Fullerton Junior College - Torch Yearbook (Fullerton, CA)
- Class of 1953
Page 1 of 134
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 134 of the 1953 volume:
§1 l 3 Served Many Miss Lena E. Heynolds In 1920, when Fullerton Junior College was only a seven-year- old stripling, Miss Lena E. Reynolds joined the faculty. Today she is one of a dozen who came in the twenties, who watched the college come of age and grow to its present size, and who are still on the college faculty. Very quietly and efficiently, Miss Reynolds has gone about her duties in teaching mathematics through the years. Many stu- dents who are top performers today in the world circus may point with gratitude to her influence. For a number of years, Miss Reynolds has been adviser to the college ' s Epsilon Chapter of Alpha Gamma Sigma, state junior col- lege scholarship society originated at Fullerton. Her encouragement and aid have led numerous students to seek and win scholarships for which they otherwise would not have applied. This year, when Fullerton Junior College ends its bustling fortieth year. Miss Reynolds ends her own thirty-third year of ser- vice. The college has gained by her quiet, skillful, and efficient teaching. She is considered by many of the faculty as " one of the finest mathematics teachers anywhere. " U - % v a. 1913 POUT 1 - ANNIVEHSAHY EDITION 1953 ■ ■ « • m w mm ;; a r X " 1 c e r-:- 1915-16w FX ; ' , ' - - — • -? ? " ■ •-If- --•: :■: - f : -- -.- " ' ■-i i--:!. -I ' -- Z ' -Z •: -Z ' :-r r-- - - r ' - - - ziepastata:- ■ . • :■-- . _ , .. ; - - - :.-- .,- ■ f-4our. Today, forty yec - -cs -s-sHy 1 Oa nstiMion. UMfl 1936w 1939. TV; Uniocir ndiKHiQ pnvd dSnicov j p c y- Sec T Pro raiii-1933 Perfcrziar-ce ■■ • ■ « • ■ ■■»■ ■» ■!«»» «k a, 4Pk. ' " (9 I. Unds: the Big ' Top V at «.•- 4 a .• ' •■■•la ■• • bri« :i PBV ' II On the Mid-ra- m.1 Ma« •• Ml, A Wk • tt ■ «rB ' | a I A « 3. Tes:: ' » ■ • • IV V ■ V w A aV h:: TO CEC.i Ze ' - ' -.: =?C-,C:« -S2=- »-. ' •• , , S " = C ' . • :i S C vtit tilt Jm;ni»iim - j¥ ' n ' :i— wiiiri.Tix. ztcxirs, ' " " Tii 3i " 3irr s ' Stow :iit zizftt, rir rfte Esseutmii =i-niE ■a i c n aii ' iaa i a wncr tec tr ilusmrft sr vffll " ire iiranE ar " triE Trrmuzll. cuenrt Mvnr sr so- TOTHEPHOTC xmr iirrirjTiscaTcm: ; «( 5 i.nirmr -iitems- zntt ' isTTiy 11 " = ra ■ " = iw=sl " 5 ' n- scm s ir jcnuna TO , r . • ; I ' . r O ' i «mr -rao ; ttK huz iluiiiui- acu ant -ctttb tiEiih. nciins. f ' i U -• • Nl-5 ,» . 4 ! if r Board of Trustees f Mr. Fulton Mr. Laird, President Mr. Riutcel, Mr. Shook Mr. McComber These are the men who have on their shoulders the responsibility of representing the people of the District and formulating the basic policy of the school. Their work is done ahead of per- formances and often is Chief Ringraaster Ar. Warburton and Mr. Wheatley are two len we seldom see around the " lot " , but we ertainly know they are there. Theirs are the oices between the college and the Board if Trustees. T. Stanley Warburton Superintendent Logan W. Wheatley, Assistant to the Superintendent Senior Eingraaster Dr. Lynn Shelter Dr. H. Lynn Sheller ' s office is located in the " main wagon " and is always the " best place to go with your troubles. " Not only is his face familiar to all, but we ail recognize his voice as the " head barker " on the 10:00 broadcast every morning. 10 DEANS ■i- ' - ' ,-;j ' «3WF»«5JBB Dr. Robert E. Swenson AND EEGISTEAH Marguerite E. Waters All Circuses have expert ring-masters and three of ours: Miss Waters, Dr. Swenson, and Mr. Rockwell begin their jobs for the coming year the day after the final performance. Besides their regular duties of seeing that we " go on " at the right time, they help with dances, rallies and other activities on campus. 