Fullerton Junior College - Torch Yearbook (Fullerton, CA)

 - Class of 1932

Page 1 of 152

 

Fullerton Junior College - Torch Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1932 volume:

EX LIBRIS -S i .BXLIBRIS.jfc. T h e TORCH 19 3 2 W " Copyright, 1932 HAZEL SMALLEY Editor- in - Chief » and « V V V V V V V V V J JACQUELINE CLARK ' y AssistantEditor v V V V V Commercial Art Engraving Co 417 F tt Pirn r V V v V V V v V TWO V Covers by Weber-McCrea Company, Inc. 421 Edst Sixtli Street Los Angeles ... California Engraving by 417 East Pico Street Los Angeles ... California V V V V V V V V he V orch V V . v. .v.v.v.v.v.v. ' .v.v. v. . v.v.v.v. ' .v.v.v .•.•.•.•. . ' .•.•.•.•.•.•.• V Published by the x associated students v of FULLERTON V JUNIOR COLLEGE V .•.•.•.•.•.•.•.■.•.•.•.•.•.•.•.•.•.•.•.•.-.•.-.•.•.•.•.•.•.•.•.•.•.•.•.•.•.•.■.•.■.•.•.•.■.•.•.•.•.■.•.• V 1932 V V v V V V v THREE XX V V V V V V V V V V FOREWORD V ————— V ' ' s a motive for the 1932 Torch, we have selected the symbol of international sympathy and interest between all the nations of the Pacific coast, whether y Oriental or Occidental. It is well for the . ' y educated classes of America to concen- V V tribution in the field of world friendship .y the staff has accomplished its purpose. V V V V V V V f FOUR V trate upon the problem of an intimate international and interracial perception, and if this book makes some slight con- V V V V V VOYAGES V V v V V V V v V V V V V FIVE ▼ V College india Activities china Athletics siam School Life . . argentine Arts and Crafts . . hawaii V V V V V V V V V V V V v v V x V V V V V V Dr. Mabel A. Myers V V V V V V V V Dedication : " " " " " " V |n recognition of her faithful assistance v V v our friend and class advisor, Dr. Mabel V V and cooperation » » » » » . ' v V V V v V SEVEN ▼ V to the individual student, and her in- terest in activities, the staff of the 1932 Torch ' dedicate this book to A. Myers, as an expression of our appreciation for her loyal friendship V V V V V V V V V V V v V V V V V V V V V V V The East to the West Tow, of the West, stiJl as the " Eternal Wh i? " Probing the mist-wreaths of religions thought. We, of the East, have sounded depth on depth, Only to find beneath the deeper depths Sttl! others, dar , unfathomed and profound! Out of the farthest limits thought can reach. Through Buddhism we voyaged — but to see Ever the far horizon, far recede. As children playing by a little stream. Familiar with the still darl{ pools that lie Beneath the willows, and the flattening whirl Of waters, a sharp gust sends shivering by, And all the noisy babbie over stones, With the white foam of miniature cascades. These for a thousand years you played with, new- But of the bourne to which that streamlet runs Knew not. And only now, by tfinding paths Different to ours, you reach the Ocean ' s shore, And stand li e startled children, all amaze! To you, the vastness is a wonder new. And you would sail to — nowhere — since you saw The Infinite across the sands of Time! — Lafcadio Hearn. T i ' f Olit d 44i -■■m m - m f W i -- COLLEGE P NDIA (V7 LAND shrouded irith mi sterj , Filled irifh BrahnKuis ifoxitf and, old; Where sttnids the fanioits Taj Mahal Studded with jeirels and ( old. Here rushes the swirli)i( (iniiijes, Where yiatives hathe and. wade; Where f leani the large, white turbans. And fakirs ply their trade. — Atoei ' Mitc hell. Administration THIRTEEN THE TORCH 1932 Louis E. Plummer Vi-hnilhd W, T BOYCE Mrs. Esther Litchfield Dt ' iin of W ' otut ' n FOURTEEN 1932 THE TORCH Bishop, Ciarfnci. A.R Physicdl Eilination BoRST, R. W., M.A Hni,l nf £h.i; ;i ' Dc ) . Bovc I , W. T., A.B., M.A Dnin nf ]„,iin, Ci}lli-}ii lli-aii of Sociiil Si initt ' Dc l, Brunskill. Don, A.B Commerce BuLLis, Martin N Wood S jo j Clark, Bruci , B.S Commerce CoRBiTT. W. P h ,uhhie S miI ' Cruickshank, Don C, A.R. . . Phyucal EJiicutioii Gulp, I.. O., D.K He,i,l of Commerce Dejil. CuLTRA, Carrii Stenography Donnelly, Rose, B.S Commerce DoiDiN. Aliuri, A.B P jtii(al EJiiealiun Dunn, Eleanor, B.S., M.A.. Head of Home Eco- nomics Dept. Dysinger, Earl S Social Science Edwards, Benjamin, B. Vocal Music Ehlen, Martha, A.B Language F.RNSBERGI R, IvA B., A.B., A.M Mathematics Gerrite, Ina, B.S Home Economics Good, Andre ' . A. A Printing Hart, Charles Eorge Shop, Eoiindry Hawes, WlNlFRl n, A.B Assistant librarian THE TORCH 1932 Hflm, HrNRHTTA, A.B., M.A. . . Home Economics HiNKLi, Ludi.i, A.B., M.A. . . . Hi-ml nf Art Dcpl. HoLMDAHL, Mrs. Ruth P., I ' li.B., A.M., Commerce Johnson, Gfneva, A.B., M.A Spanish KiTCHiNG, Mrs. Ethrlfne M Lihrurian Li MMON, Em.asul, B.S., A.B., M.A English Ltwis, Gllnn H., A.B., M.A., Head of Physical Education Dept. Lodge, T. H Commerce l.ocAN, Edith H., B.A., M.A. . . Physical Education Litchfield, Mrs. Esther, A.B., Dean of Women, Dramatics Lukens, Glen, B.S., A.B Arts and Crafts Marsdi N, R. A. . . . Head of Mechanic Arts Dept. Matlock, Wm. H., Ph.B Social Science MooRL, Mrs. Bi rtha R., B.S. . . . Home Economics Myers, Dr. Mabll, A.B., M.A., Ph.D., Biological Science NtwLiN, Dr. Thomas, B.S., M.A., Ph.M., LL.D., D.D.y Social Science NuNN, Arthur L Physical Education PiTiiisoN, Frank F., B.S., M.A., Science and Enj i- neerin Randall. Florence, A.B., M.S. . Physical Education Reynolds, Lena E., B.S., M.M., M.A., Head of Mathematics Dept. Rhi ad, Fiametta, B.A Physical Education 1932 THE TORCH Rivi Ks, l.iiiAN Francis, A.li.. M.A. . . . Cnmmtrcc RuBv, CHARLhs 1,., A.B.. H.S., I.l .1)., M.A., B.l ' .l ., J.D.. Ph.D., Uu ScH.MAi f , Fri l)A, A.h., M.A Coinniifii- Scott, Mrs. Ruth L., B.F. . . . Phy iitil EJinaliiiii Sharim, Mabi.i L., B.A., M.A., Ht iil of l.tiny itii - Dipt. Stuilkt, Mrs. Myrtli V., A.B., A.M. . . . liiixlis i Taim ' , Ik.ma I.., A.B Ciiniiiniif Tlrrii L, Arthur C, F..M., A.M £H.?;Hirr «,(; Trac.v, H. Harwood, B.A., M.A., DkiIuxhuI Si if iih- Voettnlr, Alice, B.A Librarian Vai II] R(,, Haroid F H,j,l of Miiiir Di i . iiLLiA. is, Ur. a. . 1., B.S., M.S., I ' H.U. . C hiiiiilr) VCuiiAMs, Ur. J. A., A.B., I ' m. D., . . Social Si ;(■ ;,.■ WoKSLEY, C. A., A.B., M.A.. Hra.l of I ' hy ical Science Dept. Ross, Otis, A.B. iittii iiiili m 1 NOT SHOVi ' N Ml N . ( ' niii. A.H Commit ct ' SEVENTEEN THE TORCH 1932 Associated Student Bod y THE Associated Student Body of FuUerton Junior College consists of all registered students who carry twelve units or more of college work and who pay student body dues. The student body meets in assembly every Tuesday morning to hear lectures, musical programs, dramatic productions, to enjoy entertainment, and to transact any necessary business. Elections of officers are held in the fall and in the spring. The board of commissioners, elected by the student body, is composed of the president, vice president, secretary, and treasurer, elected in the spring, and three commissioners at large who are elected in the fall. This board, acting with the dean of the Junior College, has power to supervise the expenditures of all funds of the student body and has general charge of its affairs and properties; to appoint managers of student activi- ties, and standing committees; to supervise all awards, and to execute all general business of the organization as provided by the constitution. The regular meetings of this organization are held every Thursday morning. Beside the board of commissioners there are several managers of special activities who are also elected by the student body. These include the manager of forensic activities, women ' s athletic manager, men ' s athletic manager, business manager of publications, editor of the Weekly Torch, and editor of the Annual Torch. BOARD OF ASSOCIATED STUDENT BODY Paul Hottll -. -..- - Preaident -Vice President : Secretary Treasurer .Commissiotjer at Large ; Commissioner at Large - - Commissioner at Large William Hansen.— Ruby Stanley _. David C llins Stanley Williams Anne Lupton Kevin Sweeney AJi Dean W. T. Boyee EIGHTEEN 1932 THE TORCH Paul Hottel Pri ' iiJfti Ruby Stanley Seciffary Stanley Williams Cutnytihsiitut) at Lar e Kevin Sweeney C(nn ini nnui at Lul ' fiC Margaret Rasmussen Womiii ' s Atlilt ic Manager Gil Hemmer Piihlu a i tu MtiHitvtr William Hansen ' ;.r Piisi:l,n David Collins Tifauin ' f Anne Lupton C.oiiituiwifnitr at Large Clarence Block rnritiwrs Manager Milton ,Lut2 Al( ;; ' v Athletic Manager Dean Boyce Aih nor nineteen THE TORCH 1932 Alma Mdter O Alma Mater, Fullerton! Tliv glones cannot die So long as loyal hearts heat true, So long as heroes vie. For honors m the field and hall, Thv name shall ever he The challenge and the trumpet call That leads to victory. God blends thy colors " Blue and Gold In shadow and in flame, — All hail our Alma Mater! All hail thy glorious nayne! — Richard Warner Borst. Classes TWENTY-ONE THE TORCH 1932 RUSSELL HENNING BRUNSKILL Class of 1932 SEASONED by a year of constant association with the class of " 31, from which the intricacies of college life and the duties of campus leadership were learned, the class of 1932 ventured into its sophomore year with light hearts and buoyant hopes. As freshmen the class had been particularly active in both men ' s and women ' s athletics and in forensics, had presented an excellent dramatic production, " Two Girls Wanted, " and had sponsored several student body dances. With the coming of the sophomore year, however, came the all-school fall picnic shortly after the opening of school at which the freshmen and the sophomores contested for victory honors in numerous kinds of competitive activities. Much to the embarrassment of the sophomores, they were forced to suffer defeat at the hands of the frosh. Nevertheless, with renewed vigor the sophomores proceeded to prove to the underclassmen that a mere matter of wounded pride was not sufficient to daunt them permanently. During the remainder of the school year the sophomores availed themselves of every opportunity to prove their capability and leadership. The sophomores gave several dances during the year for the student body and, in conjunction with the freshmen, a Christmas dance for the alumni. Sophomores were prominent in athletics and social and dramatic activities. The dramatic talent of the class was excellently displayed in " Mary the Third, " annual class play. On February 24 the class escaped from the routine of school life and retreated to Los Angeles County Playground for its annual Ditch Day. OFFICERS Dorothy Russell Picsidetit Arthur Henning .- _ Vice President MiLO Brunskili Treasurer Mary Louyse Frazee . ..__ Secretary Aih ' isors Dr. Mabel Myers - Mr. Beiijuinin Edwards TWENTY-TWO 1932 THE TORCH ALLEC, HELEN A. Fnllcrtott C O M M I K t I- BAKER. LELAND A. Edna, Kan. SOCIAL SCIFNCE Chorus 1. BAKER, LESLIE E. Edna, Kansas COMMtRCi: Basketball 1; Quartette 2; A (appclla 2; Orchestra 1, 2 Vl ' hy the Chimes Rang I; Glee Club 1, 2. BARNETT, WINIFRED M. Brea-Olimla FOREIGN LANGUAGl Honor Society 1, 2; El Dun Quijote 1; Y.W.C.A. I. 2; English Club 1; Der Deutsche Verein 2. BAKER. MERCEDES Ana -Him COMMl-RCE Y.W.C.A. 2; Glee Club 2. BARTH. DORIS MAXINE Braulcy COMMERCE Basketball 1. 2; Volleyball I, 2; Hockey 1, 2; Tennis 1. 2; Baseball I, 2; Vice-Pres. A.W.S. l,Pres. 2; Nightwalkcrs 1, 2; Y.W.C.A. I. 2; W.A.A. 1. 2. BATES. DOROTHY M. Okoluiia, Ky. FOREIGN LANGUAGE W.A.A. 1; Le Cercle Francais 1, 2; Honor Society 1. BEZONA, EVELYN M. Euliertou COMMERCE BROWN, LEILA Anaheim ENGLISH Orchestra 1, Pres. 2; Le Cercle Francais 1, 2; Y. jr.CA. 1, 2; Nightwalkcrs 1, 2: All So. Calir. J.C. Symphony Orchestra 1, 2. BENTLEY. WILLIAM R. huilfr on BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Alpha Sigma I, Vice-Pres. 2; Delta Psi Omega, Vice-Pres. 2; Le Cercle Francais 1 ; Two Girls X anted 1 ; Mary the Third 2. BLOCK, CLARENCE L. h ' ulltr on Der Deutsche Verein 1, Pres. 2; Glee Club. Pres. 1; Forensic Mgr. 2; Nightwalkers 1, 2; Delta Psi Omega 1,2; Y.M.C.A. 1; Honor Society 1. 2; Two Ciirls VC ' anted 1; Bedroom Suite 2; Mary the Third 2; A Cap- pella 2; Southern Calif. Oratorical Contest i. HRUNSKILL, MILO S. Tits in ENCINI ERING I.e. Class Treasurer 2. TWENTY. THREE THE TORCH 1932 CALDWELL, BERT Corcoran EDUCATION Y.W.C.A. 1, Treas. 