Fullerton Junior College - Torch Yearbook (Fullerton, CA)
- Class of 1943
Page 1 of 147
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 147 of the 1943 volume:
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Published Annually by The
Associcffecl Sfuclenfs of
Fullerfon Junior College
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YOUNG MEN WHO HAVE LEFT
THEIR HOMES AND JOBS FOR SERV-
ICE UNDER THEIR COUNTRY'S FLAG, THIS
BOOK IS RESPECTFULLY DEDICATED.
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SouThern California affords a perfecT seTTEng for
The FullerTon campus. The buildings are carried ouT
in Spanish archiTecTure accenTed vviTh Tile roofs. ln
The background The Sierra Madre mounTains and
nearer sTill, The PuenTe Hills can be seen easily. Con-
veniently locaTed near The resiclenTial clisTricT, iT is
close To privaTe homes which lessens The disTance from
home To school, so imporTanT now wiTh TransporTaTion
diTTiculTies. Near by, are The bus lines which also give
sTudenTs closer access To Their college. Residenf sTu-
denTs also find iT easy To Travel To Los Angeles and
The beaches for week end relaxaTion.
Hollywood night lite still holds a
great attraction tor the Hornets,
even though it was slightly curtailed
by dim-outs, gas-rationing and the
like. Every Friday and Saturday
night would tind many l-lerbies and
l-lenriettas "doing the town" trom
the Palladium to the Biltmore Bowl,
dining and dancing to the music ot
Benny Goodman, Harry James, or
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Because the beach is situated so
near the college, students find it an
excellent spot tor acquiring that
early summer tan. Corona del Mar
is by tar the most popular as Hor-
nets continue to dot its surt and
The mountains are not to be push-
ed in the background, however, as
they prove popular in both summer
InspiroTioncil beouTy is The key noTe
To The londscoping oT This FullerTon
campus. A vosT expense of lown, love-
ly flowers ond mcuny newly plcinTed
Trees moke cr perTecT background for
The mogniTicenT buildings of Sponish
sTucco. The brillignT sunshine brings
every color vividly To life, The green
oT The gross, The Ton of The buildings
ond The red of The Tile roofs.
In cleor view from mony poinTs on
boTh compuses is The clock Tower which
rises from The corner of The oucliforium.
The clock which governs oil compus
ocTiviTy ouT from Tour sides of The
Tower ond spurs The sTudenTs To in-
creosed cncTiviTy. From The windows in
The Tower one geTs o cleclr view of oil
The surrounding communiTy.
Fullerton's gardeners and architects have
been chosen with the greatest possible care.
Their splendid work can be seen plainly
throughout the college campus. Spacious
lawns provide an inviting place tor lounging
during free hours and are tremendously
popular as the weather carries us into late
spring and early summer.
Brick walls determine the way from one
building to another. Numerous flower beds
dot the campus and the sunken garden is
a most attractive sight. Shade trees, although
small now, will accent on a beautifully land-
scaped campus with tree lined walks when
the boys come marching home.
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Seen in The noT Too Tar disTance are The
Sierra Madre Mounfains. These are always
winTer week-end refuges for fun seeking
Herbies and l-lenrieTTas. The snowy environ-
menT pUTs Them in Tine spiriTs and fills Thern
vviTh new vigor for Their reTurn To college
rouTine and sTudies.
The Japanese garden is one of The rnosT
piduresque spoTs on The campus. Tall grasses
and a large fish pond form parT of This
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Quief Please! A chance for acad-
emically-mincled sfudenfs To concen-
Trafe on lessons is offered in The
J. C. library, EfficienT librarians are
anxious To serve and To mainfain
Their well-organized unif as an assef
To higher learning. No references
are lefT unfound and all seekers of
books and informafion leave The
library quife safisfied.
Picfure a spoT ThaT combines free-
hour recreafion, social occasions,
and assemblies vvifh an ideal place
for concenfrafion on sfudies and you
will have a precise concepTion of The
lvlen's and VVomen's Lounges. An
informal afmosphere provides sfu-
denfs vvifh a chance To enioy The
more moderaTe diversions with a
liTTle peace and aUieT.
In The lasT desperaTe momenTs
before exams, sTudenTs crowded The
Iilsrary and lounges seeking a place
To cram. Those who wished To con-
cenTraTe preferred The guarded
silence of The lilorary, The lounges
offered lighT conversaTion during
The heavy Task of sTUdying in The
sofT, oversTuTTed chairs.
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Wlwere else could F. J. . Herbies ond Henriettcis find
refreshments, relaxation ond friends, lout in the
Hornet Hive? The Hive exists tor the student's tree
periods which ore constontly spent there. Juke Box
Music, cokes, sccittereol books cmd on lively atmosphere
choirocterize the interior loud shouts of "double lime
coke' ond "stuff Q nickel in the Juke Box" ore tomilior
sounds issuing forth ot oll hours ot the dcxy. ln the
morning Hornets worm themselves ot the heaters ond
Obtoin extro courage tor that tirst period psychology
clouss. It cilso serves os ci reunion center tor College
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Where else could F. J. . l-lerloies ond l-lenrieffos find
refreshmenfs, reloxofion ond friends, buf in The
l-lornef l-live? The Hive exisfs for The sTudenT's free
periods which ore consTonTly spenf There. Juke Box
Music, cokes, scoffered books ond o lively ofmosphere
chorocTerize The inferior loud shoufs of "double lime
coke' ond "sTuff CI nickel in The Juke Box" ore fomilior
sounds issuing forfh of oll hours of The doy. ln The
morning Hornefs worm Themselves QT The heofers ond
obfoin exfro couroge for ThoT firsf period psychology
closs. IT olso serves os o reunion cenfer for College
OT all The popular paThways and
meeTing places around l-lorneTville,
Smoke Alley was perhaps The mosT
widely used. lT is The rouTe which all
FullerTon sTudenTs Take when going
from one campus To The oTher. BeTween
classes Smoke Alley was always crowd-
ed, and aT The end of The Alley on The
corner of ScoTTies, iT was never sTrange
To see Two or Three groups of sTudenTs
gaThered around Talking, arguing or
engaging in some Type of game.
On warm days the F. J. C. patio is the official,
social and study place of the student body. The
large tables with their bright umbrellas and the ben-
ches around the trees afford an ideal place or re-
laxation. In reality it is the "l-live's" front yard. A
student who has been diligently working can always
rush from the patio into the "l-live" for a coke in a
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SiTuaTed convenienTly along Smoke Alley
loeTvveen The Two campuses, SCoTTiefs vvos
consTanTly crowded vviTh sTuolenTs seek-
ing Tun and relaxaTion during Their Tree
Time. VViTh all varieTies of TounTain foods,
I-IorneTs were able To gorge Themselves
as They played cards or ganged around
The iuTeloox lisfening To The laTesT Tunes.
When ScoTTie's was forced To close early
in January due To The food shorTage,
hundreds of sTudenTs were leTT homeless.
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The posifion of presidenf of The board of
TrusTees was capably filled by Ross H. Hod-
son, a La Habra rancher. Mr. Hodson has
been on This board before This yeor. Besides
presiding aT all board meeTings he was ex-
officio member of The commiTTee of Audif
and Finance, Adminisfraiion and lnsTrucTion,
Transporfaiion, and Building and Grounds.
