Sacramento City College - Pioneer Yearbook (Sacramento, CA)

 - Class of 1967

Page 3 of 168


Sacramento City College - Pioneer Yearbook (Sacramento, CA) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 3 of 168
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Page 3 text:

ir’. PIONEER Sacramento City College January 1967 Vol II, No 1 Table of Contents 50th ANNIVERSARY:. 2 see Begins Second Fifty Years PHOTO ALBUM:. 4 Looking Backward ENROLLMENT:. 7 3% Drop Shakes Oampus PANTHER MAROHING BAND: . 8 Strike It Up! STUDENT GOVERNMENT: . 13 Panther Politics GLUB SIGN-UPS:. 17 How To Become A Joiner FINE ARTS: . 18 SGG’s Not-So-Hidden Talent “ANTIGONE”: . 21 The Cover PRETTY GIRL PLUS—As magazine publishers have always known, the face of a beautiful girl helps to sell copies. Although PIONEER magazine does not have’ to worry about sales (they’re free with SA cards), we have 15 pretty girls on the cover. They are female members of the Rally Committee. The Rally Girls add vocally to the spirit at football games. Everywhere they make an attractive sight. The members of the Women’s Rally Committee are Robin Bahr, Cheryl Bouressa, Judie Bryan, Donna Fer¬ nandes, Kathy Hays, Sue Laugenour, Connie Logue, Candy Long, Linda Metz, Jocelyn Morrison, Nancy Rivett, Joanne Seibel, Marlene Smith, Barbara Waddock, Carolyn Wold. Highlights The Tragic Fi gure CAMPUS LOVELIES:. 24 How Sweet They Are! DISTRICT MAP: . 26 Los Rios in Throes of Growth 33 YEARS HENCE: . 28 see in the Year 2000 A. D. HOMECOMING: . 32 Floats, Football, and Girls COLLEGE SPIRIT: . 38 Rah! Isn’t Dead! FOOTBALL: . 42 The Biggest Kick of the Semester WRESTLING: . 48 Men Not to Tangle With CROSS COUNTRY:. 49 First VC Championship WATER POLO: . 52 see Mermen Aren’t Swamped BASKETBALL: . 53 A New Valley League Campaign PUBLICATIONS:. 54 Big Doings in the Little Brick House INQUIRING REPORTER:. 58 Should Students Dress as They Please? PHOTO PSYCHOSIS:. 60 Foto-men on the Loose FRATERNITIES: . 61 The Big Men on Campus ‘‘OKLAHOMA!”: . 64 Meanwhile—Back at the Ranch CANDID SCENE:. 67 The Roving Cameraman Strikes Again CHRISTMAS BALL: . 78 “Wonderland By Night” DEAD WEEK:. 80 The Night Before the Morning After BACK COVER: From campus loitering in front of the Auditorium, to the Library, to Final Exams, to the ski slopes. That is the usual route at this time of year. Following some relaxation and play in the Sierra wilds, collegians return for registration again and another semester. Students of the future may have to re¬ adjust psychologically because an academic change to the quarter system looms on the horizon. PIONEER Magazine is published each semester by journalism students of Sacra¬ mento City College, 3835 Freeport Blvd., Sacramento, Calif. Los Rios Junior College District Superintendent Walter T. Coultas, SGC President Harold H. Stephenson, PIONEER Advisor J. N. McIntyre. Magazine staffers named on Page 57. CAMPUS UNLIMITED—Brief glimpses of City College’s golden past can be found in Photo Album (p. 5). A look into the future—in the year 2000 A.D.—has a fas¬ cination for Editor Ann Russell (p. 28). For the 1966-67 fall semester, “Pioneer” Magazine presents 76 other pages of hap¬ penings. ★ ★ ★ MANY of the “costumes” that City col¬ legians of both sexes have been wearing on campus have provoked discussion about “appropriate” attire, as outlined by the office of the Dean of Student Activities. For many, it is difficult to ignore the lack of taste in campus wear. (De gustibus non est disputandum). Read some student and faculty opinions on Pages 58, 59. ★ ★ ★ TO OUR CRITICS —The purpose o ' PIONEER is not clearly understood. Some erudite readers seem to think this student magazine should fill the void on campus for a publication featuring controversial issues of the day or it should serve as an outlet for student creative writing. To these readers, we are “juvenile.” Others would like us to be more sophis¬ ticated—or risque, ala a college humor magazine. Since there is taste in humor, too, and “we editorials” do not want to be censors of any kind, we shy again. However, this semester magazine (which in fact is a substitute for the traditional yearbook) is designed to be a pictorial record of college ac¬ tivities each term. Those budding student poets and writers should contact Mr. Jerry Fishman, faculty sponsor of the Cre¬ ative Writing Club, who plans to publish the works of young literati next semester. Remembering what The Man said about pleasing the people, we go our way as a student pictorial publication, recording the events of the college community, with¬ in the limits of space and talents of all. In the meantime, you will pardon us if -the “poetry” here is light instead of provocative or scholarly. Pardon us, too, if we do not discuss the proposed changes in the abortion law or Existentialism or the philosophical positions regarding the war in Viet Nam. We ain’t anti-intellectual, honest! ★ ★ ★ 1