2; El Don Quijote 2; Glee Club 1. CARTER, ROBERT E. Fullcrion BIOLOGICAL SCIENCE Y.M.C.A. 1, 2. CLAYTON, DORY Salem Academy DRAMA Nightwalkers 1, Pres. 2; Delt.i Psi Omega 1, Sec. 2; Annual Torch 2; Two Girls Wanted 1; Gammar Gurton ' s Needle 1; Mannikin and Minnikin 1; Mary the Third 2. COLLMAN, ALBERTUS FuUerton AGRICULTURE COPELAND, DOROTHY E. FuUerton MATHEMATICS FRENCH COUNTS, ROBERT E. Whittier PRE-DENTAL Swimming I; Orchestra 1; Nightwalkers 2; Nativity 2. CARNEFIX, VIRGINIA I. Whittier SOCIAL SCIENCE French Club 1, 2; Honor Society 2; Orchestra 2 CLARK, JACQUELINE ftitlerton rOREIGN LANGUAGE Annual Torch 2; Le Cercle F r a n c a i s I ; Der Deutsche Verein 1, Treas. 2; El Don Quijote 2; Y.W.C.A. 1, Vice- Prcs. 2; Nightwalkers 2; Honor Society 1, 2. COLLINS, DAVID STUART FuUerton CHEMISTRY Student Body Treas. 2; Delta Alpha Sigma 1, 2; Y.M.C.A. i. 2; Honor Society 1, 2; Der Deutsche Verein ], 2; Engi- neering Club 1, 2; Mixed 1 Chorus 1, 2; A Cappclla 2. COOPER, ELINOR A. FuUerton l: N G L I s H Hockey 1, 2; Basketball Orchestra, Sec. -Tre as. I, Y.W.C.A. 1, 2; W.A.A. I, A Cappella 2; Sextette 2; Glee Club 1, 2; Firefly 1; Sweethearts 2. COSTAR, ALBERTA MARIE San Francisco MUSIC Honor Society 1; Glee Club 1, 2; Orchestra 2; All So. Calif. Symphony Orchestra 2. CROWE, IRENE FuUerton COMMERCE Basketball 1; Volleyball 1; Hockey I: Y.W.C.A. 1, 2 W.A.A. I, 2; Nightwalkers 1, 2; Bedroom Suite 2. TWENTY-FOUR 1932 THE TORCH lUW ARDS. OLIVIR 1.. Anaheim ECONOMICS Tennis I, Manager 2; Basketball 2. FARNS ORTH, ESTHF.RMAE Mort-fit ' i, Arizona PRF.-MFDICAI, Y. X C.A. I, Service Chairman 2; Honor Society 1, Sec. 2; Der Deutsche Verein I. Sec. 2; Mary the Third 2. FITZGERALD, LEON A. Wichita Falls, Texas PHILOSOPHY Spanish 2; Nightwalkers 2; Y.M.C.A. 2. FRAZEE. MARY LOUVSE fiillfrtoil ENGLISH Soph. Class Sec. 2; Nightwalkers 2. GOOD, EVELYN I-illlcrton PRr-MLUICAI. Basketball 2; Swimming 1; Hockey 1, 2; Volleyball 2; Y.W.C.A. 2; VC ' orld-Fricndship Chairman 2; Le Ccrcle Francais 1; f.A.A. I. 2. GUNST, THELMA ELVA Ftiiifa, Colo. HOME rCONOMICS Volleyball 2; Firefly 1; Glee Club 1. 2. FNFIFLD, BETTY llllliiinti 1 ICKEE. JUANITA M. lullrrton ENGLISH I-I Don Quiiute; Y.W.C.A.; Nightwalkers 2. FORBES, SALLY LOUESE Orau c ART GASKILL, ELIZA JANE Whillicr ENGLISH Basketball I, 2; Volleyball 1, 2; Hockey 1, 2; Baseball 1, 2; A. (.S. 1, Vice-Pres. 2; Y.W.C.A. I, Social Ch.2; Delta Psi Omega 2; W.A.A. 1, 2; El Don Quijotc 1, 2; Night- walkers I, 2; Two Girls Wanted 1; Mary the Third 2; Town Hall Tonight 2; Glee Club 1. GRAY, FLORENCE M. Anaheim ENGLISH Le Cerclc Francais 1,2; Glee Club 1, 2; Firefly 1; Sweethearts 2; Why the Chimes Rang 1; Nativity 2. HAAS, EDWARD L. l-llllcrtoti I 1 ItTRKAL INGINEERING I-jigineering Club I, 2; Nightwalkers 2; Y.M.C.A. 2; Orchestra 1. TWENTY. FIVE THE TORCH 1932 HANSEN, X ' ILLIAM H. Auahehn AGRICULTURE Tennis 1, 2; Student B(id ' Vice-Pres. 2; Y.M.C.A. 1. Delta Alpha Sigma I, Pres. 2; Engineering Club 1, 2. HARGROVE, HELEN L. Anaheim ENGLISH Glee Club 1. HENNING, ARTHUR Aniihf ' tm POLITICAL SCIENCE Track 1, 2; Soph. Class Vice-Pres. 2: Delta Alpha Sigma 1, Prcs. El Don Quijote 1, 2. HISERODT, LOIS Fulh ' rton COMMERCE A Cappella 2; Glee Club 2. HOTTEL, PAUL G. Athens, Ohio LA ' Ol ' Student Body Pres. 2; Basketball 1; track I, 2; Football 1. JAMES, ANNA VIOLA Orange COMMERCE Basketball 1,2; Volleyball 1,2; Hockey Capt. 1, Mgr. 2; Baseball 1, 2; Archery 1; W.A.A. I, 2; A Cappella 2; Glee Club 2; Annual Torch Staff 1, 2. HARGRAVE, BUD Bur ley, Ida. SOCIAL SCIENCE Tennis 1, 2. HENDERSON, MABEL Brea-Olinila COMMERCE Hockey 1; Basketball 1; Glee Club 1, 2. HENRY, MASON Anaheim POLITICAL SCIENCE Weekly Torch Staff 1, Editor- in-Chief 2; Gamma Delta Upsilon I, Vice-Pres. 2; Delta Alpha Sigma 1, Sec. 2; Night- walkers 1, 2; Le Cercle Francais 1; Honor Society 1, 2; Y.M.C.A. 1; Why the Chimes Rang 1. HOLMES, CLYDE H. Excehiaf MATHEMATICS Basketball 2; Engineering Club 2. HOWARD, FRANCES B. Fiillertou COMMERCE Basketball 2; Volleyball 2; W.A.A. 2. lOHNSON, MYRON G. Whitticr ENGLISH Orchestra 1. TWENTY-SIX 1932 THE TORCH JOHNSON, RODFI.I. Whitticr PHARMACY Weekly Torch Staff Delta Alpha Sigma 2; Track 2. KAUIU i:, MARjORII H. t ulUr oti I- A N C U A G L Tennis 1; Y.W.C.A. Sec. ; Le Cercle Francais Sec. 1, 2.; Don Quijoce 1, ' . KNOTT, VIRGINIA M. Andhciin F-DUCATIOX Hi Don Quijote 1, 2; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2; Honor Society Vice-Pres. 2. I rWlS, MARY LEE Whi tji-r ENGLISH Tennis 1. I UTZ, MILTON CHARLES Wbillivr ItUStNISS ADMINISTRATION ' Athletic Manager 2; A. M.S. Sec.-Treas. 2; Y.XLC.A. 2. McCORKINDALE, FLORENCE Whilliir COM MERGE Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Red Mill 1; Firefly 2; Sweethearts 3; ' hy the Chimes Rang L Nativity 3. TONES, DOROTHY S ., ' , o-; KINDERGARTEN Atheneum Society 1; Y.W.C.A. 1; Madvigal 1; A Cappclla 2; Glee Club Mixed Chorus I. KITCHUM, DANA I ' MS Sl( AL TUUCATION KRUSE, SOPHIA ANNA V iilh-rton ENGLISH Her Deutsche Verein Sec. 1, Program Chairman 2; Le Cercle Francais 2; Y.VC.C.A. 2. LONG, VERNON O. Vnllcrton BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION A. M.S. Pres 2; Y.M.C.A. 1, Sec.-Treas. 2; Nightwalkers 1. 2; El Don Quijote 1, 2; Delta . lpha Sigma 1, 2; Two Girls NX ' anted 1; Firefly 1; Town Hall Tonight 2; Glee Club 1; (Constitutional Orattirical Contest I. McCLURE, EDITH E. I ' lillfrfoi: .lOURNALIS.M Swimming 1, 2; Gamma Delta L ' psilon 1, Sec.-Treas. 2; Asst. Editor Weekly Torch 2; Le CCercle Francais 1; Honor Society I, 2; Nightwalkers 1; Y.W.C.A. 1. 2; Orchestra 1, 2; Glee Club I. IALO r I , JAMIS PRESTON Fnllt-t oii .MINING 1 NGINEERING I ' ngineers Club Treas. 2; Honor Society I, 2; Le Cercle Francais 2; Y..M.C.A. 2. TWENTY. SEVEN THE TORCH 1932 MANIS, MYRNA LEEOTA Brfa-Oliirtlii PRIMARY MILLER, CONSTANCE M. Alberta, Canada COMMERCIAL Basketball 2; Y.W.C.A. MARSHALL, MARCELLA L Anabi ' im DRAMA Basketball 1; Swimming 1; Nightwalkers 2; W.A.A. 2; Firefly 1; Two Girls Wanted 1; Mary the Third 2. MORRISON, WALLACE Whittier ECONOMICS MITTMAN, ALBERT OTTO Fitllet ' fon ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Der Deutsche Verein Vice-Pres. I ; Delta Alpha Sigma 1, 2; Engineering Club 2; Y.M.C.A. 1, 2; Glee Club 1; Mixed Chorus 1. MORRIS, RACHEL L. San Pedro ART AV.C.A. 1, 2, Publicity Mgr, and Cabinet 1; Der Deutsche Verein 2; Women ' s Chorus 1, 2; Sextette 2; A Cappella 2. NEDDERMAN, LEWIS E. Roll, Ind. COMMERCIAL NEWNES, MADLINE M. Vullertou LIBRARIAN Le Cercle Francais 1, 2; El Don Quijote 2; Y.W.C.A. 2 OTTERMAN, LYLE C. Whitlier . PAYNTER, ALTA V. Fitllerton I ' HVSICAL EDUCATION Hasketball I, 2; Baseball 1, 2; Hockey 1, 2; Tennis 2; Volleyball I, 2, Mgr. 1; Class Treas. 1; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2; W.A.A. 1, 2. PICKENS, WENDELL FnUcrtoii PHYSICAL EDUCATION Football 1,2; Basketball 1, : Baseball 1, 2; Wrestling 1. POWERS. ROBERT C. Principia GENERAL COURSE TWENTY-EIGHT 1932 THE TORCH RASMUSSF.N, MARGARET B. Anahfim PHYSICAL EDUCATION ' liaseball 1, 2; Hockey 1, 2 Volleyball 1, 2; W.A.A. 1, Prcs. 2; Viilleyb.ill Capt. 1. REEVES, GWENDOLYN Hiinfhi fon Beach HISTORY REYNOLDS, FLORENCE Br,j-i)linJu RUENITZ. ROBERT C. Fuller on M t D I c 1 N i: Track I, Mgr. 2; Y.M.C.A. 1, Pres. 2; Le Cercle Francais 1; Nightwalkers 1, 2; Mary the Third 2; Firefly 1; Sweet- hearts 2; Glee Club 1, 2; A Cappella 1, 2; Quartette 2; Cleopatra I; X hy the Chimes Rang 1; The Nativity 2. SAMSON, MARGARET V -ti u-r AKT Le Cercle Francais 1, Sec.-Treas 1; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2; W.A.A. 1. ROUSE, PAUL l-rillt ' rfon COMMFR lAL Orchestra 1, 2. RUSSELL, DOROTHY D. Fullfifoii DKNTAL HYGJEN1-: Hockey 1, 2; Baseball I, 2; Pres, Soph. Class 2; Weekly Torch Staff 2; Song Leader 2; Nightwalkers 2; Y.W.C.A.; W.A.A. 1, 2. SCHANDONEY, LORA A. Excelsior L N G I. I S H Honor Snciet)- I, Pres. 2. SHOW. ALMA RUTH Anaheim TDUCATION Y.W.C.A. 2; Glee Club I. SJM U:)NS, HARRY O. Glcndale s C I E N C U liaskctball 1, 2; Tennis 1, 2; Football 1; Student Body Vicc-pres. 2; Soph. Vice-Pres. 2; Student Affairs Council 1,2; Letterman Club 1, 2; Nigluwalkers i; Glee Club 2. SLONECKER, DORIS IRENE totin Beach J.C. JOURNALISM Golf 1; Spanish Club 1; Student Club I; Weekly Torch Staff 2. SLOOP, MIRIAM RUTH Anahefiit PRIMARY Commissioner at large of Stu- dent Body 1; Y.W.C.A. 1; El Don Quijotc 1; Delta Psi Omega 2; Nightwalkers; Two Girls )ianted 1; Why the Chimes Rang I; Firefly I. TWENTY. NINE THE TORCH 1932 SMALLEY, HAZEL Fuiicrton THYSICAL EDUCATION Basketball 1, 2, Capt. 1; Vol- leyball 1, 2; Tennis 1, 2; Varsity Tennis 1, 2; Hockey 1, 2; Baseball 1, 2; Capt., Mgr. 1; Freshman Class Sec. 1; Nightwalkers Sec. 2; Annual Torch Editor 2; Y.W.C.A. 1; W.A.A. 1, 2. SORENSEN, GRACE MARIF CoUnan, South Dtiko ii EDUCATION STEVENS, DANIEL E. Fuiicrton MATHEMATICS Delta Alpha Sigma 2. STRAYHORN, BONNIE Montcbcllo PHYSICAL EDUCATION Y.W.C.A. 2; El Don Quijote 1; Le Cercle Francais 2. TALCOTT, GWENDOLYN F. Fuller ton HOME ECONOMICS Y.W.C.A. 1. VOGT, VIOLA VESTA Anaheim ENGLISH Gamma Delta Upsilon Pres. 2; Weekly Torch Staff 2. SMITH, PHILIP HAYDEN Fuiicrton COMMERCIAL ART Weekly Torch 2; Track 2 Nightwalkers 1, 2; Y.M.C.A, 1, 2; Two Girls Wanted 1 Quartette 1; Glee Club 1, 2 A Cappella 1, 2; Firefly 1 Cleopatra 1; Sweethearts 2 Why the Chimes Rang 1; The Nativity 2. STANLEY, RUBY V. Anaheim MATHEMATICS Freshman Class Vice-Pres. 1; Honor Society 1, 2, Vice-Pres. I; Annual Torch Staff 1; Stu- dent Body Sec. 2; Delta Psi Omega 1, Pres. 2; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2; Nightwalkers 1, 2; Two Girls Wanted 1; Marv the Third 2. STRAWN, WILMA F. Fuiicrton CRAFTS Annual Torch Staff 2; Le Cercle Francais 2; Y.W.C.A. 1. SWAIN, JAMES N. Fuiicrton LAVS ' Delta Alpha Sigma 1, Master of Ceremonies I Der Deutsche Verein 2; Nightwalkers 2; Mary the Third 2. TOGEL, ROSA PAULINE Anaheim COMMERCE WEDEL, M. EVELYN Anaheim EDUCATION A.W.S. Sec.-Treas. 2; Le Cercle Francais 1 ; Y.W.C.A. 2; Glee Club L 1932 THE TORCH VC ' FST, DONAl 1) M. M I 1 1 A N IC A L I N(. 1 N 1 L R I N G Tennis 1, Capi. 2; Delta Alph.i Sit;ma I, Treas. 2; lingmecrini; C-Iub 1, Sec. 2; Law Club 2: El Don Quijoic 1; Y.M.C.A. 1. 2. VC ' ILLIAMS, STANLEY H. hullvrtou MTTLRS AND SC.li NCL Class Pres. I; Annual Torch Staff 2; Honor Society 1, 2; Night walkers I , Vice-Pres. 2 ; V.M.C.A. 1. 2; Ch. Blue anJ Gold X ' eek 2; Commissioner Cleopatra 1; Mary the Third Glee Club 1; ACapella 1. Oratory Contest 1. iOLFOR0. MOLLY A. VuUcrtou C O M M i: R C L Orchestra 1; A Cappella 2; Glee Club 2; YORBA, ERNEST J. FiiUfr on SPANISH El Don Quijote Pres. 2 Delta Alpha Sigma 2. ViHITSETT, EMMALEIGH M. Hiiu higton Beach DRAMA NIghtwalkers 1. 2. Sec.-Treas. 1; Delta Psi Omega; Royal Family 1 ; (Jamma Gurton ' s Needle 1; Firefly 1; A Cappella 2; Sextette 2; Sweethearts 2. W II I lAMS, VELMA W. I ' ullvrton COMMERCE Y.W.C.A. 1, 2. WRIGHT. NEVA B. Whit tier L N G L I S H Der Deutsche Verein 2; V. V C.A. 1. 