counc in problem wiving. scholarships to a deserving man and woman student from MSAC This same qualificition is true ot the two fifty dollar awards presented by the Kiwania Club. (This year the Kiwanis-Rotary schobrships were awarded 1x1 Happy Hicks. Carol Sneddon. EdscI Ford, and Gloria An liberal am four year colleges have scholarships available for tzansfer students. .Aj the reqoirc- ments differ for each college, the most advisable thing is to check witfa yoQT coonselor and the cat- alog of the coQegc you plan to ancnd in the fitmre. Our library has catalog trmn universities an over tfae country. . Iso. in the tibcary is a book entitled Schol- arships and FeUowshjps. which givo specific ioiormatioo as to na - tional majors icholanfaips. Graats-4Q-aid is a mdcnc The Feuden hold ioter-dui maohes with odier rifle dub- throughout the San Gabriel ViWc-. area, in which prizes are awardci to the bat ihocs. . nyone interctted in joinrng the didj may contact one of the ot ficers or one of the advisors. Officer; are Nyal Carver, president; John Gibson, vice-president: Janet Over hollzcr. secreury; and Sharon Lm: Boyd, treasurer. .Advisors arc Mr Hoson and .Mr. O ' Conndl. INTERNATIONAL CLUB ANNOUNCES SCHEDULE -A sm a ll edition of the United Nj ' tions may be found here on the M? Sac campus in the form of the Inter oabooal Club, or nized severa ___-_„ loan ! ' - In ordo- for all students in the ' P « carried out by seven! col- j TTw dub ts a combination of the dass to completely relate dieu- ideas ' =S°- ' " " " S cm. Pomona. Whit- I GCTnan. Frendi and Spanish Out. on die various problems, die enrofl- ° - " " Occidental. In rfus program ' " «fa wcre individua oups an. mcnt is limited to 12 or 15. These i=»«-»uig student may be loaned studena most be recommended by ' " ' " « fin i Khool. If he does one of the deans. graduate, he does not have to repay the loan. But if ' ' The course is extremely valuable for those students who plan to run for student body offices in the future. Everyone enrolled in the class is fortunate to gain inside knowledge of school acdvicies, and to have a port in the p laonicg and desdnv of McSoc TRT-OfTS TrjooB tor the PTayefi CInb arc woo v be held, announced advisor SAm Benbh Yeagcr. They wiO ooo- t of a dtrce id five suaine original TV ; parry ac the Pasadena Joniar CoHqtc. where (hey wiB attoid the bBpby. MODERN DANCE Gtrls in the modem dance class, headed by Miss Harriet Bcu, are eorrendy planning a dance sym- potium where different schools ex- change ideas on dincE procedora. Twenty-five Souddaod coUega and jmuor atOesa have been invited to the event which is scheduled for cemfaer I in the MSAC gymna- lium. Mrs. Joe Murray trtMn Fuller- Dod Kgfa School will present the Tlie " Most " In Tacos Satisfies Press Oub President Kara Hewton ' t active Press Club again held an off-campus event meeting at Bill RIya ' i faome in PoRiotu. far a tremendous laco feed before the Son Beniardiao game. The young iounialaion were treated to the " moat " in tacos. by cooks Mrs. Betty KJyn and Agnes Edward), as each guest downed four or five stuffed tortilLas. No formal businos meeting was conducted. The informal chatter of the eve- ning was filled with expectancy of tfae Sac footfaan game, and recalled events in tfae afternoon classic be- tween SC and Scanfiird. Young Bill | sophomore and cat! meet the 2. ' ' KJyn. Jr.. offered unscheduled en- grade requirement secure an appli- tertainment with ho reaction to the catinn blank in Mrs. .Mill ' ) office- various acdvioes of the m em bers. Scholarship jpplicaD.Mis must be filed He particularly amused the gang by January for the cotmng September showing eagerness to get a hold on j school year. .Also, be prepared to pass Dick Smith ' s glasKs. the College Board Aptitude Test re- But if he is married or quits before graduat icn. it must be repaid. The CT.A, California Teach- ers .Association, has a umilar plan for teaching maiors. One shoold not mnirTn[y tlbe •cholazship rcqaircmenB. Grades do count but they are not the only factor in deciding a scbobrship winner. The deciding emphaiti on icholanhip or activities depends upon the indrndoal col- lide. Whirtier and Stanford lean heavily toward giving scholarships to outstanding student leaders wfailc Pomona bases it mainly on gndes. But an nnivcnitia would like tfae weU-ruunded student. He is the one who combines good grada svith social, athletic, choi or community activitio. As Mn. Mills sayv " Activities in college government and social life gives the extra push that often drTJiirs granting of a scholarship for one fttident over anocber. This is the frasting-on-che-cake idea. " So if you arc 1 freshman rrultc vour plans now and begin working fDiTOS-iN HiEr toward a scfaolanhip. It you are a CLUl CDttofl has as its aim the tncorpontioa of al ' tfae language dubs into one organizatioa. .As an activity, tfae dub inii-itcs outside guests to their meetings t. speak on 3 language and the countr-. of its ongin. One of the biggc: events on the dub ' s sodal calendar ;s the prcsentaoon of the " Lis Posadas. " which takes place eadi year preceding the Christmas Holi days. " Las Posadas " is the story iH .Mary and Joseph and their quest for a pbcc to stav. The processior goes frcm building to building sing ing the Christmas songs in Spaaiai and ends in front of the cafctcnj where tfaev break the Binata and have refreshments lad dancing. THE MOUNTAINEER Doug Jooa. curready of Li Verne CoOc and former Moonbineer etficor in 1951. also guested with the dub. quired by California state tmiver- .Above all — do apply — you may be die one to win a icnolarihipT SPOTTING WAA SPORTS WITH LORETTA MEYER It you tuven ' i »ecn your coun- jelor about your next jtmcsier ' s schedule and you ' d like to sign up for WAA sporu, take notice of the following. WAA sports for the ipnng semester, 1954, and their hour : WAA team sporu — Monday and Wednesday at 2 fc J WAA lennb team — Tuesday and Thursday at 1 2 WAA badminton team — Tues- day and Thursday at 2 3 WAA swim team — Tuesday k Thursday at 3 Syncfironizcd swimming, though no a WAA jpcirt, will be offered next semcsrer also. It can be ukcn t x credit or audited. Tuesdiy and Thursday at 12. Finally the basketball teams broke (heir one won — one lost record! Two weeks ago against Long Heach the first team won, 58-18. Going into overtime after tying the second team won, 28-26. Tlie girls played Fuller- ton last Wednesday and on Novem- ber 23, Compton comes to ihc MSAC couru for the last game of the season. After Thanksgiving, field hockey will be the prevailing WAA sport. Today the long awaited basket- ball piayday is being hosicsscd by EXTENDED DAY CLASSES FOR THOSE WHO CANT READ DURING DAYLIGHT HOURS By BiU Klynn There ' s new hope for Mt, Sac students who cannot read in the day- light. They can go to night school. Nocturnal students enrolled in the MSAC Extended Day Program now number over 1,100, and with the many interesting new courses now promise of an even greater enroll- ment next semester. In a recent interview with Hugh Eldridgc, dean of extended day, the Mountaineer was informed that stu- dents enrolled in regular day claiscs I may al«i enroll in the evening j classes. Students, who arc not now carrying the maximum course load, may supplement their day classes for needed gain of time or credit in the extended day classes, providing they obtain the approval of their coun- selor in (Ills enrollment. Courts listed in General Col- lege Caulog for regular day stu- dents are offered on the " night shift " when enrollment is large enough lo justify inclusion in the schedule. The courses not listed will be included upon written re- quests and sufficient cnroUmcnl. Many new courses are listed in the Extended Day program ' s class sched- ule. Meteorology and Navigation have been included to supplement - - . „ -, Aviation courses. Aluj begun are new MSAC at Pasadena City College. Six- ■ courses in Sttnotypmg and Advanced teen schools arc participating; two j Electronics, teams from each school. Los , ngelcs offered in the evening, there is a Oily College and PCC are scheduled lo meet the MSAC teams. Besides playdays and weekly matches, several girls also put on a basketball demon- stration of individual skills, guard- ing, and floor patterns, for Pomona High School ' s Girls Recreation As- sociation two weeks ago. Participants were Sue Miller. Minnie Thomas, Shirley Toner. Ruth EIlo, Ruth Jones. Salli Russell, Margo Davis. Sanni Barmorc and Shirley Rippce. Tennis got off to a rousing start this season on Wednesday when eight girls from the WAA team paired with eight men from the co-ed classes and the men ' s team and met eight mixed doubles teams from t ompton on the MSAC courts. Results will be avaibble for the next issue of the Mountaineer. Class schedules for the evening program may be obtained from Mr. Eldridge or his secretary in the Administration Building. Students interested in enrolling or gaining further information and counseling may request an appoint- ment with Mr. Eldridge through the Extended Day Office or by calling LYcoming 2-1281 or FLeetwood 2-4017. WAA Reports Snappy Chaffey Conference Girh. girls, jnd more girls were the atmosphere at Chaffey Jr. Col- lege last Saturday, Nov. 7, at tlie a n n u ai A i ' S-WA. conference. Women students from twenty-four lunior Colleges in Southern Cali- fornia met to discuss mutual prob- lems, idca.s, and organization. The AWS group from MSAC pro- vided table decorations correspond- ing with the theme, " Coeds United, " while WAA provided workshop chairman Shirley Toner. High-lights of the day were the talks given by two UCLA students from the University Religious Con- ference. They had been with a group in India this summer, and gave up- to-date information on student life in India. A turkey dinner, reports by workshop chairmen, and an all- college talent show completed the very successful conference. Advisors and delegates who at- tended were: Gloria Walcott, Mari- lyn Davis, Gloria Skarc, LaVonne Schwalm, Donna Lee, Karen Wash- burn, Kara Hewson, Jody Banks, Janet Holdcn. Lconna Berionncau. Barbara Miller, Carol Grossman. Carol Ann White, Sharon Lou Boyd, Shirley Toner, Nancy Bader, Sanni Barmore, Mary Ball, Kay Donnica. Miss Harriet Bcu, Miss Elisabeth Green, and Mrs, Marie T. Mills. COLLEGE Y SETS SEASON ' S PLANS " Intcrnjiiunji Siudcnl Prol)lcms " was the topic of discussion at the recent Campus V mccling. Main speakers for the day were f.iculty members Wesley Lewis and Thomas Garrison, and students Janet Strain, EIna Pantolin and Alfredo Montoya. Cabinet meetings arc held on the first and third Tuesdays of each month, states Ray Olson and Ethclan Acord. co hairmen of the organiza- tion. General business is taken care of at these meetings. Forum groups are held on the sec- ond Tuesday of the month. Panel diKUssions are also held at this time. Topics such as " International Stu- dent Problems " and " This I Believe, " arc examples of ihcscfdiscussions. A socu! meeting is held on the fourth Tuesday of the month. A tJco sale is being planned and ucos will be sold to the students for a small fee. Details if this sale will be mapped out at a future meeting, Mr. Russell Graham is faculty ad- visor for this organization and his awistants arc Mrs, Mary Ccrny; Miss Vera Tcrkclson. Mr. Stanley Honer, and Mr. Hallock Bender. Some people have something to say. Others tust have to say some- thing. SKIERS PLAN 3 - DAY STAY AT BIG BEAR Rcscrvjin.iis have been taken for ihc proposed stay at Big Bear over the New Year ' s holiday for members of the Ski Club, and plans are now in full swing for tliis three -day vaca- tion for skiing. The parents of mem- ber, Dave Bellows, have offered very g " Kl rates and members will go up on Thursday evening and stay through Sunday afternoon. Activities of this club which arc now in the past include everything from ice-skating to movies. Two weeks .igo members journeyed to Mt. Baldy to look over equipment and slopes there, and a week ago last Tuesday, they enjoyed themselves attempting to ice-skate at the Pasa- dena Winter Gardens. Last Sunday, expert skier. Norm Bachelor, gen- erously consented to show several films on the technique of skiing. This activity took place at Dave Bellows ' lodge. It was decided at a recent meeting of the Ski Club that several members of the club should represent MSAC at the annual " Sno Ball " held by the Los Angeles Breakfast Club on No- vembcr 6. This affair was attended by ski-enthusiatts from all over the southland. Also decided at this meeting was the fact that the club shall continue their rooting section at the games. The fireplace had grown low and dim But still there sat sweet Sue and )im Father let out a scream rhcy came out of the dream When Jim was thrown out limb by limb. I CAMPUS CALENDAR | Nov, 17— 1608— II :00— Intornational Club 20 — I I :00 — Young Home- makers 1603— 11:00— " Y " Member. ship 1407-1 1 :0O- oreafii 21CM_1I;00— Rifle Clob 1407—6:00 p.m.— Choir Reheariol St. Un.— 2:00— Student Council Nov. 18— 1707— noon— Alpha Somma Sigme 1407— 7:00— Engineers Gob WAA Basketball— Fullerton Toastmistfesies 7:00 p.m.— AWS Fother- Oaughter Banquet Nov. 19— Gym— 11:00— Rally WAA Tonnii — Compton ■■y Taco Sale Tfi-City High School CfOJj Country Slate St. Conf. Nov. 20— St. Un— noon— ICC 3:30— E, C. Cross Country 5:30— Cross Country Dinner Stadium— 8:00 p.m.— Sac vs. Orange Coast State St. Conf. Nov. 21— Press Club Party State St. Conf. Nov. 23 — Pomona Adult Education— Eve. Pfog, 7:3( -Colleqe Choir Nov. 24— St. Rm— Library— I 1:00— Faculty Meeting Alpha Gamma Sigma St. Un.— 2:00— Student Council Art Club Cake tale 3:30— So Cal. Cross Country Meet Nov. 2S—Noort— Rally Toestmaiters QUEEN AUDREY Father: (to daughter ' s boy friend): " She ' ll be right down in the longest minute you ever spent. " MOUNTIE TAILS WHO SNATCHED THE TURKEY? By DENNIS MAVITY Dum-dc-dum-dum, dum. The story you arc about to read is true. Only the plot has been changed to protect the author. It was Wednesday. November 25, the evening before Thanksgiving Day. Wc were working General . ssignment at our " Mountaineer " Headquarters. My partner was Little Joe. The boss is Mr. Hilmer Lodge. My name ' s Mavity; I ' m a reporter. At 10:45 p.m., we ' d gotten a call from a turkey raiser that some turkeys had been stolen from a pen in the MSAC area. Wc had to check it out. Wc arrived on the scene at 11:05 p.m. The victim was waiting at the roadside. " We ' re reporters, Mr. Gibson, you asked us to come out? " " Yeah, they stold my turkeys, " he cried. " I don ' t really know who did it. It was too dark to sec. All I know is that the person was tall; must of been about six foot, " he nervously said. " That the only description? " " Well, no, " murmured Gibson, " I saw the color of the person ' s hair. " " What color, sir? " " Red, " he answered. At 11:31 p.m. we began to patrol the area. Al 11:40 wc spotted someone running across the campus. It was our job to get him. " Wait a minute there, fella! " " Who arc vou? " he questioned. " Reporters! " " What do you want with me ' " he asked. " I ain ' t done nuttin. " " TTiat so ' What ' s your name ' " " Stanford— Olenn Stanford, " he sputtered. " You know anything about a turkey steal? " " No, " he stammered, " I ' m innocent, I didn ' t do it. " " We know that. " " Huh? How come ' " he asked. " It " s your hair. " " What about my hair? " he qucstioned- " It ' s black. " At 12:05 p.m. wc got a call from headquarters that some turkey bones had been found in the Press Club office. Wc drove to the club. When we arrived we began to comb the area. Upon entering the office we discovered a mass of lurkcv bones stacked neatly on the tabic. Suddenly, from beneath [he table, we heard a loud crunching sound. We had to investigate. " Come out from under there, we ' ve got you covered. " From beneath the table crawled a (all red-headed girl, clutching in her band a large turkey drumstick. " Hey Joe. " I whispered, " It ' s Tight-Lip Turkey " Hcwjon. " " What do you guys want? " she asked. " I ' ve been going straight. " " Yeah, then what ' s that drumstick doing in vour band? " At 12:45 p.m. wc booked " Tight-Lip Turkey " Hewson on suspicion of stealing turkeys from the MSAC Poultry Yard. One hour after the booking she confessed. On December trial was held in E cp3rtmcnt II, Kangaroo Court of the State of California, in and for the college of MSAC. " Tight-Lip Turkey " Hewson was tried and convicted of first degree turkey robbery. She was sentenced to a two year term at the Psycho- pathic Ward. MSAC, as prescribed by law. P. S. My apologies lo John Gibson, Glenn Stanford, and Kara Hewson. 19 ■ III mai ' i0 V ' " I II .■ GET THAT SMUDGE POT! — That ' s what Mt. Sac rooters want the varsity football team to do next TbXinday afternoon when the Mounties collide with the Chaffcy College eleven on the Panthers ' home field. Both teams have had reverses during the season, but despite the record this Thanksgiving Day affair is usually a nip and tuck contest all the way. (Rrit Row L to R): Ferrell Forten. Ron Hiddinq , Roy Figuef.d. G»y Sin«f. Nsil Hart. Larry Maion. Joh, Mwehou»o, Bill Leming. Jerry Ut«l. Bill Windham, OtCBi (Second Row): Bill Gragg. Bob King. Dean Givani, Jirr Butlor, Bob Ward, Fr.d Knapp, Dick Clayenger, Jerry Morri, Ray... Bill Hardy; (Third Row): Julio Emlterio Carpantar, Eari Clark, Silbari Cobb, Evere« PKelp», Jai Jim ScoH, Bill Slagla. Bill Whitton, and Paul Neil. Milhoi Jonev Bob Meiinqo, Don Crai ord; ' Hill. WaH Peanon. Bob Jamei, Bob ..dy Allen. Bob Radford, Bill Wilion. Kenneth WelU, Pete Swanborg, Alfred Duran. b ' ndall )i Smith, Kendall Kalmer. Bob Pardee. Roberl Lathrop. MOUNTIE RUNNERS SEEK CONFERENCE HARRIER CROWN Santa Ana College ' s strong cross- country team will be favored this afternoon to win the Eastern Confer- ence crown in the league ' s annual championship race to be staged over the Mt. Sac course at 4:.i0 p.m, MSAC ' s team is defending cham- pion. Husky Ed Dcnbow of the Dons, winner of the MSAC Invitational Meet earlier in the year should take individual honors with strong competition from Ray Stafford of Orange Coast. Jim Humphries of Chaffey, and Ted Banks, captain of the Mounties. Banks has made the best time of the season over the 2.7 mile course but has failed to show the way in competition to Dcnbow, who has a best time of 14m 29s for the same course. If Ml, Sac ' s other rated men should run to their capabilities it is conceivable that the Mounties could upset Santa . ' Vna. Such an upset would be based upon sterling perfor- mances from such Maroon and White runners as Happy Hicks. Chuck Kirkby, Ray Coyle, Chuck Hollingsworth, Jay Gossctt and |cr- ry Jenkins. This will be final league cross- country competition for Captain Banks, Hicks and Hollingsworth — all sophomores. The team closes the season next Tuesday at Glcndale in the Southern California champion- ships. I SPORTS SEEN WITH FEDRO YANEZ Boy, docs time fly! Although it just seems tike a few weeks since football season opened, looking at the calendar, wc dis- covered that in five more days Mt. Sac ' s basketball squad will play their first contest. Following the SAC tradition, the hoopsters will open against an alumni squad composed of top play- ers from Mountie aggregations of the past. The game is set for Wednesday, November 25. Local roolers are anticipating a great season for the basketball team with the return of SAC ' s three record-breakers of last year, Bob Adams, Edscl Ford, and Don Nichols. Spirit should be kept at a high ebb by the antics of the Mounties ' little fireball, Elmer Fedorenka, an- other regular from last year ' s outfit. 1953-54 MT. SAN ANTONIO COLLEGE Basketball Schedule NOVEMBER 25-Alumni He ' e DECEMBER 1 — Muir Hero 4-Oper» Dote 5-Loi Angeles City College There 8— long Beoch City Coitege There 13 PM) 1 1— VenTurn There 12— SootQ Borboro There 16, 17. 18, 19— ChoHey Tournoment 26, 28. 29, 30— Glendole Tournoment JANUARY Ciiy College Here 2— lo) Angel 5-Open Dote 8— Oronge Cooil Here 12- Fullerton There l5- ' Cho(fov There 19- Rivertide Here 22— San Bernordirto Here 26— Mulf There 30 — ' Santo Ano There FEBRUARY 2-Paiodena City College H 5- Orong8 Coojt There n- Cho((ey Here l6- Riverjide There 19— ' Son Bernotdino There 25— ' Sonio Ano Here AM gomel begin o( 8 PM 0enoto5 Eojtern Conterence Hornet Water Polo Artists Duck Mounties In their first game with Fullcrton two weeks ago the Mt. Sac water polo team surprised the Hornets Vith a much better defense and offense than could be expected from a team starting its first season. The final score — 15 to 2. The first half of the game found Mt. Sac watching how it was done, while the art of scoring was demon- strated by the veteran Hornet tub- men. The last half of the game was shifted into high gear with the home boys fired up. Forward Ray Sanford slammed home two goals past the foe cageman. Sac goalie Jim Sullivan was also outstanding. The fishmen were expected to put their newly learned skills to work in their game with Compton, altho the score of this game was not available at press time. MOUNTIES FACE COAST TONIGHT; CHAFFEY NEXT The Orange Coast College Pirates come to town tonight as the Mt. San Antonio footballers tackle OCC in the annual homecoming game at 8 p.m. Sporting a one-win, three-loss Eastern Conference record, the Mounties will be fighting to get back into the win column after dropping their last three encounters. Orange Coast has had a fair season thus far, and will be favored in tonight ' s game. Led by tailback John Stcinborn, who was Southern Cali. fornia ' s leading Junior College scor er, the Pirates boast a threatening ground game with backs Hub White, |im Bocker. and Stcinborn supplying a versatile offense. Coach Ray Rosso ' s Pirates broke into the EC win column for the first time with a 19-0 victory over Mt. Sac ' s traditional rivals, Chaf fey. OCC has lost to Riverside and San Bernardino. On Thanksgiving day the Moun- taineer gridders engage the Chaffey Panthers in the annual Turkey Tus- sle at Chaffey. This is the last game of the season for both teams. The ns will be vying for the posses- sion of the " Golden Smudgepot " the traditional symbol of victory between the Mounties and the Panthers, which MSAC now holds after last year ' s 39-7 massacre of Chaffey. To date Coach Archie Ncsbit ' s crew has garnered a total of 93 points as against 88 for the opposi- tion. BERDOO BELTS MOUNTIES 6 - IN LIFELESS GRID CONTEST By BILL KLYNN The fighting Mounties dropped a hcartbreaker to the San Bernardino Indians in the Saturday, Nov. 7 night game held at MSAC stadium. The MSAC defenders were edged slightly in score but were certainly not out-played in the grid clash as the Indians gained a 6 to victory over SAC. The carpenter was limping badly. " What ' s the matter, Al. ' " asked the foreman. " Hurt yourself? " " Naw, Got a nail in my shoe. " " Why don ' t you take it out. ' " " What! During my lunch hour? " MSAC Runners Blanit Berdoo On CC Course By romping easily over San Bern- ardino Valley College, 15-45, last week, the Mountie cross country out- fit concluded their 1953 dual meet schedule with Eastern Conference foes, winning all but one encounter. The local harriers completely stomped the hapless Indians, scoring a clean sweep with six MSAC runners placing before the first red- man crossed the finish line. Captain Ted Banks again led the pack all the way, as every Mountie bettered his time of the preceding week in the MSAC invitational Meet. " Leather-lungs " Chuck Hol- lingsworth scampered in second, just ahead of Hap Hicks. Chuck Kirkby out-dueled Ray Coyle and Jay Gossctt (or fourth spot to polish off the classy victory. Banks time for the 2,7 miics was 14m 41s. Jack Willis of San Bernardino ' dashed 55 yards early in the first ; quarter to make the only score of ; the ball game. The Indians missed the upright for the extra point and both teams settled down to a hard sec-saw midfield battle for the re- mainder of the first half with neither team threatening to score at any time during this period. Effective pass defense on behalf of the Mountie backfield confined the Indians to a predominant ground atuck, after the four at- tempted passes by the Indians re- sulted in two interceptions and no completions; but the Indians fared no bener on the ground at- tack as the much improved Moun- taineer defensive line checked each drive, play after play. The Indians ' backfield saw a great deal of both Dean Givcns and Bill Leming as these Mounties repeated- ly broke through to scatter the plays. Nor will the Indians likely forget the hard tackles administered by Bill Wilson and Bob Latbrop in the many plays these men stopped at the scrimmage line. After several spectacular tackles " Stonewall " Pete Swanburg was injured and had to be assisted from the field of play. Swanburg ' s unfor- tunate injury of the knee is expected to eliminate him from further pl.iy for at least two weeks and possibly for the remainder of the season. Needless lo say the loss of this tal- ented end will be a hard one for the Mounties to bear. The crowd thrilled to see Fred Knapp intercept a long San Bernar- dino pass on his own 35 yard line and run it back to the Indians ' -i5 yard line in the longest run made by a MSAC player during the game. The Mt. Sac fans held their breath in the last four minutes of the game as the Mounties desperately tried to pass from the San Bernardino 27 yard line for a tying score; but after three attempts, the Indian line broke through to drop Jerry Litel for a 17 yard loss to stop the advance by air. The fine efforts of the team and the cheer leaders seemed wasted as the student fans failed to respond to requests for supporting yells. The cheer leaders yells alone could be heard throughout the stadium but the students all must have suddenly developed laryngitis as not a peep could be heard from them. The sore- ly unsupported team was the losing team at this game. The Occidental College Freshmen cross-country team n.ibbcd the first four places from the Mounties in a practice meet held on the Tiger ' s paved 1.7 mile course last Friday afternoon. Chuck Kirkby finished in top spot for MSAC with a time of 8m 59s for the distance. MUIR SHADES MSAC, 21-19 By DICK SMITH Battling on a muddy, rain-soaked field last Saturday night, Mt. San Antonio dropped a close grid game lo John Muir 2119. The scant crowd of approximately two hundred and fifty students and fans observed that the players had difficulty keep- ing their feet under them. More than once the crowd was amused when ball carrier and tackier, after making contact, would slide over the turf with unusual rapidity due to the saturated field, Fred Knapp was the man of the hour as far as the Mounties were concerned, scoring twice on re- verses and then again on a pass play with Bill Hardy making the toss. The Mustangs opened the scoring in the first period after five plays. The try for the extra point was wide. With six minutes left in the first quarter Knapp took the ball from 8 yards out on a reverse and went over for the score. Carpenter made good the conversion. This was tht only time that the Mounties led in the scoring. After the Mounties were driven back to their own 8 yard line by a Muir punt, Jerry Litel on the next play, tried to skirt his own right end and was tackled in the end zone for a safety and two points. Muir scored anotlier touchdown in the first quarter after six plays had covered forty-one yards. The conversion attempt was good. Hardy ' s pass lo Jerry Hansen, who ran ten more yards to the Mustang ten yard line, set up the second Mountie score. Hardy then tossed to Knapp who went over standing up. The conversion at- tempt was blocked. This ended Mt. Sac ' s scoring spree in the first half. Both teams reached pay dirt in the third quarter. . Muir fumbh- made possible Mt. Sac ' s third and final T.D. The Mounties recoverevl the fumble on the visitors ' 14 yaul line. Three ground plays gaincti nothing. Then Knapp look a re verse and went into the end zone on a wide sweeping play- The exin point try was not good. It was aliTimt impossible to dis tinguish one Mountie from another since they were covered with mud. but this did not hold them bad- from playing a good game. SCOR6 BY QUARTERS MSAC 7 6 6 0—1 Muir 15 6 — 2! 20 " An Old Fashioned Christmas " Awaits Formal Dance Couples Tonight " Oh boy! Wc can hardly wait " til tonight! " say Little Joe and |mte. " And why ij that? " asks the un- knowing outsider from another xhool. " Because tonight we ' re going 10 the biggest and best dance of the year, the Christmas Formal! " That ' s right, fellas and gals, now thai you ' re all dated up for the af- fair, we ' ll see you tonight at 8:45 in the gym. Those decorations sound really superb and they ' ll be even better to see. " An Old-Fashioncd Christmas " sounds like the right at- mosphere to relax in, doesn ' t it? Besides relaxing to the music of Hal Loman ' s orchcstr.i you ' ll also have the opportunity to dance everything from the tango to the Hokey Pokey. Mr. Lnman citcrs to colleges and has recently played at Chaffey and Po. mona College as well as Pomona High School. Credit for a splendid job of or- ganization goes to Marilyn Nixon, general chairman. Marilyn and her committees have been hard at work planning this evening since the first part uf October. Committee chairmen are: Refreshments. Karen Vougt; decorations, Al Drake; Grcig Steiner and Don Miller; publicity. John Gibson. Pat Sinnntt, and Bob Adams; entertainment, Janet Hol- den; invitations. Jacque Stites, and Marianne DcTemple; and programs. Vera Pearce. Marilyn also wishes to express thanks to the following dance committee members: Publicity, Shari Giltman; entertainment, Don- na Stevenson, Wayne Hunt and Santa Claus; programs, Marion Hall. Gloria Walcott and Martin Wend- ruck; decorations, Gary Cuthbertson, Lorainc Caraway, Barbara Storey, Ethel Raig. Jcanie Carswcll. Carol Sneddon and Curly Orsclli. Thanks also go to Mrs. Marie T. Mills, ad- viser, .ind to Paul de Armand for help on decorations. HICKS ELECTED PREXY OF SCHOLARSHIP CLUB An election lu«l,lightcd the first meeting of the Alpha Gamma Sigma, scholarship chib, three weeks ago. Presiding «as temporary chair- man Marion Rice, a life member. Elected as the new president was Happy Hicks. Charlotte Roundy will plan the programs as the new vice- president. The new secretary is Lorctta Meyer, and Philip Swanson will take care of the club dues as the new treasurer. Representing Alpha Gamma Sigma on Interclub Coun- cil will be Carol Decker. A discussion was held about ideas for programs. It was suggested that the club conduct panel discussions that would be open to the school; that the club attend plays, and that they hold an installation of officers similar lo the one held last year. CALL STILL OUT FOR ENTERTAINERS IN MSAC TALENT SHOW .■ rc you Lilcntcd ' Even if you aren ' t but still enjoy entertaining, Mr. Stanton S e 1 b y would like to see you in regard to the annual talent show which is now being cast. The first performance of the talent show will be given in January but acts are still being accepted. Some of the actors and actresses taking part in the program arc Mary Lou Schmidt, Richard Duffy. Diane Pavciko, Gregg Steiner, and Emily LAS POSADAS COMING SOON Here at Ml. Sac, )um preceding die Christmas holidays, the International Club and the Spanish classes present an old Spanish custom called Las Posadas. In Spanish, Posadas is an Inn, and the Christmas Posadas is a simple drama of Mary and Joseph seeking lodging in Bethlehem. Nine families usually decide to celebrate together. Each night ihey gather at a different house and go in procession around the patio, stopping at each door to ask for shelter: " Pidiendo Posada. " At each door a hidden voice refuses. At last the man who sings for Joseph announces Mary as the Mother of Heaven, seeking a place to bring the Light of the World into Human life. A door is opened, and they enter. The entire cere- mony is done in song. After that there is a party, with supper and dancing and sweets and paper toys in a huge pottery ball dec- orated with paper to look like a turkey, Ch.iriic Chaplin, a lady in flounces, a harp, a ship under full sail, or just anything at all. The littlest child or the favored guest pulls the string which releases the shower of candies. This is the " Pinata " which is in season anytime from the first posada to " Dia Dc Los Reyes, " the twelfth night. Thb is a very colorful drama and we should all make an effon 10 either take part in the presenta- tion or at least see it when it is presented here at Mt. Sac during the Christmas season. COMING SOON— Members of the cast of " You Can ' t Take It With You ' arc shown above nuking plans for final rehearsals of this comedy production to be presented December 10. 11. and 12 in the College Playhouse. (Seated. L to R) Marianne Robertson, Bob Carr, Barbara Walker, Jo Lynch. Susie Roby, Bob Ryder, and Pat Coleman. (Standing, L to R) Jerry Lynch. Harlan Flora, Carol Anne White, Glen Stanford, Richard Duffy. Bdl Smith. Flovd Sawyer, and Mitk McCoy. NINETEEN ACCEPTED INTO THE PLAYERS Lucky tandid:Mcs who passed The Players tryout test arc: Marianne Robertson, Clarence Phelps, Ken Elder, Gilbert Filko, Fayc Kindle, Barbara Miller, Carol Ann White, Harlan Flora, Floyd Sawyer, Gail Bcchcrer. Bob Ryder, Pat Coleman, Bob Carr, Barbara Storey, Jerry Jenkins, Richard Duffy, Joe Lynch. Bill Smith, and Glenn Stanford. President Barbara Walker will be in charge of the Initiation party to be held Sunday evening at the house of Gerry Lynch in Covina. John Thornslcy will conduct the fun por- tion of the program. VACATION TIME Don ' t Forget Finals! Soon vacation time will be here again and MSAC students will go their separate ways for two an d a half weeks. Some students will be working, some will study, some will visit the mountains or the desert, and some will just loaf. To clear up all doubts about the dates of the Christmas re- cess, vacation will begin at 4 p.m. on Tuesday. December 15. 195J, and will end when school recon- venes at 8 a.m. on Monday, Jan- uary 4. 1954. No work permits are necessary for persons who will be working at a special holiday job. How- ever, students arc reminded that no excused absences wilt be given to anyone who wishes to work during school hours prior to Dc- tcmbcr 16. P. S. Remember! Only two weeks from the time school starts on January 4 until finals begin on January 18!! TONIGHT LS THE NIGHT!— Dressed in the costumc-of-the-evcning, Donna Lee and Bob Manning relax before they leave for the annual Christmas Formal which is being held here in the college gym tonight at nine o ' clock. Hal Loman ' s orchestra will be on hand to provide the music for this " Old Fashioned Christmas. " See you there! BANQUET DATE SET ' I■ue J.l , December 8th. is the date set aside for the seventh annual Mt. San Antonio Football Banquet, honoring the Mountaineer griddcrs. To date, the speaker for the eve- ning in not known, however at- tempts are being made lo contact such outst.mding personalities as Jess Hill and Red Saunders. HILARIOUS COMEDY OPENS CAMPUS PLAY PRODUCTIONS NEXT WEEK ■•YOU CANT TAKE IT WITH YOU, " so enjoy .t iiere, December 10, II, or 12 in the Mt. San Antonio Campus Theatre at 8:15 p.m. " Fame and Fortune aren ' t important, but Fun is. " This is Grandpa Vanderhofs (Glenn Stanford) aim in life. Twenty years ago he closed his office and has been enjoying life j ever since — collecting snakes, assist- ing traffic officers, dispensing philos- ophy in his daughter ' s household. The Sycamore family lives a happy, haphazard existence. Penny (Marianne RoberUon) writes plays and paints; her husband (Floyd Sawyer) makes fire crackers and tests them in the basement, assist- ed by the ice man (Joe Lynch) who called eight years ago and just stayed on. Daughter Essie Susie Robcy) toe-dances as she docs her housework; son-in-law Ed (Bob Ryder) plays the xylophone and runs a printing press. Daughter Alice (Barbara Walker) is in love with Tony (Bob Carr) but tries to keep him from meeting her unusual family. However, Tony brings his banker father (Mick Mc Coy) and society-minded mother (Pat Coleman) to call. One catastro- phe after another occurs — even a raid by F.B.I, agents (Bill Smith, Bob Manning, Jerry Jenkins, John Thornsley. and M.ix Praxmacr). Two very colorful memben of Russian nobility who visit the Sycamores arc iancing master Ko- lenkof (Dick Duff ) and the Countess (Cierry Lynch) who is a waitress at Child ' s Restaurant. Donald and Rheba (Harlan Flora and Carol Ann White) as the serv- anu, complete the cast. This z.inv comctly which has de- lighted audiences for the past sev- eral years will be staged in arena style. The signs paraded on campus this week were directed by Publicity Chairman Barbara Miller. Fire- crackers, snakes, kittens, and all the numerous props are being assem- bled by Prop Chairmen Shirley Lusby and Gail Bechcrcr. Production Manager Joe Lynch is coordinating the entire show. Season tickets ($2.00 with choice seats assured) and single admission tickets (8(k) arc avail- able in Bldg. 6. Audience capacity is limited to 125, so tickets should be reserved well in advance. EIGHT ENJOY ASILOMAR CONFERENCE Six Mt. San Anionio students and two advisors represented the college at the 16th semiannual conference of the California Junior College Stu- dent Government Association held on the Asilomar conference grounds near Monterey, November 19-21. The fortunate ones that attended were chosen by student council: Frank Wagnon. ASB president; Betsy Elliott, .ASB sccreLiry; Marilyn Nixon, ASB social chairman; Bob Carr, athletic commissioner; Darrell Moore, sophomore class president; and Ron Zimmerman, freshman rep- resentative. Dean of Women Marie T. Mills and student council advisor, Edwin T. Martin, who accompanied the students, acted .is advisors. The group flew round-trip by Western . irlines, visited picturesque Oirmcl and Monterey, enjoyed din- ner on fisherman ' s wharf, and heard tsvo state senators speak at the opening night ' s banquet. Frank Wagnon led the workshop groups which were responsible for passing an amendment making the buying of ASB cards mandatory. This will be sent to the state legis- lature. Workshops attended by our delegates were finance and publica- tions, clubs and activities, rallies and assemblies, athletics, finances, anil student government commi-ssions. Briefly, the agenda included a ban- quct and dance " Thursday; discussions in separate workshops Friday; and general assemblies Friday night and Saturday morning. While each received something different from the conference, our delegates all agreed that it was great fun meeting the other 400 delegates, and that they learned a great deal about the State Conference, legisla- tion, parliamentary procedure, and the importance of student govern- ment. 21 " BOOKS " BROOKS ANNOUNCES PLANS FOR BOOK STORE SERVE-YOURSELF By BILL KLYN " There ' j good news tonight ... " for line-weary MSAC students. Buying your books for (he next semester will be a great deal easier than it has been in the past. Donald W. Brooks, graduate manager of the student book store, announced durmg an interview today that a new " Serve- Yourself -System " is now in the process of being set up in the book store, ll is hoped thai the new system will he completed in time for die big rush on books and supplies at the beginning of next semester. The new ' market style system ' will allow students lo browje about the store in search of their required books and supplies. When complete selections have Ixcn made the student will merely ' stop at the deik before the cash | register, have the purchase compu- ted, and make payment. It is ex- pected that the system will elim- inate long lines, tped up service, simplify book selections, and re- quire less hired help on behalf of the store. Mr. Br(K ks advises that students wishing to make purchases in the book store during the rush period should leave Ixxiks and supplies ihal they have previously purchased in their cars or lockers before cntcrinR the book store. " By doing tins, " Mr. Brooks informs us, " we may avoid cliarging a student for a book that he already owns. " For those who must bring their Ixxtkt along with them, a shelf will be provided where the student may set his l ooks before entering the sales area. Manager Brooks also pointed out during the interview, that compared with other book stores in the California Association of College Stores, the MSAC store has the most liberal policies of all stores in the association. A student may receive a more liberal price for a relumed book here at MSAC and the price range on supplies is generally lower than the other stores. The rules governing die return of books are kept posted on the bookstore bulletin board. These rules arc subject to change however, and the student would do well to consult the board often betsveen now and the end of the semester in order to lake advantage of the ni.iximum al- lowance on return books. RONFELDT HONORED Louis F. Ronfeldl, head of choral music at Mt. San Antonio College, has been invited to direct the fifth annual presentation of Handel ' s Messiah by the Orange Coast College Department of Music. The perfor- mance wili be held December 7 i 3 p.m. in the Orange Coast Audi- torium. EVERYTHING FROM SOUP TO NUTS— One of the most indispcn- sable units on campus is the MSAC Bookstore! Students arc especially iwarc of this fact around the beginning of each new semester when they are able to purchase just about anything in the way of school books and supplies, not to mention the other various and sundry items also available at the store. Prices are the lowest possible and any profit made from the sale of these supplies goes into the bookstore fund which is handled by the Associated Student Body Council. Shown above are two students being ably assisted with their purchases by (L to R) Edna Elliott, ASB bookkeeper; Betty Lutes, clerk; and Donald Brooks, graduate manager of the bookstore. The students are Dell Jones and Gene Bishop. BELLS CELEBRATE 40 YEARS OF MARRIAGE Sunday, November 1 5 an open house was held for Dr. and Mrs. George H. BeM at their home on cimpus to celebrate their Oth an- niversary. Hosting the event were the couple ' s six children. Also in at- tendance were most of ihc couple ' s 21 grandchildren .ind Dr. Bell ' s 91- ycar-old mother. Mrs. Rachel C. Bell of Whittier. The Bells have lived all 40 years in Los Angeles County ex- cept for one yc.ir spent in San Dicgo county. THE MOUNTAINEER WHILE TEAM PLAYED BAND GOT SOAKED! While the M .uiu;imccr football iciin slipped .nnd slid out on the gridiron in the game with Muir t ' ollcgc, the rain-soaked rooters were cheered on by the MSAC songlcaders and cheerleaders and the Mountie Band. If one looked carefully enough, one could see that the songlcaders were wearing their lovely white uniforms under their gay raincoats. Also a few buckskin uniforms could be spotted beneath a weird as- sortment of raincoats, windbrcakcrs, overcoats and scarves. True, the band didn ' t toot its horns and drums the whole time the game was being played, but have VOU ever tried to play ;i saxo- phone with a quart of water in the bell ' Or tried to thump on a drum with a wet head? After all, the band was there, which is more than could be said about a lot of the rooters. S3 00 t»r f of COMMISSIONfR OF PUBLICATIONS EDITOR IN-CHIEf ClUB EDITOR SPORTS EDITOR Sfoff Di(k CI REPORTERS AtT IDITOR AitliWnt . FACULTY XMAS PARTY PLANNED FOR DEC. 1 1 A g.il.i Christmas party is coming up soon for the f.iculty members. !t will be a pot-luck dinner starting at six o ' clock on the evening of De- cember II. This dinner party will take place in the cafeteria. Mrs. Betty Whipps is chairman (if the Faculty Club social commit- tee. Mrs. Eve Wilson, Miss Kculah Ve.iger, Mr. Harold Austin, Mr. Charles Booth and Mr. Harold Peck are her assistants. The cafeteria will be decorated in ' cun tant«td ' ' ' Christmas theme and Christmas Ciovdio RooKh hymns will be sung after dinner by Vonn Schoroim the group. Thev will be ably led by GU " SiQ«foFd Mr. Louis Ronfeldt. di Mofy touiia ' ' thoic who wish will go to the scIk»oI play " Vou Can ' t Take It With Vou. " The cafeteria will still be open at this time for those who , would rather spend the evcnlns Fronk 0 (li«f; C»nn ■ - i Motk Ko.tkoi woll,! playing cards. Tot.; • ' ; »» ' ;i;C«_«| ; All faculty members and their wives or husbands are cordially in- viied to attend. dCloii Mail Pflvl. undat Ih Atl of ind d lUt 3430, io«t. 1948 Edition) ' n roi by moil. Ga ' «ii, Robarlo Gaot oa , Kofa M.wton. td Hmat, W.ll.am Klvn: Dannii MotIiv, Sondtd MllUt. Nonty Ann tob Metlnge PREXY ' S PRINT By Frank Wagnon ASB President In as much as the results of the recent state conference at Asilomar will be discussed in another part of this issue, I will only mention a few brief points. - Asilomar is a beautiful resort area on the Monterey peninsula capable of housing possibly 700 people. The site is right on the coast within a cluster of pine trees. Appropriately their ads read: " Where the pines meet the sea. " The conference officially started at 13 noon Thursday and ended 12 noon Saturday. The conference as a whole provided much experience for the 400 students and faculty advisnf. for 62 California lunior College but .IS 1 personally evaluate the n suits, I would say that this confer cnce was not as good as last year. Mv reasons for this evaluation is th.it I personally felt that too much time was spent in arguing procedure and not enough time in discussing com- mon problems, Finally, as a result of alt this procedural " haggling. " a con- stitutional amendment was adopted which would provide for the setting up of necessary machinery to place the resolutions before the assembly as ihey were presented in the work shops. Two weeks ago a young athlete from Puente lost hij life as a result of internal injuries sustained vs ' hile being tackled in football. I know I speak for the entire student bcxiy of Mt. San Antonio College when I express our sincere sympathy to Mr. and Mrs. Wood of Walnut for the loss of their son, Johnny. Sec you lonlte at the formal. Respectfully, Frank Wagnon BEREANS Bcrcans C ' luh is s[Hinsoring a " Young Life " meeting on Tuesday, December 8, at 11:00 a.m. for alt members and interested students. There will be three outside speakers. CAMPUS EDITORIAL WE NEED YOUR COOPERATION Although provided with adequate parking bcilitics here on cAmpus, there are many studenu and faculty members who still persui in parking their cars in front of the Administration Building in the space that has been allotted for guests. The failure of these people to observe the signs posted in this area has resulted in considerable embarrassment for the school; guests visiting the campus on business have been forced to find parking spaces at inconvenient distances from the Administration Building. The warning tickets issued to repeating offenders seem to have had little effect, since the violations still persist. Not wishing to resort to more drastic measures against this unnecessary situation, the Administration requests the cooperation of students and faculty in avoiding further vexation. It might be well to note that the parking rules for the guest area are subject to the jurisdiction of the California State Traffic Laws.— B.K. PEP RALLIES WELL PLANNED MSACs weekly pep rallies have had the most outstanding program for boosting school spirit for athletics in many years. Dave Nelson, and his going rally committee have staged these affairs before every Mountie game except the Muir fracas, for the faithful fans who wish to meet their team. The enthusiastic cheer- ing and yelling by the students has served as a terrific pre-game send-off for the Mountie squad. Held either in the Rally Bowl or gym, these rallies feature the Moun- taineer Band, the shapely song gals and the MSAC chcerle:idcrs. Mr. Stanton Selby added much to the pep of the gatherings by insuring the presence of the band. One of the main features of the programs is the announcing and awarding of the John P. Evans " Mountie of the Week " awards, presented by various members of the coaching staff. At the beginning of the semester each program was tentatively planned by the committee hcidcd by Mike Cleppcr and Pat Reynolds. Mr. G. V. Deal, Dean of Men and Rally Commissioner Nelson assisted and coordinated all activities. Skits under the direction of Mary Ann Roberts and Don Miller were also featured at some of the rallies. The committee was also success- ful in getting a new head for Little Joe. With the coming basketball sea- son the committee plans lo include rallies at opportune times. Beta Delta Epsilon Visits Remington Rand A field trip to Remington Rand, Incorporated, in Los Angeles was the highlight of Beta Delta Epsilon ac tivities in the past few weeks. The tour, which was arranged by Mr. Mel C. Rcininger of Ticrnan ' s in Pomona and conducted by Mr. Mather, who is the supervisor of the photo-records department of Rem- ington-Rand ' s western office, con- sisted mainly of demonstrations of various office machines. Some of the machines which the tweniy-cighl vi iting studenu saw included the keypunch and sorting machines, tab- ulators, and robot- and cunva-kardcx files. The students of the busineSiS de- partment were also given an explana- tion of the use of the telephone and order departments, the inter-commu- nication systems, and the work of personnel in the sales and service offices. On Monday, November 30, during the noon hour, the Distributive Edu- cation section of the club, with Miss Cirolyn Ford as advisor, presented the Beta Delta Epsilon meeting. Mr. John A. Evans, a Pomona business- man, gave a very interesting talk. The club is now planning their annual Christmas party, under the able advisorship of Mr. Harold Austin. This party will be held on Monday noon, December 14. Further plans for refreshments and entertain ment will be made in the near future 22 MAKE BELIEVE — In order to gain knowledge in proper wedding procedure and etiquette, members of the Modern Hostess class gave a make-believe wedding recently, complete with bride, groom, reception line, and refrcshmenti. Pictured above are the rwo girb in their roles as the main characters of the wedding party: Marty Burkard, bride; and Marie Lchmann, groom. MOCK WEDDING RITES STAGED BY MSAC MODERN HOSTESS STUDENTS By CLAUDU RAUSCH Everything from a mock wedding to a slumber party or wedding shower is practiced sometime during the semester of the MSAC Modern Hostess Course. Rated as one of the most novel and entertaining courses offered here at Mt. Sac by tlie students who have completed this course, this class teaches the various phases of proper etiquette as well as the planning, preparation, and serving of meals. Definite emphasis is given to special occasions, such as weddings, showers, and parties. As Instructor Mrs. Eve Wilson has pointed out, every girl will at some time have to serve as a hostess — cither in her own " bache- lor " apartment while pursuing a profession, or in a home enjoyed with her husband. Any of these situations will call for a hostess who can make an event success- ful to all because she knows how to perform her duties with knowl- edge and assurance. Most recent occasion rehearsed in this class was a mock wedding in which the girls took the places of the wedding party, groom and all. At this time, details of a wedding reception were studied and carried out complete with appropriate cos- tumes and actual reception line. In- vitations were issued and guests in- vited. During the course of the re- ception, the girls found the answers lo the questions: Who stands in the receiving line; What may be served at a reception; What does one wear; Proper intro- ductions in the receiving line; and What does one say to the bride and groom. While refreshments were being served the participants of the wedding were given special no- tice. Dressed in her brother ' s brown suit with argyles and tie, Marie Lehmann created quite a comic appearance as the groom. Martha Burk-ird, as the bride, looked lovely in her white formal and red flats. The wedding party consisted of Myrna Foster as the mother of the bride; Jeanette Van Muyscn, mother of the groom; Donna Adair, maid of hon- or; Jacqueline Betchner, official cake cutter; and Dclores and Mary Jane Poole, coffee and punch pourers. Mrs. Wilson states that this course is especially recommended for the girl who wishes knowl- edge in food preparation and entertaining procedure, but who does not have time to take a whole year ' s course in Foods, or is not a Home Economics ma- jor. The class convenes on Mon- day at 11:00 for lecture; and on Wednesday and Friday from 11:00 to 1:00 for laboratory. An after-game buffet supper and slumber party was also spon- sored by the class, as well as a Thanksgiving luncheon. Also on the agenda for the girls was serv- ing at a Christmas dinner for the Board of Trustees and College Administrators. MOUNTIE TAILS OR WHO TOOK THE XMAS SPIRIT? Chrisimjs is coming, the day fur giving thanks, exchanging gifts, and eating turkey. People everywhere will be enjoying and celebrating this festive occasion. However. Christmas Day at MSAC will take on a diftcrent atmosphere, for there will be no exuberant merrymaking here. On December 25, 1953, quiet and peacefulncss will envelope the College of Mt. San Antonio, Buildings will stand locked and isolated. The chiming of the Carillonic Bells will entertain to an empty audience. There will be a serene and yet mysterious air about the school. The usual commotion of the students between classes will be silenced. No can will wind their way up the hill to the Mt. Sac p.irking area at a minute before eight. No Little Joes or Little Josics will rush to class at ihe gong of the bell. Tlicre will b e no sight of a crowd of students waiting to enter the cifeteri.i or bookstore, and neither will there be the loud roar of hot rods in the late hours of the afternoon. Time will pass, however, and life at MSAC will wind its way back to normal. The hustling and commotion will resume and again will take on an air of excitement. CAMPUS CALENDAR D.c. 4 —St. Un.