11 Robert C. Rockwell x -, Picfvred above: Left, Irmo Minner, Deons ' secretary. Right, Myro Fries, Donna Struve, Charmian Krause seated), secretaries in College Office. Right, Don Henry, business manager. Pictured above is the College Librory clerical staff. Left to right ore Mrs. Hazel Peter- son, library clerk, and part-time workers Florence Rowlond, Bohieh Kholil, and Mrs. Anobel Christensen. These are the press agents, business mana- gers, and booking agents — the people who work very hard to put on our ' ' show. " The many miles of letters that are typed, the shelves of books that are " kept " for us, and the job of figuring out our finances are all up to this excellent staff. At right ore the secretories in the Superintendent ' s Office; left to right, Mrs. Morjorie Fulmer, Mrs. Nino Stewart, and Mrs. Lucille Dwinell, executive secretary. LITTLE BIG TOPS iVhat would we do on those rainy days, or on our ree periods if it weren ' t for the Hive? Some of us jse it for studying, some for a spot to hove break- ' ast, and to others it ' s just a spot to ' chew the fat. " Serving us there are four genial ladies, Eva Lee, rhelma Roth, Esther Schuepbach, and Thelma Taylor. This is the " den " of Bev and Jenny. They are here most all of the day to take our money in exchange for those " pleasures ' in life, such as books, pencils, paper, etc. .efs all sit around the old compfire and think about the home-cooked meals of ye old cafe- ieric, our circus commissary. Managed by Boss " ichuepbach and his crew, this well-known spot »uts out some pretty tasty dishes at noon and also ivenings for those who wish them. 1. Ralph Snyder, head, 2. Alva Straw, 3. Ruby Horrod, 4. Mildred Folk, 5. Irma Tapp, 6. John Collins, 7. Mary Kellogg, 8. Don Burnskill. Pictured elsewhere: Esther Shelton. BUSINESS EDUCATION 1. C. E. Schneider, head, 2. Alexander Omalev, 3. Esther Hatch, 4. Mary Hodg- don, 5. Martha Ehlen, 6. Denver Garner, 7. Geneva Johnson, 8. Kenneth Helvey, 9. Robert La Master, 10. Nelson Bonar, 11, Jock Chapman, 1 2. LucJle HJnkle. Pictured elsewhere: Paul McCalib, and Robert Rockwell. HUMANITIES 15 TECHNICAL EDUCATION Left: C. Robert McCormick, heod; below left to right, Elwyn Soferite, Esther Shel- ton, Borbara Collins, Paul Pogel, Ralph Porter, Ray Winter, Edward Sumner, Charles Hart, Walter Wood. Pictured elsewhere: Mary Hodgdon. Above eff to right: Floyd Younger, Fletcher Palmer, Hollock Bender, Henry Mansfield, Samuel Cortez, Earl Dysinger. Second row: Betty Lorsen, Olive Morris, Ernest Von Gruenigen, Lena Reynolds, Raymond Smith. Last row: Elizobeth Wright, Helen Branch, Robert Gotes, Albert Williams, head. Pictured elsewhere: Lucile Hinkle. SCIENCE AND MATHEMATICS SOCIAL SCIENCE 1. J. Shailer Arnold, head, 2. Charles Ruby, 3. Wtllicm Kloustermeyer, 4. Gor- don Melgren, 5. Thomas Garrison, 6. Philip Le Ross. Pictured elsewhere: Don Brunskill, Hallock Bender, Earl Dysinger, Marguerite Waters, Esther Shelton, Robert Swenson. ' -w. HOME ECONOMICS Reading top to hotfom: Henrietto Helm, head, Esther Long, Mable Weaver, Irma Bonties. J PHYSICAL EDUCATION Reading left o right: Lloyd Mortin, men ' s head, Hugo De Groot, Jimmie Smith, Bud Dawson, Dick Spouldrng, Gertrude Amllng, Shirley Behrmonn, Florence Dysinger, Carolyn Conner, Ruth Scott, women ' s head. 20 Typical of classroom scenes throughout F.J.C. are those of the music department, pictured above. Fullerton is noted for the excellent musical opportunities given to its students, end each year these outstanding groups present their work to the student body. But don ' t get the idea that music is the only thing at J.C. From its botanical hothouses to its electronics laboratory, each group of students develops competence in its own special field. Miss Nancy Carmichael, College Librarian is noted for her friendly cooperation in assisting each student to meet his own special needs. Our 18,000 volume library is widely used. Among its special services are the listening booths, foreign language record collection, and reading accelerator machines for student usage. 4 4 4 ♦ ♦ 4 CEM T T • WllP ip ' -f ' ' ' l ' ' ' " --; " :■•■ ;■-, .• ' » ' n. Top Performers As ABS President, Mark Hepp was the star performer in the student troupe this year. In many ways he has shown himself capable of managing the Student Government. Mark had the honor of being chosen president of the Southern California Junior College Student Government Conference held on the JC circus lot in November in 1952. From left to right: Roland Hillscher, Florence Rowland, Mark Hepp, Jim Wolsworth. Behind the scenes of the Big Top was our vice-president, Roland Hiltscher. As head of the planning committee, he provided some colossal entertainment. Secretary Florence Rowland proved an expert booking agent by keeping the min- utes of the Student Commission in good order. ' o ' -ence ffowl, and This year Jim Walsworth, Student Body Treasurer, maintained the financial records for the Fullerton Circus Company. 