Page 2 text:

GREAT TRAGEDY took over the stage of the Audito¬ rium this fall. Drama students of Faculty Director George Anastasiow staged the play “Antigone” October 25 through the 28th in an impressive production. For more photo¬ graphs, see pages 21 through 23. (Photo by Sherman Stanley)

Page 4 text:

see Begins Second Fifty DURING ITS FIFTY YEARS of continuous operation, Sacramento City College has experienced peri¬ ods of prosperity and depression, growth and retrenchment—both in numbers of students and in campus development. see had its beginning in 1914 when the late Mr. C. C. Hughes, superintendent of the Sacramento City School System, recom¬ mended that the board of educa¬ tion establish a junior college in a wing of Sacramento Senior High School. By 1916, Mr. Hughes’ idea had taken permanent shape. In 1925 the cornerstone for the Administration Building on the present campus was laid. (For a note on a current problem of this venerable structure see the inside back cover). Remaining today in memory of the late Mr. Hughes is the foot- ! ball stadium, which bears his ! name but which remains part of the City School System. An early arrival on the junior col¬ lege scene in California SCC had a steady growth but was adverse¬ ly affected by two world wars, I when its young men left the cam- I pus almost exclusively to help I meet the threat to the nation. After WW II, and before the “baby boom” hit the campus near I the middle of this decade. City [ College had almost settled down to a permanent status as part of the Sacramento Unified School District. RECOGNITION—Before the election and the new Lt. Governor took office this month, Lt. Governor Glenn Anderson signed this proclamation in honor of Sacra¬ mento City College’s Golden Jubilee year. The resolution was introduced into the California Senate by City College instructor, Albert Rodda, long representing Sac¬ ramento County as a State Senator. 21st eentury Ho! JV . OLuJIaaa — Glenn II ANDBmiON tmUrrnt ilr iraiir C Attbit: iC Senstf KttolMikm No, I llJesd and m dy adopted April 19, I9U. ■ WlWd by the Senate of the Sute of California That the memben commend Sacramento City College on the occanoo of its Golden Jubilee and congratulate the cdUege for its many exceptional acliieire ments during the past 50 years; and be it further That the m e mb e rs extend sincere wishes to Sacramento City College that it continue to be a strong and constmedve force for the welfare of the community and the state; and be it further RuoNd, That the Secret of the Senate transmit a suitably prepared copy of this resolution to Sacramento City CoOeg felste Kesolitioi Wm B tm Om Attett iaiie ■ Kfltti Sacramento City College which was founded in 191 under the name of Sacramento Junior College as a part of die Sacramento School System n now celebrating its Gcdden Jubilee Annsvermry; Sacramento Oty College is now oporated by an independent junior collegt Sntkt known as the Los Rios Joint Junior College District; and During the SO years of the college ' s operation more than 110 000 students enrolkd in the day program and many more thousanrh enndkd m evening students; and antfm Thousanch of students were abk to tompkte lower division re |uifcments at Sacramento City College before transferring to baccalaureate degree-grandng colleges and universities; and mttTttti Technical and vocational programs at Sacramento City College have helped innumerable students make vahiable cootri butioiis to the economic progress of the community and the state; and Ufkim, Numerous cultural and recreatkinal advanuges have been provided by die college for the enjoyment o£ the puUic in the Sacramen area; and (UMKIS Invaluable guidance and counsel have been provided by the faculty of Sacramento City College to help students better meet their academic vocational and personal problems; now therefore, be it

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