Fullerton Junior College - Torch Yearbook (Fullerton, CA)

 - Class of 1948

Page 1 of 208

 

Fullerton Junior College - Torch Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1948 volume:

: Pubihked Sy Z)ke cniAoclatea Students JuLlerton junior CoUeg.e I Callfc or ma - une, 1948 Stall EDITOR— VIRGINIA MOWRY Assistants — Beverly Baier, Don Smith, Yvonn; Lamoreux, Jean Godwin, Edna Lee Crook, Betty Duccmmon, Bob Embrey, Don Ivers, William Black- beard, Jack Reese, Jun Friis, Sea- bron Nolin. Student Photographer Gerald Stack, Howard Chipman, Glen Schniepp, Allan Deacon. Campus . . . Stud in Snaaow ana Sunllff nt Under veiled eyes the purple shadows creep A sunrise disss mock.s at tlie urge to sleefi. Lethargic thru the day. the emerald sicjrd Merits u)t from students )ust reivard. The flow of larkspur on luxuriant lawns The Innnfu ' drd .student greets with (slushy yawns. Ready to mutter oaths at any nomenclature Applied to anything but human nature. The icind ' .s fingers stretch a deii ' -dipped iiei! O ' er the tower, sunbeams into shadows pale. " Observe, students! " Ophelian trees implore. The atiswer echoes bac}{: A student ' s snore! m ii. - ' W H Hh " - 1 WF ■ 1 ' ' ' 1 I 1 » -. " ' ' I ll ■r ■ ' i r-7 JT S-JI H " -Ff ' iTliiiwI " " BSHI M ■ ■ HBM B 6 - eC-:- ■ _-p , VSf . " Sf H ' ' . • ' ■ . ,, - _x — -c«r - 3aniUi Perspective a n Perplexed Pn Hog,nontle Uravelled Uerrain keep up JMOtf The Tcwer of Babble . symbolic of those Friday 11 o ' Clocks M A J O R D O M O S BOOK 1 The veteran is bored, blase and cynical The rest oj them avid, mgeniioiisly clinical, But soon all are reduced to a denomination Of study plus brains equals graduation. Student Jjod Jjob Lntbrey. Prexy Mob. In the first edition of the 1947-48 weekly Torch, I wrote a message to you ap- pealing for two things; " teamwork " in activities, and a victor) ' over Santa Ana on the gridiron. Never have two wishes been granted in a more plea,sing manner! This has been a truly memorable year at Fullerton Junior College, and " team- work " has Iven the key to our successes. In music, dramatics, forensics, social events and athletics, the combined efforts of all participating having been powerful enough to bring a great deal of Fullerton ' s fine pre-war spirit back to the campus. My congratulations to these departments for their tip-top performances, and a vcr ' warm " thank you " to every member of our Hornet student body for his or her co iperation during the past year. Very sincerely, B(iB Embrey. Student Activities of the student body during the year centered iround the elected officers, headed by Bob Embrey, all-around athlete, who served in this job for both semesters. Filling m at the position of student b;:dy vice president was Glenn Nichols, whose duties also included supervision over all stud- ent body assemblies, a job in itself. The position of student body secretary was shared by Mrs. Ude Bauer (nee Shirley Pullen), wha held the office during the first semester and part of the second semester before dropping out of school. Her duties were taken over by Elsie Wiilwatcr, who had taken an active part in WAS and YWCA during her two years here. In the finance department. Bob Monroe kept a watchful eye on the record-high budget set for the year. One of the busiest jobs of the year, that of social chair- man rested on the shoulders of Yvonne Lamoureux, active sophomore. Among officer activities of the year were attendance at the San Franciscii State Junior College conference by Shirley Pullen and Bob Embrey, last fall, and attendance of all officers at the Pasadena conference second semester. Student CommU ion... Memhcrship on the student eommissicn meant that you had a real part to play in your student body government. A place was filled by each of the following: Student body prexy, vice president, secretary, treasurer and social chair- man; president of the freshman class and sophomore class and Associated Women and Men Students " presidents. Filling leading position this year was Bob Embrey as student body president. Glenn Nichols filled the number two spot as vice president, followed up by Shirley Pullen Bauer and Elsie Willwater, secretaries for first and second semesters respectively. Next came budget man Boh Monroe, student body treasurer and Yvonne Lamoureux, social chair- man. President of the freshman class was Gerald Miller who served in that capacity for the entire year as did Bill K ' ' uti, sophomore prexy. AWS president this year was Elise Baker and the AMS spot was filled by Dick Newton. A job of responsibility, the student commission also had its lighter moments as witness their numerous dinner-meetintjs and annual dinner-theater party, attended by all members and their guests. Dean of Men, Clair Jordan, acted as adviser for the Mmiroc. Nichols. c4WS The major activity oi the Associated Women Students this ye.ir was the bimonthly trips to the Corona Naval Hospital m which members of the cabinet and women interested attended. During the Christmas season the . roup C ' lvc a party for the veterans at the hospital. During the first semester the AWS sponsored an assembly for the women featuring a buyer from the May Company who spoke on present trends in fashion and brought her mcxJels with her to illus- trate her lecture. The second semester assembly sponsored by the AWS was a lecture on marriage given by Dr. Ralph Eckert; it was followed with smaller conferences throughout the day. The AWS also sponsored the assembly, which, as part of Recognition Day, gave recognition to the ser- vices women have rendered throughout the year. April Showers was the theme of the big spring semi-formal girl-date dance which the AWS gave in the spring. The gym was decorated with gaily decorated umbrellas and flowers. Joe Darby pro- vided the music. AWS activities w ' ere very efficiently managed by Elise Baker, as president. Members of Elise ' s cabinet were: Betsy Gearn (first semester), Marga- ret Feddersohn (second semester), vice president; Carrell Benson, secretary: Evelyn Baumstark, treas- urer; June Conklin, parlimentarian; Mona Felton, social chairman; Lorraine Guglielmana, publicity cli.iirman. c MS Associated Men Students this year number close to 1100. Membership in AMS is automatic- ally open to every male student on campus and this year, with the veteran influx, they out num- ber the feminine contingent nearly 3 to 1. Led this year by prexy Dick Newton, outstanding football and track star, the AMS worked together with the AWS in several school functions. Officers of both AWS and AMS felt that these two organi- -ations were all important in making the initial con- tact with the students. Play night, big sports and dance night on the campus, were planned especially for those students who were interested in athletics and indoor games, and was one of the most sue cessful socials of the year. The AMS sponsored several assemblies throughout the year including a school award as- sembly, a strictly men ' s talent show, and .i Turkey Trot prior to the victorious Thanksgiving Day game. In conjunction with AWS they sponsored an all-school spring assembly and an informal dance. Officers for the year included: President, Dick Newton; Vice President, Bob Olson; Treasurer, Frank Poucher, and Social Chairman, Dick Freek. This year, along with last, the AMS has staged a remarkable come-back after five years of inactivity during the war years. s o V E R E S I O G P N H S T I C A T E BOOK 2 S This mdiscrimmate dis[ osdl of tomes Of Teitelbatnn ' .s Treatise and Shelley ' s Pomes Could only mean the Soph ' s superstitious. For the Boo}{ of the Mystics states most officious: " You have radiuited. Oh, Wuielv Read! And you need these book,s Ji e a hole m the head ' " Sopnomore Bill Krupp, dynamic sophomore, led class ac- tivities tor the year as see; nd year class prexy. Assisting him in cirrying out the work for the year were: Harry WiUwater, well known sopho- more, vice president, and Evelyn Bevins, eharmint; secretary. Financier for the year was Ude Bauer who filled the post of treasurer and Bill Mills, well known soph; ' more, acted as social chairman. The ' ear " s sophomore class had a large per- centage of veterans in the enrollment. In fact, this year saw more graduating vets than Fullerton has evi.r had in the past. Most of the student-leaders on campus were drawn from the sophomore class and many sopho- mcres were active in all phases of campus life. One of the biggest sophomore activities of the year was the sophomore picnic, held in the spring and attended hy nearly all of the class. Dr. Lynn Sheller acted as sophomore adviser this year, mov- ing up with the class, as he was freshman adviser last year. ' (N J Sopnomore Officer ... I 3 Sopnomore John Achcy Carol Addcn Lt.m AWcc Phillip Ad.ims Gerry Alkv Mane AUee Herman Anderson Jack Andrews Nabih.i Anton Rolf Anderson Doris Anglin John Appellate M. Appleman Gilbert Arbiso Don Baggott Albert Arajo Bob Atkinson Elise Bakei LaWarren Barks Barbara Barr Bill Bathos Evelyn Baumstark Ulysses Bauer Gecrge Beaudoux Richard E. Beckman David Bell Bob Benner Albert Bender WilHam Bell Carroll Benson John Best Richard Beveridge Mai Donald Betzold Evelyn Bevins Beryl Boisseranc 25 Sophomore Genevieve Bortiui Albert Brown Dun Bruton Donald Briggs William Bruns Walt Bunge William Burdorf Marvin Burns George Butler Edward R. Burke William Bushard DeLisle Calac Jack Caldwell John Canales Harold Carlin Grace Campbell Leslie Carey Dolcres Carrillo Fred Carroll Shirley Channell Howard Chipman John Cathcart Don Chartier Harold Chnstensen Graham Christie Vclda Clark Ray Cleveland Charles S. Clark Carl Clanton Robert Cochran Raymond E. Coiner June Conklin Kimball Cook L arbara Corco Marilyn Cooper t J - vfifernard CJuch r( - 1 27 Sophomore Sam Couijhnui George Cramer Del Crawford R.imon.i C mnts Verne Cramer Edna Lee Crook Dick Cnkelair Betty Dabney Paul Deasy Mary Cyprien Mary Lou Davis Maxine Dekker Warren Dewitt Jess Dickerson S. H. Douglas George Dibs Alfonso Dominqucz Jim Dowden Jack DeBois Kenneth Dukes Keith Earl Betty Ducommun David Eads Rowland Edwards Mary Jeanne Eickhart Bob Embrey Jean Ernwine Joseph Ehas Elinor Enos James Ervin Donald Estep Ruth Everett Dick Feddersohn Barbara Evanson Orlo Fast Margaret Feddersohn 29 Sophomores Miirjoric Fclton Cliff Fowler Robert Francis Albert Fernandez Don Francis VVinncna Franz Richard Freek Myra Fries Merle Gahring Harold Freeman James Fnis Max Gendreaux Jeanne Geveshausen Bob Gettman Ethel Goodwin Jeanne Gilman Jean Godwin Edgar Grabau Richard Grable Dickie Graham John R. Graser Charles Grace Marinel Grandy Mary Graser Willis Gunther John Hein Claire Hilton William Green Virginia Heinz Leighton Hemming David Hernandez Bergen Hess John Heydon Marian Hcrridge Teron Hester Eugene Hill 31 Sopnomore Donald E. Hale Miltnn Halvcrsim I cRj y H.imiltdii Dorecn Hallcr Mahl.ni Hamanii Robert H:imilt(;n Richard Harris Dwight Harvey Euwnc Hams Virginia Harrison Kenneth Harvey Gayl-rd Hassclhlad Verna Hcdrick Donald Hiltscher Phylis Haviland Robert Hillskemper Ernest Hein: im Holcomb DeWitt Huff Delia Holt Dclores Hund Frank Hustedde Leonard Householder Edwin lUsley John Irons John Jackson Norman Ireton Don Ivers Robert Jancway Sue Jenson Ernie Johnson Alice Johannesen Ralph Johnson Jevene Johnson Eleanor Jones 3? Sopnontore Dean Jordan Richard Kamphci ' ncr Marion KL ' nncdy Howard Joyncr Sunlcy Kelly Helen Kimball Alice Kirk Charles Kohlenberger Bill Krupp Gloria Knutsen Stanley Kohlenherger William Kruse Jim Kuhn Mary Jean Lambert Charles Lane Don LaGraffe Yvonne Lamoureux . Kenneth Larson Herman Launch Jean Lemlce Frank Lemmon Orpha Mae LaFebvre John Lemke Ncrman LeRoy Beverlee Logan Tommy Lowery Robert McClintock Vic Lope: La Wanda Lynch Gene McClung Douglas McClure Robert McFarland Virginia McGraw Ed McCaughan Richard McGce Harry Mclntyr Sopnontore John H. KL-Kihbon Earl McKnight N.mcy McLau-hlin Doris McNamara Violet Marccll Joseph Marchese Wesley Marsters Vard Martin Edwin Mar;oIf Rov Mathewson Stan Mattoon Elmer Meekel Jack Merrill Jira Mcrri Rol-ert Merrill Charles Milhous Baron Miller Carl Milie Charles Madwell Newell Miller Richard Miller Robert Monroe Herbert Montgomery Ralph Montgomery Mildred Moore John Morris Don Morrison Dorothy Mossinger Virginia Mowry Jim Murray Olive Murray Joyce Musgrove Gene Nelson Richard Nelson Leslie Nevil 37 Sopn opnomore Dick Newton S, A. Nnlin L.rry Owen Glenn Niclv:ls R.iy C ' Iit Richard Page James Palmer Jack Pars. ns John Pehrson Monica Palmer Jack Paulus William Pendered Joe Pharris Mary Pickens Frances FLiu Leo Piantoni Herbert Pinfon Maur.ce P. ' ole Glenn Porter Suzanne Poulos Bill Pryor Frank Poucher Beverly Pride Shirley Pullcn Bauer Albert Quatacker Donald Ragsdale James Rees Ann Raffi Virginia Reed Glenus Redman Hugh Richards Wanda Rinehart Jim Richards Jackie Rickett Alice Roehr 39 Sophomore Mar ' E ' lcn Rogers Esther R.imirc; Harry Rose William Rogers Gay Roney Donald Rosedale Vexnoii Runnels Charles Rushing Thomas Sandoval Norma Ruoff Leon Sanchez , Doris Sawhill Dayton Sayer Gene Schniepp Ralph Schniepp Clyde Schlund Glen Schniepp Ronald Schryer Rolrieit Scott Max Settlemeyer Lydia Shear Alan Selover Gene Shaffer Rogene Sherman Da-se Sherwin Roberta Shoemaker Barbara Shreve Myra Shipley Ralph Shook Albert H. Smith Doxi Sjtat ' h Richard Snyder John D. Spears Marilyn Smith Andy Sorsabal G. C. Stack 41 O , (:- ■ ' Sophomores Robert Stearns Joyce Stevens Eh use Story Nicoliii Stem Ralph Stintscum Gil Straw Marjorie Stroscheim Francis Syphcrd Robert Tallon Duane Sypherd Stephan Tait Larry Tangney Donald Taylor Earnest Zimmerman Gail Tower Gloria Temple Shirley Tietsort Dorothy Townsend Lyle Frevert Melicio Valencia Charlotte Varcoe Leonard Trceller Jim Van Winkle William Vasvary James R. Vine Richard Votaw Charlene Walker Rita Virgil Norman Wade Welton Walker Ray Wallace Shirley Walsworth Mary Webb Howard Warner William Watterson Grale Webster 4:- opnomore Irene Weinheimer Arden Wescott Hugh Wheeler Chiirles West M. A. Westerlin Dan White Martha White John Williamson Elsie WilKvater John Zylstra Kent Williamson Harry W.Uwater Boh Wilson John Wolfe Ruth Wyatt Don Wilson Wayne W.Hiten Boh Wymore Jessie Yokota Kenneth Zehnpfenni; Beverly Young Barbara Zell F R E S H M E N F O I L S BOOK 3 Hector has volumes on prisms On an ology, ihid arid ism The units he ' s draggin Could fill his red waggin So if some fall otU he won ' t m 3reAn men ' This year found .mc oi the Inrtjcst frcshm.in classes in FuP.erton ' s history i n the campus. The freshman activities were led by lontj, lank Jerry Miller, freshman class president. Vice president ' s office was filled by Bob JoUey, well known fresh- man, with D;c!; Haydeii, another active freshman, in the treasurer ' s spot. Barbara Lintz, vivaciouj brunette, filled the bill as social chairman. Joan Jencks, winning in a closely contested election, served as secretary. With freshmen enrollment running close to 1000, their part m student b- ' dy activities was con- siderable. In assemblies, talent shows and other phases of campus social life, freshmen were found by the droves. One ot the high lights of the social activities of the year was the freshman-sponsored " Pajama Hop " one of tlie most novel dances of the year, to say the very least. The theme, to be expected, was " Nightmare. " Support was given to the freshman class acti- vities by the issuance of freshman activity cards, which, for a nominal fee, made all holders eligible for free particpation in all freshman activities of the year. Officer ... " r.j ' ± t ml f ?ri . ' StU Jre n men Ruth Ah ' .ci Viryini.i Auair Gwcn Ahlstrom Bob Alexander Kathcnnc Achcy Peggy Adams Robert Aldcrson ' ames Alexander Melvm Allison Irene Alverado Chris Aree Robert Allen Shirley AUred Don Bouse Anna Lou Arnold Neville Arrowes Mary Austin Beverly B.ucr |. S. Arnold Charles Austin Oscar Alvaradj JoAnn Ball Marion Ballinger Joan Barker Cora Barnes Norma Ball Georgia Barfoot Winston Bacheldcr Daniel Barrett Eleanor Barton Laurence Beanlcy Bob Beckstrand William Baxter Clyde Bauer Betty B.irnaby Margaret Beem Jerry Belmont Emily Berneike Jack Bcttencourt Frank Belmont R. E. Bennett Marilyn Beck Wilbur Biggerstaff Harlm Blevins Cliff Bonner Nancy Boyd Joyce Bissitt Raymond Boer Charles Burns 5i r» Jre n men r.irkcr B -yd Carnicl,i i?ni;andi Georgia Briscoe Stanley Brown Jim Bradford jolin W. Brnk William Brokaw Jarhara Burdick Gunniiiii Butler Roy Buttert ' ield F hyllis Byron Naney Burdick Joanne Callahan Stan Burgess John Carlson Mike Case Virginia Casey JerO ' Casselman Marguerite Carroll Doni Nell Cassem Kitty Case Shirley Chambers Floyd Chandler William Chaney Howard Chnstensen Fern Chandler Odra Chandler Lorraine Chassie Edward Christensen Robert Clay Dorothy Clcyd Robert Cole Eleanor Clark Marilyn Clem Madolyn Coate Marjone Cole Claud Cook Jack Craven Betty Cooksey Elaine Camp Bob Corona Mary Ann Cosby Barbara Cox Douglas Crosby Belsey Crow Beverly Cunningham Donald Crooke Gordon Crosby Kathryn Cunningham 53 Jte n men Boh Curl Fulu.n Curric Frank Ci; James Curry Gordon Darlinsitr.n Charles Curry Charles Dohbs Patsy Davies Alan Deaeon Leatnee DeGroft Brent DcMonte Charlotte Day Edwin Dean Jr. Betsy DeGrasse Dons DeWitt Juanita Dilbeck Janiee Dirlam Riehard D.:dd Deryl Diekson Stanley Dinsmore Everett Dodd Neil Doda)n Al Dowden Martha Dupm Louise Easton Barbara Dack Joseph Doyle Janette Easton Robert Eberhart Ernie Edwards Emily Engler Barbara Elliott Lili Edenfield Jim Ehnnger Carol English A. Evans Arthur Fergus Demetno Firos Joanne Flenniken Mona Lou Felton Charlene Finley Donald Fleteher Wayne Foster Dot Francis Jean Fraley Jo Freer Stan Fowler Joy Franklin Harold Freeman 55 3re k men Bill Frost Dick Garalvdi.m La Rue Gaines James B Gihson Betty Fuller Melvin Gannon Betsy Gearn Jim Giftord John Gilbert Danny Gillis Josephine Goar Frank GiftorJ RoUie Giles James Gillaj ly Janice Gohar Harry Gniham Dwight Green Niccle Gregory Jay Goodrich James R. Green Lynn Greene Allen Graham Paul Griffin Donald Gwynn Maynard Hall Maxine Griffin Lorraine Guglielmana Joyce Half.ird Bill Hammer Jack Handy Roy Hardison Ida Harris Jim Hammerton Mallory Hansen Robert E. Harke Marilyn Hams Dorothy Hart Doris Hatch Ken Haworth Beverly Harrison Edward Hartnell Melvin Hawkes Richard Hayden Garland Hendrick Gilbert Henning Phillip Henry Lindy Heavrin Carl Helland Howard Hemstreet 3re n men Fred Hcnscm Rc-.hcrt Hicks Gilbert Hilhert Joyce Hinshir Tom Hess Dick Hilhcrs Ann Hiltscher Dt)rlyne Hocluili Lester Hoover Boh Hudson Gene Hinshaw Marvel Hoffman Earl Horton Arlne Huff Mary Lou Hughes John Hull Frances Jacobsen Jackie Janes Kenneth Humbort; Edna Jaberg Joan Jackstin Joan Jenck David Jchnson James Johnson Twyla Jones Jackie Jenkins Evelyn Johnsjn Ken Johnson Mary Jordon Dick Julian Kenelm Kaup Jerr ' Kehr Sally Jordon Priscilla Kadelbach Phil Keeler Bruce Keesling H. Clay Kellogg James W. Kennon John Kindt Herman Keith Madeline Kemp Jack Kincaid Thomas King George Kissinger Sunny Kissinger John Knight Douglas Kisner Kenneth Kissinger Richard Klctzly 59 L- 4 0i " l fci r , ' Jre k men Villi;uii Crow J.ick Kolillnish Marian Kohknbcraer Lucille KuchenbackL Rcxieric Knutscn R. Kohlhush Arlcne Kuhitz Greta Kirii; Dave Lamphere Bob Lancaster Mildred Launch Chester Kyle Jo Ann Lane Larry LaVorneau Harlo LeBard Gwen LcGate Edith Logg H. L. Looncy Bob Lee Barbara Lint: Hazel LoUar Bill Lynch Ruth Massey Betty Mayberry Mary Lou Mennes John Magill Wallace Maxwell Beverly Meissen Bud Mersch John Masen Gerald Miller Betty Mills Beverly Meyers Bob Miles Idell Miller Bob Mills Doyle Mitchell Monty Montgomery Dave Murray Dolores Mills Shirley Moore Alfred Morales Marjorie McCabe Max McCann George McCelland Bob McConaughy Jim McCandless Bob McCalla Jim McConashy 61 Jre h men Rhio McCormack Sally Mcll nalJ Joy McGaugliy Genella McKeehan Trent McCuc Billic Ann McDowell Pat McCiniw Rachel McKinley Barry Nanney Joy Nave Robert Necly Frances McLane Homer Napier Stanley Ncal Carl Nelson Paul Nelson Georgia Nichob Byron Nicholi Edward Nelson George Newbold Tom Nichols Kenneth Nitzkowski W. L. Nolin Pat Nowlin Amalie Ortiz V. E. Nolin Lee M. Norman Tom O ' Brien Judy O ' Toole Dorma Paine Betty Palomares Earl Parker Dorothy Page Waiter Palmer Wilma Parks Don Peckham Max Peel Albert Perez Charlotte Phinney Robert Pecor Jane Pendleton Wally Peterman John Planting Anna Mae Pope George Posth Reggie Putnam Robert Plumb Jack Popovich Lewis Pulley V ' ■ ijpi l LU .:i FH ' M 3re lt men Eu ' cnc Pycdttc J.ick R.mJ.ill Mary Ragan Mildred Reyes Barbara Rafti Bill Redman Viririnia Rcnaker Margaret Rice Barbara Rics Ted Rinehart Robert Rodwell Jack Rickett Barbara Rimpaw Hanild Rittenhouse Chris Roed Shirlec Rnper Arthcne Ray Joe Rui: Oneida Roper Colleen Rowland Bruce Royer Patricia Runkle John Sadler Shirley Sala Dean Santord Mary E. Russell Andrew Sae:; John Salveson Betty Saunders Suzanne Schmdler James Schmitton Donald Scott Gloria Saunders Jacqueline Schooler Marjone Schutte Robert Seamans Beverly See James Selvala D; rothy Siewert PrisciUa Searight Tom Selfridge Wayne Shernll Bill Silzle Bill Siracuse Elaine Smith Joyce Smith Betty Simms Jan Slater Evelyn Smith 65 ' - f :- ' l ' . 3re lt men Wilm.i Snyder Ralph Snyd. r D.ilc Stat;iu-r Wayne Stanley Harry Snyder Donald Sursahal Mar)orie Standley William Staples Nadine Starr Wesley Stephens Gene Stcddard Alfred Starr Donald Stedman Allen Sterling Robert Stone Maurine Story Richard Sullivan Juanita Thomas Iva Stoneburner Roger Stout Feri Thaheld Richard Timme June Tower Donald Trumbo Bob Tullis Leonard Torres Jack Trail Herbert C. Tucker Jr. Fat Turner William VanDcren JoAnn VanWinkle Jean Vaui han Carol Lou Vance Artie VanPatten Phyllis Varner Pat Veen Roy Vidal Tom Webb Francis White Daniel Veyna Diane Wakefield Suzie Weimcr Newtrn James White Millicent White Robert Williams I ' eggy Wetsler Patty White Marilyn Williams William Willin ham 67 Arlcnc Wilson M;irj()rie Wilson Robnd Worthy Joyce Yager Richard Zabcl Melba Zeiijler Forest Zweiner Specials Gvvcn Ahlstrom David Garcia Bertha Hodgkinson Constance Kuhn Jo Ann Buxtcm Emory Yount Dona Jennings Mildred Lcmmjn Dorothy Mills Virginia Pierson Sunny Schuppcrt Beverly Meissen Don Policy Raymond Preci E N C H A N T E D P L A y G R O U N BOOK 4 D The Bacchanal Baron of Creek mythology Pan and his pipes teach lis social-ology Strictly no hexagon, cube oi square. Of spotlights and sequins he ' s had h.s .share ' At a hot spot m Harlem he ' s top trumpet man And T. D. turns to his boys and says " Take it. Pan ' c4ctivitie tV y. j T ' O - V-;- Picnic Perantoulation . They Came They Saw They Con-curred It Was Wet 4. The Pedular Extremities 5. The Primrose Path of Dalliance 6. Waiting for Their Ship to Come In 7. " Fll Ride— You Row! " 73 Snowball The big social event of the winter seas:n was the Snowball Formal, given by the Associated Students in November, in the women ' s gym which was transformed into a winter wonderhn-l. Pin ' " trees, icicles, snowmen, murals of ice skating and sleddina scenes made realistic the winter theme ot the ball. Being a strictly formal occasion, everyone don- ned his cr her best bib and tucker for the affair Flowers Vv-ere on every feminine shoulder. " orma I S.:me 400 couples attended the d.ince, one of the largest groups to turn out for a school social function during the whole year. 1 unch and cookies were served t) t ' rc dancers by two young high school students complete in winter rcg;iUa. Jimmie Dobbins " orchestra from use provided the smooth dancing rhythms. During the intermissions couples could be found in the foyer which was decorated as a ski lodge. Per i ertume. j: ace. s. nownten, c4li! Sweet Victory.... TURKEY DAY. NOVEMBER 23 S S S! i; ' ' , . ■ ' ■■■ r-if-- ' . y ' ' •vi ' vA Uurke u)a Cve d au . fimu u Une (Eig. 3)ay cArrlvei. J m -W . i Ijieen oan QiL SWEET AS IftCltl : THE VICTORY Sadie Jrawkin 3)ance... 1. Daisy Mae and Li ' l Ahner Candidates New Yorker Enthusiasts Intermission Riff 4. Don ' t Let Him Get Away! 5. Meet Daisy Mae and Li ' l Abner — the winners ' , A w y. Ever-Popular Noon Hops Good Jokt- l;.,ied? Sweet ami Low- Sock Stomp Is That Right? ? After-game Frolic J4ope Snow.. The Boh Hope show, starring Jerry Colonna, Vera Vague, Lcs Brown, Wendell Niles " and guest star Herbert Marfhall, was a chanty affair sponsored by the Fullerton Vets Club and held January 14 in the Fullerton High School auditorium. A Jerome Kern medley was an outstanding Les Brown e::ntribution. The surprise of the show was the trombone playing of Jerry Colonna, whose latent talent w-as known to few of the amused audience. The Veterans Club made a special effort to obtain the show for this city. The use of the money received reward- ed them for their interest in Fullerton ' s underprivileged children. 1 w i m 1 I tt 1 r ' 1 i %ifl Student cn entolle . . . Student assemblies which are held every week, are iome of the most outstanding events of the year. One of the most impressive assemblies was the award ssembly given for Gene LaShell and Frank " ' Kiku " Muno- ollowing the end of the football season. Both veterans, LaShell, having lost both legs in servic, ind " Kiko " receiving serious injuries, were honored by the etiring of their jerseys. By action of the student commission the jersey num- bers 54 and 14 were retired for a period of 20 years. Th ' s lonor was bestowed en the players because of LaShelFs ;reat playing in 1941 and because of " Kiko ' s " outstandim; claying, which earned him the title of " JC Player of the fear, " this past season. A little girl has been given the opportunity to see again by the generosity of the Vet ' s club of Ful- lerton junior college. Annetta Louise Bloodworth of Santa Ana was the guest at one of the many assemblies held this year, when she received a check presented by the Vet ' s club to complete the sum needed for the operation that would restore her sight. Donations had been received by the little girl to pay for new corneas for her eyes, and with only a few weeks before the operation, and still short some $500, the Vets heard of her plight and donat- ed the necessary money. She left the assembly a very happy little and with many new friends. girl ) k iliinoz, Goddard Student Ualent Snow Student talent provided some of the most en- tertaining programs of the year with several organ- isations calling on students to do the performing in the various assemblies. The Amber Moods, popular vocal group, ap- peared in several programs as well as instru- mental combinations featuring such men as Dick Heying and Joe Bills. The Moods included Jim GreeiC Don Ferrell, Shirley Tietsort and D:ll;i Holt. Ronnie Troutman was a popular singer during the first semester. J adio Cla cA emoly Presenting a take-off on a full day of broadcasting the Radio class assembly during the second semester was one of the highlights in student talent performances. Students participating gave excellent presentations of their version of such pro- grams as Tom Brenneman ' s club, a disc jockey, a comic reader, news forecaster and a mystery thriller. ' y J K Pla J ig nt... Several play nights were held this year in the gym giving oppcirtunity tur ftudents to enjoy various sports and get acquainted with other students. The first play night sponsored hy the AWS, AMS and the WAA c mbined was given to collect clothes for the school ' s clothing drive. The clothes were collected at the door from the students. " Fun and Food " was the theme and the play night prcved very popular v«ith the SLudeiits. Such sports as badminton, ping pong, shuf ' tleboaxd and dancing were offered. Awards were given for water polo and cross country track at one of the most novel assemblies held this year. Following the awards which were presented by Lt. Sammy Lee, diving champi n, a diving exhibition was put on by such famous stars as Lee and Jack Killian, Southern Pacific AAU champion. There was also a medley relay by two teams of Fullerton junior college students. Each winner received an individual trophy as well as his letters. More humorous entertainment was provided by Wes Hammond, whose antics on the diving platform panicked the junior college assembly. VeU Part One of the many worthy pu)- jects undertaken by the Vet ' s club this year was the Christmas party for the underprivileged children of Northern Orange n,.spiirii i.Min iiri|.s i.ij driv, County. Members uf the Vet ' s club spent many hours repairing toys to be presented to the some 390 children who attend- ed the party held in the gym. Toy donations were received from downtown stores to help their drive along. The value of the gifts given to the children was estimated at $3700 alone, not including the time and ether expenses spent by the Vets. WSSfJ c eml l Drawing an end to one of the most successful drives on campus was the WSSF assembly held this year, featuring Hank McCune and other noted Hollywood talent. The student body was entertained by McCune ' s antics along with his side-kick Arthur Q. Bryan. Music was provided by Chuck Collins, blind pianist, and Ricky Frost and his combo. Frost is featured as drummer for Woody Herman ' s orchestra. L O C K E R L I R T OH OO MG R A P H E R BOOK 5 S The picture here is confusing For the tedm is obviously los.ng. When everyone nows it When as}{ed " Team, how goes it? " FuUcrtoyi won " said Ted Husmg. cTttftletlc OS!X W X» f • ' s=; ;i=3 . ' - t f M en Of the }J,ear In Sports . . . Football — Frank " Kik i " " Muno;, chosen JC player of the year. Water Polo — Frank Poucher, high-scoring forward and named all-Southern California on cham- pionship team. Basketball — Don Liebhart, sparkplug of late sea- son comeback and chosen by members of team. Track — Stan Mattocn, defending national mile champion. Baseball— Bud Hill, leading hitter and all-Southern Cal. from last season. Swimming — Ernie Polte, many-times champion backstroke ace. Jrornet Presenting one of the smoothest working football machines ever to represent the Blue and Gold on the gridiron, Coaches Ed Goddard and Harmon Forte engineered the Hornet gridders to seven victories in ten starts in a season highlighted hy impres- sive wins over Chaffey, the Little Rose Bowl champs, and the traditional cross-county rivals, the Santa Ana Dons. These two dramatic victories marked the Hornet eleven as one of the top ranking junior coUeg ' : pigskin teams in the nation, with the Chaffey win the biggest upset in Southland JC football circles, while downing of Davy Don was especially notable since Fullerton had not beaten Santa Ana since 1935. Using the popular " T " formation, with a man-in-motion, the Hornets took ad- vantage of a hard-charging forward wall to display brilliant offense featuring the aerial wizardry of Gene Menges and the broken field running of C,)-Captain " Kiko " Munon. si, McKiiiKhl ch ' Gi)d(l;.i(l. f . f_p. " - 3 . :v«»I .JS lS ' - placer o the y[ear . . . Accorded the hi ' hest honor that can be awarded a ]U!i- ior college football player, Frank " Kiko " Munoz, one of th ■ greatest gridiron gladiatcrs in Hornet history, was named I947 JC " Player of the year " by the Helms Athletic Foun- dation. Selected unanimously by the foundati(-n over such other highly praised gridders as Anse McCullough, Chaffey, and John Finney, Compton, " Kiko " brought the coveted award to Fullerton fcr the first time. Players, coaches and fans will never forget the great competitive spirit of the minute Munos, as was evidenced by the student body retiring from competition his famous num- ber " 14 " jersey. Munoz was leading scorer in the Southland last season, tallying 14 touchdowns; five by running, eight by passes, and one by an S ' i-yard runback of a punt. In ?,massing this fabulous point total Kiko accounted for more than nOO yards, with a .27 average every time he carried the ball, a 20. -i yard average ever) ' time he cau ' ht a pass. c4u Conference . . . Fullerton ' s great comeback in league play prompted the selec- tion committee to name four members of the 1947 team to the All- Eastern Conference aggregation. Besides Munos, who was the choice of every voting scribe. Gene Harris and Bill Poore, a pair of hustling guards, along with Gene Menges, the aerial wizard in the Hornet attack, were given positions on the all-league team. Menges " outstanding record in the throwing department caused the committee to name two players to the quarterback post — he shar- ing that spot with Chaffey " s Mc- Cullough. Harris ' selection was a repeat performance for the burly guard, whose consistent play last year merited him an all-conference position. J4ornet VarHt The Hornets, in winning seven out of ten games, at times were cjh ' sidercd cne of the outstanding junior college teams in the nation. Loaded with speed and power. Coaches Ed Goddard and Harm Forte inserted the popular man-in-motion " T " formation as the basic system if licrnet attack, and the final outcome resulted in a season packed with thri h as we 1 as some of the sweetest Hornet victories in a decade or more. With " Kiko " Munoz; chalking up three touchdowns, the Hrrnet eleven opened its 1947 season with an easy .v ' -n victor ' over the Cal Foly (Sa-i Dimas) Aggies on the local field. Shdwmi blinding speed, Munoz scored the first three Jacket touchdowns on a run from the Poly 10, a runback cf a punt good for 8 ' i yards, and taking a 21 -yard pass from Gene Menges. Matteo, Mast, Osborne, and Newton shared offensive honors with " Kiko, " while the entire Hornet forward wall stocd out on defense. Equally impressive in their second outing, Ed Goddard ' s charges ran r ;uL;hshod over a visiting Glendale college eleven by a 21-0 count in a game highlighted by a passing attack that netted two touchdowns and set up a third Cook scored twice and Munoz cnce with Hernandez adding three well-placed e.xtra points. It was a field day for the Hornets in the third game with an impotent Santa Barbara State JV team offering little competition as the Fullertcn team scored seven times, winning 46-6. Cook, Munoz, Mast, O ' Brien and Crowe each scored while Newton added a pair of touchdowns. Hernandez added four placements. Minus the services of Gene Menges the Hornets were unable to get an impressive offensive working and dropped the conference opener to River- side 13-6 for the only Tiger conference win of the season and a definite upset. Munoz tallied the cnly Hornet score. Bounding back the Blue and Gold machine poured it on to the tune of 26-0 against San Bernardino in the second conference game with Cook and Munoz each hitting paydirt twice, a pair of which came via the aerial ac- curacy of Menges. Munoz and Menges teamed together again, as the Hornets made it four I ut o ' five with a 20-0 trouncing of San Diego Jaysee. Gene tossed a pcr- iect -trikc tn " Kiko " for the first Hornet score, Munoz raced 17 yards for ' (. . .!ik1 the Hornets took advantage of a recovered fumble to tally the last FuMcri.in TO on a pass from Menges to Captain-elect Bob Osborne. Hernan- dez hit the crossbar accurately for the 12th and 13th times in 21 tries. Losing a possible bid to the Little R:se Bowl in their next outing, the Blue and Gold gridders dropped a heartbreaking 6-0 battle with a potent Mt. San Antonio outfit for their second conference loss in three starts. Although Fullerton he ' d a 276-248 edge in the yardage, and a 12-11 margin in first downs, the Mountaineers staved off repeated Hornet thrusts to knock the Goddardmen comp ' etely out of the title picture. J Jrornet Varsity.. S;inta Monica added insult to injury a week later as they humbled the Hornets 20 tc 1 .V Bob Embrey dashed off -tackle 46 yards for one Fuller- ton score, and Menges tossed to Muno- for the other TD in a play that was good for 71 yards. With eight games down and two to go. Coaches Gcddard and Forte ' s undmcn put on a late-season comeback in displaying a true champinnshp caliber of ball. One well known Los Angeles sports writer came to FuUerton to see jus t hew the. Chaffey Panthers would stack up in the Little Rose Bowl race with leading teams in other leagues. Instead of seeing the Panthers win easily he saw what he afterwards dubbed " The best JC football game Fve ever seen, " as the Hornets scored the outstanding upset of the year in handing the Panthers a. 15-13 licking in one of the greatest victories a Fullerton team ever scored. That the Chaffey team went on to win the Little Rose Bcwl and be dubbed number one team in the nation did nothing but bolster the prestige of the Hornets. To the 10,000 howling, excited fans the stellar line play of the Hornets plus the aerial circus put on by Gene Menges were outstanding. Menges tossed strikes to McKnight and Munoz for the two touchdowns but the real excitement of the game came in the final minutes when, after the Panthers had gone into a 13-12 lead, Dave Hernandez came into the game and booted a perfect field goal from 25 yards cut. After going victoryless against the Santa Ana Dons since 1935, the Hornets staged one of their best games of the season on Turkey Day when they completely overwhelmed a stubborn Don 20-6 at Santa Ana. After Santa Ana pushed across a touchdown in the second period to take the lead. Bob Embrey took the next kickoff and raced 90 yards to score in the longest run of the year and one of the most spectacular plays. From then on the game was all Fullerton, but Coach Goddard chcse to give every man on the bench a chance to see action, rather than run up a score. Muncz tallied the other two touchdowns, one on a pass from Menges, the other on a drive from the one-yard line. Varsity, in c4ctlon §)ea6.o.K6 co- e6. Fullerton JC Fullerton JC Fullerton JC Fullerton JC Fullerton JC Cal Poly Glendale Santa Barbara JVs Riverside 1 5 San Bernardino ullerton IC 20 San Dicgo JC uUerton jC Mt. San Antonio 6 ullerton JC 1. Santa Mc nica 20 ullerton JC l-i Chaffey 1 3 ullerton jC 20 Santa Ana 6 ' M 26 : i-meyer. li. lielhun. Led by Mike Rabino, flashy halfback the Fullerton JC Jayvee grid team played six gajTies during the season and came out with a 500 average. Double-headers were played with Mt. San Antonio and Long Beach with the Hornet team dropping both games to Long Beach and splitting with the Mountaineers. The Long Beach games were 19-27 and 7-13 scores, with the Mt. San Antonio games ending 28-13 and 12-13. The Hornet Reserves blanked two opponents, winning 13-0 from the Chaffey JVs and 19-0 over the East Los Angeles Reserves. Approximately 40 men remained out during the season under the watchful eye of Coach H. L. Looney, Hornet quarterback of a year ago. Pep... The howling, excited crowds turiiishiiig background sound effects for the FuUerton Hornets as they competed in a full sports program were led by a pair of yell leaders, a quartet of classy song leaders, plus a colorful band. Yell leaders for the year were: Andy Sorsabal and Bob Jolley. The quartet cf song leaders were : Juanita Dilbeck, Bobbi Ilaffi, Evelyn Johnson and Pat White They were chosen in close balloting after tryouts participated in by a dozen women. The band, blossoming out m new and rful uniforms, made every football game and all the home basketball games. The marching demonstrations and half- time stunts during football season definite- ly put FuUerton in the big college class as far as pep activities were concerned. i Si ' ' . .,•. A. : Service The musicil perspective. You and the Pies and the Music . . . The flighty Aphrodites. " I see the music but not my horn. " Pom-poms and pulchritude. Straighten up that line! e.-und ri)w — Nu Wilson, Hill. Ma VarHti Cag erA... FuUerton junior college ' s highest scoring basketball team in history cavorted around the court this season, as Coach Art Nunn, in his 21st year as head boss of the local hardwood action led the Blue and Gold to runner-up honors in the Eastern Conference for the second consecutive year. Playing a tough twenty-seven game schedule, including si.x conference battles, the Nunnmen wound up on the long end of the score only twelve times. However, ten of the fifteen losses were by four points or less, proving that jxjtentially the Hornet ' s status could have been of a more impressive nature. Two heartbreaking losses featured league play for the offensive-minded Fullerton quintet. Riverside handed the Hornets a 32-30 setback in the conference opener, as Fuller- ton missed 21 out of 28 free throws. Completely reversing the situation Fullerton came back the next weekend and drubbed the San Bernardino Indians, 55 to 47. Hitting the hoop from the gratis line in 18 out of 21 occasions provided the margin of victory for the Hornets along with some help from the capable hands of Herb Wilson, who notched 25 points and high scoring honors for the evening, Mt. San Antonio received the full sting of the Swarm in the next outing, as every man on the Fullerton squad went point-crasy, and dropped the visiting Mountaineers by an 81-39 count. Wilson, Liebhart, Sayer and Hill tap- ped the meshing for 52 points between them in an out- standing display of finesse in fast breaking. 100 Captain Sob Cntbre Capt.un Boh Embrey was given this honor by his teammates who recognued his abiUty to be the driving force in keeping the team in the hall game. Starting the sea- son at guard Embrey ended up as the key feeder on a fast-break- ing offense that netted the Hor- nets some spectacular victories Lit in the season. VarAity. Cag eri . . • Don Liebhart tied the Eastern Conference individual scoring record in league win No. 3 for the Hornets, and also notched the record high among southland jaycecs for the 1947-48 season, as he hit the basket from all angles to rack up .33 points in an 87 to 56 Fullerton victory over the h st Citrus Owls. Still in a good position to nab the championship, Ful- lerton, with a record of three wins and one loss in league play, tackled their cross-county rivals from Santa Ana, and put on one of the finest exhibitions of team work ever seen on the local court — the result of which gave the Hornets a one-sided victory over the Dons by an easy 59 to 35 mar- gin. Don Liebhart once again rose to the occasion and hit the hoop for 1 5 points to share top scoring honors with Captain Bob Embrey. Final action for the Nunnmen found the Hornets trail- ing league-leading Riverside by a single game, and the schedule pitting the Blue and Gold against Chaffey, with Riverside playing at San Bernardino. H iiiiiiruiiiii Varsity. Cag erA... Chaffey overcame a ?8 ' ?5 Fullerton lead at halftime, and knocked off the Hornets 68-64, while San Bernardino was upsetting the dope and scalping the Tigers J 3 to 29. Fullerton ' s loss to Chaffey let the Riverside quintet back into the title, and marked the second straight year Art Nunn ' s casabamen have dropped a pennant in the final league game. Highlighting the practice games for Fullerton was a four-day trip to Phoenix for the First Annual Phoenix JC tournament in which the Hornets picked up a 61-60 win over Amarillo, Texas junior college, and dropped verdicts to Gila twice, 68 to 51 and 65 to 63, and Utah Branch Aggies, 54 to 50. In non-league play the Hornets played practically every junior college in the southland. Additional highlights of the season were the personal triumphs involved. Big Herb Wilson, the gigantic Hornet center, was picked for a guard position on the all-Southern California quintet by the Helms foundation. Wilson racked up 3S5 points in the 27 games for a 14.3 average. The team heaped additional honors on a pair of players, naming Bob Embrey captain and Don Licbhart as most valuable player. Liebhart, ineligible the first semester, had the highest average per game of any player in the Eastern conference league, dropping in 80 points in four league tussles. VarHty i ... Under the eagle eye of Coach Ed Goddard, nearly 40 men made up the H;irnet reserves, better known as the JVs. This squad made up the majority of the more than 60 men who reported this year for a record turnout m basketball on the Hornet campus. The team played prelimmary games with nearly all the conference schools and in addition met such outside competition as the Anaheim Kiwanis and Baily-McCandles; in Whittier. No regular JV league is arranged in the Eastern conference. Much potential varsity material for next year turned up for the team which turn- ed in about an even split during the season on its games. The group which generally got the call for the games included the folk ' .wing: Cunningham, Fowler, Hess, Popovich, Nelson, LeRoy, Gibson, Alderson, B?thuru n Gwynn, Griffin, Alexander, Troutman and Wilson. 103 So. Calif. Cnantp . All seven men on the Fullerton water polo team were named to the all-Southern California team. Ed Illsley, Bud Householder, Captain Don Bradford, Mar ' in Burns and Frank Poucher were named on the first team with Bob Brown and Hank Imm on the second squad. iVater Polo Competely dominating water polo in Southern California, winning the league championships. dIus the annual invitaticnal tournament and placing five of the seven men on the all-Southern California first team and the other two on the second team, IS a quick summation of the success of this sport at FuUerton JC this past year. Under the capable coaching of Jimmy Smith, national authority on water polo and a member of the Olympic advisory committee on the sport, the team had little trouble disposing of all conference opposition and in addition adding victories over both use and UCLA. Third row — GendrcniiN. l i den. Christie. North, Co Nitzkowski, Smith. I •■ tlj f Illsley, Householder, Br UJater Polo... The Hornet septet, durin r the season, swept over such teams as El Segund:, John Muir, Loyola, LACC, Ccmpton, Occidental, Glendale, El Camino, Cal Poly, USC and UCLA. The only teams to sink the Hornets during the season were the strong LAAC team, and Stanford and Cal. In defeating every junior college in the area boasting a team the Hornets captured the junior college championship. Also members of the Southern California Water Polo Association, made up of Junior Colleges and small four-year schools, the team made a clean sweep in this league. Serving as hosts to the association in the annual invitational tournament, the team went through all opposition to capture that meet. In winning the association title the team scored its tenth undefeated conference year, having a clean slate since 1933. Frank Poucher led the scoring with 62 points during the season, followed by Ed Illsley 28, Marvin Burns 25, Bob Brown 21, Don Bradford 19, Kenny Shutt 10, Bud Householder 6, Ernest Poke 5, Max Gendreaux 4; with Bill Krupp, Trent McCue, Jeff Millet, Ralph Johnson, Ken Nit-kowski, Irwin North, Bob Hamilton, Edsel Coan, Bob Francis, Pat Archer, Henr ' Imm and Grahame Christie rounding out the squad, which made 210 points to the opponents 97 during the seasc:n. First row — Killian, Illsley. Spears, roucher, Hrnwii. .McCii.