Closely allied vviTh Superinfend-
enf, Frederick Chemberlen, The Board
of Trusfees has The Task of handling
problems of major imporTance arising
on The campus. Members of The board
are: Dr. Carl B. Wolfe, a bofanisf on
The Suzanna Bixby Ranch, Colin Baker,
manager of a Fullerfon packing houseg
R. D. l-lasfings, a foreman aT California
Shipping Company, Richard Nelson,
a lumber dealer, and Ross N. l-loolson,
presiclenT of The board.
By eTTicienT supervision, Mrs. STuelke, Deon of
Women, direcTed The ocTiviTies of The Women sTu-
denTs, She is olvvoys boTh ci compcinion clnd o
counselor in cxll posiTions she Tills, giving coreful
guidonce ond speciol oTTenTi'on To eoch individucil.
PresenT oT all meeTings of The sTudenT council, she
succeeded in keeping The sTudenT governmenT
running smooihly. This yeor she inTroduced The idecl
of giving smcill c1TTernoon Ted pcirTies so ThoT The
women sTudenTs could have The opporTuniTy of be-
coming beTTer ocquoinTed.
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Any chorocTer sTudy of The Deon of Men, Den-
ver Gcrrner, would involve such Terms os ioviol,
indusTrious, Trunk ond compeTenT. Ccipoble of
orousing in oThers The some conTogious enThusicism
Thc1T he conTinuously displcxys, his posiTion on The
Tc1culTy ond in sTudenT governmenT is one of voried
inTeresTs ond mciny demands. Mr. Gomer conTri-
louTed so much To sTudenT ocTiviTies Thc1T he become
noT only essenTicil os on cidvisor, l:nuT cilso o leoder
vviTh The oifoirs oT The sTudenT body c1lmosT de-
pendcsnT upon his genius. His friendly monner ond
reody vviT mcide him populor boTh on The compus
ond in repre5enTing The school on olficicil occosions.
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SuperinTendenT Chemberlen is indeed forTunaTe To have
such an efficienT and capable secrefary as Miss Gladys
Miller. l-ler pleasing personalify and friendly manner vviTh
The sTudenTs have made her mosT popular. She is in charge
of The superinTendenT's office and much of The business ThaT
ThaT goes Through This office is Transacfed by her. Along
vvifh oTher personal work she also aTTends The board meeT-
ings every Tvvo Weeks and Takes down The minufes.
Many years of experience in school
work preceded Frederick T. Chember-
len's corning To FullerTon as disTricT
superinTendenT. For Ten years he was
acTive in The Los Angeles Cify School
Besides acTing as general supervisor
of school maTTers and planning The
policies of The schools, he also is very
acTive in represenTing The school aT
various civic funcfions and convenfions.
His friendly, frank aTTiTude makes him
a popular public speaker.
Dr. Samuel CorTez heads The adminisTraTive sTafT as DirecTor of FullerTon .lunior College.
Under his supervision come The many deTails of running such an insTiTuTion saTisTacTorily.
Arranging semesTer schedules, meeTing vviTh The board of TrusTees and various oTher
imporTanT responsibiliTies resT upon his shoulders. The Tac:ulTy alvvays feel free To consulT
wiTh him abouT The numerous problems ThaT come up in Their divisions, as well as The
general sTudenT body. Dr. CorTez is always willing To Talk over sTudenT difTiculTies vviih
parenTs. lf a sTudenT cannoT saTisTacTorily vvork ouT his program alTer his advisor's help
and is sTill having Trouble, The clireCTor is ready To smooTh ouT The unCerTainTies. Aside
from his adminisTraTive duTies he also fills The posiTion of an insTrucTor, Teaching maTerials
of consTrucTion and asTronomy. Dr. CorTez has been vviTh Thecollege Tor Three years. Dur-
ing The lasT parT of This year he Transferred his duTies as direc:Tor of The college To Those
c:onnecTed wiTh The posiTion of LieuTenanT Senior Grade in The Navy.
Shailer Arnold Janet lvlacliarland Esther Pierce
, 2 L
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W. T. Boyce
All courses dealing with social or
human relationships are found in the
social science department. These in-
clude history, economics, law, phsycol-
ogy, and political subjects. The purpose
of these courses is to enable the student
to acquire and cippreciate an under-
standing ot the relations ot man to
man. It also develops his ability on
questions of today and gives encour-
agement tor a fuller and more intell-
igent life. Shailor Arnold is chairman ot
the social science division.
Dr. Mabel Myers
l-l. H. Tracy
SCIENCE and MATI-I
ChrisTian A. Worsley
Dr, Alben Williams
ErnesT Von Gruenigen
Greafly swelled This year because
of The demand Tor scienfisfs, docTors,
and engineers, The deparTmenTs of
science and maThemdTics expanded iTs
curriculum To meeT The vvarTime need.
All of The courses in These deparTmenTs
are designed To meeT The lower division
requiremenTs of The UniversiTy of
Mildred Lee Stuart Hunter
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Irma Tapp Jessie Gustafson Freda Schmale
Ralph Snyder Lilian Rivers Bruce Clark
Syclonio Fremonf Dow Pofferson Charles W. Horf
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VV, P. Corberf Mrs. Agnes Larson Lynn Keller
l-lorry Des Gronges Oberf Rod E. A. Ames
Martha Ehlan Geneva Johnson
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Mrs. Esther Litchfield
R. VV. Borst
Richard W. BorsT heads The l'lumaniTies Division vvhich offers a
wide range of courses To The sTudenTs, SubiecTs which emphasize The
creaTive, appreciaTive, and culTural arTs and values such as liTeraTure,
languages, music, arT and philosophy are included in This deparf-
menT. A well informed group of insTrucTors endeavor To insTill in The
sTudenTs The power To meeT personal and social emergencies and To
make consTrucTive use of Their leisure Time. In order To beTTer prepare
The sTudenT for fuTure Training, Two Types of curriculum have been
designed. One of These is Tor Those who plan To Transfer To higher
insTiTuTions and need To saTisTy Their pre-maior reauiremenis, and
The oTher Tor Those planning compIeTion courses. Fulle-rTon sTudenTs
are indeed TorTunaTe To have such an able assemblage of insTrucTors
in This field as Their chances Tor a more comprehensive undersTand-
ing of life is greaTly increased.
Lucile l-linkle Harold Walberg Mrs Mary l-lodgdon
Mona Rafliff Collins
Secrefary To bofh dean of men and
women is Mona RaTliff Collins. Her dufies
vary from secreTarial work To The final
arrangemenfs for assembly programs.
Mono is a Fullerfon .laysee alumna and
has been in The dean's office since l94'I.
l-ler popularify vvifh The sTudenTs is evidenf
as can be seen by Their eagerness To seek
June Porfer Lois O'Donnell Dan Henry lj J A
Frieda Schuberf Eleanor Rodriguez Ema Williams
The dufies of The business office
under Manager Dan Henry are many
and varied. They include doing all
purchasing for The school, paying bills,
keeping books on all school business
maffers, The Hive and The Sfudenf Book
The registror's office is continuolly
meeting the doubts ot students concerning
their schedules ond school work. Here the
enrollment list ond overoge doily ottend-
once reports con be found. Chonges in
in progrcxms ond onything thot pertoins
to closswork must olso go through this
oltice. Three secretciries ond two N, Y. A.
girls compose the office stott.