2; Orchestra 1; Women ' s Chorus 1; Mixed Chi rus I; A Cappella 1. YORKER, ALBERT J. Anaheim AGRICULTURE Engineering Club 1; Y.M.C.A. 1; E! Don Quijote 1, 2; Glee Club 2. ZL L n KMAiN. IHELMA B. Anaheim 1K I1 I t ONOMICS THIRTY-ONE THE TORCH 1932 HEMMER Mccormick HERMAN c dSS C f 1933 THE Freshman class invaded the campus of the Fullerton Junior College last fall determined to be the most active and interested freshman class that the college has ever sheltered. To the great embarrassment of the sophomores, the freshmen won the events at the Annual Fall Picnic held at Irvine Park and was the first class, therefore, to have its colors and numerals placed upon the new college banner. From the freshman ranks many invaluable additions were made to both men ' s and women ' s athletics. The dance sponsored by the class following the San Bernardino game in January was one of the principal events of the year. The Freshman class can look back with pride at its activities as it prepares itself for new conquests in the realm of Sophomoredom. OFFICERS Gil Hemmer President Robert McCormick V tc Vrcsident Valerie Herman St-ciftary Allan Butler _. Treasurer Aillhors - M -4A Ellitsitf Lt-niDii - Mr. Bnicc Clark THIRTY-TWO 1932 THE TORCH FRESHMA " . „LA S THIRTY-THREE THE TORCH 1932 FRESHMAN CLASS THIRTY-FOUR ACTIVITIES THE TORCH 1° CHINA QUEAT cnuuh-n of flic Orient. Ohedifiit to Buddlin ' x call; Wliere f.n ' si tlir (Diciciit i-iisloins Aixt I ' ll ins of tJie finiioiis icnll. } ' oiir hiiiip-lil ( iirdfiis ( Icimi lil, ' f j( ' irt ' }f , Fiirciiiji the (hirli ' iu ' ss of the iii ht. Tine strolls tlic jiiilUnii Mmuloriii Til robes of red oiid i old Ifdif Jit. — AiDEP Mitchell. • - .» rf .» . Publications THIRTY-FIVE THE TORCH 1932 AZEL SMALLEY EDITOR-IN-CHIEF JACQUELINE CLARK ASSISTANT EDITOR An nudi Torch THE Annual Torch is the outstanding student puhHcation of the year and is a source of great pride to the Student Body of Fullerton District Junior College. It has been the endeavor of the Staff members again to publish, in attr.ictive and enduring form, a complete record of the student activities of this past year. To do this, the Staff has used many pictures and descriptions of the different organisations and activi- ties. It wishes to express its appreciation for the line cooperation and support which have been given it. THIRTY-SIX 1932 THE TORCH Gil Hemmer Vuhlti atiou MtiUii fr Anna James Stanley Williams Activities Editor Dory Clayton Stiali Editor Arthur McBride Ml m ' j Sjiorti Editor Theodore Scott ,1i7j and Ciiifti Editor WiLMA Strawn Motiiititiji Editor Johnnie Johnson Asu taiit Artii ifics Editor Anne Lupton ' oimti Sports Editor William McVeigh Photoi ralthy Manager thirty-seven THE TORCH 1932 Weekly Torch THE Junior College Student Body, besides publishing an Annual Torch, supports a paper, The Weekly Torch, which is published by the junior college journalism classes under the instruction of Mr. LeRoss. The Weekly Torch is recognized as one of the finest junior college publications in California. The Staff of the Weekly Torch is to be praised for so thoroughly covering all social functions of the organi- zations and the Student Body during the year. The interest and enthusiasm of the staff members contributed l. ' .rgely to the success of these activities. THIRTY -EIGHT 1932 THE lORCH Weekly Torch Reporters TORCH STAFF Mason Henry Edith McClure RoDELL Johnson Mildred Otto Katherine Dohm Dorothy Russi i i Larry Quille Nahini-. Mason GlI. HtMMER Lri A Uwii R Ed itor-iu -Chief Aisis uiit liditor Sports Editor AsMsfiiitt S )f»r ' . Editor Vcaturc Editor Or iiuizatioti Editor Miikc-iit) Editor Publicity Editor Pnhlications Mtiuagcr Scirt ' titry Adi Mr. Otis [.,R(ns Louise Atkcison Howard Bland REPORTERS Klinor Cooper Harriet Nixon Theodore Scott Doris Slonecker Philip Smith Viola Vogt Hurt Maschai George Schulte THIRTY. NINE THE TORCH 1932 Carvings of Cathay AU the ivorld was near today . . . The waves were carvings of Cathay Thrown and bro en at my feet, And these old desert-sarids were sweet With dead pagodas, buried tdes And ocean-grass for rmies and miles. Every httle tuft of green V as a brush-stro e on a screen, Mounds and dunes ma e a redoubt Good for eeping Tartars out. And a temple-cloud was dim At the sea ' s imperial rim. This, the ocean 1 was on, Confucius witnessed from T ' ai-Shan, The nees of Buddha made the sign Gj calm that I composed with mine. And as many as the sands Were Kwan-Tin ' s mercies and her hands. I could hear a dragon-whelp Mewing in a maze of elp. Gulls, with turnings, flashes, flares. Filled with wind li e paper prayers. And capping me, li e Him, from sun. The snails of thought crawled one bv one — Witter Bynner. Organizations FORTY-ONE THE TORCH 1932 LITCHFIELD Associated Women Students THE membership of the Associated Women Students includes all the women of the Fullerton Junior College. The organization was founded for the purpose of creating and estahlishmg a more perfect unity, friendship, and fellowship among the women of the junior college. This aim was accomplished chiefly through many social activities. The A. W. S. opened its social program with an Oriental tea given jointly with the Y. W. C. A. Following this, the sophomore women entertained groups of freshmen women at informal parties in order to acquaint them with college life and activities. The A. W. S. entertained the student body at their annual autumn dance and again were hostess to the student body at a Leap Year dance which climaxed its social functions. The A. W. S. holds regular monthly meetings with every effort to furnish inter- esting and worth while programs. Much of the success of the A. W. S. this year may be attributed to the leadership of its president, Doris Barth. OFFICERS Doris Barth Prcsideitf Eliza Gaskili Vice President Evelyn Wedel Secretary-Treasurer Athisor - Mrs. Estln-r Litrhficlil FORTY-TWO 1932 THE TORCH 4 ■ «tx« Associdted Men Students THE organination of Associated Men Students includes all men students of the junior college. This organization, which had its bcginnmg this last year, has as its aim: The creating of a better social understanding and brotherhood among the men students. Although the A. M. S. were not able to meet regularly, their influence was felt by all the men of the college and much is to be expected of them ni the years to come. Under the leadership of its president, Vernon Long, several " stags " were held m which the men participated with much enjoyment. OFFICERS Vice V mid cut Milton Lutz Aiiihor - Ml. . . Tracy ....Secrefary-Trcasnrcr FORTY-THREE THE TORCH 1932 Young Women s Christian Association THE local organization of the Young Women ' s Christian Association has always been outstanding as a constructive social service influence on the Fullerton campus. This year the theme has been Religions of Foreign Lands. This and the generous social welfare work of the Y. W. C. A. at Christmas time among the Mexicans are marks of a highly successful year. OFFICERS Jean McClusivEY _.__ ____ ., President Jacqueline Clark_ -- Vice President Marjorie Kauble -- --.- -.-. . Secretary Bert Caldwell ..Treasurer Advisors - Miss Winifred Hawes - Miss Gcncia Jo unnn Miss Lillian Riicm MEMBERS Helen Allgeyer Mercedes Baker Doris Barth Frances Cadwell Bert Caldwell Alma Clark Jacqueline Clark Elinor Cooper Shirley Criss Irene Crowe Charlotte Cumming Irene Drott Lois Emry Esthermae Farnsworth Juanita Fickle Neva Gerdes Sarah Gollin Evelyn Good Valerie Herman Isabel Hill Lois Hiserodt Ada Hudspeth Mary Hulsey Irene Hylton Alberta Jaquisli Frances Johnson Marjorie Kauble Jean King Sophia Kruse Dorothy Lewis Mary Lewis Florence Lovering Jean McCluskey Flora McVeigh Rebecca Marsden Grace Mauerhan Bernice Mennes Constance Miller Berthyle Nelson Edith Page Alta Paynter Margaret Samson Harriet Simmons Alma Ruth Show Ruby Stanley Vera Swearingen Maxine Troutner Marjorie Warner Evelyn C ' cdelI Ruth ( ' hiting Vclnia Williams Neva Wright Esther Zeppenfeld Thelma Zimmerma n FORTY-FOUR 1932 THE TORCH Young Men s Christian Association HOLDING torch the ideals and traditions ot the Young Men ' s Christian Association, this year ' s organization gave a new impetus to the local movement in the formation of weekly Bible study groups. These small groups met together once a month for business and program planning purposes. A most active part was taken by Fullerton ' s organization in the planning and realization of the autumn Junior College Y. M. C. A. retreat at Camp Bethel. In cooperation with the Y. W. C. A., the Y. M. C. A. helped sponsor the monthly " Y " programs in the student body assemblies; and in conjunction with the A. M. S., held a stag reception party at the beginning of the year. OFFICERS Robert Ruenitz„.. James Dyer Vernon Long Stanley Williams Aiiiisors PrcsiJffif . Vice President ..Secretary-Treasurer FielJ Council Kcpreseutatii t - Mr. WilUam Matlmk - Dr. Thomas Neiilii Mr. Archie Raitt - Mr. Arthur Terrill William Bcntley Howard Bland Henry Hijnkmcycr Allan Butler Robert Carter David Collins lames Dyer Leon Fitzgerald Ellsworth Gregory r.dward Haas John Johnson Carlton Jones James Lippiacc Glenn Luiz MEMBERS Milton Lutz Bob McCormick Samuel McKlfrcsh Preston Malott X ' ood row Moore R. D. Richardson Louis Riehl Robert Rucnitz Wilbur Scotr James Swain Bailey Shaw Philip Smith John Williamson Robert Kni ;ht FORTY-FIVE THE TORCH 1932 Delta Psi Omega ALPHA LAMBDA Cast of Delta Fsi Omega is Fullertoii ' s chapter of the largest national honorary dramatics fraternity in junior colleges. It was exceptionally active this year m student dramatic circles , contributing largely to the talent of the sophomore class play, the operetta, and one-act plays. The club ' s membership consists only of those students who have been most outstanding in dramatic productions. A wniter formal was held at the Biltmore Hotel in Los Angeles; and meetings twice a month were held in the torm of potluck dnmers at the homes of the members. RUBV Stanluv-- WlLLIAM BeNTMY Dory Clayton A.lr OFFICERS Mrs. Ei hn- l.itchfutj - -.President Vice president Secrefaty-Tfeanirfr Hill Ik ' iulc ' v i;li ,.i t,..sk.ll Clarence Block Dory Clayton MEMBERS Ruby Stanley Miriam Sloop Leigh Whitsett Marcella Marshall FORTY-SIX 1932 THE TORCH Alpha Gdmmd Sigma EpsiLON c:hapter, Alpha G.imma Sigma, is Fullcrton ' s chapter ot the CaHtornia Junior College Honor Society. The members are those students who have qualified for membership by having earned at least thirty-two grade points with no grade below a C and who are enrolled in a minimum of twelve units of work. The purpose of the club is to encourage a higher standard of scholarship in the school. Pins were presented to the members in the fall at a breakfast held in the California Hotel. The society attended en masse the Ramona Pageant in Hemet and a]so isited the famous Mission Inn at Riverside. OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER LoRA ScHANDONEY Prt ' sidfut Mac Brackunsiek Virginia Knott „ .Vice President Winii red Barnett EsTHi K M. Farnsworth - Secretary-Treautrer BiRtHVLi Ni lson Adihor - Dr. A. M. Williuiin MEMBERS Winifred Barnett Clifford Berkeley Howard liland C ' hrence Block Ntac Brackcnsiek Bernice Brewer Milo Brunskill Keiih Burr Alma Cailur Virginia Carnefix David Collins Theodore Haton Ksther tae Far ns worth Ralph Garman Arthur Henning Mason Henry Fthel Maree Hyatt Ada Hudspeth Anna Huscrott Glenn Johnson John Warren Johnson Marjorie Kauhle Virginia Knott Preston Malott Marjorie Marean Nadine Mason Bcrthyle Nelson Fdith Page Clarence Potter Philip Rasch Robert Ruenitz Lora Schandoncy Harriet Simmons Joe Slayden Grace Sorenson Ruby Stanley Viola West Dorodiea Worsley FORTY. SEVEN THE TORCH 1932 Delta Alpha Sigma DELTA ALPHA sicMA, men ' s social cluh in Fullerton Junior College, was organized with the consent of the administration in 1926. Smce that time it has taken an active part in campus affairs. It has attempted to create and foster a better feeling of fellowship not only between its members hut also among the student body as a whole. Since high scholarship is one of the chief goals of the organuation, the cluh has each year awarded a silver trophy to the graduating sophomore who has made the highest scholarship average during his two years at Fullerton. OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER William Hansen .- President Arthur Henning William Bentley Vice President . Francis Perrin Mason Henry Secretary Mason Henry Don West Treasurer Don West James Swain Master of Ceremotties Ralph Beatty Adrisor - Dr. A. M. Williams MEMBERS R.ilpli liean ' William Hansen Vernon Long Ernest Yorba Vi ' iUiani Bentley Arthur Henning Francis Perrin Don West David Collins Mason Henry James Swain Albert Mittman Rodell Johnson Daniel Stevens FORTY-EIGHT 1932 THE TORCH Gdmmd Delta Upsilon GAMMA DELTA UPSILON is an honorary journalism fraternity. It is a comparatively new organisation since Beta chapter of the fr aternity was installed in Fullerton District junior college January 26, 1932. The members of the fraternity are chosen from those students who have had at least one semester of journalism and who have done outstanding journalistic work. Therefore election to this organisation is regarded as no small honor to students ui journalism. OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER Viola Vogt President Nadine Mason Mason Henry Vice President Mason Henry Eon H McClure Secretary-Treasurer ... Edith McClure Advisor - Mr. Otis LeRoss MEMBERS Howard BUnJ Mason Henry Sara Martin Margaret Riisscli Katherinc Dohm Tdith McClurc Nadinc Mason ' iola ' o i forty. NINE THE TORCH 1932 Nightwdlkers PERHAPS one of the most active of campus clubs this year was the Nightwalkers, dramatics club, organized for the purpose of promoting interest in all phases of dramatics. The year was started with an ambitious program of putting on a short play at each monthly meeting, using only club talent for actnig, directing, costuming, stage setting, lighting, and all other production work. Besides accomplishing this, the club attended theatre parties, .held informal, backstage parties, and gave assembly programs. OFFICERS Dory Clayton PresiJcnf Ha .i l Smallizy — Secretury Stanlly Williams ..