- .x ' coiid niw — I ' olte, Nitzkowski. Haw, Anderson, Shiller, Sills. Third row — Smith, Mullenberg. Bradford, Gregg, Christie, Coan. Swli WLmmmg. Climaxing a successful season of breaking national records and winning meets, the Fullerton JC swimming team annexed six of the nine first places in the National JC finals to score more than double the points of the nearest competitor. Throughout the season the Hornets scored several impressive wins and at the same time repeatedly broke existing JC records until they held eight of the nine marks for a 2 5 -yard pool. Ernie Polte was the outstanding point getter for Fullerton, starting with a win and new mark in the breast sroke at the Southern Pacific AAU meet, breaking the National JC record a couple of times and ending with a win in the nationals. Both the three-man medley and the four-man relay teams eclipsed existing records and then went on to better their own marks. Poucher, Polte and McCue handled the med ' ey, with Brown, Poucher, Illsley and McCue doing honors in the qu.irtet deal. Both teams took national titles. Coach ' intmy. SmUh When your water polo team hasn ' t lost a league game for 1 5 years, has defeated some of the best collegiate teams on the coast; your swimming team scores nearly as many points as all the rest combined in the nationals, taking six of nine first places; then you can pat yourself on the back and call yourself successful. This is the unique position Coach Jimmy Smith holds. In addition to the successes of his team his personal standing in the nation as an author, Olympic committee official, national author- ity on things aquatic, make him one of the best known ccaches on the Hornet campus. 106 »iiii; iwimmutg. Brown lUsley and Gregg finished one, two, three in the nationals in the 220 for the most impressive event win of the meet. Throughout the season Poucher was a consistent backstroke v.anner and carried his winning ways into the nationals. In the longer race, 44()-yard free style, Gregg and Millet took t;.p positions in the nationals. McCue and Brown were consistent point winners in the 100-yard free style, while Monte Nitzkowski was close on Poke ' s heels in most breaststroke races. Jack Killian, former SPAAU diving champion, was the winner in the majority of meets but dropped to fourth position in the nationals. Team performances registered impressive wins over UCLA, California, SC Frosh, Cal Poly, John Muir, Chaffey, San Berdoo, Occidental and Glendalc. The team lost to the Stanford Indians and SC Trojans. row — Edwards. G. Ravburn, (Miandl i,d row — D. Wilson. Rinehiirt, I.. Ravburn. Hill, H. Third row — Goddard, Smith. Sorsabal, Ox andaboure, Jol (EaAebau • • • Defending circuit champions for the past two years, and perennially fielding one of the classiest teams in the Eastern Conference, Fullerton ' s 1948 edition of hasehallers were again en top of the league standings as the Torch went to press. Whipped into shape by congenial Ed Goddard, the former Washington State All-Amcrican football player and a terrific baseball prospect until he entered the coaching profession, the Hornets thus far have notched league victories over River- side, San Bernardino and Citrus. Bleessed by the return of seven lettermen from last year ' s championship squad, Coach Goddard ' s horsehiders had a 30 game schedule this season with some of the best diamond crews in the state, including Santa Clara, UCLA and Stanford of the C.I.B.A. In addition to the 30 game slate, the Swarm took part in the Citrus and Pasadena tourneys. Heavy artillery at the plate, plus one of the classiest infields in junior college baseball circles, stamped the Fullerton nine as the team to beat in conference play. Francis " Bud " Hill, the ex-Whittier prep star who made the Jaysec All-Southern California selections at first base last year for the Hornets, was the leading numeral winner on hand to greet Mentor Goddard. Hill belted the pill at a neat .387 clip last season, scoring 35 runs personally ;)nd driving 42 more across home plate with his potent stick work. Coach Ld yoddard • ' - Coach Ed Godd.ird, best known as an All-Amcncan football player while at Washington State, was an equally potent man in the great American game. The property of the Hollywood Stars, Coach Ed batted a .326 while playing with one of the clubs before deciding to get out of the play-for-pay business and tell the young fellows how to do it. {Baseball- St) far this season the hatting of the hig first sacker h;id hcen up to par, Hill leading the batting parade vk,nth 29 hits in 78 appearances at the bat, for a .372 average. Comprising the strong infield for the Hornets was Hill at first base, DeLisle Calac at the keystone sack, Dick Lane at third and Chandler at short. Calac, the Escondido boy who lettered in the outfield last year, was hitting around the .250 mark at press time and also had compiled quite a record on the mound, chalking up three wins in four starts from the pitcher ' s box. Lane, former Fullerton High star, gave the Hornets one oi the finest " hot corner " " guardians in the league, and pulled more than one Fullerton game out of the fire with some timely base knocks. Coach Goddard had no worries at shortstop, where the sterling play of Floyd Chandler sewed up the nifty infield. Besides rapping the leather around the .. 25 mark. Chandler was the top base runner for Fullerton. Patrolling the outer gardens for the Swarm was Gil Rayburn in left, letterman Roland Edwards in center and Dave " The Toe " Hernandez in the sun field. Gil Rayburn, a graduate of Excelsior High school, was hitting an even ..lOO tn Fullerton ' s first 27 games, smashing out 12 safe bingles in 40 times at bat. Edwards " fine throwing arm, plus his prowess at the plate tabbed him as another possible Hornet contender for all-league honors. Tapping the pelota around the .280 mark, Edwards was also one of the top nominees for captaincy. Holding down right field for Gcddardmen was Dave Hernandez, the old Chaffey nemesis himself. Remembered better for his educated toe m hitting the football crossbar, the ex-Anaheim flash was fourth in the local batting race, posting a .. 10 average as the l " orch went to press. OX. ND. bOURE f (BaiebalL On the mound the only rcturnin; letterman into the fold was Frankie Oxandi- houre, tlie Brea tireballer, and Larry " Yutch " Rayburn, dependable righthander. Additional strength in the pitchers ' corps was reaped when Dick Gulman, reserve hurler last year, showed promise on his first start against Long Beach as he downed the Vikings 10-3. " Oxy " " proved to he the iron man of the staff, as Coach Goddard repeatedly called on the able lefthander to deliver against the tougher ball clubs on the Hornet schedule. Oxandaboure and Rayburn combined their pitching talents in a game against WiUcws of the Northern California Class D club, for one of the few no-hit, no-run tossed in Southern California baseball circles, the Hornets winning the fray 9 to 0. Handling the pitchers " slants in most of the Hornet ' s 27 games before presstime was burly Herb Wilson, the Montebello behemoth, who also has won fixitball and basketball honors at FJC. Wilson was clouting the ball at .348 in the first 27 games, rapping out 24 hits in 29 trips to the plate. Outstanding substitutes on the Fullerton squad were: John " Moose " Craven, who saw action both behind the plate and in right field; Jack Popovich, Excelsior boy, utility infielder, who was tagging the ball at a neat .318 clip knocking out 14 base hits in 4=; tries; Dave Cunningham, who alternated with Dick Lane at third base and led in humc runs for the entire squad with a total of five; Ernie Johnson, nifty outfield veteran, who got a late start because of basketball, and Don Wilson, the all- around utility man from Norwalk. Results of the first few Hornet games: Fullerton 2 Whittier College.... ' ) Fullerton 9 Fullerton 9 Long Beach 7 Fullerton 9 Fullerton 8 Pasadena 1 Fullerton 6 Fullerton 10 Long Beach 3 Fullerton 9 Fullerton 7 Pasadena 9 Fullerton 6 Fullerton 7 UCLA 12 Fullerton 4 Fullerton 16 John Muir 11 Fullerton 5 Fullert;on 3 Riverside Fullerton 3 Fullerton 4 Alumni 5 Fullerton 9 Fullerton 10 Compton 4 Fullerton 14 Fullerton 8 Cal Poly 1 Fullerton 12 Fullerton 7 Compton 8 Fullerton 18 Fullerton UCLA 8 Fullerton 10 John Muir 3 San Bernardino.... 3 LACC 7 Willows Compton 4 Visafia 3 Stanford 12 Santa Clara 1 Fresno State 7 Cal Poly 6 ELA JC 15 Citrus 3 ELA JC 8 i vJa ' " Ac S pi Kiist .•..»■— Burke. Osborne. .Tolley Stout. DeMonte. Frieze. Gib.son. S,.,-,.„d r„w— B. Bethurum. -Maeka. . Mast, (ireen. Miller, Knight. I Sigler. Third row— Manager K.vle. Turner. Bates. R. Bethurum, McKnight. Seeke Showing the way in major spcrts at FJC, the Hornet track team, coached hy Harm Fcrte, wound up the Eastern Conference dual meet season in a tie i or I ' irst place with Chatfey and Riverside cinderpath squads. Unexpected strength in the field events plus a galaxy of lettermen speed-burners in the running department enabled the Hornets to nab a share of the league pennant, as the Blue and Gold thin-clads racked up four wins in five starts. Upsetting the pre-season dope, Fullerton downed the powerful Riverside Tigers in the first Eastern Conference meet by an easy 73-58 margin. Sophomore Dick Turner led the Hornets to the victory with a record breaking 6 foot 4 4 inch leap in the high jump. Bob Osborne, newcomer to the Hornet field, topped the pole vault with an impressive 12 -foot glide, while other Hornet victories were accomplished by Dick Newtcn, 440; Stan Mattoon, half mile; Lee Barton, high hurdles; Crayton Mast, shot put; Lynn Green, javciin, and John Knight, broad jump. The Hornet mile relay won its event with a fair early season time of J:33. San Bernardino fell victim to the Hornets in their second cinder clash, as a potent Swarm combo blasted a fighting but out-manned Indian oval team, 78-55. Urack i The 880 proved to be the feature of the day, when Stan Mattron turned in a time of 2:01.6 to defeat Garcia of Berdoo by less than one yard. Bob Osborne, next year ' s co-captain in football, again cleared the pole vault at 12 foot, while Bob Burke was clocked at 10 seconds in winning the 100 yard dash. Dick " Dapf er " Newton notched the only double win of the afternoon, winning the 220 and 440, and anchoring the winning FuUerton relay. Chaffey blasted any Fullerton hopes of winning the championship in undisputed fashion by collecting an 80 ' 2 to 50 ' 2 verdict over the Hcrnets in outing No. 3 for both squads. Even though Stan Matto( n turned in winning performances in both the 880 and mile runs, clean sweeps by the Panthers in the high and low hurdles, and broad jump provided points enough for a Chaffey win. However, Riverside came back the next week to throttle Chaffey, and thereby turn the conference into a scramble for the top spot. Fullerton came back from the Chaffey loss, and trimmed the Mt. San Antonio Mountaineers by an easy 86| to 44J margin. Several go;d times were turned in by Coach Harm Forte ' s tracksters, among them being Bob Osborne and Bob Burke ' s tie in the century at 10 seconds flat, Dick Grace ' s upset of Newt in the 440 with a fine 50.5 effort. Crate Mast ' s 4? ' -9 " heave of the 16 pound shot. Other Fullerton first places were garnered by Lee Barton in the high sticks. Green in the javelin Mattoon in the 880, Newton in the 220, Bigler in the low hurdles and Seeker in the discus. Joining Santa Ana ' s football and basketball squads in the defeat column against the Hornets in the 1947-48 school year was the Don track team which was over- whelmed by the Hornets to the tune of 85-4 . - ' r- - Uolj Uuiku Gene Shii Although minus the service of their ace half-miler, Stan Mattoon, and pole vaulter, Bob " Osborne, the Hornets took first in all but two events, swept three and placed at least one man in every event but the half. Brent De Monte barely eked out a win in the mile when he outlasted Landrcth of Santa Ana by two feet. Bob Burke ran a 10 flat hundred for the third time in a row, and also copped a second in the 220. Dick Newton, co-captain of the team, turned in an iron man stunt, when he won the 440, 220 and ran anchor lap on the relay. Lynn Green turned in his second longest heave of the year when he tossed the javelin 166 feet, 6 inches. Although this concluded the league dual meet season for the Jacket scanty-dads, other dual and triangular clashes cushioned the Fullerton schedule. Same top tim s and distances of the year chalked up in these included; another record-breaking leap by Dick Turner in the high jump at the Glendale relays, upping the school mark to 6 feet 4| inches; John Knight ' s fine 22 feet 21 inch hop in the broad jump at the Glendale extravaganza also gave the Hornets possible points in tlie Eastern Con- ference finals which took place after " Torch " press time. Pointing towards the league finals and certain points for Fullerton were Co- Captains Stan Mattoon and Dick Newton. Mattoon was National JC mile champ last year, spinning the four laps in 4:36.0 at Phoenix, and was concentrating on both the 880 and mile for the league finals. Other Hornet entries qualifying for the league finals were Bob Burke in the 100 and 220, Dick Newton in the 220 and 440, Don Bigler in the high and low hurdles. Peri Thaheld, Stu Grace and Dale Neal in the quarter. Brent De Monte in the mile, Rudy Gibson in the mile, Lee Barton in the high hurdles. Bob Bethurum in the low hurdles, John Knight in the broad jump, Dick Turner and Dick Kyle in the high jump. Bob Osborne and L. Bates in the pole vault. Crate Mast in the shot, Lynn Green in the discus and javelin. Gene Shaffer in the discus and javelin and John Seeker in the discus and javelin. Ten men worked out during the fall for cross country, with Coach Harm Forlc m charge. The team participated in the San Diego College Invitational, the league meet and a pair of dual affairs. The ten participating were: Clay, Morris, Mattoon, French, Counc Beaudoux, Sayer, Neal, Sherwin. They lost to Glendale 18-37, Mt. San Antonio 28-38. DcMontc. mt ti enniA Presenting one of the strongest tennis teams in school history, the l()-m,in FJC squad rolled up five straight victories in league competition to rule the Eastern Con- ference tennis play as the " Torch " went to press. Only the potent Chaffey squad remained between the Hornet netmen and the EC title at press time. Both the Hornet and Panther net squads downed the defending champion San Bernardino outfit hy identical 7-2 scores, thus relegating the heated match into a toss-up. Leading Art Nunn ' s aggregation to its undefeated status were: Charles Curry, Harold Grutho, Fred Hanson, Herman Anderson, Harry " Dutch " Willwater, Frank Belmont, John Fowler, Buford Appleman, Bill Parks, and Bill Lawhorn. Scores racked up by the racket sv ingers in league contests indicate real Hcrnet power. San Bernardino fell to the FuUcrton squad, 7-2; Mt. San Antonio was beaten 9-0, likewise Santa Ana and Citrus by a 9-0 count, and Riverside received the ax, S-1. Qoil- Luther LmJaucr, R.ilph Stinu- cum, John Dohbs, Wilbur Herman, Dick Nelson and John Flcur, a sextet of potent divot-digijers, stroked the Hornets into a second place in the conference ijolt championship this season. The team was able to- ably put all conference competition aside, except San Bernardino, which scor- ed a 12-3 win over the locals. Coach Art Nunn was in charge of the sport. Salllng • • • Fourteen junior colleges and universities entered the Fullerton-sponsored racing regatta at Newport Beach October 11. PC class boats were entered in the dashes with crews of three. FuUerton entries were Bill Lawhorn, Dick Grable and Jack McKihhen. Forty-two crew members participated in the sailing championships held at Newport Harbor Dec. 20-21. San Diego State college won the championship from Pacific Coast entries, with Stanford second and UCLA taking third place. Representing FuUerton in this competition were Capt. Bill Lawharn of Downey, Renato Monaco of Balboa, Roger Lynn of Newport, Fred Hope of Balboa, Leon Sanche; and Bergen Hess of Balboa. .