Vivicin Woters Mortho Peck Morgurite Dickson
Howord J. Keepers Williom Potter Earl Pyotte
Custodian Plont Superintendent Heod Gordener
Ably fulfilling the other offices of the Asso-
ciated Student Body were two men and one
vvomcnn. Tom Werner, Sophomore from Fuller-
ton, serving as vice-president had general
charge of all assembly programs and other
affairs of the Associated Student Body. The
secretary was vivacious Lorna Goodin from
Whittier, who handled all records and official
correspondence. A position of very great re-
sponsibility-that of treasurer of the Student
Body-was consciencously filled by Sophomore
Warren Bowen. These three with Don Curl
made up this year's efficient student adminis-
Probobly The horclesT working, TriendliesT, onol mosT Well-liked mon on
The Compus vvos AssocioTeol STuclenT Body PresiolenT Don Curl. Doing his
l9esT To mcxke This yeor WiTh iTs mony olonormolifies one of The mosT success-
ful in HorneT hisTory. Don olevoTeol much Time To The execufion of his high
office. He Wcis prominenT in oll I-lorneT oCTiviTies, especiolly oCTive in
The iournolism oleporTmenT. l-le was ci member of The DelTo Alpha Sigmo
sociol TroTerniTy, ond in The Marine Reserve.
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Every girl attending F, J. C. is a member of the
Associated Women Students. This organization is
headed by President Marilyn Eimers, Vice-president,
Joyce Ann Hayes, Secretary, Jean Holbrook, and
Treasurer, Marge Nordheim. Cabinet members consist
of Parlimentarian, Marie Ward, Program Chairmana
Bonnie LeBrechtg and Social Chairman, Ann Hamilton.
Numerous activities have been under the direction of
this group. Virginia lllsley was chairman of the blood
drive for the Red Cross. The Sadie Hawkins dance,
spring fashion show and chew and chat have also
been special undertakings. Meeting once every month
the A. VV, S. leaders have planned entertainment tor
the girls in an educational wartime mode. Represent-
atives trom the various women's service branches
have been informative speakers at most ot the A. W.
S. assemblies. A service mens' tile ot names has been
compiled and special stationery printed tor those
wishing to correspond with F, J. C. alumni now sewing
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Organized to include all men students on our
Fullerton campus the Associated Men Students
l.ave carried out extensive activities this year. The
A. M. S. lost two ot their presidents to the armed
forces during the course ot the year-Jack Rogers
joined the Navy and Dick Leach ioined the Army
Air Corps. Some of the major activities ot the year
were the AMS formal, the stag, and the assembly
staged tor the men ot the campus. Completely
student written, directed, and produced, this assem-
bly brought a great deal ot rollicking laughter and
enjoyment to the male audience. Finishing out the
year as president was Bob Brown, Lee Carson was
treasurer, and l-larry Nutter was secretary.
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Turning in unusuolly fine perform-
onces were Three of The live Song
Queens, Helen ThornTon, Rosebud
Ensley ond Bobbie BuTTrom. Their
supporTing roles in The TooTbcill ond
bosl4eTboll seoson were chorcscTer-
ized by pep ond enThusiosm which
wos evidenT QT oll gornes. Wherever
The scene of ocTion wos loid The
Song Leoders were There wiTh Their
lively spiriT ond snoppy roufines
which kepT boTh Teom ond specToTors
in o vicTorious mood. Their ocTiviTies
Toke ploce noT only oT gornes, buT
olso CTT The vorious Pep Rollies held
ThroughouT The yeor.
NoT To be ouTdone by Their Tellow
Song Leaders, Nevvlene PenningTon
and Jean Runyon also have much
zip and vigor To Their crediT. This
was proved by The enThusiasm WiTh
which Their Tlips and various anTics
were accepTed loy The loleacher
occupanTs. The Team, Too, was given
an enormous boosT by Their spiriT.
Their viTaliTy was noT leTT aT The
games, Tor iT was carried wherever
These spiriTecl l-lenrieTTas were seen.
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The peppy lecuding of yells by our Two yell kings, Dove Wiclcdrd ond Andy
Sorsdbel, helped To cheer our HorneT Teclm To vicTory in our successful TooTloolll
seoson. The vibrc1nT personoliTy of looTh Andy ond Dove were TelT keenly in The
sTc1nds and They broughT OUT every bif of volume To cheer The Teom on ond help
Them deTedT our opponenTs. They sTruTTed in yellow svveoners vviTh l-lornefs in TronT.
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Working Tirelessly, The sophomore closs Took upon iTselT The worThwhile Tusk of
sponsoring o number of bond drives during The yeor. One of These vvds To raise C1
memoriol Tund Tor Tellovv sTudenTs killed in c1cTion. Norvol Gronz heoded The cidss
os presidenT unTiI coiled inTo service OT The semesTer. Then Bob Troeller Tiiled The
voconcy, ond working vviTh his co-oTTicers, Jock SiTTon ond EdyThe Hilliger, conTin-
ued The iob olreody begun.
J. Brown F.
Bmw D. Burdi
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B. Delcmey E. Dormer
M. Elmers V. Eli
M. Ford L. Gorrefson E.
Hcrrdy J A
M. Lcmnier K. Fisher
um B. Lewis A. Lyerm
L. Mclrshoil R. Moss
ey B. Mathews
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Freshman class acTiviTies were produced under The
leadership of: presidenf, Leonard CrowfooTg vice-
presidenf, Fred l-landsfield, and secrefary-Treasurer,
Doris Adden. The noon dances which proved so pop-
ular wifh The sTudenTs were sponsored for The firsT
semesfer by The freshmen as was The rally dance be-
fore The Turkey Day game. Leonard Crowfoof, a most
oufsfanding characfer in The producTIon of freshman
acTiviTies, along wifh Fred I-landsfield, was forced To
enTer The service leaving Doris Adden alone To sTar
in The class producTIons.
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Left To right: Mary Adams, Edith
Barron, Joyce Baxrer, Marilee Arn-
old, Rufh Adams, Jeanne Arnold,
Virginia Bornerf, Rose Apalaiegui,
Eva Bonner, Doris Adden, Dororhy
Boden, Beatrice Bolano, Earl Boyce,
Barbara Anderson, Bobbie Buffram,
Dororhy Bakken, Bill Archer, Ben
Eoefiger, Bob Blackburn.
Leif To right: Leonard Croloof, Ralph
Corbett, Ruby Cooper, Jeanne Cole,
Mariorie Clanion, Jean Chrisfner,
Eeiry Lou Clarke, Beverly Clarkson.
Left To right: Tommy Carmack, Bob
Brown, Jean Brilrain, Miriam Bru-
baker, John Burler, Stanley Brown,
Left to right: Ladimir Cech, Henry
Devoss, Charles Doutt, Rosebud
Ensley, Patsy Eberhart, Charles
Everett, Ned Cornwall, Ruth de
Runtz, Virginia Driesbach, Mary
Fairbairn, Barbara Ericson, Mayme
Dodds, Bill Basham, Bernard Baum-
bach, Connie Everett, Arla Dehart.
Left to right: Fred Hanstield, Harold
Hoclson, Evelyn Henderson, Richard
Hart, Pat Hoben, Sandy Hoody,
Beverly Hansen, Catherine Huds-
peth, Shirley Howe, Gloria Hadley.
Left to right: Barbara Ann Frank,
Helen Graue, Clifton Fowler, Caro-
lyn Ferrell, Betty Blythe, Marjorie
Gould, Dwight Fearn, Betty Gosch,
Joan Guss Lloyd Friend, Luella
Guthrie, lrla Funk, Herbert Foss,
Doris Foley, LeRoy Gifford, John
Frings, Jay Grass, Sabin Gray.