___V £f VrcsiJcnt Glorgl Schulte Trcmurcr Ailihor - Mrs. Esther Litchfivld Fva Andre(.)li Muriel Archer Adelaide Bjrbre Doris Barth Fred Bath Mary Bell William Bentley Clarence Block Leila Brown Billie Brucke Allan Butler Leonard Butler Frances Cadwell Alma Clark Jacqueline Clark Dory Clayton Robert Counts Irene Crowe Charlotte Cummings Armita Curry Jane Doutt Dorothy Dunphy James Dyer Stanley Eggleton Lois Emry Leon Fitzgerald Juanita Fickle Doris Forbes Eliza Gaskill Everett Goff Sarah Gollin Mary Lou Gunst MEMBERS Neva Gerdes Edward Haas Mason Henry Gil Hemmer Mary Hulsey Anna Huscroft Irene Hylton Frances Johnson Harold Keene Vernon Long Glenn Lutz Lynette Macabee Marion Marsden Edith McClure Bob McCormick Fred Nunlist Norma Palmer Viola Patterson Carlton Peterson Edith Page Margaret Prizer Louis Riehl Ronald Roeschlaub Robert Ruenitz Don Russell Patricia Ryan Leonard Scott George Schulte Herman Schulte Ted Scott Harry Simmons Miriam Sloop Ha e! Smalley Phillip Smith Ruby Stanley Evelyn Sweeney Helen Taylor Maxine Troutner Glenn Tudor Roy Walker Margery Warner Pearl Webber Happy Wilsey Stanley Williams Bill Wood Laura ' ooley John Yearwood FIFTY 1932 THE TORCH Le C( F ercie rrancais |E CERCLE ERANCAis, Fulicrton Junior College French Club, holds regular monthly L- meetings at the homes of its members for the purpose of helping students to learn to speak and to understand French. By carrying out French themes in the programs, in French plays, dialogues, and talks by French people, the French language is made more interesting and practical to the students. In this way, too, the students become better acquainted with the language, life, and customs of the people of France. All students who have had one year of high school French or one semester of college French are eligible to join the club. OFFICERS Ro.NAI U ROESCHLAUB Marjorie Kauble Erwin AshenfelteR- Ath iior Miss M htl S ur if ...President ..Secretary ..Treaiurer Frwin Ashenfeher Adelaide Barbrc Dorothy Bales Rowe Boyer l.ela Brown Ralph Butcher Frances Cadwell Lewis Gate Joan Charfee Jacqueline Clark Dorothy Copcland Alberta Cosiar Shirley Criss Joe Crotjke Theodore Faton I.ydia Gage t ' rances Gendar Neva Gerdes Everett Goff MEMBERS Florence Gray Charlotte Hapgood Mason Henry l.ola Johnson Marjorie Kauble Sophia Kruse liorence Lovering Anne Lupton I-lora McVeigh Preston Malott Kathaleen Mason Marjorie Marean Rebecca Marsden Sara Martin Herthyle Nelson Madline Newnes Fdith Page Zelnia Powers Ronald Roeschlaub Ward Sheldon Vi ' ilma Strawn Bonnie Strayhorn Lillian Tucker John X ' illiamson Marjorie ' arner Ruth X ' hiting Kenneth Wilcox Laura Wooley Dorothea Worsley FIFTY-ONE THE TORCH 1932 El Don Quixote EL DON QUIXOTE, an organi:;ation of the college Spanish students, has functioned the past year in the form of monthly meetings for the purpose of aiding its members in learning to use the Spanish language. Through contact with the literature and art of Spanish speaking people, the members gained a keener appreciation of Spanish culture, customs, and life in Spanish America as well as in Spain. EI Don Quixote members also held Spanish theatre parties, Spanish dinners, and participated in Spanish programs for club meetings. Ernest Yorba BhKNicE Brewhr_ Lola Johnson Tom Sowder ,4. OFFICERS Miss Gt ' nciu JohtiM Presicleni .Vice Pri ' sident Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Virginia Anderson Howard Bland Bernice Brewer Frances Cadwell Bert Caldwell Raymond Campbell Jacqueline Clark Joe Del Giorgio Dorothy Dunphy Leon Fitzgerald John Fox Jane Frank Eliza Gaskill Frances Gendar Dee Gould Lila Hadlock Jean Hart Arthur Henning Isabelle Hill Ada Hudspeth Alberta Jaqulsh Lola Johnson Marjorie Kauble Jean King Dorothy Lewis Florence Lovering Jean McClusky Robert McDuell Bernice Mennes Wynola Mesner Madeline Newnes Harriet Nixon Alta Paynter Reylas Perry Margaret Prizer Helen Seuike Theodore Scutt Tom Sowder Maxine Troutner Kenneth Wilson Ernest Yorba FIFTY-TWO 1932 THE TORCH Der Deutsche V erein THE German Club held monthly mectmgs during the past year at the home of Miss Martha Ehlen, German teacher. Through the club a better knowledge of the language and customs of the German people was gained by the members. The activities of the club consisted of German dinners, learning German songs, poems, games, and legends, and attending several German movies, including " Der Hampelmann, " and " Die Privatsekretarian. " OFFICERS Clarence Block ESTHERMAE FaRNSWORTH Jacqueline Clark Ail }Am Miirtha V.h fn President -Secretary ..Treasurer Walter Amling Winifred Barnctt Hcnr ' BIjnkmcycr Clarence Block MEMBERS Jacqueline Clark David Collins Ksthcrm-ic Farnsworth Marie Hanimcrschmidt John Warren Johnson Sophia Krusc Irnia I lUschg I ucillc Morris Roberta Picklesimer Wilbur Scott James Swain Neva Vi ' rij;ht FIFTY-THREE THE TORCH 1932 Engineer s Club THE Engineer ' s Club is an organisation formed by students enrolled in engineering courses in January, 1931, in order to increase interest in engineering work and to provide an opportunity for the student to study other phases of engineering besides the particular branch in which he is specializing. During the year field trips were made for special investigations, and lectures were heard by engineering and science experts. All persons enrolled in aeronautics, surveying, mechanism, machine drawing, de- scriptive geometry and other classes in allied subjects are eligible for admittance to the club. OFFICERS Clarence Potter _ _ Vreiideut Robert Baker _ _ Vice President Don West _ Secretary Preston Malott __ _ _ ..Treasurer A lc Mr. Arthur Ternll Mr. Frank Pefenon fifty. FOUR Arts FIFTY-FIVE THE TORCH 1932 CLAYTON L ITCH F I ELD D rarrid DLiRiNG the past few years drama has been one of the most successful activities on the Fullerton Junior College Campus. Due largely to the efforts of Mrs. Esther C. Litchfield, head of the drama department, the year 1931-.i2 has been no exception in this respect. Indeed, this year ' s productions have been marked with more than average success in quality of production, amount of financial returns, popular reception in the community, and increased interest and support by the student body. Perhaps the keen interest in drama shown by the students is due partly to the fact that dramatic activities are open to all students and are planned so as to permit ample opportunity for all students to gain dramatic expression under expert guidance. Indi- vidual expression and growth are encouraged and fostered. The policy of the Drama Department has been three-fold; namely, to create a keen interest in dramatic activities, to develop an appreciation of fine drama, and to direct the talents of students of dramatics. This policy is furthered by two dramatic organi- zations and a class in technique in acting. The oldest and largest dramatic organization in the school is Nightwalkers, a club open to all students interested in drama. A con- structive program of plays under student direction has been given during the year. Those students who have achieved outstanding success in dramatic roles are honored by membership in Delta Psi Omega, national honorary dramatics fraternity. The class in technique of acting receives instruction in voice culture, original pantomime and monologues, and play production. Four major dramatic performances are given each year, a play by the Freshman class, one by the Sophomore class, the Christmas service, and the annual light opera. In addition to these, numerous programs of one act plays are presented in the school and community. All these performances are produced under the excellent directorship of Mrs. Litchfield. FIFTY-SIX 1932 THE TORCH " Mary the Third " THIS pl.iy, presented by the sophomore class February 5, is a modern comedy ot three generations, in which Rachel Crothers, the author, presents the fads and fancies of three generations, beginning in 1870, continuing through 1900, and finally presenting the modern generation. The purpose of the play was to depict the changing thought, and particularly the attitude toward marriage, of the three generations. This was accomplished by means of two prologues, and three full acts. Superb performances were given by practically every player, the level of acting ot the entire play being far above the average. Credit is deservedly given to Mrs. Litch- field for the smooth and polished manner in which the production was handled and to the players for their excellent character portrayals. CAST 1870 Mary the First.. X ' lLLIAM Mary the Second Robert Richard Mary the Third- Mother Granny Father. Bobby . Lynn Hal Max Nora Ruhy Stanley Kobert Rncnifz Dory Clayton .. .. CUrcncf Block Sfanlfy Williams Marcclla Marshall Dory Clayton Ruby Stanley Clarence Block William WooJ William Bentlcy Leland Oreen Janiei Swain Esther Mae Farnsu-orfh FIFTY-SEVEN THE TORCH 1932 Broken Dishes A COMEDY by Martin Flavin, was presented by-the Freshman class. The play presents the life of a little weak husband who has heard so much from his wife about the man she might have married that he is convinced that he is worthless. Broken Dishes is a recent New York success and played in Los Angeles several weeks. Because of the excellent cast and careful direction of Mrs. Litchfield the play was highly successful when given by the Freshmen, and was one of the finest produc- tions of the year. All parts were well cast and well acted. CAST Bill Clark --. - Niels Bocgc Elaine Bumpsted Patricia Ryan Mabel — Charlotte Cioiimitigs Myra ._ Mary Bell Jenny _ _ __ Eia Andreoli Cyrus Melbourne Ford Sam Green „.. - Burl Mascbal Reverend Dr. Stump - - Johnny Yearwood A Stranger Paul Herbert Grant _ - _ George Schutte FIFTY-EIGHT 1932 THE TORCH Sweethearts ICTOR Herbert ' s comic opera, " Sweethearts, " ' was presented by the combined junior college and high school music departments on the evenings of March 1 1 and 1 2 in the new auditorium. The plot centers about the adventures of Pnncess Sylvia, daughter of King Rene of Naples, and her erring lover Karl. The setting is in the ancient city of Bruges. V CAST Princess Sylvia Anna lluscroft - Miucrni V ' ,i; ( s i Franz LlANE - Dame Paula , MiKRL Lieutenant Karl HoNORABi.i Percy Algernon Slincsby Petrus von Tromp ARrsi ini Cank hi Six Whiti Gii si Aitiircy Hou cu or fit - (iciici ici c fours Bcfty Ilcritisiiorf - Phyllis Corcoran Verne Wilkinson Georgia Carroll ..Laura Wooley Robert McCormick Gilbert Kuhn Rauiin Goiter Lcland Green Rt)hti Voc,i;i " r Virf nia Moffitt Virginia LaGran, ie FIFTY. NINE THE TORCH 1932 The Nativity CARRYING out the tradition of former years, The Nativity, a Christmas pageant, was presented by junior college and high school students immediately preceding the Christmas holidays. To produce the pageant, Mrs. Litchfield, Mrs. Taylor, Mr. Wal- bert, and Mr. Edwards combined their efforts. The play was largely a pantomime in four scenes, The Temple scene, The Annunciation, The Shepherds in the Field, and The Nativity. The scenes, characterised by the bright colors of the Orient, were interspersed by organ numbers and with numbers by a choir composed of junior college and high school glee clubs singing offstage and in the balcony. The production was given in assembly on December 15 and was presented to the public on the evening of December 16 . PRINCIPAL CHARACTERS Mary _ Eva AtidreoU Joseph _ _ .Robert McCormick Gabriel — _ .