— 12 noon— ICC Gym and court, — 2:00 — So, Col. CroK Countrv Trioii ICIF) Gym — 9 to 2 p.fn. — CKriilmes Formal Doc. 6 —1603— 11:00— Campus " Y " Genaral Moating 1701 — 11:00— Young Farmeri 1220— II :00— Caducoan Locture St. Un.— 2:00— Student Council Library — 2 to 5 p.m. — Inititula — Audio-Visual Doc. 9 - Campus — 7 p.m. — Lai Posadas Dae. 10 — Gym — 11:00 — Ctirlitmos Convocation 1807— 11:00— Coca Cola Demonstration — BuslfiaiS Club Campus Theatre — Players Production- 8:00 p.m. Doc. II— St. Un— 12 noon— ICC Gym and Courio— 2:00— So. Col. Cross Country Finals (CIFj Campus Theatre- 8:00 p.m. — Players Production Dec. 12— Campus Theatre— 8:00 p.m. Players Production Doc. 14— State Rehabilitation— 12:30 to 3:00 p.m. Doc. 15 — 1608 — 11:00 — International Club 20— 11:00— Young Homo- maliers 1603— 11:00— ' " Y " Member- ship 1407—1 1:00— Boroans 2104— 11:00— Riflo Club St. Un.— 2:00 p.m.— Student Council Business and Dist. Educ. Jon. 4 — Classes Resume — 8:00 a.m. Jon. 5 — Stack Room — Library — 11:00 Faculty Meeting St. Un.— 2:00 p.m.— Student Council Jan, 6 — Toajimastors WAA— 3:00 p.m.— Hockey. Orange Coast, hero Jon. 7 —Gym— 11:00— Rally WAA— 3:00 p.m.— Tennis, Long Beach, there Jan. B —St. Un.— 12 noon— ICC Gym— 8:00 p.m.— Basketball — Sac vs. Orange Coast Jan. II — WAA— 3:00» Hockey. Long Beoch. there Jan. 12— 1603— 11:00— Campus " Y " General Meeting 1701 — II :00 — Young Farmers 1407—1 1:00— Bereant 2104— 11:00— Rifle Club St. Un,— 2:00 p.m.— Student Council Basketball— 8:00 p.m.— Sac VI. Fullorton, lhor» Business and Ditt, Educ. Jan. 13— WAA— 3:00 p.m.— Hockey — LACC, here Jan. t5—St, Un— 12:00 noon-ICC Baikolboll— 8:00 p.m.— Sac vs. Chaffoy, there Jan. IS — Final E»oms J,„. 19— Final boms 1603— 11:00— Compus Y General Meeting 1701 — 11:00— Young Farmert 1407 — 1 1;00 — Beroons 2104— 11:00— Riflo Club St. Un,— 2:00 p.m.— Student Council Gym — 8:00 p.m. — Basketball — Sac vs. Riverside Jan. 20— Final E ams WAA— 3:00 p.m.— Hockoy. Fullorton, here J«n. 31— Final Eiams Jan. 22 — Final Eioms First Semester ends — 4:00 p.m. St. Un— 12:00 noon— ICC Gym— 9:00 p.m.— Boskalboll — Sac vs. Son Bordoo Jofi. 35 — Roqiitrolion Spring Semasler Jan. 36 — Reqiitrotion Spring Semester St. Un— 2:00 p.m.— Student Council Batkatboll- eH}0 p.m.— Sec VI. Mulr. there but ART BY NOTED AMERICAN INDIAN NOW ON EXHIBITION IN LIBRARY By LaVonnc Schwjlm Mr. ](K Wa.ino-G.ino, one of the most talcnlcd living American Indians has on display in MSAC ' s library an exhibit of his paintings. Mr. Waano-Gano ' s paintings include landscapes, modern abstractions, and portraits: however his favorite subject matter is the portrayal of Indians and their way of life. Using ] as bis mediums — oils, tcmpra. watery QA STUDENT color, and charco.il — the artist has captured the true independent spirit and dignity of these early Ameri- cans. Mr. Waano-Gano ' s paintings have won numerous awards and have been presented in approxi- mately 25 one-man shows. Listed in " Who ' s Who in California, " he is noted as a writer, lecturer, dancer, sugc director, textile de- signer and mural and easel painter. He has studied art with Von Schneideau, Lukits, Puthoff, Dean Cornwell, and others. He recently finished writing and illustrating four children ' s books. Highlighting the exhibit was Mr. Wa.Tno-G.ino himself who comment- ed on his works .nt a talk yesterday afternoon in the library gallery. He also spoke on the topic of Indian cul- ture. At the tea which followed, Mr. Waano-Guno talked individually tn the many people who h,-id come to meet him. A Cherokee Indian, Mr. Wnano-Gano w;ts born in Salt L.ike City but now resides in Los Angeles, His n.imc. he reveals, means bow- and-arrow or ' " The Protector. " A follower of the traditional school of art, he believes in the essential representation of things as they arc, as against the emo- tional presentation of the modem- Thc exhibition of his paintings ,ni MSAC W.1S made possible through arrangements of Mr. Lance Smith of I Puente. The public is invited to attend this distinctive exhibit which will last through December U. JOLENE GETS CHANCE AS DANCER IN VEGAS " I guess It ' s .ilw.iys been a secret desire of mine! " These are the words of former MSAC co-ed, Jolcnc Bufkin, in reference to the recent- opportunity offered her to dance .it " The Sands. " one of the best resort hotels in Las Vegas, Ncv.ida. Jolcne departed Wednesday for L.1S Vcga.s where she will endure two weeks intensive dance training. Upon completion of the course and pro- vided she is accepted, Jolene will be awarded a three-week contract as a showgirl ,Tt " The Sands. " The girls will be judged on their learn- ing ability, dancing skill, and charm and poise on the stage, [olenc has never danced before, but is looking forward to giving her secret am- bition a try. Contrary to popular belief concern- ing such showgirls, Tulcne has stated that the girls in the show arc for- bidden to as much as talk with p,-i- trons of the desert spot. Jolene will live with the other duncing as- pirants in a large boarding house with a house mother there at all times to check them in and out. A.s folcnc pointed out, a girl has little lime to really cill her own. As a sophomore student here at Mt. San Antonio up until last week, lolenc served as a songlcidcr and Mountaineer staff member. Recent- ly she reigned as queen of the I9S.1 Los Angeles County Fair in Pomona and as a result, was given national publicity. She received her oppor- tunity to dance through 3 Pas.idcna model agency, with which she is af- filiated. BEHIND SCENES ON TV SHOW You don ' t sec or licir In he really is there! Ed .Morgai music major, sets up the l).indstand before the Alvino Rev television show on Friday evenings ;ind also before the numerous rehearsals of ilic famous guitar player ' s organixa- tion. When asked liow he obt.iined the job, Fd replied " Through . friend, how else? " He seems to know quite a bit about electrical instruments and microphones and such things, and hopes to study audio-engineering and sound work in television when he graduates from MSAC. Ed travels with the band here in the southland but doesn ' t go with Mr, Rey on his long sojourns. Also, he doesn ' t play with the band, al- though he is most qualifed as .1 guitar player, having played for five years. He is one of the original Dixie Cats, ;i popular dance band which was organized in Covina three years ago. Ed formed his own band when he was a sophomore in high school, only to give it up when the Cats were formed. Calling Ail Thespians All students interested in the Feb- ruary Mt. Sac play proiluction should sign the cast and crew list in BIdg. 6 now. Available talent must be known before the holidays so play may be selected and pLiy scripts ready for tryouts J-inu-iry 6th. Play Production credit is given for su- pervised work of cast and crew. The play will be presented February 25th, 26th, and 27th. Campus Y Taco Sale Termed a Big Success The taco sale held by the Campus Y following the r.illy on Thursday. November 19, w.-is a very successful affair, according to faculty adviser, Mrs, Mary Ccrny. The record sell- out of tacos netted the club a large profit. The Campus Y hopes to sponsor other such events for the benefit of the club and MSAC stu- dents. On December 8 the V will hold their next forum, the topic of which will be " The Nature of Goodness. " The speakers have not yet been chosen, but both the f.iculty .ind student body will be represented. Everyone is invited to these interest- ing and worthwhile forums, which arc held on the second Tucsd.iy of each month. DEAR SANTA: I ' e, the tcliow siudcnis ul Lil | k! and faithful Mounuiinecrs arc in dire need of a few little things. Will you please leave them here at the ciinptit while on your regul.ir route of littiv pests and br-its. Wc desperately need some money for our next semester ' s books, a few cashmere sweaters, soiiic snmv at MSAC so the Ski Club won ' t have to go to Itig lte.ir. sonic cxtr.i time to study for our term finals, a g MMl dinner on Clinsimas day, a d.itc for the Christmas formal, a new car, good grades, .1 life subscription to the Reader ' s Digest, and a tomb- stone when we die, — K.H. Thank you very much. 23 FINAL STANDINGS Eastern Conference W L TUd PK. Op. Orange Cooit _ Ml. Son Antonio , San To Ano ,-.._. . MOUNTIES DISPLAY COMEBACK SPIRIT TO DOWN CHAFFEY COLLEGE. 19-14 By John Kocker Coming back Jo ihc second liiilf. Mt. Sjn Amonui ' grjddcrs rose up to dump rival Chaffcy College Pjnihcrs 19-14. scoring ilic final two TD ' s in die closing eight minuter of the thrilling Thanksgiving contest on the loser ' s field. The annual " Tutkcy Tussle " Kaihcring was treated to Sac ' s must exciting contest of the 1953 campaign, as the advaniage rocked from side to side until the Mountic4 iced the victory freezing onto the ball with only seconds to go. Early in the third period staunch Fuil«fti MSAC defensive work stalled the " Befnordino .. offensive bids by the Black Panthers. who had racked up a 14-7 half-time advantage. Bill Hardy finally ignited the latent offensive potential held by the Mountaineers, as he moved into the tail-back slot. The whole squad picked up the spirit as Hardy and Kn.ipp carried the pigskin, slowly working the Mountics into scoring position. Haidy put Sac into the driver ' s scat in the fourth stanza, quick- kicking from his own 18 into Chaf- fey territory. Penalties and a now hnrd-charging Sac forward wall moved the Panthers back to their own 13. A nearly. blocked Panther punt fell for 5 yards, giving the Mountaineers the break they needed. Knapp, the Mounties ' " Old Pro, " put wings on his shoes and flew 15 yards to pay dirt on a fourth down optional pass play. Two conversion attempts were fruitless and Chaffcy still led 14-13. A fourth down heave from Knapp lo Jerry Hansen initialed the Moun- ties " winning scoring march. Two minutes later the driving Sacstcrs were huddling again on the fourth down as the ball rested on the 1 foot line, in clear view of the stands. With the electrified fans screaming desperately, " Cut. go, go; Fight, fight, fight. " Bill Hardy careened over for the winning (alley. The clock showed 3 minutes left. The score read 19-14. Mt. Sac put 7 points on the score board the first time they got the ImII, driving 46 yards with Jerry Litcl and Knapp allemaiing end runs. Knapp climaxed the touch- down inarch, sliding into the end zone from the 6-yard line. Chaffcy bounded back and con- trolled the ball throughout the re- mainder of the initial half, as Sac ' s offense sputtered to a standstill. As experienced so much this year. MSAC tried many combinations of players in vain to find a scoring punch. At half time it appeared to all that Chaffcy was about to grab their first victory of the se.ison. Excite- ment mounted, however, when Hardy was left at tail back to guide the squad for the second half. The team and the fans picked up the victory sensation, and soon the Mountaineers were knocking at [he Golden Gate. COAST SUBDUES MOUNTIES 20-0 A last minute long desperation pass by Chaffey was dropped by BcA Daughty, as he was only 3 yards from the goal line. The victory enabled Coach Archie Nisbeli ' s charges to pull into .1 fifth place tic in the final Eastern Conference standings. The golden " Smudge Pot " will now burn In the Maroon and White showcase for the third straight year. SCOIE BY QUARTCU Mt. 5o , 7 t2-I« Choffay , „ 14 0-14 SCOIING Mt. $ K. TD-KnoM) (3). Hordyi MT - Knopp. Chotfay. TO-Bunch. Smiih, PAT- Young (J), MT. SAC tINEUP Endi— Honicn. All»n, Bvtl«r lothfop TotliU — Wilion. loromit. Ph«lpi. Coipcnitr Guard i-Uming. riguar«(f, Fordcn, Whltion C«nUrj-Glv«nt. W«llt Qvaflcd— Hardy, dtvangar Holvii-Knopp. Lllfl. King, Rodford, Hilt Full-Mllhon SWIM MEET FINALE HERE, TODAY AT 3:30 The Mid-fall Swim Meet, which began at the MSAC pond on Mon- day, Nov. 30. and carried contests throughout the week, will enter its finale today at 3;3(J. After the events featured today are completed by the contestants, the scores .accumulated by the individual entries in the daily contests will be computed. The opening contest held Monday featured the 1500 meter — freestyle swim. This strenuous contest would be the equivalent of 50 lengths of the MSAC pool, and gives one an idea of the difficult task [he MSAC swimmers must perform in the con- tests. Featured events throughout the week included a 440-yard freestyle event, a 220-yd. freestyle, a lOO-yd, and a 50-yd, freestyle, and lOO-yd. swim for each contest of the back stroke, breaststroke and individual medley. Contestants in today ' s events will perform optional diving feats that include two front dives and an optional back dive for scores in the finale. Winners of the trophies, given for the highest scores accumulated by fastest time on each event, will be presented by Coach Stonebraker in a future convocation. Three trophies will be presented to the male con- testants winning the first, second and third places among tlic entries, and a first place trophy will be pre- sented to the winning female con- testant. respect! ' MSAC EdVii Kandarion Stanford Webb Guardi: Adomi Fedoranko SAC NABS SECOND SPOT IN EC MEET Mt. Sac closed its cross-country season with a second spot ip the Eastern (Conference and a fifth place in the Southern California Cham- pionships held at Glcndalc on No- vember 24. In the conference race over the local course the Mountics lost in Santa Ana, 39 to 24. Other tc.Tm scoring: Orange Coast, 70; San her nardino. 115; Chaffcy, 145. River side and Fullcrion did not enter full teams. In the Southern Cil meet Sam.L Monici annexed team honors with 51 points. Glendale, 62; Santa An i, 79; Compton. 103; and Mt- Sac 12 , followed in that order. Other teams competing included: El Cimino, L. A. Valley, Long Reach, L. A. City, East L. A., San Bernardino, and Ventura. By DICK SMITH Mt, San Antonio College was sub- dued by freezing weather and the Orange Coast Pirates by a score of 20 to Friday night, Nov. 20. The Mountie eleven opened the first half of the Homecoming fiKttbal! game as if they wanted to show the visiting alumni ihcy still had the scoring spirit. They had the spirit all right but the cold weather at Mt. San Antonio Stadium plus Orange Coast ' s defensive tactics put the freeze on their scoring attempts. The Pirates, although better ac quaintcd with the cold, weren ' t able to thaw out until the second half. When they did generate some drive, they made two touch- downs in the third quaner and added another in the fourth period to ice the game away. The Mountics pushed the Orange [ NtrtS ' Coast eleven all over the field but ' " the Pirates line or an untimely penalty always held (he Mounties .it bay in the first two periods. After half-lime activities were concluded. Orange Coast took the kick-off and ran it back to their own forty yard line from where they proceeded to make the first and only susUined scoring drive of the game. A fifteen yard hold- ing penalty against Mt. Sac helped the Pirates along. Bob Huhn car- ried the pigskin over from the 3 yard line. The point after touch- down was good. Orange Coast ' s Bob Miller recov- ered a Mt, Sac fumble on die host ' s 7-y3rd line to set up the second TT), which was made after four suc- cessive ground plays. The conversion split the uprights. The fourth quarter opened with Jerry Litcl heaving a forward pas,s to Fred Knapp good for forty-two yards and a first clown on die Pirates 7-yard line. With second down com- ing up and 5 yards needed for a TD, Knapp took the ball on a re- verse only to fumble it and the Pirates recovered on the ll-yard line to kill the strongest scoring bid Mt. Sac made all evening. Orange Coast ' s interception of a pass thrown by Liiel was re- sponsible for the Pirates ' final score. The interception look the ball down to the Mountie ll-yard line. On founh down, Morrill Pulsifer went into the end zone for the visitors. The try for extra point was blocked. VARSITY CASABA TEAM TROUNCES ALUMNI 82-33 Indicating they have the stuff to make it rough for tlie opposition, the MSAC basketball squad opened up its 1 953-54 schedule widi a stomping triumph over the Alumni by the margin of 82-33 last Wednes- day night, Nov. 25. Three hundred students gathered at the Mt. Sac gym to watch their team rack up the first win without any difficulty. The Sac quintet were consistently making their long shots count to the consternation of the . lumni. High point men for Mt. Sac were John Henderson and Elmer Fedorcn- ko who scored 1 5 and 1 2 points ly. vs GriHan Smith Woaliar . BASEBALL TEAM ORGANIZES FOR SPRING SEASON After the final gun, everyone who wasn ' t frozen into a block of ice got up and went to the dance. Coach John Arrambidc ' s Moun- laineer baseballers, 32 in all, are looking forward to an outstanding season- With ten returning letter- men which include Captain Lcroy Bradley and Fred Knapp who are both All Eastern Conference and All Citrus Tournament, tlie club should hold its own without any trouble. .approximately ten or twelve of the hopeful horsehidcrs have been work ing out daily from 2 till 4 p.m. on the Mountie baseball diamond. This means taking batting practice and fielding ground balls and flies. The.se arc the 32 pepper-pots: Gary Androus. Hob Cirr. Dick Clev- cngcr. lack Harris, George Living- stone, Marvin Taylor, Dick Young, Ron Hedding. Gary Lambert, Larry Mann, Icrry Morgan, Buddy Munoz. Ed Walleck, Kenny Wells, John Zu- biate. Bob I_ithrop, Frank Lopez, Dick Fitzgerald, Hill Ernst, Dixie Duggan, Pat I-ogan. Bobby O ' Neil. Bcehard O ' Neil, Max Praxmarer, Bruce Caldwell. Ed Wolfe. Paul Mcndoza, Henry Vcpez, Vincent Yepcz. and Manager Walt Pearson. SPORTS SEEN WITH FtDRO YANEZ | This week we salute llie football team of ' 53 for bringing hr»me a victory from the Chaffcy game and for giving us an exciting foodMll season. As fooibair cries of " Wail ' til next year " ring out through the land, another sport moves into the national sportlighi. With the hope that the Student Body won ' t wait until we base an undefeated team to sec them in action the basketball season is well on its way. A team doesn ' t have to be a cham- pionship one for the students to t urn out for the game. The fact that they are representing your school should be reason enough. With the Alumni game opening the season and SAC winning this game 82-33, this should be stimulat- ing enough to get the students to turn out. If the Student Body wants a championship team they will have to support it. So come on, Mountie fans, let ' s turn out and back your team and watch them bring home many vic- tories. IT ' S OVER— Mountie halfback Bill Hardy (with ball) scores for Ml. Sac after three tries at ili ' rugged Chaffcy tine from t u one-yard line, This score camr in the last three minutes of thr 1953 smudge pot contest. PROVOST CONDUCTS BASKETBALL CLINIC " Improving Basketball in Your Community " was the theme chosen for the basketball clinic held last Saturday, November 21 in the MSAC gym. High school and college basket- ball co.-ichcs from the local area at tended the confab, discussing and learning about particular phases of the sport and gathered ideas about promoting interest in basketball. Several talks were given by coaches on various drills and plays. Mt. Sac basketball coach, Pierre Provost, headed the program which was sponsored by the California As- sociation of Health, Physical Educa- tion and Recrealion. SPOTTING WAA SPORTS WITH LORETTA MEYER Here ' s the results of the mixed doubles tennis match with Conipion, November 18. MSAC won, 5-1. with one match oillcd Ikcjusc of dark- ness. Carolyn Craig Sopcr and Fedro Yanez won 60, 6-2 against Tailor and Corbin of Compton in first doubles. Second doubles, Dick Orselli and irginia Thomas vs- Spraguc and Armbreck, lost the first set 2-6 and won the second. 7-5, before calling it quits because of darkness. Bill Rirnctt and Loreli.i Meyer teamed to win 6-0. 6-1 over Born and Dc pans in third double-v Russ Basofc and Donna Hagaman defeated Hogrcte and Schaaf una. 6-3, S.6. Bruce Becker and Annette Craig defeated Russell and Kamana. 6-2, 6-0. Gary Koxen and Barbar.i Dancer Unt m three hard fought set- ' to Van Kampen and Kimble, 6-v 3-6, 3-6. Mitchcl Saadi and Emib Novatney defeated Ikihrum and Kceney 6-4, 6-0. The Fullcnon basketball gamn this time ended with both MS. C teams winning, rather than Hic won- one lost like the last meeting with their W. A- Termed a huge succcvs by all concerned was the MSA( " sponsored basketball pla lay at Pasa- Jena Cit ' College two weeks ago ihere thirty teams participated. The tvo MSAC teams came home victori- ous by downing Los Angelo City College and PCC. ARE YOU READY? ctoK ihc siuilcntt of MSAC must prepare — for final exams jrc upon usi!! Exams will be given January IS ihrounh 22. If any student mioses an exam, due to absentee- ism, he should contact his coun- selor immediately. Check bulletin boards for definite exam sched ' uies. Rifle Range Open To Feuders Only Do VOL ' apprcci.itc ,1 special privi- lege " Vou prob ibly do, but one group uf immature studeni- obvinu»i- iy doesn ' t. It seems lh.it the privilege given to members of The Feuders, MSAC Rifle Club, in regard lo shoot- ing on the cjmput rifle range is in gra e danger of being uken nway. This is what happened. A (c fun seekers (?) decided to hunt one day, so tliey did — on the Sac Rifle Range. They didn ' t bother lo remember the California St.Tic L»u prohibiling the unauthorized carrying of firearms and the school Iaw requiring permission to use the range. We were lucky! As a result of their sL ' Ifish amusement, the range was not closed permanently as it mighl easily have been. However, the sheriffs dcparimeni has threat- ened to confiscate any guns found here «n campus ihat do not have the necessary permits and papers. Mayl c this linle story doesn ' t mean anything to you because you weren ' t one of die offenders or you ' re not a member of the Rifle Club, But look at it this way. Ml. San Antonio has granted many special privileges — imd ihcse could be taken away in a minute by some foolish person who doesn ' t stop lo ihink. He on the look- nut for that " one in every crowd " ! AWS PRESENTS SILVER TO SAC; THANKS HELPERS Gloria Sk,iri-. prcMdcrit of the As- stXMied Women Students, expressed thanks today to all students who par- ticipated in the fall semester AWS activities. Tlianks go especi-illy to the approximately sixty girls who contributed cakes and cookies to the sales held throughout the semester. The AWS has furnished MSAC with a complete silver service through such s;ilcs and other money raising activities. This year, their plans are to furnish the college with a new silver coffee pot. The contin ued support of the student body in next semester ' s aclivtiics will be needed in order to buy it. Next semester ' s activities on the AWS c:dendar will include a Fashion Show, a Backwards Dance, a Co-Rcc Night, and cake and cookie sales. The cabinet is also considering hav- ing a talent assembly. Final Registration Don ' t forget that registration for the second semester ukes place nn Monday and Tuesday, Tanuary 25 and 26. Registrar Hazel Snokc has everything in readiness for the two day signup. Come at your scheduled time and follow the procedures as set up on the instruction sheets. Don ' t forget that classes begin on Wednesday. January 27 for day students. 50 BAND MEMBERS REPRESENT MSAC AT JUNIOR BOWL Bakcrsficltl li.is nothing on MSAC for the Mountaineer Band also marched in the Junior Rose Bowl Parade. Approximately fifty students rep- resented Mr. San Antonio College in the widely publicized event that brnugbl bands from as far as Okla- homa In march in [he mile and a quarter parade down Colorado street in Pasadena and to participate in the pre-game stunt at the famed Ruse Bowl. The musicians left campus about 7;45 on Saturday morning. Dec. 13. and after making stops for mem- bers in Baldwin Park. Covins, and Rosemead, they arrived al the for- mation grounds at Pasadena City College al J :45. After the parade, the Mouniics again Ixjardcd their buses and jour- neyed to Brooksidc Park, where they were given box lunches. Next, the Rose Bowl itself. Late afternoon found many weary but happy buckskm-clad Mountain- eers bound for home. OLD FASHIONED FUN — at an " Old Fashioned Christmas " was had by the many studenu who attended the 195.? Christmas Formal on Friday, December 4. Pictured are couples dancing the active Mexican Shuffle to the appropriate music of Hal Loman ' s orchestra. Later, hungry appetites were quelled when the colorful refreshments were served — cookies and floating lime sherbet in ginger ale. A most unique feature of the decorations was an actual waterfall, complete with running water! The social committee is now making plans for the annual Spring Formal. r i MOUNTAiHiiR Friday. January 15. 1954 HE ' S COMING BACK A ic Thomas Larry Johnston is now stationed at Bnwklcy Air Force Base, Mobile, Ala. He plans to re- turn to MSAC when his enlistment time is up. Players to Present " Devil - Dan ' l Webster " Following the popular trend of many colleges and professional groups. The Players will present three short plays on February 25, 26, and 27. featuring Stephen Vin- cent Bcnet ' s famous New England trial drama, " The Devil and Daniel Webster. " The accompanying plays will be a western thriller and a mcxlern comedy. Three separate stages will be used. The audience will " turn-about, " facing each stage in turn. About 50 student actors and technicians will take part in diis unique ptr duction. Professor: " 1 would like 3 prcpar- ( ation of llyl isothiocyanatc. " Drug Clerk: " Do you mean mus- tard oil. ' " Professor: " Yet, 1 can never think of that name. " Cal at Riverside , Opens New Section Are you looking for a college to attend after you leave MSAC If so, investigate the new Riverside campus of the University of California. California ' s newest liberal arts col- lege will open in February to offer the same letters and science courses as those on the major campuses at I-os Angeles and Berkeley. Complete facilities for a student body of 15(H) are provided in five modern build- ings just completed on the campus and an extensive landscaping project is now underway to tic the new buildings into the park-like plantings of the adjoining Citrus Experiment Station. All high school gr.iduates and junior college graduate students arc eligible to apply for admission. Ap- plicitions must be filed with the registrar by January 15 And for the residents of California, there is no tuition fee, cither! " RISSIAN " IN — (ietry LyiKh. js the Russian cnumcsv 1. I i.; ...ji,. ilii uene from the recent production of " You Can ' t Take It With You " by her Russian escort. pLiyrd bv lutk Duffy. This hilarious comedy was presented the early part of December by The Players, the talented MSAC drama group, and has been pro- claimed by ihc audiences at one of the best presentations o f the year. Pictured above (from L to R : Joe Lynch. Bob Ryder, Susie Robey, Dick Duffy, Gerry Lynch, Marianne Robcnson, Floyd Sawyer, and Glenn Stanford. BEREANS HOLD ODD CHINESE CELEBRATION Remo e your shoes, please! Every good Chinaman removes his shoes before entering a building, and so did the MSAC students who attended the Bcrean Club ' s " Chinese New Year ' s party, " which was held Dec- 29, during Christmas vacation. The gala affair, held in the gym of the First Baptist Church in Pomona, started with volleyball, badminton and ping-pong, letter in the evening, refreshments of Chinese fortune ikes, sandwiches, hors d ' ocuvres. oHikies, and punch, were served by loyce Gustafson and her refreshment ■ iinmittee. Closing the party was Rev. Frank I Lirris. svho gave a short devotional mitled — " A Man Sent from Cod. " The club declared the party a uiccess, and another party is being planned for the near future. COLES WELCOMED TO AGRICULTURAL STAFF The MSAC Agriculture Dcp.irt- ment welcomed a new member to the suff recently, when Lewis Coles joined the faculty to assist with stu- dent projects and have charge of the cattle and horses. Coles was graduated from Mt. SAC in 1950 and went to work for Vanderhoof Polled Herefords as herdsman. In 1951 he entered the Army for two years and after this, was employed al Rolling Ridge Ranch where he worked with Babe Minor fitting and showing citlle, " We are just completing a new beef unit at the college and it is our desire to have Coles work with the vtudcnts on fitting and showing breeding cattle as well as fat steers. This will gisc gooti training for those students hoping to become herds- men for purebred herds. " said G. A. Sherman, dean of agriculture. XMAS PARTY -TIME Twenty-five enthusiastic member of the Business Club gathered at the home of Bill Ncilson in Monterc Park for the annual Beta Delta Epsilon Christmas party on Saturday night, December 1 2, The business majors spent a very enjoyable eve- ning dancing and stuffing themsclvc? «ith v,inds iches. punch, and cake. Was in GeHysl)urg last week, liMiked through the city directory, and so help mc. I couldn ' t find Lin- coln ' s address. Night Classes Open To Day Students Several college academic courses are to be offered as a pan of the Extended Day Program and open lo regular day students. Dean Hugh Eldridgc of the night school announced this week. If sufficient enrollment is ob- tained the following courses will be offered one night per week for two or three hours: American Institutions, I ' niled Sutcs History ' 27, Elementary or Advanced Al- gebra, Plane or Solid Geometry and Trigonometry, Students interested in enrolling for these courses should report to the Extended Day office in the Administration Building and place their names on the tentative class tilts. Class hours are from 7 lo 10 p.m. Classes begin Janiury 25. 2S MOUNTIE TAILS 1 or A Word to the Wise It was 2 dark and dreary day at Little Joe drove into the MSAC parking lot. Leaping from his car, ]oc dashed towards the science building. ' Boy, I wish I ' d studied for that final, " he mumbled to himself. Joe then thought of how he had neglected hu studies when he had danced, dined, and wined m the faculty lounge. He also vaguely remem- bered cramming at the breakfast table with three books propped before him, one of which walloiAed in the gooseberry jelly. Little Joo ' s thoughu were then interrupted as Little Evic came peram- bulating up the path. " Hi, Little Joe ' Ready for the final? " questioned Evie, " No, but there will be plenty of smart people around me. " remarked Joe. " But that ' s cheating. " Evie replied. " Yeh! Bui I didn ' t study very much, and I don ' t want to fail it, " Joe whispered. " Well, if that ' s your attitude Joe, " she gasf ed, " then wc are through. " " Aw, but Evie! " As Little [(»e spoke, Evie, sporting 16-inch biceps, pulled his coonskin cap far down over his bloodshot eyes, and then gave htm a kick that sent him sprawling to the earth. There was a lump in his throat as Little foe went to take the test in Figology I A. After three hours, the door of ihc classroom opened and Little Joe came hurr ' ing out wiih a big smile upon his face. After scanning the hallway, Joe caught sight of Little Evie towering above her fellow classmates. " Little Evic, " cried Joe, " What is It? " asked Evie in an indignant voice. " r got an T in my test, " Joe shouted, " and 1 did it all by myself. " " Oh. Joe, I knew you wouldn ' t cheat, " Evie squealed. " I ' m so proud of you. " " . w. shucks, it was nothing. " replied Little Joe, " and I ' ve sure learned my lesson. " P.S. Finals arc next week. LIZARD FOR LUNCH On Thurvby, Dec. 3, student appetites were quelled and for the first time in MSAC history " frosh " girls could be seen departing from their lunches almost as fast as they generally go to lunch. " Wha Hoppcned? " A coed sitting al the extreme end of the ubies set her lunch sack down and accidentally released a live lizard, l.igh! L ' ghl Why anyone would bring a live " I ' NCOOKED " liurd to school for lunch is beyond this reporter ' s farthest comprehension. As the unexpectedly released liiard decided to dash to escape along the length of the end to end cafeteria ubles it was frightened to a screeching hall by the shrieking females hastily peeling away from the tables with a speed that would make trackmen look lead-footed. Getting her lunch back into the bag proved lo be quite a feat as the quivering young coed tried to recapture her straying chow. It was finally accomplished, however, and the coed departed to a more secluded spot to eat her lunch. PREXY ' S PRINT By Frank Wagnon ASB President Doc day bst week I looked out on the front lawn during noon hour and, guess what I saw ? — paper sacks, milk cartons, and other litter! I don ' t know who is responsible for making our beautiful campus look so terrible, but I will luy this, irre- sponsible people on our campus are the object of everyone ' s attention and that isn ' t my idea of desirable notoriety. As the semester rolls around, stu. dents should start thinking about student body offices to be filled for the rest of the year. There will be ten delegates to elect as well as M me changes in appointed offices. Student government presents an ex- cellent opportunity for a sound edu- cation in representative government and also an opportunity to attend conferences in various parts of the state. See any Student Council mem- ber for additional details. At this writing the. 1953-54 basket- ball season is well underway. Last year the school scoring record was broken three times by members of this year ' s baskctb.ill team, bob Adams, Don Nichols, and Edsel Ford arc returning this year along with others to bring us an EC cup, so come out and watch the team. I predict a go xJ year if tlic siudenu turn out to help! 0)ngrjtul.iiions to Hill Hardy. Mountaineer of the Ve;ir and winner of the Bromley Award for outstand- ing fo nb.ill prowess this season. Respectfully, Frank Wagnon BUAA Aiming for the top of the heap again will be another Mt. Sac team, the co-champion baseball team of last year. EJtccpt in the pitching department, it wilt almost be last year ' s team playing all over again, with 10 regulars rcnjrning. This line-up may not last long. as Coach John Arrambide will be greeted by a host of freshman play- ers with their sights set on starting positions. BAND PICKS OFFICERS Mountaineer Band Director Sun Selby recently announced the elected band officers for the ycnr. They arc: Shan Gillman. president; Carlcne Bender, secretary- treasurer; and Al Stout, Lionel " Thomas, and Dave Shrivcr, board members. FUU FLEDGED CADET Jim Edmark, former MSAC stu- dent, recently graduated from the U. S. Naval School. Prc-Flight. as a Naval Aviation Cadet. He is now assigned to the U. S. Naval Auxilbry Air Station, Whiting Field, Milton. Fla., where he is engaged in primary flight training. THE MOUNTAINEER Pwbllihad bf tha Auoc ood Slwd fl i at Ml Son AMon.o Cetlao . CoIImw Station. Walnut. Cotiforr.,a AppUcoflon (or SMa»d-Cloi Mo.l Pri.l. Ugvi for a publication wnd«r ih Att o Mofth 3, 1S79, oi Am«nd d IS« W.JO. Pottal Low» and Saevtotioni. 1948 fdillonl appNad for Subiaiplion rat br moll. S3.00 (»[ r ar. COMMISSIONER OF PUBLICATIONS Civfl SltMiferd EOITOa.fN HIEF __ CloudM RowKh ClUB EDITOR la Vonn. S liwal SPORTS EDITOR GUn Stanford Staff Dkk CU r g«r ond Jo n Koahar REPORTERS Agn« Edwardt; Morr towiia Goran. Robarto Gao tg .- Kara Hawton. Ed Hinai: W.IUomKlyn. Dannii Ma i1r.- Sandro Millar; Mono Anna Stnitti; and BrYon Stvorl PH0T(X:RAPNERS __ Fronk t a«kar. Cowt Mc k Koitfco. Watly Tola, and Tarrr Coddr ART CDirOB Blo;r Ca«ie«a AuittM „ kb Mailn o DLFF DISTRIBITES, SAl i si l i ,. ,,., certainly the case when actor Howard Duff viincd the Mt an Antonio post office before vacation recently to help promote the sale of Christmas seab. Pictured above, coed Marilyn Nixon, makes her purchase from the acior svhile college director, Oxar H. Edingcr. waiit his turn. 26 Fire Hazard IAN EDITORML) Sand bags arc being sold right now in Monrovia, 15 cents each! The recent blazes on Mount Wilson and the adjacent foothills are a grim example of the ever in- creasing fire hazard here in South- ern California. Fires, having taken their toll in watershed, could soon cause dis- asterous floods should heavy rains come. Unless steps arc ukcn lo prevcni more fires, all California could tv a quagmire of mud and debns t r fire nut only causes the initial lr stniction of homes and propcn , but also brings on the threat nt flood. While the West is praying for ram. the many communities in the San Gabriel Valley are in senous danger of being swept away bv even (he most gentle of drir.j les The point of this column is ■ show thai a fire here on the MSAC campus could have just as damaging an effect as the Mount WiUon fire, especially so if it should happen during class time. So be careful instead of carcleu; and if vou smoke, use your ash- tray. Don ' t you be the cause of another destruction -bringing fire. — K.H. and DM. M« TERRIFIC! — Pictuird ibovc are the two MSAC co-eds who arc ic sponsible for the colorful flags seen waving al every fooflull game. ' These girls are a pride to the pep committee because not only do ibcy add bounce and vanety to game activiiirs, but they also handle those heavy flags like expens. (L to R) Kathleen Kinell and Barbara Dancer. AWAY IN A MANGKR— On Wcdnc ' , .1 large jnd joyoui grouj. galhcrrd here .11 Mi. Sac 10 recreate an old Spanish Nativny tusr.m 1 . i ,.ii ■ Aeiion nicludcd ihe search for I(hIkiiik by Mary and Joseph, with over ISO language siudeii| ilruni MsAC: and Pomona High School) and inicreMcd faculty itnging the Christmas Mory in Spanish as it is done in Mexico. The procession and singing was terminated at the gym where a roof was finally found by the holy couple, as pictured above. Mary was portrayed by Sam Barmorc; Joseph by Perry Hillbury; and the Angel by Evotinc Miller, Fun anil merriment prevailed later when the " Pinata " was broken and students and children clamored (or the goodies it contained. A record dance followed. According to rcporu, this year ' s drama of Las Posadas drew the bifEE t crowd in the history of ihc presenuiion. SWEDISH COLLEGES MORE DIFFICULT SAYS FORMER STOCKHOLM STUDENT BY ELISABETH McCUISTlON IMi.dly found only on the society pagei of the city papers is the phrase, " studying abroad, " but .MSAC freshman Karen Vougt has had jiiM Mich an experience, Karen was fortunate in attending the University of Sti kl»ol(n in Sweden. Aitendmg the university were many Fnglishspcaking young people from %uch places as Germany, Great Itritam. .Australia, and. of course, the L ' niicd Slates. Karen, who lives in Pomona and studied at Pomona High School, decided to attend urhnol in Sweden so that she could learn the language and " see how an- other country operates, " While there she learned that the Swedish universities are very hard. She thinks that they ' re a lot tougher than MSAC, It ' s easy to see that there ' s not going to be a large demand for pa.ssagc to Sweden from this areaf T.ilking of pastimes Karen stated th.it tliey do much the same as we do in the United States. TTiey have parlies, go lo movies, sailing and skiing. Karen dressed in Sweden much the wme as she docs here, only tssicc ,is ss.irmlv. When she was asked what she missed most while in Sweden, Karen explained that the country is so " Americanired " that they ' re aren ' t many things lacking except ulads. The people in Sweden eat a lot of starches and not enough vegetables, hut never seem to have to worry about the calories. Karen told us that the mtisl ex- citing time the had whitf in Sweden was a iki trip she took svith about ten other Americans over the Christ- mas vacation last year. Exciting lie- cause i!ic d never even been on skis before. She picks " friendliness " ai the thing she most likes about MSAC. She has no pet peeve unless it ' s luke-warm coffee (which is. by the way, no reflection on the cafeteria!) Karen was very glad to arrive home last summer. She mined her family and the slightly winters. However, she claims the time as a ssonderful experience, and one she wouldn ' t have missed for anything. SAC TO NAVY Starting the generators aboard the gasoline oiler USS Genesee ts Richard D. Rase, cngineman second class, USN. Dick is a former MSAC student. I New Year ' s Resolutions Are Made I But How About Keeping Them? I The Loming ot a new year means many things to many people; but the main thought in the minds of a lot of MSAC students is new year ' s resolutions, Resolutions arc usually made with g(xxl intent, but good in- tentions arc often lost through force of habit. Not many people have the will-power to slick by their resolu- tions for a whole year, but an effort made usually makes the effort easier when the next year and its resolu- tions roll around. Will Beverly Holmes be able to stick by her resolved diet in the new year ' Will Phillip Cabe be able to keep his re olution to get to school early enough to get a parking space in the lot by the gym. ' WiU Edith Mickey be able to keep from drinking so much coffee during her free hours ' Wilt the baskettKill team play some spirited games, whether they win or lose ' And will school spirit in- crease and give the team a good backing at the games, ' Will Gail Hunt keep her resolution of at- tending her gym classes more often. ' Will Everett Phelps resolve to study harder for his Biology exams. ' ' Will Jane Lynn keep her lizards off the tables in the cafeteria? Will Kara H. earn enough money rcponing MSAC sporting events so that she won ' t have to steal any turkeys next Thanksgiving, ' Will Glenn Stan- ford keep his resolution to get his stories into the newspaper before the deadline. ' Will those people around campus who have black eyes resolve to keep out of fights next year? Will those people who didn ' t buy Activity cards first ■armcr semester resolve to buy ihem next Kmetler? Will all MSAC students get A ' t on their finals Only the new year will tell. STUDENT CARDS Second Semester ASSOCIATED STUDENT BODY TICKETS will be on sale on both registration days. The charge is $7.20. In addi- tion 10 being eligible for club and team membership, your spring card includes a free copy of the year book. The Chaparral. school dances and other important events. Studenf Runs Ranch, Gets Education, Too Hill Payer, Ml, Sac Vouug Farmer, is already on his way to a succcisfiil career as a rancher although he is just beginning his college eclucaiion. A former memlwr of the Pucntc High School Future Farmers. Bdl is now leasing from his father 17 acres on part of which he runs 30 head of cattle. At the present time he has ten .acres of permanent pasture and 11 also raising seven acres of oat hay. In the way of livestock, Payer is fattening six beef animals s hich soon will be ready for market. He also has j 18 Hulstein heifers as well as four 1 purebred Hereford cows, BiU estimates that he has a 3,000 dollar investment in his stock, land, and ec]uipmeni combined. Following I graduation from Mt. Sac, he plans to I finish his education at Cal Poly at | San Dimas after which he hopes to start his own full-scale cattle ranch, I SPOTTING WAA SPORTS WITH LORETTA MEYER Vou kids svho didn ' t come to the laco-bowling party tlic Friday before Christmas vacation really missed something! About fifteen WAA members and Miss fieu bowled at the Pomona Recreation Center where ihcy gave us special rates for the -ifternixm. Then svc ate the most de- licious dinner of tacos, enchiladas. losiadoN and beans from Sarita ' s at Shirley Toner ' s house, and played ping-pong aftervsard. Wc really had .1 great time! Congratulations go to the basket- ball first team who didn ' t lose a game all season! And now it ' s time for hockey. Anyone interested should sec Miss Green for details and come nut for practice Mondays and Wednesdays from one to four. Tennis scores arc as follows for the December 8 match with John Muir: MSAC 6 - JOHN MUIR 3 1 Paxo JMl daf Virainio Ihomoi (MSAi S-4 Ind lingUi: Mar- liM) del Roti Cormona IMSAC) 60, AA dovbUi Salli Ruilall Annalle Croig (MSACl d«( J shntort Johnion |JM| 6-3, ft.); 7nrt doubUt- lorbor Oanor.Oonno Haoa- iMSAC; d f 1 6,0 6-1. 3rd doubt I,: Sh.ilo Du-fo.Emil, Nov iln«r IMSACI iJM 6-3, 6-4 ORCHIDS The AWS Cabinet svishcs to sin- cerely thank the many girls who spent so much lime and effort con- structing table decorations for the AWS-WAA Conference at Chaffcy two weeks ago. The decorations con- sisted of 120 doils. 20 from e.ich of six countries which tied in with the theme, " Co-eds United, " Thanks go to committee chairmen; Mary (ane Poole, Dodic Poole, Valeric Morrell, Gloria W.ilco[t and Avnl Voight, and coiiuiiiitcc members Jackie Stitcs, Pat Reynolds, Phyllis Wood- ruff. Jackie Betchncr, Pat Sather, Barbara Miller, Carol Paulsen and Carolyn Blair, and chairman of supplies, Carol Ann White. HOME FOR HOLIDAYS Bruce Ellard and Jim Edmark, Naval Aviation Cadets, were home on leave from Florida for the holi- days. SPORTS SEEN WITH FEDRO YANtZ | Coach Paul Wclsch ' s varsity Ten- nis squad will open the 1954 tennis season boasting six returning letter- men from last ycar s championship team. The ' Icttermcn are: Russell Hashorc, Bill Harnett. Glenn Stanford, Dick Orseili, Don Hrown, and Fedro Yancz. A string of newcomers will be battling against old tennis vet- erans for positions on the squad. This year ' s opposition will prob- ably be the toughest in recent years. AM of the league matches, from the way that they shape up now, will be " Tiger " matches. Most of the opposing teams will be composed of entirely returning Icttcrmcn from the respective schools. In order for his boys to be in good shape. Coach Wclsch will begin rugged practice sessions in the early part of January. An aggressive strategy has been planned for the team in order to up- hold the record set by last year ' s league champs. This same strategy was used last season and is being re- peated beciusc of the results. Wclsch ' s mam defensisc plan will include net attacks and hard scrsing. Among those out to battle the re- turnees for their respective positions will be Bruce Hcckcr, John Gibbons, Mitchcl Saadi, Jerry Knarr, and Bob Faxen. Additional strength is ex- pected from mid-year enrollces. According to the coach, with the competition being rougher than it was last year, the netters will really have to " go some " to match iheir ' S3 season record of 18 victories against only 5 losses. Along with an undefeated league slate, the SACmcn number die SC frosh team, Whitticr College, Po- mona, and a host of JC teams, in- cluding Pasadena, Long Beach, and Citrus among their victims, A complete schedule of the team ' s I95 ' l matches ssill be released in the next edition of the paper. EINSTEIN THEORY. ' . ' ' Shown above are Bill Payer. Mt, Sac Young Farmer, and F. H. Coover of the Edison company comparing notes taken from a test on Bill ' s water well recently. Mr. Coover is a hydraulic engineer in charge of pump testing for Edison. The pump, a recent improvement on Bill ' s ranch, was tested for capacits and efficiency which is a free service of the Edison Company. SEASON AWARDS — These gridmcn were honored at ihe annual fooiball banquet in December for the superlative play during ifee pMl grid season. (L lo R) Bill Leming (Orange Coast); (arry Hanjon, (Chaffcy); Bill Hardy, Mt. of Year (Alumni and Fullcnon); Fred Knapp (Riverside); Bill Wilson, (San Berdoo); Jerry Litel (Ventura); Dean Givens (Sania Ana); and John A. Evans who presented and sponsored awards. Not in picture is Hardy Allen, Mountie of Week twice. Taft and Muir. GRID AWARDS MADE AT BANpUET; BILL HARDY WINS TOP HONORS The bumps .ind bruises iil ilic ;ir(iui)us iyS3 tooiball season were all but forgottco .IS Owch Archie Nisbct awarded well-earned varsity letters to MSAC ' s Pigskin Pilots during ihc annual football banquet. The banqi honoring the grid men, was held Tuesday evening December 8, in the c.impus c.ifctcri;i. Following motion pictures of the MSAC vs Chaffey grid classic, Payion Jordan, freshman football coach of Occidenul .College, ex- pounded the merits of " Winning fairly in football and through life " in an address to the young athletes; and each holder of a " Mountie of the Week " award was presented with a personal photograph of himself, through the councsy of John P. Evans, Pomona clothier. The Varsity letters w ere awarded to the following athletes: Hardy Allen, Robert Butler, Lyndcll Cirpcntcr, Dick CIcvenger, Roy Figured, Ferrcll Fordcn, Dean Oivcns. Jerry Hansen, Hill Hardy. |im Hill, Hob King, Fred Knapp, Austin Laramie. Hob Luh- rop. Hill Leming, Jerry Lite!, Jim Million, Walt Pearson, F.vcrctt Phelps Bol) Radford, Jim Scott, Rill Slagic, Jim Smith. Pete Swanbcrg, Kenneth Wells. Hill Whiison, and Hill Wilson. The athletes to recene the Jr. Var- sity awards were: Earl Clark, Bill Grngg. Harry Jones, L,irry Mason, D.ivid Nelson. Gay Sincr. and Ken- dall Kalmer. STATIONED IN FLORIDA Don Morris and Hob Olds, MSAC ' 5H, Mc both stationed .it Pcnsacola, Florida. Both were gr.iduated from Cal Poly in 195. . Seven Men Get Cross-Coun+ry Let+ers (. ' jiiitli Hilmcr I-ixIgc ' s galloping ijrovs country crew again kept the nianx n and white pennant flying high and proudly through the recent- ly concluded season. The MSAC crew trotted off with the red ribbon ill the Eastern Conference Finals, and ran to a good fifth place finish in the Southern California Final Meet. Captained by Teddy Banks, the team boasted only three returning Icttermcn, but still came close to re- capturing the Eastern Conference Crown. Besides Banks, sophomores Happy Hicks and Chuck Hollings- worth earned their second cross country letter and the gift of the letter jacket. New comers to Mt. Sac leaped .iboard the Mountie racing machine and .nddcd the fuel that sent it speed- ing to five jaycee dual meet victories in six starts. The freshmen garner- ing first-lime letters included easy striding Chuck Kirkhy, Whittier ' s Jay GossctI, ex Gl-Gerry Jenkins, and Ray Coyle. trackstcr from tionita High. Coach Lodge turned host for his harrier squad after the season con- cluded and treated the men to a stc-ik bake at his home. Provosfrmen Face Chaffey Tonight Tonigiii llic Ml. San Antonio Col- lege Casaba squad travels to Ontario to tackle the Chaffey JC Panthers in the third conference encounter for boih teams. The Panthers, sparked by high- scoring Jim Wicscn and Clark Good- win, have knocked off several good junior college teams in preseason play; among them. East L. A. Junior CoJIege. Last year die Mountaineers dropped Chaffey in conference play with practically the ame team as this year ' s. Hoopsters Whip Orange Coast Five Coach Pete Provost ' s roundball crew started off the 1954 Eastern Conference battle in good fashion as the Mountics dumped the Orange Coast Pirates 62-42. last Friday night in the 0 nfcrencc lid-lifter in the local gym. Forward Don Nichols paced both teams in scoring .is he garnered 24 points and played outstandingly on defense along with teammates Bob Adams and EdscI Ford. Nichols and Adams repeatedly stole the ball wliilc on defense, keeping the Pirates from setting up plays. Rebounding under the backboards was another factor in the lopsided win, with John Hen- derson, Buddy Munoz. and Ford controlling both the offensive and defensive boards. The Mount.iineers had a slight edge in height which helped keep Coast ' s scoring to a minimum. High point man for the be.ichmcn was Guard Wetzel with 9 points. A low percentage of shots was hit by both teams and at the half Sac led only 27-20. In the third quarter the lead was widened as drive-ins and short jump shots accounted for a majority of Mountie digits. Last week Mt. Sac played host to a fircd-up Santa Barbam Junior Col- lege squad and came out on the long end of a 61-59 encounter. The win was the fifth of ihc season for the Provosimcn. MSAC SCORING FORWARDS Buddy Mtinoi Edial Ford CENTERS John Handarion Glenn Storifotd Al Wabb GUARDS Bob Ado mi . Don Nichoti rga Edgall Basketball Summary Practice Games Scoring Individual Munot ford I to CINTIRS N «d t(«n 13 fOKWAIDS •lihop Deh.f ' y 10 rX.