Lett to right: Gene Riekhus, H. L. Looney, Leslie Jones, Bonnie LeBrecht,
Corl Johcinnessen, Dolores Linclouer, Bill Komrnerer, Borboro Lough-
boro, Moxine Huggins, Moriorie Knopp, Dorothy Kohl, Shirley Koylor,
Leloncl Husband, Orlene Jencks, Scixon LciTurner, Scott Jensen, Jeon
Kozio, Lucille Kelly, Phyllis Jordon.
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Lett to right: Irvine McConoghy, Chorles Milhous, Roland Mottson, Lou
Kotnik, Howorcl Morshburn, Dorothy Mortin, Bud Mohoney, Jcinice
McClory, Steve Monners, Jean Morion, Georgio Montgomery, Williom
Mitchell, Chority Murroy, Andree Mooluell, Kenneth Mitchell, Kieth
Lett to right:, Elaine Nell, Dorothy
Perry, Virginia Newson, Mary Pat-
erson, Barbara Newton, Wilma Nel-
son, Everett Nichols, lvlariorie Ny-
looe, Henrietta Perahta, Beverly
Cate, Jules Osher, Barbara Nance,
Dorris Park, William Nichols, Cath-
erine Nelson, Ruth Pearcy, Hurley
Lett to right: Joan Rapp, Mary Rig-
, gan, Charlotte Pickens, Oma Read,
Virginia Reeves, Helen Pyeatte, Lynn
Polder, Pat Ramsey, Peggy Reeds,
Don Renwick, Betty .lo Rainbolt, Bob
Phillips, Tom Phelps, Andreas
Left to right: .lane Saulsbery, Beverly Shere, Bob Schmoker,
Evelyn Schroeder Marguerite Russell, Jacque Schweiss
Bonnie Sherwoocl, Arnold Saul, Ray Runco, June Seamans
Lett to right: Norm Stark, Gordon
Svvotfer, Keith Souclers, Bill Steele,
Pat Stocking, Jeanne Spears, Marion
Smith, Alma Louise Smith, Eileen
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Left to right: Willis Warner, James Vetter
Lorraine Ware, Patsy Wagner, Bob Up-
clyke, Bob Teed, Doris Van Antwerp,
Robert Seelye, Vivian Taylor, Pat Tollak-
son, Barbara Vernon.
Lett to right: Raymond Zutall, Dave Wick-
er, LaVonne Weatherholt, Stanley Weaver
Violet Wilson, Olive Watson, Leslie Cor-
bett, Elayne Winger, June Willingham,
Dale Wold, Noel Worsham, Norman
Worthy, Ralph Woods, l-larold Yates,
Perhaps The most active of the representative bodies on the
compus is The Student Body Commission. Composed of the
four student body officers, presidents of The classes, cmd The
AWS and AMS presidents, the commission has as its duty
planning all The activities of The student body. The commission
supervises The expenditure of all student body funds, appoints
all committees of student activities, and executes all general
business of The Associated Student Body. Deans Myrtle Stuelke
and Denver Garner are The faculty advisors.
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Behind every cdmpus socioll event-
compus pcirties, doncesy ond all sociol
gatherings cissocioted with the Assoc-
ioted Student Body, was the ever toith-
ful student body sociol committee.
Composed of tive student members ond
ci number ot deputized ossocicltes, this
committee hos os its faculty odvisor
Deon ot Women Myrtle Stuelke. The
chdirmon ot the committee was Doris
Ann Brdy. One ot their lorgest under-
tokings this yeor vvcis The Christmos
porty in the girls' lounge.
Uncle Sam played a very imporTanT role
in This year's l-lorneT KnighTs producTion. The
size OT This organizaffion was small and The
men were noT able To accomplish The infend-
ed major proiecTsg neverTheless small ones
were underTalcen and accomplished. The
l-lorneT KnighTs played Their roles by oTTiciaT-
ing aT all school acTiviTies such as The TooTball
games, dances and The sTudenT body picnic.
DecoraTions and a Tree were conTribuTed by
The group To The l-live aT Chrisfmas Time. The
KnighTs oTTen appeared in Their shirTs vviTh The
organizaiion insignia on Them. Pins, Too, were
Worn bearing The l-lorneT insignia wiTh a
large F. Direcring The l-lorneT KnighTs Tor The
TirsT semesTer were presidenT Dick STarbucl4,
vice-presidenf Joe Wollenman, and secrefary
Treasurer Bill Kemper, vice-presidem' Clifford
l-lemmerling, and secreTary-Treasurer Dick
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One ot our outstonding odvcrnces toword
on democrcitic student government is the stu-
dent court, the Vespidcie. The function of this
group is the settling ot individuel cmd group
student problems. Members ore nominoted
by the student commission ond elected by
the student body. The boord is composed
of three freshmen ond tour sophomores. One
of the sophomores, Ross McCollum is the
choirmon of the boord. They hcive no specicil
time ot meeting but convene whenever cn
problem orises. The tciculty odvisor is Deon
ot Men Denver Gorner. Members ore: Evo
Bonner, Hurley Pepper, Ross McCollum, Mcnry
Sovvden, Jock Sitton, ond Mory Jockson.
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Women medical maiors comprise the Di
Gamma Nu Alpha organization. It is head-
ed by President Margaret Boeggeg Vice-
president, Margery Needham, Correspond-
ing Secretary, Avva Nell Crestlieb, Record-
ing Secretary, Mariorie Harkness, Treasurer,
Marilyn Rogers, Scribe, Patricia Grahamg
and Faculty Advisor Dr. Mabel Myers. Of
many interesting activities, the most outstand-
ing was the sponsorship of the Tuberculosis
Drive. Full cooperation with the Red Cross
anal First Aid was high on Their list of duties.
Special features of their meetings were out-
side speakers on related subiects to their
interests. Routine tours of hospitals proved
very satisfactory in getting ideas for future
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The social life of The men sfudenfs on The campus is supplemenfed by The acTiviTies of
The Young Men's Chrisfian AssociaTion. Many inTeresTing and enlighTening meefings have
been held Throughouf The year. One of The mosT enioyable vvas an evening barbecue
held aT The hillside home of Dr. Boyce. On The firsT Friday of every monTh a breakfasf
was held in The Mefhodisf Church. FeaTured aT These breakfasf meefings were inspira-
tional devofions and discussions on conTernporary problems. The officers for The organ-
izaTion are: Bob Erickson, presidenfg Harold Hodson, vice-presidenfg Clifford l-lemmerling,
secreTary-Treasurer. Arch Raiff and WalT Taylor are The advisors.
Freedom Tor Today and Tomorrow has been The
Theme around which has cenTered The acTiviTies oT
The Y. W. C. A. To TurTher This endeavor, meeTings
have been highlighTed by various ToculTy and
communiTy represenTaTives. Under The able gui-
dance oT The cabinet presidenT, BeTTy Delaneyg
vice-presidenT, Isabell STimple5 secreTary, BeTTie
Levvis and Treasurer BeTTy Jean SmiTh, inTeresTing
dinner meeTings have Taken place once every
Three weeks. Miss Geneva Johnson was TirsT semes-
Ter advisor while Ivirs. EsTher LiTchTield served for
DevoTing much Time To The Red Cross and oThervvise helping To TurTher The
vvar eTTorT, The members of The TheTa Nu TheTa sororiTy, campus social sororiTy,
kepT very acTive duing The year. ChrisTmas boxes and many leTTers have been
senT To The piloT whom The girls adopTed lasT year, as well as To oTher service
men. Near The end of The TirsT semesTer pledges were iniTiaTed inTo The sororiTy.