„ Charles Cuff Zacharius _ Samuel McElfresh Angel ....1 Katherine Prher Reader Melbourne Ford Shepherds Glenn Trulor - Kohert Counts Gil Knhn Three Wise Mtn Meh ' in Sellers - Victor Suthcrlen 1932 THE TORCH WALBERG EDWARDS Music FULLERTON DISTRICT JUNIOR COLLEGE has developed a very complete music depart- ment. Under the instruction of Mr, Walberg an orchestra ot marked ability has been produced. Last fall Mr. Edwards organized an A Cappclla Choir which was very active in student productions, taking part in the Christmas play and singing several times in assembly. There are, also, the Women ' s and Men ' s glee clubs, the Women ' s Sextette, the Men ' s Quartet, and the Mi.xcd Chorus. SIXTY-ONE THE TORCH 1932 Orchestra THE College Symphony of Fullerton Junior College, under the direction of Harold E Walberg, is known as one of the finest musical organisations in Fullerton. Each member strives earnestly to carry out the purpose of creating a real symphony and of bringing the best possible music to the school and community. The success which the orchestra has attained is all the more remarkable when it is considered that it has been organised only three years. Eleven members of the group were invited to play in the Southern California College Symphony at Santa Barbara on March 1. OFFICERS Leila Brown President Burton Goodrich _ — Vice PresiJtnt Elinor Cooper -- _ _ _ Sccrctary-Treamrcr WooDROw Moore Social Chairman Cl-aude Axworthy — - Librarian Advisor - Mr, Harold C. Walhcrg PERSONNEL flute First Violin Clarinet Bass Horn Mabel Moll Davis Ruth Dunavant Burton Goodrich Alberta Costar Woodrow Moore Ralph Cadwell Leila Brown Clarence Fenton Kthcl Harrison Trombone James Simpson Virginia Carnefix g,,,, Clarinet Margaret Townsend Frances Snow Ql,oe Ralph Greer William McFee ' ' " ' ' ' l uriavant Charlotte Cummings Calvert Gender " " H ' " , Second Violin f " r, " " " " " Robert Goodrich V.ola ]:T " " ' " ' ' Elinor Cooper ' ' ' " " Howard Raphael Mrs Donaghe " ' IT Paul Rouse Thor Walberg Maynard Scribner Kathrine Walberg ' I , n l Claude Axworthy Carolyn Pickermg Trnrnfiets EInore Pickering " Priscilla Blvback Id ' th McClure Robert Moll Harold Hemus Tympani Harlan Kewish Dorothea Worsley Jess Scribner hernice Johnson Leland Green Claude Scott Baritone ' iaxophone Thomas Saine Don Baird Ardis Holve David Bartgis SIXTY-TWO 1932 THE TORCH M en s Glee Club UNDER the direction of Benjamin Edwards, Fullerton Junior College vocal instructor, the Men ' s Glee Club passed another year of success. Besides accomplishing the full quota of class work, the organisation presented programs for assemblies and for local civic functions. The men made up part of the casts of " Sweethearts, " annual operetta, and of the ' Nativity, " a colorful Christmas pageant presented to the school and community. The Men ' s Glee Club also participated in the annual Junior College Glee C hih contest held at Redlands University. PERSONNEL Vchna LcJin Aiconijiiiiih Orville Burns Fred Harrison Lucian McCorkindalc Verne Wilkinson Chet Brand: Scott Murdick Ralph Sliarpless Allan Brown Paul Hottel Louis Rich! Albert Yorker Willcrt Zahl Robert Fagan Fred Jordan Albert Ranim Herman Schulte Philip Smitli Robert Vl ' eavcr SIXTY-THREE The torch 193$ Women s Glee Club THE Women ' s Glee Club of FuUcrton Junior College is composed of all women enrolled ui the women ' s chorus class directed by Benjamin Edwards. Besides the class work the crlee club presented some very excellent concerts in assembly, church, and community programs. Members of the organization took part in the production of " The Nativity ' annual Christmas pageant, and ' ' Sweethearts ' combined high school and junior college musical comedy. The women ' s glee club also entered the Rcdlands University invitational contest for junior colleges of the state. PERSONNEL Rutli Cliambers Pauline Class Ella Ellis Anna Huscroft Dorothy Lewis Bertha McKim Bernice Mennes Lucille Morris Dorothy Riley Vera Swearinger Arline Webber Leigh Whitsett Irene Witt Edith Boege Florence Gray Mabel Henderson Lois Hiserodt Anna James Florence McCorkindale Mollie Wolford Ardis Holve SIXTY-FOUR 1932 THE TORCH Women s Sextette dnd Men s Quartet As so much interest and ability was exhibited this year by the women in response to i try-outs for a women ' s trio, it was decided to organize a women ' s sextette. As soon as the women ' s sextette became known in the community, it was in popular demand for church programs and civic club entertainment. It appeared before both high school and junior college assemblies, churches in Fullerton and in neighboring towns, before the Parent-Teachers Association, the Round Table club in Placentia, in lodge functions, and broadcasts over radio stations KFI, KREG, and KGER. The junior college men ' s quartet attained equally good success during the past year. As a result of many performances in and around Fullerton, the quartet acquired a distinct reputation for fine vocal production as well as enjoyable entertainment. The group appeared on assembly programs, at service clubs in Fullerton, at the Masonic Lodge, at the American Legion, at a district Boulder Dam project banquet, and at churches in Fullerton and Whittier. PERSONNEL Leigh Whltsett Elinor Cooper Lucille Morris WOMEN S SEXTETTE Anna Huscroft Arline ' ebber lane Doutt MENS QUARTET Verne VC ' ilkinson Fred Harrison James Dyer Robert Rucnitz SIXTY. FIVE THE TORCH 1932 Humdnd Symphony THE Humana Symphony is the name of the most recently developed musical organi- zation on Fullerton ' s campus. Under the capable directorship of Benjamin Edwards, college vocal instructor, this A Cappella choir achieved in only a few months an enviable reputation as one of the best organizations of its kind m the Southwest. Its work consisted in giving to the school and the community concerts of fine sacred music and in giving the members training in A Cappella singing. The choir gave a series of Sunday evening church concerts, presented programs m college assemblies and in community activities, and gave several radio concerts. OFFICERS Philip Smith - _ Anna Huscroft Lucille Morris James Dyer , - Prcsiilcn .Secretary-Treasurer --.- Custodian ..„ Business Manager Edith Boege Jane Doutt Charlotte Hapgood Dorothy Jones Arline Webber Winifred Beebe Lois Hiserodt Anna James Dorothy Levo Mollie Wolford Dorris Forbes Anna Huscroft Lucille Morris Madeline Wilkinson Adele Summers Genevieve Knight Miriam Sloop Feme Hein Biilie Blakesley PERSONNEL Elinor Cooper Charlotte Cummings Ruth Dunavant Jane Frank Dorothy Smeltzer Margaret Ruenitz Leigh Whitsctt Orville Burns Fred Harrison Ben Madison Lucian McCorkindale Verne Wilkinson Leslie Baker Burton Goodrich Louis Wheeler Stanley Williams Lester Whalley James Baker Clarence Block David Collins James Dyer Philip Madison Max Thatcher Robert Baker Ralph Cadwell Robert Fagan John Leezer Robert Ruenitz Philip Smith £I) TY-SIX 1932 THE TORCH Mixed Choru s THE Mixed Chorus ot Fullerton Junior College is formed from students enrolled in the mixed chorus course in the vocal department. With Ben].imin Edwards as instructor and director, some very excellent singing was performed and knowledge of the fundamentals of mixed chorus work achieved by the group. The organization sang both sacred and secular music. Though the appearances of the mixed chorus were fewer in number than those of other musical organizations, it was very successful in those it did make. Members of the group also assisted in the producing of " The Nativity " aiid ' ' Sweethearts. " PERSONNEL Robert Baker Lila Baxter Chct Brandt Ralph CaJwell Raymond Campbell Uavid Collins Alberta Costar Ruth Dunavant Feme Hcin Marjorie Mat Lean Marjoric Marean Nadine Mason Harriet Nixon Albert Ramm Gwendolyn Reeves Philip Smith Adele Summers I.ouis Wheeler Madeline Wilkinson Verne Wilkinson Burton Goodrich SIXTY-SEVEN THE TORCH 1932 Matins The breezes of the spring Have ta}{en wing, A?id on the soft airs fling. From vaporous censers swinging m their hands. The perfumes of far lands. Avid, as they upward leap. Lightly they sweep The deep and solemn sounding strings Of nature ' s lyre, and sweet there rings A note that from the roadside springing. Sets every swaying tree-top singing The song of growing things! As through the lanes I pass, I hear in all the dells A music low, that wells From everywhere and tells Of joy among the bending blades of grass. That chant their early mass. — Richard Warner Borst In The Bellman Book of Verse SIXTY-EIGHT Society SIXTY-NINE THE TORCH 1932 First Student Body Dance AMIDST potted palms and Spanish shawls, the junior college student body held its first f ormal dance in the college gym on October 10. To accentuate the theme of a Monte Carlo night club, cards, roulette, and other games of chance were provided as entertainment. Pnces were awarded to the winners. A grand march opened the dance for which Billy Heger ' s orchestra provided the music. A. W. S. Dance THE Associated Women Students honored the college men at a semiformal dance given in the college gym, Saturday evening, November 2 1 . Upon entering the gym, guests found themselves in the gay and picturesque setting of an old-fashioned garden. Pastel shades effectively carried out the theme of decoration. The music for the dance was furnished by Ray .Johnson and his U. S. C. band. Leap Year Dance ON THE night of January 19th a Leap Year dance was given by the Associated Women Students in the college gym. This was the first time a Leap Year dance had been given here. Couples danced amidst confetti and serpentines, and the women arranged the men ' s programs and asked for dances. Glenn Osborne ' s orchestra provided the music for the dance. Annual Fall Picnic THE entire student body joined in getting acquainted at the annual fall picnic and barbecue held at Irvine Park, September 24. Classes were dismissed at two o ' clock so that students could take part in the pre-Olympic contests held between the freshmen and sophomores. In these activities, which included boat races, a golf tournament (pee-wee), tobogganing (slides), baseball games, and obstacle races, the freshmen proved their superiority over the sophomores and were the first class to have their colors and numerals on the new college banner. A sport dance in the evening, after the barbecue supper, climaxed the day ' s enter- tainment and joined the faculty and students together with a real bond of friendship and understanding. Sophomore Ditch Day ON FEBRUARY 24th the Sophomores left the junior college campus entirely to the freshmen and beat an early and rollicking retreat into the snows of Big Pines. There, for once, they were able to act as dignified or undignified as they chose without any nosey little freshmen hanging on the sidelines with brilliant remarks. After lots of snow and frost-bitten noses in the morning, the class warmed itself to the songs of Chet Brandt ' s dance orchestra. The Sophomores returned home triumphant after a perfect ditch day during which there were neither casualties nor any freshmen present. SEVENTY 1932 THE TORCH Sponsor Parties SOPHOMORE wdincn of the Fullcrtim Junior College were hostesses to the freshmen and new women iit sponsor parties given at the homes of several sophomore women during the last week of Oetoher. Parties were given at the homes of Norma Palmer, Florenee Gray, Jacqueline Clark, Elinor Cooper, Edith MeClure, Madline Newnes, Doris Barth, and Rosa Togel. Entertainments such as Hallowe ' en parties, beach parties, and cootie parties were given. Many clever programs were arranged, and all the women were made to feel welcome to Fullerton Junior College. Much interest and enthusiasm was created by these parties, and much of the success of the social functions of the past year may be attributed to them. Through these parties the women of the Fullerton Junior College are welcomed into the social life of the college and made to feel that they are an intimate part of the institution. Blue and