«ks 13 WtwhUr S )3 n 30 14 13 17 Team Opponanlt Mvlr Whlllltr rr«ih lACC IftCC Ol pon nt( Bok«ri(i ld - 39 Horbof - 36 lACC - 7 Soma Monica — 44 lACC - 43 Santa lorbero - 39 NAVAL " WINGS " RECEIVED Navy Ensign William Peterson recently was awarded his commission and the ' Wings of Gold ' of a Naval Aviator. He attended MSAC and the University of Washington before entering the Naval . viation Cadet Tniining Program. MSAC BASEBALL SCHEDULE 1954 Fabrwary 23 - T 3« F use Spoftont, hai March 2 - T 3 - F 9 - T 13 - F 16 - T 19 - F 33 - T 26 -F 30 - T Long Saoch, h« a Cilrui. ha a WhJMiaf Coltaa , (Kara Whill.af ColUga. • ' ■ -Rivartlda. Kara ' Oronga Coait, Ihafa $anla Ano. Kara Cho(f«r. )h« a Ap.il 2 - T 6 - T 7, 8, 9, •Fuliarton, thafa •Son Barnotdino, hara 2 - Cilfu. Towrnomant at 13, 16- T- if Son Olago, Ihara 7 - F, " ChoHay. hara II - T. ' Funaflon, hara 14 - F. ' Son Barnard[no F Fndor-3 00 Lightweights Needed On Wrestling Team Ciwch . (cbic Nisbcis wrestling team started workouts this week in prep.iration for their tough schedule. Mt. Sac has always had good wrest- ling teams despite their lack of depth. This year Oiach Nisbet is shorr on men in the lightweight di- vision. Anyone interested in wrest- ling should contact Coach Nisbet in the Gym office. Mi. Sac ' s hopes will depend greatly on the performance of three men from last year ' s squad. 1954 MSAC TRACK SCHEDULE fEBBUARY ), 9. 10, 1l-lnlafcla»» meat ) F-Radlondi Univari.ty. Raloy maa I F-Occ ' danlol Fra»Kman. tharo MARCH S F- Rlveriida. htt, ? r--Fullarlon llharal ) S-AUU Raloyi at Ea«t LA } F- ' SanIa Ano. fhara i F- ' Oronga Cooti, hara APRtl I F-UCLA fraiKman, hara f F- ' ChoHay ond USC Fraihman, hara J T- Stanford Frathrxan. rhare r %-%e Col t C Raloyi ot Sonfo A Sonlo Botboro Raloyt ) F- ' San Barnordmo T or IS-Failarn Confaranta Tr ' .oU a 30 or Moy 1— Confaranta R.vartida MAY a S-Soulh«rn Coliforni. Track Team Prepares For New Season M(. San Antonio College, the liltle Schw)l with the large uack reputa- tion, opened practice this week with MSAC speedsters taking their legs out of mothballs and stretching tight muscles for running competition. The 52 hopefuls, including 9 return- ing leticrmcn, make the squad the largest in head mentor Hilmer Lodge ' s MSAC career. Since 1 95 1 the Mountici have dropped but one amfercncc dual meet and that was to Chaffey Col- lege in 1952. During those three years the Maroon and White squads have either won the conference or dual meet title, in addition to win- ning ihc Eastern Conference relay ch.iinpionships, four out of five years. Last year the Mounties took both the dual and conference meet titles and the Southern California Junior College Championship. The 1954 version has high hopes of bringing home the gold again this season as a strong group of letter- men and many promising freshmen go through their daily chores. Among the lettcrnicn are: 4m 36s milcr, Ted Banks, and 48,8t quar- ter-mite flash, Happy Hicks, (cam co-captains; Ron Uase, high hurdles, pole vault, and javelin; Tex Caddy, who bested 5(1. 5s in the quarter; Gary Cuthbcrtum, conference high jump champion: Billy Gilbert, state junior college low hurdle champion, who also ambles the highs, broad jumps and throws the javelin; Chuck Hollingsworth. two miler; and sprinter George Lewis. A complete rundown on freshman prospects will be featured in the next issue of the Mountaineer. This year ' s team is benefited by the spirit of teamwork which has been characteristic of Mountie cinder tc-ims of past years. This is evidenced by the fact that in addition to their o sn specialties, a number of the sprinters and middle distance men itrc .inxious to qualify for the mite relay which should bring attentif n to Mt. Sac. 1954 MSAC Wrestling Schedule FEBRUARY El Comino, th i Sauiham Col J C tournomani ot lACC MARCH LACC. Kara LACC. thara Uha bagin of 3 00 DETERMINED HOOPMHN— Mt. San Anton.u . l ' ' S ; si i,.,Aril...ll icim l.nkv »;.«..!■ And with full support of the MSAC student body, this team could become tine ot the tineM in .S)t. Sat hision,! Subdueil tor ihu picture only are these members of the team: (top row. L to Rl Wally Woehler, John Henderson, Glen Stan- ford. Edscl Ford. Al Webb, Buddy Munoi; (bottom row, L to R) Gar) Hunter, Elmer Federrnkck, Bob Adams. Don Nichols, Gene Bishop, and Jim Doheriy. 7HB M0UH7AiN£BR l lwu..r II. 1954 ARE YOU GOING? On Tuesday, February 23, MSAC is sponsoring the Eastern Conference Student Government Conference. At this time mutual problems of other junior colleges in this area will be discussed in various workshops, This conference is open to students interested in student government. Pictured above arc members on the EC Conference committee: (front row, I, to R) Betty Rcneau, Pal Hathaway, Alenc Burke, Betsy Elliott, Gloria Skare, and Marilyn Nixon; (back, row) Janet Ovcr- holizer, Dick Orselli, Elna Pantolin, Dave Nelson, Sharon Davis, and Frank Wagnon. COMING SOON " Chic -Starstruck— Devil and Dan ' l Webster " The very name prmnises cxtilc- mcnt and thrills when ' the public views the wmter drjm;itic produc- tions to be held on February 24, 35, 26, and 27 in the Campus Theater. All scats will be reserved. Early res ervAtions are urged due to the lim- ited capacity of the theater. Three coinplcie stages will be used by Director Bculah Veagcr and her student cast of fifty. The audience wilt pivot their chairs as the plays are performed in turn. The program will open in a desert cabin with Glenn Stanford taking the part of an old bandit. Gerry Lynch will play a sister of charity and Jerry Jenkins will be featured as Hilly the Kid, The scene will then switch (with a move of the chairs) to the modern Hollywood home of a handsome movie sur where the audience will meet alt the women in his life. Hai bara Storey will play his wife. Fayc Kindle his secretary, and Marianne Robertson and Shirley Spiller the " Oiher Women. " The third play of the evening and the main attraction is the famous New England trial drama, The Devil and Dan ' l Webster, by Stephen Vin- cent Bcnct. Illusion sLtging, manipu- lated by Paul de Armen, will high- light a wedding party and a square dance. Leads are: Jabez and Mary Stone, Bob Carr and Patricia Coleman; and the Devil. Bob Ryder. The part of Dan ' l Webster is to be played by Frank Wagnon. Lower Grades? probably about this time of year — since grades have been re- ceived — MSAC students are realiz- ing the imporuncc of being (or rather not being) absent. L ' ncxcuscd absences arc taken into consideration in the grading program at MSAC. To obtain an excused absence slip a student should cither go to the nune ' s of- fice, in case of illness, or to the attendance office if absence is due ID some other legitimate excuse. Excuses will be issued only within a week from the date of absence. The slips should be signed by all teachers concerned and brought back lo one of the two offices as soon as possible. If this is done and all work missed is made up no grade penalty will be imposed. Young Farmers Travel to Confab Mt. San Antonio College w;is well represented at the recent Young Far- mer Convention in Santa Rosa as five Mountie Young Farmers traveled to the northern city to take part in the .mnual affair. Those attending the confab were: Chuck Hollingsworth, Chuck Fricd- Icy, Sal Cotronco. Bob Killion. and Stan Trujillo, This year the local del- egates will be able to relax as guests of t he Santa Rosa Chapter after play- ing hosts to the chapters last year at the Pomona Fair Grounds. The purpose of the meeting is to give the various chapters an oppor- tunity to voice their opinions on dif- ferent questions or problems that come up during the year. Also the new state officers arc elected and speakers from various fields pertinent to agriculture are heard. Accompany- ing the local students on the trip was Herman Weskamp. advi ' sor. MSAC CAMPUS TO BE SCENE OF EASTERN CONFERENCE WORKSHOP An .ippuriLiniiv Ui u ' lnp.irc lMH(- -irul (inip , c lcgi l,iiuin with other lunior collcgei in this area will be afforded our own student government Iradcrs on Tuesday. February 23. when MSAC sponsors (he Eastern Con- tcrcncc Student Government Conference. This valuable event is also open to any MSAC student interested in stu- dent government and who wishes to get in on the discussion of mutual college problems and activities. As co-chairmen. Betsy Elliott and Marilyn Nixon agree: this is one of the most informative events in inter -collegiate relations. In this way. the various col- leges can learn of conditions and prob- lems of other schtxils and band togeth- er for .T solution. Over 200 delegates from this sec- tion will attend this conference, which IS being held in preparation for the Southern Section Convention later in the spring and ultimately for the State Convention. Our own college director, Mr. Oscar F.dingcr, will open the gen- eral assembly at .?:00 p.m. with a cheery welcome to the delegates. Members will then adjourn to eight different workshops where matters of importance will be discussed and legislation proposed. Betty Reneau will head the social workshop and Dick Orsclli the president ' s workshop. After these interesting and in- formative discussions, a chicken din- ner will be served in the cafeteria. The conference will reconvene after dinner for the final assembly at which the legisbtion propmcd by the various workshops will be dis- cussed and voted on. This conference b scheduled to adjourn at 9:00 p.m. Dick Or clii .ind Darrcll Moore .irc in charge ol tlic dinner; Dave Nelson, acquiring the secretaries; Gloria Skare and Alene Burke, registration; Sharon Davis, publicity; and Elna Pantolin, lanet Overholtzer and Pat Hathaway will compile the legislation. Mr. Edwin Martin, MSAC Student Council .id- visor, will furnish the much-appreci- ated .idvice. Registration and dinner fee is SI. 75 per delegate. Any Mt. San Antonio students interested in attending or who would like to help with this confer- ence are asked to please contact Betsy Elliott. Marilyn Nixon, or Mr. Martin as soon as possible. DINNER SPEAKERS ELECT CABALLERO The Mt. S,m .Vntonio College Toasimastcrs Club met Wednesday evening. January 13. at Longworth ' s Cafe in Covina. Sixteen members, one guest, and advisor Miss Beulah Yeager attended. Conducting the formal part of the evening was Toattmaster Tony Bueno. The speakers were Dave Golden, Bob Ryder, and Dan Munoz. Ryder was voted speaker of the evening. A business meeting was held at (lie conclusion of the formal part of the evening with Toastmastcr President Bob Carr presiding. Elec- tion of officers for the coming se- mester was held with the following members elected to head the club: President. Bob Caballcro; vice-presi- dent, Mike Clcpper; secretary, John Koeker. and treasurer, Tony Hucno. Plans for the coming Father ' s night and joint Toasimaster-Toastmi stress meetings were discussed. Others attending the meeting were Tom Garvcy. Perry Jones, John Thornsley. Glenn Stanford, Jim Bowles, Ben Trcjo, Bill Smith, Lewis Parker, and Carlos Davila. Scholarship Awarded I MSAC Stenographer ! A sch.ibrship iA S O has been I awarded to Carolyn Craig Sopcr, She was the fastest and most accurate I Uenographer at MSAC last year. I Mrs. Soper, whose husband is in the service, graduated from Pomona High and is now doing part-time secrcian.i! work at a tucal hospiLil, AWARDS OFFERED FLIGHT STUDENTS New scholarships for MSAC tu- dcnts interested in flyifig, were an- nounced recently by Charles B(x th. Flying Club advisor. They will be known as the James N. Long Me- morial Scholarships. The scholarships will be awarded each semester, according to interest in flying, financial need, and past scholastic record, to the bny and girl who most closely fit these qualifici- lions. The award will pay the ini- tiation fees and monthly dues in the Flying Club. Applicilions for this scholarship will be accepted this week in Mr. Deal ' s office. A 1946 Acronca Champion Air- plane was recently purchased by the Flying Club for the us e of members to get flying time at reduced rates, TODAY LAST CHANCE I TO SEE WATERCOLOR EXHIBIT OF BONAR Tifdiiy IS ihc last day to sec llic watercolor exhibit on display in the hbrary gallery. The paintings arc the works of Mr. Lester Bonar, director of the art department at Mark Kcp- pel High School in Alhambra. A UCLA graduate. Mr. Bonar is a member of the Laguna Beach Art- ists Association. He has studied un- der such noted artists as Samuel Hyde Harris and James Coupcr Wright, and he won numerous awards in the Los Angeles County Fair art exhibits in the ' 30 ' s. On February 2. Mr. Bonar was honored at a tea in the library gallery where he spoke to the guests and ex- plained his painting techniques. The next exhibit, the fourth this year, will begin next week and ex- tend into the first part of March. It will feature works by several mem- bers of the P.isadcna Society of Art- istt. POMONA ATTORNEY SPEAKS AT MSAC John Sellers, a prominent Pomona attorney, spoke recently to members of the MSAC Business Law class. The topic of his speech was " Courts and Court Procedure. " Following his talk, Mr. Sellers answered the many questions asked by students present pertaining to the interesting I field of law. I Mr Malcolm Metcalf is Business I Liw instructor. CONCERT SINGERS TO APPEAR SOON tiur niclininiiis Ci nccri Singers have two interesting engagements scheduled for the near future. On February 15 they will appear at the Covina Lions Club and on February 23, they will entertain at the MSAC- sponsorcd Eastern Conference Stu- dent Government Conference. Soloists for these two performances will be Carol Byerly, Anita Akins. Joann Banks, Paul Mcndnza, W:iyne Hunt, and Alphonse I ' rcna, Sports, Dancing To Be Featured On Co-Rec Night Pl-ins arc imw brewing tor a CO- REC night at MSAC, Wednesday. March 10, to be sponsored by the AWSWAA organizations. CO-REC was originated last year by the AWS and may become an annual affair. CO-REC means cu- recreational and co.ed. CO-REC night will begin at 4 p.m. in the MSAC gym with games of volleyball, ping pong, bad- minton and swimming. At 6 p.m. a dinner of hamburgers, baked beans, salad, milk and cake will be served in the cafeteria. A lively square dance and later, ballroom dancing will conclude the festivities. Tickets for this event cost 75 cents and may be purchased beginning March 1 at a ticket table in front of the library. AWS President Gloria Skare stated that CO-REC is open to both stu- dents and faculty and she urges all interested to sign up quickly as the fjnnip must be limited to sixty. Stu- dents who wish to come to the square dance only, may do so fur 50 cents a couple. Gloria also stated that another Backwards Dance will be held this semester on April 2. She urges all women students interested in helping to contact her or Mrs. Mills. Ronfeldt Directs Choral Festival Louis Ronfeldt, popular director of the Mt. San Antonio College Choir, has been invited to lead the 200 voices of the combined choirs of San Bernardino and Riverside Coun- ties in the Annual Choral Festival. The concert will take place Febru- ary M, in the University of Redlands Chapel at 4 p.m. Mr. Ronfeldt last year directed the same group at La Sierra College and was invited to direct the entire fes- tival this year. Louie, as he is popularly called by many MSAC students, has directed the Orange Coast College Choir fes- tival and the Bay City choirs, con- sisting of 175 singers, in their 5th annual presentation of Handel ' s Mes- siah, He also was director of Ye Friendly Festival of High School Voices in Montebcllo. Seven hun- dred and fifty students took part in this annual concert, one of the most , ■ - popular gatherings of high school I " accredited by the State Board h,,irs I " ' Vocational Nursing. This course covers a full year of instruction, beginning with a semes- ter of classrtKim woxV. at the col- lege followed by seven months of training at either the Covina Inter- community Hospital or Pomona Valley t immuniiy Hospital. Man graduates of this program already are successfully employed in this field and all of the MSAC gradu- ates have passed the State Board ex- amination for their Vocational Nurs- c license. 29 STATE APPROVES NURSING PROGRAM S .k1 !...■. iiiM l.ccii tc civcd by Mt. San Antonio College thai its program of Vocational Nursing ha» GIVE CUPID A CHANCE ATTEND THE DANCE Here ' s the best way to celebrate the first night of the three-day holiday that begins today! Tonight at 8:00 in the gym, come see MSAC give Chaffey a rousing defeat (we sure hope so, anyway), and afterwards, win or lose, attend the Cupid ' s Holiday Dance, a sox hop. It ' s sponsored by the Associated Student Body and pbnned by the second semester student body social chairman, Betty Reneau. See you there! MARCH OF DIMES The Y ' lung FarmcM arc coordinat- ing ihc MSAC March of Uimci cam- paign. A ipccial program at today ' i Convocation will feature tbc fine work being done by the March of Dimct. AERO DEPARTMENT GETS EQUIPMENT Mt, San Antonio College has ac- quired $105.UO0 worth of aircraft equipment for in aviation dcpari- mcnt at a cost of only %2 ' i. Dean Willard I. Staples, of the Trades and Industnes Division, announced this week. This surplus Navy and Air Force equipment, assigned for distribution to various schools throughout the state, was purchased from the Cali- fornia Surplus distribution center. Respective real values of the equipment arc: one J-35 Allisun jci engine, $30.0(10; one J-34 Wciung- house jet engine, $30,000; one ]Ai General Electric jet engine, $30,000; one dicsel electric power unit, $2,000; two -140 Ranger aircraft engines, $3,500 each; two 670 Continental aircraft engines, $3,000 each; one 65 Continental engine, $900; and one engine test cell, $1,500. DON ' T FORGET! Do you have a itudcni body C3rd. ' Have you had it validated for the second semester ' If noi. ihi concerns you. All studcnti who have p ur- chased student activity cards for the full year must have them val- idated now for the second scmcv Any student planning to use hb activity card for admission to bas- ketball games wiH not be admit- ted unleu his card hat been vali- dated. Cards may be validated in the Student Body Office in the Book Store. THEY HELP US — Many members of the student body are unaware of the valuable servi ei furnished to MSAC by active people in Al- truists. This is a campus service organization and members include: (bottom row, L to R) Leon OUon, Alene Burke, Joan Pfau, Advisor Mr. Thomas O ' Connor, Jane Gray, Joyce Maley. and Bob Caballero; (top row, L to R) Bob Mone. Shirley SpUler. Shirley Kaufman. Dick McCutcheon, Ed Carhlc, Pat Terry. Carl Crandale, and Ben Trejo. PLANS Perhaps you ' ve noticed the campus organizations which we have featured this week and are wondering why the sudden interest. In order to give ade- quate coverage to all clubs here at Sac, we are beginning a se- ries 10 give students a better understanding of all our won- derful organ izatioru. In each story, the club pur- pose, members, activities, and officen will be reviewed and. if possible, we will print a picture of the members. In this respect, we urge all clubs to kindly co- operate with us on picture schedules. These features will also ap- pear in the 1954 Chaparral as the campus club supplement. I YOUNG FARMERS I SELECT NEW OFFICERS 1 Chuck Hdcdicy, Ml Sac Young Farmer, was chosen as prcxy of the local chapter in elections held at a recent meeting. Also picked to lead the ag student organization were Vice President , Paul Hazelman. Secretary Bob Par- , dee, Treasurer Paul Salado, and Re- porter Sal Cotroneo. Already these new officers have 1 busy year planned full of projecu and goals to be accomplished. At the present time, the chapter is in the midst of a clothing drive during which they are collecting articles ta be sent to Korea. Also the Young Farmers arc in charge of the local March of Dimes campaign. Incidentally if you haven ' t contributed as yet. ihc chapter urges you to do so as soon as possible. TOASTMASTERS SPEAKERS ARE MADE. NOT BORN Here ' s a cimpus organization which provides enjoyment as well as valuable post-school training. Toast- masters strives " To further each member ' s experience and ability as a public speaker. " and judging from reports, past and present, this club is definitely achieving m purpose A dress-dinner meeting is held every other Wednesday evening at different local restaurants at which lime members participate in the 9- point program followed at each meeting. To begin the agenda, an appointed member leads grace. During dinner the chosen topic- master calls on several members it random for impromptu speeches. This pan of the program will usu- ally furnish hilarity to the evening. Constituting the formal section of the meeting, the appointed toast- master introduces the four speakers of the evening, who have prepared six-minute speeches on chosen topics. Tlie selected critic and the grammar Ian then judge these talks and a " speaker of the evening " is chosen. Also participating in this part of the program are an appointed timer and Miss Beulah Yeagcr and Mr, Francis Phrancr. club advisors. Membcn fondly refer to Min Yeager as the " critic of critics " at she has the final word on the per- formance of everyone in the pro- gram from the critic and gram- 30 marian to the actual speakers. From the " speaken of the eve- ning " a " speaker of the semester " is chosen; however, three members tied for the honor this last semes- ter. As a result, fall semester " fpcaken " are Bob Caballeio, Bob Carr, and John Thorruley. Following the prepared pcechc , a business meeting is held. Toastmasters is limited to a maxi mum of 16 voting members, bui guests and associate members are cordially welcomed. Last jemcsier ' s officers included: Bob Carr. prcsi dent; )ohn Thornsley, vice presideni David Golden, secrctanf; and Bill Smith, treasurer. Newly elected spring cabinet is; Hob Caballero, president; Mike Clcppcr, vice presi dent; John Koeker, secretary; Tony Bueno. treasurer; and Dan Munoz, ICC representative. At present, members are anxiously awaiting ihc joint meeting of Toail- matters and Toasimisiresies on Feb- ruary 17. This occasion ii enjoyed every fourth meeting and is looked forward to by members of both organizations. ALTRUISTS CAMPUS SERVICE GROUP Altruists have been with Mt. San Atitonio College since its founding and the outlook is quite favorable for the indefinite continuance of this MSAC service organization. Purpose of the AltruisLs is two-fold: (1) to promote the develop- ment and maintenance of honorable tradition of the school; and (2) to assist in making successful the cxlra-cuiricular activities of the student body. " The pr K f of the pudding is in the eating, " so the old saying goes, and in a sense, this is exactly the case with Altruists. This club serves as ushers at graduation, commencement, and formal gatherings at the college. Ac- complishments of this outstanding service organization are many. Worthy of special mention, members have sponsored annually the March of Dimes drive on campus; have donated the plaque in front of the Adminitiraiion Building: anti have helped defray ihc cost of sending our three Student Council delegates to the Asilomar Conference when student body funds were low. Funds come from the earnings of the club members who serve at dinners held on campus by civic organizations. Pay is not collected by the members, but put directly in the treasury. MSAC Counselor, Thomas J, O ' Connor, is faculty advisor for this organization which meets every other Wednesday noon in the Student Union. As past-president, Bob Caballero, asserts: " Altruists are always anxious to acquire new members and anyone interested in becoming a member of this service club is cordially invited to attend- " First scmeslet officers v-ctc: president. Hob Calullcro; vice-president. Louise Hawthorne; secretary. Marilyn Dodson; treasurer. )oan Pfau; and ICC representative. Dennis Sked. An installation dinner and reception for new members was held last Friday evening in Whitlier. New officers installed for this second semester were: president. Joan Pfau; vice-president, Alene Burke; secretary. Jane Grey; and treasurer. Joyce Maley. DANCE DATES Ton i g h t — Cup i d ' s Holiday Dance in the gym after the Chaffcy game. March 5 — Eastern Conference Dance April 2— AWS Can-Can Dance May 28 — Spring Formal SHE: It your boy friend progressive or conservative? " OTHER SHE: " It ' s liard to say. He wears last year ' s clothes, drives this year ' s car and lives on next year ' s income. " THE MOUNTAINEER Mod Pflyi- Mofth 3, 1B79. Qt A™nd.d (S« 14 ». Poifal Lowi and ■■gvlotioni. V4a (diiMft oppli d (ot SwbUflpl-On IQ . br moil. »00 I COMMISSIONER OF PUBllCAtlONS AND EDITOR Clciud.a Rsuuh CLUB EDIIOR Kara Hiwion ASSOCIATED STUDENT BODY EDITOR Eliiobath McOv ' i ' on FEATURE EDITOR laVonn Sctonlm SPORTS EDITOR ia» » K»Ur WOMEN S SPORTS EDITOR lottna tHryu REPORTERS Rot Blamy. D.tk Cttfm ,, Poli ' ck loi»«, Al MoiMT. Don MunoL Molitiia Sim). Gtvnn Slsnlord, F.dre Tan.1 « K.., ko. Hatrv Hall CIRCULATION .T.rnr CmMt SLIPPED HER MIND . . . A coed at Drake University, Iowa, rushed into Spanish class a few rnin- utes late, threw off her coal and started to sit down. Students began to chuckle. The coed looked down homfied. then quickly threw her coat around her again and ran out. She ' d forgotten to wear a skirt. AGP. Love is like hash. You have lo have confidence in it before you tan enjoy ii. Support the March of Dimes A Dime Licks Polio ' 4 THEY ' RE NOT BASHFUL — When it comes to giving a speech, these members of Toaiimasten will challenge anyone — since public speaking is their pleasure. Pictured at a recent inttalbiion dinner meet- ing are: (front tow, L to Rl Mr. Francis Phraner and Miss Beulah Yeagcr, advisors; Tony Bueno. Bob Carr, outgoing president; Bob Caballero, new president, Mike Clepper, and John Koeker. (Back row. L to R) Frank WaRnon. Wayne Moses, |im Bol , Glenn Stanford. John Gibbons, Dan Munoz. Bob Ryder, 801 Smith, Benurd Trejo, Lewu Pai er. Dave Golden and Ray Oboo. Incomplete Grades Six wecki of the current term will br alloiicd studcnu (o make up incompleie gndn r«civcd last itmaKi. Ranking of male students for Selective Service is taking pbcc at this time and in- complete grades will be counted as attempted units, with no grade points. Work completed at a later lime will not change the ranking. The Registrar ' s Office urges stu- dents to complete work as soon as possible. CAMPUS CALENDAR iboll-l-00-Ri-.fi -11 OO-Btlo D lla I 18-1703-11 OO-Alpha Gamnxi • 19-SPud«nt Union-13 00-ICC 3 00-R dlaad UniTt.vr, Ri »tboll-eOO-San t«r Fab Z3-Hol dOT- T lot -M 00-Sniitenl -BOO-Son o Ano-H r t, 34— lait dor •» ' p ' Ofl ' nm ikon t Srudanl Union-IIJlS-AllruiiK I 15-11 00-Cen.(Kal.on Winttr Dramo I 36-S.«d.-if Uf.i«.-ll:0O-ICC Trock-Ocddantol Frathman-H«a Bo»boll-] 00-USC Frathman- I 27-WmU( Dlomo r 3— 11:00— l 07-6 o D l(o Epillon 3I04 I1:00-Bilt« Club 30-11 OO-louno Hamamohan 1330- 1 1 00 Coduiaon lactvra l«01-n OO-T Cabinal 1407-11 00 ' ftfpaont 10-11 00-rrai Club Sfudar.) U ' ;ofv-3:00-S(udant 3-3rOO-lnttlIvta at Butlnaii Cdu( lo aboll-USC Sporx r. 5-FtBSt low OftADE tEPO TS DUC Sh dant Un.an-13 0a-ICC totaboll-tang taoch-lOO— TVafa T a(k-ti rilda-3 00-Hara EC J C Oon» r t—t Jt Miithail-llola lahabililoiic -1310 p »-I3«7-I1 00-Ai( Cl«b ir01-11-00-Tovng Farmari l«03-)hOO-Compu« Y (Canarol fl( ' l?nlft»- 3 00-S ffe ' t •owboll-Cllrvt-S JO-M.fa r IO-Sltfdan( Union- I3 15-Al ruitlt CO «(C NIgM r I1-C«.™,o.io -I1.00 ' ll-Srudant Uni«ft-13iOO-ICC t ii boll-W iiNlar- TKaf a-) 00 Troth FvliartcA- 1-00-THata SPOTTING WAA SPORTS WITH LORETTA MEYER Newly elected WAA officers arc: PrcMdcnt. Minnie TTiomas; vicc-prcs- dcnt, Salli Russell; secretary, Sue Mil- ler, and treasurer. Nancy Pimm. Managers arc Mary Ball, volleyball; Margo Diivii, tafiball; and Donna Hagaman, tennis. Con);ratubtions! And best of go»x! luck in heading the second semester ' s activities. Currently there are lour WAA sports going on at the same time. These arc volleyball, tennis, badmin- ton and swimming. All but the first will continue throughout the entire icmcMcr. We urge you ag.iin to cimic out for any or all of these sports. Vou may audit the class or enroll in it. The first tennis match is sched- uled for February 16 and tlic first badminton match was February 2 at l ing Beach, A carry-over from last semester was the hockey game with Fullerion this week. Swimming and volleyball meets have been sched- uled for the semester. So — for a really active club, join WAA! T " [he girls already in WAA — Be sure to buy your WAA emblems as s wn as possible in rhc book- store. This is a membership re- rcment. You may also purchase WAA sweatshirts, but this is not mandatory. Uun ' i forget to have your physi- cal February 18. It ' s for all WAA members at 1 1:00 in the nurse ' s of- fice. The cost is only one dollar. Suppon the March of Dimes A Dime Licks Polio FEMALE ATHLETES— Pictured above arc members of the ati.vc W ..men . Athlctj at MSAC. These girls fiavc done themselves proud in competition in haskclball and field hockey. (Bottom picture, front row. L to R) Sue Miller. Diana Clark, Dixie Griffin, Roseann Perovich, Mar- guerita DotU, Elizabeth Thomas. Ruth Jones, and Faye Simmi. (back rowj Bea Jones. Gcraldine Lynch. Lorctta Meyer, Manon Horl. Vera Pearce, Shirley Stevens, Shirley Toner, and Barbara Burt. (Top picture, front row. L to R) Angie Vallejo. Carol Boyes. Margo Davis. Phyllis Woodruff, Jackie Stiles. Pat Simmer, and Mary Ball, (back row) Minnie Thomas, SaUi Russell, Lois Malone, Sanni Bannorc, Betty Brooks, Charlotte Roundy, Nancy Kram, Kay Donica, and instructor Miss Elisabeth Green. STUDENTS VISIT ORANGE PACKING HOUSE Oranges and more oranges were in the spotlight when several mem- bers of Beta Delta Epsilon, business and distributive education club, vis- ited the La Verne Orange Exchange recently. Of special interest to the students, during their tour of the plant, was the huge ice plant where monstrous blocks of ice are frozen and stored. Accompanying the group were in- structors Fran McCrcery, Harold Austin and Richard Perry. Students attending were Mary Schmidt. Anna- belle Carney. Charles Buckley, Shir ley Toner, Ruth Jones, Mary Ann Robertson, Sheila Dunn, Gail Hunt. Marie Lxhmann. Annette Craig. Claudia Rausch, Shirley Gunson, Betty Mauldin, Jeanette Agar. Mary Thomas. Lcroy Pace, Jim Patrick. Dick Collins, Mary Bradshaw. Del Thompscn and Sally Givens. I went with a friend of mine to the dentist the other day and heard the following conversation: Dentist: " Stop waving your arms and tnnktng tho.sc funny faces. I hasen ' i touched your tooth yet. " Friend: " I know, but you ' re step- ping on my toe, " NEW NURSE WELCOMED; Anoihct lacultv member h.is tictn added to the staff at MS. C Mrs, Claire R. Maddojt has been employed :is vocational nursing instructor. Mrs, Maddox comes from East Los Angeles J. C. She holds a Registered Nurse ' s certificate, a H.A. degree, and an M,A, degree. She is married and lives in West Covina. With the appointment of Mrs. Maddux, (he vocadonal nursing pro- gram has been extended to include two evening courses. Registration is still apca in hnth f I j it s PREXY ATTENDS COLLEGE CONVENTION MSAC President Dr (Icorgc H, Bell, left Saturday fur Atlantic City where he will represent the college at the Annual Convention of the American Association of School Ad ministraiors which ii being held from February A through 18. Enroutc Dr. Bell will visit the Uni- versity of Texas, Miami Univenuy, University of Florida, Alexander- Baldwin College in Georgia, and Duke University to study architec- tural changes. He will also visit some of New York ' s outstanding schools. In Washington. D.C. Dr. Bell will visit with some of the California legis lators before reluming home. WAA SERVES ALL SPORTS " THAT ' S CERTAINLY A GRIPPING NOVEL GEORGE IS READING! " Women ' s Athletic Association team sports include basketball, field hock- ey, volleyball and softball, played in that order throughout the year. One half a semester is devoted to each sport, played from 2:00 to 4:00 on Monday and Wednesday afternoons. WAA members also participate in tennb (he whole year, and bad- minton and swimming the second semester on Tuesday and TTiursday afternoons. Each team meets a team from another school about twice a month. Colleges played in- clude £1 C-amino Junior College, Los Angeles City College. Pasa- dena City College. Orange Coast, Long Beach City College. Fuller- ion Junior College, Whiltier Col- lege and East I.os Angeles Junior College, Besides these scheduled matches and games, all junior college tennis and badminton tournaments and iwim meets arc held once or twice a semester, and team sport playdays arc held. During the fall semester. WAA members went bowling and had a taco pany in Pomona. This semester they are planning among other ac- tivities, a Cc -Rec Night to be held March 10. Co-sponsors with WAA it AWS. Fun and recreation are the main purposes of WAA, and the girls enjoy compeiiiion among them- selves and with other Khools. WAA a also an essential for physi- cal education majors and minors. Any girl with enthusiasm for sports may become a member. Spring scmciier ' s club officers are lme l in the " S| otiinR WAA Sports " column in this issue. Last semester ' s [ifficers were Sanni Bamtore, presi- dcniL Lorcita Meyer, vice -president; Sharon Davis, tecreiary, and Yvonne Champion, treasurer. Pictures uf the swimminit, bad- minton and tennis teams will be published at a future date. INSPECT Eighteen T I students under the lupervision of Instructor Clurlet Bcioth visited ihe Thompson Products Manufacturing Com[uny in Bell, last Wednesday. The tnp is made annually to view the pr( duclion of aircraft and automotive pans. 31 MOUNTIES THUMP COAST HOOPMEN Orange Coast College fell vic- tims of ihc Ml. Sac hoopslers last Friday nighi, as Ed cl Ford ' s 17 points sparked a 71-64 win. The Pirates were a much improved team and held the Mouniies even until the closing minutes of the contest. The win was the 2nd of the season over OCC and was ihe 5th conference win for Coach Provost ' s men. MOUNTIE BASKETEERS RUNNING THIRD IN E. C. STANDINGS MEET CHAFFEY TONIGHT Tlic Mt. San Antonio Oillcgc roundball squad has scored six wins .ind (our losws since Ianu.iry 1 3. Four of the wins have been in con- ference pljiy a liavc been ts o of ihc losses. Coach Pete Provost ' s crew ia now tied with Orange Coast for third place in Eastern Conference standings. On January 12 the Mountaineers were nipped by the Conference lead- ing Fullcrton Hornets, 61-67. The Hornets, Inst year ' s EC chanip%, were paced by their 6 ' 7 " center, Jim Sterkel, who dunked IH points f,)r the winners. tk b Adams and Don Nichols racked up 15 points ciicli to lead the Sacstcrs in their spirited but losing cause. Mt. Sac squeezed by Chaffey J.C. 71-69 January 15, on guard Jim Dohcny ' s jump shot with only two seconds remaining in the game. Behind six points in the closing minutes, the Panthers closed the gap and pulled a seldom seen out- of-bounds play off the back of Buddy Munoz to lie up the score. Dohcny ' s timely shot ended the threat. The following Tuesday night Riv- erside |C fell 96-48 to the hustling Sacmcn. The last place Tigers were manhandled easily as Edgell, Nich- ols, Stanford, and Henderson led the scoring with 15, 15, H, and I.i points respectively. The second place San Bernardino Valley College cagers held out for .1 62-60 win over Mt, Sac in the fifth conference tussle for the Maroon and White. Nichols led the scoring for both teams with 2f. ' pi mts Two weeks ago Muir J, C. and MSAC clashed at the Pasadena City College gym with the Mustangs on the short end of a 58-55 score. John Henderson tallied IS points to lead the Mouniie scoring. In the next Mt. Sac contest, Santa Ana JC; lost 63-46 to Coach Pro- vost ' s crew in an uphill victory all the way. Tonight the Mountie gym will he invaded by the fifth-place Chaffey Panthers. The Provostmen previous- ly downed the Panthers 71-69 in a slam-bang race horse affair in which the winning bucket was scored with only two seconds remaining in the game. The Junior Varsity contest begins at 6:,?0 p.m. and at 8:00 p.m. the v.irsity squads tangle. " FAIR PROSPECTS " SAYS TENNIS COACH Twenty ambitious tennis hopefuls are cavorting daily on the Mountain- eer tennis courts in earnest hope of making this year ' s starting nine. " We have some excellent material to work with this year, " says Coach Paul Welsch. " Not only do we have five of last season ' s players, but also there arc some freshmen who will help the 1953-54 squ.id. " Coach Welsch is especially satis- fied with the turnout and predicts a fair year for the Mouniies. The squad at present, subicct to cut soon, consists of Dick Orselli. Fedro Yancz. Bill Harnett. Glenn Stanford. Don Brown, Russ Bashorc. Bruce Becker, John Gibbons, Jerry Knarr, Dave Petznack, Bill Hopkins, Mark Thompson, Bill Golden and Dave Blowey. One Matron to another, as their husbands discuss politics in the background: ■ ' He ' s very stubborn — the only thing that will change his opinion of his c: tn(Udate is to have him elected. " Support the March of Dir A Dime Licks Polio Basketball Summary Practice Games Scoring Individual GUARDS Nkholi 13 14 15 e Mmmi 3 4 10 7 hrd 13 fl 14 15 Adonw IS 10 13 8 CINTftS ii»K » ... I 4 Hunttr CODEi A-Santo Borboro. B-0ton9 r-Son Barnordlne; -Mul.; M- Jonio An Sonlo Barbara-39 43 ' - " i:,, :oa»l-44 .rioo-47 CI oH.»-6» H Biv r ld.-46 San E ..doo-42 M MI 1--S3 «1 Ano-44 61 Sonio tathoio-79 GRAND TOTAIS Ml Soc Opp Prsvieui 1J oumti 794 T N« l 10 flom . 454 4 IS a» 13 17 9 10 7 3 9 4 3 4 10 13 4 14 19 30 DROP TWO Two weekends ago, the hoopnicn lourneyed to Santa Barbara only to drop a 62-79 decision to the Coasi- mcn. Edsell Ford garnered 19 points to top the Mountie scoring. Pasa- dena City College manhandled Mt. Sac 84-70 last week to give the locals a ten win, eleven lou record for the icaion. Baseball Team Defends EC Title H isL ' bdll season is here again! Coach John Arrambide welcomed one of the largest turnouts in the his. tory of Mt. Smc. Despite the large turnout only five letiermen from last year ' s Eastern Conference Co-cham- pions are back. This year ' s squad has more speed and all-around talent than the 1953 squad and should be a lough opponent for all opposition. Because of the large turnout, C!oach Arrambide was forced to make a squad cut last week. In two weeks the diamondmen will i»pcn the season against the USC Spartans. During Easter week the horschiders will travel to San Diego to play two of the tough service teams. Lcttermen returning from last year ' s team include: catchers, Dick Young and Dick Clevengcr; Captain LcRoy Bradley at third; Gary An- drous at second; and first sacker, Bob Carr. Also back to help the team will be squadmcn Jim Hill, Dixey Dugan and Joe Sanchez. New faces on the diamond this year are catchers Ken Wells, Ferrell Fordcn, and Earl Van Atta. New moundsmen include right-handers Ljrry Mann, Paul Mcndoza and Vin- cent Yepcz. The only port-sider is Frank Lopez, New men cavorting about in the green pastures of the outfield arc Hob Lathrop. Gary Lam- bert, Lyndell Carpenter, Phillip Long, and Bob Peterson. Eastern Conference Tennis Schedule 1954 MARCH 9-T Radlondi Univaiilly-har 13-F Long B«ach-I f 16— T Radlondi UnWariity— ihar 19-f Sonlo Aoo h.r» 34-F Orong Caa l-h r APRIL I-f Riv id -lh.r ■f Fullerlon 30-f San B«rnordino lhat« 33. 33. 34-Oifii loiirnameni 30-F ChoHay. th«f MAY 6, 7, 8— Eotlarn Canfctcnta Tournomanl ol Orongi Coail 13, 14, 15- Southern California JC Tournomant ol Long Beach 30. 31. 33-Sto(a CJ TournomanI Olhar taomi to be icheduled will ba Poiadano CC, USC Fro.h, UCLA Fro.h, Vallay JC, Sonio Moxiia, Whitllar. LACC. Occidentol Voiiny. ALL MATCHES BEGIN AT 3 301 1 went to a locil malt shop the other day and I was peacefully sip- ping my beverage, when a horse walked in and ordered a chocolate mall. The clerk filled his order. The horse drank it, walked across the ceiling and left the place. " Wasn ' t that a little strange? " I asked. " Yes. " said the clerk, " He usually orders strawberry. " STRANGE THINGS! FROSH WIN As comedian K e d Buttons would uy — " Stnngc Things .Arc Happening. " And to put it mild- ly, that is what ardent MSAC track followers are saying follow- ing the close win of the Fresh- men over the Sophomores in the one mile relay of the IntercUu Meet, which was held last Friday afternoon, A frosh quanet of Ray Coyle, John Kockcr, Chuck Kirkby, and Larry Johnson edged a battling combination of sophs — Tex Cad- dy, Billy Gilbert. Ted Banks, and Hap Hick — in a new all-time MSAC record and an Interclass mark of 3m 24.3s. Individual times were not available. TRACK AND FIELD TEAM PREPS FOR COMING CINDER SEASON J ' oriy seven hard working tr.uk and field aspirants arc daily loi]iii( on the MSAC cindcrpalh and m the field pits with the hope of moulding the best thinclad team the Marcxtn and White has ever fielded. This week the promise and strength of this team began to un fold with the staging of the annual intcrclass meet. Although the Sophs figured to annex this annual grudge battle, faithful followers of the sport felt that the green Frosh vscre going to pack tixj much gear for the old- timers. Results of the meet will br published in the next issue of the Mountaineer. Coach Hilmcr Lodge was hesitant about predicting the season ' s out- come, but did indicate that he felt that " The spirit of this team points to the fact that the team is going to be h.ird to beat in dual meet, big meet or relay competition. " I The Mounties travel to Redlands ' University for a dual relay meet on I February 19 and follow with the season ' s opening dual meet against the Occidental College Freshmen on February 26 at Oxy. ; The Redlands meet will give i Coach Lodge a chance to look over 1 all team prospects. He pointed out j tb.il no men are cinches in any event 1 in any meet and that the dual meet season permits every man on the team to develop in his event. The Eastern Conference cham- pionship this year will be based upon a scoring system recently devised by the coaches and administrators which allocates points on the following basis: DUAL MEETS— Win aU meets, 7; lose one, 5; lose two, 3; lose four. 2; l(Ke five, I; and lose six, 0. CONFERENCE MEET — First. 5; Second, 4; Third, 3; Fourth, 2; and Fifth, I. The team with the highest num- ber of points in the combined scor- ing will be designated as Track and Field Champion of the Conference- Candidates for the squad arc: Sprints — Dennis Bennett, Tom G.irvey, Ron Hawkins. Lowell Haynes. Larry Johnson, George Lewis, Al Masscy, Jim Milhon, and Bob Radford. +40— Terry Caddy, Hap Hicks, John Kocker and Harold Reed. 880— Ray rx)yle. Chuck Kirkby. Terry Sillbaugh and Al Webb. Distances — Ted Banks, Jay Gos- sett, Chuck Hollingsworth, Gerald Jenkins, Joe Miller and Dave Valdi- Hurdles — Dick Alutin, Bob Alutin, Ron Base, Hilly Gilbert. Blair Harris, Bob Thompson .ind Don White. Shoiput — Jim Smith. Lloyd Otter- man. Harry Jones and Sam Russo. Discus — Sam Russo and Lloyd Ot- terman. Javelin — Jim Evans, Ron Base. Gary Cuthbertson and Billy Gillwrrt, High Jump— Pal Blackwcll. Gary Cuthbertson, Bill Nisbct and John Henderson TRACK CLINIC DRAWS STARS By John Kockcr A full length color film of the 1953 National Collegiate Track and field meet capped an miercsting pro- gram at the Fifth Annual Midwin- ter Track and Field Coaches Clmic held in the MSAC gym last Satur- day morning. Head Mountie track mentor, Hilmcr Lodge, acted as clinic chairman for the affair. Approximately 290 coaches reg- istered and were treated to an ex- tensive variety of panels and discus- sions. General techniques of starling and officiating track meets was the iniual panel on the program. Mem- bers included were: Shorty Smith, Hrea High; Lynn Ncarpass, El Monte High; L« Heilman, Washington High. LA; Hcrschel Smith, Camp- ton College; Otto .Anderson, Pasa- dena City College: and Bob Strehlc of Pomona College who acted as moderator. A dcmonsiraiian as well as a lec- ture on " Planned Weightlifting " and its applicition to track and field, was given by ex-Stanford shotpul sLir, Otis Chandler. L ' SC ' s Jack Davis and UCLA ' s Craig Dixon engaged in a discussion of hurdling techniques. Coach Flint Manner of Fresno State. Jack Rowan of Huntington Beach High School; Virgil Jackson who coached Bob Mathias during his high sch(M l areer and now a design- er of glass vaulting poles; and Bill Sefton, former World ' s record hold- er in the pole vault, presented an in- teresting panel on [ olc vaulting, Walt Smith, Glendale College track coach, cited highlights from a recent study he made on " Controlled Pace in Middle Distance Running. " Broad Jump — Billy Gilbert, Henry Caner. (Jene Bishop and Hap Hicks. Pole Vault- Ron Base, Bud Baber and Earl Conn. SEE THEM IN ACTION! Every student hr,r u Ms ( should make it a date to sec . ing swimming team in action next Wednesilas, lrl tii.ir 17. when the " Seals " journey ii- ■ i for their meet. These boys certainly should provide plenty of excitement as they arc in lop lunditioii. Mountie aquamen include: (L to R) Bob Rasent. Rom Webb, Pat Combs, Bill Gragg. Ray Edwards. Dave Moore, Don Miller, Pete Swanberg. William Head, and Brian Siiun. WB MOUNTAJNeeR Vol. VIII Fud iy. February lb. I ' )54 No. 9 EASTERN CONFERENCE DANCE SET; MARCH 5; JERRY GRAY TO PLAY AlvvMys 3 tremendous ociil on the MSAC cjlcnclnr iv the Jiinuji Eastern Conference dance set this year for March 5 at Riverside. A uundcrful d ncc is always provided and siudcitLs of the EC junior college term it as " one of the j-reaicst events of the year. " SOMETHING DlHERtNT— Mauh 24-27 the above Mi. Sjc stu- 1 dents will take part in a model I ' N Jl L ' CLA. MSAC will represent I El Salvador. Anyone interested in takin];; part still has lirne to see Mr. Martin. Representatives are (L to R) Sue Gaul, Pat Sathcr, Stephanie I Hillman. Pat Hathaway. Lmda Keller. Betsy Elliot. Loretta Mycr, Bcrnic Stone, Tony Bueno and Advisor Mr. Martin. MODEL UN GROUP CHOSEN One immtli Itoiii tixJ.iy, ten stu- dents from MSAC will be at UCLA f or a four day stay. They will gather there with students from b.l collcf es Cuming from seven western states, Hawaii, Alaska and Mexico to gain knowledge nnd learn about the prob- lems of the United Nations by actual practice. Each college will represent a coun- try in the Model United Nations March 24. 25. 26. and 27. MSAC will represent El Salvador, a Central American country. Representing Ruuia will be the University of Southern California and UCLA as the host, will take the side of the United States. MSAC delegates learned of the schedule of, events two weeks ago at a district banquet given by Chaffey Junior College. Chairman of the event Aly Wassil, from UCLA, ex- plained that this is not a new or- gani7.aiion, thai the Model United Nations has been held the previous two years at Berkeley and Stanford. One of the aims of this conference will be to establish the Model United Nations on a permanent basis u here each school would have a Model United Nations club which would meet regularly throughout the year. All schools club members would then meet in the big four day con- ference without a last minute gather- ing of information. Besides MSAC and Chaffey. Scripps, Clarcniont Mens ' Oillegc and Pomona College attended the banquet. Because of increasing interest in the conference, the deadline for registration was extended to Febru- ary 28, this coming Sunday. Anyone interested in signing up should see Mr. Martin today. The ni.iin portion ut Uie confer- ence will be taken up by General Assembly sessions and Council and committee meetings such as the Security 0 uncil, where participants will take up current United Nations problems. To deviate from the work of the days, there will be a reception, a ball, a concert of music ' Composed to the United Nations preamble and to end the affair, a huge banquet at the Biltmore Hotel. The banquet will feature a United Nations diplo- mat as speaker and entertainment provided by the motion picture industry, Mr. Edwin T. Martin wilt attend as faculty advisor. Tony Buenu is chairman of the delegation and dele- gates are Pat Hathaway, Pat Sather, Bernie Stone, Sue Gaul. Bob Mor c, Linda Keller, Stephanie Hillman, Betsy Elliott, and Loretta Meyer. DRAMATIC COMEDY FEATURES ALL-STAR CAMPUS CAST C.isl .inil rc L i 5(1 jtcscim unique dfjm.itic program, " The IJcvil and Uanic! Webster " headlines three onc-aci plays being presented in the Campus Theater this week, with Bob Ryder as the Devil, Bob Carr and Pat Coleman as Bride and Gnmni lake Ic.iding role in Stephen Vincent Binel ' s famous drama. Wedding guests, dancers, high- light the wedding party scene while Mick McCoy as Justice Hawthorne and a Jury of the Damned " pre- sented in vision form arc featured in the second portion of this unusual presentation. The first parr of the evening pro- gram IS divided bciwccn a Western thriller starring Jerry Jenkins and Gerry Lynch and a holly wood farce starring Barbara Storey. Joe Lynch and John Thornslcy with a large production crew are in charge of the unique staging. The audience will pivot to face each stage in turn. Rcser e Tickets are S.HO and are available in Building Six. This program promises to be an- other players " Unusual, " so " Don ' t Miss It. " CO-REC NIGHT Atlentmn all students! Remember that CO REC night is coming March 10 to MSAC. Time: 4.X:in Place: MSAC gym Activities: Games — volleyball, pingpong, badminton, swimming. Food Dance — square and so- cial dancing. Price: 75 cents for four hours of fun. This event is sponsored by AWS and WAA and is well worth the price. So all come out to this event March 10. I WE DEVELOP I FILMS FREE | The Mountaineer will develop one roll of film for YOU for NOTHING! No cost ' No strings attached! Unheard of ' Maybe. All you have to do is take the pictures of MSAC students and fac- ulty members. This is the story behind the whole contest. The Chaparral, Mt. San Antonio College yearbook, runs several pages of snapshots. In order to have a wide variety of snaps for the publication, the combined staffs of the Moun- taineer and Chaparral decided to conduct .1 Photo Contest whereby the students will take the pictures for the snapshot section. Each student may turn in one roll of film to be developed. The best pictures will be reprtxluccd in the yearbook. The student will receive a contact print of each negative turned in fur the contest and tlie Chaparral will use those which arc suitable for the Snap page. The snaps may be taken here on campus during the week before Easter vacation and also during Easter vacation, but the film MUST be turned in to the Journalism Build- ing (10) not later than Monday. APRIL 19. Prizes for the contest will be: 1 St — 8x 1 enlargement of your best snap. 2nd — 5x7 enlargement of your best snap. 3rd — 3x5 enlargement of your best snap, Tlie fini question to be an- swered is perhaps the most im- portant. Who ' s to provide the music ' The answer is a really big one because it ' s Jerry Gray and his great orchestic! All of yi)u familiar with Jerry Gray ' s style know that no band can provide better music than his. AI- diough his music re.semblcs that of Glenn Miller (and what could be better ' ) he ' ll certainty never be ac- cused of musical plagarism. It was Jerry Gray who, as Miller ' s top ar- ranger, wrote such favorites as " Kalamazoo, " " String of Pearls " and " Juke-box Saturday Night " and who continues to write in the same style for his ov n orchestra, which, by the way, includes many of the top mu- sicians who helped make the Miller band one of the gre.ites( nf all time. The dance will be held in the Riverside Municipal Auditorium between the hours of 9-1. Each couple attending must present an ASB card No passes will be ac- cepted. Faculty sponsors from each college will be on hand. Plan now to attend a really big event — the EC dance which promises to be bigger and better than ever be- fore! Tickets may be secured from any student council member. LATE ' 30 ' s THEME OF TALENT SHOW . . :ind tc.itunng tilt U S.m Antonio College Dance Band in ' Dance Band Revue, " " cried the stu- dent announcer last Wednesday as the curtains opened on the first performance of the annual MSAC talent show. The show was first performed fur the students of Baldwin Park High School and then again for the pa- tients at Corona Naval Hospital on the following evening. It will play approximately ten performances be- fore it is shown on May fi for the MSAC student body. As the show progressed, carrying out the theme of a dance band of the late ' 30 ' s, backstage the sev- eral soloists suffered from " butter- flies, " Diane Pavclko and Greg Stcincr displayed their dancing abili- ties, Wayne Hunt vocalized, and Ed Morgan picked a hot " gcc-tar. " Dance Band Director G. Stanton Selby stepped to the microphone. " It is not often that a college has as g(K d a group of student musicians as we have this year out at Mt. SAC. We decided to capitahze on the talent of the students in the dance band and present a Dance Band Revue with a few extras instead of DRAFT TEST DEADLINE Men students intending to take the Selective Service ( ' x)I- Icge Qualification Test on April 22 should tile applica- tions immediately. Dean of Men Gerald V. Deal announced recently. Any local Selective Service board will provide an applica- tion and a bulletin of informa- tion. The student should fill out his application immedi- ately and have it in the mail in the special envelope provid- ed by midnight, Monday, March 8. 