Advisor of The group was Miss Nancy Carmichael, who leTT To Take a war posT.
Popular Miss Fredonia FremonT replaced her, Officers ore: Marjorie STroebel,
president Norma ShorT and LeTTy .lo Zimmer, Treasurer, and Shirley BurkeTT,
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This year the purpose ot Kappa Lambda Sigma
one ot the two campus social sororities, was doing
its part in winning the war. This was done by co-
operating with the Red Cross in tolding bandages,
supporting the various campus drives, writing to its
adopted pilot and to other service men. They spon-
sored an art exhibit and purchased an outstanding
piece for the school, an action they hope to make
a yearly project.
Some of their interesting meetings were Miss
Sheppard speaking on "New Books," and Mrs.
Horton showing pictures on Burma.
Their advisor is Miss Mildred Lee. The otticers
are: President, Ruth Zimmerman, First Vice-presi-
dent, Bunny Jones, Corresponding-secretary, Gen-
evieve Heinz, Recorcling-secretary, Barbara Jean
Rogers, Treasurer, Marilyn Johnson, Membership
chairman, Marilyn Benningsdort, Parlimentarian,
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Remaining acTive ThroughouT The
year, The DelTa Alpha Sigma social
TraTerniTy was ably led by Raymond
PoThe, a sophomore sTudenT from
WhiTTier who served as club presi-
denT. Vice-presidenT Bill Spencer
performed his duTies as general
program chairman ably and well.
Ading as secretary who has general
charge of all records and Corre-
spondence oT The organizaTion was
Gene Royer. In charge of all of The
funds was Treasurer John Langford.
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Perhaps The mosT acTive social or-
ganizaTion of The campus is The DelTa
Alpha Sigma TraTerniTy. Numerous din-
ners and informal meeTings were held
ThraughouT The year. New members
were admiTTed To The TraTerniTy aT The
beginning of each semesTer. A gruel-
ling iniTiaTion was climaxed by an in-
formal olance in The lounge given Tor
Combining The works OT The greaT masTers vviTh The music of a lighTer
mood, The a capella has compleTed a very successful season. When Mr.
Maynard leTT early in The year The direcTorship of The choir was Taken
over by lvlr. Walberg. This group made many public appearances dur-
ing The year, one of The mosT imporTc1nT being The ChrisTmas CanTaTa.
UndaunTed by TransporTaTion problems, They have sung aT various clubs
and churches in The communiTy. The beauTiTul blue and gold robes, The
Type of music sung, and The perTecT blending of voices have associaTed
This group vviTh The more dignified evenTs and civic purposes.
Bringing TogeTher a small group of accom-
plished insTrumenTalisTs and singers To form
a perlecTly balanced ensemble, Mr. Harold
Walberg has made The College Salon En-
semble a unique parT of The music deparT-
menT. The aim of This group is The compleTe
blending of The human voice wiTh an in-
sTrumenTal background. Because of The size
They have been very acTive. They have
presenTecl beauTiTul chamber music for many
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Leading the band at our football games and participating in halt
time entertainment were our tive lively and attractive maiorettes. At-
tired in blue and gold satin uniforms with white boots and tall military
hats the girls brought great pleasure to the stands with their nimble
antics and baton tvvirling. The tive girls who comprised our maiorette
team were Bunny Covey, Betty Rainbolt, Dorothy Went, Doris Park, and
Annetta Lyen who ably led the team in their snappy routines.
, ri .
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Making The necessary sacrifices To The vvar efforT during mosT of The
year The loand could noT Travel as exTensively as iT has been accusTomed
To doing. However iT was a very Welcome parT To all home foofball and
basl4eTball games, performing loeTvveen halves and playing rousing
music during The games, They also played a many rallies during The
year. A very inTeresTing and succesful experimenT vvas carried ouT in
which various band members led The group.
Tirelessly working os cc1rToonisT ond pho-
Togropher os well os ediTor, Tom Fennell wds
X oble To begin The produc:Tion of This onnudl
' before being colled To service in Morch. His
plonning of every poge wiTh equol core,
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A consTonTly chonging Torch sToTf hos ToughT The yeor Through Tor ci worThwhile book
which would cidequdTely represenf The college This yecur. When Ecliior Tom Fermnell wcls
culled To The colors, Jecn Holbrook Took over in The middle of The sTreom To guide The
bociT Through The rough chdnnels. GreoT crediT ges To her. WiTh The help of adviser Vir-
ginicl Bcxiley ond OberT Rod, PrinTing InsTrucTor in The prinT shop, she sTeered o True course.
OThers who answered The TrcmTic coll Tor help were Omg Reed, Joon Guss, Wcnrren
Bowen, ond Fronk Purnell.
7734 J ' If .J
EEETEWW ' - 5'-.
creoTed This book's unpcirolleled conTinuiTy.
Faced vvifh The difTiculTies of finishing a
half comp!eTed pubIicaTion, Jean Holbrook
Took over The ediTorship aT The semesTer vviTh
an irnmediaTe comprehension of every parT
of her immense Task. Her unbounded energy
and resourcefulness kepT The work on sche-
Tommy Carmack Oma Read Joan Guss Joe Kopsho
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Snapped aTTer meeTing The deadlines are a porTion
of The Weekly Torch STaTT Taking iT easy. Uncle Sam
had a large percervrage of The sTaFl aT The end of The
year when iT had dwindled from an original TwenTy
news hounds To Eve.
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A A . SporTs EdiTor No. l
l ' Vw 4 Barbara Loughboro,
1 A STar ReporTer
,T K' ,
No. 3 and 4
War played an imporfanf parf in The Torch
acTiviTies This year. The sfaff was greaTly affecf-
ed by calls To The service, VVarTirne news was
followed more Than Thaf concerning The carn-
pus. Even The mailing lisT To service men was
almosf as large as The school circulafion. Some-
how Edifor Shirley Johnson would geT acquainf-
ed wiTh her sTaff during The course of The week
and manage To puf The Weekly Torch info The
hands of The F. J. C. l-lornefs by The nexT Mon-
day. Miss Virginia Bailey was faculfy advisor.
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News EdiTor Business Manager GFOCG ThOrnOS
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On The brighT, sunliT compus of
FullerTon Junior College hundreds of
young people hcrve spenT yeors Thai
They will never TorgeT-yeors filled
wiTh looTh work ond reloxdTion. In
looking locick, The memory of The
long, TorTurous hours of work Toides.
The cheery friendliness of The sTu-
denTs, ond The ioyous dcTiviTies be-
come The Things on olumnus reflecis
upon unTil he wishes ThoT he were
once cigoin QT Fullerton J. C.
To sTorT ci yeor of lively sociol cicTiviTies, l'lorneTs
donned Their slcicks ond levis shorTly ofier school
loegon, ond svvormed up The hill overlooking The
cornpus To beouTiTul l-lillcresT Pork for The cinnuol
picnic. Abondoning sophisTicciTion, They WenT Wild,
porTicipoTing in Three-legged roces, pie-eoTing
conTesTs, Tugs-of-wor, eTc. Then The sTudenTs Tiled up
long Tc1bles,ond eoch ouTsTreTched ploTe Wos heop-
ed vviTh delicacies ATTer ci few brief games ol bose-
boll oncl Toofboll, The crovvd adjourned To The
QUEEN EVA BONNER
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The traditional Turkey Day came
to Fullerton in all the glamour and
color of past years. Despite war
time restrictions the students of l-lor-
netville carried out a gala prep
rally, Climaxing with the Coronation
of the Turkey Day Queen.