Cjold Week N .ACCORD.ANCE with the annual tradition of setting aside one week toward the end of the school year as Blue and Gold Week, the week of May 2? to 28 was this year chosen as the date for the week ' s festivities. In former years, during the expansive period of the junior college ' s growth. Blue and Gold Week was designed for the pur- pose of attracting students, as well as public interest, to our school. It thus became a means of enlarging our enrollment from year to year with particularly those students residing outside the immediate district. Since for a number of reasons increased enrollment in our school for the next year has become no longer desirable, the purpose of Blue and Gold Week has been somewhat changed. Emphasis this year has been shifted to the idea of obtaining closer association and better cooperation between the junior college and the people of the community. To this end a program of events was arranged so as to include programs of entertainment and exhibition to which the public was invited. The schedule of the week ' s festivities started off with a big all-school celebration ai a beach party. This was followed the next evening by an exhibition and entertainment program given to the public by the students of the college. The next afternoon members of the student body had charge of the high school assembly program. In conjunction with the high school the college put on for the public the annual depart- mental exhibit. On the evening of May 27 the spring musical was offered to the public by instructors and students of the music department. The closing event of the week was the spring formal, student body dance, held in the gymnasium. For the planning of the week ' s activities, a special Blue and Gold Week central committee was appointed by the president. It consisted ot Stan Williams, Jean McClusky, Anne Lupton, Doris Barth, Allan Butler, Art Henning, Gil Hemmer, and Nadine Mason, with Mr. Le Ross as faculty adviser. With the full cooperation of Dean Boycc, Mrs. Litchfield, Dr. Myers, and other faculty members as well as the SEVENTY-ONE THE TORCH 1932 student presidents of the campus organizations, a very successful week of activities was made possible. Publicity for the week was in charge of a committee composed of Ronald Roesch- laub, Ernest Yorba, Kevin Sweeney, and Nadine Mason. A new and very good feature of the week was started this year with the publication of the first annual Blue and Gold Week edition of the Weekly Torch. This was a magazine edition published by the journalism department with Edith McClure as editor and Mr. Le Ross as adviser. In it was contained full information and history of the college and college organizations and activities. This edition, which was given to campus visitors during the week free of charge, was very helpful in contributing to the success of Blue and Gold Week. A. W. S. Ld Fiestd Tea THE Associated Women Students entertained the women students of the college and the women of the faculty at a La Fiesta tea held in the Ebell clubhouse on the afternoon of September 17. As one of the major opening events of the school year, it proved to be very successful in helping new students and faculty women to become acquainted and in further spreading the spirit of friendship among college women. The La Fiesta theme was earned out in the colorful decorations and in the program, consisting of a number of Mexican Folk songs by the members of the Placentia Americanization school, vocal solos by Mrs. Alberta Costar, and violin solos by Miss Elinor Cooper. The receiving line consisted of Dons Barth, A. W. S. president; Eliza Gaskill, vice president; Evelyn Wedell, secretary-treasurer, and Mrs. Esther Litchfield, Mrs. Ruth Scott, and Miss Lillian Rivers. After the program, waitresses m Spanish costumes served refreshments which carried out the La Fiesta motif. y. W. C. A. Informal Teas THE Young Women ' s Christian Association in November instituted a series of infor mal silver teas which were held for all students and faculty members each Wednesday afternoon in the A. W. S. room. The purpose of these teas was to raise money for the Y. W. C. A. and to create sociability among the students and faculty. The money gained was used for the Asilomar fund for the Y. W. C. A. At each tea some person of local or national importance was guest of honor. Miss Rivers and Edith McClure were in charge of the teas, and two women were appointed by them each time to serve on a committee for arrangements, one who had served before and an inexperienced one. SEVENTY-TWO ATHLETICS THE TORCH student presidents of the campus organi:ations, a very successful week of ac ' made possible. Publicity for the week was in charge of a committee composed of laub, Ernest Yorha, Kcvm Sweeney, and Nadme Mason. A n- feature of the week was started this year with the publication o " and Gold Week edition of the Weekly Torch. This was a m by the journalism department with Edith McClure as e adviser. In it was contained full information and hist- organizations and activities. This edition, which wa- the week free of charge, was very helpful in con ' Gold Week. A. W. S THE Associated Women Students the women of the faculty at afternoon of September 17. it proved to be very succe.= acquainted and in furth- The La Fiesta the - consisting of a n ' Amcricanizatio ' ' Elinor Coop ' ' The rr __ __ __- preside Scot SIAM The temple bells are callincf now. The notes rehound from hill to hill. The broini-skiinted Mohi.ijs of Siom All kneel lo Buddha ' s silent irill. ( Wtiere caiuds are used for sf reels And crude hari es used for Jionies; Where cruelli fall the sun ' s Jiot runs And the tan-)!! n(dire roams. V.«rf;ir " 5 MEN ' S Athletics SEVENTY-THREE THE TORCH 1932 DOWDEN NUNN LEWIS CRUICKSHANK LODGE Coaches BISHOP DUE to the excellent coaching of the Fullerton Junior College coaches, many excellent teams have been produced in the past year. Glenn H. Lewis, head of the physical education department, has won the respect of every student due to his fine cooperation and standards of fair play. Albert W. Dowden, considered one of the leading aquatic coaches in Southern California, has been very successful in developing good swimmers. Arthur L. Nunn has had charge of football, basketball, and baseball at Fullerton Junior College for a number of years, and we are proud of his splendid records with teams in these sports. Donald Cruickshank, who is a new instructor in Fullerton Junior College, is very well thought of by his students in the physical education classes. Thornton H. Lodge handles the tennis squad, and this year his team was a big threat to any team in the league. Clarence Bishop, one of the newest coaches on the faculty, is known for his friendliness and popularity among the students. Harold Lang coaches track and each year develops a number of excellent men who would be good material for the best of college teams. SEVENTY. FOUR 1932 THE TORCH Football THE 1931 football season was the last tor the Hornets in the Western Division. The opening of the haskethall season transferred them to the Eastern Division with sehools more their see. The first game was with La Verne, a four-year institution in the Southern Con- ference. The Hornets surprised everyone when they emerged with a tie, 12-12. We dislike to mention the second game in which the Yellowjackets met the strongest freshman team in the country, the University of California frosh, who had an unde- feated season. After a tinng trip to Berkeley, the locals did well to keep the score down to 4. ' -0, which is as good as some of the college freshmen teams were able to do against the powerful Bear Frosh. The first conference game saw a dandy Hornet passing attack completely bewilder the strong Glendale J. C. eleven. Two touchdowns, added to Freddie Wests perfect drop-kick, made the final count H-O in our favor. The old Pasadena jinx came up in the second contest, and the local boys were beaten, l?-0, but only after a hard fight against the highly favored Bulldogs, who had most of the breaks in their favor. The fact that Los Angeles junior college has an enrollment of over three thousand meant nothing to the Hornets, for the team from the smallest college in the league made it two straight over the Cubs, in spite of the fact that the city boys played their best game of the season against the Hornets, who won out in a real thriller, 12-7. SEVENTY-FIVE THE TORCH 1932 The 2 ' i-O defeat by Compton, who later won the state title, meant little for with their share of luek, the Fullerton fellows would have given the Tartars more than a run for their money. As it was, the local boys made more yards and more first downs than any other team had made against the Tartars up to that time. Only the superior sue and experience of the Compton team made any real difference in the play of the two elevens. Everyone who knows the real story of the Long Beach game understands that the Hornets were on the wrong end of a decision which we can do no less than call unsportsmanlike. The action of the referee in waiting to call a penalty until after a touchdown had been made, was decidedly questionable. But it ' s all over, and the score of 12-7 in favor of Long Beach cannot be changed. The Santa Ana game proved a thriller without a peer. From the time that Brick Carroll grabbed the opening kickoff to race 98 yards to a touchdown without a hand being laid on him, to the final gun, the game was packed with thrills. In the third quarter Andy Rogers grabbed a Don pass and shook off what seemed like twenty Santa Ana men in a thnlling seventy-six yard run. To the excited Fullerton fans it seemed like the run took an hour, and Andy was in danger of being brought down every yard of the way. In the meantime the Santa Anans were not idle, and at one time held a 12-7 lead. But the best team usually wins; so the Hornets finally emerged with a 19-12 victory after a game we never can forget. Every man in the game starred. To mention the outstanding players of the year is too much for us. Pickens and Del Giorgio were picked on the all league team, but every man did his duty, plus. Those who played on the team were: Pickens, Captain Carroll Del Giorgio Dickenson Killingsworth Easton Coons Kampert Bishop Ketchum Durland Kloth Leezer McCormick McHatton Madison Robbins Rogers Varner Wallace Brown Bartges SEVENTY-SIX 1932 THE TORCH ALL-CONFERENCE PLAYERS Pickens » Quurleihuk (kiarj » Del Giorgio SEVENTY-SEVEN THE TORCH 1932 Varner Halfback McHatton TackU- Rogers ll,ll HI,k Killingsworth GitarJ Bishop Halfback SEVENTY-EIGHT 1932 THE TORCH Carroll Halfback Coons Tackle Klothe Fullback Bartges F.ml Leezer Ci ' tttCT SEVENTY-NINE THE TORCH 1932 Kampert Tackh Easton Halfback Brown Tackle Ketchum GuarJ 1932 THE TORCH Henn Tackle Mccormick Eiul Bm, k 1 % Jk hh Hi ' t. • ' WSJvt K m CI B P Bbh ■ ' ' ■ ' ■ ' jSJil m 1.4: i HV 1 H mUf .••J 1 Bd W Br ' U ' 9U H B B Hm Ri L—j E l -a I ' HHh ibit.-t3M w»jv7 ' jtu liMHHHi H DURLANO Ci ' (T Dickinson Cfii cr EIGHTY-ONE THE TORCH 1932 Basketball THE basketball team t(ir the season of 19M-.i2 was one of which the student body could well be proud. The Hornets tied for the championship of the league, although they lost a hard fought game to Chaffey in the playoff. In the regular season they lost only to Chaffey and Santa Ana, and would have won the last game and the champion- ship had not the Dons made a determined dash to victory in the last few minutes of play. There were no stars who could be named as outstanding, as the team play of the Hornets was perhaps the best m the whole league. Ralph Garman was high point man and will be back next year to lead the Hornets to many more victories. The team fought hard and made a remarkable showing against some of the best junior college teams which have been turned out in the eastern division for a long time. Those men who have been with the squad all year and who played in most of the games are: Pickens Varner Butcher Staley Holmes Garman Sheldon Bishop Peterson Skinner " Wallace Davis Reno Baker Stanley EIGHTY-TWO 1932 THE TORCH Basketball The team played the following; praetiee games with these suceessful scores: Fullerton _ PRACTICE GAMES SCORE _ . 