« i4 A.A ' " ' . -.?s m Under the leadershio of President Irene Wemheimer, the Wnmen ' s Athletic Association, which is an crganization for participants in women ' s sports, completed a fully scheduled year of athletic events. This year the Fullerton women competed with the Women ' s Athletic associations of Claremont college, Long Beach city college, Los Angeles city college, Santa Ana college. Citrus JC, San Bernardino JC, Riverside JC and Compton college. Combining social affairs with athletic events, the Women ' s Athletic Association together with the Associated Women Students sponsored an informal recreational " get acquainted " party for all Fullerton JC women at the beginning of the school year and also a co-educational " sports night " during the second semester. Another big event of the year was the first Southern California Junior College Women ' s Badminton Tournament held at Fullerton JC in April. Badminton players from twelve junior colleges entered the tournament. Fullerton women were also represented at the junior college women ' s spring sports day held at Los Angeles city college in May. Women ' s teams competed in Softball, badminton, tennis, swimming, archery and volleyball. The WAA of Fullerton concluded each sport season with a group party. At the end of the basketball season, the first sport of the year, a chicken dinner was held. Since hockey and bowling seasons coincided, both groups ended the season with a joint progressive dinner party. The badminton and volleyball teams held a beach party at the close of the season, and the tennis, swimming and softball teams concluded the year with an outdoor party. The following women were WAA cabinet members for the 1947-48 term: Pre- sident, Irene Weinheimer; vice president, Grale Webster; secretar ' , Ma.xine Decker; treasurer, Gerry Allec; basketball manager, Charlene Walker; hockey manager, Edn.i Lee Crook; volleyball manager, Marilyn Cooper; softball manager, Helen " Kimball; bowling manager, Nonie Frantz; badminton manager, Barbara Rimpau; swimming manager, Gloria Knutson, and tennis manager, Elsie Willwater. (Basket- hall ir t row — Baurastark, SiNiright. Kimball. Walkwr. Weinhffmer, On the whole, the two women ' s basketball teams had a fairly successful season this year. The two best games were played when both FJC teams defeated the Los Angeles JC women m terrific battles. Zone guarding was the method used to hit the weak spots of the other teams. FuUerton also met Pcmtna and Long Beach in close games. Hockey season was very short this year because games with other colleges could not be scheduled due to the differences in seasons. But, of the five gajnes engaged in, the FJC team won three, scoring the mc t points by defeating Citrus JC 4-0. Other games were with Long Beach, Compton, Pcmona and Fullerton Union High school. J ock e Serond row— W.-inllci Ki ' nball, I.ogg. Re Third row— L.nike. Walker. Webster. Gear, Dekker. Volleyball Qeneral Sports SowL owung. Bowling was another sport add- ed to the WAA program this year. Due to the generosity of the man- ager of the Fullerton BowHn .: Alley, practices were held down town at very reduced rates. A full season was scheduled and some of the schools c;impeted against were Long Beach CC, Riverside college, Citrus JC and Brea high school. Qeneral Sports.. Other WAA sports engaged in by Fullerton women during the school term were badminton, tennis, swimming and Softball. Since very few wome n signed up for tennis and swim- ming, both teams were combined with the teams ot the Fullerton union high school GAA. Several meets and tnur- naments with other schools were scheduled. The main event of the badminton season was the South- ern California junior college women ' s elimination and con- solation badminton tournament held for the first time at Fullerton junior college. Although Ventura JC won nearly all the honors, a few Fullerton women won their way into the quarter-finals and semi-finals of both championship and consolation tournaments. Other badminton tournaments scheduled during the season were with Citrus JC, Pomona college, Whittier college, Los Angeles city college, and San Bernardino JC. Fullerton women won only two of these tournaments, but met good competition with every school. Steady as she goes " T shot an arrow . Snake killers at worl li omen i Sports •• 1. Female Hiawathas sans beaus. 2. Trim with a capital tee 3. Across the net and alley from ycu. 4. All they need now are sails and a n 5. A form of primitive worship? 6. The pins of the howlers. 7. Watch the hirdie .... 8. Some swans diving. B O H E M A N M O O D S BOOK 6 We quote G. Barnngton Bathe Bohemian composite. W ' io acts, faints and conducts In a sound icon chtset. With hand on amthrtish, and hi.s musical vrdtchah Chained to his tuha. a carrion of cuhchah He says " I ' m confused, hut exquisitely human. And I render iriv wahzes better than Truman. " CPTtti • • • f- Jurum jUaJor The task of leadiiii: the pri;c winniiii Hornet l inJ fell to Wesley Stephens, in his own riijht a pn;e winner. Be- sides leading the hand to victory in the Long Beach, Hunt- ington Beach and San Pedro parades, Wesley also managed to beat cut some 150 other drum majors to win the All- Western Band Review award as the best drum major of the coast. Wesley also won ph;es at Huntington Beach and San Pedro to give the Hornet Band a clean sweep at these parades. To Wes fell the job of keeping the Band in line and giving the signals for maneuvers on the football field. Much of the band ' s gord . hov Tng results fnjm Wes " ex- pert whistle blowing. One of the most novel stunts to be presented by a band was given by the Hornet group when they brought Wesley into the Little Rose Bowl football game via a heli- copter. UJitn 3 Aiajorette Right behind Wes ' whistle blowing were three pert and " purty " majorettes; Charlene Finley, Joy Gcodrich and Mary Pickens. Their high stepping and good looks brought forth many a whistle from bystanders at parades and football games. The majorettes were also prize winners, finish- ing second in two of the three parades. San Pedr i and Huntington Beach thought the girls worthy of their recognition. To the other duties of Charlene and Mary fell the job of directing the band in the absence of Wes Stephens. This was especially so during the tir-t part ot the Little Rose Bowl i;ame when upon llicir liapely shoulders fell the task of getting the band in place and back to their seats without a hitch. Needless to say, they turned in an expert job. 125 Third 1 Fourth Fifth r. i.imingue ., iU ' lun, l;ia .U_., WiUli Iveson, R. Kohlbush, J. Kohlbush, (iareia, Boisseraiie, Corner, Seweli. J. Achey, Doyle, West, Swoffer. Jiornet Sand. . . Establishing themselves as one iif the outstanding junior college bands in the southland, the college horn-blowers participated in one of the most active years in history. In brilliant blue and gold unitorms forty students provided spirit for all the football and basketball games. The hand demonstrated its marching abilities for the student body during half-times en the field and put on many enjoyable performances. During the month of October the group took first place in the Long Beach AU- Wcstcni B.md Review, scoring 927 points out of a possible 1,000. This award marked the first time in JC history that the band has received such an honor in competitive events. In November the band took second place in the band division at Huntington Beach m the Armistice Day ]iLir,iJe. Another second award was copped at the San i ' eehii C;iiristni,is I ' .li-.lJl in Decemhcr. The band was also given the honor of repre- senting the E.istern C mtercnee te.im at the Little Rose Bowl Game, and its activities were climaxed with particiption in the Music Festival held at Fullerton in April for all Southern Califcrnia school musicians. Officers of the band were: Glenn Fry, president; John Gilbert, vice president; Beryl Boisseranc, secretary-treasurer; Don Smith, student manager. Band director was George Burt, and the student director was John Achey. a.tice Hour— The orchestra composed of nearly 60 pieces, was a combination of junior college and high school with the following from the JC: John Achey, John Gilbert. ,rginin Hatherly, Dale Heinmiller Ray Metzger, Ernie Edwards, Richard Sullivan, Don Sm.th, Ted Rinehart Robert hew " Kingston, John Salveson, Marjorie Schutte, Douglas Kisner, (ilenn Kry. irginia I ase Young and Walter Schirmer. Orcneitra. . One of the highlights of the JC orchestra ' s activities fcr the year was partici- p.ition in the Southern District ' s l.Uh Annual Music Festival, held in FuUerton in April. S ime of the most outstanding musical organizations of the southland were in competition during the four-day festival, and droves of musician students swarmed the campus. Introduction and incidental music for the Annual Christmas play, " The Other Wise Man, " was provided by the orchestra and of its 60 members, 22 provided special music for the JC production of Gilbert and Sullivan ' s operetta, " Pirates of Penzance. " Active on the high scho jl campus as well as the JC, the orchestra participated in the High School Spring Music Department concert and entertained at a PTA meeting. " Date With Judy, " high school senior play, was graced by the participa- tion of the JC organization v -hich provided intermission as well as introduction music. The group, a combination with the high school, performed under the direction of Nelson Bcnar. i Cappella Ck il.l. Pinson, Gillis, Christensen. Cole, French. -, fuse, Lee, Christie, Bigler. Gibson, Logg, Weinheimer, Larson. i.wer, Granger, Brelje, Van Buskirk, Willwater, Cline, Hettinga. Mo oir. Two of tjie largest vocal groups on the campus, the A Cappella choir and the Mixed Chcrus kept a full calendar of activities. Both groups appeared in assembly- programs, both appeared in the " Messiah " choruses and each group made a number of individual appearances before service clubs and similar groups. October 17 the two groups were part of a H -number program presented by the music department in which the band, a cappella, mixed chorus, octette, sextette, men ' s glee and a number of solo numbers were presented in a student body assembly. Individual performances included appearances at the Placentia Roundtable, Bellflovver Rotary Club, Southern California Junior College Associaticn meeting. y iixed Ckoru . — c. Earl Xa ram( n-. McGrau . .• ala, rharlier, .Sa Ive on. Patterson, Taverner, Tietsort. Adria Kri); .dale ' A w— f arrill ,, Kdenf eld Hart. Allison, Chr stensen B evi IS, Araujo, Adden, Goodw n. .Tones. r(li,-k rand , 1 UEiJer, Napier. Willw. H alverson, Kemp, DeGrasse. w— 1 lack. M. ' Lau ich Morri , Trout man, Smith, K. La W ' li oifteni Cnoru ... One of the most popular vocal musical groups on the campus this year was th; Women ' s Chorus, made up of approximately 20 voices. One of the first appearances of the group was as part of the " Messiah " Chorus, in which approximately HO JC students participated. Nearly all of the group were also members of other vocal organisations and many of the soloists who appeared in special programs were from th-- — up. The majoritv of the girls ' chorus in the " Pirates of Penzance " was chosen from this chorus. I Sextette. The Woman ' s Sextette probably made more personal appearances as a group than any other organi- zation in the music dcparrnr ' T: as the popular and talented six spent a busy year entertainin ;. First appearance was in th: October 17 student assembly. Qlee Club Nicholls, Napier, Dukes. Griffin. Seamans, Kuhn. Smith, es. Chambers, Martin, Lemke, Chr An assembly Friday. October 10, featuring the men ' s Octette, was the first musi- cil program of the ye.ir. Scmi-classical and popular songs were on the repertoire, the most popular being the Y.ile " Whiffenproof " song. Men ' s glee club and men ' s octette appeared in a musical assembly October 17 when ll ' i music students were featured. In November the octette sang at a Ful- lerton FTA meeting, while the grcup also sang special programs at the Fullerton Womens Club and in the FJC lounge. The Hornet Octette started the second semester the Lois Rebekah Lodge at the ICX F hall on February .vith a musical program for 6 before high ranking lodge . Octette wm mmsi ' ' .M Kv (Pianin). Se ond row— Turner Third row — Erdman Cioodwin. M.( Kourth row— Bun. Christenseii ' . 1 Siventh row— Johann Pultz. Adrian, d.T (O Lewis Bnrrt rcan R Bla Mb all. sing Rcnl,.n (Teni.r). Krisfs (Soprano) Shepherd. Beokstrand, Salveson, ck, Araujo, Patterson, Taverner, ..re, Morris. Hart, Gillis, Thatcher FinlB . If. Clemens. Morris, Seamans, Willh .inheimer, Felton. . Holt, Cox, ,)ones, Nevil, Thaheld Barr, Webster, Adden. Townsend, Sala, Dwinell, Case, Lam er, Cole, Fuller, DeGrasse. Heinz. C. Earl Xarramore (Conduct BleTins. Morris, Arnold, Biglei Dae, Troutman, Nioholls, Du Brelje, West, Van Buskirk, te, Clano.v, Hamilton. Spire Hasselblad. Posth, Miller, bert. Chambers, Pjeatte, Willi )r). BcKin (All..). Kack , Gibson. LoEE. Ponlos. gger, Willwater, Roper Griffin, Koppel, Napier Dowden, Troutman, Lemke. Kuhn. Dukes. ic. !{:,. burn. I ' .-tennan. ner ( Bas Hnnlcv. Tietsort Lindane Stoddard Allison. L.iur ch, ). Ko denfie Am r, Smi Ban ilvorieii. ' 1 esen, McGra Ruoff, Mos Wiitki Christ With more than 1 0 Junitsr College stucJents participat- ing, the music department presented George Fredrick Han- del ' s " Messiah " oratorio Sunday afternoon, December 14, before a packed house. Four guest artists were retained to sing the solo parts with the combined choral groups of the school forming the large chorus which sang four numbers, " For Unto Us a Child Is Born, " " Hallelujah Chorus, " " And the Glory of the Lord Shall be Revealed, " and " Glory to God in the Highest. " Guest soloists were Mrs. Margery S. Bnggs, Arthur Ren- ton, William Fackiner and Miss Marion Begin. Acccmpa- nists were Mrs. Louise Foss and Miss Margaret Vollenweider. The production was under the direction of C. Earl Narra- more, vocal instructor at Fullerton JC. The oratorio was the first program of this type pro- duced at Fullerton. yiie lah, NARRAMORE Piratei of Penzance Presented to a near sell-out crowd on April 9 and 10, the " Pirates of Penzance, " popular Gilbert and Sullivan musical comedy, made a striking hit. First musical shew to be presented in Fullerton since 1934, the operetta included the three major musical choruses, ten leading parts, the combined high school and junior college special orchestra, a dance chorus of eight girls, and an original ballet. Kitty Case played the soprano lead role of " Mabel " , ably supported by Pat Pat- terson as the romantic interest, " Frederic. " Assisting them were Gail Tower, Herb- ert Pinson, John Achey, Danny Gillis, Jack Van Buskirk, Barbara Cox, Irene Wein- heimer and Edith Logg. The story concerned a young man who, bonded to the pirates until he reaches the age of 21, was finally set free from his indenture, fell in love with Mabel, only to learn he was born in leap year and so was not really free. His trials and tribulations as he struggles to do his " duty " made up the story. Approximately 100 students of FJC were involved in the production. OKS. . che.v, Weinhe Uovaricn. Successful in a spring Penthouse presentation in 1947, " Tovanch " was given before the student KxJy in an assembly play late in October, by the Fullerton Chapter of Delta Psi Omega, national junior college honorary dramatic society. The stor ' concerns two Russian refugees of the nobilit ' after the revolution. Entrusted with 4 billion francs by the C:ar. they are forced to place it in a Pans bank although penniless them- selves. The trials and tribulations of the Duke and Grand Duchess wend their way into the story creating a real comedy scene especially when the two are hired by a wealthy French couple to serve as domestics. Notable in their parts were Chet Casselman and Barbarii, Hicks as the two Russian nobility. The two stars were also m the cast that presented the Penthouse production in the lounge in fhe spring of 1947. Russell Br ' ant and Doris Smith were the wealthy couple who hired the two refugees. Others in the cast were: Tommy Lowery, Bill Rogers, Jack Jordan, Don Chartier, Wanda