25 The Assembly Committee has provided FJC with " sensational " entertainment, featuring such topflighters as hypnotists, physicists, and athletic coaches. Vice-President Roland Hiltscher served as chairman. The Election Committee has organized all the elections for the " FJC Circus Performers ' Union. " Chuck Hyde and his committee arranged for print- ing the ballots, set up voting booths and promptly counted and announced results. I I I The Publicity Committee, v ith Laura Lee Bowie as chairman, kept the circus lot well sup- plied with posters advertising our troupe activities. W. One of the outstanding performances under the FJC Big Top was the Southern California Junior Col- lege Student Government Conference. After meeting for a workshop period in different tents on campus, the representatives lunched at Knott ' s Berry Farm; then the troupe returned to the Fullerton lot to have a general discussion session. Student Government Activities From left to right: Ronold Jensen, Meredith Barton, Johnny Citso, Laura Lee Bowie, Joe Keltner, Bob Pipes, Jo Kemp, Vance Baldwin, Mark Hepp, Florence Rowland, Roland Hiltscher. 27 AWS From left to right: Miss Marguerite Waters, advisor; Darlene Bergman, Vice President; Edith Myers, Pul Chairman; Barbara Homan, Secretary; Pat Turman, Program Chairman; Ginger Fuller, Vice President; t Popovich, Treasurer; Jo Hawkins, Social Chairman; Nevalyn Owens, WAA Representative; Jo Kemp, Pres and AMS The A. M. S. Cabinet, pictured below, includes from left to right, Don Sherman, secretory; Claude Griffin, treasurer; Don Brown, vice president; Wayne Strom, parliamentarian; and John Citso, president. JOHN C. CITSO, President, A. M.S. Pep Crew red above, this year ' s yell leaders were Wade Stine- |h, left, and Jim Ball, and Leon Bracamontes, who jt pictured. Active and energetic performers, they need the thrill of the crowd at games. Song Leaders this year, pictured above, were, left to right. Bar- bora Rilea, Mary Schlogenhouff, and Arlyn Cruse. Not pictured are Judy Post and Jacquita Twitchell, who were also Song Leaders. Leading songs, they also put on good dance performances. hing behind the Band at all the football ts and parades this year were the flag- irs, presenting a top performance them- 5. Pictured right, left to right, they are so Sappington, Janee Taylor, Connie imon, Sally Adams, Betty Zincke. Not n are Marilyn Crumal and Barbara Fltz- :k. A couple familiar to all FJC students were campus leaders Jo Kemp and Bob Pipes. Jo was President of AWS and Bob was President of the Sophomore class. Jo and Bob, who became officially engaged last fall, are planning to continue their work together at Redlands University. Beginning early — as freshmen — in their campus leadership were Phyllis Russell and Joe Keltner. Phyllis was secretary, Joe was president of the Freshman Class. Both grad- uated from Whittier High. Prom Starlets to Star Billing H-.5 L W ir in, year out, from the Hornet troupe emerge ew who ore topflight performers in student gov- ment and organization affairs. Often among these performers there are starring teams of two. lere one excells, the other too seems to achieve. re are four of those teams who starred in 1952-53. ire are many others. Teaming up this year was another starring act — Pat Turman and Chuck Hyde, who met at the Freshman Camp, which they attended as Sophomore leaders. Pat was successful social chairman of the Associated Women Students. Chuck was head of the election committee, rally commissioner, and headed the Christmas Seal drive. They became engaged in March. ' " d s Another pair holding responsible positions in college organizations were Ruth Parke, president of the Hornet Y, and Roland Hiltscher, vice president of the Student Body. These two must often combine work and social events, since Roland is also the Annual Torch photographer. 31 ♦ ♦. 