3 6 — 50 Whittier Frosh La Verne Fullerton Woodbury ' s . .._ „ 39—16 . . 3 J — 28 Whittier Frosh _ 20-3 Club _ . U.S.C. Dental FuUcrton FuUcrton „ „ 34 — 42 43 — 3 8.. 37—24 Fiobbs Service 27—26 _ Concordia Alumni Redondo Hawks W ' liittier _ _. Citrus .._ Chaffey San Bernardino Riverside — ?? Fullerton Fullerton -„ 24—30 .. 39—:: FuUcrton LEAGUE GAMES SCORE I ' uUcrtnn Fullerton 17—16 . _- 31 — 22 Fullerton Fullerton „ 24 — 20 30—37 PLAYOFF GAMES SCORE ? J 7 1 Pomona Santa Ana R iv» ' r ii(;i FuUcrton 26—33 Chjffcy E GHTY-THREE THE TORCH 1932 Track AT THE time of this writing preparations were being made tor the league meet at Santa Ana in whieh both eastern and western divisions of junior college athletes were entered. Fullerton, due to many splendid men, was expected to place well in this meet. Their relay team was one of the fastest in Southern California. Perrin, with good marks in both the sprints; McCormick, fast 440 man; McVeigh m the pole vault and javelin, Captain Johnson, with a mark of 6 ft. in the high jump; Henning, star half milcr; Slocum in the hurdles, and Bell in the javelin were expected to show up well. Fullerton was unfortunate in that they got off to a slow start in their meet with Citrus. The track team Vv-as helped greatly this year by many boys from schools outside the district and with many of these boys returning, along with some good men from Fullerton high. Coach Harold Lang should have another strong team for the next season. EIGHTY. FOUR 1932 HE TORCH T rack Johnson, Captain hi h jinnf), ami hurdles Perrin - lOO-yd. dash, 220 yd. dash, relay, and broad jumfy Slocum -,.. _ _ - 220-yd. dash, 440-yd. dash, and relay Easton _ A40-yd. dash McCoRMiCK - - - 440-yd. dash, 8S0-yd. run, and relay . .jaielht, shot, and discus SSO-yd. run „ SSO-yd. run, and mile run _ 100- d. dash, 220-yd. dash, high jump, broad jump, javelin, pole vault, and relay _ 2-mile run discus, shotput, and javelin discus, javelin, and hurdles shift put hif h jump v io ) , ( s( Hv. and jai elm Kampfrt_. Hknninc . Pickering . McVtIGH - Stevenson.. Be LI BOEGE Hottle .. SOWDER— . LUTZ THE MEETS UP TO THE TIME OF THIS WRITEUP Op[lOIU lit hulU-rton Citrus 66 ' ■. 6lll. Chaffey - __ 64 67 San Burnardino — — «3 68 RiVFRSIDE _ 74 57 CONFI-RENC 1 7% EIGHTY. FIV THE TORCH 1932 Baseball BASEBALL was just getting under way when this writeup was made, but the team, with hriMiant prospects ahead, had turned in one especially notable 19- ' ) victory in a practice game against the Santa Ana Dons. With many recruits from schools outside the district to add to the players from last year ' s Hornet nine, baseball prospects were bright. Practice was delayed a hit due to the heavy rains, but the boys had plenty of practice before the league started. Fullerton junior college enjoys a marvelous baseball reputation as many players from this institution have gone to major and minor leagues where they have dis- tinguished themselves. At the time of this writing the present Hornet nine had an excellent chance to win the championship of the Orange Empire conference although they expected strong opposition from several of their opponents. EIGHTY-SIX 1932 THE TORCH Baseball Squad Line-up » Shlldon, Captain - - hortslofi Pickens - Ctv tr jii-IJ Wachtf.i - - Thhtt I ' liif Herbert. _ _ First ha t ' Reno _ _ — Sccoiul haw Davis - _ Kmht i. , Cater _ _ Right firlJ BONSER _ Left fl,U Absher — . -- Catcher Wilkinson Catcher Varner - Pitcher Butcher Pitcher Fowler - -.- -- - - __ Pitcher Games Piayed to Date SCORE Fullerton -19 — 5 Santa Ana FuUcrton 9 — 6 U.S.C. Dental Fuller ton — 1.... - — - All Star Fuller ton 2 — 5- --Cal Christian Fuller ton 3 — 6 _ - -...All Stars Fuller ton „ 3 — 9„ _., „ Citrus FuUerton 9 — 2 _ Brea High Fullcrton 10—10 Chiffey FuUerton 9 — 6 Compton EIGHTY-SEVEN THE TORCH 1932 Jiu Jit su ruLLERTON JUNIOR COLLEGE was fortunate this year in obtaining for a short time a I group of Jiu Jitsu experts from outside to instruct the men of this institution in the art of Japanese wrestHng. Jiu Jitsu is good training for any man, since it can always he used as an easy and effective means of self-defense. This training was open to any man in the college who wished to take advantage of It. A good number turned out to benefit by this unusual opportunity. Members of the team were; Max Wilson Philip Rasch lohn MacDuell Glenn Lutz Louie Robbins brank Schweitzer Burt Kiilingsworth EIGHTY-EIGHT T932 THE TORCH Wrestling WRESTLING Started With a number of good prospeets this year and many of the hoys are expeeted to do very well before the season is ended. The school is trying to develop an interest in wrestling here and if it is popular enough, and enough boys show an interest in it, perhaps a regular instructor can he procured. This year Burt Killingsworth took charge and did a fine lob of handling the team. Prospects for next year are very bright with a number of men returning. Wrestling is growing p ipular in junior colleges now, and in a year or so the district may be divided into leagues as for other sports. Georgi. Tar. moto Jack. Rasch Vi ' KNDELi. Pickens John McDuell Glenn Lutz . Stanley Eccleton Frank Schweitzfr I.ouiE Robbins MEMBERS 1 S tiuuttih 145 poitnih 145 ttotituh S5 poutltis 17 5 pountis Heat yweifibt EIGHTY-NtNE THE TORCH 1932 T IVmH ■ ! ! ! wbUhI HRi bIw b R uf -.jr Tennis TENNIS was just starting as this was written and the only match, with Citrus, had been won by a clean sweep, 23-0. Prospects for a championship team were excellent with a number of fine players from within the local district and from outside. A great deal of competition should he afforded by the new league, but Fullerton should have placed well up. PLAYERS OUT WERE Chilson Allen Hargraves West Edwards Crooke Hansen Garman Thatcher Year wood Bever WOMEN ' S Athletics " Vt-ccc NINETY-ONE THE TORCH 1932 W omen s Coaches THE Junior College athletic season has been a very successful one because of the con- tinued efforts and excellent help of Miss Fiametta Rhead, head of the women ' s gym department and advisor and founder of the Women ' s Athletic Association. Miss Rhead coached hockey, swimming and volleyball. Miss Edith Logan has been responsible for the excellent results of the tennis team which has had several very successful tournaments with other Southern California junior colleges. The victories of the basket ball team was in a great part due to the efforts of Mrs. Ruth Scott. Miss Florence Randall, instructor of dancing and founder of the after school dancing club, is the head of the Physical Education Department of the junior college NINETY-TWO 1932 THE TORCH Women s Athletic Association THE purpose of the Women ' s Athletic Association is to encourage good, clean sports- manship among the women of the Junior College, and to establish a better spirit of friendship with the other Junior Colleges of Southern California who are members of the National Women ' s Athletic Association. This year under the leadership of the president, Margaret Rasmussen, the secretary treasurer, Alma Clark, and Miss Rhead, Miss Logan, and Mrs. Scott, coaches, the association has had a very successful sport year. The Junior College offers seven sports during the year to the women. They vary widely, thus giving every woman a chance to compete in at least one sport a year. They are basketball, volleyball, hockey, baseball, swimming, tennis and archery. At the end of each season, the sport is toUowed by a playday. Because of the large number of schools in the Southern California district, it has been divided into three groups. Fullerton, Santa Ana, Long Beach, and Compton are in one of the groups. The fall playday was held at Long Beach, the winter one at Compton, and in the spring at Pasadena. For each sport of the year 100 points are given. When a woman has earned 400 points she is awarded a block letter " F " , and for 800 points a gold pendant and chain with the crest of the association on it. Those women who received a pendant this year were: Anna James Hazel Smalley Maggie Rasmussen Alta Paynter Doris Barth Selma Mlays NlNETy-THREE THE TORCH 1932 SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Basketball BOTH the freshman and sophomore women turned out with lots of pep for uiterelass basketball this year. After preliminary practice, teams were chosen and interclass games arranged between the college and the high school. The freshmen won every game they played, and the sophomores won every one except those played with the high school and junior college freshmen. At the annual playday at Long Beach the freshmen played Long Beach and won by a large score; the sophomores and the second team freshmen played Santa Ana and Compton, respectively, and lost. During the season the two teams combined to play the Santa Ana telephone women and the women ' s night class. Both of these games were victories for the junior college women. Foi ' uariis Anna James, C Hazel Smalley Constance Miller Selma Mlavs Forwards Frances Rasch, C Edith Page Harriet Simmons Bernice Brewer Feme McCullock Flora McVeigh SOPHOMORES Ci ' ufirs Maggie Rasmussen Alta Paynter Frances Howard FRESHMEN Cfiih-n Isabelle Hill Zelma Powers Ethel Harrison Peggy Shea Dorothy Murray Gltdrds Doris Barth Eliza Gaskill Elinor Cooper Evelyn Good Guards Jean Hart Helen Taylor Ada Hudspeth Florence Loverine NINETY-FOUR 1932 THE TORCH SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Volleyball THE women on the junior college campus have been findmg out that volleyball is really a fast and exciting sport. During the past few years this sport has taken its place among the most interesting of the women ' s activities. The freshman and sophomore teams played a schedule between themselves and the high school. The freshman blue team won the championship in the junior college; the sophomores were second: and the freshman gold were third. The fine teamwork and keen sportsmanship of the women were due to Peggy Shea, manager, and Miss Rhead, women ' s coach. SOPHOMORES Eliza Gaskill, C Hazel Smallcy Duris Barth Anna James Alta Paynter Marjoric ' alker Frances Howard Selma Mlays Maggie Rasmussen [ ila Hadluck FRESHMAN BLUE Isabelle Hill. C Selma Powers Jean Hart Harriet Simmons Hdith Page Helen Sculke Lola Johnson FRESHMAN GOLD Adelaide Barbre, C Peggy Shea Dorothy Dunphy Flora McVeigh Ada Hudspeth Mary Bell Peggy Prizer NINETY-FIVE THE TORCH 1932 SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Hock ockey HOCKEY season started with lots of pep this year. Both teams showed up well in the interclass games. Games were played with the high school teams. The freshmen and the sophomores tied for the junior college championship. At the end of the season an all-star team was chosen from the two teams to play with a team from Compton. The FuUerton team won by a score of 3-0. Miss Rhead, women ' s coach, and Anna James, manager, fulfilled their duties to the topmost. Members of the hockey teams were: SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Doris Barth, C Dorothy Russell Selma Mlays Hazel Smalley Margaret Rasmussen Agnes Rasmussen Alberta Vail Alta Paynter Anna James Marjorie Walker Eliza Gaskill Marcella Marshall Peggy Prizer, C Adelaide Barbre Mary Bell Alma Cailor Alma Clark Dorothy Dunphy }ein Hart isabelle Hill Anne Lupton Rebecca Marsden Edith Page Margery Patrick Zelnia Powers Peggy Shea Frances Ann Rasch Harriet Simmons NINETY-SIX 1932 THE TORCH SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Baseball BdTH the Freshmen and Sophomores had a large number of women out for baseball this spring. Both classes had strong teams and lots of pep for this last sport of the year. At the end of the season, the women played at the last all-sport playday of the year held at Pasadena Junior College. Those out for baseball were: SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Anna Jjnics Strlma Mlays Margaret Rasniussen Hazel Smallcy Dorothy Russell l).)ris Harth Marjorie ' alker Aha Payntcr Kli a CJaikill Kdith Page lean Hart Uabellc Hill Harriet Simmons C ' .liarlotte Droutt Peggy Shea Mora McVeigh Morcrce I.ovcrinv NINETY-SEVEN THE TORCH 1932 T ennis Women ' s tennis, coached by Miss Edith Logan, was started earHer this year. Meets were scheduled by Alma Clark, tennis manager, with Compton and several other junior colleges of Southern California. In May, Fullcrton was hostess to all the junior colleges in an invitational tournament. SINGLES DOUBLES Bernice Brewer Mildred Otto Doris Barth Aha Paynter Selma Mlays Margery Kauble Frances Cadwell Hazel Smallev Alma Clark Dorothy Dunphy and and Anne Lupton Adelaide Barbre NINETY-EIGHT -j.