1954. Early filing will be greatly to the student ' s advantage. Results of the April 22 test will be reported to the student ' s Selective Service board for use in considering his deferment as a student. the run-of-the-mill -variety talent show ... " Featured from the band were Al Dunn on piano. Dun Miulla on trumpet, Ronnie Kass on trombone. Lionel Thomas on sax, and John Slias on piano. EC WORKSHOP IS BIG SUCCESS Gairiiii;; i;i.iny .iIujI)1c ideas «erc dclegalcs trurn juniur t-ulleges in this area when they attended the Eastern Conference Student Government Workshop held last February 23 on the MSAC campus with our own delegates as hosts. The workshop was open to any MSAC student interested in student government. Also attending were members of the student councils of the surrounding junior colleges, Co- chairmen of the event were Betsy Elliot and Marilyn Nixon who termed the program as a complete success. Not only was the conference a good chance for the various students to compare notes on student govern- ment, it was also a chance for pro- moting good relationships between the schools. The program opened with a gen- eral assembly in the afternoon led by our schrxil director. Oscar H. Edtngcr, Jr. Delegates then adjourned to eight different wxirkshops to discuss problems of student government. A dinner in the school cafeteria followed, An evening session was held to discuss legislation which will ■ be proposed at the stale convention later this year. • Planning the workshop were Dick i Orselli and Darrell Moore, dinner; Dave Nelson, Gloria Skarc, and Alene Burke, registration; and Sharon Davis, publicity. Elna Paniolin, Janet Overholi cr and Pat Hathaway compiled (he leg- islation. Assisting the students with planning of the event was Edwin Martin, student council advisor U II. U II I Kl li. I li. t..llM.Mii nl. .lie vying for the coveted and new - honor M Miw ' .irsity I lir winner will reprc»ent the MSAC student body at the annual Eastern Conference Dance to be held at the Riverside Auditorium on March 5, Tlie band will be the man with the sway. Mr. Jerry Gray, and admission is S3 00 per couple. One of the couple must have a valid ASB ticket. The dress will be formal, A limited number of tickets are available and can be obtained from any member of Student Council. Candidates for Miss Varsity are (L to R) Loretta Kaiser, Nancy Pimm, Gloria Skarc. and Juan Hillier. — (Photo by Caballero.t BEREAN CLUB— meeting, Tuesday, February 16. 1954. (Row 1) Jody Banks, Janet Holden, Emmylou Krausman. Janei Overholtzer (social cKaimian), Kav Donica. Shirley Stcwan, Myrna Foster. Lucille How- ard, Roberta Hav. (Row 2) Alice Acord. Phyllis Norlon, Kay Shepherd. Iiud La Vars. Karen Voigt, Janet Ruby. Carol Snedden, Shcri Gilmann. Lou Anne Juleen. (Row i) Barbara Boyd (guest). Audrey Crcllan, Mary Bradshaw. Marilyn Nixon. La Vonne Schwalm, Gloria Walcoll. Loretta Meyer, Ncil Rcinwald. (Row 4j Pat Stevens. Gail Graham (secretary). Alma Beck. Carlene Bender, Anita Akens, Henry YamaU, Don Ray, Don Brown. Gary Jones, (Row 5) John Kockcr (president). Stan Grimelt, Leonard Fcdor, Ron Coleman. Jim Smith. Glenn Stanford. Dail Moffitt. Phil Swansen, Gary Meyer. (Row 61 Joe Enloe (vice- president), Virginia Payne, Maralyn Hoik. Marilyn Swenson, Don Riley, Terry Roland, Nelson Miles. Guy Elize. Earl Williams (ICC representative), Row 7) Jim Patrick, Gerry Jenkins, Billy Gilbert, Ron Base. Don Snyder, Jack Harris, Ken Penman, Dick Fletcher (pres. fall semester). Glen Stanbaugh. (Row 8) Chuck Holl in gs worth, John Snapp, Larry Mann. Al Webb. Del Jones, Bettv Reneau, Jov Hydcr, Sheila Dunn, Miss C„iroI Ford lsponsori.—( Photo by rjb.illcro i BEREANS PROMISE SPIRITUAL LIFT " AT The word ' C ub " li.is come lu mean — to some 150 MSAC Student Body members — the weekly Tues- day meetings of the Bcreans. " ' Ckib ' is a funnel through whi ch students pour the complexities of college life, gaining ihc results of a relaxed st.itc of mind, stmiulating each to a gayer, refreshed campus life, " states John Koekcr, president. Every student himself is responsi- ble for this mood, as the majority of the program revolves around tijc cheerful and colorful mass singing. The tradition of the " singing meet- ing " built up over the fall semester, produces a lively atmosphere attrac- tive to collegiate students. " Club. " as the Hereans term their organization, boasts a ).irgc number of cimpus notables in their solid active membership of close to 90. Combined witli the sings, a short challenge is given each week by some outside speaker wlio is known for his ability to ' get through ' to college students. These two main elemcnu of the meetings attempt to fulfill the Club s constitutional pur- pose to " promote a better under- st.-iiiding of the Hiblc and to stimu- late the Christian v ay of life. " The first social event of the spring semester was a " date-dress banquet " bringing the members together out- side of school and installing the new semester officers. Ncwly-electrd so- cial chairman, Jan Overholtzer, re- ported that the forty members pres- ent were treated to a gay evening, complete with dinner-time music, an unusual sea theme, toasts from three of the members, Chuck Hol- lingswortb, Jan Holden, and Gary Jones, and an outside speaker. Bill Bright. Glenn Stanford was the sea- faring captain, in the capacity as (he toastmaster of the progr. ' tm, which included music from Jody Banks, Marilyn Nixon, La Vonne Schwalm, Jan Holden, Glory Wal- cou, and Don Miller. Installed for this semester was John Koeker, president; Joe Enloc, vice-president; Gail Graham, secre- tary; and Janet Ovcrholtzer, u cial 34 ' MENTAL AND MEETINGS chairman. These students will take over for last semester ' s cabinet com- posed of Dick Fletcher, president; John Koeker, vice-president; Jixly Banks, secretary; and Joyce Gustaf- son, treasurer. All of these past and present officers worked and will work with the Club sponsor, Miss Carol Ford. The Club has no dues and would like to encourage all Mt. Sac stu- dents to guest at the regular Tuci - day meeting at 1 1:00 in Room 1407, Because of its friendly nature, and being a Christian Club, the Bercans promise a real mental and spiritu;ii lift for all. " You arc a visitor only once: and never a stranger. " SELBY TO JUDGE Mountaineer Band Director Stan- Ion Selby was recently notified of his appointment as an adjudicator at the Claremont finals of the High School Band and Orchestra Festivals. Sponsored by the Southern Cali- fornia School Band and Orchestra Association the finals will be held on April 31) and May I. Mr. Sclby will judge approximate- ly thirty band.i in the two-day festi- I One of the more intelligent mem- !bcrs of the past senior play was asked if he h.id ever appeared in a play before. He thought carefully for awhile, then replied: " I ' ve never been in a Iplay before, but my foot ' s been in a cast. " ACTIVE CHINESE STUDENT. 62, ONE JUMP AHEAD OF HER CHILDREN By Lavonnc Schwalm | She was enrolled by accident ' Tliesc are the facts according to Mrs. Rebecca Chmg, a 62-year- ild Chinese grandmother who is new here this semester. It seems that one of our zealous, hardworking coun- selors signed Mrs. Ching up while they were chatting. This came as a big surprise to Mrs. Ching who had driven her friend out to register. However once enrolled, Mrs. Ching has decided to stay at MSAC and is taking English IB and Music Appreciation. Although born in Honolulu, Ha- waii, Mn. Ching is an Americin citizen, and one of whom we can be well proud, for she is very active in community affairs. Her activities include being a soloist in her church, teacher of a Sunday school class, and also teaches Chinese war brides the English language and Amcricin way of life. At one time Mr . Ching also taught immigrants in an adult edu- cation class in Baldwin Park. Mn. Ching has the unusual dis- tinction of attending high school and college along with her children. When she married at 16, she never EDITORIAL FOOD FOR THOUGHT Were the recent elections up lo par. ' What s -as wrong? Are MSAC students afraid to be defeated. ' Or could there be a total lack of interest in student govern- ment affain. ' Was publicity sufficient. ' Are our student body leaders to blimei ' Or the administration. What ' s wrong with our Student Council. ' ' Is the Tuesday at 2:CM) meeting dale inconvenient for too many. ' Maybe Tuesday afternoon bbs cut students out of active participation at Council meetings. ' Should Council meet at another timc Could it be that too much work is given to too few people on campus. ' Does this discourage prospective candidates for Student Council ' Or do MSAC students have enough ' intestinal fonitudc ' to care what goes on around here. ' If YOI ' have the answers to any or all of these questions, the Mountaineer would ccruinly appreciate your suggestions. It ' s time somebody did something! — -C. R. ALUMNI ASSOCIATION NEWS NOTES .Mrs. Betty (Paul) Whipps. ' A7. who operates the MSAC News Bu- reau and handles all college pub- licity is editing the MSAC Alumni Association Newsletter at regular in- tervals. When students leave Mt. Sac either by the graduation route or when they terminate their edu- cation they should plan to become members of the Association. See Mrs. Whipps in the Library for fur- ther information. The Alumni Association is plan- ning a gala dinner dance for Sat- urday evening. May I, at the Po- mona Golf and Oiuniry Club. The dance is open only to Alumni As- sociation members and f.-iculty mem- bers. Students in school arc not eli- gible to attend this dance. However, after they become alumni, either by graduation or leaving college, they arc eligible for .Alumni membership and privileges. President of the Alumni As,socia- lion is Jim Straley, ' 47. Jim is asso- ciatcd with a Pomona firm in the sales -engineering division. He re- ceived his B.A. degree from Pomona College in 1949, THE MOUNTAINEER PublltKfd br th A KK a(«d S ' udvnK of Ml Son Anion.o Coll«g», ColUg Stotl«n, Walnut, Col 4ornia Applicafron for S ond-Ciati Moil Pfivt- ' •« i fai o »ub1i(o -on vndaf tSa A t c4 Morch 1. 1879, c» Amandad |S ( 14 10. Poilol lowt ond Baoulot.oni. 194S IditMMi) oppliad for Subtcriplion roM bf moil, SIM par yaor COMMISSIONER OF PUBLICATIONS AND EDITOR Cloudio Rouith ClUB EDITOR Koro Hawton ASSOCIATED STUDENT ftODT EDITOR Elliobaih MrOuinon FEATURE EDITOR loVoona Sch-olm SPORTS EDITOR John Koakar WOMEN S SPORTS EDITOR lorallo Mayar REPORTERS Rof Bloway. Dick Clt «ngar. Polrick Fonan, Al Motiav, Don Mwnoi Matilda Simi. G1anr Sionford. Fad ' o AGRICULTURE EDITOR PHOTOGRAPHERS Bob Mo k Koitko, Horrr ART EDITOR Cobollar Holl Bloir B Millar . Connia Carticarot CIRCULATION New officers for the Alumni . v- snciation during iy54-55 will be elected this sprmg. Nominations for the various officer positions arc be- ing received in Mrs. Whipps offici. at the present time. The Class of 1954 is reminded that they may join the . uociation during their last week of school in June. Don ' t fail to keep your Mi Sac friendships through the Alumni group. The Newsletter, rcuniont, dances, dinners and other gaIhe ing keep you in touch with your MS.AC friends. dreamed that one day she and her children would graduate from the same college within a few years of each other. Mrs. Ching pointed out that she managed to keep .ihead of her children in school " so she could i help them with their homework. " I Mr. Ching is a semi-retired ortbo- donist. The rest of the family con- sists of a daughter who is an R.N.. one son who is a surgeon, and four [ lively grandchildren. In their home | in Covma. the Chmgs speak only Chinese mi as to retain at least the language of their ancestors. KY IS Mrs, Chings given Chinese name. Coinciden tally, thi; name means higher education, and we can sec that Mrs. Ching has fulfilled her name for she holds a degree in so- ciology from SC. If you don ' t know Mrs. Ching, look for a cheerful little lady about 5 feet tall with graying hair and a twinkle in her eye. When you meet her you ' ll agree that she is a re- markable penon with a merry per- sonality who is an active citizen and, of course, a " seeker of higher education. " I ' NrSl ' AL — One oi ihc most uni(|iic siudrnls at MSAC is Mrs. Ching. A 62 year-old Chinese grandmother is pictured above bcin|[ interviewed by reporter Glenn Stanford. TALENTEI — " Whji would wc do without ihem! " MSAC i% nimt foriuiulc to have suth an outstanding jnd helpful organization as " The Players, " who present theater cntrrtainment at various times throughout the year. Pictured above arc the hard-working and talented members of this theatrical group: (L to R) Fayc Kindle. Barbara Miller, Gail Bechercr. Gilben Filko. Ken Elder. Barbara Storey. Joe Lynch. Carol Selle. Glenn Stanford. Susie Robey. Jerry Jenkins. Barbara Walker, Marianne Robertson, Advisor Miss Buelah Yeager. Clarence Phelps. Bob Ryder. Pat Coleman. John Thornsley, Shirley Lysbee. and Floyd Sawyer. Not available for the picture, but also members, arc: Geraldine Lynch, Bob Carr. Carol Ann White, and Harlan Flora.— (Phoio by Caballero.) BLAIR CENICEROS NAMED 1954 CHAPARRAL EDITOR 1 1 takes .k itoud matt tu edit a vrartxMik, and Blair Ccniccros can tin it He ' s tiM) niudcst tu admit it. of cuursc. but uurd has it that he It already planning to improve liie 1954 ( ' h.iparral in every ptissiblc way. " Bipjter class pictures, more rc- vcmbbncc to yearbook type-layout, bciitr binding, :i disiinclive cover, .md siiincthing special and different in the way of end sheets and divi- Mon pages " arc all promised for iliis ycar liook — and Blair is a mnn itf his word! This talented MSAC sophomore 1% another important job to his rcdii, that of art editor for thr Mountaineer. He ' s the one w li ' i responsible for the cirtrmns pnii ' in each issue of the paper. liorn in Los Angeles on [one 1 I . " ' M. Bbif is a native Califnrni:in, Lining lived in Pomona for a short iinic, ihen in Siin )ncinio. back u Los Angeles, and finally to Red lands where his home ts located. . i prcseni. bowcicr, he resides in San l)i:«as at 245 West First while at. lending Sac- His high school educa- tion was obtained in Redlands, and doring his senior year, he became inicrcsied in art. His art instructor, Mr. James McWinncy, inspired Hlair mint in his initial attempts in the art field. The first assignment given his art class was lu draw a carltKjn. It was the first Hl.iir had ever done, .md It s.is VI outstanding that the school paper printed it. As a result. Blair (hen did sports and editorial caritKins for the paper during that year. Now a Liberal Arts major here at MSAC, Hlair majored in art his first semester here. We of the staff, know Hlair has the talent and ability to be a terrific editor, and would like to be (he first to congratulate him on his appointment! The rest of the Chaparral staff tn date is: Bob Caballero, photogra- ■ ijer; Terry Caddy, class eJilor; John - " ckcr, sports editor; Bob Mazingo, .Mstani aft editor: and the remain- der of die tcurnalimi class will com- prise the sriIinE staff. NEW GRID COACH BKkhrld Cua i I -hn Arram- bidr ssis runifd head M. S. A. C. Football Coach Tuesday by the Board of Trustees. The new coach replaces Archie Nisbn, who has been elevated to the position of Athlriic Director. Ortails of the new athletic let- up will Ik- presented in the next issue (it the Mountaineer. SPOTTING WAA SPORTS WITH LORETTA MEYER Here ' s svhal ' s happening in WAA currently: Tliis week or next, a. match is scheduled with Chaffcy in tennis. Yesterday the badminton team traveled to Long Beach City College for a match but the results were not available at press time. Wednesday the volleyball team played its first game of tlie season. Il was at Metropolitan Junior Col- lege in Lm Angeles. March I they ' ll meet Chaffey. ' TTicn they ' ll have one game a week with other schools until spring vacation. A hockey match was played Feb- ruary 15 with Fullerton Junior Col- lege. Congratulationi go to MSAC ' s WAA for winning. 3-0. Saturday. March 13. the WAA will again host high schools in the Tri-County district for a hockey playday. Chino, Bonita, Puente, Claremont. Corona and Pomona will send freshman, sophomore, junior and senior teams. The girls will also Ik: able to sssim and play badminton after the hockey games. WHY TEACH? AN IDEA By Matilda Sims Well, if 1 were going to be a ic.Tchcr. 1 certainly svouldn ' t be an elementary school teacher. I ' d rather teach high-sch(X)l age folks. " No doubt, many people have answered that when asked if they would like to be a sehcxil teacher. But, if you come right down to reality, elementary school is without doubt the most interesting level of education. It js the backbone of higher education, and it should be ably handled by the schcxil teacher because it is one of the deciding factors in the success of the higher education of a pupil. All modern nations have educa- tional las of more or less complete compass, and arc prepared to enforce these laws in such a way as to pro- vide that nu child shall escape train- ing in the fundamentals necessary to cope with society, because it is in- tolerable in modern society that any considerable number of persons shall he unable to read. Therefore, society has provi led by law that every child sli.ill .iitcnd the organised school long enough to .icquirc at least the rudi- ments of number. Schools have l ccn set up by all communities and the children have been brought together under the supervision nf teachers trained to handle large groups. The majority of these teachers are people who like the idea of handling a group of clnlctrcn. He or she inwardly has a liking for children and want to help them in every way they can. I would even say (hat a child ' s elementary school teachers are the most im{x riant people to him next to his parents. So, for a profession for any man or woman ssho likes people and there- fore loves children. I recommend elementary school teaching. SERVE The following members of the AWS served as secretaries at the Eastern Oinfcrencc Workshop which was held at MSAC last Tuesday: Loretta Kaiser. Marilyn Davis, l el Thomasscn, Myrlene White, IJclcie Young, Juan Pfau, Colccn liailcy. and Barbara Blake, ELECTED Sal Cotrunco, reporter for the Ml. Sac chapter of Young Farmers, ssas recently elected to the office of sec- retary of the YF Southern Region. THie elections were held at a region- al meeting at Pierce College in Ca- noga Park. " PLAYERS " SPECIALIZE IN UNIQUE SHOWS: CAPITALIZE ON UNUSUAL One of the first clubs organized on campus is the MSAC theater group, " The Players. " It is the 24 maiibers of this talented group who provide the wonderful theatrical entertainment each year. In fact, the Players present three major shows a year on campus as well as short programs for the various community organizations i — — and sduMtls in our surrounding area. Having meager facilities with which to work docs not hinder these actors as llicy specialize in unique performances and capitalize on the ' idea of the unusual ' . Pr x f of that statement can easily t e found in the agenda for this year. Initial production of the year, " You Can ' t Take It With You, " was a hilarious and successful comedy staged in ihe arena style. Being presented tonight for the third time are three one act plays, " Chico — Starsuuck — The Devil and Daniel Webster. " These plays arc done on three separate stages with the audi- ence turning around in ihcir scats for each production. Incidentally, this is the first lime that this particular type of presentation has ever been attempted at MSAC. In May, the pop- ular comedy, " Kiss and Tell, " will be presented. Players policy is to pass the starring roles around and to give any inter- ested student, whether a member or not. an opportunity to participate as an actor or a member of the produc- tion staff. Students may earn play prcxluction credit in this manner, ac- cording to Miss Beulah Yeager, able advisor of the club. Membership in the organization is determined by the results of indi- vidual try-outs, and is limited to 12 men and 12 women. To put the many advantages of this organization " in a nut shell " — " The Players present programs for the pleasure of the patrons, and afford siudcnis on campus an opportunity to develop dicir individual personalities and talenis. " Officers are elected to serve all year and include: Barliara Walker, president; John Thornsley, vice- president; and Carol Scllc, secretary- treasurer. PREXYS PRINT By Frank Wagnon ASB President Just a reminder to reserve March 5 to attend the Eastern Conference Dance at the Riverside Municipal Auditorium. Jerry Gray and his band will furnish the music fur this third annual event. Some of you may remember the Eastern Confer- ence Dance last year which was held .It the Rendezvous Ballroom svith Freddie Martin ' s orchestra — well, this year the dance will be equally as good. Tonight is the second showing of the annual winter dra ma consisting of three plays and three stages. These plays wilt run tonight and tomorrow night also and a limited number of tickets are still available. Don ' t miss " Chico — Starstruck — Devil and Daniel Webster " ! hail week ' s election results showed one of the lightest returns in two years. There isn ' t much that can be said about this condi- tion except (hat there is an ap- parent lack of interest in student body activities. As a matter of fact, the entire election from stan to finish smells to high heaven! The only honest commendation I can make is to ihc people who had the gumption to put ihcir name on the ballot and run the risk of com- petition. Hals off to eight candi dates of the necessary ten iJele- gales to student council. Respectfully. Frank Wagnon P. S. Don ' t forget — throughout life, if nothing is ventured, nothing is gained! EARTHQUAKE SAFETY TESTS CONDUCTED A practical cxcuivc in building safety " has just Ik-cr cumplctcd by several «if Mt. San Antonio 0)llcgc " s engineering students under the su- pervision of InsirucKii Bernard J. Conrad. The prolilcm was to con- duct c.irilK|uake safety tests on the buildings that stmid on the MSAC site before the schixil acquired it. Students working on the project were |im Holz, Roland Oaxton, Er- nie Mohnike. John Day. Roger For- lain, Louis Loul ct, Ellis Frink, Mar- lyn Sawyer, Charks S.inchez. Tom Trebcll, and IXmald Zca. Here, my friends, is (he thought for the day. Money talks, but it never gives ii- iclf away. SAN JOSE NAMES EX-MOUNTIE MANAGER Keeping in toudi with MS. C is the pastime of many of ilic alumni , who have gone on to other collegcs- Tom McClelland, former MSAC stu- dent and editor of The Mountaineer, writes from San lose State College, where lie is completing his final se- mester. While on the paper at MSAC Toni was first a repttrter, then sports editor, and finally editor in 195n. 1951. Active at San Jose, Tom has taken over the job of business man- ager for the Spartan Daily, San josc ' s tiillcgc paper. This keq« him bus caicnog to a student Ixxiy of 7.(MWi. Tiiin enicretl Si;in Jose State in Scpicnil er. t 2, and plans to grad- uate this June. His plans following graduation include the U.S. Army. 35 SOPHS LICK FROSH IN CLASS TRACK MEET Willi ;i ili%pLiy ui in(Jividu.il strength, the Sophomores outclassed a fighting Frcshm;m (cam in the .innu.il intcrcl.iss track ;ind field meet completed prior to the Lincoln Jiirthday holiday, 122 to «6. H.ippy Hicks and Ted Bnnks, var- Mty tmck co-cipiams, led the on- sbught for the mighty u}phs. The rcd-th.itchcd Hicks compiled indi- vidual high puinc honors with .1 total of 22 ' ; digits. He was fol- lowed by Run Base with 21 ' .- and Ray Coyic with b i- Banks tied the MSAC mile record held by Dave Casper " 53 at 4m 35.5s and citnc back to annex the 2 mile in the excellent time of lOm 6.8s for A new mark at this distance. Meet results; lOO-Won by Hkki (S): Koakar (F); Ti Radford (S) Caddy ISl; Corivr (F). nnw I03i 130-Won by Hitki !i), Koaktr (FIj CoyU (Fl; Coddy ISl; Ti Rodford (S] Gorvar If). Time 22 1i 40-Won by Coyl. (f|; HIckl (SJ; Ko«- k«r F). K.rkby IF); Caddy (S). Tlm»: 50.6i. (Ntw l-C Record) aaO-Won by Coyle (Fh Kirkby (f); HItki IS). HoMlngiworlh fS); Caddy |S|. Tim : 3m 35i MILE-Won by ftoflki ' S). KIrkby IFI. Hollinoiwoxh (Sh Coyl (F). S-lbaugh (f). Tim : 4m 355i N»w I C Bacoid Tiet MSAC ' •cord h ld by Coipcr) 3 MILE-Won by Bonki IS). Hollingt- worth (Si. Jcnkmi IF;, Silbauoh IF); Goi- i lt IFI I.me 10m 6 Bi (N.w l-C ond MSAC Record I BASEBALLERS FACE TOUGH OPPOSITION Following the season opener last Tuesday with the USC Spartans, Coach John Arraiiibidc ' s diamond men will host the USC Freshmen on Friday, February 26, and then do a repeat performance with the USC Spartans on Tuesday, March 2. All three USC games will be played on the Mt. Sac diamond. AM of the Mountie ' s preseason games arc scheduled with top oppo- sition so that when the Eastern G»nferencc opener on Mjrch 19 with Riverside rolls around, Coach Ar- rambide will know who his hall play- ers are and just what each one can do. The horsehiders will have to beac Fullerton and Orange Coast to keep iheir ch;impionship hopes alive. The Mounties tied for the championship with Orange Coast last season but lost to them in the playoff. This year the diamondmen are going all out for the undisputed league title. Men that survived the first squad cm and Welschmen Blank ELAJC Netmen Mi S.U1 .Xiiiuim :, lighting tennis squad opened the season by blasting East Los Angeles Junior College lU-0 last week. The team looked good for the first match but still needs more work and have to " Go some " to match their ' 53 season record, said Ojach Paul Welsch after the match. Fullerton and Santa Ana are the teams to beat in the F..istern Con- ference. Singles MSAC ElAJC F dro Yan i over Burray Gl nn Slonford ovar Jaan Dick OrMllJ o««r Dr uka Ru.wll Batora ov.r S gol Bill Barnall over Gr.giby Roy Blow y over Shof Doubles Boiar«-Barn l over Sagol-Drua Pa)inick-Kr arr over ShaH-Mou SCORE 6-1 d-2 6-06-0 646-3 6 06-3 6-1. 64 6-06-1 6-14-1 k. 646-1 ier 7-5. 6J KOEKER ' S KICKS the varsity as long as they contin ue to hustle arc as follows: Infield ers: Dick Voung, Ken Wells. Dick Clevengcr, Ferrell Fordcn, Bob Carr, Hardwood Talk . . . Edsel Ford finally hit his form, racking up 26 and 27 points in the Fullerton and Chaffey contests . . . Steady Don Nichols still paces the squad, scoring wise . . . Coach Pete Provost corn- ill play on i plcicd his initial season as head Mountie mentor with lasl Tuesday ' s clash against Santa Ana . . . Dodg- ing the Sharks ... It appears that Coach John Stoncbraker ' s formula IS); D. Alu (Si: B Alul : 3S.- Gerr ' Morgan, Gary Androus, Ron of hard work and long laps is paying Fauria. Bruce Caldwell. Ed Wallach. [ off as his boys are all bettering their LeRoy Evans, LeRoy Bradley, and ' times . . . Freshman Brian Stuart Max Praxmarcr; outfielders: Gary i is off to a great start, having erased MOUNTIES MEET OXY FROSH TODAY T i afternoon the Mountaineer nack squad travels to Occidental Ojllegc to ungic with a strong Tiger Frosh team, reported (o be the best yearling team Coach Peyton Jordan has ever unfolded at the Beniral Despite the potency of the Tigers. Coach Hilmcr Lodge and his forty- strong team arc granting the Oxy team no concessions. In the four meetings of the squads the Frosh have won two and the Mounties two. In I ' 52 Oxy won by one third of a point and last year by 3 points, so the Maroon and White thins are out for revenge. Oxy boasts a star studded squad headed by Landon Carter formerly of Orange High School who has ambled the 440 in 4H.9s. It is reported he may shift to die SHO in this meet. If he d x:s R;iy Coyle, Chuck Kirkhy. -ind Terry Silbaugh should press him I ' l his best. If he goes in die quarter Hap Hicks, John Kockcr and " Tex " Caddy won ' t attempt to let him lo;if. In either case great races should be on tap. Coach L jdgc expects many squad- men who are just rounding into shape to come forth for good performances. He included in this group Buck Rad- ford. Larry [t hnston. George L wis. Dick and Bob Alutin. Earl Conn, Ron Base. Tom Garvcy, Henry Gir- tcr. Sam Russo, Lloyd Ottcrman and Chuck Hollingsworth. Lambert, Julian Miranda, Bob Lath rop and Fred Knapp: pitchers: Larry Mann, Vincc Ycpez, Paul Mendoza, and Bob McNeil. MILE RELAY-Wort by Fraihmen (Coyla, Ko V r. Kirkby. Johroon Tim 3m 34 3 INaw I C MSAC itecardi. SHOTPUT-Won by Ruiio iSl; Wagnon iSl; Jone. (f); Oltarmoo (F); Carver (S). Oillonca 39 fr DISCUS-Won by Ruiio (S); Ollarmon IF); Cuthbariion . ' Si. Boia IS|; Hi k (S). Diilonca 124 fl 8 In POtE VAULI-Wort by Boi (SI; Bobar (F); Conn rS). Silbough (F), F d ar (F), Haighl: 1 1 f t 6 m HIGH JUMP- Won by Blockwail F)i Culhbartion (SI; Boi IS); Hollingiworth IS). Gilb.r. (Si- Hclghl; 6 ft lT.a. l-C Racord hald by f Blockwall). BROAD JUMP-Won by Canlcaroi IS); Cortar (Fi, Gllbe ' t IS), Hicki (S); Bot (S). D.ttancai 30 (l 1 ' in JAVEUN-Won by Mayar (S); 6oi (SI; HIckt (Si; Cu hbarlMr IS). Cllbart (S). Olltanca: 143 K. FINAL SCORE: Sophomorai 132; Fraih. TRACKMEN POST NEW RELAY MARKS Mountic track and field stalwarts unfolded their wares for the first time in public last Friday afternoon .It Rcdiands University in a no scor- ing workout with the four year , school and Citrus ).C. Good early j " " c ' lcr. and Le Roy Bradley, third times were registered in -•-— -- the MSAC 440 free-style mark in the Compton meet . . . Off rfae Mat . . . A nice write-up featuring our Moun- taineer strong men appeared recently in the L. A. Examiner , , . Coach Archie Nisbet has found some good boys, as ihey proved themselves in their recent tie with a strong El Ca- mino crew . . . Diamond Dust . . . The preliminary intra-squad games to cut the baseball squad, are virtu- ally finished as the locals began their season with the SC Spartans List Tuesday . . . Veterans Dick Young, CHAMPS NICK MOUNTIE BASKETS III.- Ml S.in Antuni., College cagers nearly pulled an upset, but were nipped by the conference-lead- ing Fullerton Hornets, 62-65 on Feb. 9 on the local court. Edsel Ford ran wild .is he tallied 26 points and also did outstanding defensive work guarding Fullerton ' s 6 foot, 7 inch center. The third quarter was the Moun- tie ' s downfall as the Hornets scored 21 points against Sac ' s 9. M the half, the score was 27-26. Closing the gap in the fourth quarter with a tight man-to-man defense. Ctjach Pete Provost ' s crew ouiscored the Hornet- men by 10 markers to come within .J points of a victory. The loss was the third in confer- ence encounters for MSAC. Fuller- ton remains undefeated in the E.C. standings. MSAC FUlllRTON FORWARD 14 CINTCR 36 Slarbl number of relay events. A mile combination of Ray Coyle, John Kocker, Chuck Kirkby, and Hap Hicks rambled to a new MSAC I record with the time of 3m. 2. . 7s. A ; second team of Tex Caddy, Ted Hanks, Terry Silbaugh, and Blair Ceniceros covered the distance in 3m. 29.6s. The 440 and 880 yard teams looked exceptionally good but were woefully weak on passing. Larry Johnson. John Kockcr, Buck Ratl- furd and Hicks churned a 43. Hs in the shorter race and Im. 31s. in the longer event. A second outfit of Dick Alutin, Tom Garvey, Henry Carter, and Dennis Bennett posted 44.5s, and Im. 33.5s. Two distance medley teams showed indications that the Moun- ties will be strong in races from the 440 up. A foursome of Tex Caddy, Ray Coyte. Chuck Kirkby and Ted Banks covered the distance in a new MSAC record of 10m. 53.5s. A second group composed of Ceniceros, Dave Valdivia, Terry Silb.ixigh antl Chuck Hollingsworth rambled llm. 38s, Hollingsworth ' s anchor mile of 4m. 45.8s. was an indication of things lo come from the Young Farmer ' s prexy. In the field events no places were kept, but Pat Blackwell and Gary Cuthbertson wound up at 5fi. lOin. in the high jump, while Sam Russo hit a best of 125ft. Sin. in the discus. JUDGE: " What excuse did you have for .icquiiiing that murderer ' " I-oRI MAN OF JURY: ' Ins-inity. " ' II IMil.L ■What— all 12 of you. ' sacker, cavorted well in the intra st]uad contests and will lead the horsehiders in the coming season . . . Daily Chorcman Richie Smith has thrown a lot of batting prac- tice, awaiting his first full year with the Stars . . . Girding the Cin- ders .. . The IQ54 Official NCAA Tr.ick and Field Guide has just been released, and covers the re- sults for all major collegiate meets, as well as conference finals, and records. The jaycee section reveals Mt San Antonio ' s 1951 marks compared very high with the rest of the nation. Dave Caspe r ' s 1:53.7 " tops the 8H0; Happy ' s 48.8 quarter stands second, Gilbert, Allen, and Fetty also arc on the ' Honor Roll. " as well as Sac relay teams in the 440, 880. Mile. 2 Mile, Sprint Medley and Shuttle Hurdles, The 440 squad was tops in the nation; while Orin Allen placed in three events and his fellow Albambra mate. Billy Gilbert garnered two spots . . . GRAPPLERS TIE STRONG EL CAMINO . »ach Archie Nisbet ' s Mt. San Antonio College ssresilers battled to a draw last week with a highly touted group of grapplers from El Cimino. The final score was 18-18. Feature match of the day was Bill Leming ' s win over Bob Wall in the 157 pound division. Wall recentlv won the Southern California AAU crown. j Results: tW-Sokomolo (EC) plnn d low; 137- Morlaha (MSI won by dvfawl); t47-0alg BASKET SCORING HITS HIGH RATE Still remaining in third pl.ice posi tion in F..istcrn Conference basket- ball standings. Coach Pete Provost ' s squad has dropped two encounters and copped one in the last two weeks of play. The Mounties narrowly missed up- setting the fabulous Fullerton Hor- nets in a spirited attempt, but were downed 62-65. The Hornet ' s height and accurate shooting told the story although Sacstcr Edsel Ford gar- nered 26 points for top scoring hon- ors. The Chaffey Panthers avenged an earlier defeat by the Sacmen by chalking up 93 digits to squeek out a 93-91 win. The score is the largest total score for one game this season, it is the second most points scored by the locils this season, and is the most markers scored against the Provostmen this season. Again Ford led the scoring for MSAC with 27 | points, followed by Bob Adams with i 23 and Kud Munoz with 16. I The hoopstcrs journeyed to Riv- I crside last week and easilv subdued winless Riverside |C 84 46. Moun- ' licman George Edgell and Tiger ' Hob Rickctis were high talliers with 20 and 19 points respectively. Chaffey O llege ' s Bill Eblcn and Jim Wiescn lead the Eastern Con- ference individual basketball scoring with 180 and 171 points, respec- tively. Eblen has a 22.7 average and Wiescn a 21.4 ascrage. Mountie Don Nichols is the near- est to the Chaffey gunners with 118 points in 7 games, and a 16.9 aver- PROVOST FIVE UPSETS STRONG BERDOO TEAM A ticry Mt. S-ic basketball team .-achieved what every Mountie court team since the founding of the col- lege has tried to do— beat San Ber- nardino. They did it last Friday night in Herdoo ' s big gym by the tunc of 77 to 69. Behind, at one suigc of the first half by 18 ptiints. Coach Pete Pro- vost ' s team provided the assembled Mountaineer rooters thrill after thrill bv bringing the score up to a siand- iff late in the fourth quarter. From that point on the bard driving of Don Nichols. John Henderson. George Edgell, Bob . dams, and Buddy Munoz saw the Mountic Icid take hold and go on lo a great vi. tory. Henderson snagged high pom ■ honors from his pivot position after replacing Edsel Ford, who was sub- ject to the referee ' s whistle more times than the MSAC fans thought was right, ford. Adams and Edgell left the game before the fin.il gun on fouls, but their intensive playing pressed llcrdoo into submission. The Scoring: Ml. Son Antonio (77) Son BamordwM (W) Nnholi (8) f Erwlemo« (9) Adomi (161 F GfOndb ry (31) Ford (31 C Fiihw (8) Cdgell (8t G Komitro (13) Munoi (3) G Horr.ion (7) SCORE Br QUARTERS Ml, Son Anton.o 9 18 28 32-77 Son Bernardino 23 13 l« l7-« Scoring lubi. Mt. San Anionio— Handa ' son. 33; Poole. I; DoKa ty. 16. Son Barr-o ' dino-Finney, 3 SWIMMERS SHOW SPARK AT COMPTON In their first dual meet of tli. season, Owch John Stoncbrakct aquamen dropped a 60-24 decision lu potent Compton JC last week in the Tartars " pool. Brian Stuart and Bob Rasens nabbed three firsts between them to lead the Mountie scoring. The fishmen arc steadily impros ing e.ich day and have the potential to come through with several wins this season. Sutnmars ' : 300 YD. MEOLCr-Compion T-m . Jm n.3(. 320 VO. FREE STTLE-Won by Fraiiar (CI; Stuoff [Mt: Moilip (CI- r.ma Im J» 3. SO-TD FREE Sme-Won by Rotani (Ml; lanba.k Volm. iCf 3-1 6« 100 TD IND -Won by Mu hla (C! Sand (C). Sluarl IMI Tima: )m 7.St DIVING-Dino (Cl: Ouirfc (C); Gray IMi 100 YD FREE SmE-Ro«n, m;, T;«- Swonbarg iM;. GraKam ;C) Tima 57 »i 100 BAClt-V ilk, ;C!. Mucfcta C ' . Ed Byarly IC). dial Hailip 440 REIAY-Complon, Tima 3m J4.Ii- Finol Star Complon M, AASAC 34 age. Nichols has garnered 372 points all season thus far. as well as hold- ing down third pl.ice in conference scoring. Edsel Ford ' s 13.1 average is good for 1 0th place in EC scoring. Last week the Mountaineer cager were rated the 18th l»cst California JC team. Fullenon is the number one ranked team in the suic, fol- lowed by Long Beach CC. Basketball Summary Practice Games Scoring Individual reCI daciilon Doi EC Sina.. Multhlnion lECi pi nad BanoK 196-Fofdaa (MSI p nnad Sul ' at pinnad Flliaarold Playar GUARDS NIcholt Edgall Adomi CENTERS Ford Stonlofd Wabb FORWARDS Foola A-Oreng« Cooil. 8-Full rtM , C-Clt«lf«r. D-Rlvariida 36 MT. SAC TO HOST PACIFIC COAST COLLEGIATE AIRSHOW PERFORMANCES By Bob Willumj riic Fiilli Annu.il Hjcific Coast Inlcrcoilcgiaic Air Meet will be lirld April 1(1 jt Pacific Airinotivc Corporation ' s overhaul. station ai luno and is ijwnwrcd by ttic Ml, San Antonio CoUegc Flyinu Club mJ the Nu Chapter ..t Alj-ha Kla Rho. The events will get underway j commencing with registration oi pilots at 7 a.m. as the Pacific Air- motive Corpomion turns over its two 5,000 foot runways to the clut». The entire meet will be supervised ! ilie Civil Aeronautics Administra- tion and it is expected that the CAA will also provide the judge for this c cni- Some of the highlights wilt be ihc 1 80 degree side approach, power on landing; the 360 de- cree overhead spot landing; a bombing contest; and the 180 de- cree side approach, power off land- ing for student pilots ooly. Also there will l c a parachute iump, weather permitting; a fc Business Club Shuffles Groupings Uuiincw majors at Mt. San An- tonio College may be iniercsicd to learn that their campus business club. Beta Delta I psilon, is in the process of reorganization to accommodate student members who have to work. Both sections of ihc club, the Dis. tnbutivc Division which deals with the selling phase of business, and the Office Division which is concerned with office practices, arc to be changed to meet the needs of their members, Student help in reorganizing the ctub for this purpose is being urged gliders and sailplanes on display, and j y President Hill Ncilson and Vice- l erhaps a few aircraft midget and aniiqu All colleges and junior colleges in the State of California who have an aeronautical program have been invited to participate. There will be m.itiy prizes award- ed, including a safety and top pilot trophy. Mt. San Antonio College will l c striving to maintain their fine record as they were the winners in last year ' s meet. There will Ixr ample seating ac- , . . • , , commodations and facilities will l»e | " . " J °V |« ' = ' " ' ' = " « " ° P» " ' Cipatc pro ided for refreshments, Th; President Shirley Gun.son. This ad justmcnt is not to interfere with club activities, however; the conven- tion of the Future Retailers of Cali- fornia, the state organization to which most members of the Distrib- utive Division belong, is to be held in Santa Cruz Feb. 20 and 21 as sched- uled. Also on the list of activities is the convention of the Future Busi- ness Leaders of California which is to meet in Sacramento April 30 and May 1, Members of the Office Di an unusual c ent and de.scr ' cs the r( of the student Ixxly, ART CLASSES FURNISH POSTERS .M..iiy unipui scrvKc pn.)ects are iKinp accomplished by the Art De- partment under the supervision of Mr, Adolph Kath. department head. The classes recently finished let- tering and numtwring a set of travel- ing bags for the basketball team and alMi designed the new Dolphin em- blem seen on the swimming team ' s sweat suits, using the new sil k screen process. This new silk screening process was also usesi in prtxlucing the cover of the program for the WAA H x-key field day here March 12, The dr.ima posters that were dis- played on the campus for tlie last play were made by using flourtscent paints. The Art Club just visited Scripps Oillege to see the California Water Cfilor Society ' s show and saw a dem- onstration of ceramic-work process which is called " throwing on the wheel. " The lettering and lay »ut class cur- rently is designing a series of charts illustrating the color theory and use in this affai The last program presented by the business club was the presentation and dedication of Mt. San Antonio College ' s new model store unit in Room 1901 on March 2. Several prominent educators were invited as guest speakers, their topics bein the various uses of facilities in of- fice and distributive education. All students currently taking one or more courses in business who would like to apply for membership are invited to sec Kill Ncilson, Shir- ley Gunson. or Miss Ford or Mrs. Ccrny, the faculty advisors for Beta Delta F,psiion. ASB LEADERS ATTEND MEETING AT PASADENA What goes on at other colleges in this area should certainly no longer be a mystery since intcr-collcgc con- ferences came into such popular demand. Mt. Sac ' s student govern- ment leaders traveled to Pasadena City College on March 2 for the annual spring convention of the Southern California Junior College Student Goiernment Association (SCJCSGA). Meetings on both the Pasadena City College campus and at the Hotel Huntington were included on the agenda. Several hundred delegates from the leading southland jaycccs con- gregated at PCC in the morning for a registration coffee hour at which time programs and orientation folders were handed out. General assembly followed in the auditorium, and delegates were wel- comed by Dr. Wilhani B. L ngsdor, PCC principal, and John FitzRan. dolph. president of the SCJCSGA. A scriw of ten workshop sessions then followed as a part of the morning session. Each was headed by a student from a participating junior college. Pasadena ' s Hotel Huntington was the site of the luncheon. A half-hour informal session followed the lunch- eon, preceding the general session. At the afternoon session, ASB President Frank Wagnon was elected to be parliamentarian to the state convention of the CJCSGA. Other delegate-s from MSAC were Betsy Elliott, Dave Nelson, Gloria Skare, Betty Rcncau. Jim Johnstone, How- ard Harmcr, Ray Bcnoit, Pat Sathcr, and Tony Bueno. Mr. Edwin T. Martin, faculty advisor, accompanied the delegates to the convention. rm MOUNUfHEBR Friday, March 12 GLORIA SKARE WINS EC DANCE QUEEN CANDIDATE TITLE FOR MSAC An interesting and informative night meeting was held by the En gineenng Club on Tuesday. Feb. 23. Guest speaker Mr, Robert Gregg, foundry manager and member of the American Foundrynicn ' s AsstKialion, si)okc al out the history and develop mcnt of the art of metal casting and the gr()wing need of the foundry in- dustry for college-trained personnel. Mr. Gregg, who immigrated from Ireland and licgan working in American foundries 54 years aco of color combinations. These charts ! " i: .„ ' L " " !.! _ ' ' ' ' " ' . " " ' and other posters arc to Iw displayed ENGINEERS HEAR FOUNDRY EXPERT CHESS CLUB SEEKS MORE MEMBERS Plans arc now in the making for forming a constitution for a Chess Club at Mt. San Antonio College. After the constitution is drawn up it will then be presented to the Inter-Club Council for consideration. There wilt be three meetings a week and matches with othcrr Junior Col- leges i n the area are expected. Any- one interested is invited to join and so far about 25 have shown an interest. Mr. Garrison is club advisor. Gloria Skarc. Ml. Sac sophomore, was selected .is ' Miss Varsity " to represent the college at the Eastern Conference dance held in the River- side Municipal Auditorium last Fri- day night. A liberal arts major at MSAC, Gloria is active in many campus or- ganizations and currently is presi- dent of the Associated Women Stu- dents. Last fall, she was one of the princesses for the Los Angeles County Fair. Gloria was selected by the basketball team .is a candidate. Odiers competing for were Lorctta Kaiser, representing the tennis team; Nancy Pimm, football; Phyllis Farmer, track; Lorna Moffct, baseball, and Joan Hillicr, swim- BUSINESS EDS GET MODEL STORE UNIT Students from all of the colleges in the Eastern Conference attended the dance, which was formal and was held from 9 p.m. to I a.m. Of c )urse, MSAC was well represented. The theme of the dance was ' Ocean Commotion. " and il was just that, as couples swayed to the strains of Jerry Gray and his band. Each school attending chose a " Miss Varsity " to represent their col- lege. Taking another step forward in providing better education facilities for MSAC, the Business Education Department has acquired a model store unit donated by the Sears and Roebuck Foundation. Tuesday. March 2, at an open house in room 1901. the presentation and dedication of this model store . unit was made by Stewart Petligrcw, the title Western Director of the Scars and Roebuck Foundation. The unit, which consists of four store units, a cash register srand. wrapping counter, and internal display case, will be a definite aid to retailing and merchandising students, as well as other business education students. The department also served as hosts at an Institute session that afternoon. Spc.ikers were Lowell Anderson, of the State Department of Education; and Kenny Knight, Administration Dean from Los Angeles Metropolitan College. In charge of the afbir was instructor Fran McCreery. in the An Student Shoi Spring. NOTES OF SYMPATHY The faculty and students wish to extend this note of »ympathy to Dr. and Mr . (George H. Bell on the sudden passing of their daughter, Mr . Lois Bell Johnson. Mrs. John- son, her husband and three ihildren resided in Oak View. iirar Ventura, An expression of sympathy ii .ilso offered the family of Wil- liam E. Kious, a member of the tollege maintenance staff, who passed away after a »hon ill of Europe where he was invited to 1 inspect several British and Continent- al foundries. He conmiented that j European production methods are somewhat inferior to ours but that individual craftsman.ship of the Eu ropean foundryman is superior. Not all of Mr. Gregg ' s trip was business, however, as was indicated by his vivid dewription of Italian bathing iKauties swimming at Capn In addition to the guest speaker ' s personal report, a moving picture of the renowned Lebanon Foundrv 0)mpany in operation was shown to the club members. Refreshments were served the meeting adjourned. after With graceful feet a maiden sweet Was tripping the light fantastic. When suddenly she tore. For the dressing room door. You can never truit elastic. DON ' T MISS THIS— Every »tudcnt here at MSAC should mtke a special effort to view the current an exhibit in the Library, became It is definitely worth seeing. Above, co d Mary Sallee admires one of the more unusual pieces, a smoothly sculptured fish. Today is the bit day for this exhibit! —CabalUro fheto EXHIBIT I CLOSES TODAY A higlily representative exhibit of sculpture and paintings by 1 " mem. bcrs of the Pasadena Society of Art- ists has [ een on display since Febru- ary IX and will close today in the MSAC art gallery. This exhibit has featured paintings in water color, oil, ink. crayola, and other media. The paintings run the gamut from realism to impression- ism and expressionism. Outstanding works of sculpture are " Vicja. " a grotesque, elongatct) figure of a sitting woman, and " DoU phen. " a study in rhythm of a fuh- iike creature made from a piece of driftwood. Some of the more arresting paint- ings include; " Down to the Sea in Sliips ' by Phillis Skelton; " The Art- IMS Daughter " by Martin Mondrus; Old Age " by John W. DcKramcr; ihc highly impressionistic " Arrange- I mcnt in the Sun " by Dorothy Jor- dan; and " Was Summer Here " a I watercolor with hues of blue preilom. i inating. by Edward Crandall Norton. All the paintings differ widely in iiltject matter and treatment and are , ucll worth viewing, j If you missed this exhibit plan to attend the next exhibit which be- I gins in the middle of March, It will ; feature water c ilors by members (of the California Water Coktf So- I c ' cty. 37 I CAMPUS CALENDAR MARCH 12—12 noon— Student Union —ICC 3 PM— B«i«b«ll— WhiHi«r -Th.t. MARCH 13— Tr«ek— AAUf.Uyv— Eail LA. High School PUv D»y |WAA)— Fioldiand Pool MARCH 16—1807, B«t« Oalltt Ept. 3104. RifUClub 1603. Y M«mb«ri 20. Younq Hom«maUri 1608. tnlar. Club 1407. Bar««nt St. Un., 2 p.m. Student Council Baieball— WhiHiar— Har at 3:30 p.m. MARCH 17— 6;30 High School Coun- i«1of-. Oav Toaitmait«r MARCH IB— II a.m. 1702, Alpha ADVANTAGES. FUN FOR ALPHA GAMMA SIGMA SCHOLARSHIP CLUB MEMBERS On Wc(lnc l.iy, March 1, the Alph.i Gjmma Signia, Canipui Sclioliis- tic honor wciciy, insialkd ihc officcr5 of the club who were clectc-d three weeks ago, They include Loretta Meyer, president; Gloria Walcott, vicc- prcsidcni; Shirley Kaufman, secretary; Phil Swanson, treasurer; and Marilyn Wcitlmff. ICC representative. Dr. Bell, the speaker of the eve- ning. g3 c an account of hi recent three week tnp. Life membcn of the organiza- tion, who include Betsy Elliott, Happy Hicks, Bill Duncan, Phil Swanson and Yvonne Patterson, were presented life-membership pins by Marion Rice, a 1953 life member. This is a result of being able to maintain at least a two point three or better grade aver- age for the last three semesters in this school. The life members are all sophomores, Gloria Walcott. who was in charge of the evening welcomed the new members. Happy Hicks was master of ceremonies. Thurvlay, March 18, a panel on " How to Study " will be presented by the club. It will be open to the student body. Those on the panel include Happy Hicks, Ethclan Acord. Phil Swanson and Char- lotte Roundy. There will be imc more evening meeting this semester. On April 29. the club will take a field trip, the place not yet determined. Last semester ' officers were Happy Hicks, president; Charlotte Roundy, vice-president; Loretta Meyer, secretary; Philip Swanson, treasurer; and Carol Decker, ICC representative. The only requirements for join- ing Alpha Gamma Sigma are a 2.3 grade point average and activity in a club other than Alpha Gamma Sigma. Students who can meet these requirements should join if at all possible, because there are numerous Alpha Ciamma Sigma scholarships available in almost every California college. Having all or pan of your upper division college work paid for is well worth trying for, so begin early by join- ing Alpha Gamma Sigma. Besides schobrships. the club ' purpose is for fun and to promote scholastic activities on campus. .. SIgm Inlar- MARCH 19— St. Un., 12 no. national Club Council Tannit — Sant Ana Kan ! p.m. Bai.ball— Riv.nid. h.i Tr.. ! P i — Santa Ana thara at MARCH 21- 9thichool i to Apr. 16 13— St. Rm,— Lib.. II a.fn. Faculty Maeting St. Un.. 2 p.m., Studant Council Bataball — Oranqa Coait thara at 3:30 p.m. MARCH 24— St. Un.. I2:IS— Altruiitt Toaitmittraiivi MARCH :5— 1 1 a.m. Convocation Lib.— 3-30 High School Co. OH. and EUm. Admit. Eng- lish Conforonca MARCH 26— St. Un.. 12 noon, Intorna- tional Club Council Tannii— Of. Co. hara at 2 p.m. Baiaball — Santa Ana hara at 3 p.m. Track— Santa Ana thara «t C«du I Party (Lacturoj MARCH 30—11 a.m. 1702, Alpha Gamma Sigma 2104— RifU Club 1407 Baraant 2 p.m. — Studant Council Studant Union 3:30— Bataball— ChaHoy. Ihara MARCH 31— Teaitmaitort THE MOUNTAINEER Publiitiad by I M( Son Anlon.o Wolniil. Coliforr Appliiolion (or S ond Cloit Poilol Lowt ond RaguloKoni. 