Rine- hart, Bill Pendered, Marilyn Smith, Marjorie Price. Direction of the play was under the watchful eye of Mrs. Marthella Randall, FJC dramatic in- structor. Hicks, Cas.selma)i Bottom— Hicks, Bryant. SeatiMl — Nelson, MiCurrnaok, Shiplev. Keese. .Slaiiding — Pinson, Hansen. Sherwin, Marsters, Ca Pendereii. Bung. Pyeatte. JSarrett of Annual F.ill play of the studL-nt body this year was Rudolph BLSier ' s -The Barretts of Wimpcle Street " with Wanda Lee Burdick and Wally Peter- man in the leading roles of Elizabeth Barrett and Robert Browning. Plot of the play concerned the Barrett family and its life during the Victorian era of England. The family consisted of 1 1 children, one of whom was Eli2a,beth, an invalid. The father of the Bar- rett family, somewhat of a tyrant, demanding utter chedience from his children, jealous of their af- fections and cruel and quick with his discipline. The hero, Robert Browning, portrayed by Wally Peterman, was the dashing young poet who fell in l(ivc with Elizabeth and tried to outwit her father. The play was given two days, November 1 .1 and 14, in the high school auditorium. The Nov- ember 1 3 presentation was a matinee with that of the 14 being an evening performance. Both per- formances were well attended. As the production was strictly a student affair, no tickets were sold off campus, all being handled by the college book- store or at the door the day of the show. " Barretts of Wimpole Street " was first made famous on Broadway by Katherine Cornell. The famous actress has also toured the nation with the play many times and during the war appeared in It before hundreds of servicemen both at home and abroad. Mrs. Marthclla Randall was director. .v:.:_ li impole Street CAST Eli;,iK-th Barrett W.md.i Burdick Robert Browning Wally Peternrin Edward Barrett Neil Dods.m Henrietta Barrett Rhio MeCormack Arahel Barrett Doris Smith Captain Surtees Ccok Wesley Marsters Doctor Chambers William Tendered and Jim Reese Octavius Barrett Jerry Casselman Septimus Barrett Eugene Nelson Alfred Barrett Herbert Pinson Henr) ' Barrett Bill Lynd and Dave Sherv ' in George Barrett Walt Bungc Bella Hadley Myra Shipley Henry Bevin Thomas Willis and Everett Payeatte Dr. Ford Waterlow Mallory Hansen Wilson Mary Ragan Z)ke Other %Vhe Alan The lyth annual combined junior col- loi»c and high schcKil Christmas play was mven on December 16,17,18. Entitled " The Other Wise Man " the play was fourth in a producticn cycle. Written by Henry Van Dyke, it is the .story of a supposed fourth wise man who was delayed on his journey to the Christ- child because he stopped to do a deed of kindness. He finally found the Christ ' " ' " " ' " child at the crucifixion. The play which was double cast, was narrated by Neil Dobson and Drris Smith. The cast included Renato Munacn and Mallory Hansen as Abg i us, Walter Bungc 11 Lynd and Trent McCue as Macedonian vins, and Byron Nichols sang Fred Nelson as Artahi as a Roman Captain, soldiers. Duane Smith, Howard " Three Kings of the Orient. " Orchestral numbers were given by the combined college and high school orchestra with Nelson Bonar directing. Orchestral numbers were " A Christmas Fantasie, " " Ave Maria, " Schubert, and " Joy to the World. " Two choral groups took part in the play, the a capella under the direction of George Burt and the Women ' s chorus directed by Bonar. Ralph Farmer, junior college student, designed the stage set. Ujittle ukeatre. A campus temporary building was transformed into a " little theater " by the technique of the acting class who made and painted sets and costumes. Invitation.U appearances were also scheduled for non-members. No publicity was given to the productions and no admission was charged. Admission was by invitation only because of the limited seating. The purpose of the project was to experiment in intimate pre- sentation of plays. It included central staging, the audience in the middle ajid the play enacted around them; the use of a side stage, and other creative techniques. Mrs. Marthclla Randall was in charge. On Tjke The first of the bi-weekly series of radio programs presented by Mrs. Randall ' s Applied Radio course was scheduled for October 23 at 9:15, station KVOE. The opening program presented news of the school, introduction of student body officers and Dean Jordan. Music was provided by the Hornet Octette. On January 22nd the radio class presented a broadcast with student-faculty guests. Kitty Case sang and Dr. McClure spoke on 7 Jeu ' s and Vieu ' .s. The on- campus ski club was represented by a member who reminisced about Lake Tahoc ski- ing for KVOE listeners. The combined radio class also put on a radio assembly with the Amber Moods, Joe Bills and his Combo, and a satire of serial soap operas. The spirtlight pL ' yed on Ronnie and Jerry Troutman, the Amber Moods, Joe Bills and his Combo, Jinimie Green, Shirley Tietsort, Delia Holt. Interviews with faculty and active students were part of other broadcasts pre- sented. Mrs. Riind:ii:. ' uss. ' Rowland. XelKim. Rinehiirt, Dodson. lAJeekiy Uorck " To relate accur.itely and in a fra nk manner the varied aspects of student life as seen throuj h the eyes of the student staff was the policy of the Weekly Torch. An entirely student publication and practically independent of pressures outside the journalism department, the Torch articles were written by members of the journalism classes, with the Torch office practically home to the staff. Special editons were published for annual Turkey Day, Christmas, Exhibit Day, the Admin- istrative Conference held on the campus and for Blue and Gk)ld Day. Monday found students in a constant uproar as they rushed to meet the four o ' clock deadline. It was practically an unwritten law that no news could enter the Torch office before 3:59. Editorial duties for the year were handled by Don Smith, Torch editor, who handled the job in true journalism department traditions. Smith ' s assistants in- cluded members of the advanced journalism classes plus help from the first-year class during the second semester. Seabron Nolin and Norm Hill served as sports editors while Frank Hibbs and Jim Friis took semester turns as business managers. Hibli. ' i does the Releasers Bevins, Willhinis. Kirk, liarker 1948 Uorcn E " cn iiitd tlic nuirky h.ickwatcrs of Fulkrton ,ind it.s junior collcijc drifts the golden-sailed and silver-pcnnanted ship of memory, its nostalgic prow worrying at old windows and doors, nudging the dear familiar features of old citizens, dip- ping in sentimental, reminiscent homage to the good old town and school and their good old inhabitants. But all too often, that fine old ship, having arrived and ncsed about a bit, finds itself abandoned by inspiration and breaking up on the merciless reefs of lapsed memory. A few things, perhaps, have the power to refloat it — old school pins and rings, dog-eared textbooks, pink love letters tied with a blue ribbon, a picture album, an old football injury — above all, for those who attended Fullerton Junior College, their treasured copies of the TORCH. How vividly the priceless pages of this student year book summon back the swarm- ing hordes of college memories; how thick a cloud they form about the entranced head, like innumerable gnats about the strange ichor of some burst and swollen fruit; and how difficult it is, once one is beset with them, to dismiss them, and so return frcm those readily TORCH-conjured realms of the past. It is the past annual numbers of the Fullerton Junior College TORCH, yes, above all whose carefully designed and finely pnnted covers, like so many magic casements, best open on the vanished years and faces, preserving in their precious pages so vast an amount of stimuli pour la recherche du temps perdu .... So this TORCH too will join its previous brethren on the shelves of Fullerton faculty and alumni alike, to be viewed with quiet pleasure and perhaps a pang of nostalgia by the sometimes passing eyes of its possessors, till, one day perchance, when a group of old schcol chums hap to reunite, it is plucked from the shelf and eagerly paged through, centered in a ring of glowing, smile-wreathed faces, spattered perhaps by the contents of the glasses they hold, its pages rouged with the delicate drifting fluff of their caporals, or burnt lightly later by the same instruments, discarded near a few of the moist, puckered rings left by the glasses, which had been placed in care- free disarray on the open pages by the happy reunionists, long since lost in their reveries of the past — the book next morning to be fondly replaced on its shelf by the trembling fingers of its owner, rendered unsteady through the intense emotional strain of the sentiments so fiercely ar oused and deeply felt the night befcre .... A treasure forever is your TORCH, to be gone through by the dear, avid, grimy fingers of your children and grandchildren, or to be poured over by the sweet, senile, opthalmic faces of your grandparents, who, inspired to unlock the sequestered vaults of their memories, mouth in the gentle, morbidly fascinating way, tear-starting tales of the youth of the boy and girl whose dear possession the book may be. Indeed it may be stated, that to each and every student obtaining a copy, this 1948 TORCH will be a revered object so long as they may live, and their children, and their child- ren ' s children, live, and this mighty nation, with its glorious institutions of democracy and proud heritage of republican tradition, survive Semper fide!e,s. Sic semper tyrannis. Sic trarwit gloria miindi. Most sincerely, THE EDITOR OF THE TORCH 139 CerantlcA The ceramics .ind paintings classes under the leadership of Mrs. Mary Hodgdon and Miss Lucile Hinkle attracted many artistic en- thusiasts to the JC campus this year. With the work in painting stressing individuality and self-ex ' prcssion, many fine paintings were created. During October the art department held an informal showing so that the public might view the work as it was hung for class criticism. Much of the work was of high caliber due to the fact that many advanced art students had several years of study both here and at private art schools. In December FuUerton junior college placed two winners in the annual Whittier artist-member show held at the Whittier Art Gal- lery. A painting by Sabin Gray entitled " Dynamic Symmetry No. .V received first prize in the oil painting division. Jack Dixon won first place in the crafts division with a ceramics bowl. Dixcn also won honorable mention for a water painting, " Chemical Plant. " Both men are veterans. In early January approximately 50 paintings were exhibited to the public by the advanced art class, the first of the two annual ex- hibits presented by the class which numbered 18 this year. The sec- ond exhibit was shown on Exhibit Day, April 15. This exhibit was similar to the first with later work being shown. At the Orange County Art Center in Santa Ana, FJC was well represented by art students. Those students in watcrcolor who displayed their paintings were: Barbara Corcoran, Jack Dixon, Nancy Sue Newton and Howard Warner. Students from the ceremics class who entered their entirely creative work were: Ralph Farmer, who entered a stylized madonna and a bowl; Jack Dixon, a covered jar; Marjorie Wallace, a plate, and Pat O ' Harc, a plate and a figure of a bull. During the month of April Mrs. Hodgdon, ceramics instructor, entered several of her works in the First California Invitational Ce- ramics exhibition held at Scripps College, and was accorded the honor of being requested to sell a number of them by authorities in ceramics. The ceramics lab which is located in the northeast corner of the library building, was the center of much mud-slinging three hours a week. Projects which students made never cost more than $1.50, and usually much less. Students made bowls, plain and carv- ed; lamp bases, figurines, statuettes and biwkcnds, all entirely original and pieces of absolute self-expression. BOOK 7 T E A C U P T E M P E S T S Minutes z-z-z h_v as Miss Prcs.dcnt Mu ctt LnHs the indo ' .ent members of Gavel and Gxiffett. Soon there ' ll be shouts with intense ref ercussion When ENTERTAlNMhNT i,s brought njlo the discnssic For of official biisi7iess no one is particular. But they ' re awa}{e on activities, extra-curricuhr. Ciuhc ow — Miss Reynolds, Vi Bopkman. Trocller. Rhyiia Baybnrn, Deasy, Hein, Kill c4lpna Qantnta Sig ma. On the Fullcrton campus wc have poor students, average students and incmhers of Alpha Gamma Sitjma. Membership is open to all students with h ' «;h " rade pom: averages. This organization is the Epsilon chapter of the Alpha Gamma Sigma, which IS a state wide Junior College honor society. Activities this year were led by the following officers: Gerald Stack, president; Dave Sherwm, vice president; Phil Adams, treasurer, and James Friis, secretary — for first semester. Second semes- ter officers were: Leonard Troeller, president; Norman LeRoy, vice president; Paul Deasy, treasurer, and Virginia Casey, secretary. True to tradition they aided with semester registration and acted as guides to visiting high school seniors. Activities for the year included a visit t i the Times building ajjd dinner and the threater at the Biltmore. First Row — TropUer. Stack. Rassdale. Adams. Baxter. Second Row — Woods. Hess. Rliynard. Friis, Kissinger, Hein, Miss Reynolds, bnyacr 145 The informal initiation of twenty new members of Di Gamma Nu Alpha nursing society was held October 16 at the Mother Colony House in Anaheim. This was the, first activity of the year. Potluck suppers preceded regular monthly meetings held in the women ' s lounge. Members of the club were girls with pre-nursing, pre-medi- cme, doctor and dental assistance training. A speaker presided at each of these af- fairs. Bi-weekly noon meetings also were held as well as field trips to Southern Cal- ifornia hospitals. Officers were: Norma Ruoff, president; Ruth Wyatt, vice president; Marian Herridge, recording secretary; Dolores Hund, corresponding secretary, and Anita Cassitor, treasurer. 