4 ♦ ♦ 4 4 " t " T ▼ f . » and in the Second Ring Making a return engagement in the second ring is the Sopho- more Class led by Chief Acrobat Bob Pipes. Assisting and directing the performers in the ring is Joan Scott, vice pres- ident. Handling the troupe ' s receipts and expenses is Shirley Baker, treasurer. Keeping the records for this great act under the Big Top is Barbara Still, secretary. In the fine old spirit of Barnum and Bailey, the class per- formed the traditional acts — sponsoring after-game dances, Homecoming and Freshmen Camp. Always behind the scenes were Ray Smith and John Collins, class advisors. Juanita Agundez Nancy Bates Eugene Aiuker Darlene Bergman Seferina Alvarez Kathleen Bickel Shirley Baker Robert Boon Edna Bartlett Ken Boyle Meredith Barton Laura Lee Bowie Tlie Sophomores! Larry Breistig Jim Brittain Barbara Brown L Don Brown Lon Brown Richard Brunmier Helen Buck Arlene Bybee Charles Callayhan Max Casper Howard Chipman Jerry Chittum Don Christy Helen Ciesllnski Johnny Citso Jeanette Column Gail Cookson Charles Cornell 36 Dick Dusterhoft Robert Eberhard Margaret Eickholt Margaret Ellis Helene Epperly Ken Everett Joanne Ferguson Pat Fike William Fike Beverly Freund Virginia Fuller Frank Galusha David Courtney Eddie Creek Paul Dohlitz Gloria Dougherty Eddie Doust Leslie Doyle »m.. Dick Gerhold Ted Glassner Dave Goldsmith Dick Graham Doris Grant Barbara Green Sara Green Claude Griffin Pat Gusham Gilbert Hilbert Roland Hiltscher Dick Hoffman 27 Janet Isbell John Iwashita Albert Jacobsen Ronald Jensen Jim Kahlen Jo Kemp Barbara Homan Norman Hoover Donna Hughes Charlene Humphrey Charles Hyde Ralph Irwin Delores Kieferle Joe Koolmees Thelma Krause George Larsen Wilma Lehman Dick Leyva Torsten Lindman Ronald Little Mary Lou Loessin Ruth Lutschg Robert McCracken Ned McKamy Claire Matthies Louise Michael John Miessen Judy Moffett Fred Monroe Dorothy Mooney Phyllis McKenzie Gerald McNamee Martha Maise Claro Malher Ediora Morlcham Joyce Martinez !r5: P PP i«i Ayliss Morehouse Byron Napper Carol New Russell Noe Jim Norman Richard Ogilvie Jim Palmer Ruth Parke Jay Peterson Dick Pickup Dave Pierson Bob Pipes Marley Poe Delores Pollard John Price Gary Proud Keith Radford Anne Randall Chosen by the College Council for the honor of representing their doss as commencement speakers were Roland Hiltscher, Laura lee Bowie, Dave Goldsmith, Nevolyn Owen, Charles Stegmuller, alternate; Louise Micheol, alternate, not pictured. The Sophomore " car wash " was held Friday, April 17 in the college parking lot. Sophomore girls swarmed over the cars with cloths of soapy water, getting more on themselves than on the cars. The girls shown here who worked la- boriously and diligently from 1 1 to 1 ore Mari- lyn Stodart, Ginger Fuller, Shirley Baker and Laura Lee Bowie. Martha Redfield Ruben Reyes Gordon Keith Risser Ann Robinson Florence Rowland Joan Cox joan Scott Lorraine Sehr Don Sherman Betty Shows Betty Siverson Janie Slobohm Anno Marie Solorio Charles Stogmuller Don Stephens Carol Schafer Joyce Shunk Ruth Stevenson Nevalyn Owen Elaine Popovich 44 Mike Lutgen Jim McGraw Ken Mackay Dick Mansfield Lawrence Marty Cliff Miller Robert Risner Roy Rosedale Setsuko Shishido John Siewert. Paul Skaggs Tfiomas Spencer Jim Spudich Don Stanfield Kenneth Steele Barbara Still Gerald Sullivan Donald Tellez Ann Wagner Jim Walsworth Laurie Warren Leonard Weaver Steve Wiley Jack Wright Ray Thagard Ronald Thaheld Jay Veyna Barbara Vorhees 45 Mrs. Olive Morris, Director of Vocational Nursing Education; Mrs. Aileen Johnson, Director of Nursing Services, Orange County General Hospital Vocational Nurses Twice each year, Fullerton Junior College graduates a class of voca- tional nurses, who are then qualified to take a State license exam- ination. The vocational nursing course was established at FJC in 1950. In one-year course, it offers students pre-clinical and clinical train- ing. Supervised clinical training is given at the Orange County Gen- eral Hospital. Director of the vocational nursing education program is Mrs. Olive Morris, Registered Nurse. On this page are pictured the vocational nurses graduated in February, 1953. They are pictured individually and of work in their classroom on the campus. Evelyn Aeschleman Estelle Chaborgean Bertha Cortex Stella Danker Sharon Gregory Dorothy Honn Marcella Mead Jessie