1943 EdDlon) oppllail for Subtolption rot bf moil. SIOO par y.or COMMISSIONER OF PUBLICATIONS AND EDITOR Claudia Rauith CLUB EDITOR Koro Hawtan ASSOCIATED STUDENT BOOT EDITOR Eliiobaih MtOwlilon FEATURE EDITOR loVortna Schwolm SPORTS EDITOR Jottn Koahar WOMEN S SPORTS IDIIOR Lorailo Mayor RfPOtTERS Rov llowoy, Dkk CUxngor, Pa(rl h fonart, At Mottay. Don Munoi. Molildo S m . Glann Slonlord, fadro ART EDITOR AtTtST CIRCULATION Blolr C nl«aro t9b Motlnoe Tarry CaAty ONE-ACT PLAYS RECEIVED WELL BY BIG CROWDS By La Vonne Schwalm The three one act plays, " Cliico, " " Star Struck, " " Devil and Daniel Webster, " presented Feb. 24 through Feb. 27 were enthusiastically re- ceived each night by a capacity au- dience. Moods of the plays were entirely different and they provided a highly enjoyable and stimulating evening. The cast of " Chico " included as principals: Glenn Stanford. Geral- dinc Lynch, and |erry )enkins; with supporting actors: joe Calagna, Ev- erett Phelps. Clarence Phelps, and Al Massey. The comedy " Star Struck " fea- I turcd Barbara Storey, Kaye Kindle. I |oannc Heyser, Shirley Spiller, Su- I zanne Robcy. Carol Ann White. Bar- I bara Walker. Marianne R» bcrtson, Kara Hewson, and |can-I-eninger. ' Chills and thrills were provided in the third play, " The Devil and Dan- iel Webster, " written by Stephen Vin- cent Hcnet. Very original lighting techniques in the jury scene of this play was an added highlight. Prin ' cipals in this play were Hob Carr, Frank Wagnon, Patricia Coleman, I and Bob Ryder, with supporting parts ! played by Gail Carver, Floyd Sawyer, j Charles McCoy, and Ed Davit. Don I Miller plus his violin provided spe- cial music for the square dance. Group scenes of dancers, wedding guests, and jury added much inter- est to this production. BRAINS! — And that ' s putting it mildly because every member ot Alpha Gamma Sigma, the MSAC Scholarship Society, must have a " B " average and be active in another club or campus activity. Our Alpha Gamma Sigma is the " Zeta " chapter of the state scholarship society and Miss Margaret Ovcr- holtzer is advisor, assisted by Dr. Max Schumacher. Members pictured at their recent iruuUation dinrter are: (front row, L to R) Betsy Elliott, Charlotte Roundy, Barbara Storey, Berdine Bowling and Happy Hicks; (second row) Karb loncs, Pat Glass, Manlvn Westhoff, La Vonne Schwalm, Norma Ledford. Shirley Kaufman, Gloria Walcott, Philip Swanson, and Marion Rice; (third row) Bill Duncan. Roruld Magrudei, Ted Phegley, Bob Hamilton, Howard Harmer, Bruce Lc Marr, Charles Buckley, Bruce Becker, and William Young. —Hall Photo WORK WELL DONE— Shown above are members of the cast for " The Devil and Daniel Webster. " one of the three one-act plays presented here recently. " Chico " and " Star tnick " were the other prt - duclions and all were done on three separate stages. The plays were proclaimed successful and now enjoying their well-deserved rest after those long hours of practice arc: (front row. L to R) Al Massey, Floyd Sawyer, Roger Grovcr. Harbn Flora, Eddie I avii, Mick McCoy, Clarence Phelps, Joe Lynch. Kenny Elder, Gilbcn Phiico, and Everett Phelps; (second row) Joe Calagna, Carol White. Mariantte Robertjon. Phyllis Farmer. Frank Wagnon. Gail Becherer, Pat Coleman. Bob Carr, Faye Kindle. Bob Ryder, Shirley Lusby. Kara Hewv i . Jean Leninger and J An Gibbons; (in back on top) Glen Stan- ford. Don Miller, and Gail Carver. — Caballvro Photo Money Can Be Found In the Oddest Places Although It helps tu l e iM.rn nch or lucky, or both of these, you can quote mc that it definitely pays to promptly investigate any matter in which you have an interest. Acimg on advice offered by one of his instructors, the writer of this article recently re -investigated his eligibility for educational benefits under California ' s Veteran Educa- tional bill. The outcome of the in- vestigation was that he is to receive $1,000 at the rate of $40 a month. The reason for the new-found eligibility is that the bill has recent- ly t cen modified and is now more lenient in its eligibility requirements. Previously, only students who h,id attended Khool for one year be- fore entering the service were quali- fied for benefits. The amended law now includes those students who have completed at least 12 units in their maior with a C grade average or better. HONOR BESTOWED ON SAC CONCERT SINGERS In licginntng ihcir new se.iM n. the Concert Singers will perform for the 16th annual Rotary convention at the Hotel Del (Zx)ronado. Coronado. Cali- fornia on March 1 5. They will present a thirty-minutc program of musical entcrtaiment. Choir direc- tor, Louis Ronfeldt says, " This is an honor for us, because two years .igo we were also invited to perform in Palm Springs and because of our performance there, we were invited to ting again at Coronado. " On the 18th of March, the Con- cert Singers and choir will sing for the combined meeting of the Lions. Optimists, and Soropiimitts Clubs. There they will alto give a thirty- minute program. Louts Ronfeldt also states that the Concert Singers will have their new- outfits for both perfnrmancei. CO-REC NIGHT DRAWS BIG HAPPY THRONG GrcJl tun and a lively evening were enjoyed by the f)Q students »hi ' went to Co-Rec night, held on March 10. Games of volleyball, badminton, ping-pong were played during the first part of the evening. I-ater, the swimming jmioI was opened, and the group made like fishes under the watchful eye of |ohn Stonebraker. Miss Hazel Crouch and the cafe- teria provided an excellent dinner of hamburger, baked beans, salad, milk, and cake. A terrific square dance caller helped to nuke the dance a tucccis. Everyone learned to " swing your panner " and " prom- enade " A record dance conclude l the activities. Co-Rec night was sponuMrd bv AWS and W, A. These groupt wish to thank all those who ter%ed on committees and wfui helped t make Co-Ret night a success. as ' 1 Jni RACQUET SQUAD WINS AGAIN CoJth Paul Wclith ' i fircbjil icii- nil team won tlicir fourtli trjight match of the year by drowning Santa Monica JC 6 to i la« week. The featured mjtch of the day wa between Fcdro Yanez, the Soutlicrn California champion of hit year, and Gordon Davis of Sama Monica, eighth ranking ten- nil player of Southern California, It was a see-ww battle and Davis won one of the best matche of the year as Yanez blew his top. The following arc the rMulis of all matches: FITIRF, FARMERS — One of the most important occupations in life ii the reliable farm, and educated managen should be ready to step into this backbone of American living. Here at Sac is an organization to hand together those men interested in the various phases of farming, " The Young Farmers. " Pictured above are members of this organizjiion: Hop row, L to R) Neil Van Proyen, Boh Killion, Paul Salado, Sian Tnijiilo, Meyer Bendovin, Gloria Boyce. and Richard Ireland; (row 2) Chuck Hoi lings worth, Fred Pfaner, Bob Pardee. Dave Platl, Don Scott. Bill Payer, and Sal Cotroneo; (row i) Ron Catcs, Harry Hail, t on Oti. Bob Blanutt. lim Miller, Forest Fuller, and Everett Ehda; (row 4) Chuck Friedlcy, Paul Hazel- man. An Cole, Ross Webster (advisor), and G. A. Sherman (advisor), — C«balUfo Photo YOUNG FARMERS ARE KEY CAMPUS CLUB; ACTIVITIES AND PROJECTS NUMEROUS Hh.it jrc (he Vnucig Farmcrs- ihcy originate- There .irc probably members who know the answers to imporiancc. However, when vc Iiw k of Young Farmers we sec many m- I stJ ce in which they have brought ! Ml, Sac honors recogm .cd not only lucjlly. but even staic-Mide. The Mouniie organization can be traced back to the birth of Mt. San Antonio College in 1946-47. for it was then that a group of 24 agricultural students met with Ad- visor Leslie Waight and chanered the local Young Farmer Chapter, making it a pan of the state or- ganization. Ititfing the past eight years, the AggiCN have come a long way in im- [Tiivcincnt and many of the ahimnt .irc no« building successful careers in agriculture or its tangents. Tbcy ha c found their fields in every- thing from actual fanning to in- struction of vocational agriculture in schools .ill over the state. Don Ed- inger, the son of Mr. C)sc;ir Edmgcr ..ml gr.ndu.-Jtc of 194S. is now Super- vnttr of Agricultural Education in ilic Kern County Schools. Harold Peck, class of I94ti. is now instruc- ting in the local ag dep.irtment while I.CWIS Coles, class of 1950, is now ' i-r.Uman here at Ml. S.ic. The purpose of the Young Far- mers is to give students a chance to understand business and financ- ing as well a help him become adjusted in a farming future. Oc- (a ionally the chapter invites a person who is either in agriculture (ir some phase of wnrk which is essential to successful farm man- ajiement. to speak at a meeting and answer any tiucstions the stu- dents might have. Officers of the Yi ung Farmers play .m especially imporiani role in this or- ganization iKcause of the fact that the chapter sponsors several large activities as well as their various campus projects each year. Last se- mester ' s leaders consisted nf Chuck Hnlhngsvsortb. president; Gay Si- net. v:ce president; Ron Harris, sec- cri-iry; Hob Killion, ireaturer, and Imi Miller, reporter. Recently new officers were elec- ted to guide the chapter through the I9S4 year. They arc; Chuck Fnedley, president; Paul Hazel- man, vice picsidcni; Bob Pardee, secretary; Paul Salado, treasurer; and Sal C-otroneo. rrponrr. Av sisting them as advisors are I ean of Agriculture G. A. Sherman Jtul an instructors. Harold Peck. ' What i thcu purpose and how did cry few people outside of Chapter these questions or understand their at the record of the Mt. Sac chapter Herman Weskamp. and Rois Web- ster. Already these new leaders arc planning a busy year for the chap- ter which is highlighted by the an- nual Mt. Sac Field Day during which the Mounties expect to play host to between 200 and 300 Future FarmerN and Young Farmers from all over Southern ( ilifurnia. In addition to this, Mt. Sac is the tentative site for the Bank of America 4H Field Day set for June 5. At the present time, the local chapter is in the midst of a clothing drive, the results of which will be sent to war-torn Korea. They also sponsored the recent March of Dimes drive held here on the campus. For their work on these and other projects in the past, the chapter has been awarded the California State Bankers ' Award on four different occasions. This honor is the high- est state award a chapter can achieve. Also, they have an enviable col- lection of trophies and ribbons won by their County Fair exhibits and student judging teams. Tomorrow the MSAC Aggies will again he in the limelight when they present thetr fourth television show of the year on the Campus Farmer program on KAIJCTV. Channel 7. They will wind up the season with dieir final shows on April 3 and May H. This will be an excellent op- portunity for anyone who is inter- cstcd to sec the Mt. Sac Young Far- mers in action. SPOTTING WAA SPORTS WITH LORETTA MEYER One of our ' " Little Josics " m WAA made a prediction the other day. She says that on March 15, our WAA is going to really give Pasa- dena City (Allege a beating (not literally, of course, but in score) in hockc-y! The best of good lucli to the MSAC team. On February 24, the volleyball team tr.iveled to the heart of I-tis Angeles where they met Metropol- itan Junior CAiliegc ' s team, " Two g.-imes were played and MSAC won both. The timed game ' s score was 16-15 and the other game was 21-2 — March I Chaffcy came here, the winner was MSAC by a score of 21-6 and 21-8 — March i the game was with Santa Ana there and MSAC won 21-10 and 21-11. Long iieach City College was de- feated absolutely, February 25, in Iwdminton. Everyone from MSAC won all the matches; even against a couple of extra men players! Par- ticipants were: Singles: Lorctta Meyer, Minni e Thom:fs, Marion Rice. Doubles: Diane Myers, and Sanni Barmore, Donna Record and Clara Brioncs, Shirley Reyes and Lois Molonc. The tennis team had two matches this week. Tuesday and Wednesday they played El Caminu and Citrus [unior Colleges consecutively — scores for these weren ' t available at press time however. March 18 they ' ll play Fullerton funior College there. .All these matches are gtKxl practice for the All Junior College Tennis Tournament at Ventura. March 20. L.ist year this was the most highly- organized tennis affair the girls at- tended, ami they ' re looking forward to this year ' s tourney with much enthusiasm. MSAC -4 lACC -3 Fadro Yan«i ovar Lu)tr«ll A-3 4-1 Cl«n Slanford ov»r SKifei 6-4. S-: fiuii Botoro ov«r Fodd r 6 4,4-3 DickOf«lll loti lo Vi(k 8-4, 4-: Bill Bo-nttt loM to Forkuih 4 1 7 3 Mofk Thompior lot) lo L .a DOUBlfS 4 2,4-3 Yontt- luttr.ll- Slonfofd ov.r Sh r«i 6-3.4-2 Ortvlti- Foddan Thompwn 0 «r Hutlom 6-1.6-1 Soiora- Vick- So n.tl 0..F Forkuih SINGLES 6-2.4-2 MSAC-9 WHiniK-0 Yonoz ov.r Vogi 4.2. A-3 Stonford ov.f Vagor 4-1, 4-2 Ofielli 4-1.4.1 Boior ov.r Rouivr 4«, 6-1 Born.(i av r H«mp.n 4-0.4-0 Knati ov.r Holl DOUBLES B-6, 6-3 Yon»i- V«,a,. Slonlofd ov.r Voflt 4 4. 4 4 Botor - Roug ' . Boinvlt o-«r Avilo 4-3.6-4 Orwlli- Hampan Ul Thotnpion o»»r Holl SINGLES 6 . 4a MSAC-6 SANTA MONICA-3 Yon.i loil lo Dovii 6-8 6-4. 6-3 Slonford ov r Ado mi 14-12.9-7 Orxlll loil to Moorv 4 3.4 Besor ovar Klain 4-d , 4-3. 44 Bornatt ovar Guliiio 4-3. B-4 Knoff DOUBLES 7.3, 9.7 Yanai- Davlt- ovar Adami 6-4,4-2 Moofa- Sofnilt evar Laonard 1-4 4-1.4-0 OrMtll- Ktaln- B«ck«r l« l ta Gullilci 4 2, 4-« TRACKSTERS SHOW STRENGTH IN OXY FROSH MEET Dnpitc .1 n lo the (kiidenul College freshmen in their opening dual meet, the Mt. Sac track team was hard it work these past two weeks preparing for its Eastern Con- ference dual meet season. The Mounties team strength it much more potent than the Oxy meet score. H2 ' ' i to 4H?), may indicate. In the mile, for example, Chuck Kirkby ran a personal best of 4m 3 1 .7s for third spot, while Ted Banks hit the best mile time of his career with a 4m 33s race and did not place. The meet ' s big thrill came in the mile relay in which a favored Oxy itam anchored by I nny Carter, the . ll . American prep quartermiler dropped a close decision to a Mt. Sac foursome of John Koeker. Hap Hicks, Chuck Kirkby. and Ray Coylc in the excellent time of 3m 23.4s. Going into the last lap MSAC had a seven yard lead on the Ben- gals and Coyle decisively held off Carter ' s bid for the tape. Ray was timed in 49.4s quarter for hii stint. Billy Gilbert showed his heels to Hcaley, former state prep hurdling ace. in the h gh hurdles and came back to annex an easy low flight. Dick and Bob Alutin were pressing for second and third spots, but both cr.ickcd hurdles to slow them down. .Meet summary: Wfoy (O); Kaay (Q),. NIGHT CLASS FEATURES GARDENING A t.iursc currcnily ()Kcrcd under the F-Xtendcd Day Program at Mt. San Antonio College each Wednes- day evening from 7:30-9:30 is on the subject of Home Gardening. The ten week series deals with such subjects as dormant planting. the pruning of dormant shrubs .-ind trees, fertiluuition. plant disease, flower arrangement, green house practices, plant propagation and identification and special cultural problems such as tropical and house plants, camellias .ind lawns. Willi.im H Barnes, well-known horticulture instructor teaches the class. FACULTY MEMBERS AT INSTITUTE SESSIONS S s I larricit (Jcnung. librarian, and Wesley Lewis, English instruc- tor, of Mt- San Antonio College at- tended a county institute session at Ounpton College March 4 Miss Gc. nung served as moderator for a panel, including Mr. Lewis, which discussed the subject " Making More Effective Use of the Junior College Library. " Another faculty member who took part in an English institute at Comp- ton Otilcge was Charles B ioth of the Trades and Industry department. His topic for discussion was " What the English Requirements Should Be for Students of Trades and Indus- tries. " RELAY QUARTETS HIT FAST TIMES With Riverside cancelling out on their scheduled dual meet last Fri- day afternoon, the Mountie track squad scheduled a " quickie " practice relay affair wuh Pomona College on March 3. Although the meet was merely a time trial affair for both colleges, the Mountaineer came up with some excellent relay and field perform- ances. A pA-o mile combination of Ted Banks, Hap Hicks. Chuck Kirkby, and Ray Coyle turned in a remark- able early season time of 8m 3.9s. Individual times for the 880 ' s were: Hicks. 2m 00.5s; Banks, 2m 2.5j; Kirkby. Im 59.5s; and Coyle, 2m I.4s- Othcr good times were: Im 33-5s in the 880 yard relay. 3m 23.3s in the mile relay, 59.2s in the shuttle hurdle relay and 45.2s in the 440 vard relay. Sam Russo hit his best in the discus with .M official tots of 132 feet. Lloyd Otterman was near the 120 foot marker. Ron Base and Bud Babcr cleared 1 1 feet in the pole vault with c.isc, s hilc Base tossed the javelin 1 56 feel. Ron Haw kins ,ind Henry Carter both cleared 20 feet in the broad jump. Tm BBO-Coyla FMI Tima: Im 38 Ji MIIE-Emmarling lO); lin on (0)j Klrhbr (M), Tima. 4m 30,4«, 2 MIIE-Llngon (O); Bonks (Ml; lonlar- tnon iO}. fimai 10m 9 4» 130 H H.-Gilbarl (M|: Haolar lOl; luff lOl Tima: 13Pi 330 I H Gilbari iMJi THomoMn Ol; D Alulln !M1 Tima: 33.4 . MIIE RELAY-MI Son Antonio (Koakaf. Hick., Kirkbf, Coylal Tima: 3m 33.4». SHOTPUT-Moithawi (O), Crow (O), WKila (O) D..lonc.i 43 t OlSCUS-C ' oo (Ot; Ruito (M); Whila lO) Oltlono 13S . 4 ' 1 in, POLE VAULT-Gutowikl (O); TIa Bobar [M). Sota IM) 4 Thomoion (0 . Halahl: 12 fi, 4 ' in, HIGM JUMP-Moddon (O). Culhbartaon (M); Bloikwalt (M) Haighi. 6 (l 3 in JAVEIIN-Crow lOI. Molhawi ;0 , Poola IMi. Oittonca: 134 ft II in. BaOAD JUMP-Johnion (M)j Coflaf (M)j Maakar (O). OUlan ai 30 fl 7 m. FINAL SCORE! MSAC 48 . Oiy «3 6. WATER PADDLERS MAKE GOOD MARKS IN MEET On March 2. Coach Stoncbraker ' s ssvim team lost a meet to a strong Santa Monica team by a score of 52 to 31. Though losing, Mt- Sac ' s Brian Stuart still came through in the 220 yd. free style to break the old mark of 2 min. 30 sec. svnh a time of 2 min. 28 sec. The Aquamen have lost the serv- ices of Ik4) Ratcns, and his competi- tion could have made the difference in the final score. SHOW FORM In a nicei held .it Pomona 0 liegc last Friday. Oiach Stonehraker ' s Aquamen lost. 50 to 31. Although coming in second in the 200 yd. backstroke. Ray Edwards i came through with the time of 2 mm. 45.5 sec. to break the MSAC j rcc )rd. Summary: 300 yd min 44 4 mad -Woo br Sonto M«nl«i. I 220 vd. Rigty ISM traa-Sluorl (M) 3 m.n 38 wc. Ground ISMI, 90 yd SwDobarg fraa- lolU ISMI 33 4 ta . HoddMkt |SM . 100 yd (SM) 1 m ind- n tof.,% fSMI. Grovs IM Borr OIVINC -Hi ll Ml. Jordo (SMI. 100 yd (M), Oroy fiaa- Haddock SM), Swvnbara 300 yd Cd-ord. { bock M 3 -Carrari SM)i Jonit ml« 40 4 M«. (SM)j ■Isly fit ) Iraa- 3 m Slvorl Ml) • 33 3 M (SM), 400 yd min 04f raloy -W»n by Sonto M«n to 4 SCORI. MSAC 31. SM 33 Did you hear aliout the girt who called her iMiy.fnend " yu-yo " be- cause she always kept him on a string ' 39 IKOEKERS I KICKS I Final Dribble , . Despite finish- ing lliird in ihc IocjI circuit, our baskctballcrs bcid their own uith the champs m the other Southern Cil conferences . . . Los Angeles copped the Western Slate crown, with a perfect 100 record, but was dumped by the Moumics . . . Other loop champs for ' 54 were Long Beach, Metropolitan, and neighbor- ing Citrus in their South Central Conference . . . " Mounted Rassling Rnngers " . . . IJill laming continues to turn in outstanding performances in his l57.pound division, as he downed the former AAU cliamp Ted Wall in the Southern Cal Finals last week . . . Bill ' s only defeat of the }easoii was in a previous en- gagement with the El Camino kid ... Sea Horses and Sur Fish . . . Word comes of I95i alUAmcrican I. C. swimmer Senior Hob Rascns quitting Ml. Sac in favor of Bar Tending School and marriage . . . all of which now leaves ilic Moun- taineers vsith an outfit of completely NEW men . . . Conference Chaner . . . Fullerton ' s Hornets entered the Slate playoffs at Sacramento last Thursday mixing with Modesto, the Hig Seven Conference representative . . . Riverside seems to be suffering athletically with the new State Col- lege coming to their village. The Tigers set some kind of record with their no winiwenty loss record in basketb-ill. Now the Bengals aren ' t even able to field a track squad and are dropping this season from E.C, dual meet competiiion in the speed (port . . . Rumors have been squelched that San Diego J.C. would join the Eastern loop, rounding out the league with eight teams. Track Talk . . . With the Mountics great track heritage, it is especially sur- prising to see so many all time MSAC records gunned out the win- dow, with the season barely begun. The 4-man mile has been run four times, and the mark cracked every try. It currently stands at .1:25, .1. The new official top times for the following also arc nevv- school records: distance medley. 10:53.5; A man 2 mile «:0i.9; Ted Ranks ' mile run •(:35.5 (ties record); and his 2 mile run. 10:06.8 . . , BLUE RIBBONS AND RED ROSES to the tennis squad which is stilt undefeated after 4 encounters ibis season Horsehiders Hit But Drop Tests To use Teams i.:oath |nhn Arranibide ' s diamond- men dropped their first three game of the season against USC ulent. The Mountics outhit ihe opposition in all three games, but failed to hit with men on base. The most im- portani thing in baseball is to hustle and to hit with men in scoring posi- tion. As soon as the Mountics learn this they will be hard to beat. There are still some rough spots in the Mountie lineup, but with Coach Arrambide trying men in new positions all the time, these should soon be smoothed out. With gixid support from the student body the horsehiders should finish in the upper division again this year. Coach Ar- rambide has never finished below second in his six years at Mt. Sac. This year should be no different. Box Scores: MSAC Androui.Ib Bradlay.3b Mo roan. If WellLc Wallaeh.it Carr.lb lombafl.lf M»ndoia,p r p«i,p Tofali AB R H use 5 7 3 Y ih .3b S I 1 Hoxmgi.ii 3 aiHorlunian.r S 3lFmr gar .c 4 OlBrown.lf 3 IlCohan.lb llVil.Ob 4 llMurray.cf 2 OlZuotith.p 3 0 P«har ,p 39 3 11 Total MSAC AB It H USC Knopp.H 4 3 J Y«thi.2b Andraui,2b 4 HMoggio.cf Bfadl«y,3b 4 1 |Haitingi,«i Mergon.ri 4 I 0| Finnigan.c Yeunp.c I OiBrown.3b W.lli.e 3 J ' Coh«n,lb Lombsrt.lf 3 01 Murroy.lf toihrop.lf 3 1 l:P hor,rf Wolloeh.ti I OXorroIp Evoni,i» 1 OlWord.ii Corr.lb 3 Ol Fordan.lf 1 l| Munoi.p 1 0! Monn,p 01 M ndoia,p TOO ' Cotdwalljb 3 0 ' Tololi Toio 33 A e MOUNTIES ENTER AAU RELAYS Mountie relay leatns and field event men will be in ac- tion at the A.A.U. Relays to be held at the East Los Angeles Junior College Stadium tomor- row. Track events begin at I p.m. while field events for the junior colleges will stan at 10:00 a.m. Strong baton-passing com- binations arc entered by the Maroon and White in the two sprint relays — 440 and 880 yards — in the mile, 2 mile, and distance medley. Teams other than junior col- lege groups to compete will in- clude use, L ' CLA. Occidental, and a number of service teams and state colleges. MSAC AB R H USC Froih AB II H Knopp.cf 3 T 3 MartJi 3 2 J And ou .3b 3 3 3i Boli 4 1 2 Brad1 ) .3b 4 3 SiPnlchord 4 2 Morgan, rf 5 lOltoo 6 I 4 Young.c 2 1 1 Sh rrel| 3 1 Wslli.c 2 1 ' Woll.e I loihrop.lf 2 0!Ho k 3 3 1 Lombortjf 3 Yoall 4 1 WoKach.u S 3!Kurlock 3 Carr.tb 3 Ol Seaman I Yap«i.p I OiCuthbarl 4 Mann.p 1 01 Munoi.p 1 Qi Fordan I Coldwvll I 1 0 ' Totoli 41 A 13 Tofolt 37 10 U DAFFYNmONS BONUS — A " thank you " with (he cash register. HICK TOWN— A cemetery with lights. lUNKET— What people do with iheir worn-out furniiurc 40 GRAPPLERS NIX TOP LACC STRONG TEAM Ouch Archie Nisbets gr.ipplers are at it .igain. This time the mighty miles met LACC and knocked off the city boys 22-15. The MSAC scor- ing was headed with pins by Law, Marioka. and Lemming over their opponents. Yesterday (he wrestlers took on Whittier College and next week have iwo return encounters scheduled with LACC and Whittier. LACC Resulb: 130 Ibt.-low (M) pinnad Cardan (I) 133 Ibi -O ' Noga Ul d«ciilon d Sprlggi 137 Ibi -Gomai :l| pinnad Marioka IM) Marloha IM| pmnad Collon |l) T47 Ibt -Dtoi [Ml draw »llh laa (11 137 Ibl.- lamming rM) plnnad Nobinion (I) Rodrlduai IM) draw wllh Macha to 111 I«7 Ibl -MoKn lU dalaolad Slnar (Ml. 177 lb -.-Banoll |Ml datUloftM Prolhar (l) l»l Iba -Pordaa IM) draw with Cllna |l) HaovrwalgM- Irani |L| datUionad Mato (Ml ' FINAl SCORI-MSAC 32. LACC 13 ARCHIE NISBET HONORED BY FRIENDS AT TESTIMONIAL LUNCHEON Arcluc Nisbci, who has been the guiding light uf Mountaineer football teams ever since the founding of the college in 1946, was saluted last Tuesday at a Icslimonial luncheon held in his honor by the Pomona Rotary Club. Coach Nisbet has spent over 30 years as a head football coach — Uni- versity of California Freshmen, Lin- coln High School (L.A.), Pomona High School and Mt. Sac. His teams have always finished cither on top of their respective conferences or in a solid runner-up position. While at Pomona High his teams won I 2 CBL titles, and since coming to MSAC, Nisbet mentored the Mouniies to a tie in 1947 and to runner-up position in 1951, He has developed many players who went on to star at major uni- versities including Bob Herwig and Bob Brooks at Cahfornia, Ken Afflerbaugh and John Casey at Stanford and many others. His legion of friends and former players evidenced their appreciation of his sterling leadership at the luncheon when they presented him and Mrs, Nisbet wrist watches in commcmnratKin of three decades in football. The Helms Athletic Foundation cast a special 30-ycar award which was presented to him by a for- mer Wonder Teammate at Cal. i " Mugs " Van Sant. now a success- i ful Los Angeles business man. Don Nichols, prominent Pomona attorney and also a member of the famous California football team of the early I920 ' s which never dropped a game while Archie was in uniform, praised Coach Nisbet for the great contribution he has made to the lives of so many young men — over 1600 since his coaching days i began. He also cited his grtat record i as one of the nation ' s top punters. Coach Nisbei will continue ai MSAC as athletic director and car- rv on his usual dau load in the physical education department. He will also be head wrestling coach. New Head Grid Coach Says " No System " Until Fall Practice Coach lohn Arrambide will carry 3 double head coaching load be- ginning with the fall term when he takes on the responsibilities of head football coach as announced in the last issue of the Mountaineer. He now coaches baseball. Before coming to Mt. Sac in 1947 3.S backficid coach, John was head coach at Whittier High School where his teams reached the GIF football playoffs on two occasions, I93H and 1940. During the war years he was an officer in the Army Air Force. Following the war he was appointed assistant football coach and head track coach at Fullerton J. C. He left that position to come to MSAC. When questioned on what system he ' ll use next year he simply stated — " It all depends upcm what kind of material we will have when the first practice in September rolls around. " MOUNTIE TRACKS FACE SANTA ANA NEXT FRIDAY The Eastern Conference ' s best dual meet of the year will be staged at Santa Ana next Friday afternoon when the Mountics will inv,ide the Don ' s stronghold. On the basis of early season per- formances it looks like the teams are about even. Santa Ana has victories over Harbor and Pasadena, while the Mouniies dropped their opener to (Jxy Frosh. but have displayed strength against Redlands Univer- , iity. Pomona College, and Fuller- ' ton I. C. The big wheel hones for the Dons arc: Tommy Frazier. Jim Suver- krubbe, Ed Denbow, Tom Noll, and Orlan Grunklee in the distances; Bert Kornhorst in the sprints; hurdlers Dick Carson, Charley Ncal, and Jack McCosh; Roy Gray, high jump; Bill Bebermeyer, pole vault; Ed Winter and Duchart and Adel in the shot, discus and javelin In six meetings the Mouniies have won four and lost two. The fourth win last year came when the Dons forfeited due to the fact that it was impossible for them to compete on the day the meet was scheduled. Meet records likely to topple arc lini Newcomb ' s (SA) Im 59s half mite; Russ Eckstrom ' s (SA) 4m ,15.6s mile; Leonard Thornton ' s (SA) lOm 1 5. Is two mile; and Santa Ana ' s mile relay mark of Jm 27.3s. Other marks are fairly certain to stand. HOOP SQUAD NABS THIRD IN EC LOOP Tlie invincible Fullerton (C cager for the fifth straight year, nabbed tbr Eastern Conference basketball titlr without losing a game. Last year th ' Horncis were runner-ups lo ihe Gi ' lege of the Sequoias for the stai-: championship and this year Fuller ton. boasting a 2«-2 season record has a better team and could take the title Mt. San Antonio, however, di well against the EC champs as the. lost two games to them by a margin of only 9 points. Final Eastern Conference Basketball Standings Taom W I P,, Op A., FULIERTON 13 9» A 7 I t»0 SAN BERNARDINO 9 1 902 A70 75C MT SAN ANTONIO B 4 683 717 M? ORANGE COAST 6 A 764 767 5W CMAFFEY 3 7 843 B67 I7 SANTA ANA 3 10 603 831 16T RIVERSIDE 13 366 1034 000 The Provosimen nailed down thr third place conference position which is the best to date a Mountie basket ball team has ever done, and in s., doing the Maroon and White finalK defeated second place San Bernar dino Valley College for the fir ' time in Sac ' s e-ght year history, I Don Nichols and F.dsel Ford, Sac ' two high scoring players, garnereis positions on the second a -eonferen c team. Nichols was sixth in the votinp and narrowly missed a first lean, I position. Chaffcy ' s Bill Eblen was dic I EC ' s high scorer. Nichols and Fon! placed in the first 10 in scoring I Nichols ' 399 point season total w.t : iust 12 points short of Bob . dam [school record of 411 points made- I last season. The Mountaineer ' s over-all season record was 17 wins and II dcfeaI which is considerably better than pre , vious squads. The final Mountie win of the season came as the Pro ostmcn dumped Santa Ana H6 43. John Hen dcrson. Edsel Ford, and Don Nichols headed the scoring with 21. 19. and 19 points respcclively. Last week Adams and Ford were selected by the conference coaches tn play in the All Star — Fullerton game The Champs defeated (he Alt-Stars 95-74. with Ford hoouing up 9 points and . dams 12 for the losers. Lineups: WSAC-$6 SANTA ANA-43 GUARDS GUARDS Edgdl 7 Hon 7 Nitholi 19 McCxWT 7 Oohvrlr 4: CENTERS ICENTIRS Ford 19 WlnlM i: Hrndvnon 3 1 ' F08WARDS I FORWARDS Adam 6l t b«rm«r r 9 Mwnoi . . 7i tidort __ 6 Po«l» . . _, . 31 Gray _ _ 3 TWO RECORDS SET AS SWIMMERS WIN After ti-Mnj; .i du.il meet in mid February to tJ)mpton, Ca.ich lohn Stonebraker ' s aquamen bounced back and won a triangular meet on Feb- ruary 24 in the Mountie pool. The final score was Mt. San Antonio 60. Whittier 20. and Pasadena City Col- lege ). Again Brian Stuart and Bob Rosens were the big guns for Sac. They nabl ed four firsts with Stuart setting a nrw school record in the ' 440 yd, free style with a time of 5 min. 17,5 sec. SfASON 8ASIteTBAU SCORING Plo,.t Tolol Gam. N cKdI. Ford Adomi H nd rM n EdQ ll 399 370 313 370 38 38 19 34 DoCrty Sfonford IM 38 36 10 Lady teacher to boy: You didn ' t say excuse me when you walked in front of me. Where ' s ) ' Hir chivalry ' Boy; Oh, the dealer has it. I irad cd i( in (or a Mercury. 300 YD MCD(CV-(M| Idwordti Rett Tim 3i48 • 330 FREE Smf iMi Stvon; |MI (W) BalUi Tim. 3 31 6 SO YD FREE Snfll-[M) RoMi A h«w; (M) Somnbars Tima 34i9 Grow. 100 VO. M(D IND -(M) GraM; |P MoHttam. |W) Morton Tim. ,iJ 7 0IVING-[M1 Gfo», IM) Hill; (PI Miln«r 100 YD fREE STYtf-fMI Rowr.., |W Aih.w (M) $wanb« ' ii TJm 36 3 300 YD BACKSTROKE-lPI MoHKom (M Edwordi. IW ' Conl ld T nw 3«9 440 FREE STYiC-rMi Sivon. ,W1 U l»%. IM) Cambi Tim. S 7 3 [N«« uKaol nrar 400 YD RflAY-tM) Sw«nb rs. Orvy. at d Siwan Tim 4iOA.7 FIRE ON CAMPUS!— Every FEMALE at Sac is officially on the lookout for a FIREMAN to lake to the annual AWS-sponsorcd backwards dance, the " FIREMAN ' S BALL " to be held here on FRIDAY, April 2 from H;30 to 12:30. The FIRE HOUSE FIVE will be on hand to give out with that " hot " music to fit the occasion. Go-gciters Charlotte lohnston and Sue Cook have already hooked iheir dates for the big turn-about evening and have (im Dougheny and Jerry Jenkins on the fire engine and on their way; And don ' t forget about Backwards I ay on that same Friday, when the girls must obey the com- mands of the men iiround here! « . ., ». . — CabalUro Photo " FIRE CHIEF " WILL GET CROWN AT AWS BIG BACKWARDS DANCE Vuu ' ii sec rcil, but cni )y vuiirsclt .n the sjme time, when you come to the Firemen ' s B4II i week from tonight, April 2. from 8:30 to 12:00 in the MSAC gym. This is the only djncc of the semester where the females do the official asking! And that won ' t be the only back- ward event of the day. All of Friday, April 2, is being set aside as a Pro- claimed Backwards Day. On Thurs- day, April 1 (and this i no April Fool ' s joke — honest) and on Friday, bids will be sold to the boys, which will entitle them to ask girls to take the man ' s part in such ihmgs as help- ing him o(i with his jacket, opening doors for him, walking him to class (if the class is a long distance, more than one bid will be required), tying his shoelaces, turning on drinking fountains for him, carrying his books and checking out books from the li- brary. The " bid " is a ticket that will be sold for one penny, and the men may purchase .ill the bids they can pay tor. Marilyn Nixon and lody Banks are in charge of this bid department. A certain color ticket will be designated for a ccri iin type of service the boy may request of a girl. A bid m.iy be used no more than once. Better take advantage of this, boys. It ' s the only chance of the year to really make the women slave. Instead of a queen, the Fire- men ' s Ball will feature the crown- ing of a King Fire Chicfl The AWS cabinet, dance sponsor, is keeping it quiet as to what method will be used to chose the Chief. Another outstanding feature of this unusual dance will be the band. Most appropriately, the MSAC Firc- housc Five will furnish the music. Tickets arc being sold this week and next for a dollar a couple in Mrs. Marie T. Mills ' office and from the girls wearing miniature firemen ' s hats. Girls, you ' ve still got time tn snare that special escort for the evening. You won ' t waot to miss this dancct Dance committees include the fol- lowing; Decorations, Marilyn West- hoff. La Vonnc Schw.ilm. Shirley Stauffer. Pat Terry and Vera Pearcc; publicity, Lorelta Meyer; tickets, Gloria Skarc, Carol Ann White and Betsy Elliott; entertainment, Janet Holden; refreshments, Ch.Trlotte Johnston; fire chief and crowning, Pat Sinnoti; and posters, Lorainc Caraway, Sue Thomas. Carol Sned- don, Bcisy Elliott. Vera Pcarce and I Vonne Schwalm. Anyone is wel- come to help on any of these com- mittees and should contact Gloria Skare or La Vonne Schwalm, if in- terested. " HOW TO STUDY " DRAWS CROWD If ilic audience fur die rcccni Alpha Gamma Sigma panel discus- sion is any barometer to judge by, then MSAC students arc most inter- ested in developing good study hab- its. A very good group was reported to have attended the discussion on March 18, which was presided over by President Lorctta Meyers. Dr. Max Sctium;icher was modcra tor of the event which featured Charlotte Roundy, Ethalyn Acord, Charles Hicks, and Phillip Swanson as pcakers. Ch-irlottc presented some general rules for effective studying. Fthalyn then applied the rules to math and science. Happy outlined his very ef- fective study plan in the field nf liberal arts and Phillip told how to study for accounting and business administration. MODEL UN IN SESSION Bl Salvador was the country rep- resented by Mt. San Antonio College at the Fourth Annual Model United Nations Conference. The delegation from MSAC, led by Tony Hucno met with approximately sixty others on the campus of the University of Cali- fornia at Los Angeles this week, Match 24, 25, 26, and will adjourn tomorrow. The conference was originated four years ago in order tn create a better understanding of the United Nations, to give the public a chance to witness the workings of the United Nations by observing this Model Assemblage, and to educate the participants by solving an authen- tic international conflict. POULTRY COURSE A ten week course in poultry management started last Thursday evening under the Extended Day Program, in Room 1 701 according to Harold Peck, instructor of the class. Herlieri Hogictl, poultry breeder from Pomona, is the chief speaker at this meeting. DO IT MEN! OR YOU ' LL BE DONE Attention, men! Here is your big chance to get the women on campus to work, slave, carry books, open doors, and in gen- eral, wait on you hand and foot How. ' ' This will take place at MSAC during the entire day of April 2, which has hereby been officially proclaimed as BACK- WARDS DAY! On this Friday, men, your word is law! You may request (any- thing within reason, of course) and the girl must obey! You may ask thai she hold your hand, walk you to class, stand in line for you in the cafeteria, etc. Use your imaginations — give orders — and have a good time, for it ' s all in fun. One catch, however, is that you must purchase a bid or ticket at a cost of I cent per, bid. In other words, each request you make will cost you one bid or one penny. Buy these bids Thurviay, April 1. in front of the Library, Money raised from the sale of bids will help defray expenses of the Firemen ' s Ball that evening, which is sponsored by the Associ- ated Women Students. So save those pennies because ihey can make you KING FOR A DAY! PLAYERS SELECT NEW COMEDY CAST A well known comedy " Kiss and Tell " has been picked to be tlie spring play, and will be the Players ' last show of the season. The play will be presented May 6, 7, and H. The cast has Iwen chosen with the following people drawing the lead- ing roles: Gail Bccherer as Corliss Archer; Joe Lynch as Dexter Frank- lin; Gail Carver as Mr, Archer, and Barbara Walker at Mrs. Archer. The stage work will be under the very capable supervision of John Thornslcy and will feature three separate sets — a Patio, a Garden, and parts of two rooms. The story deals with the well- known radio and television charac- ters first portrayed tn the Broadway play and then in the movie which starred Shirley Temple as Corliss. This should prove to be one of the funniest and best plays ever pre- sented by the campus group. THi MOUHTAWUR Friday. March 26. 1954 HIGH SCHOOL COUNSELORS VISIT CAMPUS FOR ANNUAL CONFERENCE YEARS AT MSAC NEAR END FOR SOPHOMORES Witli the first half of this semester ijunc and midterm examinations fm- ishcd, approximately 260 Mt. San Antonio College students are begin- ning to rcalixc that the long-awaited day of graduation is almost upon tlicm, Happy thoughts of two years of scholastic work ncaring completion clash with the s«ml cr realization that the school that has given thcni so much, the instructors who have been so patient, and friendships formed here arc soon to be left l»c- hind as happy, satisfying memories. The baccalaureate is to be held on Sunday. June 6, at 4 p.m. in the campus rally bowl. Graduation ceremonies will be conducted in the rally Ik w1 also on Saturday, June 12. at 5 p.m. with the students wearing the traditional maroon and white caps and gowns. There will be four student speakers; two chosen on the basis of scholar- ship, one selected by the faculty, and ine speaker chosen by the graduating students themselves. A final informal gathering of the graduating class will be on the morn- ing of graduation when the students niccc for the sophomore breakfast. For this group at least, the final examinations which begin during the week of June 7 take on added impor- i.incc. Library Gallery Features Water Colors 1 he MS. t: library Gallery will h.ivc on exhibit, March 15 through April S, the 1954 Western Traveling Show of the California Watercolor Society. There are . 2 paintings in the show, made by some of the west ' s most prominent artists. . gallery tea and talk will be held March 30 at 2:00 p.m. with Mr- David Scott as the featured speaker. Mr. Scott is assistant professor of art at Scripps College. Claremont. as well .IS an instructor at Webb school for boys. He served as president of the watercolor society last year, The public is invited to attend the exhibit Monday through Friday from H:00 a.m. to -4:30 p.m. and Monday and Thursday nights from 6:30 to K:30. After the exhibit leaves MSAC it will be circulated throughout the western states by the Western Associ- ation of Art Museum Directors. With combined student confer- ences being so prevalent in this area recently, the MSAC administration also had an opportunity to compare notes with other coumelors and ad- ministrators from neighboring high schools. Invitations were sent to 23 high schools for the High School Counselors Day, March 17. accord- ing to an announcement by Thomas J. O ' Connor, general chairman o£ the event and counselor at Sac. Students were invited to attend the initial assembly in the faculty room in the Library at 4;00. At this time refreshments were served and students were able to talk over old times with former high school instructors and to discuss the importance of high school preparation for college. . lour of the campus was next on the agenda, followed by a division into various groups to discuNS mutual problems. Dinner in the cafeteria was served at 6:00 and the remainder of the evening was dedicated to gen- eral conferences. Particular emphasis was gi en to the coordination of the high schools with junior colleges and jaycecs with 4-year universities. As Mr. O ' Conixir explained, if a uni- versity changes a course require- ment, this change is felt alt the way down the line. . lso attending from MS.AC vicrc Deans Mrs. Marie T. Mills and Mr. Gerald V. Deal; Director Oscar H. Edinger, Jr.; President Dr. George H. Bell; and Counselors, Dr. Oliver M. Butterfield and Mrs. Ida Studc- baker. Alpha Gamma Sigma Sponsors Tour Lecture . n invitation to the student body is extended by Alpha Gamma Sigma to take a trip to F-urope. Since we can ' t send you there, the next best thing is to ask you to travel vb the meeting Thursday. April 22. at 1 1 :flO when Mrs, Alma Marx of the Home F,conomics Department will show colorful slides and tell about her travels in Europe last summer. These have never been shown at MSAC before, and reports from off-campus organizations say that this is really worth seeing. The place will be an- nounced later. There is no convo- cation on this ibte. Jones: Say. Harry, does your wife still have a poodle hairdo? Harry: No! I made her cut it. Jones: You did. Why? Harry: She started chasing cars. HINT GIVEN TO USUALLY SECRET FORMAL THEME Traditionally the Spring Formal theme has been kept a deep, dark secret, but word has it that this year couples attending this annual event ill travel to the Deep South ' Committees have already been chosen for the formal which will take place on Friday, May 2R, here at MSAC, According to social chairman, Betty Reneau, who is general chair- man for the dance, the Spring Fonnal is the biggest and best formal dance of the whole year — bar none! Admission is FREE ! ' ! — with one stipulation, presentation of your stu- dent b xly ticket. Dress is formal, of course; tux or dinner jackets are sug- gested for the men and long or short fornials (or the women. Committee chairmen appointed by Betty include: decorations, Gloria Walcoit and Greig Steiner; publicity. Vera Pearcc and Enid La Vars; re- freshments, Phyllis Norton; invita- tions. Jody Banks and Karen Vougt; programs. Del Thompson and Mary Bradshaw; and band, LaVern Boycr. Tliosc students interested in help- ing on the Spring Formal in any capacity are asked to conuct Betty Rencau as soon as possible, . word of advice: Fellows — be thinking of whom to aik because this big dance is definitely not very far away! SPEAKER L. H, Glass, field representative for the Los Angeles County Tubercu- losis and Health Association, spoke to the Mt. San Antonio College hy- giene classes recently on the subject of " Current Trends in Control and Treatment of Tubercul «is, " INVALl ' ABLE — Few people realize what tcrhfic " Good-will Ambassador. " are found in each and every member of the MSAC Concert Choir. This musical group represents our college at all times and all places, and are doing a terrific job! Under the very able direciion of Mr. Louis Ronfeldt, the talented member? in- clude: (fir l row. L to R) Mr. Ronfeldt. Gail Bccherer, Suzanne Dumell, Claudia CouvUlon, Darlene Jenkins. Anita Akins, Shirley Bayrd, Gloria Skare. Joahn Banks. Carol Byerly. Jane Gray, and Paul Men- doza; (second row) Alphonse Llrcna. Ann Carroll. Ruth Stroh. Marilyn Wcsthoff. Judy Goodale, Phyllis Norton, Janet Holdcn, Barbara Walker, Betty Reneau, Kay Doniea, and Ed Davis; (third row) Howard Harmer. Lloyd Oncrman, Robert Mathews, Bill Grant. Wayne Hunt. Ron Zimmerman, Roy Figuered, and Donald Miller. —Hall Photo CONCERT SINGERS PROVIDE VOCAL ENTERTAINMENT; REPRESENT MSAC ONE-ACT OPERA NEXT— Not only arc the MSAC Concert Singers a very talented group, but they are also excellent good-will ambassadors for the college. Members of this vocal organ iz.-ition travel the surrounding area representing Mt. San Antonio :it v,lrn u meetings -md assemblies. Mr. Louis Ronfeldt turns in an outstanding job as director, and claims, " The primary purpose of the Concert Singers is to provide the best enteruinmcnt and to pro- mote high standards of vocal group singing. " Concert Singers are a select group of voices chosen from members of the regular Choir; thusly, these singers arc not only occupied with their job in Concert Singers, but must also remain reg- ular members of the College Choir. The organization has no special officers, those of the Choir operate for them. At present, the group is beginning work on :i very unusual project. The popuLir one-act opera, " Miss Chicken Little " by Alec Wilder, will be pre- sented sometime in May. What makes this presentation so unusual is the fact that this will be the first time this musical fable is to lie presented on the West Coast, slates Mr. Ron- feldt. A famous first was experienced by members of this year ' s Singers. As shown in the picture, the group now have official ouifiu. which is M mething that has not been done in the past. Highlight performance jo far this year " as the recent visit to the Hotel Del Coronado, when the Singers en- tertained for the 16lh Annual Rotary Convention. Other recent engage- ments have included performances at the Pucnie Wom.in " s Club and the combined Rotary Clubs of this area. aitaiiuncnt — all lead to successful living. " To date, soloists for the group have l een Claudia Couvillon, Carol Byerly, Paul Mcndoza, Betty Reneau, Anita Akins, pianist Shirley Bayrd and Gail Bccherer. [ody Banks, Alphonsc Urena. Don Robertson, Howard Harmer. Jane Gray, Wayne Hunt, Suzanne Darnell, Kay Doniea, and Rnnald Zimmerman. Homemalter ' s Entertain And Enjoy Social Life On March .1, the 2ti members of the Homemaker ' s Club went to Tony ' s in Pasadena .ind had a de- lightful spaghetti and pizza pie supper. After [he supper they went to the Winter Gardens in Pa.sadcna to watch Frosty Frolics. Tlic main purpose of the Young Homeinakcrs is to stimulate and pro. mote interest in home economics. It ilso gives an enjoyable social service to its members. officers of the club .ire; Avril V ' oight, president: Jeanie Guimond, vice-president: and Marilyn Birming- ham, sccrciarv tic.isurcr. THE MOUNTAINEER Publiihad by lh Ml. Son Antonio ( Wolnut, California World Topics for InfemaHonal Club Do you like travel, visiting distant places, learning about the customs and enjoying the cuisine of foreign lands? Ml. San Antonio College ' s International Club presents the opportunity to share these enjoy- ments with the other members in a very inexpensive manner. In addition to meetings on the campus, usually held every other Tuesday during which the members discuss various aspects of different cultures, customs and languages, the International Club frequently enjoy dinners together in restaurants noted for old-world atmosphere and food. Occasional outings are also planned to maintain a good supply of inter- esting topics for discussion. Mr. Mnolick is the faculty advisor for the club, and Caroline Keaglc, president, and Nelson Miles, vice- president, guide the meetings and activities. Although the majority of the club membership is composed of language majors, anyone interested in learning more about international life is cor- dially invited to attend meetings. There arc no requirements for mem- bership otlier tlian an interest in the type of activity engaged in by the club. EDITORIAL ARE WE MODERNS FORGEHING? " Gr«al«r lov hsth r hii fritndi. " m«n tK«n thli, that • mao Uy do«n hit UU fo Easter vacation begins April 9. All Sac students will be looking forward to parlies, the beach, the desert, the mountains ... or to just a rclauiion from homework routine. We welcome Easter vacation with all the fun and activities it promises, but do we remember the origmal significance of Easter ' The spiritual meaning ' Some people in our nation celebrate Easter in a grand commercial whirl, with F.aster bonnets and fancy clothes. Other younger citizens lecm to think that Easter is a rime for the " Easter Bunny " to arrive. But tliii holiday holds a much deeper significance than the Easter parade, colored eggs, a new hat. or a beach party. Just what is the origin of Easter ' It is the commemoration of the Resurrection of Jesus Christ. Easter is our time of remembrance and de- votion to Him Who suffered and died for us! Christ was crucified, buried, and He rose again on the third day as He had promised. Easter Sunday is the special day set aside to rejoice in His Resurrection. But how many people know this, especially the children of our great nation? May the spirit of Easter be reawakened in our hearts with a new .i ' . .ireness,of the love of Christ. Hit victory over death, and His Lordship I ' t (lur lives. — L. S. ICC Guide MSAC Student Groups promoting good relations among the various clubs on campui and giving experience in student govern- ment to many students at MSAC is the Inter-Club Council. This is one of the most active groups on campus. They meet often to discuss plans of the various clubs and to plan proj- ects of their own. Resides being a good form of stu- dent government, the ICC serves to help each club. When one club is planning an event, through Inter Club Council, this event is publi cized in each club on campus. Richard Orselli is serving as presi- dent of the Council and Ruth Jones serves as secretary. Advisor for the Council is Dean of Men Gerald V Deal. The group is planning a big event in the future for the entire student body. The projects taken on by the ICC prove to be among the most successful. At the beginning of the year was held the ICC Workshop to get the Council organized and develop good working groups. They met from late afternoon until evening to discus ; [M ssible projects, club problems ami Wes Dc Vol. chairmen, presented [social events. Each club chooses .i the request for a charter. At this representative to the ICC, and these ASB Notes According to official report by Edna Elliott, bookkeeper, there have been 682 or 60 per cent of the stu- dent body with ASB cards. Not too good for a junior college which de- pends almost solely on Activity Ticket sales for income. Most important business now be- ing discussed in Council is the com- ing State Oinfercnce, which is the biggest inter-college event of the se- mester. Besides Frank Wagnon who had previously been elected as par- liamentarian for the conference, the other MSAC delegates recently chos- en arc Dick Orselli, Jim Johnstone. Pat Coleman, and Betty Reneau. This semester ' s new athletic com- missioner was introduced — Ray Be- noit. Also newly welcomed to the Council were: Delegates N.incy Ba- dcr. Pat Coleman, Howard Harmer. John Koeker, Dave Nelson, Marilyn Nixon, Vera Pcarcc and Pat Sather. Ray Beniot opened a discussion on wrestling as a major sport and this motion was carried. Letters can now be given to MSAC wrestlers. Most controversial subject this past week has been the chartering of the Veterans " Club. Doug Ranney and riting, the proposed organization is awaiting final word from the Student Council after a report from the Intcr-Club Council. Heiress-To-Be: " But. darling, wc can ' t live on love. " Boy friend: " Certainly we can! Your father loves you. doesn ' t he ' " ke up the entire organization. The officers arc elected from among the representatives. The job of the ICC lasts the entire year, and the success and failure ot the different clubs on campus also f. sometimes determined by the m i cess of the ICC. Mor. Poital . 3. 1879, licolion und r lh» A of at Am nd d IS«c 34 30. R.Oiilofiont. 