3)eUa Pii Onteg.a Monac.i. P. Rinit Pendered, L) o d s o McCormack, P e I e Delta Fsi Omega, natirnal dramatic society, established its talents with the pre- sentaiion of " Tovarich " at a first semester college assembly. It also helped with th; Little Theater productions given to private audiences during the second semester. Members presented the one-act play, " Fumed Oak, " in the Santa Ana Community play contest. Monthly social affairs and theater parties were presided over by Jack Jordan, president; Bill Pendered, vice president, and Deris Smith, secretary-treasurer. Delta Gamma Epsi!on members are drawn from students who are on the staff of either the wee kly or the annual Torch. The club plans include weekly evening meetings and sponsorship of some of the school activities. The officers were: Don Smith, president; Norman Hill, vice president; Vir- ginia Mr.wry, secretary, and Jim Friis, treasurer. Jbelta Qantifta CpAuon First row — Varcoe, Jackson. Graser. Second row — Peddersohn, Lambert, Hughe Third row — Valencia, Mr. Rockwell, Ke.vni 3uture Ueacner .. The acquaintance of the Future Teachers on the campus with the various aspects of education was the aim of the members of this new organization. First semester activities included three meetings. Dr. Boyce spoke on " Reasons for Becoming a Teacher. " T. Stmley Warburton gave a speech at the second meet- ing on " What an Administrator Lixiks for in a Teacher. " At the third meeting Rus- sell Parks spoke on " Opportunities in the Field of Elementary Education. " Second semester activities included a talk by T. Stanley Warburton about his trip to the national convention of administrators. Several field trips were taken. First semester officers were: John Jackson, president; Marjorie Stroscheim, vice president; Charlotte Varcoe, secretary-treasurer; Mary Graser, librarian. Second se- mester officers were: John Jackson, president; Don Liebhart, vice president; Olive Murray, secretary-treasurer. international J elation Club... The International Relations club was newly formed on the campus this year for the purpose of get- tin ' ,; students together to discuss the problems of the world. A dif- ferent subject was discussed each week, with a different student in charge. John Braune was chairman of the club, Rita Virgil, secretary-, and Phillip LeRoss ad- f f Major event of the year was the acceptance of the Sales Club as the first Cali- fornia chapter of the national association " Future Business Leaders of America. " During the football season the club sponsored a dance after the Riverside-FuUerton game, music by Kern Hollis. At half-time of the Santa Monica-Fullertcn game the Knot-Hole gang was treated to popcorn and candy and entertained by a tumbler. Under the direction of Joyce Conneally, " Fashion Plate for ' 48 " , the second annual fashion show of the club was presented to the student body at a March assembly. Sponsoring the Infantile Paralysis drive, entering a float in the Anaheim fall fes- tival, holding a dinner dance at the Palladium, and a hay ride at Orange County park for members and guests, were among events of the club this year. Officers were: John Heydon president; Leon Allec, vice president: Peggy Hamilton, secretary; Danny Gower, treasurer; Jack Trail, historian, and Howard Chipr.ian, photographer. J. H. Martin was adviser. Club ., i-ell, Jlillhuni, Dilljeck, H. Raffi, Mi-Graw, VVulsworth, English. Alvarado. Third row — Gra.ser. Ilairii, Camp, (iruham. Lehmer, Pickens, Rickett, B. Saunders, G. Saunders, Baker, Lemke, Beck, Zeigler, Miss Hill, fourth row— Miss Falk, Williams, Ernwine, Schindler, Ahlstrom, LcFehvre, Logan, Rennaker, Van Winkle, Gobar, .Snyder, Willwater, Franz, Lane. y w c c4 The Freshman Orientation Retreat on Balboa Island before the opening of the fall semester was the first YWCA activity of the year. The purpose of the retreat was to acquaint freshmen with women organizations, JC and the YWCA. A " Hi Hcmet " party in the Hive was an attempt to enable students to become acquainted with the college and college members. Other activities included informal and formal initiations, slumber parties, a " Community Explorer ' s " trip to Spadra colony, WSSF conference at Occidental college, a Hallowe ' en hop, Thanksgiving assembly, and the obtaining of Hornet stationery. Also included in first semester activities was a toy drive for retarded children at Pacific Colony, a pie auction, WSSF dinner, and boxes wrapped for a needy Dutch family. Second semester program included, Easter assembly and breakfast; Ma, Pa and Me dinner, AWS assembly, a benefit movie " Our Town " and the sponsorship of an April dance. V :c- % y M C The YMCA, headed by President James Friis, has completed a busy year. The Father and Son banquet was the main event of the first semester. Weekly break- fast meetings were also held during the semester and guest speakers were chosen from the prominent business and professional men of the community. Second semester meetings were Thursday morning breakfast forums held in th; college lounge. Pastors of the various churches were program leaders. An April YMCA-YWCA breakfast and dinner meeting honoring YM mothers were the highlights of the semester. Other social events on the year ' s calendar were combined dinner meetings with the YWCA, a stag week-end, and a beach party. YMCA officers for the first semester were: Jimmie Friis, president; Alphnnso Dominguez, vice president; Kenneth Dukes, secretary; Richard Nelson, treasurer. Second semester officers were: Jimmie Friis, president; Mar- vin Kennedy, vice president; Ken- neth Dukes, secretary; Richard Nel- son, treasurer; Richard Harris, chap- lain. ' 3rencn Club.,. Iler, Salmon, Plou, Dibbs. 5on, Chartler, Walsworth. Anderson, fait. Pondered With Monsieur Charles Salmon as its president, the French club had a ver ' ac- tive year on campus. Other officers were George Dibs, vice president; Doreen Hal- lar, secretary; Frances Plou, Yvonne Lamoureux, social chairman. The club ate at a French restaurant in Long Beach, sponsored a noon dance, and attended lectures which furthered their knowledge of French people and their language. SpanUn Club ' El Don Quixote club was capably headed by Frances Plou this year. Frances was assisted by Jim Coburn, vice president; Jean Godwin and Dolores Carrillo, sec- retary, and Charles Lane treasurer. During the year the club journeyed to Padua Hills to see a Mexican pageant, to a radio broadcast, to an ice hockey game and to a Mexican movie. Jnter-VarMt ... Tj, ' fAp Speeches by heads of FuUcrtoii churches of dit " ferent denominations were a part of the weekly n on meetings of the Inter- Varsity club. Women members visited the different churches with a com plete gospel team to present their program and t i acquaint the churches with the aims and belief of the club. Sending quantities of food to Europe was the monthly project of the club, which is com- posed of six different denominations. The food was obtained from Care which sent the 22 pound packages to German pastors to distribute. These were paid for by contributions by the .ii members. J uther Club Membership in the Campus Religious Council and participation in religious discussions with a main speaker, were the main activities of the Luther Club. Members were recipients of the Lutheran Student, a monthly newspaper edited by Richard M. Bennett, Los Angeles. Discussion topics in- cluded " We Believe in Jesus Christ as Lord, " " We Believe in the Holy Spirit, " " The Holy Christian Church, " and " Church and Its Relation to State. " Activities with other campus religious clubs were also included in the program of the Luther Club. Firbt rn» — lohann.s Kirk, McKiniiey, L.igg, E. Fk-ischman, Jenkins, Chambers. Second row — Stratton, Finch, Sallee, Woodmansie, Scott, Hull, Ross, Hernstreet, E. Fleischman, Berg. Plumb. « TV. ewman Club Dedicated to the furtherance of the Catholic faith among the students of the junior college,, the New- man Club was one of the dominant spiritual leaders on the campus. It featured student and outside guest speakers at its meetings which were held every two weeks under the leadership cf Dick Fedder- sohn, President of the organization for his second year. Aside from its religious instruction, the New- man Club offered a variety of social activities to its members including attendance at two radio broad- casts, hockey game and popular play at Padua Hills Theater. First row — Miss Lvnott, Corona. Lambert. Kuhn. .Second row — .intone. V. Heinz. Eickholt. B. Heinz. Fedde Third row — McLaughlin, Romero, Roehm, Hund. Fourth row — Carrillo, Bevins. Fifth row — Bushard. Alverado. G. Allec. Si.xth row — Hansen, M. Allec, Beck. Seventh row — Vidol, E. Heinz, Sanchez, Townsend. J4ornet lur. Kiii ' . S ' l.Twi Main purpose of Hornet Knights, men ' s club on campus, is to sec that the stu- dent body functions, such as games, assembUes, dances and various other affairs are well ' operated and smoothly run. Composed of a group of men students who are chosen because of their outstand- ing leadership, the Hornet Knights is a very active organization, functioning under the direction of Dean Jordan. Acting as ushers, guides, guards and hosts, the mem- bers have helped to insure the success of all the football games, basketball games and other athletic contests. As another means of serving the student body, the Hornet Knights handled the food line at the Fall Picnic and assisted at the spring track meets. Officers for the year were: John Daniel, president; Dave Sherwin, vice presi- dent; Jim Friis secretary-treasurer, and Howard Joyner, social chairman. Members are awarded jackets and T-shirts for their service to the school. pep Club One of the newest clubs formed on campus this year was the Pep Club, under the supervision of Miss Julianna Wolfe, sponsor. Its central aim was to foster on-campus pep, and sponsor all student rallies. First election of officers found John Knight as president, with Allan Graham acting as vice president, and Don Trumbo secretary-treasurer. Second semester of- ficers included Don Trumbo as president, and Pat McGraw, secretary-treasurer. Membership in the club was limited to forty. First row — Curn-neham. DeWil Second row — Henry, HeaTrin Freeman. Bouse. Schniepp lerntan Club... Another new club this year was the German club, organized for the purpose of furthering interest in German culture, art and litera- ture. Miss Kirsti Lindfors was ad viser of the club and the officers who served were: Richard Gara bedian, president; Philip Henr ' vice president; Doris DeWitt secretary ' , and Herbert Tucker treasurer. A s icial late in March and a tnn to use in May were among the highlights of the club ' s activities. %:t M 1 I Club ' With membership of more than 100 the Vet ' s Club was one of the largest clubs on campus this year. Activities of the club were carried on throughout the year, with the number one project, Aid to Underprivileged Children, the basis for many events staged. The biggest piece of publicity came when the club donated nearly $500 to a 4-year-old blind girl in Santa Ana to complete a fund for two cornea trans- plants. Newspapers throughout the Southland gave quite a play to this donation. The second major activity was the second annual Christmas party for underprivileged children, held December 23 and participated in by 400 children. More than 700 toys were collected for this event. The club handled the parking at football games, sponsored a wheelchair basket- ball game between the Birmingham hospital paraplegic team and a collection of local all-stars, and sponsored the Pepsodent show starring Bob Hope. First semester officers were: Tex Mickel, president; Odra Chandler, vice presi- den; Bcb Gettman, secretary; Larry Tangney, treasurer, and Bob Francis, publicity. Second semester leaders were: Odra Chandler, president; Larry Owens, vice presi- dent; Loren Rhynard, secretary ' , and Randal Howe, treasurer. Mr. Charles Ruby .served as club adviser. First row — Reavill. Tower. Collins. Scfond row — Ramirez, Stevens, Jenson, Stor.v. Third row — Bray, Sala, Yokota, Ueveshauseu, Cox. Fourth row— Pierson, iiand, Doughert.v, Rogers, Cook, Jernignn, Vr Cki (Beta Cnl... The Chi Beta Chi sorority, limited to senior operators in the cosmetology training department, is the only college organization of its kind. It was organized in 1940. The objectives are to raise the standards in the cosmetology field and to arrange functions of a social nature for the cluh. Although the group was reorganized this semester after being disbanded during the war years, substantial contributions were made to the " March of Dimes " and the Damon Runyon Cancer Fund. The club also presented the department with a set of towel receivers. Social activities were a picnic, a theater party and several break ' fasts. First semester officers were: Mary Ann McGinty, president; Phyllis Havi- land, vice president; Gail Tower, secretary; Mary Lou Helmers, treasurer. Second semester officers were: Phyllis Haviland, president; Gail Tower, secretary, and Gay Reavill, treasurer. Sponsor is Mrs. Shelton. Kappa J amba Sig.ma... Four fall semester parties began activities of Kappa Lambda Sigma memher-:: A tea held in the Women ' s Lounge for all ct)llcge wcmen; a forma] Sunday afternoon tea with autumnal motif, and Men ' s Quartet and guest soloist; an Anaheim barn party, with relay games, skits, and ducking for apples providing entertainment; and a combined bean supper and treasure hunt at Hillcrest. A formal candlelight initiation was held Dec. 9 in the Men ' s Lounge with J? new members accepted. Informal initiation was held at the college Dec. 1, 2, 5, with " Hell Night " cellar intiaticn and command Hive performances made by pledges. Adjournment to the Lakewood Country ' Club after formal initiation preceded a dinner with guest Pan-Hellenic Patronesses, Mrs. Marjorie DeLand of Fullertcn and Mrs. Gene Morris of Anaheim, presiding. Kappas ushered at performances of " Barretts of Wimpole Street " and the " Mes- siah. " Also at the Bob Hope show sponsored by the Vets Club. Culmniation of activities was a Vets Club wrapping party where members shared potluck and wrapped gifts for underprivileged children. Chaperonage of the children ' s party in High School gym was engineered by Kappas. Kappa officers for the year were: Dickie Graham, president; Dolores Hund and Shirley Roper, vice presidents; Monie Counts, secretary-treasurer. I How about a dime, lady! 3. No lamp-coning, kid j 2. Old maid brigade 4. We walk alone ' l 5 W liu lu- 6. U.,, yet hi: I. I tcets too big fcr de bed 159 ?rt. Cx. C-oiiklin. Ri.kitt. M.Ciriiw, Cassem. Helt..n, Davies. Hart, Jacobsen. .intz. LaFfl.vrc. MiXiimiira. Baker. Krnwim-, Pope. Jensen. Baumstark, Gems. Kat ' an. Williams. Palmer, Plou. Godwin. M. Kelton. Shreve. Channel!. Lvnch. uketa JSu Tjketa... Biggest Theta sccial activity of the year was the formal dinner-dance which was held at Miramar hotel in Santa Monica during the Christmas holidays. The Thetas sponsored the successful Sadie Hawkins dance, a noon dance, made pompoms for the football games, and ushered at several school functions. A Valentine dance for the members was held at the Izaak Walton Lodge, and during Easter week the entire scrority journeyed to the San Clemente Beach club which they rented, pool and all, for the week. During May the Thetas held their farewell dance for the sophomores at the Beverly Hills hotel in conjunction with the Kappas. Margie Felton of Downey was president of the Thetas. She was assisted by Barbara Shreve, first vice president, Jean Godwin, second vice president, Mary Lam- bert, secretary, Shirley Channel, corresponding secretary and Anna Mae Pope, treas- urer. Miss Wolfe was club adviser. Rush parties for pledges, and inform.d and formal initiations brought thirty new members into the sorority. During " " Hell Week " Theta pledges were seen wandering around in long underwear, bathing caps, carrying ham bones and dangling fishes from their necks. The formal initiation dinner was held at Victor Hugo ' s in Laguna Beach. Throughout the year potlucks were held before the meetings, and the year proved one of the Thetas " most active in student body offices and affairs. 