Highlights of the event, were the
rally in the Fullerton Theatre the
night before the game, followed by
the serpentine to the gym for the
Then on the following lazy, dusky
afternoon, l0,000 thrill-hungry fans
really got their money's worth as
they witnessed a game which held
them breathless from the opening
whistle until the final gun.
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Climaxing many sporfs evenfs, foofball games and
baslcefball games, were a number of informal evening
dances To which The visifing schools were invifed.
Music for These dances,vvhich were generally held in
The girls gym was supplied by recordings of The music
of all The popular orchesfras of The day. Many of
These dances were in The form of rallies before fooT-
ball games. Perhaps The biggesf informal dance of
The year was The rally dance which was held The nighf
before The Thanksgiving Day game vviTh SanTa Ana.
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Of all The varied ways of spending Their spare Time, alrnosT
all of The l-lorneTs preferred dancing To The solid music of The
popular recording arTisTs. This overwhelming preference was
safisfied by The noon dances, held in The girls' lounge. By soap-
ing The floors and playing The hoTesT and sweeTesT records
available, The freshman class sponsors of The noon dances
made The lounge The gaThering place Tor all HorneT hep-caTs
and dance enThusiasTs. Beginning prompfly aT Twelve, These
dances were ruled supreme by swaying rhyThms and dancing
TeeT unTil The one o'clocl4 bell.
Climaxing ci clay of l-lill-billy life a Sadie
Hawkins dance was held in The gym. Decor-
aTions were in keeping with The DogpaTch
Theme cund The mounTain environment Special
evenT of The evening was ci conTesT for a Typi-
cal Daisy Fae and L'l Abner. Eva Bonner and
Jules Osher were chosen as These hill folk.
EnTerTainmenT Too was of a yokel naTure.
George Garbedian cscTecl as masTer of cere-
monies and music was supplied by Bob Garri-
son and his orchesTra.
Dogpatch had nothing on FJC when Daisy Mae's
invaded the campus to catch a man for the Sadie
Hawkins dance. Pigtails and slacks dashed madly
after unsuspecting males turning the Tables on a
very old routine. Old clothes, L'l Abner style, were
worn by the fellows. Somehow L'l Abner's hatred of
women was not injected into the boys, as Daisy Mae
taired tarely well in the chase.
The attair was sponsored by the Associated Wo-
men Students and was under the general direction
ot Marilyn Eimers and Doris Ann Bray.
Beginning the series of Formal Dances spon-
sored by the Student Body this year, was the
Fall Formal, which was held at the Anaheim
Ebell Clubhouse. Rythmic music tor the dancers
was suppled by Bob Mohr and his orchestra.
Beautifully costumed Coeds, good music and a
lovely setting made this year's Fall Formal one
of the social highlights of the season.
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Long Tlovving Tormol dresses, solf Tlc1TTer-
ing lighTs, ond oll oT The lovely eFfecTs which
go To moke up o Thoroughly enioyed eve-
ning mgrlced The Associcned Men STudenT's
Tormgl which vvos held early in The spring.
ln keeping wiTh The ngTurgl gorden moTiT:T,
The decoro1Tions were green Terns ond wild
Tlovvers. The bollroom of The FullerTon CiTy
l-lgll vvgs The se'TTing for The TesTive occosion
The music of Bob Mohr ond his orChesTrol
were The Tecrrure of The evening.
Snakes, apples and all The Typical Garden of
Eden characTers were provided for dancers aT
Blue and Gold Formal by Sabin Gray. Carrying
ouT This Theme in blue and gold colors mef wiTh
insTanT approval by Those presenT. Bringing an
end To one oT The mosT imporTanT days aT FJC.
The formal was held in The Anaheim Eloell club
house. The prince and princess were TeTed while
sTudenTs danced To The orchesTra of Dale Cross.
Arrangemems were made under The general
direcTion of Dorris Bray.
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Wifh hundreds of couples swirling obouf The soffly illurninofed donce floor, The finol
ond perhops The rnosf refined formol was held when school drew fo o close. Lighf con-
versofion ond loughfer blended vvifh the music, creofing on ofmosphere of rornonce.
Almosf The enfire sfudenf body porficipofeol, ond everyone professed fhof if Wois o fiffing
climox fo o wonderful yeor.
Intormally visiting over their afternoon tea, Fuller-
ton women became acquainted with each other
through the gracious foresight ot their popular Dean
ot Women, Myrtle Stuelke. A series of ten teas were
given by Mrs. Stuelke throughout the year for groups
of thirty or forty girls at her home on Chapman Ave.
Invitations were issued for each Thursday afternoon
from December to the spring months by alphabetical
arangement until each Henrietta had enjoyed the
warm hospitality ot the charming hostess. Gaeity and
light hearted conversation molded many a friendship
here in the warmth of an attractive home and an
Annual evenT OT The associaTed men sTUdenTs is
Their STag. All college men and Their TaThers are
inviTed. Under The able supervision of The A. M. S.
cabineT and The dean of men an inTeresTing and
successTul evening was provided Tor The men and
Their guesTs. Babe l-lorell, U. C. L. A. coach, high-
lighTed The program wiTh TooTball as The Topic of
his Talk. The high school freshman enTerTained wiTh
various Tumbling acTs while bar work, boxing, and
vvresTling maTches were TeaTUred by The men STU-
denTs. The boy's gym served as an appropriaTe
place Tor an aThleTic evening.
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Proof Thc1T The sTudenTs of FullerTon ore
doing Their besT in The vvor eTTorTvvc1s shown
in The bond drive held in The spring, ln six-
Teen dciys The sTudenTs oT The high school ond
junior college sold 394,850 vvorTh of vvdr
bonds ond sTornps. VicTory BooThs To sell
bonds To The 5TudenTs were seT up on The
cczrnpus by Don Curl, sTudenT coordinoTor of
The drive. Deon lVlyrTle STuelke ond Deon
Denver Gorner were The Tc1culTy odvisors.
In This yeor when everyone musT do his
shore To TurTher The vvor eTTorT The sTudenTs
of This compus puT TorTh every eTTorT To Tul-
Till Their duTy.
When The Red Cross mode ci coll Tor
blood, The sTudenT body quickly responded.
The A. VV. S. sponsored cm blood drive ond of
o greoT lisT of volunTeers, opproximoTely
ll7 were chosen To donoTe Their blood.
AnoTher greoT service vvos The Red Cross
Surgicol Dressing Room mc1inTc1ined on The
compus. STudenTs ond Teachers cilike spenT
Their Tree periods folding bondoges which
were so urgenTly needed by The Red Cross.
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Tix ,XT A preliminary musTering OT The school spiriT be-
TR ,fl Tore all of The ma'or games was achieved b re-
in ,N El, , I Y P
Y, Cm! game rallies. The fooTball rallies were held in The
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.XJ f ly! . Zfgifij-jaTio wiTh The band, song leaders and yell leaders
"X-fl X Q TJ adding To The aTmosphere of The rally. One of The
mosT Thrilling of all The rallies was held in The
'gl -f 2-A 2 FullerTon Fox TheaTre on The nighT before The
Thanksgiving Day game wiTh SanTa Ana Junior
College, The members of The Team were inTroduced
2 and The coaches gave shorT pep Talks an The
1, coming canTesT.