194S Edilion) , bicfiption (O) by moil, i To quote a bulleun from the ???!;• ' ' music departments pcrtaimng to (-«„,--« c;n—« -K .V. .t..Tt..nt COMMISSIONED OF PUBllCATIONS Concen Singers. Each student p |d,tor Cloudio BouKh participating in performing or j cius EDtTOS Kofo M«wion study groups is actively engaged I asSOCiaT€d student BODY in creative expression and a study of both past and present culture. The type of music being performed and studied is of paramount im- portance since it » intimately associated with the emotional, in- irllrttual, spiritual, and moral aspect of man ' s nature. Each per- son in a performing group develops a balanced personal and social life. Good music, fine fellowship, clean living, menial growth, spiritual 42 EOrTOB Elliobvlh McQuiiton FEATURE EDITOR toVonn Sthwalfn SPORtS EDITOR John Ko«k«r WOMEN S SPORTS EDITOR lorallo M rar REPORTERS Roy Blowav. Dick CUv n0 r. Polrich ro n. A1 Moi»v. Don Munoi. Malildo Simi. Cl nn Slonford. fadro I AGRICULTURE EDITOR Jltn 1. MIlUr I PHOTOGRAPHERS Bob Coball«ro. C»nn1a I Moth Koitko. Horry Hotl I ART EDITOR Blair C«f inro) , ARTIST Bob Moiinoo i CIRCULATION Tarry Coddr ttji e A 1 1 1 2j y Y ■ wm ■ ■■■■ Bmi A VAU- ' ABLE GROUP — These memben of Intcr-Club Council are representatives of all active clubi and organizations on campus. Their purpose is to keep these various organizations up to par constitution- ally and to promote numerous activities and benefits. The job is a big one. but these students have go4 what it takes. (Front rww. L to R) Mr. Gerald Deal, advisor, Alenc Burke. Pal Sather, John Gibson, Mari- lyn Westhoff, and Dick Orsclh; (second rowt Stephanie Hillmann, Gail Bechcter, Alice Acord. and Angie Vallcjo; (third row) Barbara Storey, Richard Sheets, Harold Dnggers. Gene Binnall and Chuck Hol- lingswonh; (back row) Don MiUer, Dan Munoz and Earl Williams. — C«b«IUr« Photo CAMPUS CALENDAR r.36- Si Un -i: noon-ICC Cci«.t,-3 lX -I»r.n.. O. Co. F..ld-3 O0-Boi«ba1l R.vartid. Ttoth — 3 00— Orcng Cooit har« r 29-ELAJC -3 30-I»fln.i r 30-1702-11 OP o m.-Alpho Cammo S.gma 3104-RifU Club 1407-Btr.oni S» Un -I 00-Siud Council Lib ' ar, 2 00 Arl Club L ctur« Chaff.r-3 30-Boiaball Ira k-Mt Boldy Ivogus Mc«t t. 31 — Tooilmoittri I — Tfoek— Mt. Baldy LvosUo Orong Cooit-3 30 Sw m M««l- Fulla ' lon and Orang Coad Corooodo-Siote Student Con. Oronas Cooil-Swim-MSAC, . 3-Trock UClA (roit -h « St Un -13 noon-ICC R,vart.d«-3 00-Tenn i Full«rlon-3 00-Bo(eball Cym-Arl Club Oan » Orm-8 30 13:00-AWS Bockwordt DorK . 6-Poiodano-3:00-Sw m M «t Glar.doU-2 00-T r i . 10- 11 00-Pt« t Club M««i. I O0-B«ta 0 lla tp 20- I 00 oung t- 1701-11 OO-Young Formvrt 1603-11 OO-T G«n Mm). 1407-11 OO-B.ftont 3104-11 00-Ritl Club S U» -3 00-Slud Council Fi ld-1 30-Boieball Son Bardoa 7-Ti»oilfni lr M « Ci ndora— Boiaboll Citrut Toufn. 9—11:00 o.m — Convocotion Gvm-S»im M «l. MSAC, Or. Co., t GUfidora .o« , Bot boll-Ci . 9-Si Un -IJ rwon-ICC Codwoon Fiald Trip Fi«ld-3 OO-Iannii. FwlUnon Trotk-S O0-Chaff y and USC froth CUndora-Ba»ball--C trut Towm, • .10-7 30 a m -4 00 pm -Pacific Cooil Inxr ColUgiol Air MmI 13-Sprma Vocation Glandoro- Boiaboll, Citrui Tovrn. . )3-Tro l -Ston(ord froth h ra . 17-Santa Ana-So Col Raloy . 19-Clait t b o n at 8 00 am. Pomona College Singers Entertain at MSAC Poiiioiid Ccllcfjc Men ' s Glee Club, under ttic direction ut William F. Ruucll, cnicrUined studcnu of Mt. San Antonio College at a morning convocation proftram March 1 1 in the school fcymnjiium. Louie Ronfctdt, MSAC vocal music director, introduced the fcroup. Selections presented by the group were " Torchbcarcrs " (l iiinn;i Oii- Icgc Song). Harris- BisscI I -Lyman; " Bundeslicd, " Mozart; " Salvation Bclongclh to Our God. " Tchesno- kuv; Na Bahb Tem. " Billa-Lobos; Five Songs of Italian Alpine Club, set by Fedrotii and Pigarclli; ' Xicnily lohnny. " set by Marshall BarthaUv mew; " Shenandoah. " Marshall Bar- tholomew; " The Erie Canal, " M. Bartholomew; " Roundup Lullaby, " arranged by Professor Ralph H. Lyman; and " Chivalry " (Pomona College Song) by Oli c. Excellent solox were sung by baritone Alan Gaylord and tenor Bruce Preslwich. l)ouglas Horton accompanied (he group. THREE-tOLD INTEREST— Members of the Campus Y enjoy ihcU organization bcc;msc in it, they can meet the social, political, and re- ligious interests of everyone. Campus Y has representatives from its two phases, YMCA and YWCA. Pictured above arc members: (first row. L ' R) Sue Gaul, Stephanie Hillman, Karia Jones, Angic Ballejo, and advisors, Mrs, Mary Ccrny and Miss Vera Terkelsen; (second row) John Gibbons, Barbara Miller, Carol White, Dorothy Juelch, and Elhelan Acord; {third row) Floyd Sawyer, Ray Olson, Mike Clcpper, John Snapp, and Mr. Stan Honer, advisor. — Caballero Photo Additional Sports CAMPUS WORKERS COLLEGE YM-YW-CA " Campus Y. one of the more active clubs un campus, seeks to meet the social, political, and religious iniercsts of the Mt. San Antonio student body. " So states co-President F.thelan Acord, in answer to the inquiry: What is [he purpose of Campus Y? Ethclan and Ray Olson reprcscni the Y ' s two phases, the YMC-V and YWCA. On campus the Y is most known for the monthly forums spon- sored by this organization as their main activity. These forums at- tempt to reach every imponant is- sue of the present day. Plans for future topics of the forums in- clude: Is Drinking Right. ' What is God Like?, and Science and Re- ligion. In addition the organiz:itiun has sponsored two very successful taco sales and a Christmas party. Several members have attended two week- end Jay Suley workshops and a week- long Asilomar Conference operating on a state and regional basis. A trip to the Pasadena Playhouse is next un the agenda, and winding up the year will be the traditional all-campus bean feed. Furnishing the leadership for the Y arc: Ethclan Acord and Ray Ol- son, co-Presidents; Sue Gaul, secre- tary; Dorothy Juelch. treasurer: Stephanie Hillman, ICC representa- tive; and the following chairmen: Biirbar.1 Miller, publicity; John Gib- iKini. p rograms; Angie V ' allejo, mem- bcrship; and Dixie Drake, social. Mr. RusscI Graham, Mr, Stan Honer, Mrs, Mary Ccrny and Miss Vera Ter- kclson are faculty advisors for the club. The Campus Y invites any inter- ested students to join their numcr- crous activities, and to make a special effort to attend the inieresiing and valuable forums. TOASTMASTERS Twenty-one members and guetts were present at the ta« week ' s meet- ing of the Mt. Sac Toastmasters Club. Tliree members spoke and Louie Parker was elected speaker of the evening. President Bob Caballero presided over the business part of the evening and Toastmatter Perry Jones mc ' d the formal speeches. Bob Williams, John Tomy, and Bill Julian were voted into the club m assocuic mem- bers. Fonhcoming ladies ' night plans were discussed. If cows knew how much milk was selling for, they wouldn ' t just be contented — they ' d be hilahous. YF FIELD DAY PLANS INCLUDE FUN, CONTESTS Expecting a crowd of from 200 to 300 students, the local Young Farmer Chapter will present its an- nual Mt. Sac Field Day on the Col- lege campus April 24. The major event will cnn.sisi of livestock judging, dairy judging as well .IS other agricultural contests. Also on the schedule will be a beef barbeque, entertainment and recre- ation in the afternoon. In the livestock cl-isscs will be beef, dairy, swine, and sheep. Some of the other contests wilL be poultry and rabbit judging, acreage estima- tion and weeds and feeds identifica- tion. Highlighting the day ' s events will be tours of the cimpus, a hog ' n weight guessing contest in which the pri re will be a young feeder pig, and the presentation of awards in ihe afternoon. Heading the work in preparation for the field day is Chuck Fricdlcy. chapter president. He will be assist- ed by Paul Hazelman, Paul Salado, Sal Cotroneo, Art Cole, Bob Killion. Vcrn Wellendorf, Forest Fuller and Dun Scott. GUNS An eight-week course in the safe handling of firearms will he given Wednesday nights from 7 to 10:00 p.m., in building 16, Room 27, under the Extended Day Program. The couric is taught by John C. Hcesen, a qualified Nation.il Rifle Association instructor and registra- tion will be from 6:30 to 7:30 in the administration building on the open- ing night of the class. STARLIGHT Starkle, siarkle. litlel iwink Who in heck you are, 1 tliink Up above the sky lo low [.aughing at us jerks below. We am not as bright as you. Nor as everlasting, too. Us is boneheads, that ii right But none of ui stay out all night. RELAY TEAMS MOVE IN AAU MEET Mountie relay teams produced ex- cellent performances at the AAU Re- lays conducted at East LA JC on March 13. The Maroon and While baton passers walked off with two wins and three seconds to compile ihc best average for relay teams in liieir JC division. The locals won the 2 mile event with a new meet record clocking of Sm 8.8v, removing the record es- t.iblishcd by Compion in 1949. The rc.Tm was composed of Ted Banks, H;ip Hicks, Chuck Kirkby and Rav Coylc. Hicks, Kirkby, and Coyle joined hands with Tex Caddy to an- nex the mile relay in 3m 26.5s as a finale of the afternoon. Mt. Sac placed second in the 441) yard and 880 yard sprint relays which were won by Santa Ana. They also took a second spot in the di . tance medley relay with Chuck flol- ingsworth running an anchor 4m 46s mile, nipping Santa Ana as the two te ms ncared the tape. NETMEN ADD TO i STRING OF VICTORIES Ouch Paul Wclsch ' s fireball ten nis team won their eighth match of the season by trimming Long Beach City College 8 to I. The previous week SAC defeated El Camino Jun- ior College 9 to 0. The team in gen- eral looked very good, and should produce a very successful season. The following are the results of the matches. SINGLES MSAC-a I. 8 C C -1 FKdro Yan«i av«r Cour.e A-0, A I Glen Stanford ov«r Acoilo i-6, 6-4 Dick Orielli ov«r Alberlton 64, 6-0 Ruuall Boior av r Kcr 6-3, 6-0 Bill Somen ov r Ivy 6 0.6-0 Dick Knorr over Parkar 641. 6.0 DOUfilES Yonei-Stanford ovar Couriv-Aeoiio 6-4, 7-5 OrM Ili-Thompion ovar Albcnion -Porker 6-3, 6-4 Howkini-Backer tott to Koy-lvy 6 4, 6-4 SPOTTING WAA SPORTS WITH LORETTA MEYER Tennis: Saturday. March 20, was a big day for the tennis team who traveled to Ventura for the All Junior College Tourney. We ' ll have the results for the next paper, and al.su the resulii of the March 18 march at Fullcrton. Yesterday three singles and three doubles went to Long Beach City College and next Tuesday Compttm comes here for a tnatch. Scores for March 9 and 10 nuichcs in that order arc as fultowi: MSAC-7-CireuS.3: SingUi-Boiia Cof mono iM) def Mtlnl.rf IC) 6-3. 6-1; Bor- baro Doncar (Ml 6 1 Fray (C) 6-1, 6 3- Donno Adoir M) da Lampka (C) 6-0. 6-2. Doubl i Solli Ruitdl Annatta Croig |M ' d«f. Thr.iten Koltio (C ■ 6 3. frO; Shailo I vnn. Donna Hogoman (Mj da Patrick DeOenmo IC 6-:, 3-6, 6-2, Pir.t,iol( fo. iCi daf Jo Donna Barry Shi ' lay Lawn (Mi 6-3. 6 1 MSAC 9- EL CAMINO 2 Smglai-IhomMn (EC daf Corolyn Sopar IMi 6-3, 6 4. Cor- mono [Ml liad Aiotto EC 6-0. J (tolladl; Ryilrom lEC) daf Roia Vaiquai Ml -4, B-6 Kolladl; RuiullC ' oig IM] d«f Mihhal- Corc-a .£Cl 6-3, 6 HogomonDunn (M) daf Scott Staala lEC: 7 5. 8« Kolladi; Ado.rEmilv No.otnay IMj daf Corlnol- Edwordt lECi 3-6. 6 3. 6-1. Sonnl Bormora- Koihlaan Sullivon (M) daf Albin Kotonoko (ECJ 63. 6 1. VolleybaU: Two weeks ago MSAC defeated Santa . na 21-16 and 21-15 in volley- ball. St, Patrick ' s Day saw the team in competition at Fullerton. Hockey: It was a hard fought, fast running game here with P,-isadena City Col- lege, M,irch 15, but PCC got the point. The score was I -0 in their favor. Tough luck, but the Moun- taineer Josics played a terrific game. Badminton: There ' s a gym full of busy bad- minton enthusiasts every Tuesday and Thunday afterntwn practicing hard for April 30. the day they ' ll journey to Fullerton for the All Jun- ior College Tournament. .Mso on the schedule are matches with Muir on , prit f , and with Orange Coast on May 1 S. SINGLES I M5AC-P EL CAMINO-0 Fadro Yanai ovar lawi 4-6. 6-0, 6-0 Glan Stonford over Rohrdori 6-4. B-6 Dick OrialK ovar Stawort 6-0.61 RuiiatI Botoro ovar Glyar 6J), 60 ' Bill Bornan ovar Mumford J, t-0 Dick Knorr ovar Han 8-6. 6-3 DOUBLES Yonaj-Stonford ovar Lawit-Rohrdorx 6-4, 6-3 Boiora-Bornait ovar Stawori-Glyar 6-0. 6-T Hawkin -Brown ovar Mgmford-Haii 6-t. 6-1 SINGLES MSAC-1 REOUNDS-7 Fadra Yonat lo ( lo Potmar 9-7, 6-3 Clan Stonford loti to Boot 6-3. 6-1 Dick Orialll loil lo Mann 6-0.6-1 RuimII Boiora toil lo Ha»al 5 7, 6-3, 6-1 Bill Barnatt Ion to Turknalla 6 3, 8-6 Dick Knorr ovai Thomoi 6-1,6-1 CONVOCATION HEARS BALLISTIC EXPERT J. D. Laudermilk, rcsc;irch associ- ate in geo-chemistry at Pomona 0 1- legc, was guest speaker for yester- day ' s convocation. He spoke on the " Demonstration of Ancient Ballistic Engines. " Dr. Laudermilk is noted in the field of ballistics and has made a film on this subject for the Defense DepartiTient. He is the author of nvany scientific papers and popular articles which have appeared in Nat- ural History, Wesiwai ' s, and Desert Magazines. Two women were examining a valuable 16th century Russian Bible. One said after a few moments of silence. " I am surpnscd — I didn ' i know they had Christianity in Rus sia. " O come now, " said her friend " didn ' i you read ' Mission lu Mos cow? ' " WAA Hosts Girls From TrI-County Schools Tri County Hockey Playcby wa.s sponsored by MS. ' C ' s WAA on March 13 for six high schools in- cluding Claremont. Chino, Puente, Bonila. Pomona and Corona. Events of the lay included a demonstration by the llos A ngeles Field Hockey Association, swimming, badminton and table tennis licMdes the compe- tition heiween schtKils In hockey. The highest scoring team in ti e frrshmcn. Miphomore, junior, senior .ind mixed grade groups each won 3 miniature hockey stick trophy. WAA meinlKts h t tcxik ch.irgc ot the day were Minnie Thomas, general chairman; Mary Ball, Angie Mcrchain. Shirley Toner and R «c V ' asque , food crinunittee; and Salli Rus.vell. Ruth Jones. Faye Kindle and Cbr.i Brioncs, timers jnd scorers. REFERENCE LIBRARIAN NAMED TO STAFF llie jppiiintnieiu of Miss |cstcll C. CtHin as reference librarian at Mt. San . ntonio ( ' ollege was announced bit week by l r. George H. Belt, president. Miss Coon, currently work- ing part-time. sviM scrsc full time on the library suff starling July I. Miss Coon receivci! her B.A. de- gree from the Unnersity of KUho and her Masters degree in modern language from the National Uniser- siiy of Mexico. Her graduate work includes courses at the University of California, University of Chicago, Unisefsity of Oregon, Clareniont C tilege. and E.sciiela Inter- Americana in Sahtllo, Mexico. IKOEKER ' S KICKS In the Swimming Hole . . . Our local surfmcn seem to be paddling lo the lunc ol crashing records, as new MSAC marks arc set almost every meet. Freshman dist;incc star Brian Stuart has lowered the 440 free style to 5 min, 17.5 sec, and the 220 yd. free to 2 min. 28 sec. . . . Dashing Ray Edwards inherited the 300 yd. backstroke mark with a 2 min. 45.5 sec. clocking at Pomon.i University . . . Tennis Tidings . . . Continuing to raise Mt. Sac ' s athletic supremacy m tennis, the 1954 ver- sion has totalled 58 points to 22 for their usually hapless opponents . . . The Southern Cal Champs seem like- ly to repeat their title with victories over tough Santa Monica, LACC, and league foe Santa Ana . . . Wclsch ' s heroes have suffered only two setbacks, both at the hands of the J of Redlands, third ranking senior college in California . . . Dugout Dope . . . The Mountain eer ' s " grapefruit league " schedule came to an end last week, as the horschidcrs ran into a hot Riverside nine in their first Eastern Conference encounter . . . Our diamond gentle- men were nice hosts to most of ihcir opponents, but managed to bop Whitticr nvice, with first sacker Boh Carr narrowly missing the circuit with a single, triple, and the only homer in the Mountie camp this spring . . . Incidentally the Poet paper " Quaker Campus. " titled the Moun- ties as a " mediocre outfit " ... be- fore the two games that is . . . Ma- roon and White Greyhounds ... the thinclads from " Old Baldy 1- C. " aren ' t seeming to please the gods of the elements, as it has been two weeks since the locals have been able to drop their sweat suits, and soak up some Old Sol . . . The ' 53 Champs turned in their best marks al Santa Ana, which sho% -s that Coach Lodge had all his boys up for the meet . . . Wellll, all wc can say is an affirmative to Captain Hap- py Hicks ' statement after dropping the Don match . . . " God help ORANGE COAST " . . . Question of the Week . . . Who is Coach Slone- biaker going to lose next? BOX SCORES Cilrui MSAC Whitti.r MSAC Whitlitr MSAC Rivanld MSAC 000 300 014— 8 002 062 50.— 15 005 020 030—10 201 010 403—11 002 OOO— 2 000 210— 3 002 no 300— 7 201 000 OOO— 3 Wrestlers Place Second In J. C. Team Match Riding along on a 2-win, 2-loss, and 1-lie record, the Mt. San Antonio College wrestling squad contmues to grapple with opponents aitliough there is no conference schedule this year for the Nisbetmen. The Mounticmen took second place in the Southern California tournament at LACC when they tied San Diego J. C. Last week Coach Nisbct ' s crew " scrimmaged " Whittier College, No score was kept because of lack of manpower on the Poets ' team. SWIMMERS WIN OVER PCC LACC Coach John Sloncbraker ' s swim- mers scored an impressive victory over Pasadena City College at East Los Angeles JC in a triangular meet on Tuesday, March 9. The swimmen scored first place in every event except one, the breast stroke. Coach Stonebrakcr says that " every man on the squad has been working hard and showing tremen- dous improvement. Wc have also broken .i number of school records. " SCOttE: MSAC 67- PciKidcna City Col) a« 26 Eoit loi Ang lBi Cily Collage 15. SUMMARY 300 yd mad-Won by MSAC Edward). Phtglay. Ron T.ma- 3m 46.2 . 2O0 yd traa-Sluort (Mi, Gray IM), 1) m - barg (Pi TIma Im 31 4i 30 yd. (rae-Swonbara (M). Doy (P), Roil (M) Tima. 36 6i 100 yd Ind Mad -Grogg |M), Wobroven IP), Jonai (Ml Tim : Im I2.6i. Dlvmg-Groy |M), Hiil (M), Volvarda (ElA) 100 fraa-Sruarl (M), Day (P), Swanbarg (M). Tin ; Im 300 both-Edwordi (M|, Wabroven (P), tarooilo rElAI Tlma 2m 47 8». 300 bfooil-Gorov (ElA), Gragg (M), Phaglay M ' i Time 2m 49 Ol. 400 f.ce-Edwordi iMI. Doy (P), B«m»- borq (Pi ' 03 4 -Wor In a Iri.ingular meet held .it LACC on Friday, March 12, the Mountie swimmen came in second best to a strong LACC team, while LA State came in a trailing third. Brian Stuart has come through for Coach Stonebrakcr again and has broken another school record. This time he broke the record in the 440 yard free style with a time of 5 min. 16.9 sec. Coach Stonebrakcr sees great possibilities in this boy Stuart. Other Mountie swimmen who arc also showing promise arc Pete Swanbcrg and Ray Edwards. SCORE: MSAC 29; LACC 59; LA Slaia 3. SUMMARY, 300 yd madlay-Won by LACC. Tlma: 3m 33 3( 220 yd. fra -fornody (LACC}. Sluari Ml. Ibbalton jlACC) Tima, 2m 35 6i, 50 yd fraa-Drody llACC], Mou ' ar {LACCI, Swonbarg iM) lima, 35.B(. Ind madiav-Raavai (LACC), Orogg (M). Tima Im 33 0». D.-mg-Starnqultl (LACC). Brown lUCC). Groy [Ml TRACKMEN SPARK TENNIS SQUAD BUT LOSE TO DONS ON WAY TO TITLE Mt. San Antuniu College suffered its second E astern Conference track and field dual meet loss in four years last Friday at Santa Ana when the strong Dons upset an equally pow- erful Mountaineer squad 73! ' ( to 57?i. Three events spelled " upset " for Coach Hilmcr Lodge ' s squad — jave- lin, 2 mile, and low hurdles. It was m these three key events that the Mounties failed to muster enough points to hold a lead of 54Ji to 49i(, giving the relay to the locals. Mountie stalwarts, despite the team loss, displayed some of the season ' s best performances in face of 55 de- gree weather. Team Co-Captain Hap Hicks established a new MSAC record in the 100 yard dash with an identical timing to Hcrt Kornhorst of the Dons- 9.9s. The photo of the finish indicated that barely three inches separated the two stars. A number of MSAC sprinters have shared this record at 10 flat — Dub Carter, Ron Tcrnquist, Jim Hiatt, (im Nash. Neil Zeigler. Chuck Ger- rv, George Lewis, Dick Sarrail, and Hicks. Another meet ecord to fall was the mile relay in which a foursome of Tex Caddy, Chuck Kirkby. Hicks, and Ray Coyle ambled to a 3m 26.8s to shave Santa Ana ' s old record of 3m 27.3s made in 1951. Santa Ana failed to enter a team, offering to forfeit, but the Mounties refused the easy way out and ran for the record. Coach Lodge was pleased with the good times recorded by non-winners: 220: Hicks, 21.9s; 440: Caddy, 50.9s, Garvey, 52.3s-. Bennett, 52.4s; 880: Silbaugh. 2m 2.8s; Mile: Webb. 4m 55s; 2 Mile: Hollingsworth, 10m 15s; High Hurdles: Gilbert. 1 5s; Shot: Rusio. 42 ft. H in.; Pole Vault: Baber and Conn, II ft. 3 in. Maat Summary. IOO KornKorii (S), Hicki (M), Kach (S). Time: 9 9 330-KDrnharii (S), Hick (M). Keck (S|. Tima: 31-7. 440-KMkar (M), Coddy (M). Wolf (S). Tima: 30.6- BSO-CoyU (M], Kirkby (M), Noll (S). Tima: 2;00 6- M la-Kirkby M), Danbow (S), Froiiar (S). T.ma 4 38 3 Two Mila-Oanbow iS], Ffoiiar iS), H«l 200 ,d I.m. .d ILACCt k-Barntlar n 29 9t -Baror A], Moody 39 3.. (lACCI, Edwardi (LACC). Lilwork 200 yd (LACC). Grogg (M, _ „.„, 440 yd Iraa-Stuorf (M). Raava (UCO, 1bb ton (lACO Tima 3m 16.9». 400 yd ralay-Won by LACC. Tima 4m 23t High I SKoi -Cart. 43ft Gilbart (M). irMn (S). N«al IS). Gil- J 1 Coddy. Kirkby. Hlckt. i St. Dvchort (S). Rutw (MJ. Blockwali (M], " Ou hori IS; Height 5 Uat 11 inchai. Oiscui-Dutbort iSl. Ruiio iM), Adal (S) Diilonca: 129 faat 7 mche. Broad Jump-Naol Si. Kick (M). John ton tMi Diilonta 22 aal 3W indiat, Jovglin-Bryon |31. Canon |S), Bota (M) Dittonca 164 faat 10 mchai Pola Voull— Boia IM) ond Babarmayar (S). Babar. Conn (M) and FilliMlrick II Ual 10 inchat Winning five out of six singles matches and one doubles match, for insurance, the Mt. Sac tennis team downed Santa Ana . C, 6-3, last Friday on the Mountie courts. The Dons presented the most dangerous threat to the Welsch- men and with them out of the way the neiters arc considered iho-ins for the Eastern Confer- ence championship. The Dons pre- viously defeated Fullenon ). C. 8-1; last year ' s second place team and this year ' s dark-horse crew. Fedro Yancz nabbed the number one singles match of the day as he dumped Santa Ana ' s Rill Reed 6-2. 2-6, 7-5. Yancz teamed with Glenn Stanford to win the only doubles match for Mt. Sac, 6-1, 6-3. Today Coach Paul Welsch ' s squad tackles Orange Coast in the second conference match for the locals. MSAC-6 SANTA ANA-I Fadro Vonai ovar Saad 6-2, 34. 7-3 Glann Stanford ov«r Blair 6-4. 104 Dick Onall; ovar Mounca 6-1. 6-3 Rutt Bator ovat Finitar 6-3, 6-t Bill Bornatt ovar Coici 7-5, 6-4 Jarry Knorr lot) to Palmar 6-1. 6 1 Yonai ' Racd- Slanford ovar Covarly 6 1 . 6-3 OrMiti- MOunce- Thompson loit to Fintlar 6-4. 1-6, 6 4 Boiora- Bloir- Bornatt loit to Polmar 6-4, 6-0 BATMEN NIXED BY RIVERSIDE. 7-3 The Mt. San Antonio Bascballcrs were turned back by a heavy hitting Riverside team last Friday by a score of 7 to 3. Coach John Arrambide ' s boys got off to a flying start in the first in- ning when Fred Knapp drew a walk. Lee Bradley singled and Ken Wells followed with a single to produce two runs. Riverside tied it up in the top of the third with three singles and a walk, but the Mounties came back in their half of the inning to go out in front when ferry Morgan walked and scored on Wells ' single. From then on it was all River- side as the Tigers pounded Muno7 and -Morgan for single tallies in the fourth and fifth and sewed tlie game up in the seventh with three big ADDITIONAL SPORTS Sec Page Three Ml. San AnIoniQ Ployari po Knapp Androui f ab Morgon If it Yo«no c Lolhrop If Walto K Corr Coldwall 3b Ivont 3b Lombart If tAonn Mandoia R Fardan TOTAL MSAC Baseball Statistics vs. Citrui vi.W(»Hti«rCol. .i. WhiHiar Col. v». Riv«r»id« READY TO GO — Thai ' s the spirit of these Mountie baseball playcn shown in the dugout before the Riverside game last week. Coach Arrambide bcheves thai his team will show a lot of polished ball playing in the remainder of the season ' s contests — they ' ll have to if they expect to defend their conference title. VICTORY— Thats what Chuck Kirkby is accomplishing in this race which was one of the featured clashes at last Friday ' s big dual meet with the Santa Ana Dons. Chuck, who holds the MSAC mile record at 4m 32.8s, is shown here defeating Santa Ana ' s great dis- tance stars, Ed Denbow and Tommy Frazier. — Cobal ' ro Pfioto TRACK TEAM OVERPOWERS FULLERTON; 109-22 Though Coach Hiliiier L«xlgc split his power, the Mountiiinecrs scampered .iway from Fullerton ' s Minglcss Hornets with a 109-22 romp in Mt. Sac ' s first Eastern l nfcrcncc dual meet. Most of the Icxal thm dads entered only one event and usually came through with the blue- ribbon. Henry Carter. John Knekcr. Happy Hicks. Chuck Kirkby. Dick -Mutin and Pat Blackwcll all svon the event they entered. Ron Kasc captured high scoring honors with firsts in the high hur- dies, and javehn, while ticing for top height in the pole vault. Chuck Kirkby set a new meet and MSAC school record with his 4:. 2.8 mile run. Meet Summary: 100-Conar (SACI; JoKnion (SAC .- Winh- almon (fl, Tima: 10.2. 330-Koakar iSAC . Coyla (SAO: Baiwtal (SAC). Tima: 23.0, 440-Coyla (SAC); Coddy UC); MtLaod (F). Tima 31 3. aeO-HKkt SAC:. $;ibough SAC Voldi- vio ISAC T ma 1 39 7 iNaw maat ra ord ' tSAC! -Kirkb» SAC , Wino nd MSAC Bonht ISAC I. 230 low Hurdlat Di t Alvtln (SACb Cilbart (SAC!: OvnivoM iFi Tinsa 33 1 120 HiaK Hvrdlat-ftoia iSAC . lia S»arkaJ (F| ond Cilbart iSAC ' Tima: 136 JovaUn-Bota iSAC:, Jotvat iSAC!; Winh. almon if Diltontai 130ft 6 n. Shot Pwi-Chota iF ' ; Ivito ,SAC1; Smllti (F: Dittonca: 4Wl 2l.4in D.Kvt-RutIO iSAC ; Otrarmon (SAO) SmitK IF Diitortca: 133fi 9ir . Pt.: Vouh-lia for (iral barwaan: loM ISACI. Bobar iSAC). ond Conn (SAC Haight lilt H.gh lump- Blo h ll SAC ' j Cuthbamen (SAC) Boi« ;SAC1 Hai9h 6ft. lin Brood Jumo-Johnton iSAC j Cilbart ISAC. Cottrod :FI Diitonca: 3lti lin. Rahiy-MSAC: Coddy. CoyU. Hickt. Kirk- by. Tima: 3r3y« (Now ntaat racordi MEET OXY The Mt. San . nt..nk. O llegc Svsim Team met C nnpion in the Ntountie pool on Thursday. March Is, and came out on the losing end by a score of 54 to 29. Today the Mounties meet tVci- dental and Whittier Colleges in a triangular meet m the ( xv jxk I. The swimmen have met Whittier l efoTC and have dcfealcil ihein, but to d.iir, have iH t met ( xy. Wi MOUHUIHHR Kn.l.n. A|H.l ill. 1 ' S4 MSAC AIR MEET DRAWS ENTRIES FROM LEADING COAST COLLEGES All CihlnniM u.llcj:t- aiul uni cr- siUo tliat have jctonautic.il ptoRr,ifi» , were invited lo compete in ilic Filili Annual Pacific Coast InicrcollcRiatc Air Meet thai was held on Saturday. April lU al the Chino airjHtrl. The winner uf thi year ' s tourna- ment, which was supervised by the Civil Aeronautics AdminiMralion .ind judRcd by C. A. Lc Fcure, Roy Ouiccn and W. M. McClainc, C.A.A. aviation safety agent , were Mt. San Antonio College and San I« se State College who tied for first place honors. Loyola University and the University of Southern California tied for second place. Mt. San An- tonio CollcBc was last year ' s winner of this event, also. Trophies were awarded to the winners at (he Alpha Fia Rho Twenty-fifih Annivcrsity Banquet that was celebrated thai c cninc at I,ockhccil Air Tcrmiiul in Hurbank. Some of the events that were fea- tured were: 180 degree side ap- proach power-on landings. ?60 degree overhead power-«iff spot landings, a bombing contest, and a glider exhibition. A parachute jump that was scheduled wis can- celled because of dangerously high winds. Tliirtythrce pilots flying in iwclvc aeroplanes represented San Jose State College. University of Southern Cal- ifornia. Loyola University. CJlenUalc City College, Reedley (unior College, and Mt. San Antonio College. Pilots flying for Mt. San . nttinio College were Ray Hoyajian. Richard Shectz, Hcnrv Kennedy and Gary Tragcr. All gate receipts were donated to the City of Hope C-anccr Fund, according to Mr. Booth, faculty ad- visor for the flying club. Co-sponsors of the aviation meet were the Mt. San Antonio College Flying Club and Alpha Eta Rho i:h.iptcr " MODERN MODES " AWS FASHION SHOW THEME H yuu sv.int to sec the latest trend in clothes from beJth wear to men ' s argyles start planning now to atten l llic big AWS fashion show May 12 at S p.m. in MS. C ' s gym. " Modern Modes " has l een chosen as the theme for the fashion show which will feature clothing for men and women from Taylors and Ewarts of Pomona. Lavish entertainment is being planned for iniermissions. Janet Holden. entertainment chairman, rumored that an aquacade and modern dance team will perform. Mcxieling the fashions will be twenty MSAC students who were chosen by try-outs recently, fudges at the try outs were Miss Green, Mrs. Mills. an l Mrs. Marx plus three AWS cabinet mcml ers. Loretta Meyer is in charge of models. Student commentator vsill Ix Pat Sinoit. Decorations and setting is headed by Carol Ann White. Pub. ticity chairmen arc Sharon Davis and Leona Bcrtonneau; invitations. La- Vonne Schwalm; program. Marilvn Wcithoff; store and fashions, Gloria Ska re. No a lmivsion will be charged — so vou all come to this biggest of all fashion shows May 12. Hollingsworth Wins Orange Show Title Led by Cliui;k f loHingsworib, Mountie Young Farmer, Mt, Sac ' s Citrus Judging team finished second only to Cliaffey recently in a contest held at the National Orange Show in San Bernardino. Hollingsworth copped the top honors of the show by being the high individual, for which he was aw.irdcd a wrist watch. Another Mountie, Bob Killion, won the high individual standing in the alternate ranks. Other team members were Bob Pardee and Dick Fletcher who along with Hollingsworth, judged the four classes consisting of oranges, lemons, grapefruit and packed boxes. The locals were high team in the p.ickcd boxes class and were followed in the overall competition by Fuller ton I.e. BIG TIME JAZZ BAND AT NEXT CONVOCATION Hig time jazz will come to the MSAC campus on May 6 at 11 o ' clock when several instrumentalists perform in the gym. M;iin ;Utraction of the program ivill be Anita Clair. Miss Clair is the soloist with the famous Lou Dokken band. Backing her will be our own jazz instrumentalists, Connie Kost- ka on drums, Dave Shrivcr, bass, John Slias and .M Dunn on piano, Carl Swift and Ronnie Kass, trom- bone. Don Miolla, trumpet. Lionel Thomas and Larry Frear. sax, and Al Stout and Dale Stambaugh, sax. Definitely the ' hottest ' convocation to be presented on the MSAC cam- pus in recent years, the concert will feature vocals, the full band and combos. These groups will play ev- erything from Dixie to Modern Sound. Performing instrumental solos will be Al Dunn, John Slias, Lionel Thomas, Don Miolla, Ronnie Kass and Connie Kostka. HOME EC CONFAB Mcml»ers of the MSA( ' home ec- onomics department will .ttiend the spring workshop of the Southern California College Clubs of the American Home Economics Associ alion. It will be held on the 1 Verne College campus on May ft. Among the several speakers will be Mrs. Flma M.irx from MSAC. TRUSTEE SMITH SPEAKS AT ART LECTURE Currently on exhibit in the Mt- San Antonio College Library arc a group of European Travel Posters loaned by Foster and KIciser Com- pany. This collection has been galh ered from Italy. France. England, Bel- gium, Sweden, Norway, Holland, Germany and several other Europcin countries and uses both the modern and traditional techniques of art. Last Tuesday Mr. Lance D. Smith, Pucnte attorney and MSAC trustee, spoke on his travels in Europe last year. The public has until May 12 to view the exhibit, which is open Mon- day through Friday from 8:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.. and Monday and Thursday evenings from ( : 10 to CARNIVAL CAPERS A LETTER HOME Deer ma — Ahin rite vory Ah buvn ' t writ yuh loncr, hut the hul out- fit has bin on the spring rund- up. We huv bin powrful busy hcrcabots. Last wek a carnivl wuz in Boonitown. It wuz reel grate fun. We rod in tM taon lat Fir- dy aftinon. The hul taon wuz deconitid with rile purty culured flags un bancrs un sich. Thar wuz dancin in the streets un a contist betwixt the cow hands for thu besicst groth of beerd. Jack Stone one thet contist as he had bin with us on the ruiidup un hudnt shaved for to muntz. Tha caled him Bufto Bil. Tha electid Mary Nocsen quean and caled her Calamity Jane. Cours yuh dont know them as tha ur from Boomtown. Tha bed ul sons of sid shos and a salon. Cours Ah didnt go in thur. ma. When we svunt on tu thu far grounds we hud to chck owr six guns and thu yungiins hud lu chck thur slingshuts un cap pustoLs. Yuh wckhI huv likd tu huv sen thu purtv dreses thu wimin- fok wor. Tha wur so purty! Wal. Ah gess thets abot ul thet bus hanend here fur qit a spcl. We sur hud fun. Yor lovin sun. Lynnie PLAYERS PRESENT " KISS AND TELL " IN CAMPUS THEATER MAY 6, 7, 8 INTROOrCING: The " Archer family " ; Lcnmc Archer. Mr . Archer and Mr. Archer on the sofa, and seated on the floor is Miss Corliss Archer. Around the MSAC campus these family members arc better known as Mick McCoy, Barbara Walker, Gad Carver and Gail Becherer, consecutively. They ' re appearing in the delightful comedy. " Kis« and Tell. " May 6. 7. and 8, which will close the most successful season the Players have ever had. BUILD UP NOW FOR BLOOD DRIVE MAY 25 Are you healthyr ' If you are, you will be interested in die following story. For eight years the Red Cross has been sponsoring blood drives in order to supply enough blood to the armed forces and to the hospitals here in the United States. This is where you as a MSAC student come in. The Caduceans, campus medical club, is sponsoring a Red Cross Blood Drive on May 25 in the Home Ec Building from ' J to 12:30. The goal is 2U0 pints and any student or parent of any student may donate, providing he or she docs not have undulant fever, malaria or jaundice. If you arc under 21, your parent must sign a consent slip so be ready when the big dav arrives and by all means— DONATE. MSAC Women Honored By Soroptimisf Club Ai |.r-M:n.ncly ihitly tivc MSAC women students were guests of the Soropiimist Club of Pomona at luncheon yesterday. Miriam Arbor was in charge of the program which featured Annual Vocational Day. liach girl was se- lected on her niaior field, according to Soroptimist President Marie T. Mills. Each year the Sor«»plimists award a Kholarship of $200 to j deserving MSAC woman student. Scholarship holder this year is |anel Holden. BAND CONCERT PLANNED FOR JUNE 6 A iornul l...nJ c.-nccri will be given by the Mt. S.in Antonio Col- lege concert band on June 5 in the College gymnasium. The band will present a varied program of concert band literature that will appeal to all tastes, accord- ing to Director Stanton Sclby. fiighlights of the program will be the performances of the Carnival of Venice and the eerie Ritmo londo. The spectacular Cirnival of Venice is arranged for tnimpet and band and will feature Don Miolla as solo- ist. Emily Davis will play xylophone on Ritmo Jondo, a modern composi- tion which features the percussion section, a trumpet and cl.irinct. ALUMNI DANCE Members of the MSAC Alumni Association will meet at the Pomona Golf and Country Club for a spring dinner-dance on May I, according to President |im Stralcy. The guests will dance to music pntvidcd by a five-piece combo after the dinner is servesi from 8 to • p.m. Ticket may Ik obtained for $2. 0 per person from Social Chair- man Jerry |jw», t,M7 N, Park Ave , Pomona, or from Betty Wliipps at the college. Corliss Archer and Dexter Frank- lin will be on the MSAC campus on May 6. 7, and K to tell a delightful story entitled " Kiss and Tell. " The famous radio and television personalities will romp through the hilarious comedy hit of a few years back with Gail Becherer as scatter- brained Corliss and (oc Lynch as frog-voiced Dexter. The story will be told with an elaborate background setting built by John Thornsley. The set will show two rooms, the patio and gar- den of [he Archer Home. Another delight is in store for the audience as they will sit in a neighbor ' s garden. . thoroughly enjoy.iblc and relax- ing evening will be provided for only SO cents. The play will be under the capable direction of Miss Beulah Yeager and 1 close the most successful season of the Players. Assisting Corliss and Dexter will be Corliss ' parents, (Gail Carser as Mr. Archer and Barbara Walker as Mrs. Archer) and Mick McCoy who will play C ' orliss " brother, Lennie, The roles of Dexter ' s family will be taken by Carol . nn White and Harlan Flora. Others in the cast in- clude Faye Kindle as Mrs. Pringle, Barbara Storey as Mildred Pringle, iiob Ryder as Pvt. Earhart, Joe Calagna as Mr. Willard the house painter, Marianne Robertson as the Archer ' s maid, Louise, and Glenn Stanford as Uncle George. PLAYERS VIEW EIGHT STORIES OF COSTUMES Eight lo[lc ot ancient i:lulhes, jewelry, wcajwns, armor, pictures, .-md odds-and-ends from every era in history were viewed by the MSAC Players during their recent tour of the largest costume company in the world. Western Costume Company in Hollywood was the destination of the group, who were accompanied by ad- visor Miss Beulah Yeager. Entire out- fits for such motion pictures as " The Robe, " " Ghengis Khan, " and " Sam- son and Delilah " were on display and proved to be of special interest to the students attending. Those students enjoying the sights and lunch in the movie capitol in- cluded Harlan Flora. Bob Carr, Car- ol Ann White. Gail Becherer, Joe Lynch, Charlie McCoy. Gail Cirvcr. Barbara Walker, Barbara Miller, Glenn Stanford. Shirley Lusby, Floyd Sawyer, Faye Kindle, and Miss Yea- CORONADO CONFAB ATTENDED BY 300 More than 300 delegates to tlic State lunior College Student Gov- ernment Conference headquartered at the Hotel del Coronado in Coro- nado. 1 ' hc successful and enjoyable event was held between April I and 3. The actual host of the conference was San Diego Junior College along with co-hosts Oceanside -Carlsbad Col- lege, Palomar College and Riverside )C. The delegates represented some 70.000 studenu from 55 of the col- leges in the State Junior College As- sociation. The purpose of the three- day meeting was to serve as a sound- ing Ixjard fur students ' opinion. The delcg.ites exchanged ideas on the college extra-curricular activities, practiced democratic leadership, and worked to solve pending prnblcms in the various schools. Guest speaker turned out to be quite a celebrity in the person of Dr. Frank C. Baxter, professor of English at the University of South- ern Cilifornia. Dr. Baxter recently received the television " Emmy " award for outstanding male person- ality of 195. on TV. He spoke at the Welcome Banquet opening the con- vention. Delegates from Mt. SAC were Frank Wagnon, head parliamentari- an for the conference. lim )ohnstonc, Dick Orselli. N-incy Badcr and Pal Coleman. Accompanying the delc- g.ites were Mr, Edwin Martin and Mr iirT Mil) ' -- SPEAKERS Sophmii ' irr tl.ivs lonimcnie- mcnt speakers were rrcenily an- nounced by advisor Miss Beu- lah Yeager. The four persons selected were Philip Swanson, Happy Hicks. Bcisy Elliott, and Bob Cjrr. The theme of the specchei has not yet been de- cided upon, according to Miss Yeager. NO PAJAMAS! The day is May 6. It ' s a dark foggy morning. 5:.tO a.m. to be exact, and what ' s this out on the MSAC campus ' Why. it ' s a group of pajama-cbd Biologs students, sleepily clutching their flashlights! They ' re meandering alter Miss Burgcu and Miss HrKley. trying to make their way through the gloom lo the hu«es. There they ' ll stiimble aNurd hoping to catch another ■(0 winks white traveling to I.jgutu Beach to view the vari- ous arthropods, cnistacia and algae in the lownt tide of the year. Have fun. kids! AWS CABINET — Lasi on the agenda pictured above, is to plan and put on the AWS Fashion Show May 12 in the gym. Purpoic of the organization which includes all women Student Body members is to sponsor various activities including dances, banquets and the fashion show. (Seated L to R) Mrs. Marie T. Mills, advisor, La Vonne Schwalm, Gloria Skarc, Mrs. Ida Sfudebaker, advisor. (Standing L to R) Leona Bertonncau. Sharon Davis, Carol Ann White, Marilyn West- hoff, Pat Sinnott, and Loretia Meyer, ASSOCIATED WOMEN OR NO MEN ALLOWED No men allowed! This is the ruling of AWS (Associated Women Students), the only organization al MSAC which is strictly of, by, and for the women students. All women students at MSAC become mem- bers of AWS at registration and are urged lo help take part in all its activities. AWS tries to provide varied activities that appeal to die women students and that can also be enjoyed by the rest of the student body, par- ents, and friends. With this in mind, AWS put on six large events this year. They were the Mother-Daugh- ter tea and fashion show Oct. 7; the Hawaiian-Halloween dance Oct. 23; the Father.Daughter banquet Nov. 14; Co-Rec night March 10; the Fireman ' s Ball April 2; and a big fashion show May 12 will conclude this years activities. Besides this, AWS sold football programs at home Ijamcs, gave cake sales, and sold re- freshments at basketball games. Wel- f.irc projects of a bed for the Sister Kenny Polio hospital and a gift to the college liave also been planned. Officers for the organization run by petition and arc voted upon by ail the women. This years hard working cabinet consists of presi- dent, Gloria Skare; vice-president. La Vonne Schwalm; secretary, Marilyn Westhoff; treasurer, Lor- eita Meyer; sophomore representa- tives, Pat Sinnott and Sharon Davis; freshman representatives Leona Bcrlonneau, Janet Holden, and Carol Ann White. These AWS officers have tried to provide enjoyable events for all stu- dents and hope that the activities helped make a fuller and happier year at MSAC. The women students have all taken part in tlic events by working on committees, by providing cakes and cookies for sales and re- freshments, by modeling in fashion shows, helping with decorations, posters, and donating their time and energy to help make thcic activities a success. Special mention goes to advisor Mrs. Marie T. Mills and her assistant Mrs. Ida Studebaker for their fin e assistance throughout the year. AWS also wishes to thank all the women students for their help and the support they have given the cabinet this year. EXAM A qualification exam for engi- neers desiring to enter the University of California will be given on Sat- urday, May 8, on campus. THE MOUNTAINEER Publlihed br tho AiiocidUd Studcnli of Ml. San Antonio Collage. CoIU()b Slotlon, Wolout, Californio. Application for Svcond-Claii Moil Privl- legoi (or o poblieolion under the Act o( March 3, 1879, oi Amended (Set 3 20, Poilol lowi end Rooulotioni. 1948 Edition) ODpliod for. Subicrlption role by moil, }200 per year. COMMISSIONER OF PUBIICATIONS AND EDITOR Cloudio Rou ClUB EDITOR Koro Hew ASSOCIATED STUDENT BODV EDITOR Eliiabeih McQuit FEATURE EDITOR LoVonne Schwi SPORTS EDITOR John Koakei WOMEN ' S SPORTS EDITOR Lorelto AAeyei REPORTERS Ray Blowey, Dkk Cle ' enger Palrkk Fooen. AI Mottey, Don Munoi MolNdo SImi, Glenn Stanford. Fedr AGRICULTURE EDITOR , Jiir PHOTOGRAPHERS Bob Cabollvr Mack Ko.lko, Harry Hall ART EDITOR Blair Bob Mozlngo . . Terry Caddy NEW BUILDINGS In llic nr.ir lutiifc MSAC will boast a new Art Center and a Health and Guidance Center. The board recently met and accepted con- truclor I. v.. Stark ' s low bid of $260,849 on the buildings which will be completed in 250 working days. Cunitruciion ii now under way. 44 ENGINEERS Get Technical Dope Prospective engineers studying al Mt. San Antonio college have an excellent opportunity to supplement their technical engineering training with much valuable practical infor- mation through their campus engin- eering club which meets every Tues- day. Club officers, President Ken Woodgrift and Vice-President Gene Rinall, under the guidance of the faculty advisors Bernard J. Conrad and A. W. McDermoth, plan meet- ings designed to acquaint the mem- bers with the latest engineering in- formation. Arrangements arc made for guest speakers from industrial firms to speak on current engineering prob- lems and procedures and also to discuss with club members [lie re- quirements and duties of working engineers. Occasional field trips in various plants and factories provide interesting topics for club discussion, Other topics include av.iil.ible en- gineering jobs, job application meth- ods, and information regarding ac- credited schools of engineering for those who plan to continue tlfir training elsewhere. Applications for membership . ' i still being accepted for those inter csied in joining this semester. Mem- bership is not restricted to engineer- ing majors and the only require- ment for membership is an interest in thix field of work. HERE THEY ARE " THREE R ' s OF ELECTIONS " Thursday and Friday, May 20 and 21, have been set as official election days for Associated Student Body Elections. Campaigns should be in full swing any day now as the " Big Competition " begins! The following Three R ' s — Rules, Regulations, Requirements — as quoted from die ASB Handbook, MSAC Constitution. Article V, will govern the eligibility of students planning to run: 1. AU elective officers of this Association shall be chosen by a majority vote cast by a secret ballot. 2. Each candidate must file a petition containing the signatures of 5 per cent of the ASB Members and no member of the . SB may sign mure than one petition for each office. 3. Any student running for an office of the ASB must be a member in good standing and must at all limes maintain a " C " average and must have been passing in 11 ' : units of work the previous semester. Each candidate shall file his petition v,ith the Executive Council in accordance with the regulations established by the Council. All officers of the ASB must fulfill the above requirements. 4. The President of the ASB must be a second semester fresh- man when nominated and a sophomore when he takes over his duties in ihe fall, 5. Elections for ASB President and Vice-President shall be held in the month of May. 6. Election of delegates at large: a. Two of the delegates at targe shall be elected in the month of May along with the President and Vice-Presi- dent of the ASB. b. The other three delegates at large shall be elected in the first month of the fall semester. Election Commissioner Tony Rueno adds a few remarks pertaining to elections: the President, with the approval of the Council appoints all functional officers fsuch as Commissioners); therefore, students who de- sire a functional office next vcar should get active and support candidates now. And there ' s not too much time left, you know! PRE-MEDS — These members of the Caduccans arc pre-medical majors here at MSAC, and thereby share a mutual goal in life and a common interest in their organization. Pictured are prospective doctors and nurses: (L-R, first row) Don Miller, president; Margaret Martinez; Bertha Benavidez; Doris Astor, and Eve Milleckcr; (second row) War- ren Williams; JoAnnc Hoyc; Elna Pantolin; Jean Liske, and Joyce Maley; (third row) Ken Striker; Bob Lowry; Bob Hamilton; John Charidlcr Howard Harmer; and Bruce Becker. TOASTMASTERS MEET AT LONGWORTH ' S CAFE WcdncMi..y, MurJ. Jl, the Ml. Sjc Toastmastcrs Club met at Long- worth ' s Cafe in Covina. Nineteen members and guests were present, with Toastmaster John Gibbons pre- siding over the formal part of the evening. Two prepared speeches were given and President hob Caballero was voted speaker of the evening. Officials for the affair were Glenn Stanford, Topicmaster; Jim Bolz, Grammarian; Dave Golden, Critic: and Bob Carr. Timer. Others attending were Bob Wil- liams, Doug Ranny, Ben Trejo, Mike CIcppcr. Bill White. Pat Combs. Rav Olson, Louis Parker, John Kockcr. Tony Bueno. Bob Zeck. and Bob Ryder. ANOTHER HONOR Louis F. Ronfeldt. popular direc- tor of the MSAC choir, acted as a judge for the choir festival at Wilson High School in Long Beach. Sixteen Southern Cilifornia high schools sent choirs to compete for honors. He will also judge a group of high school choirs that will compete at Occidental College in May. CADUCEANS I PRE-MEDS In need of a doctor ' Maybe you need a nurse ' Or a veterinarian or a dentist? The Caduceans can ' t help you just vet but they wilt be able to aid in a few years. The pre med club, one of the old t organizations on the MSAC iiipus. includes in its membership .ni interested pre-nursing, pre- ' Icnr-il. pre-veterinarian, and pre-med .■uJcnt. I ifie of the most interesting pro- 1 ' MIS is carried on by the Caduceans. 1 litv feel that field trips to the local hospitals can help most to further their common interest in medicine. With this in mind, the club advisor. Miss Burgess, and her assistants, Miss Hclslcy and Mrs. Randall, have planned several trips to the UCLA school of medicine and to Genera! Hospital, to name but a few. The Caducean club members main- t.iin cont.Kt with doctors and veter- inarians throughout the surrounding areas. Major project for them this vc.u is the Red Cro.ss Blood Drive. Th - hope to establish a Blood Il;ink kh the MSAC campus to serve student% and their families. Guiding the club .is officers this vcar are President Don Miller. Trc.i-i urer Ken Striker, Recording Secret3r Etna Pantolin, and CorrcspondiinT Secretary Joann. SOMETHING IN COMMON — It ' s a lough job preparing to be an engineer, but these members of the MSAC Engineering Club manage to make the most of ii. They have a mutual interest and goal, which is the basis of their organization. Members pictured are: (top row, L to R) Jim Bollz. EmesI Mohenike. Ken Woodgrift, Ronald Magruder, Walter Horn. Louis I.uubct, Roger Fortaine. Henk IV Boer, and Mr. A. Wayne Vcnolia. instructor; (bottom row) Tom Trebcll, William Bamell. Russell Becker. Gene Binell. Ronald Claxton, Bill Tunier, and Mr. A. W. McDermoth, instructor, — H ll PKoto CAMPUS CALENDAR TOASTMISTRESSES STRESS SPEAKING ApriOO-Sl. Un.-t3 noan lnl r-Club C«un ' dl lann.i-Chaffar-lhar -} la boll-Or Co -h f—Sa ffll-Youna I Hom«mak«rt So Col JC Swim M l-13 noon -Otang. Coo.t-Pomono High CBl AAar 1-S« Col JC Swim Chomplontkip ol Alumni faitf Pomona Country Club Toailmiilictto lodlai Night Mor IO-Pr ii Club Moot IM7-B«to Dolio Epi lon 30 Young Homomokoii I603-T Cob in. I )I10-Coduc«on loctura l407-e»f.ant IlO ' -Oifl Club St Un -1-Sludanl Council floitboll - Sanio Ana - lh«ro - 3:30 pm Moy 5-Alpho Gommo Sigma Ttip-7i30 May 6-3:30 a m -Biology loology Hold trip Horn -Convotation (Homo ToUnl Show! Ttnni,-£C M«t at Orongo CootI Spring Com»dy Moy 7-Sl Un-13 noon-ICC Ba..boll-Cho(Uy-h.f. ol 3 p m. T.nni. EC M... ot O.ono. Cooit Col JC Sw-m C amp -Sotfomonlo Spring Com.dy MayB-Pom. YMCA Indui Sup- conf (Coi- ko)( 233381 S«o(h Po.ty-B.ttoni Tfo k-So Col JC Moot T«oni»-EC M..t ol O ' oogo Coo ! Col JC Swim Chomp Spring Com«dy Mov 10 Mri. M l(ti«ll ' Slat« llohob.