««?w-Sf® ' fflssaffl5 ■ " ■ « ARTS and CRAFTS THE TORCH v HAWAII SHINTN(i jeirel! ' ronttd our feet And (ill (iroinid lis roiiuiiicr sniiles. Bfliold ils trees: Us hediitji sireet Our cjies citii see for luaiii iiille.s. Here breezes lif Jilli more iJie clouds O ' er land and sea al a ( real lieif Jil. l ' ' ar, far heloir these roaaiitni shrouds. Are foanilii i torrents lar( e and irhite. — x tiii;i ' .Mitchkij.. 1932 THE TORCH Craft of Printing rjj IT IS the work oi j- " I the printing department to p u b 1 1 s h t h e Weekly Torch. Under the in- struction of An- drew Good the paper has been published each Wednesday dur- ing the school year. The de- partment has also printed various forms for the of- fices and pro- grams and tickets tor the plays. Enrollment in the printing classes was not large at the beginning of the school year, but at the beginning of the second semester fifteen new students enrolled, including several women. Mr. Good, instructor and head of the department, this yc.ir received patents on his " typowriter " , a keyboard for the linotype or intertype, which fits over the usual key- " typowriter " has a keyboard arrangement that resembles the st.uidard typewriter key- board arrange- ment. The Fullerton J. C. print shop is one of the best equipped in the schools of Cali- fornia. The shop has a linotype, an intertype, two platen presses, a Lee press, a Miehle vcrticle press, a stitcher, other machinery and equipment. Kird. Thif, NINETY. NINE THE TORCH 1932 H ome tconomics THE INTERIOR decoration class has as its aim the building up of good taste and appreciation for successful ef- fort along the lines of house building and fin- ishing, making the home individ- ual and artistic, and to meet the financial and so- cial needs of the family. The household management class represents a group of young women who are studying the problems of the modern family, including the history of social family relations, family financial problems, methods of distribution of income among members of the family, apportionment of funds to meet demands of necessity and luxury, and various practical and impracticable methods of budgeting. The course also includes definite studies m judging qualities of equipment, buying problems, definite studies in child care, and education for parenthood. Clothing Con- struction is a class where stu- dents learn the things necessary to garment con- struction, the problems of judg- ing materials, and judging work- manship and ap- propriate styles. Costume design is a course in- ONE HUNDRED 1932 THE TORCH H ome Economics eluding design- ing, draping, a limited amount of construction tak- en from best or- iginal designs, and such studies of appropriate dress as are valu- able to the indi- vidual student in her wardrobe. The course in foods and nutri- tion aims to give both a scientific and practical bas- is for intelligent, healthful, living. Besides the theoretical study, practical cookery and meal service is carried on in the laboratory, the dining room, and the cottage. Excur- sions are made to study meat cutting and commercial food preparation. Weaving and textiles is a most valuable and interesting class as the work involves not only the m.iking ot articles from an aesthetic standpoint, but it also involves the study and reproduction of old historic methods and designs. The Home Economics cottage is a resident practice house, a place where all students of home econom- ics classes have an opportunity to put into practice the things studied m the regular ' yd JU classes relating to Im JMI ' ' ■ work. The fcT Z students not only u|fl| 4 - M f have I nil respon- | | iJ|H sibility of the M J house and the ' - -L m meal s, but they also have practice in entertainin :. ONE HUNDRED ONE THE TORCH 1932 Machine Shop m f pij Vl and archi- tectural drawing students, under Mr. Marsden, have been doing marine and aero- nautical drawing. George Bell made a full sized draw- ing of a l. " ) ft. power launch. Plans for a 20 ft. cabm cruiser and for racing sail- boats were also completed. These plans were used by the students in the woodshop class in building the various boats. Students doing aeronautical drawing drew parts of the airplanes. Clyde Phillips drew a Laird super solution No. .lOJ, Doolittle ' s fast ship. The drawing department has what is perhaps one of the largest drawing boards in Orange county, on which all the full sued drawings are made. This department makes its own blue prints and ink drawings. The beginners m architectural drawing made drawings of elaborate houses showing elevations and shadows. The ad- vanced class made a drawing 5P! r 5 m I branch of the Se- tional Bank. Ad- vanced students in architectural drawing also made plans of theatres, schools, and stores. ONE HUNDRED TWO 1932 THE TORCH Machine Shop N FOUNDRY .Hid pattern work. students, under Charles W. Hart, m.ide wood and metal patterns. They studied met.ils, alloys and the processes of melting metals. Castings were _ «« made of iron. ■n hronre, and alum fc „.,„. ,. ..,.. — ™™„ ,. mum. The larg- est casting made this year was a bronze ball, 14 " m diameter. This ball was polished and chromium plated to be used as an ornament on the campus. The department has two cupolas, coke fire, which will melt 1800 lbs. per hour, and one brass furnace, gas tire, which will melt 100 lbs. per hour. The complete course of welding including welding of steel, steel pipes, and cast iron, sheet metal, and airplane welding, and brazing. One of the larger projects in the department this year was an all-metal electric refrigerator with a 12 cu. ft. capacity. Besides the re frigerator, stu- dents have turned out beautiful dec or.itive objects such as candle- sticks, book-ends, and iron castings for decorations. Students in this department this year had nine acetylene outfits with which to work. They also had .m arc weld- ing set and a spot welding outfit ONE HUNDRED THREE THE TORCH 1932 Pottery and Jewelry ACHIEVEMENT Ahas been the by -word in this department the past year. At the L o s A n g c 1 c s County Fair at Pomona, the art exhibit caused favorable com- ment by promi- nent art critics. The pottery de- partment fulfilled a contract with a studio, making all the tiles for the studio floor. These tiles were glased in Chinese vcrmillion and Persian turquoise. The jewelry students worked with German semiprecious stones which were received from Germany by special arrangement. Classes were under the instruction of Harlyn Ashenfelter until November 1 , when the regular instructor, Glenn Lukens, returned from a four months ' tour in Europe where he studied arts and crafts. Lukens, this year, perfected, after four years of extensive study, the turquoise glaze. This glaze was started as a class project, and was made to equal that produced by the Persians and Egyptians centu- ries ago. This rediscovered pro- cess is a great contribution to pottery. ONE HUNDRED FOUR 1932 THE TORCH Art Department A for 1 1 i RS f drill uni.lcr l__6BB Jl IHS Hi H Lucille- Hill- S§W " ir klc, head if the art Jcp.iitnK ' iit, was made hy the Art 2AB elass this year. The study included rhythm in plant growth, fii;ures, drapes, composi ' tion, and dark and light. Stu- dents worked at easels at the first of each week with inexpensive paper and Japanese paint brushes each week was spent in working on Japanese rice paper with brushes. No penciling was used. The designing class worked with poster colors. worked with pris- matic colors and the possible ap- pliances to cre- tonnes and com- mercial art. The second semester was spent in a stud ' of neutral- ized colors and in a wider applica- tion of designs for wall paper, cretonnes, and costumes for stage and street. The latter part of .ipancsc paint and The first semester the students »:iL--r ONE HUNDRED FIVE THE TORCH Commercidl Department 1932 THE junior col ' lege commer- cial department works as a unit and tends to give training to stu- dents that is as nearly like actual business exper- ience as possible. There are the Di- rected Business Department, the Directed Secre- tarial Training Department, the Associated Stu- dents Bank, and the General Accounting Offices, where the students receive experience in the work they are taking in classes. The bank, equipped with all modern appliances, handles all the business of the junior college as well as individual accounts and general business of the school. Secretarial students do actual work as secretaries to the department heads or in the general offices. Directed secretarial training students do all the mimeographing for the school, the output exceeding several hundreds of thousands of copies each year. Office appli- ances of the mod- ern types include use of bookkeep- i n g machines, iiles, bank posting machines, calcu- lators, and add- ing and listing machines. ONE HUNDRED SIX wmi s-p?ii fe; - . : ;»» ' ,-a S " -sxSjJf ,- S ' -Scr i: " W SCHOOL LIFE THE TORCH Commercid Departmer THE junior col ' lege commer- cial department works as a unit and tends to give training to s dents that nearly liV busip len ' ' dents Bank, anr in the work The 1- ARGENTINE j AND where rottuuice like the prairies Spreads out info iiifinifi . Wh(•l (• fisiin , chtslcriiif iiKniiifdiii peaks Sldiid ill deep t rdiiqiiHitji; WJiere f iii nn iieros i iKird their Irnsf And roam the eoiiiilrii far iiid near; ]Vh( ' rc piilsiin iiiiisic fills the air Willi Idstiiii lore that Inioirs no fear. -AiDEP Mitchell -■a:;- ' S «,S. 4 jSf .- i 1932 THE TORCH 1 ; 1 Ai -J -«• i» ONE HUNDRED SEVEN THE TORCH 1932 ONE HUNDRED EIGHT 1932 THE TORCH ONE HUNDRED NINE THE TORCH 1932 ONE HUNDRED TEN 1932 THE TORCH ONE HUNDRED ELEVEN THE TORCH 1932 ONE HUNDRED TWELVE 1932 THE TORCH ONE HUNDRED THIRTEEN THE TORCH 1932 ONE HUNDRED FOURTEEN 1932 THE TORCH ONE HUNDRED FIFTEEN THE TORCH 1932 ONE HUNDRED SIXTEEN 1932 THE TORCH ONE HUNDRED SEVENTEEN THE TORCH 1932 1932 THE TORCH The Annual Torch Staff Wishes to Express Its APPRECIATION » to « COMMERCIAL ART AND ENGRAVING COMPANY R. A. TIERNAN TYPEWRITER COMPANY WESTERN PRINTING CORPORATK N WEBER-McCREA COMPANY JARRETTS STUDIO MR. R. W. BORST MR. OTIS LE ROSS MR. CLEON LARSON MR. CECIL STRAWN MR. J. W. JARRETT MR. EARL DYSINGER MR. AL FERNANDEZ MR. DON BRUNSKILL MR. J. F. CANNICOTT MR. AIDEP MITCHELL f or their cooperation and assistance in editing the 1932 " Torch " ONE HUNDRED NINETEEN THE TORCH 1932 The Mode rn and Up-to-the- Minute Office » » is equipped with labor-saving and speed huildin;:! maehmes. L. C. Smith Typewriters are in this class. They are labor savers, because of ease of operation, simplicity of construction and accuracy in alignment and type of work- manship. " Speed " is built m every L. C. Smith, To own one is to know you have the best. To make your office your business home — a haven of work-day happi- ness, consult us concerning its equipment. We are prepared to give you the best possible figures on files, furniture, calculating machines, safes, etc. Ail typing for this boo done on an L. C. Smith. AL FERNANDEZ Representing R. A. Tiernan Typewriter Co. Phone 743 401 West Fourth Street Santa Ana, Calif. ONE HUNDRED TWENTY AUTOGRAPHS ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-ONt Through a Gateway in Japan A ton! stood, three mUes above the hay, A gate of sacred ground. And when I wandered through a Utile way, I paused and found AJd temj le-steps, no lantcrits aiid 710 shrine, Only divinity — The solitary presence of a piiie Fdcmg the sea. — Witter Bynner ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-TWO V FINIS


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