MilU Sara Rosso Rosalind Stoffel f-i HELEN CHERRY PAT STAHL ELLEN WALTI A New Graduating Troupe at TJC Second vocational nurse class of the year Is pictured on this page, individually. In the other picture, members of the class are scattered among those attending a county vocational nurses meeting. The term " vocational nurse " was legally established by a recent California law. FJC vocational nurses in training are already active in helping keep up standards set by the law. Third Hing-- Circus Starlets left to right, Joe Keltner, president; Phyllis Russell, secretory; Winston Copelond, vice president. The third ring displays the Freshman Class, a brand new juggling troupe with top per- former Joe Keltner. Also receiving star billing is Winston Copeland, vice president. Phyllis Russell, secretary, does a good job of " jugg- ling " the minutes. This group ' s debut on the F.J.C. sawdust is i colorful. Ringmaster is Robert Gates. 48 r.». The Freslimeii Row 1: C. Bigler, A. Cruse, M. Borger, D. Chose, S. Bossmger. Row 2: A. Boone, B. Cronemiller, K. Duhl, R. Dill, L. Cote. Row 3; K. Coffmon, S. Adorns, N. Beauchomp, K. Bryant, C. Dennis. Row 4: L. Combs, T. Aos, W. Copelond, R. Clodt, G. Cook. Row 1 : L. Geori A. Beck, R. Dill Horper, V. Ellis, ge, L. Herrmann, J. Hendrixson, P. Harkins, V. Hawkins. Row 2: F. Grigsley, F. Hilts, S. Montgomery, . Row 3; B. Filzpotrick, D. Hopkins, P. Frohm, I. Galbis. Row 4: K. Hobbs, J. Howkins, P. Esklesan, R. W. Copeland. It ' s a sad and depressing tale the Annual Torch photographer has to tell. Little did he realize his future trials when he volunteered to capture the likenessess of over 500 Hornet Frosh last December. The photog, who for obvious reasons shall remain without a nom-de-plume here, put his foot in it from the very start and continued to hove a hard time right up to the bulb- busting finish. Initial idea on photographing the Frosh Class was to take individual photos. The idea just didn ' t " set right " with the younger collegians, So-o-o, to make a long story nauseating, the cameraman decided that group pictures might be better, after all. How wrong he was! It was arranged— he thought— to take the class pictures in five groups, one a day for five days. That would make 100 per picture. Poor misguided lad! Loaded with equipment, flash bulbs, lenses, and birdies for the Frosh to watch, he arrived at noon on Monday and sat back to await the first group. An hour or so later, twelve or fifteen frosh had gathered. For the first three days he met with dubious success. A grand total of 45 frosh, fifteen strong each time, turned up. On the fourth day ... it rained, hard. He relaxed with a copy of " Peek— the Photographer ' s Digest " and waited for the storm to blov over. It did, hours later. Time was getting short. It was a week before Christmas and all through the school, not a freshman was stirring— they were nobody ' s fools. The fifth day: the photographer looked into his faithful turtleback and found it empty— of camera and two of the three frosh pictures he had taken. Christmas vacation came and went and with it the photographer ' s patience. For a month he was without the faithful click-box. In February, the Annual Torch was finally able to get another camera. The photographer— some guys never know when to quit- started all over again. He arranged for group pictures as before. To no avail! For the first three days ap- proximately 100 freshmen turned out to face the flash bulbs. Where were the five hundred? Fourth day: four wistful souls appeared at noon. He took them. Came the coup-de-grace. When he began to develop the negatives, he discovered something: His film holders were leaky. He looked at four pictures apparently taken in London at the height of the foggy season. Rawther sickening, eh wot? This was the end. The photographer packed up his flash bulbs, his lenses, and his birdies and stole away. The question now is: What will he do when he takes the sophomore pictures next year? The same freshmen will then be sophs? Can our photographer survive? Tune in a year from now and find out!