1 . Ah, this IS the 2. Oh-h, a fish! .V The New Look? 4. How tired I am! 161 First row — Arbiso. Rowl.ind, Pickens, Knutsen. Kuhn. Bevins, I ' uller, White. Han. Second row — Allec. Haydon, Madill, Seamans, Hamilton, Perez, Hatin, Troller. Kohlenberger. Third row — Lemkc. Jordan, Colby, Chambers, Dukes. Fouith ro« — Boetger. Rogers. Uinsmore. Rhynard. Appleman. S haffer. Gobar, Kennedy, Nels Ski Club The Fullerton Junior College Ski Club was organized during the first semester. The club program consisted of one-day trips to the local mountains and .1 trip to Lake Tahoe. Skiing novices were provided with a special instructor, and rates were given on skiing equipment. president; Kenneth Dukes, vic ; Second semester officers were: Officers first semester were: Harriet Hart, president, and Jack Cooley, secretary-treasurer. Kenneth Dukes, president; Carl Helland, vice president, and Kitty Kuhn, secretary- treasurer. Hoyt Smith was adviser. One of the most ambitious events of the year was a trip to Lake Tahix: during Christmas vacation but the lack of snow in the area made skiing impossible, so the trip was quite a disappointment. The club enjoyed one of the largest club memberships of any group on campus. F. o V E R S E E R S BOOK 8 One uf these doubtful pedantics Went to £gvfit to study semantics. He discovered (b spade) A symbol called " grade " That mysteriiiusly curbs student antics. c dminUtration (Board oi uruHeeA... Five men who deserve a lot of eredit when it comes to the success of Fullerton Junior College are the members of the Board of Trustees, who serve without com ' pensation. Their unselfish interest in the school comes from a desire to do a service to the community and to youth. Being a trustee involves more than just being elected to the position. The jcb calls for attendance several times each month at meetings where the policies of construction, finance and general supervision are formulated and put into practice. Serving during this school year were: Ralph C. Shook, president; Col n B;ikcr, Fred R. Dukes, Ross N. Hodson and Edmund H. Salter. s Supt. U. Stanley LVarburton Dear Friends: We of the administration at FuUerton Junior College can review the year that is drawing to a close and express a merited word of appreciation to the students and staff. There have been more students on campus than ever before, and all have cooperated well. Our ten new buildings of temporary nature are tiding us over the current peak enrollment and permitting a short breathing space to plan to care for the war babies and new families that have moved into our area. Your support in the years ahead will be needed as now. Quantity this year has been matched by quality. Ycur scholastic application and persistence in school has been unusually high. In football we not only taught Santa Ana a needed lesson hut were the only team to defeat the winner of the Little Rose Bowl game. A strong record in all other sports shows we were really in the swim. Musically, dramatically, socially — activities went well. Your hearts were big and re- sponse was generous to pleas for aid at home and abroad. The Veterans cheered us with Bob Hope and Charley McCarthy. You helped us host parents and constitu- ents in our outstanding " Exhibit Day " as well as welcoming faculty and student guests from all over Southern California to a variety of events. You have looked beyond the campus limits to aji understanding of vexing national and world problems. You have shown respect and tolerance for the backgrounds, beliefs and rights of others. You have been zealous in advancing our American heritage. You have combined the fun and enthusiasm of youth with the responsibility and dignity of maturity. Our country is m good hands. May you have the best of everything always. Cordially, T. Stanley W.a,rburton director W. 7j. (Bo ce The Fullerton junior college attempts to be a planned community in which life is typical of the freedom and responsibility which characterizes a democratic, dynamic society. It attempts to practice the John Dewey philosophy which holds that educaticn is life and not merely preparation for life. It attempts to educate for complete living and not primarily for becoming doctors, engineers, nurses, business men, office secre- taries, builders of structures, and skilled workmen in trade and industry. Consequently, Its opportunities include social activities, sports and athletics, the art and music and dramatics, the publications, the religious club s, the charitable drives. All this program of training and practical administration operates through the Student Commission, elected by the whole student body, a great variety of clubs an J organizations and a network of committees. Students and faculty work together in programming this many-sided life of the campus, but the emphasis is on student initiat- ing and student doing. The Annual is a picture of the things subject to objective record which have gone into the life-stream of the College in this one year. It has been a year of varied ac- tivity and of great accomplishment. It is our hope that below the objective evidence of a successful year there is an enduring deposit of ability to think, to weigh, to understand, and to appreciate the great values of life; and, we hope, of ability to help make these values a part of the larger world. The good wishes of every member of the staff extends to every member of the stu- dent body and especially to those who go out to new undertakings. W. BoYCE, Director. 3)ean of %Vomen L tner Match Extending a welcome to all new women of Ful- ierton junior college and an interested " Glad to sec you back " to returning women, Mrs. E-ther L. Hatch, dean of women, urged jaysee women to mikc use of the services established by the dean ' s office. Mrs. Hatch ' s office was open daily and a busy year was spent in counselling work. Mrs. Hatch sponsored all activities that acquaint- ed the women with each other and with scho;:! facilities. She advised women requesting Student Loan funds, and helped them with conflicting per- sonal problems. uhe Jrelping. Jrand... JDean of yiien Clair Jordan The duties of Dean Jordan include daily personal and academic conferences with jaysee men, plus the sponsorship cf many service groups on campus: Hcrnet Kiiiiihts, Future Teachers of America, Stu- dent Commission. Advisory and instructive talks to group student mcetmgs acquainting them with administrative nro- cedures, provided instructive help to many students. Interest in the " World Student Service Fund, and 1 desu-e to help students and veterans with grade eligibility problems were indications of the interest ci the De:in of M. n in student welfare. ' ' ) V - . 4. m J. S. Arnold, R. W. Borst, Social Science Humanities J. R. Smith, R. R. Snyder, L. W Whe.itlcy, C. A. Worsley, Physical Education Business Technical Education Science and Education Mathematics JulciMon J ead ... The largest faculty in the history of Fullerton Junior CcUege, numbering more than 70, guided the destinies of the school this year. Classes and instructors were divided into seven major divisions, with each division comprising several smaller units or departments. Practically the entire group was occupied with full programs of JC Iclasses, with few cases of split programs with the high school. faculty.... E. A. Ames, D. W. BrunskiU, V. J. Chapman, Dr. G. O. Cock, Drawing Business French Mathematics Nelson Bonar, G. W. Burt, M s. M. S. Congor, Instrumental Music Instrumental Music Physical Education W. P. Corhett, I. B. Ernsherger, F. W. Flinn, Ed Goddard, Shop Mathematic; Speech Physical Educati Dr. S. H. Corte;, M. N. Falk, Harmon Forte, Science Business Physical Education Charles G. Haley, i. Business Education Mrs. Ruhy H.irn.J, Business Educun 3acuUy ... Miss Marj aret Hill, . Science Miss Mary Holmes Librarian Charles G. Hart, Sheet Metal, Welding Mrs. Mary Hodgdc Ceramics Miss Geneva Johnson, Spanish James W. Jones, (ournalism Miss Peggy Keaton, Spanish O. Phillip LeRoss, Social Science Miss Kirsti Lindfors, German Mrs. Esther Long, Home Economics Miss Mary Lynott. Business Education Jacob H. Martin, Business Education Dr. Charles H. McClure, Psychology C. Robert McCormick, Construction Shop Gordon R. Melgren, Social Science C. Earl Narramore, Vocal Music I .Arthur L. Nun Physical Educ Fletcher G. Pair Science R. A. J. Porter, Printing Miss Florence Randa Physical Education 3aculty.. Mrs. Marthcll.i R.ukI.iII, Dramatics Miss Lena Reynolds, Mathematics Robert C. Rockwell, English Charles L. Ruby, Law Elwyn C. Safer ite, Drafting Norman H. Scarlett, Psychology Social Science Dr. H. Lynn Shcller, Registrar, English Clarence E. Schneider English Mrs. Esther Shelton, Cosmetology Dr. Philip Schlessinger, Social Science Gerald Q. Shepherd, Physical Science Hoyt Smith, Physical Education Raymond R. Smith, Mathematics Herbert A. Stitt, Agriculture E. Alva Straw, Business Education Mrs. Myrtle Stuelke, English Edward M. Sumner, Radio Dr. Albert M. Williams, Physical Science Miss Julianna Wolfe, Business Education Floyd L. Younger, Science Miss Irma Tapp, Business Education Ernest VonGruenigen, Science Harold E. Walberg, Music Keep the J ecora Straight Speaking of the wcwnen behind the men, behind the men behind the guns, or something; here is the group of office secretaries who kept the wheels rolling, answer- ed the questions, and in general filled that important gap between colonel ' s orders and private ' s acquiescence. In the main office Mrs. Morris, Miss Hicks and Mrs. Lush handled the student records plus college correspondence. In the dean ' s office Mrs. Minner kept things rolling in student activities. Departmental secretaries were: Miss Roscmar ' Munding in Business Education, Miss Carol Andrus in Humanities and Social Science, Miss Gloria Bradfield in the Veteran office. (bookworm Under the able guidance of Miss Helen Holmes, hcid lihran.in, the lihr.io ' stuff has mure than done its share in helping the students when the need arises. The staff gives assistance whether large or small, to anyone desiring magaznies, books or other periodicals for research or pleasure readmg. The staff is composed of student help, who receive valuable training in this line of work. Mrs. Petersen, clerk typist for the library, also assists with the library work. Uney. Keep Our J4ou e... " They Keep Our House " more than describes the work done by the m,i:ntcn- ance staff of Fullert, n Junior College. They have always played an important part in the history of the schojl, keeping up the grounds and buildings. Heating and lighting cf the rooms, one of the most important needs of a student for study, is taken care of by the maintenance staff. Their work has not only made the school a thing of beauty, but a school to be equally proud of as one of the best school plants in the state. Jjooh tore... Anytliint; desired in the line of supplies l ' n;m soup to nuts can be purchased at the ever- reliable campus bookstore located in the Student Union building. It is here that students can buy all their required supplies and books, or sell them back. The Kxikstore is very capably handled under the supervision of Jackie Gilman (left) who is assisted by red-headed Beverly 5 , ; Alcup. These girls probably straighten out more perplexed students and GFs and give them more faith than anyone else on campus. The !;irls bill all Vet supplies, order books for each new semester and in turn sell to the long lines of bookworms. J . ive... Center of all gossip, eating and card playing on the campus, the Hive is the place where you can always find someone you know to kill some spare moments with, or listen to the music of the juke box which blares from one end of the day to the other. Since the college dtK ' s not have a cafeteria the Hive takes the place of one, furnishing hungry Herbies and Henriettas with sandwiches, malts, coffee and donuts. T R V A BOOK 9 The Intle man who isn ' t there Is rimnmg through this hoo , but where He s running is a purple matter For as Alice I. W. said to the Hatter; " Where he isn ' t, isn ' t him And ivhere he is is mightv dim, So I as}{cd the Slueen to have him ' shot ' " ■On with his head " she screamed. " Why And I quote the Mad Hatter: ' " Well. Feature Thatter! " So we did. feature A K ' • ' : Your TORCH Picture Was Produced By Warner - Charles Studio fl,ul,.,,,„,,h. Personalized Portraits, Weddings and Babi es Our Specialty 110 Los Angeles Street Anaheim Write in for reorders Suite 9, Dixie Bldg. 3913 Ohio Avenue San Diego C C7T» Sllzle Corporation ANAHEIM Barbara and Bill Silzle sample a home product -3 22? W. Commonwealth A Fullerton (f lutcelJ6roA. furniture JuUerton JjowLlng. Center lis W. Commonwealth Ave. Fullerton 1. Snow good, or n it? 2. This IS It, there isn ' t any more. 3. There must be something to say abou this picture . . . 4. The flight of a Snowbird. • -, ' mh 5. I bet ihat guy has a heart ot ice. 6. Net profits determined by the overhead. 7. There are others? 8. Psychic traumas precipitated by frigid conditioning. 9. My head is bloody but unsnowcd. Ufi The three o ' clock zombis. If I looked like that I ' d have the law on my side, too! They Also Serve Who Only Stand and Wait! ♦ - ■f ' T ; m «j£ i• .•«.:■« m T)lbbett% Grconlcat at Phil.idclphia Whittier Summer Jrtotor Company. 201 Smith Spadra Road And I said to him . . . ' " ; - Any gripes about stripes? j 3. I am pitifully unoiled for this I 4. A mild form of exercise . . . I 5. San Clemente sans males. cn-day Palmolive plan? uns have their periods of 9. It ' s unlucky to step on the lines 10. Sometimes life seems worth livin " How will we divide him amoni i At least one can eat real lobster! I use three-mmute white frosting mine . . . Is there a tax on this too? l Sl A ) f j, ■•% - y h ' k www- - ' »5fe I 1. If Schopenhauer said women are the ond sex, let ' s all take seconds! 2. " It was on a Pile of Debris Tha Met Her . . . " 3. Pom Poms and Pulchntu 4. Bix got some kix, too! 5. I like everything you like 6. Is that a John Frederics? Darwin did A phormatK glass. Life IS a CO phor sjmc ph easant :ant challcrg " . Jord 3)ealerA 12i W. Commonwealth Ave, Fuilerton J - m 1. The Dig Four, and the heck with ta United Nations! 2. Pismo Beach isn ' t that far away? 3. There ' s such a thing as going to pedula • ' ' . The Sarong and the Short of it. 5. A form of primitive worship. 6. Let ' s not rush into this blindly. 7. If it were Tyrone Power one could fo the 19th Amendment! 8. Those are golf shoes tee included. 9. Copping the beat . runnuig. Joe, I ' ll be Me er 141 North Greenleaf Whittier JSortn Orang e County. Soft Water Service George P. Johnson, Manager 118 W. Santa Fe Ave. Ua lor acooien JEWELER 1 18 North Spadra Fullerton Crew Old moalle Co. 242 West Commonwealth Fullerton yt M 1. That Same Old Subject 2. When I look at you . . .■ . Sophisticate. 4. Don ' t straui your eyei 5. Are you really trying or contemplating infinity? 6. Bing Crosby ' s mother . , lb. 7. Curbing the conversation 8. Do you know if the seals come on after this? 9. Susan B. Anthrny will have something to say about this! Pollara Jio iery. and a loi Shop North Spadra Fullerton llleri department Store 207 North Spadra Fullerton Major General stoops to conquer. 5. All this is just an interlude. v (m.im : i,. ,lii- lihr.iry to look up " 49 - %ect mystery of nuclear fission! 6. The Embrey suggestion box. ' ,, - t,. Mike Neither Fish, Fowl nor W e re all suhicct to . ' lips ... 7. This is the sex we have less of and more Good Red Phenobarhitals. " Music hath some charms to soothe the of the other ... 10. Fusing of two higher form of plant lifi savage breast ... 8. Waiting for the real thing to come along? All Pnoto Lng ravlng. for the 1948 ZJorcU furnished BARNARD -QUIMN COMPANY 324-328 East Sixth Street LOS ANGELES Phone MA. 6-3101 W4 . 1. If you knew Sousa like I know Sous; 2. I come not to bury Caesar, but to ; him out. J. Oh, tho-,c civih:ed inhibitions! 4. Skirball ' s Sanitary Soup contain fluid. Sip and spill — it cleans! 1-. Skin Kame. ightcr 6. Setting up the pins. 7. The great drama " Joan Crawford " starring Mildred Pierce. JrarrU Mru Store 201 North Spadra FuUerton 215 North Spadra Fullerton JslieUeni MENS WEAR ' . .JZ3T y ' llr 1111 ' " -«M« ' ' ' !4 - mr. ■ cAcknowledg.ntent . The editorial staff of the 1947-4S TORCH ex- presses thanks and appreciation to the followiny in- dividuals and commercial firms for their help in pro- ducing this yearbook; Bill Rechtin of the S. K. Smith Co., for covers; Warner Farrell of the War- ner-Charles Photo Studies of Anaheim and San Diego; Mrs. Frank Rospaw of the Placentia Courier, printers; Herman Glass of the Glass Bookbinding Co., Los Angeles; Barnard-Quinn Photo Engravers, Los Angeles, Chuck Lon:o, photographer, Los Angeles. Pnarniac 201 West Center Street Anaheim c4u tog raphi. . . cAu tog rapni. . . ■• ' I .k? ' y iU.c K , ■ i? '


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Fullerton Junior College - Torch Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1

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Fullerton Junior College - Torch Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

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