-13.30 May 11-11 om )34 T-Arl Club 1701-rouno farm»r% 1603-Campu» Y G»n. Mooting St Un -3 p m -Stwdont Council Bo bol - Full.rton - horo - 3 30 pm Moy 13-St Un-i: 13 Alliuiiti Tootimittrattx Cym-B pm-AWS Spring Fathlon Show 1703-n a m -Alpho Comma Sig- long Booth -Tonnii- So. Col. Tour- nomont Bot-ball - San fiardoo-thor May U-Sl Un-H noon-ICC long 6«a(h-So Col. Tonnit Teur- JC Muilt f«iii ol Po adona fla«bol1- San B.fdoo-thofo, 3 p m. Moy 13-T.atli rr.ino xiayi long Baofh, T«nni»-So Col. SloV. and Bo Pitnit Al.ilu. ihc H:. .mjn ihcmc uvcd by ihc Toajinuitcrs and Toastniis- ircucs at ihcir joint meeting April Doi w|31. at Scapy ' i rcslaurant in Pomon.i and Tpung |, , ,ijpj olorful SCltlllK fof l!» ijicakcrs. Surprise of ihc evening wjs llir itjl)y orchid Icii that were prcscnicti lo the club advisors SUss ItcuLih Vca cr and Mr. Francis Plirancr. Dinners of this sort arc the prin- cipal activity of Toasimi stresses, one of MSAC ' s most active clubs. Club president Betsy Elhott pointed out that Toastmistrcsses is also the most beneficial club to an individual he cause it provide opportunity t " practice speaking in public. Hase ni speaking is an asset to any individii.il today, and Toasimistreues Koal is t . make cood speakers out of MS. ( students and to strengthen the sett confidence of its member s. Meeting tsvicc a month the group has dinner at a restaurant and all present make impromptu talks. The formal speeches are made after the meal by four girls who have pre- pared them in advance. Miss Vcagcr then criticize each speech and helps the gir! improve her delivery. Competition is always keen to sec ssho will be chosrn speaker of the evening. Toastmistresscs number 16 mem hers. To ioin. a girl must be invited by a rcEular member. If she is voted in. she becomes a member by attend- ing two successive meetings. Officers of Toastmi stresses arc; Betsy Elliott, president; Donna Record, vicc-Dfcsidenf. Alenc Burke, secretary; and Faye Kindle, treasurer. These officers have presided for the whole year. MSAC has reason to lie proud of this club for it belongs to the national organization of Toastmistresses In- ternational. MSAC was the first col- lege on the West Coast to be admitted into this organisation in 1952. VISITORS ATTEND EXTENDED DAY CLASSES i-xtctulcil l ,iy classes .it Mt. San Antonio College were well visited during Public School Week, April 26 through May 1. Dean Hugh F.ldridge announced that allcndance in the evening col- lege classes at MSAC increased 110 percent and now stands at 1,600 stu- dents in the 71 classes being offered. Visitors to the campus saw stu- dents from Pasadena, Long Beach, F.I Monte. Covina. Pomona, Chino and several other neighboring cities. Many students travel from 0 to 60 mites to attend clavscs. RIFLE CLUB NEEDS MORE MEMBERS A fitlc dull IS currently operating on the Mt. San Antonio College campus called the " Fcuders. " This organization is headed by faculty member Mr. John Heeson. The " Feuders " arc covered by in- surance inasmuch as they arc a mem- ber (tf the National Rifle Associa- tion. Present membership has dwin- dled to only five members although the dues arc a mere dollar a month. Anyone interested in joining The Fcuders can do so by seeing Mr. John Heeson any time in the automotive shop. ALOHA — Members of Toastmistresses are shossn above as they gathered for the last meeting of the year in a joint meeting with Toostmasters. April 21. A Hawaiian liicme was chosen by the girls, who sponsored the event at Seapy ' s, Pomona. (Seated, L to R) Alcne Burke, Faye Kindle. Betsy Elliott, Miss Seubh Yaeger, adviser, and Donna Record. (Sunding L to R) Birdinc Bowling, Stephanie HtUman, Nonna Lcdford, Shirley Spillcr, Carol Ann White, Barbara Storey, Charlotte Roundy and Pat Sinnotl. VETERANS FORM ORGANIZATION: SPONSOR DANCE Leading off a successful project was the Veteran Club ' s " Ringside Hop " last April 9. NoL only a dance was held but also boxing bouts, wrestling matches and hand-balancing per- formances. Proceeds from this event went into a memorial fund for Janet Massey, who was killed earlier this year. TTic Committee in charge of the event in- cluded Darrcll Moore. John Day and Wcs Dcvol. Recently elected president of the club was Doug Ranney. He will be assisted by Ray Benoit, vice-president; John Slais, secretary; Dick Mc- Cutcheon, treasurer; and Paul Frink, public relations chairman. The club was formed for the triple purpose of aiding the return- ing vets in their rehabilitation pro- gram, to provide opportunity for them to gee better acquainted, and to build school interest and unity. .Membership in the organization al- ready numbers 50 and is open to all regular students who hold a veteran ' s classification. Dr. Max G. Schu- macher and Mr. Bernard Conrad are advisors for the new club. NLW AND A JUL -- i m vcirraiis un Ljinpus base an orgain aiion ihruugh which they may meet uthtr men who share a ctmimon interest. The MSAC Veterans Club recently received its official chaner, making this organization the newest here at Sac. MemlKrs pictured whose combined effons made their I irst activity — " Ringside Rump " — a succcM include: First row; (L to R) Dick McCulcheon, treasurer; lohn Slaii, sccicLary; Doug Ranney, prcMdcnt; Ray Bcnuit. vice-president; and Paul Frink, public relaiiotu. Second row: Gavlord Grove. Gus Carclton. Ixtuie Parker, Gene Bosvman, and Bob Peterson. Third row: Hon Zea. Wcs De Voe. Darrell Moore. John Day. Ccorgc Duncan, and Victor Ross. Fourth Row: Jerry shidler, Bernie Stone, Joe Sullivan. George Rommel. Dnn Rogers, and Harry Pearjc. I ASB Notes | Money matters and election plans dominated Student Council meetings these past two weeks. Also the dates of the Student Body elections and the annual Spring Formal were an- nounced. Thursday and Friday, May 20 and 21, have been set as the voting days for ASH officers, election commis- sioner, Tony Bueno. stated. Details and regulations for this major elec- tion are printed in another part of the Mountaineer. May 28 will mark the time for the Spring Formal, Social Chairman Betty Reneau has announced. Plans arc already in progress. Ray Benoit presented a request for money for the golf team from the golf coach. Mr. Malcolm Metcalf. This request was granted by Coun- cil. Money was also granted for an Eastern Conference trophy, and to the football team for next year ' s assay games. Time was spent at the April 6 meeting to hear reports from the delegates who attended the State Conference at Coronado. These re- ports as a whole were highly fav- orable. SPOTTING WAA SPORTS WITH LORETTA MEYER Softball: We ' re well on our way into soft- ball season now, with tlic third game of the year scheduled for next Mon- day, May 3, with Orange Coast on our field at 3 o ' clock. Come out and support these gals. They ' ve really been Icxikinggood in warm-ups. That Salli Russell — boy! what a pitching arm! Results of the Santa Ana game. April 21, and the game with John Muir, April 28, weren ' t available at press time. VoUeybaU: Completion of the volleyball sea- son was two weeks before Easter in order to get in some softball pMcticc to be ready for competition the week after vacation. The last of volleyball saw the sophomores and frosh bat- tling in a two-game duel, but neith- er class gained a title. They tied one- all. Badminton: This afternoon the badminton team goes to Fullcrton sviih their in- structor. Miss Green, for the All JC Badminton Tournament sponsored by LACC. Good luck to you girls! Tennis: Watch that WAA tennis team! They ' re really going places. March 27 they journeyed to Ventura for the All JC Tennis Tournament. We ' re proud to announce that our first doubles team. Annette Craig and Salli Russell, each came away from the tourney with a trophy. The girls were runners-up in the " A " doubles division. Rosie Carmona and Carolyn Sopcr both reached the semi-finals in singles. These four girls were tourna- ment-bound again last weekend. They and their instructor. Miss Bcu, traveled in a three-car caravan with members of the men ' s tennis team to Ojai, where they participated in the Oiai Valley Tennis Tournament, April 23-25. This annual tourna- ment, one of the biggest in Califor- nia, is invitational except for the in- tercollegiate division, which the MSAC girls entered. See the next paper for the outcome at Ojai if you haven ' t a chance to talk to one of the pla yers- Bciween -school match rcsutu in- clude a 7-1 win over Fullcrton, to Fullcrton. went to Orange Coast March 18, and a 1-5 loss to Long last Fritby for an All JC Swim meet. Beach City College, March 25. Sub- Results weren ' t available at press stitutcs played the latter match and | cime. May f they ' ll compete in a put up a real fight, but couldn ' t , combined swim and tennis meet with suIkIuc the stronger Ixmg Bcicli , El Camino. Team mcml en are Ruth Icam. , itjrmnre. Marv Ball, Nancy Batler, KOEKER ' S KICKS . . . Baseball Boundaries . . . Leaving the sheltered back cnuntry in the secluded San Jose hills, Li ' l Joe led his brave Mountaineers all the way to the blue Pacific at San Diego to encounter, Uncle Sam ' s Navy in two tussles . . . Unfortunately the Moun- ties ' prowess dtKs not extend over the Seamen, and we think more con- ditioning for the water might be af- forded by more time spent at Ral during the Easier week than playing baseball. . . . Tennu Traveb ... In the midst of an en- vious season record, the top racket men ventured forth to the Ojai Val- ley Invitational Tourney last week. Though the doubles team went inti; the final match and lost, the Welsch- mcn stand aloft as Ml. Sac ' s only first pUce EC sporti team thu year. Ssvimming; jShanm Ixm B ). |(un Hillicr, Don- SAC ' s WAA swim team, who be- 1 na Hagam n. Jane Malhisen and Pat fore Easter won over LACC and lent I Sinutt. 47 MSAC TRACKSTERS DEFEAT UCLA, use AND STANFORD FROSH TEAMS I ' iic Mounlics arc nillinR ' Wiih sterling victories recorded over die LX:i.A. II.S{ ' , jn ! Stanford freshmen track icams and the Southern California Junior College Relay Championship safely lucked away, the Mf, Sjh Antonio College cinder 5tars were Rathcring steam this week for the big test in the Eastern Con fcTcnce Chiimpionship Meet to bt- sugcd at Riverside tomorrow after- noon. The Maroon and White con- lingcni is out to top the Santa Ana Dons and the rest of the Confer- ence team ' s in tomorrow ' s action which gels underway at one o ' clock on Whcclock Field at Riverside College. AH three Frosh teams which suc- cumbed to the Mountaineers in suc- cessive meetings were studded with stirs from American and Canadian high schools, use, for instance, pitted the great Murray Coburn, Canadian prep half-mile champion, and Bert Purdue, one of the South ' s best prep stars, against Me. Sac ' s Ray Coylc and Terry Silbaugh. Coyle won in Im 56.2s and Silbaugh de- feated Purdue in Im 5H.7s for third WRESTLERS MAKE GOOD RECORD Chalking up a total of 3-wins and 2-losses and a tie for the season, the Mt. San Antonio wrestlers concluded their matches with a 19-16 win over Los Angeles City College. Pins by Bill Lcming and Don Law headed the victory for the Mountics as they dropped the Angelenos for the second time this season. Results: IJH- !:i7i (M) doi n- 1 pinnet Gordon. 117- Moiioho IM) lo 1 d 147- DIot U ) loit d ti.i n to Ue. i - IM) de Dd Jocob»- IA7- Mohn . d Hcnrv. 177- Benoit !M) dec ed Prolhcr. 191- Pord«« (Ml d«: ed Polounr Haovywaiflh -.UkCC woo by defoulT LETTERMEN A total of twenty men will receive letters for playing basketball this year according to Coach Pete Provost. Those receiving awards at the spring sports award banquet will be varsity Ictternicn Bob Adams, Gene Bishop, Jim Dohcrty, George Edgell, Edsel Ford, )ohn Henderson. Bud Munoz, Don Nichols, Toby Poole, Glenn Stanford and Manager Dan Munoz. Those receiving junior varsity awards will be: Howard Harmer, Bill Haw- kins, Gary Hunter, Gary Maniove. Bob McNeil, Reuben Soto, Vincent Tafolla. Al Webb and Wallace Wochler. -UCLA- lOO-Koeker (M{, Bcnned (U), Csrlar (M) 230-ICo«kef (M), Hick (Ml, Sennetl (M) :: 3 440-Elli to, Hicki IM), Coddv (M) 49.7. esO-Scomon C), Coyla M). Thompton (C) T57 3 Mile-Seomon {C). Smith (C), Kfrkby (M) 4!0 7 Two Mile-Smith (C). Bankt (M). Holllnoi- worlh |M! 10:08 B lH Gilbert (M . Alutln (M), Smith (C) 24.6. HH-Gilbeft [Ml, Data (M). Smith IC) 13.3. High Jump-Tie among Pinkilon (C). Robb ' CV Culhberlion IM). Blackwdl (M) on [Ml, Moof (C), Cor. IC}, Moon (C), Bom Brudslg (C). Rutio (M) Brudels [CI. Oll«rman f (Ml 21-1. Dljcui-Vitk (C (Ml 147 B. Reloy-Mi Soc 3 19.6. 100-Xaeker (M). Ca Spot. Against Stanford the gritty Sil- baugh, carrying on when Coylc was stricken by a sore throat, (ought his way to an amazing Im 57.9s tri- umph over Stanford ' s former prep ace from Compton, Jim Sims. The team travelled to Palo Alto during the Easter vacation. In the UCLA meet a combination of John Kockcr, Hap Hicks, Chuck Kirkby, and Ray Coyle, with the result of the meet depending upon the outcome, ran a mile relay in 3m 1 9.6s from a determined Brubabc team. Chuck Kirkby again lowered the MSAC mile record when he sound- ly trounced USC ' s Ed White in 4m 29.8s. Hap Hicks indicated he is rounding into condition when he ambled 49.6s against the Stanford yearlings. John Koeker showed his heels to the field al UCLA with a good mark of 10 flat and then against the young Trnjans rambled 22 flat for the furlong. 95i State J. C. low hurdle champ Billy Gilbert proved to himself and to Coach l ge that he is going to be hard to beat in future meets with wins in both events against ihc best the " Big 3 " frosh teams had to offer. His best marks were: 15.3s and 24.3s. He has season bests of 15 flat and 24 flat. In other events consistent perform- ances are being turned in by Gary Cuthlterison, Sam Russo, Ron Base. Hud Baljcr, Henry Cirter, Larry Johnson. Tex Oiddy, and Dennis llcnnttt. Best relay lap limes to date have been as follows: Caddy, 50s; Koeker, 49.6s; Hicks. 49.4s; Kirk- by, 49.1s; Coyle, 48.9s. Silbaugh has an unofficial of 50,8s. The big question is: When will they all clip their best marks in the same relay race? When they do it will be close to or better than the Na- tional Record made by Compton in 1949 of 3m I7.4s. Summaries: Son Bernordino loT ' ' " ' " • " " " " ' ' • G(irv«y (M) «a-Mick. (M). Bradford (M), Btnnall (M) 430-Hitki (M), Koaker (M), Duioir (S) 47 7». BM-Kirkbv («), Sllbough (M), W.bb (M) M(l - Cori« (M), Bonkt (M), Barr«ir (5) 4i39.9. TwoMile-Sonkt IM), Holllnatworlh (M), Borr.)t [S) 10r37,3, MH-CHb«n (M), Bom (M), Thompion (Ml tH-Gllberi (M), Alutln (M|. Ba (Ml 34.9. SP-WlMon (St, BuHO (Mt, Morok (S) 44- 11 ' i. PV-Bab«r (M), Bote (M| ond Endemon on l Martin {i) 114 Dit RuHO IM). Scotborough (S), Antoine IS) 123-10 HJ-Slnah (S) and Cuthb rtion (M), Stack. wall (M) 6 Jo»-Brown IS), Bat (M), Cuthberlton (M) I - - 1647 : R«lay-Mt Soc (Hlcl», Bl-Johnton (Mt, Gilbert (M), Von Buihirk Coyle) 3i34.4, (5) 20 9 - 48 MOUNTIES WIN SO. CAL. RELAY TITLE .Mountaineer relay teams won the Southern California Junior College Relay Championship on the Santa Ana College track on April 13, and in so doing established four records, took two seconds and one fourth place. Formidable opposition forced the loads to run their best times of the year in the 440 and XSO yard sprint relays and the sprint medley relay. In the mile relay the Maroon and White foursome of Caddy, Hicks, Kirkby. and Coylc were pressed by the Santa Ananans for a lap and three quarters when Hicks took command and whipped up a 49.4s and then Chuck Kirkby all but annihilated the Dons with a terrific 49.1s stint. The meet was divided into large and small schools with the Mountics in the lower section. However, times in all relay events were faster in the small section except for the two sprint relays in which fine baton passing outfits from Long Beach City 0 llcge ran 42.6s and Im 28.8s as against the Mt. Sac time of 43s and In. 29s. The summary: 480 SHUTTLE MUROtES-1 Sonlo Ana (MtCoih. Corion. Noon, Neal): 2. lA Vol- ley; 3 fuiierlon: 4. Ml. Son Antonio. 36.9. iNew notional JC mark. Old mark of 37.3 lel by LACC -n 1949 l 440 RflAT-l Ml Son Antonio (Corter, use- Bennett IM] (M), Radford (M) 220-Koekar (M). 32.0 440-Hitki (M), Caddy (Ml, Bunch |C) 30,2. 880 Coyle (M), Coburn (SI, Silbougti (Ml 1 54 2 Miio- Kirkby (M), While (S). Webb (M) 4 29B Two Mil«--Tobioi (S). Bonki (M), Kolllngi- worlh (M) 10:04 3 MH-Gilbert (M), Silmon (SI. Bote (M) M.3. IH-Gilbert (M), Silmon (S), Kaufman (S) 34 3 Relov-Mi. Soc (Caddy, Hicki, Kirkby, CoyUI 3199 Shol Pui-Voyr«( (S). Ruiio |M), Boiwall fS) 41 3 Jovelin-Voyle (SI, lee (C), Martin (C), 167-1. High fump-CulhbertfOn (M), Blockwell (M), McCuitton (SI 6-0. Brood Jump-Koufmon (SI. JohnlOn (M), Smother. (CI 31-4 , Pole Voult-Morrit (S). tie omong LllwhiUr !C). Bober (Ml and Bote |M) 13-0. Diicut-Rogeri (C). Ru»o (M), l « (C| 146-1. -STANFORD- Mil -Kirkby IM). Bonki (M), Burlinghom (S) 440- Hicki 49,6. lOO-Corlei HH-Gilber Shot Put-H mon (W eeo-siibaus 137 9 High Jump- (M), Caddy (M), Wooleli (S) (M). Koeker IM), Inc IS) 10 3. (M), Nelion (S), Bote (M) 13.6- ommond (S). Ruiio (M), Oiler- 44 10. (S). Kirkby (M) Herman (S), Cuth. (S), Bennett (M) Eaile 230-Koek. 22 6 Jovelin-Bot (M). Nielond (S), Hammond (SI 153-3. Two MiU-Butlinghom (S). Bankt [M). Hal- lidoy fS) 10r4t,«. Dlitui-McCtallan (S), Oltetmon (M). Ruiio (Ml 1316 ' IH-Gi1b rl (M . Alulin (Ml, Carrell (S) 34 9 Broad lumo-Hermnn (S), Nelion ($], John- Pole Voult-Oonialai (Ml 13-6, Relov-Mi, Soc 3ia3.7. (S). Bom (M). r. Kirkby. FinafScore, MSAC, 103 ' - , Son Befdoo. 331 5 Glendol 43 SPRINT MEDLEY 1440. 330 680 .on Antonio (Gilbert. Koeker. Bodford. .oviel, 3 lA Vallny 3 fullerton; 4 Sonlo fcno 3 34 9 DISTANCE MEOLEY-I Sonlo Ano rWin- er, Noll, Frniicr. Dcnbo ' 2 LA Volley; 3, At Son Antonio; 4 Horbo ' 10,37 9 810 REtA¥-1 Ml San Antonio IRodford loek?.. Coddv, Hicki 3 Hoibor, 3 Sonto fcno; 4 LA Vollrv 5 Gl- ' ndole I;39 TWO MILE RElAY-t Glendate (Jeffey LA Vol TENNIS TEAM BLANKS FOUR FOES; CONFERENCE MATCHES HERE NEXT WEEK . ii. , ].. ..i t nti proved iw wur hinc« as top dog aiiionj; confcrcntf Stuart, Edwards Set New Swim Marks . nionio College ' moif imming team is rearing Mt. Sa successful the conclusion of a season which h.r. seen many of the MSAC All-Tim. Records bettered. Ai the moment Coach John Stone braker is readying his charges for the State Championships which arc to be contested at Fresno next week end. With a third .spot in the Easi ern Conference Championships and the possibility of placing at least si men in the Southern Cal final, which are being held this week, th Coach bchevcs his men will placr verv well at Fresno. Brian Stuart and Ray Edward, have been the hig guns for the Mountics with both winning consist- ently in their specialties, Stuart sei new MSAC marks in the 220 yar ! and 440 yard free styles and was a member of the 400 yard relay team which swam 4m Is in the conference meet. Season summary: 8066 : 4 Fuller . Antonio rCcddv Finol y, 46 n. 16 Scors- M Sonlo A Glendol " 44; Ho 14: Antf nio, bor looe 36; LA 34; F Voile V ull r 3 Errors Cost Nine Orange Coast Win Despite a lack nt dcpih in pitch- ing. Coach John Arrambidc ' s varsity baseball team is managing to hold down a fourth spot in Eastern Con- ference standings. Orange Coast, last year ' s cu-champs with the Mountics, is leading the circuit with six wins as of the first of this week. Fullerton, early season favorite has yet to get into the win column. Chaffcy and Riverside are in sec- ond and third spots in the win lose. Old Lady Luck hasn ' t nodded to Coach Arrambide and his squad this season if evidence of the last Orange Coast contest is any barometer. Er- rors on the part of the Mountics in the first t vo innings gave the Coast- ers four runs, with only one earned. The locals came to score one in the fifth. After the barrage of Mounlic errors, the Pirates failed to score in additional frames with the contest ending 4 to I against the Arrambidc- mcn. In the Citrus Tournament the Mountics sparkled in the opening contest whipping East LA 11 to 8. In the second game of the first round Chaffey nixed the Maroons, 5 to 4. with two of the five runs scored in the ninth inning. Fred Knapp, potent Mt. Sac slug- ger and outfielder, was the choice of tournament officials and coaches for the All-Tournamcni Team for ihc second year in a row. Leroy Bradley kept Citrus score- keepers on the alert in the Tourna- ment with two home rum — one in each contat. In the East LA contest one runner was on base when Brad- ley connected. Team Captain Bradley also !c,ids the team in baiting with an average of .467. Knapp trails the leader with ..151. The Easter V.icalion trip to San Diego proved enlightening to MSAt when they met service teams equipped with some big league Conference foes by blanking four of E C teams 9-0. Coarh Paul Welsch ' s aggregation of netmen handed deci Orange Coast, Fullerton, Riverside, and San Bernardino in successive con- ference matches. In non-conference play the Maroons outclassed Glen- dale, 7!; to 1!:. The Glcndalc team is ranked as one of the top teams in the strong Western Slates Con- ference. Leading the barrage against all comers is the Mountics lop rank- ing player, Fedro Yancz. He is one of the most consistent tennis play- ers in the Southland and has proved his versatility at iholmak- ing in a number of tight matches this year, including his recent dis- play of talent at the Ojai Tourna- ment. Fedro went to the final match in the men ' s singles for jun- ior colleges, only to lose o ut to a star player from Modesto JC. ■Assisting Yancz to no hghi degree is towering Glen Stanford, who ranks No. 2 man on the squad and joins Fedro for double play. Stan- ford, better known on campus for his dramatic talents, is still a mean man with a racquet as evidenced by bis consistent winning in singles and also his demonstration of team play on a doubles court. Other men who contribute im- mensely to Coach Welsch ' s winning ways arc: Dick Orsclli, Russ Basorc. Bill Barnctt, Dave Petznick, Jerry Knarr, Don Brown, Bill Hawkins. Mark Thompson, and Bruce Becker. Thus far the Mountics have gar- ! nercd 42 points to the oppositions 3 in EC play. Santa Ana was able i to dent the locals for the trio of markers when MSAC ' s second and third doubles and sixth singles fumbled to the Dons, The netmen have won 12 matches and lost one. Redlands U ' s strong varsity team set the Mountaineers down 7 to 1 early in March. This afternoon Coach Wclscli travels to Chaffcy to meet a strong Panther team. Although the Mounts could receive a setback, tennis ex- perts sec very little chance for the onetime powerhouse of conference tennis circles to send the local boys home without a win. Next Thursday and Friday local tennis enthusiasts will be able to see the All-Eastern Conference cham- pionships which are scheduled for the Mountic courts. The matches were originally given to Orange Co.ist but their courts were not in condition to be used for the number of matches the Eastern Conference Tournament would require. MSAC 43 ' , ' ! OPPONENT UCIA Froth Compton FREE STY LE-Bob ! 55 5i FREESme-Srlon Stuc lalent. However, Coach Arrambidc ' s boys outhit the Coronado team in their second tih 440 YARD FREESrriE-Brion Stuart .54 ' T.mf. 3m 13 8i 1500 METER FREESTVLE-Bfion Stuorl .54 ' T.m,. lOm 57. 100 YARD BACKSTDQItE-Roy Edwordi i54 ' Time. Im 13i 300 YARD aACKSTHQKE-Boy Edwordi ' 541 Time- 3m 35 7i BHEASTSTBOKE-Dan Hid. Time: 3m 50 5i INDIVIDUAI MEOlEY-Bob 54 ' T.me m 7 3i INDIVIDUAL MEDlET-8ill ■541 Time; Im 53 5. MEDLEY RELAV-Rov Ed ding BASEBALL SrMMARY BOX SCORES Fullerton 301 000 000- 3 Riveriide 003 no 300- 7 Santa An a 100 000 300- 4 Oronqe Cooit 110 000 0-4 MSAC 000 010 0-1 lo Verr,, 000 003 334-10 MSAC 30B 107 110-30 UCLA 300 031 000 00 MSAC 030 030 010 00 La V m 000 000 000 MSAC . . 020 030 030 1 ChoHey 030 000 013- 5 Phibpoc Pbibooc 003 010 010- 4 Poi AB R H ,,j.„. Pool rf 1 4 ) 3 1 3 1 1 lambvrl If 3 1 3 1 Ford.n rf 1 1 Cl v«ng r t lothrop If Fourio .. 1 1 C 1 Caldw.ll 3b Wolloch II 2 I I 4 I 3 1 Munoi p 3 3 1 3 Monn p K»y lo CKortt A-FulUrfen; S-Rlvaritd . C -Sonlo Ano; 0-So Ang«U« F-CbaH»y. MSAC Aft R H AB R H A lOlt.t»ft 4 3 : 3 3 3 BradUy 4 2 1 I 3 4 Pool. ' Corr I 3 a 3 3 3 3 2 3 3 1 t w.iF Lathrop „, Mattn - Fawria I Caldwell 1 ' Ford.n Wolloch 3 3 Vtp.i K«y to Chart W-Otang Coa tj X-lo V,rn. Y- UCLA Fro Barnordlnoj E— Eoit to THi MOUNTAWeiR hruiiy. Mjv H. 1954 ASB ELECTIONS SET FOR MAY 20-21; PETITION DEADLINE NEXT TUESDAY CANDIDATES AND INTEREST LAG uiiiij; tl.iys iirc icc, pciilions arc oui. cjrnpaiftns begin. At our dead- line lii%[ Monday noon, ihc days for voting had been deaded; (mo pcti- tioni for ASH offices were out: and for ihc life of us, wc couldn ' t spot any signs of cimpaigns «ith ihc ex- ception uf ;i large poster in ihc cafe- teria for Howard Harmcr. Hy today, however, the outlook may be brighter. . , . ard originally majored in prc-mcd here at Sac, but is now a business administration mator with a political science minor. In reference to his athletic participation here, Howard claims he " at least attempted " to play center in basketball. This semester, he serves .is dele, gate-at-large on Student Council, as well as vice prcvidcni and ICC repre- sentative for the Choir. He is also .1 member of the Oincert Singers, C;iducc;ms and . tplia Gamma Sigma. As to future plans upon gr.-iduati Thursday, May 20, from 12:00 to ' ' " .m MS.AC. Howard plans to attend 1:00; and Friday, May 21, from 8:00; cither Stanford or Claremont Men ' s ti. 1:00 arc the days and times set j f " cgc. Also included in his future for voting. A convocation will be I dreams is a pusition in executive held on Thursday at 11:00 Jl which " ork in industrial management and time managers will introduce their I ' • " ' ' ' " ' " poIitic:d fields. Membership respective candidates who will, in ' " service groups and a large family turn, present their campaign speeches, complete this future phase of Voting booths will be opened follow- " ing this assembly. t)ffkc upcn include ASH Presi- dent, ' icc-l ' resident, and four Dele- gates-ai-large. -iccording to announce- ment by election commissioner, Tony Bucno. Winning candidates will offi- cially Like office on Tuesday, May 1 , to dn atl planning for nc-xt year. In this manner, they will become acquamtcd with the workings of Student Giuncil through the guid- ance of this year ' s cibinct. By last Monday (our deadline). Howard Harmcr was the only known candidate for the office of Student Body President; Ray Bcnoit. the only taker for the vice-presidency. FOR PREXY Roy Howard Harmcr, 22. is .1 Covina lad at present, but attended served ;is Hi-Y President, yell leader. Eavt High Scho il in Salt Lake City, and member of the Key Club (scrv Howard His campaign in a nutshell in- cludes plans to " build greater and constant enthusiasm for MSAC in ac- tivities of all nature: extend activiiv responsibility to a larger portion of the student body; work closer with student officers and commis.sioncrs by meeting once a week for an .idminis trative. planning meeting (this would not be in relation to Student Council now being held weekly, but would be additional); and Listly. a constant striving toward keeping and improv- ing the now existing school tr.idi- lions, " For VP Candidate for Vice President is Ray Ucnoit, 21 -year-old student from Pomon.i. Rav grndualtd from Pomo- na High Scho»jl, and while there. SPRING FORMAL GET YOUR DATE NOW It ' s the evening of May 28. Sallys mother enters the living room to find her only daughter crying, " f or gcKxIness siike, Sally, what is the matter? " she asks, thinking Sally ' s heart to be broken. " Tonight is the Spring Formal .it Mt. Sac and 1 wasn ' t asked. " Sally sc s, thinking of the new soft pink formal that was purchased especially for the event. " Well, dear, maybe somaine will call at the last minute. They have been k now n to, you know. " And Sally ' s mother leaves the room, thinking how popular her daughter is and thinking als j that someone woul d call and that Sally would go, Kut this talc has an unhappy end- ing for no one called Sally and she didn ' t go to the formal. Obviously, this story is fictitious, used only to emphasize the coming Spring Formal. Most girls wi accept last minute dates (as Sally hoped for) — but on the other hand, most girls would like to attend this dance, one of the best of the year. The dale: Only two weeks away. Admission: 1 student body card per couple. Decorations: Something really great. Need wc sav more ' " Utah, for three years, and graduated from Monrovia High. While in high sch x)l in I ' tah, he served as Junior Class President. In Monrovia, he was a member of the Monarchs service organization and played the cello in the San Gabriel Symphony. Football was his high school sport love. How- organization). Here at MS.AC, he is majonng in Applied . rts. Athletic participation includes membership on the wrestling team. Ray also serves iis Athletic Commissioner on Student Council and is Vice President of the ' cterans Club. DONT FORGET TO VOTE! ! SAC BOOK RACK I IT ' S NEW I SAC BO{)K RACK. SAC book j rack. Sac BOOK rack. Sac book RACK ... no matter where the em- phasis is placed, this title still sounds great for the book store. Joe Enloe was the talented student who submitted this winning name in the " Name the Bookstore " contest recently. For his prize, he was awotdcd a SS merchanditc ocdec from the store. " Thanks for turning in so many wonderful entries " is extended to the approximately 50 students entering the contest by Donald BriHiks, grad- uate manager of the store. He claims the choice was a difficult one since they received such a wide variety of names. There were only three dupli- cations on names, and no suggested title was submitted three times, — unusual for a contest of this nature. Judges for the event included: Mr. Oscar Edinger; Mrs. Marie Mills; Mr. Donald Bnxiks; and students, Dick Orsclli and Gloria Skarc. ' •MODERN MODES ' — Vera Pierce straightens Gary CuthbcrUon ' s handkerchief while Dick Orselli supervises, in preparation for the recent AWS Fashion Show. Clothes modeled by Sac students were provided through the courtesy of Taylors and Ewaas in Pomona. Everything from beach wear to evening ensembles were shown during the show, which was held in the gym May 12.— Hetty Whipps Photo Sonq Fantasy Yearbook Distribution Plans Announced Jikitcd to be distribuied the day preceding die end of classes arc the MSAC yearbooks. The Chaparrals. The books will be given out on that day to give the students a chance to obtain signatures. The yearbooks will be passed out through the two windoHs outside the front of the gym. The alphabet will be divided and those having names in the first part will obtain their b(»ks at om CHOIR TO PRESENT ONE-ACT OPERA. " MISS CHICKEN LITTLE, " MAY 21-22 " Miss Chitken Little " will be presented by ilie Mi. San . ntonio t illege Choir and Concert Singers on the evenings of May 21 and 22. The one-act opera is based on the fantasy. Chicken Little. The music, written by Alec Wilder and the libretto by William Engvick, were first performed on Omnibus on December 27, 1953. This performance by the Choir will be the first presentation given on the West coast. Soloists in the production include Joahn Banks and Claudia Couvillon in the title role, Alphonse Urena ami Paul Mendoza as Cocky Lfjcky, Jane Gray and Kay Doniea as Goosy Loosy, Carol Bycrly as Ducky Lucky and Lloyd Otternian as Turkey Lurky. Wayne Hunt and Ronald Zimmerman will take the part of the Fox, and the hens will be [mr- traycd by Suzanne Durnell. Jane Grav, Ani ' a Akins, Darlcne Jenkings, Barbara Walker, and Marilvn West hoff. Also included on the program will be several numbers by the full choir and the concert singers. The choir will perform " |esu Dul CIS Mcmoria, " " Alleluia from Brazil- ian Psalm, " " Paul Revere ' s Ride, Concord Hymn, " " Patriot Hymn: 1 775, " " Rejoice. My Soul. " and " D-ivid ' s Lamentation. " Works to be sung by the concert singers include " Black is the Color of My True Love ' s Hair, " " Califor- nia, " " Comin " Through The Rye, " selections from " Carousel. " and se- lections from " Liebeslicder Walzer. " DRAFT EXAM SET FOR MAY 20 HERE A second selective service examina indow and thosc.hav- 1 tion for Mt. San Antonio College ing names in the last part will pick up theirs at the other window. In order for a student to get his book he must have his student boily activ- ity ticket. 4-H FIELD DAY— OUR BAND TO PLAY Students who missed the first one because of illness and absence is to be given May 20 on the campus. Only students with admittance slips obtained from their draft boards arc eligible to take the three-hour lest. ! signed to measure the general academic background and ability of [he H K.eld Dav ' ' ' students, a test score of 70 YF JUDGING TEAM TAKES TOP HONORS After placing jccond in c " npcti- tion last year, Mt. Sac ' s Voung Farmer Judging team bounced back to take top honors in the 1954 State Judging Finals held .it . San Luis Obi.spo recently. Forest Fuller, Richard Ireland, and Don Scott represented the Mountics at the Cal Poly contesu known as the Poly Royal. They competed with 19 other schrx Is in the Young Farmer ranks as well as approximately 200 individuals in the adult class of judg- ing. Victories in both classes were an- nounced at the beef barbequc dinner held following the contests. This is the second time the Mountics have walked off with the trophy in the annual event, the last time being in 1952. At the Cal Poly Field Day held at San Dimas recently the Young Farm- ers were awarded the first place throphy in the poultry judging while the Citrus Team ttiok second place in their competition. Bill Payer paced the Livestock Team which won third- place honors by ending as fifth high individual. Other members of the Livestock Team were Richard Ire- land and Chuck Friedley while Walt Frank. Forrest Fuller, and Paul Hazelman judged as alternates. In the poultry contest. George Edgell was high nun while Bob Lovemark and George Livingstone won fourth and fifth place riblmns respectively. Juslging Citrus were Chuck Hollingsworth, Bob Pardee and Dick Fletcher, who ssas high individual in the comt etitiiin. ANOTHER SUCCESS— The Archer Family Uved up to mpectatitmi last week-end. when the hibrious comedy. " Kiss And Tell was prc- imted by the Players. This was the final presentation of this year for the gmup. who may justly claim another success. Pictured is a scene from the play: Gail Berhcrcr and |oe Lynch in the sUrring roles ai Corliu Archer and I exicr FrankBn. (Note: This is the first per- formance for the dog, who hain ' t decided upon a proper lUge-namc.) — Caballcru Pholo HS STUDENTS TO SEE CAMPUS TOMORROW Over ' lOU viudriils .irc expected on the MSAC cjinpuj tomorrow. They iirc Knii r stuUcnu frotn the surniundini; hifth kIiooU who will nttcnd the .mntul open liouie. The students will tie gue tt at MSAC Ik- H.,M l,.,r.d U to he held on the MSAC eampu on " ' " " " " ■ ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' " = » " ' ' ' ' " " ' June 5 will he the Mt. S.in Antonio i " " ' " •• " ■)• « ' »i " ' or a period of one College Concert B.ind under the di ' " " ■ " ' " " " " he pa se« or (ailt, rection of C. Stanton Selhy. " ' " ' " " " e " ' " " " V " !« ' ' I c examina. The hand will be .augmented by " " " " " ' V " " " ' " " " " " " " " " 1 members of the Pomona Community I Another method of teniporarily , („een the hotirx of I to 5 p i Band, which is also under the direc- deferring military leriice is by being film aliout the college will be tion of Mr .Selby. ' m .he upper seholastic half of the | ,;„, „„ ,h y, ,„ ,,„ ,„,,„„ A vaned program of literature ar- class: so study, men. study. I Following ,he movie they will Ix ranged lor the concert band will be j An announcement in die bulletin , taken on a tour of the campus by will precede the examination. members of the Altruists Club. 49 I presented. INVALUABLE— Next scheduled performance by MSAC ' s outstanding vocal group wUl be the one-act opera, " Miss Chicken Little " May 21 and 22. This organization is one which represenU our college in all •iurrounding areas, and membership requires good. Itird work. The mcmbcr i, however, don ' t mind, and under the able dirCLlion of Mr. Louis Ronfeldt, have turned out some fine performances for the benefit of the student body and surrounding clubs and organizations in this area. —Hall Photo VARIETY OF COURSES OFFERED DURING SUMMER SCHOOL HERE Tins week Mr. Hugh Eldndgc, Dean of extended day classes ai Mt. San Antonio College, announced the schedule of registration for summer school day and evening classes. Fifty-seven subjects will be offered this summer, both dav and evening, tuning Jimc 21 and laiting until July 30. Summer classes will be un- der the supervision of Mr. Martin, Dean of the summer school. On-Campus registration for even- ing classes will be from May 17 to May 20, from 7 to 9 p.m. in the campus library. Final registration dates for day and evening classes will be from |unc 7 lo June 10, 7 to 9 p.m. for the general public and from 2 to 4 p.m. on June 9 and 10 for the rcguLir college students. All registrations will be in the library. Some of the courses to be offered this summer in the evening are; American Institutions; Psychology lA; Sociology lA; U.S. History 27; Marriage and the Family; Economics; Introduction to Aviation; Navigation; Meteorology; Business Math; Steno typing; Personal Typing, and Ac- counting. Day class courses will include: American Institutions; Psychology lA; Sociology I A; U.S. History 27; Hygiene; English I A, IB, 51; Speech lA, IB; Math C, D. 51. 52; Busi- ness Math; Typing; Slenotyping, and Accounting. Because of the limited time avail- able for classroom study, a maximum of 7 semester units may be earned during the summer session. For the convenience of the sum- mer students, the college library and book store will be open for day and evening classes. Tlie cafeteria will be open for day classes only. Veterans should contact Mrs. Na dine Sayers at the Registrar ' s Office in the administralion building for in- formation concerning coniinuation of cniillcment. Bulletins listing the summer school courses arc now available at the reception desk and extended day class office. A Khedule of the day and hours of summer classes will be available at the time of registration. NU CHAPTER OF ALPHA ETA RHO NOW ON CAMPUS Currently appc.inng nn ilic Mt San Anionio (Allege Campus is the Nu Chapter of Alpha Eta Rho. This club has 42 active members and declares membership to anyone in- terested in aviation. Chapter activities are planned in- dividually in line with local desires and facilities offered by nearby avia- tion organizations. Regular business meetings are held, and featured by guest speakers with experience in the aviation field. Tours of aviation facilities, social events and campus- sponsored activities are additional chapter activities. Also the club usually has arx an- nual project (o accomplish. Along this line, a collegiate flying meet w»s held recently at the Pacific-Airmotive plant near Chino with the Nu Chapter of Alpha Eta Rho and the Flying Club of Mt. San Antonio Col- lege jointly sponsoring the event. The purpose of this club is not only to promote contacts between thr students of aviaiion and thuve .n gaged in the profession, but ah ■ ' ■ ' establish a closer affiliation bci nn the students of aviation for purptiscs of education and research. Dues include a $5.00 admission fee ihat entitles each person mem bcrship in the National Organization of Alpha Eta Rho. Thereafter dues amount to $1.50 each semester. Mr. Angle is faculty sponsor for (his organ i?.ation. IAWS POSITIONS OPEN I The AWS cabinet has six posi- tions open for sophomore girls. The offices open arc president, vice-presi- dent, secretary, treasurer, and two sophomore representatives. To be eligible for an AWS office, a sophomore girl must have a student btxly c.ird and maintain a " C " aver- age. President of AWS holds a voting scat in student council; the other cibinct officers get valuable expe- rience in leadership and student g«iv- ernment. As we went to press, Janet Holden and Marilyn Westboff are running for president. Jane Gray and Kay Donica were seeking the office of sophomore representative. Petitions may be obtained from the registrar ' s office. The . ' VWS elections will be held May 20 and 21 with ihc other student body elections. GIRLS CAMPUS CALENDAR CONTEST BLANKS NOW AVAILABLE FOR QUEEN OF L A COUNTY FAIR Summertime is coming and summer time n eans fair time and fair lime for MSAC means queen time. Many girls are interested in running for the position of queen of the Los Angeles County Fair, but many do not know how to enter the contest Any girl is eligible to enter the contest and may do so by filling out an information blank on herself and her background. These blanks are used later for publicity and may be obtained from Mrs. Mills ' office. These girls are then voted upon by the MSAC student body and the eleven with the most votes are sent to a commitlce composed of a trio of professional men with back- grounds in art. movies, and or design. Mr. Roy Driscoll of the Fair is chairman of this committee. The committee chooses the girl who will reign as queen over the Los Angeles Oiunly Fair. Girls who are interested arc re- minded that the selection takes much lime throughout the sum- mer. Bo (•boll — Son 3 p m lflefn»on rn ord i no— tK»f»— Moy 1 1807-B to D lM Epiilon-IIM 1«3-T M,mb.f.-H 00 10— Toung Homamoksri- II :00 lMa-rnl ' notiono1 Club- 1) 00 140T-6.r»oni-ll 00 3104-BHU ciob-noo St Un.-Sfud Council-: f " Mar IP-Tooilmoilan Moy 30-11 O0-Cer.»ocoiioo lASBl ASB •l ciioni-12 - 3 pm T»nnli-Slot« MmI May Sl-Sf Un -13 noon-lnl r-ClwbC»un«ll ASB EUctiortt-B a.m. - I p.m. T nnit-Staf MmI Trock-Slal MMt PrallmlnorU Cholf to««r.-Cym Moy 33-T nr U-Slat MhI Trotk-Slo ' M»l FInoU Moy 33-Pr iid n( ' i SacvDlien—i - 4 p ni Moy 3S-Blood Dr ' v - 9:00 to I 00 Si Un -3 p m -Stud Counril Moy I - St Un -13:13 AltruiiN Cof»t»flo-7 p.m — Yowng F«nn ri Awordi ftonqwvl Moy 37- 1 1 OO-Convptolton [ASBl 4 00 to 9 OO-Comput V Bmo r Mf " " Un-13 ooofl-l»l Club Cow« ll 39- Sp ' M I Formal The carpenter was limpinjj badly. " What ' s the matter. AP " asked the foreman. " Hurl yourself " " N.IW. Got a nail in my sh »e. " " Why don ' t you take it out? " " What! During my lunch hour? " THFY LIKE PLANES— Nui i i ( , Alpha Eta Rho are pilots, but all of ihciu h.ivc .m inicrcsi in .maiioii Alph.i Ela Rho is the flying club here at Sac, and members include: (front row, L-R) Alphonso I ' rcna. Sandy Shirk. Shirlev Stauffer, Darlcnc Jenkins, Linda Keller, Jeanie Guicmond. Jo Donna Berrv, and Neil Raxh; (back rowl Mr. Stuart Angle, (adwsorl Don Ellis, Harold DrigKcr . Wesley Rash, Mr. Charles Booth, (advisor) Jack Uohn. Lcwii Wyman, Henry Kennedy, Ray Boyajian, Arthur Mm$. and Mia Shirley Blocki (advisor). —Hall Photo ' •o " Sp ' inp Spor fianoval ind Conc M I fl ld Dor MiitmoiOn ledlaa NlgM i cafouf ot — 4 p.m. Soflng i»m»ittr •ndt— J p •■ 3- Clou Dor— Soptioniora Bf«ak(«i LOAN FUND Half the . tplia Gamma Sigma i. l.irship usrieiv ' s treasury, the sum ■11 ilolljTs. will go into a fund for ' v MS.AC students for the fall I ter if l ' 54. This decision was iii.iile by ihc Cabinet meml ers al a meeting last week. The fund will liun money to next vrar ' s students for IxMilvs and supplies on the basis of neetl. l uns ssill be granrrd to students whose rrqunts arr accepted by either Dean of Men at Dean of Women. EDITORIAL WHO ARE THE CANDIDATES? The big competition is on — or it it? From the looks of the oindicbtcs rcponcd or ' rumored ' in the ninning, the fight for an ASB position is gone. Again we ask. Why? The bcM example of the almost complete lack of interest and enthusiasm on the pan of the students and prospective candidates could be found in publicity. Believe me. it was next to impossible to obuin any kind of accurate information on elections irt grncnJ. not to mention ihc candidates. Howard Hamier and Ray Benoit were the only two people out of the whole bunch that had the foresight or intelligence lo rci|ucsi publicity. In (act, when wc checked wilh the office on Monday, only these Iwo petitions had been taken out . . . and electioils are only J little more than a week away! Now I ask you; How can a good candidate expect to ga his petition signed, posien painted and up. and campaign in shape in just one week? It seems to me that organization in the preliminary campaign points to the penon who would make the best officer. If a candidate can ' t even get his campaign rolling, what kind of an officer will he make when (jced with real problems? Of course, criticism isn ' t all due the candidates — if there are any, — the students as a whole are abo to blame. In fact, our whole outlook IS just a little off base: to hold an ASB position is an honor and privilege, and loo many don ' t share this belief. I Even if it ' s too late for this year. let ' s see what can be done to improve The entire election sittution for next year — Cbudia Rausch. editor. l- ETt- USEFUL TRAINING — Every woman must keep a house someday, whether as a wife or a career-girl; therefore these members of the MSAC Home Economics Club gain valuable information through their organization. Future homcmakers include: (front row, L-R) Mrs. AJma Mant, advisor; Alice Accord; Caroline Blair; Phyllis Woodruff; Marilyn Birmingham; Carol Boycc; Patricia Reynolds; and Avril Voight; (second row) Mrs. Eve Wilson, advisor; Mary Jane Poole; Dolores Poole; Jackie Bcichner, Miss Vera Terkclson. advisor; Ramona John- son; Manha Grose; Carol Paulsen; Barbara Hill; and Jeanne Guimond. — H.lll Pliuto inj ' |l IK, S--M(, S.k Voung Farmers took top honors at the recent State Judging Finals at San Luis Obispo in both the YF and Adult ranks. Shown jbove are team members Forest Fuller, Don Scott, and Richard Ireland. — HjII Ph.Ho SPOTTING WAA SPORTS WITH LORETTA MEYER Tennis: Saturday, May 8, the women ' s ten- nis team tniveted to Long Beach for another All JC Tournament. Rcsuli- will appear next paper, ' cstcril i they had a thrcc-way meet with I Ciniinn and Orange Coavt. The; schools brought their swim tcam for a meet also. At the Ojai Valley Tennis Tournament, Carolyn Sopcr reached the quarter finals in the in- tcrcollcgiate singles division before bowing out. Softball: Topping the batting avcr.igcs for the season arc Barbara Burt and Min- nie Thomas, hitting at a .750 clip. Schedule for the coming games is as follows; May 19 — Long Beach City Col- I lege — here May 21— All JC Playday — EI Camino May Z-l — Fullerton — there June 2 — Compton — there Last Monday, May 10, two teams went to PCC. Badminton: Four doubles teams played bad- minton matches at LACC Wcdncs- d.iy. The next match is Tuesday, May IH, at Orange (Lx)ast. Two weeks ago today, two singles and two doubles went to Fullerton for the AH JC Badminton Tournament spon- sored by LACC. .All the doubles won medals; Diane Myers and Minnie Thomas for being runncrs-up in the . doubles, and Sanni Barmorc .ind Donna Record for winning the B doubles consolation finals. Congratu- lations ' Swimming: April 23 at the Orange Coast All IC Swim Meet, MSAC ' s WAA swim- ining team came in fourth. Scores were OCC - 33, Compton - 26, SMCC - 24, MS. C - 18. LBCC - 16, LACC - 16 and Metropolitan - 7. ' MSAC ' s results were as follows: Sfl-yard — Joan Hillicr - first. 25-yard free style — Nancy Badcr - fourth, Pat Sinnott - fifth. Relay— MSAC - first (Sanni Bar- more, Nancy Badcr, Pat Sinnott, Joan Hillicr). In the diving event, our only en- try, Minnie Thomas, didn ' t place, but sure had courage and represented MSAC well. Minnie never stepped on a diving board until two d:iys before the tournament, and after only two hours of practice, entered the diviny event. INTERNATIONAL CLUB MEMBERS SHARE FOREIGN INTERESTS Now operating un ilie Mt. S.in Antonio College campus, the Inter- national Club is a unique organiza- tion in that it deals with the foreign interests of its members. Some students join for the com- mon interest in the various foreign languages, others not taking a for- eign language join because of an in- irf((t in foreign peoples and their I.) Hires. Membership at present is aunt twenty-five. Anyone is invited to |oin. You need not be a foreign language student. The International Club takes fieUi trips besides holding meetings. Re ccntly they went on a tour of sever. Los Angetes restaurants to sample different foreign foods. Club officers are Carolyn Cagle. p e idcnt; Nelson Miles, vice-presi- dent; Pauline Armstrong, secretary- treasurer; and Bernard Trejo. soci.d chairman. Mr. Charles Moolick is Liculty sponsor. GHRIDERS— Pictured above are Al Isoni. George Turner, ana Bob Blanceii who make up Mi. Sac ' s new rodeo team. They will compete in the Western States Con fercnce to which six other colleges belong. -- Millti YOUNG FARMERS DEVELOPING RODEO TEAM FOR CONFERENCE MEETS " ' Outside. ' n .- 1 hum comin " nut ot chute number fuur on ' Widow- maker. ' " Sound exciting? These sounds arc bccommg increasingly familiar to three Mt. Sac Young Farmers as iliey are competing for the first time in California State Collegiate Rodeos. However it will not be the first lime in competition for Bob Blancctl who is organizing and instructing Mt. Sac ' s first such team and who himself is becoming more familiar in rodeo ranks. A rodeo, which is probably the oldest form of athletic competition in the I ' nited States, is also ranked as the most dangerous in that it is not a fight of man against man but instead man against animal. The most dangerous of the events is bull riding in which mean tem- pered Brahma bulls are used. No rigging other than a bull rope onto which the cowboy is allowed a one hand hold is used. Other events found in collegiate competition arc bareback broncs, saddle broncs. calf performance as well as that of the animal. Working with Blanccit in making up the team will be Al Isom and George Turner. Isom will ride bulls and bareback broncs, as will Turner while Blancetl will do the roping. Other schools in the Western States Qtnferencc to which Ml. Sac belongs arc. Cal Poly at San Dimas. Ca Poly at San Luis Obispo, Pierce College. Fresno State. Arizona State, and University of Arizona. Rtxleo cunipetiijon is different from other college sport.s in that the cowboy is strictly on his own. He carries his own insurance and owns all of his equipment but however is eligible to win individual trophy , ,, ,„ . buckles in each event. . lso a team and steer roping, wild cow milking. „„p,,y „ ,j ,„ .j j , and bull-dogging in which the con- testant is required to wrestle a 600 to 700 pound steer to the ground. Contestants are awarded points in each event depending on their riders tally the most points. Mt. Sac ' s team is being sponsored by the Young Farmer Chapter while Dean of Agriculture G. A. Sherman is .icting as advisor. tntcresi in trip to a I ' NIQrE— .Vlcmhrr- .■! !,, Ii c , ■ ,u,. ' , , i i „U -U. foreign methods ami kuiluia-.. jiui ic.liii1 cii|o restaurant to sample foreign toods. A member dues not necessarily need ability in a foreign language, only an interest. Pictured are members of this Sac organiuiion: (seated. L-R Clan Briones, Angie Vallcjo. Charlotte Roundy. Barbara Storey, C-arolyn Keagle. Irene Navareite. and Torrez Roses; (second row) Ben Trefo, Bob Morse. Nelson Miles. Harlan Flora. Phyllis Farmer. Pauline Armstrong. Celia Morales, and Ruth Mcndo7.a. —Hall Ph..tu SI Mountie Tennis Teom Captures Conference Net Crown for Second Time N-ibliinj;; tirsi and second pl.iccs in liotli ilic sinRk-s and di ublc divi- jions, Mt. San Antonio College copped ihc Easicrn Conference individual and team tennis taurnjmcnt last week-end scoring twice as many points as the runner-up team, SanU Ana. Fcdro Yancz came out victorious in the tingles tourney with a win over team-mate Glenn SLinford. Vanez. entered the finals with a semi- final win over Santa Ana ' s Lcc RIair (i-2, 6-9. In his second round match lie downed Kates of Santa Ana h-0. 6-0. In the quarterfinals. Smith of San Berdoo fell victim to first seeded y.inez 6-1,6-0. Third seeded Stanford received a first round bye and then proceeded in drop OranRc Coast ' s Bill Bouck 6-2, 6-4. and Chaffcy ' s Russ Pfeiffcr, 6- 1 , 6- 1 . In the semis, Stanford pulled the upset of the tournament :is he squeaked by second seeded Bill Rccd. Santa Ana ' s number one man, 6-H. S-6, 8-6, in a nip and tuck struggle which lasted better than three hours. Dick Orselli picked up a point for the locals as he downed Armstrong of Oringe Coast 6-0, 6-2, and Baker of Fullerton 6-3, 6-2; only to lose to Reed h-A. 6-0 in the quarterfinals. Yancz and Stanford carried away the doubles championship as predicted with a win over Russ Basore and Bill Bamett. Yanez and Stanford dropped Shoycr and Rogers of Fullerton 6-0, 6-1, and Mouncc and Cavcrly of Santa Ana 6-1. 6-2 to enter the final round. Basore and Bamett knocked off Murphy and Talc of Riverside 6-2. 6-0, 3rd seeded Baker and Brawley of FuUenon 6-0, 6-3, and the »econd seeded duo of Rccd and Finsicr 6-3, 7-5. The Mountaineers made a clean sweep of the tournament as they garnered all seven of the trophic% given the winners, runnerups, and team champions. The nelters hope to do as well this afternoon in the Southern Cal. tournament at Long Beach and next wcek- nd in the state I-C. tourney -.t Modesto. SWIM TEAM NABS SEVENTH IN STATE MEET MouJilaincer swiiu lars returned from the State Meet at Frcino this past week with more laurels added to their already list of season ' s achievements. The team wound up in seventh spot for over -all state standings, which is exceptionally noteworthy as this is the first year Coach John Sionebrakcr has been able to field a team with outstanding marks in many events. Sixteen teams were in the state meet. Brian Stuart managed to take a strong third spot in the 1500 meter free style race and finished in the exceptionally good time of 21m 2.Ss. He also nabbed a third spot in the 4A0 yard free style in the time of 5m 1 2.7s. A 440 yard free style team com- posed of Stuart, Swanberg, Ross and Cray finished in fourth spot with a time of 3m 57.3s. In the prelimi- naries this same combination defeated Fullerton in 3m 56s, setting a new MSAC record and establishing them- selves as prc-race favorites. Mountie swim stars competed the previous week in the Southern Cali- fornia finals and managed to do a creditable job. They finished in sixth spot behind five very strong teams. So. California Meet Summary: I MO mvUrt-Beliha (OOj Moil.p (C), Ti " " " " 30 yd fras ityl (Ct, . 1 07,61, Slevenjon (F|; Raienba«h ■oimof itl. Tim 24.6i. bock-Raevei (lACCh EoMhman in. Hyfnitcio iLACC). Timo 2m 20-li. 320 yd fra tlvlv-Befihe (OC): Ground fSMl. HoiUp (CI, Time 2m I5.B». 200 yd br ait-La Bonis (Flj CroM (F), Beron ILACC), T,me 2m 31-Bt- Diving-l n»»Ur-Browi (LACOi Foley (Fl; Conireofo, (f}. 42V.3, 400 yd ralay— Won by Campion. Tjma 3m 47 Oi 100 yd back-Reevet (LACO: SornitBln {LACCl Wilkj (CI, Timo Im iM.3i. 100 yd breail-Boron (LACC)i La 8onlo (F], Hoddock [SMI. Timp (?). 440 yd fra Kyla-Belihe (OC); Stuarl (M); ' (F); . T.me 4m 34,4_. 150 yd Ind mad Stevenjon (F lo Bcnie (Ft T.me 1m 39.l_. Diving— 3 malan-Slernquiil (UkCC)i irefoi (F) J23.7. 