— Denny McGuire J This year the Freshman troupe was introduced in a spectacular performance at fdyllwild under the tutelage of the more seasoned performers, the sophomores. Among the outstanding events at Freshman Camp was the dance, in which the fresh man ond sophomores became acquainted with each other. t I f 1 V f ( .- r Here many freshmen sit around the campfire singing songs. Their enthusiasm provided a hopeful picture for a successful year. of the sophomore class sitting in the front row look on with approval. Members I The freshmen boys thrilled the freshmen girls with their exciting football game in which they showed off their masculine strength. Three Rings in Action t»iiijf-y ;-«3a , - U ' nique Perform ance? In the biggest joint student-faculty performance under the FJC Big Top during 1953, the college went all out for its Exhibit Night and Open House. This affair is held every two years. This year, it coincided with the Fortieth Anniversary, and featured the theme, " Forty Years of Service. " Visitors flooded the FJC lot on the night of Thursday, April 23 to see a vast variety of educational displays, various programs and special shows, student or- ganization exhibits, and the campus itself. They marveled at the scientific pheno- mena demonstrated at a science show. They enjoyed a Fashion Show and the art exhibit. They watched electronics students repairing TV sets and operating a radar set. These were only a few of the special events. Then they went away from many exhibits carrying souvenirs, such as the ceramics college seal which they pressed themselves from clay. Earlier, in the morning, visiting high school students from schools all over Orange County and at least two in Los Angeles County came to FJC. They looked over the classes and were given refreshments in the Patio. On April 21, the previous Tuesday, the anniversary had been celebrated with a dinner at which Dr. Gordon T. Watkins of the University of California spoke. Visitors and students, below, view o movie (center) about FJC, Dart of the college booth at the Orange County Fair in 1952, which was set up in the College Lounge for Exhibit Night. Three-dimensional, the " map " of the FJC campus pictured below was executed by ort students under supervision of Mrs. Mary Y. Hodgdon. Principal buildings on the " map " were made of bolso wood and were perspective. It too was port of Orange County Fair booth. Sensational Colossal At top, visiting high school stu- dents are " refreshed " with punch in the Patio. Right, Mark Hepp, ASB president, leads visit- ing students on tour of technical trodes departments. Below, bottom of page, is pictured one of the studu organization displays in the Hive. Below, visiting j dents watch the operation of a Linotype machine in FJC printshop. Mr. Ralph Porter, instructor at right plains. It was a busy day for both student and faculty " performers " on April 23. In the morning, they welcomed visiting high school students. In the evening, they were hosts to the people of the school district. Re- freshments were served in the Lounge; in the Hive, more then twenty student organizations had displays; and in most classrooms and shops, there were displays or student projects and demonstrations. In the College Lounge, below, home economics students serve coffee and cookies ot the reception for visitors. Table is decorated with blue and gold " cake " of wood, representing the Fortieth Anniversary. CALIFOHNI YOUNC FARMER CHAPTFRSo rULLFRJOH.Cr ' House Student Commission exhibit, at right, included trophies, flog, pennant adopted this year, and activity pictures At left, two displays of student organizations are shown. The student stands beside the Hornet Knights ' exhibit and behind him is the Allied Arts Club exhibit. Visitors, below, look at one of many educational exhibits. Below, right, two of couples who illustrated German, and Austrian folk-doncing in a program in the Library. I J % ♦.JL J ♦ _ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ 4 ♦ f « •1 il o jgWi n i te5« i». ' - rij»5| ■-xs d •vf -.w- te »; One of FJC ' s most active troupes was the Student Christian Associa- tion or " Hornet Y. " That group sponsored two assemblies, several " feeds " of various kinds, and the informal after-football-game dance pictured at the left. Just before the great annual Tur- key Day game, one noon period, the Kappa