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Dismissihg closses Tor The hour,
FuIIerTora's sTuclehT body crowded inTo
The c1udiTorium once every oTher week
To enjoy The QreoT vorieTy of erxTerToin-
menT presemed oT The ossemblies.
Promihem guesT speakers were ir1viTed,
ond Their inTormoTion of The vvcmr ond
relofed subjecfs ihTeresTed os well os
er1lighTened The ouciience. AT oTher
Times The sTuolenTs puT on ploys cmd
skiTs ThoT rormged Trom The serious To
The most outstanding assembly ot the year was the Victory Rally held in the high school
auditorium. Arrangements for this spectactular event were made by Dean Denver S. Gar-
ner, Don Curl and Sergeant Johnny Whitehead, U. S. M. C. R. Featured was Spike Jones
and his City Slickers, Bill Thompson, Liz Tilton and many other famous radio and Holly-
wood personalities. The assembly was Spilce's national premiere ot his series ot "Salute to
Youth" rallies. Admission was at least one dollar's worth ot defense stamps. The total sum
of bonds and stamps sold by J. C. students was over 594,000 Beverly Ann Shear was
especially feated by Spike Jones and presented with a trophy tor having sold 335,000
worth of bonds. Records ot the broadcast were made and played over various broadcast-
ing stations. ,
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One of The mosT widely heralded evenTs
of The school year is The annual Blue and
Gold Day STuolenT TalenT Show. This year
was called "STricTly RaTioned," emphasizing
The shorTage of men. lT in iTself wiTh an old
fashioned can-can dance and preceeding
Through a succession of acTs To The finale
which ended The show in very modern paT-
CompleTely filled vviTh a greaf variefy of acfivifieszfhis year was The
annual Blue and Gold Day. Classes were dismissed in The affernon and
prompfly aT noon The sTudenT body gafhered on The lawn in fronT of The
pafio. Beginning The program, a recording of The Spike Jones Vicfory
assembly was broadcasf, followed by a noon dance in The pafio.
lmmediafely following Thaf The HorneT KnighTs acTing as police officers
conducfed a kangaroo courf wifh Mr. John Ruby as presiding judge.
STuderiTs who were summoned To The courT eiTher had To enTerTain The
crowd or buy war sTamps as "bail" Lasf on The program were many acTs
of Tumbling by The mens physical educafion deparTmenT.
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Cc1pToin Virgil Anglin
ln Their l943 EosTern Conference TooTboll clebuT,
The l-lorneTs odrninisTered o 38-O beoTing To The
Pomona JC Roiclers on The loser's field. IT wos Fuller-
Ton cill The vvoy, os The vicTors scored prodicoily oT
will. CopToin Virg Anglin, ond bocks Bill Lewis ond
Roberf "Red" Ivlorvin corried The individuel Iourels
in This encounTer, wiTh The brillic1nT boll handling ond
line blocking playing on imporTonT role in sTorTing
The Hornefs on Their woy To gridiron success.
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wwarren Sauer Kenny PUITZ Roger Harlow Bob Trook
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Ray Runco Lee Loumagne Leonard Bouas Dick McDonald
Bob Marvin Larry Briano H. L. Looney
FullerTon's championship hopes were running high
by The Time The San Bernardino game was over, for
aTTer They had conquered The Indians 24-7 There was
only Riverside and Sanra Ana leTT.
The San Bernardino game was rough and rugged
vviTh boTh sides TighTing vviTh all They had, buT a
superior HorneT eleven, The perTecT passing arm of
Fullback Bill Lewis, and blocking by Jess BryanT,
proved a main TacTor in knocking off The vanishing
Americans. The HorneTs lashed ouT conTinuously dur-
ing The enTire one hour of play, and scores each
quarTer Through The courTesy of a Trio by Lewis, and
one by Bob Marvin, gave The Redmen a very good
reason To "biTe The proverbial dusT."
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Bob Kellick George Crllley
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Bill Reed Bob WhiTTemore Al Trembly Clork WhiTe
Svvomping The Bengcils in The FullerTon sTodiurn, The HorneTs scored Their
Third consecuTive vicTory by defe-oTing Riverside 3l-O. SensoTiono1l polssing, ond
driving line plunges by Fullbock Bill Lewis, were highlighfs of The gclme. Bob
"Red" lvicirvin scored The firsT Touchdown, boTTling over The gool from The Three
ycird line. The visiTors come wiThin YellowiockeT TerriTory only Three Times ond
never peneTroTed beyond The 20 yord line. Only league finals remoined wiTh
The HorneTs forcing The decepTive SonTo Ano Dons ond Their Turkey Doy iinx.
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Coach Dick Spaulding was The name
responsible Tor The success of HorneT
TooTball and baskeTball squads during
The pasT year. Spaulding, a graduaTe
of WhiTTier College was very ouTsTand-
ing boTh as coach and advisor. The
well liked and versaTile lvlr. Spaulding
has been in Fulleron since 1940, help-
ing To improve The body beauTiTuls. On
March 8Th The Navy commissioned "our
coach" and Uncle Sam borrowed him
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Pain sTruck The hearTs of The ciTizens
of l-lorneTville Thanksgiving Day as The
SanTa Ana Dons, puT an end To The
season reign ThaT The l-lorneTs had rev-
eled in, when aTTer a long, grueling
baTTle wiTh The swarm leading, The
Dons pulled a lasT minuTe desperaTion
longshoT when They Tried a long pass
from Their own 7. Luckily iT clicked and
The boys from cross counTy ended up
on The besT end of a l3-l2 score.
Boriom lefi: Y. Rayburn, Coach Mclvlillan, INI. Sweeney, L. Coda, V.FosTer, V. Anglin,
B. Sfeele, R. Runco, R. Marvin, R. Pina, Coach Spaulding. Second Row lefh R. Wesf,
C. Wlwire, L. Hays, G. Crilley, J. Wollennwan, H. Looney, R. Steele, B. Wlwiffemore.
Third Row left: K. Puliz, D. McDonald, B. Trook, B. Neily, T. Benedicr, J. Bryani, B. Lewis,
L. Bouas, Fourilw Row lefr. L. Kornick, lvl. Cook, VV. Sauer, B. Reed, J. Browning, H. Pepper
A. Trembly. Fifth Row left: L. Loumagne, G. Mafaisz, C. Doun, R. Harlow, M. Prizer
L. Briana, A. LeBas.
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Coach Dick Spaulding
Captain Kenny George
In the beginning the days were dark
for the I-lornet basketball stars before they
finally managed to reach the switch and
turn on the light of victory, which event-
ually produced in its rays, an Eastern
As the season opened, the casabist
dropped a double header to the sailors
from Los Alamitos Air Base. The next week
they came back by splitting a twin bill
with the San Bernardino Army Air Base
in the final practice tilt before Christmas
Since time immemoriam, every
has had her captain and first rr
Fullerton this year, the goddess
smiled amicably on the Hornet:
for them two of the conference's mr
and capable leaders in their respe
Coach Dick Spaulding and Cai
Spaulding, one of the smartest a
mentors in the business, proved his
he presented to the school, an Ea:
ence championship, a la carte.
George, not only helped King
the plans for invasion, but also
displayed his sharpshooting abilit
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Norm Worthy Kenny George Horry Pond
Arnie Saul Bill Lewis
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Manager Tom Werner
Had Noah Webster been looking for
a perfect illustration for his defination of
the word champions, he would have had
to look only as far as Fullerton Jaysee,
for there -on the basketball court was a
Coach Dick Spaulding's i9-43 confer-
ence kings started their trek toward suc-
cess way back about the time when kid
New Year was still adorned in his triang-
ular soot suit.
lt was the defeat of Pomona, followed
by the trouncing of Santa Ana, Citrus,
San Bernardino, and Riverside that really
brought them trophy acclaim.