300 yd mad raloy-Won by (LACC) 3m 07 Oi FInol Siorai-rullorlon - lOOi LACC Complon - 73i Santo Monica • 33j O ' oni Caoil ■ 30i MSAC • 22j El Comino Vallav - 3) Eon L. A. - 1. BALL CLUB DEFEATS COYLE, KIRKBY WIN SOUTHERN CAL JC ORANGE COAST; TRACK TITLES; CHUCK SETS MILE RECORD NEARS TOP SPOT TWO OF A KIND — That ' s what Eastern Conference foes are saying about Fedro Yanez, left, and Glenn Stanford who wound up in first and setond spot in Conference net play last week on the Mouniie couru. Stanford whipped BJl Reed of Saiila Ana. 6-8, -ti. 8-6. while Fcdro clipped Lee Blair also a Don, 6-1(, 6-2. The Mounlie Stalwarts faced each other in the playoff for the singles title on the local courts Monday afternoon wiih Yanrx winning. — Caballcro Fliuto Never s-iy " die " to Coach John Arrambidc ' s baseball team, for that gallant crew of horsehidcrs is still swinging — not just literally, but with Mgnihcancc. For last Friday after- noon the local nine gathered steam and belled Chaffcy 10 to 3, to prove that their unexpected wm over league leading Orange Coast on the previ- ous Friday was no fluke. They marred the Coaster ' s record with a 6 to 5 loss. Chaffey couldn ' t find enough moundsmen to stop the Mounties ' streak of 12 hits and had to be con tent wiih a lop-sided loss. Chaffey tndic.ited that they would protest the MSAC win on the basis of the um- pire ' s failure to call a runner safe on an unusual play. However, Coach Arramhide believes that the protest will be just another " hog call. " In ihc Orange Coast contest the local nine managed to put across five runs on Bob Carr ' s mighty double in the last frame — as you guessed, the bases were loaded. Orange Coast still managed to hang on to the Con- ference lead. However, if the Mounts win all of the rest of their games, and Orange Coast succumbs to defeat in their remaining contests, the Mounties could lay claim to an upset title — as happened last year, Ron Fauria is lending the locals with the willow. His aver.ngc counts out to .500 — a mighty strong figure in iaysee ball circles. Lcroy Bradley is not far behind with a mark of .456, When the Maroons pounded Santa Ana for an 18 to 9 loss, the Dons ' much bally hooed slow ball pitcher was knocked out of the box in short order. Evidently the Arrambidcmen like slow balls tos.scd at them. This afternoon the Mounties face a strong San Bernardino outfit. If they hold off the Indians, plus stop- ping Fullerton last Tuesday, the locals will have no worse than second spot in final league standings. Then there is the one about the mountaineer wlio put a silencer on his shotgun because his daughter wanted a quiet wedding. — Ranger Roundup, FINAL Eastern Conference TENNIS STANDINGS Mt. Sac. Santa Ana Fullerton O. C, San Berdoo Chaffey Riverside Viri! Losses 6 Ready For Relays Team Departs A fifteen man contingent from Mt, Sac left by team bus this morning to compete in the Wcsl Coast Relays at Fresno tomorrow night. They will return to the campus Sunday. Co;ich Hilmer Lodge indicated that he would send his reby strength in the 4 man. 2 mile relay, in which each runner cov- ers 880 yards with a repeat at the one mile relay. He figures that Terry Silhaugh. Hap Hicks. Ray Coylc and Chuck Kirkby can win the 2 mile event and possibly crack the existing National J. C. Record for the distance. San Mateo J. C. holds the record at 7m 53.2s. The men on the traveling Mjuad include: Bud Babcr. Ron Base, Pat Blackwell, Terry Cjddy, Ray Covle, Gary Cuthbertson, Billv Gilbert. Hap Hicks. Chuck Kirk- hv, lohn Koeker, Sam Russo, and Terry Silhaugh. Ml. San . nionio Colleges Chuck Kirk y jnd Kay Oiylc proved lu all southland junior college track and field followers that they are the Iktsi middle distance runners in Southern t lifurnia |C ranks whcD they nexed the Southern Cal titles for the mile and half mile a week ago al tlic East Los Angeles Stadium. Although Mt. Sac was defending Southern California Meet Champion it was never in the contention for the team title in this year ' s meet, lacking the great depth of last vcar ' s team. Compton walked off with the title, scoring 65 paints. Ml. San Antonio finished with 33 points. Captain Hap Hicks who was figured for no less than a second place in the 440 was hampered by the loss of a toe nail and failed lo finish in the money in a fast quarter mile. Hicks dispbyed great fortitude when he went to his marks in the one lappcr faced with the severe pain of nail-less toe. Tlic fighting red-headed leader came back to run a 49.9s relay bp and assist John Koeker (51.1 1. Chuck Kirkby 4S.8t. and Ray Koyle (49.65) to a strong 3m 19.4s for second spot behind Complon ' s im I8.4s. Coach Lodge believes that if Hicks had been at his best of last Tuesday, 48.5s, the Mounties would have given the Tartars a banlc to the tape in the relay event. Kirkby ran the field in the mile run. He knew that Murrell of Los MILE QUARTET SETS CONFERENCE RELAY RECORD A relay combination of Koeker, Hicks. Coylc. and Kirkby established one of the two new meet records which were set at the annual Eastern Conference Meet held at Riverside on May 1. |ohn Rodgers. Chaffcy ' s discus thrower, displayed bis wares and set a new mark of 157 feet IS inches, sharing record breaking hon- ors with the Mountie relay i|uartct. The Mountaineers broke Santa Ana College ' s former mark of 3in 24.7s by three-tenths of a second. The Dons were second in the race, but managed to annex team honors for the meet with 85L points to the Mounts 75-5 6. Other teams were way down the ladder, with Chaffey ne-nrest at 23! ' digits. The big events for the Mounties were the mile and 440. In the four lapper the Maroons managed to lake first, third, and fourth with Kirkby, Banks and Hollingsworih in those respective positions. Chuck s winning time was 4m 31.9s after a slow 2m 24s first half. In the quarter Captain Hap Hicks bla ed to a 49,3s win over teammates Ray (-oyle, Tex Caddy, and lohn Koeker. Bunch of Chaffey was fifth. All four Mounties were under 50.3s. Sam Russo made his best official toss of the year in the discus with a mark of 127 feet 7-7 8 inches; Bud Haber had a solid tie for first in the pole vault at 11 feet 11-7 8 inches, whik ISAl, MSAC MSAC , Ch(i«f y MSAC Angeles. Leach of L. . . Valley, and Thompson of Compton were out- standing milers — all with better times than Chuck ' s best of 4m 29.8s. How- ever, the Mountie ace " played it cool " and let the stars set the pace. Kirkby went by the first lap in 64s. the half in 2m 13.5s, the 1320 in 3m 22,5s and unwound the bell bp in 61. Is to set a new Southern Cali- fornia I- C. record of 4iii 23.6s. Leach of Valley finished in second pliVBbikwcU hirhis " bc«Tni P ' ' f l ' " " ' .- ' ' " |f» but Kirby h.id the race in hand over the last 330 yards and finished ten yards ahead of the tiring Valley star who was defending champ and record holder. Coyle stayed on Glendale ' s Bob Corsello for the first t 60 yards in the half, then pulled away in the last 220 yards to win by a comfortable margin of 15 yards. Ray ' s winning time was Im 56.6s. a bit off of Dase Casper ' s mark of Im 54.5s set Ijm year. Casper the former Mountie ace is now running for Fresno State College. Last week he won the 880 from Occidental ' s array of middle distance stars in Im 53.9s for his new alma mater- Billy Gilbert n.ibbed fourth spot in the 220 yard low hurdles behind Danicll of Compton who ran an amazing 23.3s race. Gilbert was un officially clocked in 23.9s. The first four place winner u ' ihc Southern Cal meet are qualified to compete in the State Meet which will be held at Santa Monica. Satur day evening. May 22. Kirkby. Coyle. GilL ert and the relay team in addi- tion to Covle and Kirkby will in- clude Hicks. Koeker, Silhaugh. Gil- bert or Caddy. thc high jump at 6 feci one inch. Meet Summary lOO-Kwk (SA). M«Jlund (C), Knopp tM), B«r.ncll [M) 10.1 220-Keclt ISA), Mieki (Ml. N»ol (SA), Bun h IC), Koeker (M) 21.2 440-Hickt (M). Coyle IM). Caddy (M). KoBk-»f (M), Bufwh IC) 49.3 880-Noll SA). Silbough (M). Coyle (M). Webb [M). Kirkby (M) 2.01.4 Mile-K. ' kby (M), Wing (F), Bonki (M), Hollmgiworih (M). Suverkruble (SA) 4.31 Two Mile-froiior (SA), Denbow (SA). Slof- (ord (O). Grurtklee (SA). Seblo (SA) 10.00,5 HH-Cof»on (SA), Gilbert (M), McCoih (SA), Bote (M). Noon (SA) 14.8 lH-Cor.of» (SA). McCojh (SA), Gilbert (Ml. Noon (SA), Neol ISA) 239 Beloy-MI. So( (Hkki, Covle. K; kby, Koe- ker). Sonto Ano, SBVC 3 24 4 SP-W.Hono ISB) Choie (f), Holccmb (SA). Duchon ISA), Adell (SA) 4W OiKui-Rogert (C). AdctI (SA). flutio (MS). Duchori (SA), V.jol (O) 157-lW. HJ-Tle omong Nelton (R). Blockwell (M) and Groy (SA). CuiKbariion (M), Singh (SB) 6-1 BJ-Neol (SA). Smother (C), Johtiioo (M), Wiftter (SA), Stciner (SA) 22-11 PV T.o belween Bobef (M) and lllwetler (CI, ie betweert fittc atr ck (SA) ond Ell;i !OC] 11-1114 BOX SCORES 341 041 5-18 033 003 0- 9 031 120 30.-10 100 000 002- 3 001 000 0- t 000 030 11-3 100 000 005- 4 100 020 003- 3 BASEBALL SUMMARY 1 Munei fortten Morgon If t 3 10 2 Cl.«r.g.. c ' tothrep If I Cold-ell lb Key • CMrli A-Oran«e C«a lj k-RJv«rtMej C-Sonla A«oj D-Cho«ey 52 Vol. VIIl Friday. May 28. 1954 CO-EDS COMPETE FOR FAIR QUEEN ! lie Li.nie [ til select one queen .ind ten princcsicj fur the Los Ap. gclcs Otunty Fair is being sponsored by the Mt. San Antonio CoIleRc Aiiocialcd Women Students. Any woman who will be returninR lo MSAC in September was eligible to fill out a publicity blank provid- ing (hat she successfully carried at least 1 1 units of work this semester. Twenty-eight girls had turned in their blanks and were present last Friday to have their mitial picture ukcn. This picture is only the first in a long round of publicity shou which will be taken of the lucky eleven girls who were selected by the MSAC student body ihis week. At our deadline last Monday noon, the outcome of the election was not available. BLOOD BANK FALLS SHORT OF GOAL Did you give your blood for the blood bank drive? If not, you missed an opportunity to do a patriotic service lo your ojuntry which would have taken only about 10 minutcs. Maybe you asked yourselves just how this came about and what it had to do with you. Well, here ' s how. During World W.ir II when the blood bank was so dcspwratcly needed by the armed forces overseas and the response of the people was way short of the demand of the blood bank, the Caducean Clubs (prc-mcd, pre-dent, and pre-nursing students) of the various colleges decided to do something about it. So, they or- ganized themselves into a unit with a bhxid bank drive as one of their main projects. They got in touch with the Red Cross, which was very pleased with the idea, and it offered ihem the services of the Blood Mobile. What was the procedure? The stu- dents under 21 years of age simply took a green slip, filled it out. and then took it home for their parent signature. Of course, the health of the individual was determined by the school nurse. There were only about 100 Sac students signed up this year, which Was way below the expected quota for Mt. Sac. So remember, next Blood Bank Day, we expect to see MSAC well represented. Kindcrgartncr ' s definition of a orpet-fwcq) !: You know, n ' l the thing thai mows the rug. HtRE THEY ARhl — These MSAC co-eds arc the candidates for queen of the coming Los Angeles County Fair. Each year Mt. Sac has the privilege of choosing eleven finalists, one of which will be picked to reign as queen, the other ten lo serve as her roval court. The Student Body votes on all these candidates, thereby eliminating all but the finalists. Hopeful lovelies include: (seated, L-R) Shirley Reich. Kara Hewson, Bar- bara Storey, Charlotte lohnston. Phyllis Norton, Diane Meyers, and Pat Simmer; (standing, second row) Mary Noesen, Marianc Robertson, Gail Bccherer, Kay Carrol. Barbara Reynolds, Nancy Pimm. Phyllis Farmer. Marilyn Wcstoff. Del Thomssen, Carolyn Keaglc, Enid LaVars. Janet Skovmand. Doris FuUinwidcr. Audrey Crellin, and Priscilla Bom; (last row) Gwen Riggs, Kay Shepherd. Sally Scharfe, Lorna Moffct. Rose Vasquez. and Loretta Kaiser. — Caballero Pholo EXPECT 2,000 FOR 4-H FIELD DAY JUNE 5 The .Mt. Sjii , ni(jiiiu College Campus will be the scene of the Fifth Annual - -H Field Day on June 5 when approximately 2,00(1 4-H Club members participate in the many fields of agriculture. Sponsoring the event is the Bank of America, through the University of California Extension Service. As- sisting Forrest M. Berry, assistant vice-president of Bank of America, with plans for the field day is G. .Mien Sherman, dean of the agricuU turc department. Highlights of the day will be judg- ing contests of livestock and truck crops with the top student judges receiving awards. Demonstrations will be given in bread baking, dairy foods, soil and water conservation, farm electricity, farm safety and ag. riculture by 4.H boys and girls. Thc program will open at 9:30 a.m. in the rally bowl with group singing led by Louis F. Ronfcldt. Band music will be provided later in the day by the Mountaineer Band under the direction of Stanton Sclby. GOOD NEWS iXAM TIME FINAL EXAM schedules have been posted for a week now. The cx.inis will run from Friday, June 4, through Friday, June II. College Registrar Hazel Snokc reminds every student to care- fully clicck the exam schedule and report any conflicts he may have to the registrar ' s office. If you do have A conflict be SURE to stop in at the registrar ' s office and make an appointment to lake your lest at another time. Other- wise you will be in trouble. Any excuse for missing an ex.im must be cleared through either Dean of Women Mane T. Mills or Dean of Men Gerald Dean. FINAL EXAMS are perhaps the m-ijor deciding factor in the semester grade — (o.o-cvo.o.o here is a suggestion. Don ' t let up of studying just because school will soon be out. In many academic subjects in the liberal arts courses these finals count 30-40% of the semester grade, Happy studying, kids! FALL SEMESTER REGISTRATION NOW UNDER WAY Pre-rcgisiration for fall semester classes has been in full swing at Mt. San Antonio College for several weeks now. not only for the current student body but also for local high school students who graduate this summer. For some time now. Mrs. Mane Mills and Mr. Oscar Edinger have been visiting high schools in this area talking to the students about Mt. Sac and giving applicition blanks to those interested in continuing their studies here. Approximately 1600 day students are expected next year, an increase of 23 percent over the present year. This ever-growing student body sceins to be the trend, as the current student body enrollment is 26 per- cent greater than lasi year ' s. For those interested in figures, the boy-girl ratio at Mt. Sac is slowly equalizing. At present there arc 62 percent more boy than girls, The situation is still out of balance, men, but it is a great improvement over the ratio at the time this school was started in 1946. At that time the student body was over 90 percent males and less than 10 percent fe- males. This deplorable situation h.is greatly improved and is only to be found in the engineering and mathe- matics classes now. If the present increase in the registration of girls should continue, a couple of years should find this school in a state of harmonious balance, boy-and-gtrl wise. Final registraiion for the fall semester is scheduled for Sept. 1 3 and 14, with classes stirring the next day on Sept. 15. " SOUTHERN RHAPSODY " ANTICIPATED BY MSAC; LA VERNE BOYER TO PLAY Forinais jiid liite dinner jjtkcls. [uxcdus, anJ iuiti .uc prciitd and waiting in happy anticipation for the annual Spring Formal to be held tonight. Yes, tonight is the big night for an estimated three hundred couples who are planning to attend the biggest dance of the MSAC school ' I year. La N ' crne Boyer and his orches- tra svill play for the event which will be held in the college gym, and will Stan at 8:30. Breath-taking decorations will be one of the outstanding highlights of the evening. " Southern Rhapsody " has been chosen the theme by the dance committee and, judging from the many assorted items that Bettv Renciiu. dance committee chairman, has .iskcd for in the daily bulletins, they will be something just a little tins side of heaven. Refreshments will be scr -ed dur- ing the course of the evening, and entertainment will be presented dur- ing an intermission. Working behind the scenes with Betty were Enid LiVan. Eleanor Wicgncr. Phyllis Norton, Greg Siciner. Ethyl Raig, Larainc Can- way. Sally Givcns. Gloria Walcolt, Johan Hanks, Mary Bradshaw, Del Thomasscn, . udrcy Crellin, Carol Ann White, and Barbara Miller. Admission is only one student body card per couple. See you there. NEW COURSES Several courses are being offered at Ml. San Antonio College for the first time this summer. Among these is Marriage and the Family, Law for L iymen. T-V Script Writing, antj Short Story Writing. Most of these courses will be of- fered in both day and evening classes. Final registration for summer school is from June 7 to June 10, 7 to 9 p.m. for the general public and from 2 to 4 p.m. on June 9 and 10 for regular college students. All registrations will be in the college library. Scholarship and Award Winners Announced As the end of the year approaches, several awards and scholarships are being given to the graduating sopho- mores. Many sophomores have al- ready received scholarships to other colleges and universities for the next school year. Inquiring around MSAC, we were informed that Loretta Meyer has won the S300 scholar- ship to LaVcrne College given by Alpha Gamma Sigma and that Wil- liam Huctig has a scholarship to the University of Tennessee for $500, given by the Fleet Carrier Corpora- tion. Also LaVonnc Schwalm was awarded a $300 scholarship to the University of California at Berkeley. Two girls, Gloria Skare and Gloria Sanders, were awarded scholarships to Whittier College. Gloria Sanders reccised a full tuition scholarship for her two years at Whittier ($1,000). Gloria Skare won one of the six Junior College scholarships given by Whittier each year. Here at MSAC the Alumni As- sociation plans an award lo the fel- low and girl who have contributed the most to MSAC school spirit dur- ing their two years here. The student council recently voted among them- selves and chose Betsy Ellioti and Frank Wagnon as the iwo sopho- mores who have done the most oui- stinding work in the student bodv this year. Another award is the First Na- tional Bank Award of Merit lo an outstanding Agriculture student ,il MSAC. This has not been given oui as yet. ANGLE APPOINTED .Announcement has just been made of the appointment of Stewart M. Angle, faculty member here at MSAC, to the position tif Western Regional Governor of Alpha Eta Rho, International Avuiion Frater- nity, according to Marshall C. Benedict, National President of the fraternity. ELECTION RESULTS Harmer Voted New ASB Prexy Howard Harmer emerged vic- torious in the recent student body elections and has officially begun his term as Associated Student Body President for the 1954-55 year. Three hundred and twenty ASB ticket holders, or 48 per cent of ehgible voters, cast ballots in the elections held bsl lliurviay and Friday. Also voted to serve with How- ard were dclcgatcval -large: Pat Coleman, Charlotte lohntton. John Koeker, and Karen VoughL A run-off election for the vice- presidency is scheduled for the near future between Djse Dun- das and Brian Stewart. S3 Breakfast COMMENCEMENT WEEK Graduation On ihc afternoon of June 12, the 1 954 graduating sophomores will meet the " Crossroads of the Future. This title has been chojcn as the theme of an annual tradition here at MSAC, the sophomore breakfast. Speakers for this event have been announced, according to Darrcll " Pinky " Moore, general chairman. Dr. George H. Bell, college presi- dent, will greet the students. Glenn Stanford will give the invocation. Mr. Thomas O ' Connor is sched- uled as main speaker. Sophomore class president. Pinky Moore, as master of ceremonies, will introduce Mr. O ' Connor. Student body presi- dent Frank Wagnon will also speak. ASB vice-president Dick Orsclli will present a rcsumi of this year ' s social events. Mr. Louis Ronfcldt will lead com- munity singing, with Shirley Baird as accompanist. Awards and presentations will highlight the latter part of the pro- gram. Awards will be given to the outstanding boy and girl who have contributed the most to the college and certificates will be awarded to the Alpha Gamma Sigma lift members. Chairmen of the various commit- tees are as follows: UVonnc bchwalm, entertainment; Marilyn Nixon, programs; Jim Johnstone, tickets and seating; and the fresh- men class, decorations and servers Tickets arc $1.50 and may be ol). tained from the Sac Book Rack- Baccalaureate With the overture to " Suzanne ' s Secret " by Wolf-Ferrari, the Mt. San Antonio College Symphonctte under direction of Stanton Selby wilt of- fiaally open the 1954 Baccalaureate services on June 6 at 4 o ' clock in the rally bowl. ■tJ ppropnate processional, Pomp and Circumstance " by Elgar, will announce the entrance of the graduating sophomores. Rev, Ben W Davis of Baldwin Park will give the Invocation. Our college choir, under the di- rection of Louis Ronfeldt, will then present three selections: " Jesu Dulcis Memoris " (Vitoria); ■patriot Hymn of 1775 " (Law), and " Angus Dei " (Haydn). Rev. Gordon A. McGrane of Pomona will present a Scripture reading, after which " America The Beautiful " will be sung. Life is a choice " is the topic chosen by Rev. Merle P. Smith of La Verne for his sermon to the grad- uates. Benediction by Rev. Bernard Collins of Covina will bring the Baccalaureate (o a close. WOMEN ' S AIR RACE TO FEATURE MSAC INSTRUCTOR BLOCKI Miss Shirley Bl.-cki, flight insiiuc- tor at Mi. San Antonio College, will again participate in the All Women ' s Transcontincniai Air Race. She was winner of the 1952 air race and last year received a trophy for making the best time in the first lap of the race although she placed seventh in the derby. The Standard Nut Manufacturing Company of Monterey Park is spon- soring the flight and is furnishing the plane, a 4. place Navion with 185 hp. Mitt Blocki ' s co-pilot will be Mrs. Kamala Vats of Plainficld. N.J., who is a former schoolmate. The flight is scheduled to leave at 8:00 a.m. the morning of July 3 from Long Beach Municipal Airport and will end in Knoxville, " Ten- nessee. 54 Some 250 graduating sophomores of Mt. San Antonio College will bid a final farewell to their alma mater the evening of June 12, at which time graduation ceremonies will be held in the rally bowl at 5 o ' clock. " Black Canyon of the Gunnison " (Erickson) by the MSAC Band under the direction of Stanton ScIby, will precede " Pomp and Circumstance " by Elgar, With this well-known pro- cessional, the graduating class of 1954 will enter. Rev. George Wicne- rnan of Puentc will give the Invoca- tion. Three selections will then be presented by the College Choir with Louis Ronfeldt directing, and will include: " Kyrie " (Haydn); " Paul Revere ' s Ride and Concord Hymn " (arr. Ringwald); and " Rejoice My Soul " (Balakircff). Student speakers will present speeches under the general theme, i " Individualism. " Robert Cirr will ! give his views on " Individualism in the Future, " and Phillip Swanson ' will illustrate why " The Choice is I Ours. " I The Concert Singers under the di- rection of Louis Ronfcldt will fill ' the intermission between speeches with selections from " Carousel " (Rogers and Hammerstein). " Black Is Color " (arr. Churchill), and " Cal- ifornia " (Eraser). Final student speakers, Betsy El- liott and Charles " Happy " Hicks, will present " The Full Life " and " This Above All " respectively. Jesse P, Edmonds, Vice-president of the First National Bank of Pomona, will present the First Na- tional Bank certificate of award. Presentation of the MSAC Alumni Association awards will be given by James Straley, Alumni As.sociation President. Osair H. Edinger, Jr.. College Di- rector, will present the recommenda- tion of the graduates, after which Dr. George H. Bell, College President, will confer the degrees. Highlight of this 1954 Graduation ceremony is next on the program, the presentation of diplomas by A. L. Hickson. Chairman of the Board of Trustees. Rev. Francis C. Ellis of San Dimas will bring the services to a cloie with Benediction. NEW AWS OFFICERS ELECTED FOR 1954-55 Aswtciatcd Womcn ' . Students of- ficers elected M.iy 21 are .is follows: Marilyn Westhoff defeated Janet Holder for the office of AWS presi- dent. For vice.prcsident, CaroJ Ann White defeated Gwen Riggs. Sharon Lou Boyd, unopposed, was elected to the office of secretary. Barbara Dancer is the new treasurer, defeat- ing Stephanie Hitlman for the of- fice. Sophomore representatives were also unopposed. Elected to that office are Kay Donica and Jane Gray. TTie new cabinet will be honored by this year ' s officers at a post-elec- tion dinner next week at a Pomona restaurant. FAREWELL MESSAGES DR. BELL To the Sophomore Class 1954 Best wishes for your coniina- ing succeu as you leave Mt. San Antonio College and enter upon your future activities whether they be extending your preparation or on entering di- rectly into the fields of business and industry. We wish you well. Don ' t forget us, — come back often. This will always be home and you are more than welcome. To the Freshmen — Let us plan to make next year the finest ever. As we welcome the hundreds of new students next fall let us remember that yours is the responsibility to foster the traditions of the ' ollege and lo provide the leadership and inspiration which welds us together and gives us the will to win, — That is the Spirit of " Mount Sac. " Dr, Georpe H. Bell Prcsidcni. Ml. San Antonio College MR. EDINGER At the close of a college year it is always a pleasant sensation to look back on the things thai have happened during the year. Each class contributes many things to the building of an in- stitution, and the class of 1954 has certainly made many fine contributions. We wish you every success in the future, and took forward to you continuing your interest and suppon of your Alma Mater. In everything you do. do your very best. Oscar H. Edinger. Jr. Assistant Superintendent- Instruction BANQUET HONORS FLIGHT STUDENTS MSAC students Linda Keller and Richard Sheet , svere among high school and junior college aeronautics students honored at the second an- nual . ir Youth Day Banquet held Friday evening in Los Angeles. Representing MSAC at aviation in- structor was Robert Elliott. Highlight of the program, which IS held in recognition of students, schools, and teachers that have achieved outstanding success in avia- tion studies, was die presentation of awards and scholarships to outttand. ing students, and talki by outttand- ing men of the aviation industry. Witt: " What should 1 do, I have water on the knees? " Doctor: " Wear pumps. " Monologue — A conversation twecn a man and hit wife. be- Lady (holding cookie above Fido ' s head): Speak ' Speak! Fido: What shall I say? Professor: Didn ' t clast this morning? Student: Oh, no. Not at ill you mitt my Graduation Speakers CAMPUS CALENDAR Mor 28-St Un-II noon-ICC Sp ing formol May 39-11 :(X -B io Ddio Epi.lon Plor r Initioliofi Porty Moy 31-NOI A HOIIDAT Jun l. ' Bcfaan Spring Sport Sonqw ! J«o» 4-CoY.na Young foffrw.i-Cofo— Jun 5-4-H FialcT Oar Band Con i Juna A— Boccalaurvol — 4 p m. Jun« 7- F molt Jun n-Finoli Jun 13-Cloit Day SopKomor BrvokfotI June 16, 17. )8 ' Summ r School RagUtratlon Jun« 21 — Sv ' nm r School bt lni J«o. 28-Pouliir Fi«id Ooy-O»m July 29, 30-Summ.r School finoli Augutt 26-F ' athman Oay S p ' «mba( 13. M— Foil A olitra(lon S pt«mbac IJ-Clo(t« Begin Saplambsr IS-fngllth Plocainenl T«lli J k PHILIP SWANSON BETSY ELLIOTT CHARLES HICKS BOB CARR LIBRARY HUB OF MANY CAMPUS EDUCATIONAL SERVICES AND ACTIVITIES By Elizabeth McQuistion Of invaluable service to the students of MSAC is the staff of the college library. Every Mountaineer eventually finds his way into the " den of quiet and study " — or so we read in the student manual. Actually few libraries are set up to give the exacting help and in- formation that are ours for the ask- each day and give us that extra help ing. Aside from being the most beau- needed. tiful and modern building on cam- Bill Nisbet serves at the Student pus the library houses volumes of Lab Assistant in the Audio-visual de- information about everything from partment. Ilesides the staff many stu- arthropods to " how to wallpaper a dents help in the library doing the ceiling. many necessary jobs each day. The Giving us their help and patience student help include Alice Acord, is the staff of the library. Miss Har- Anita Akins, Ray Coyle, Fedro Ya- riett Genung it the Librarian who nez and Carroll White, gives the orientation at the begin- f r any information on the li- ning of each year to the students. t,rary and its resources any of the Assist.mt Librarian is Mrs. Zilpha before mentioned people will be glad Edingcr. Mrs. Betty Whipps is At- ,o help. Each student, even if thev sistant Librarian in charge of Public didn ' t receive onentation, was given Relations; Miss Jewell Coon it the a map of the library suting svhere Reference Librarian; Mrs. Clara La the different sections of books and Pierre it the Library Clerk in charge ' " " ' " V " ' " " " ' ' " " ' " ' ,.,.,,! . ., entered MSAC. of Audio-visual dept., and Mrs. . , ,. . , ' r-i 1 « Certainly everyone will agree that Helen Dooley. Library Clerk in - pleasant and as infor- charge of Circulation. These are the mative as MSAC ' s should recci c .• women who .ire there lo serve us lot of grjliludc. THE VICTORS! — Here are the winners in the recent student boch elections: (kneeling) Howard Harmer. ASB President; (standing. L-Rt Delegates-at-largc: Karen Vought, Charlotte Johnston, Pat Coleman. The new vice preudeni will be chmen in a run-off election between Dave Dundas and Brian Stewart, who art not pic- tured. — C«b«ll«ro Phc- Si:CCESSFL L— Our Choir closed the 19S4 scawMi with jnoihrr sue- ecu. ihc une-aci opera, " Miss Chicken Little. " The song lantasy was procninl lui Friday and SaiunJay. Pictured above are four of the can: (L to Rj Kay Donica as Goosey Loosey; Carol Bycrly as Ducky Lucky; Alphonso Urcna as Cockv Lockyi and Claudia Couvillon as Chicken Uttle. — CabalUfo Photo Chickens Abound " MISS CHICKEN LITTLE " ACCLAIMED; COSTUMES SAID TO BE OUTSTANDING By Kara Hewwn " Miss Chicken Liitlc " will go down in MSAC history as one of the best performances of the College Choir and Concert Singers. Presented bst Friday and Siiturday evenings in the MSAC gymnasium, the produc- tion was a striking nuss of gay colors and clever backdrops. Written by Alec Wilder and based i — — — __ on the fantasy " Chicken Little. " the opera was commissioned last year by Omnibus for presentation on (heir television program and last week ' s performance by the Choir was the first time it has been sung on the West Coast. Perhaps the mott striking feature of the production was the lavish costuming. The costumes were de- signed especially for the MSAC Choir by Hollis Williams of Pasadena and were certainly well in keeping with the title. Chickens looked like chickens and the Fox sent a shiver up many spines. Claudia Couvillon and foahn ikinks. in the title role on Friday and Saturday nights respectively, were lovely in yellow dresses designed with enormous sashes and sweet aprons. The Fox (Paul Mcndoza) was bclicvably real in a long tail, green sweater, a very loud vest and broMn slacks. Lloyd Otterman as Turkey Lurky was resplendent in a red lurtleneck sweater, a brown frock coat, and grey stacks. Goosey Loosey Kay Donica on Friday and Jane Gray on Saturday) wore shades of grey and black and Ducky Lucky played by Carol Bycrly wore sparkl- ing white. Others included m the opera cast were Alphonie Urena as Cocky Locky, and Darlenc Jenkins, Marilyn Wcttoff, Barlara Walker, Aniu Akins, Kay Dnnica, and Janet Hold- en as Hens. Mr. Louis Ronfcldt, choir director, expressed bit thanks to Mrs. Ona Dunning who obtained materials for the costumes; to Miss Oeu for her help with the staging; lu Miss Ycagcr for her assistance with the dramatic poriiufit, and to Paul [ e Armcn for hit excelleni lighting and stage let. ORIGIN OF SAC IRIS GARDENS DATES BACK -When the present site on which Mt. SAC now stts w.is a State Hospi- ul, the patients in the hospital each had a rehabilitation project on which to work, and the project of one group was — cultivating irises. So, when this college was estab lislied on this site after the dtscor- tinuing of the Narcotics Hospital Mrs, George H. Bell. (Dr. Bell ' s wife) a lover of flowers herself, thought it would be a wonderful idea to continue the projects and enlarge the garden. Her enthusiasm soon led to many generous donations from people all around the area, and soon there were hundreds of iris plant donations. Now there arc over 100 varieties, The beauty of the gardens has brought hundreds of visitors each week, people from miles around in this part of Southern California. The one very good thing about the ins is, as Mrs. Beli says: They are one of the easiest flowers to care for — and as beautiful as any flower around. Daffy-nitiont: Nitwit — A person who, when you uy hello lo him, can t even think of an answer. Why didn ' t they play cards on Noah ' s ark? Because Nnah sat on the deck. SCHOOL NEXT MONDAY Next Mondav, May 31, is NOT A HOLIDAY! The Mountaineer rcponed erroneously that it would be a day off in the last issue. This box is a retraction of thai state- ment in the Campus Calendar. The explanation is simple: the state requires that students attend classci a ccruin number of days each year. We had three extra days vacation over Christ- mas. Ai a result, suth holidays like Memorial Day must be cut to compenute for the lou of school dayi. Buildings, Grounds Undergo Summer Improvements In keeping with the incrc isc in blood pressures and activity that usually accompanies a semester ' s end, the campus building and landscap- ing crews have launched an intensive program of their own. Next yciir ' s students at Mt. San Antonio College arc to be pleasantly surprised when they sec the results of this building and landscaping plan. Last month, work began on the construction of an art and health center located on the west side of dte campus. These arc a commercial art and health building, a ceramics building, a visual education build- ing, and an .in gallery. In addition to a doctor ' s office and patient ex- amining room, several counselling offices arc to be locited in the Com- mercial Art and Health building. The Ceramics building, located in the center of the group, is to be connected to the others by grass courts and clay-brick walks. The attractiveness of this arrangement is to be enhanced by a variety of flow- ers and shrubs to be planted when the buildings are completed. More distant in the future arc rumored plans for an addition to the cafeteria; an agriculture building; and 3 new campus auditorium. The activities of the gardening department have increased along with the building program. The area between buildings 16 and 17 has just been landscaped with approxi- mately 10,000 trailing lantana plants, and the mall between buildings 17 and IK has been planted with grass with hopes that the area will be carpeted when school starti in the fall. The rose garden west of the ten- nis courts has 258 beautiful rose trees given to the school by the Conklin Nursery of Puente. Chrys- anthemums planted south of the li- brary along the walk and in the garden will be blooming shortly. Last April the plot cast of Dr. and Mrs. Bell ' s residence was landscaped with lilacs and poppies. Flowering strawberry plants have been planted lietween buildings 19 and 20 with the rest of the area to be planted as soon as a sprinkler system is installed. Future landscaping plans include planting the areas between buildings 14 and 16 with ivy geranium, and w ' ith grass between buildings 1 2 and 14. Ml. San Antonio College ttudcnu, already justifiably proud of a beauti- ful campus will toon be able to boast of one of the most beautiful schoob in the nation. MUSIC LEADERS SALUTED This week the Mountaineer suff pavs tribute to our musicjl leaders, Mr. Selby and Mr. Ronfeldt. . lthough ssurking without the aid it an auditorium and under c«indi- iions definitely not conducive to good music, Ij uie Ronfeldt and Stan Selby have still managed lo produce ■ cvcr,il musical units that MSAC may well be proud to call their own. During marching scaviii, Mr. Selby put a forty-piece band on the held and in several parades. High- light of the year for the marching band was pariicip ition in the famed Junior Rose Bowl Parade in Pasadena. Mr. Sclby ' s seven years here at MSAC have borne a fruit well worth bearing. So have Mr. Ronfcldt ' s eight, for that matter. Nearly everyone in the San Gabriel and Pomona Valleys recognizes our choir as being one ot the very be I in California. So a salute to our two great muMC teachers — Mr. Stanton Selby and Mr. Ixjiiis Ronfcldt. SPORTS BANQUET SET FOR MAY 31 The annual Spring Sports B:ui- quel, honoring outMandnig MSAC athletes, will be held in the school cafeteria Mav il at (i: iO p.m. Hob Richards, Olympic pole-vault cliain- pion, will be guest speaker for the event and will ulk on " Team Spirit in Individual Sports. " Ray Bcnoit, commissioner of ath- letics, is chairman for the event and Bob Carr will serve .is master of ceremonies. They are being assisted with arrangements by instructor A. W. McDermotli and counselor Ger- ald Deal. Guests at the dinner will be the students who have participated in track, baseball, basketball, swim- ming, wrestling, tennis, and golf. Announcement will be made of the most valuable player in baseball, basketball, and track. NEW EDITOR EXHIBIT FEATURES STUDENT ARTISTS The final art exhibit of the school year, which features the Art Club and student artists of Mr. Adolph C. Kath, will continue through June 3 in the College Library Gallery. The gallery is open Monday through Friday from K j.m. to 4 p.m. and Monday and Thursday evening from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. Student exhibitors are: Ken Harris. Jackie Retchner. Joanne Curry. Greig S t e i n e r, Dave Dundas, fudith Hatcher, Angela Merchain, Maxinc Lee, Lorain Caraway, Bob Mazingo, Jean Leininger, Dick FLmum. Nancy Smith, Ona Dunning, Mary Jane Poole, Ethyl Raig, Luanne Lewis, Lorraine Ashby, Hol Matthews, Valeric Tyren, Kay Sheppard. P.»t Fortner, and Delores Poole. The exhibit also includes students from the extended day classes of James W. Huster and Mrs. Eddnh Wooley. KARA HEWSON EDITOR SELECTED FOR MOUNTAINEER Kar.i Hc sorl, popul.ir .iiiit .ictivc member of the Fresbnun class, was named editor-in-chief of the Moun- t.iinecr for the 1954-55 c«»llegc year by Publiciiions Supervisor Hilmer Lodge. Dramatics, music, and iournaliim arc fields in which Kar,i ha partici- pated and received outstanding rec- ognition. At Covinj High School from which she graduated in 1953, Kara was active in band and served as business manager of the organiza- tion for one year. At Mt. Sac she has played in the marching band and appeared in scv eral drama productions in .idditiun to her work on the Mountaineer staff. " 1954-55 should be a great year here at MSAC and I hope that Mountaineer and its staff can con- tribute a real part tu help make it great, " were Kara ' s words when in- formed she would Ik editor. She indicated that she would try to do as fine a job as was done this past year by oui-going-editor CLuidia Rausch. AS USUAL Husband surscying tnountains ol ' " Rg RC ' o be stored in car: " Ixt ' s face it. We ' re not getting away from it all. We ' re talking it all with us ' " The stale ) olice officers s ere taken aback by a notation they found scribbled on a traffic rign. The sign read — " School Zone . . . Don ' t kill a child. " Below it, in a childish scrawl, were the words: " Wail fof a teacher. " — Brief Edinger Appointed To State Advisory Committee Oscar H. P.dinger jr.. MSAC di- rector, recently was appointed to serve on the State .■ dvisory Commit- tee on . dult Education. The appoint- mcnts to this committee were made bv Dr. Robert Sproul, president of the University of California, and Dr. Roy E. Simpson, state superintendent of public instruction. Mr. Edinger was nanietl as one of three men to represent the junior Oillege Division. The purpose of the group is to aid the slate department and University of California in co-« rdinating the University extension pri gr.im con- ducted in state colleges and adult education departments. THE MOUNTAINEER Publ h d br K« A t« of«d Studvnn «f Ml. Son Antonio CalUgv, Coll 9 $ ot on. Walnut, Coliforn.a Apptkolion for SMond-Clou Moil V ' ivi- lagai tof a pwhlitotion vndar tha t ' o Mordi 3. 117V, oi Anwndad (S«c 34 30. P«(lol lowt and R 9yla oni. 1 4« fdltioni ■ppliad to» SvhKfiption tat b» " tall. 13.00 p«f r« f commissionei or puiiicatioms AND IDITOt Ooudio loulch CLUB CDtTOR Ko ' « H»w»on AS50CIATID STUDENT «O0T [OITOk Elltobath MtOvition fUTU«l iDITOR loVonn. Sch-olm SPOITS lOITOR John Ko«k f WOMEN S SrOITS EDITOR lof Mo Mav r aEK tTTRS BoT Blow«r. Onk Cl v«.o»r, roH« Foion, Al MatMr. 0« " Mun«I, Matilda Simi. CImn Staxfofd. fwdro AGRICULTURE EDIIOR Jim • M.tUr PHOTOORJLPHERS Roo Cobollvo. Connl M4Kh Kattka. Horry HoU Ml EDITOR Rtoir C » f«t MUST Rob Mai.noa CIRCULATION lorrv Codd 55 MOUNTIE TWO MILE RELAY TEAM SETS NEW NATIONAL RECORD SPOTTING WAA SPORTS WITH LORETTA MEYER This year ' s WAA, strong in all jls activities, had tlic largest turnout in iu hutory. What ' s more important is that tills group was .iI$o the most enthusiastic. Most of this energetic crowd will be here ugain next year, but it ' s for sure we ' ll need about six more Minnie Thomases, Sanni Bar- mores and Sue Millers, who arc graduating. To have die strength we had this year we ' re also hoping that the high schools will send over a couple of replacements for Rosic Carmona and Carolyn Sopcr in tennis and badminton. All the swim team is graduating or gelling married. But on the other hand we have word from the high school GAA advisers of llie good material coming up. And those returning will include such sport enthusiasts as Salli Russell, Margo Davis, Ruth Jones, Shirley Toner, Annette Craig, Diane Myers, to mention just a few. The year was climaxed with the annual WAA Banquet May 24, held at El Poche restaurant in San Cab- riel. Lois Malone was chairman in charge of the affair. Awards were given to several sophomore WAA members, voted on by all the WAA for leadership, scholarship and par- ticipation in sports and school activ- itics. Next year ' s officers were also announced at this time. In tennis, the season ended with a 2-7 loss to Orange Coast, May 13, the second defeat this year, and a 6-2 win over Pasadena College of the Nazarcne on our courts. May 20. Scores for the Pasadena match arc as follows, the MSAC players named first: Singles: Carolyn Sopcr dcf. Jean Shilling. 6-2, 6-3; Rosie Carmona dcf. Marlcnc Lictz, 6-2, 6-2; Annette Craig def. Maurene Smith, 6.1, 6-1; Donna Hagaman lost to Darlcne Jensen. 7-5, 1-6. 0-6; Donna Adair dcf. Gloria Rock. 6-3, -l . 8-6; Kath- leen Sullivan lost to Pauline Petti- cord. 6-3, 4ft, 3-6. Doubles: Sheila Dunn and Carolyn Soper def- Jean Shilling and Marlenc Lietz. 6-3. 6-3. The May 13 Orange Coast meet also featured a swim meet, in which the MSAC team was defeated. Pasadena City College was over- come by both our softball teams. May 10, on their field, May 19. wc were host to Long Beach City Col- lege, and defeated them, 9-0. Badminton ' s latest match was an eight doubles meet at Los Angeles City College May 12. Names of the players and scores are as follows: Minnie Thoma-t-Dianc Myers. 15- 3, 1 5-7; Sanni Barmore-Lorctta Meyer. 15-3. 15-9. 6.15; Donna Record-Uis Malone. 15-2, 12-15, 5-3; Salli Russell. Barbara Burt, 15-11. 3- 1; Lcona Ber tonncau-Faye Kindle, 15.3, 15-8; Marion Ricc-Rachcl Moreno. 15-12, 15-10; Shirley Rcyes- Fayc Simms, 12-15, 2-15; Peggy Jcrgins-Kay Carroll, 12-15. 15-13 (unfinished). Total score — 6 won, one lost, one tied (unfinished). Since this is the last paper of the year, I ' d like to express my thank to the physical education instruclori, Mi» Elizabeth Green and Miss Har- riett Bcu, for giving their time (or help and advice in getting this sports column out. And 1 speak for all the graduating WAA members in saying to Mill Bcu and Misi Green, ' Thank you for your fine leadership and understanding help during our two years here at MSAC. " Four swift Mt. San Antonio Col- lege lialf miters ran to the fastest four man 2 mile relay ever run by a junior college team to establish a New National JC record of 7m 51s at the West Coast Relays on May 15. The combination of Terry Sil- baugh (Im 57.8s), Hap Hicks (Im 5«.7s), Ray CovIe (Im 58.7s) and Chuck Kirkby (Im 55.2s) brought Mt. San Antonio College its first National record. The former mark of 7m 53.2s set by San Mateo Junior College stood for 15 years. Each member of the team received a 2 1 jewel Elgin wrist watch for their winning effort and National record. In the mile relay, with John Koekcr replacing Silbaugh, and Hicks, Kirkby, and Coylc running a repeat, the Mountic team ran its fastest time of the year, 3m 19,4s, only to lose to Compton. The Tar- tars were timed in 3m I7.8s. COYLE. KIRKBY WIN STATE TRACK TITLES Ray Coylc and Chuck Kirkby brought home two individual state track titles to the Mt. Sac campus from the State Meet held at Santa Monica Saturday night when they walked off with the 880 yard and mile crowns, respectively. Kirkby annexed the mile run in 4m 27.1s, slower than his season ' s best of 4m 23.6s, after a slow first half in which the entire field jock- eyed to see who would set pace. Chuck finally took over with a lap and a half to go and held the lead to the tape. Sid Wing of Fullcrton chal- lenged the MSAC record holder in the last furlong, but the Mountic stepper pulled away to win by three yards, Ray Coyle set a new state meet mark for the half mile in the very fast time of Im 55.4s. He cra.sed the former mark of Im 56.3s held by ex- Mountie Dave Casper. Ray was ninc- tenths of a second off of Gasper ' s MSAC record of Im 54.5s. His win- ning margin was 15 yards. Billy Gilbert ran one of his best races of the year to place third in the 220 yard low hurdles. Daniel I of Compton was the winner in 24s. Gompton College broke the Na- tional JC Mile Relay record with a timing of 3m 17.1s. They can owe their remarkable time to a fighting Mt. Sac foursome of John Kocker, Hap Hicks, Kirkby and Coyle, who pushed them most of the way. The Mounties were clocked in 3m 19.8s. 1954 Mf. San Antonio College FOOTBALL SCHEDULE SEPTEMBES 18 Palo Varda (Blylha) ihir 33 Alumni h r« OCTOBER 2 Vantufo Ihara 9 ' Fulltrton lh» I [n«olth«r. Arltona] 39 Son B r NOVEMBER 3 WhiltUr Froth hii 1] ' Oranga Cooir (Kara OiOO p.m.) 19 ' 50010 Ano h».« 73 ' Choff., h r. 12:00 p.m.] Nat L All gomai 8:00 p.m., unl i» olharwiia Indlntad. ' Eotlarn Confaranta Gamai When a woman having dinner in a Dallas restaurant gave ihc waiter :i 500 dollar bill to pay for her check, the manager suggested, " See if she doesn ' t have something smaller, " ■ ' Yes, sir, " said the waiter, " but I don ' t think she do, boss. She had lo rummage around in her money to find this. " — Paul Grume in Dallas M )rning News. When Noah sailed the waters blue He had his troubles, umc as you: For forty days he drove the ark Before he found a place lo park) KOEKER ' S KICKS A flawless formula of spirit, plus conditioning, plus desire, added to the coaching of Hilmer Lodge, equalled success, as once more the Mountie trackmen have racked up a brilliant season. Bringing more fame to the new campus on the sloping San Jose Hills, the Maroon and White thin clads streaked through a varied schedule, composed of Relays. College Frosh and Conference foes. The local crew had no trouble in handling the reby meets, easily walking off with the So. Califor- nia J.C. Relays tide, and placing first in the J.C. Division of the A.A.U. Relays at East Los An- geles. Earlier in the season they shut out Redlands ' Varsity and neighboring Citrus J.C, Fifth in CaUfomta Under a new scoring system in the Eastern Conference that combined dual and league meet results, MSAG grabbed second spot with 1 1 mark- ers to Santa Ana ' s 13. Moving on to the Southern California Meet the Mountaineers picked up 5th place, and also moved into fifth spot in die State Meet, climaxing the season. Kirkby All the Way Chuck Kirkby proved he meant lo be a champion, as he captured the Eastern Conference, Southern Cali- fornia Meet, and California State Meet titles in the mile run. Ray Coyle topped all comers in the half mile in the So. Cal and State Finals. In the State Finals, Bill Gilbert swiped fourth spot in the low hurdle finals, and the Mile Relay quartet of Koekcr, Hicks, Kirkby, and Coylc rotted in with a comfortable second to Compton ' s Tartars. National Record Witnessed by 20.000 West Coast Relay fans, MSAC ' s foursome of Terry Silbaugh, Hicks. Coylc, and Kirkby galloped lo a 7m 5I.0s Two Mi ' e Relay World J.C. Rec- ord, bringing Ml. Sac a new honor with its first National Record. Gilbert Top Scorer Sophomore Hilly CJilbcrt led the s |uad all season in points scored, totaling a massive 77 points, figur- ing out to a fat 8.5 average per meet. Team Captain Happy Hicks edged out freshman John Koekcr, 60 to 59 ' . She was only the optometrist ' s daughter, but give her a couple of glasses and she ' d make a spectacle of herself. Fond mother to baby sitter: " Did you have any trouble with Andy? He ' s usually as good as gr ld, " Sincr; " Well aliout an hour ago he went off the gold standard. " NATIONAL RLCORD HOLDERS— Team Captain Hap Hicks is emphasizing to teammates L to R) Terry Silbaugh, Chuck Kirkby, and Ray Coylc that baton passing is the thing that aided the 2 mile relay team to set a new National J.C. Mark of 7m 5ls at the Fresno Relays. All Mt. Sac track and field men are identified with their names appearing on the back of their running shirts as indicated by " Hicks. " STATE J. C. TENNIS TOURNAMENT Final Standings YANEZ AND STANFORD PLACE HIGH IN STATE J. C. TENNIS TOURNAMENT Gaining the semifinal round in the doubles, Fcdro Vancz and Glenn Stanford led Mt. San Antonia College to second place in the State Junior College Tennis Tournament at Modesto last week-end. M.xlcto JC carried off all of die top honors in b otli the singles and doubles divisions with 1st Nationally ranked junior, Jerry Moss, winning the singles and Pancho Contrarras and Joaquin Reyes. National Men ' s doubles champions of Mexico, win- ning the doubles. Yancz and Stanford each got to the quarterfinals in the singles, Yanez was dumped by Contrarras. runncrup in the singles. 6-1, 6-2 and Stanford was nipped by 3rd sccdcti Reyes 6-2, 10-8. Yanez entered the quarters with victories over Fred Smith of Valicjo JC, 6-0. 6-1 and Dick Shires of LACC. 6-2. 6-3. Stan- ford downed Marvin Gordon of San Francisco GC, 6-1. 6-(l-. Jim Shaeffcr of Vallejo, 7-5, 6-0; and upset Mo desto ' s 5th man Don McKec, 6- i, 8-10, 6-2 to enter the quarterfinals. Dick Orselli, Mt. S-nc ' s third singles entry lost to McKee in the 1st round 6-1, 6-2, and dropped his 1st match in the consolation bracket to Shires of LACC, 6-2. 6-1. In the doubles, Yanez and Stan- ford defeated Williams and Thimscn of Ventura 6-2, 4-6, 6-3; Bryant and Anderson of the College of Sequoia ' s in the quarters 6-1, 4-6, 6-2; and lost to the runnerup doubles team of Jerry Moss and Yves Lcmaitre, 1-6, 8-6. 16. Mounties Bill Barnett and Rus Basore dropped their 1st round doubles encounter 6-3, 6-4 and en- tered the con.solation. The Sac duo fought their way to the finals with wins over Cornford and Reinstedt of Monterey 6-3, 6-4, and Niblock and Aquirre of Citrus 6-0, 6-1, In the finals of the consolation doubles. Barnett and Basore lost to Wright and Kopp of S.F.C.C. 8-6. 6-3, FOOTBALL PRACTICE Fall football practice will get un- derway on Wednesday, September 1. .iccording to Head Coach John Ar- rambidc. He emphasized that all men planning to report for the team should leave with him their summer mailing address so ihcy can be in- formed of scheduling of physical examinations and other pertinent in- formation that may arise during the summer. TEAM Modaito Ml Son . Complon long Baoch Rmdly Tennis Tourney Tuesday and Thursday of this week students enrolled in tennis classes, other than WA. or the men ' s tennis team, competed in an intcrclass mixed doubles tennis tournament. Previous to the tourney, which was held during the activity periods and the noon hours, matches were played to determine the top mixed doubles team in each class Class winners then compeietl f i trophies. Miss Harriett Reu. tenm instructo , was m charge o tlu ' matches. BASEBALL SUMMARY B MSAC Poi. Ab B H Ab 11 H lombaM I( 1 1 Coti lb Btodlar 3b Pool rt 1 Knopp if C And rout (, favrlia 3b Wall. I 1 Vapai p Munoi p Kay to cKoit A Son Barnard! no B Fullarton 3 1 Box Scores 100 00 030 00( Ot 0( 001 Son Bwnw diM . 1 0-3 FulUfton 000 J (V-O


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