Lambda Sigma sorority sponsored a hilarious girls ' foot- ball game on the lawn in front of the Patio. Dr. Swenson served as " doctor, " Miss Waters as one " coach " and Irma Minner, deans ' secretary, as the other. Along the F.J.C. Midway, stretching through the year, one could see and take part in many colorful and entertaining acts. Various organizations, each an important troupe in the FJC circus company, sponsored these acts. Initiations always provide entertaining acts for some FJC troupers. Molasses and feathers were regulation dress for new Hornet Knight members when they were initiated at Hillcrest Park. 59 Scenes Along the FJC Midway Early in the year, new women performers at FJC were entertained at teas given by the three service sororities. Above, the Phi Alpha Omegas, at their rush tea, served ice cream cones, pop corn, and candy to carry out a " circus " theme. After football games, after basketball games, and on many other occasions crowded into the social calendar, various groups sponsored dances. Typical was the one given by the Theta Nu Theta sorority and pictured above. Off to the snow-clad mountains went the Ski Club — snow bunnies all — on several occasions. At left they enthusiastically work to get their skis in perfect shape at a " get-ready " party. Back row, standing: Henry Mansfield, adviser, Tom M urdoch, John Shroyer, Don Stanfield, Bob Wiggens, Fred Monroe, Bruce Johnson, Roland Hiltscher. Front row: Lee Cote, Dick Lashmet, Bob Fruehe, Bill Harris, Larry Gahr, Sammy Christensen. Hornet Knig ' lits To serve the best interests of the college student body is the pur- pose of the Hornet Knights. Members of this service organization v ere active at the Fall Picnic and Blue and Gold dance, and they ushered at various activities on campus. Among their projects is a trophy case to be placed in the foyer of the gym. Headed by Fred Monroe, the Knights recruited the most donors in an active blood drive. The California Young Farmers organization was active in the plan- ning of the Annual State Young Farmers Convention which was held this year at the Los Angeles City Fairgrounds in Pomona. Florence Rowland, A.S.B. secretary, an at- tractive coed at F.J.C., was chosen queen of the convention. Fuller- ton ' s chapter in January held the first Southern Regional meeting on our campus. The organization bridges the gap between 4-H and F.F.A. activities. Mr. Walter Wood is the advisor for the group. Left to right: Eldon Rodieck, assistant adviser; Dale Sfanfield, Chuck Hyde, Don Brown, Roy Rose- dale, Ralph Rosedole, Barry Knight. California Young ' Farmers Hied Arts CIuId The Allied Arts Club is the newest club on campus and was formed to afford more opportunities for the enjoyment and understanding of all arts, applied and fine. The club sponsored on exhibit of Frank Hamilton watercolors in the Lounge. Two of Hamilton ' s paintings were purchased by the club and presented to the college for a permanent art collection. To see progress in industrial art, the group visited Art Center in Los Angeles. Left to right: Laurence Marty, Bill McCall, Art Stone, Paul McCalib, Mrs. Mary Y. Hodgdon, adviser, Ursula Schmidt, Clara Malher, Rose Morie Solorio. Pep Club Wade Stinebaugh, president Bock row left to right: Paul Dohliti, Ken Boyle, Wayne Strom, Jack Collins. Second row: Charlie Collaghon, Guldo Zemgols, Frank Gollusho, Miller Reese. Front row: Richard Kenny, John Kountz, Wade Stinebaugh, president, A. Veca, Jim Coleman. 62 The Pep Club creates spirit throughout the student body. Ably organ- ized by Chuck Hyde, a rally was staged downtown on the day before the Turkey Day game. Rallies were also held at noon, in which the songleaders, yell leaders, flag twirlers and pep band participated. The Pep Club has contributed to the creation of more enthusiastic school spirit. Iltudent Iliristian left outside front to bock: Mrs. Esther Hatch, advisor, Arleen Bybee, Lorraine George, Pat Riffle, Ann Dykes, Phyllis Williams, Nancy Ater, Lee Powers, Chuck Cornell, Jon Kountz. Right outside front to back; Ruth Parke, Mary Thomas, Paul Hill, Andrea Williams, Diane Chose, Shirley Baker, Jeri Hendrix, Vir- ginia Loux, Betty Jacobsen, Joyce Martinez, Stephonie Jones, Dick Ogilivie. Inside