Tom Phelps Earl Warren
Top lett: T. Werner, B. Cololren, A. Saul, H. L. Looney, T, Curren, E. Warren, T. Phelps
D. Spaulding Bottom left. B. Lewis, H. Pond, N. Stark, K. George, H. Nutter, N. Worthy,
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Feeling The pang of painful warTime re-
sTricTions cmd handicap delT by The gory gods
of baTTle, The FullerTon Junior College waTer
polo Team hiT a new slump This year when The
old league which They have for so many years
been champions of, was abolished.
lnsTead of The usual Teams This year The Hor-
neTs wenT Tree lance and under The excellenT
TuTorship of Coach William McAlisTer engaged
such squads as U. S. C., Cal Tech., and U. C.
L. A. ln These baTTles The l-lorneTs held Their own,
ending up wiTh an even number of wins and
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Top Row: Couch Bill McAlisTer, D. Wicker, E. Kloosen, D. Gorman.
Boffom Row: G. Svvoffer, B. Brown, R. Pofhe, G. Royer, B. Spencer
Hopes for FullerTon To nob cinoTher Soufh-
ern ColiTornic1 conference swimming chcmmp-
ionship hod no chonce To mdTeriolize This
yeor ds dll Oronge Empire swim Tecims were
disbonded offer The sedson's opening meeTs.
The HorneTs mdnoged To geT buT one meeT
under The wire, o Triongulclr dffoir oT Pcwso-
dend wiTh The Bulldog AThleTic Club ond
OccidenTdl College. Poscndeno Took The meeT
buT The Three men represenTing The Bluen-
gold Roy PoThe, Gene Royer ond Bob Brown,
monoged To ouTscore Oxy's Twelve mon
squod To Tcike second.
The squod members were inducTed inTo
The curmed forces wiTh such rdpidiTy ThoT
Cocich Williom McAllisTer wos forced To
disconTinue The sporT.
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Rosy Pofhe Hurley Hart Gene Royer
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Coach Alva Sfravv
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L. Marshall H. Yafes V. Anglia J. Kaiser
R ursT J. Parks
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Coachecl and clirecTecl by newly appoinfed physical ecluCaTion cle-
parTmenT head Alva Sfraw, ancl led inio each fracas by 'iron man'
.lack Kaiser, FullerTon's i943 version of The perfecT Track Team was Top-
ped oFf vvifh an undefeaTecl season and The Taking of California cham-
pionship honors aT The l7Th Annual Wesf Coasf Relays aT Fresno. Though
The Orange Empire Conference was broken up aT The beginning of The
season, The local Tracksfers held meeTs wifh such Teams as Compfon,
Pasadena, Sanfa Ana, WhiTTier, and The USC Frosh, and came Through
The year wiTh flrsf, The SouThern California Junior College Champion-
ship and finally aT The Fresno meeT The California Champions.
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.l Osher B. Baumloack F. EllioTT A Baker
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W. Basham V l-lays
Again we have The same olcl sTory of a
championship Team vviTh no league of which To
be The champions. Under The able supervision
of Coach Charles ll can'T unolersfand iTl Ruby,
The spiriTecl Hornef baseball Team shaped inTo
clefinafe pennanf maferial. Winning Ten games
ouT of Thirfeen sTarTs, The Yellowiacl4eT nine
would undoubfeclly have been considered The
Orange Empire Conference champs- if There
had been a conference. The maioriTy of The
games were wifh The service Teams ThaT have
sTaTionecl Themselves Throughouf SouThern Cal-
ifornia anal The near-by iaycees ThaT sTill sporTed
baseball clubs. Losing Their opener To The SanTa
Ana Army Air Base Team which sporfecl Jolfin'
Joe DiMaggio, The l-lorneTs vvenT on To Take The
nexT six games before dropping a hearT-breaker
To WhiTTier College, 5 To 6. Pushing The season
ToTal of llo runs across The plafe To The oppo-
nenTs ol, The locals won an easy breaTher over
TusTin's Lighfer-Than-Air Craffers To vvind up
Their excepfionally successful season.
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L. Carson J. Kaiser T. Phelps lvl' Pelkcl
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B. Heinz B. Mahoney B, Lewis A. Soul
D. Von Booven A. DeHorT L. Kofnik H. Pepper
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The main obiecTive of The girl's
aThleTiCs is The building of greaTer
and sTronger bodies. To TurTher This
eFlorT The women aTTenclecl Their
gym classes four Times weekly This
year. Swimming, Tennis, baseball,
volleyball, hockey, creaTive dance,
ancl moclern gym were some of The
sloorTs offered To The women of The
. 4 fi
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A jovial personality and a lceen and interested outlook
on her work characterizes Bobby Randall's attitude toward
girls sports. She handles all the sports with a special accent
on creative dance, in which she has a master's degree.
Bobby is assisted by Miss Virginia Bailey who took over
Miss Wignal's duties upon her departure at the end ot the
first semester. Tennis and swimming come under her capable
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Women students who gre porti-
rulorily athletic minded gove vent
to their teelings by going out tor
utter school sports. Anyone who
dces this is outomciticolly 0 member
ot the WAA cmd enioys the benefits
ot this orgclnizotion. Picnics, spreads
ond 0 convention dt the Visto Del
Arroyo Hotel in Posodencx comprise
some ot their octivities.
Bosketbcill, hockey, bodminton
ond tennis hcive provided the girls
with much enjoyment ond competi-
tion. Due to trclnsportotion ditticul-
ties most of the ploy doys have
been restricted to the high school.
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This yeor the Women's Athletic
Association, While Combining its
meeting with the AWS, still mon-
ogecl to be one ot the 'most populor
groups on the campus. Doris Peter-
son octed cis president ond guide to
oll young women seeking pleosure
onol tun in Their otter school sports.
Seosonol sports were ottered, teoms
being tormecl onew eoch seosong
ond to climox these otternoons of
fun ond frolic, the losing teclms pre-
sented their victors with o porty.
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Grciduoution presents to oll students on feeling of
mingled emotions. Of course, the "ot lost I've done it"
feeling is most prominent. There is cilso room for
thonks to mom ond dcid for their splendid help cincl
encourogement. Sentiment for the old olmo moter is
present, but will only develop loter with time. This
yeor, most of cill, groiduotion hos C1 new ond different
meosning for the diplomo beorers. Whot next? is no
longer the question in their minds, The men hove their
courses loid out in their country's service, while the
girls following their wcsr time educotion will put prcict-
icol knowledge to immeclicxte work for their country
LX ,f- X9 A
When The long, seemingly endless grind
of The school yeor is of loisT compleTed, The
l-lorneT bond Tempororily disperses ond The
vorious sTudenTs wenol Their woys in vorious
direcTions. Some of Them will spend Their
vocoTion oT The beoch or in The mounToins,
while oThers musT spend The summer working.
Mony of This yeor's l-lorneTs will enTer The
service This summer.
Although many of the men students vvill return
next year for further studies in their reserve pro-
grams, this summer a large number vvill enter the
service. Hundreds left during the year, and already
some of them are overseas fighting to preserve
their country's freedom. The men vvho return to
school this fall realize the responsibility placed
upon them, and will redouble their efforts to loe-
come the finest and best educated officers in the
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A War Dept. Photo
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