of Y left to right: Byron Napper, Pauline Parsons, Ray Williams, Lee Cate, Jerry Idle, Ur- sula Schmidt, Soro Green, Bob Lou- ritz, Diane Von Winkle, Jeanette Koss, Dick Leyva. issociation One of the largest organizations on campus is the Student Christian Associa- tion or Hornet " Y " , with a roster of 79 members. Two of its major projects were the presentation of the Thanksgiving and Easter assemblies. Its theme being fellow- ship, a pre-school get-acquainted party for new students was held at Hillcrest Pork. Ruth Parke, president Di Gramma Nu Alpha Back row left to right: Joan Scott, Mortho Maise, Barbara Weisel, Kathleen Bielefeld, Peggy Eskelson, Bar- bara Wolford, Helen Cielslenski, Lee Berry. Front row: Morgie Jackson, Betty Jacobsen, Helene Epperly, Velma Dinsmore, Elaine Ustick. Di Gamma Nu Alpha was organ- ized on campus for those women students interested in becoming Registered Nurses. Its purpose is to promote fur ther interest in medi- cal science and to help members meet problems with which they ore confronted in the profession. Members have taken various trips to hospitals and have held meet- ings in which they learned more about the different fields in nursing. Tlieta Nu Tlieta 5 X vKi Theta Nu Theta brings together girls of different com- munities to become acquainted. The sorority estabhshes high standards among J.C. women and it is the oldest service group for women on campus. During the year, the Thetas sponsored a fashion show and dances and did the " dirty work " of cleaning up after the Fall Picnic. An extracurricular activity was their vacation spent at Big Bear. Back row, left to right: Laura Lee Bowie, Judy Myers, Rosemary Poyet, Jeanette Koss, Carol Wintz, Edith Myers. Third row: Marilyn Crumal, Margie Gonzales, Pat Price, Joan Printz Bassett, Mildred Bell, Diane Chase, Pat Turmon. Second row: Delores Pollard, Janee Taylor, Alberta Simeon, Darlene Bergman, Margie Weber, Ruth Parke. Front row: Miss Mary Kellogg, adviser; Adele Cummings, Margaret Eickholt, president; Glorio Dougherty, vice-president; Judy Moffatt, secretary. Back row left to right: Mary Jo Elsele, Velma Dmsmore, Joyce Webber, Joy Mitchell, Jeanette IsbeM, Peggy Eskelson, Dr. Elizabeth Wright, advisor, Myrna Brewer, Donna Patterson, Joyce Martinez, Pat Stahl, Carol Callahan, Marion Moroneato. Front row: Beverly Freund, Sa.a Green, Marilyn Stoddart, Jo Ferguson, secretary; Ruth Stevenson, president; Jeanette Hill, vice-president; Seitz Shishido, Kathy Walsh, Barbara Roberts. Phi Alpha Omeg-a The newest women ' s service organization on cam- pus is Phi Alpha Omega, which was organized in 1950 by Mrs. Esther Hatch and Carol Rich to provide broader social and service privileges for J.C. women. Various activities during the year included vaca- tions at Big Bear and Laguna, a visit to the Long Beach Veterans ' hospital, a Red Cross project. 65 Left to right: Joanne Cox, Joan Blevins, Ann Robinson, Lucy Lindauer Virgoe, Barbara Green, Joan Beatty, Janet Colomay. Band Every circus has a band and Fullerton ' s troupe is no exception. Adding much color to this year ' s athletic activities v as the FJC band, brightly uniformed in blue and gold. Under the direction of Ken Helvey, the group participated in the Anaheim Halloween Festival and Junior Rose Bov I Parade; it also entered in the Southern Cali- fornia Band Review in Lonr R»ach. f Bock row left to right: Dean Forsgren, Ray Harrish, Darriel Brewer, Bill Fike, Bill Schull.. Fourth row: Fred V eichmann, Jerry Capon, Joy M.tchell, George New, Jack Wiedmeier, Mike Hunt. Third row: Bob Kelley, Byron Napper, Don Hocking, John Kimber, Stan Boettcher, Romayne Hawkmson. Second row: Joanne Cox, Ben Lamas, Carol Bigler, Howard Chiprr-an, Bob Wilson, Joan Scott, Janet Colomay, Mr. Ken Helvey, director Front row: Melissa Sappington, Barbara Fitzpatrick, Janee Taylor, Barbara Green, Barbara Rilea, Mary Schlogenhauff, Marilyn Crumal, Ann Robmson, betfy Zincke, Joan Beatty, Sally Adams. liy- Hi,: J ...! Back row left to right: Susie Bossinger, Burboro Brown, Margie Jackson, Dorene George, Donna Hughes, Eleanor Ustick, Marilyn Baker, Nancy Beauchomp, Sally Adams, Jean Lovejoy, Betty ZIncke, Corol Davenport, Elaine Ustick, Francene Burrill. Second row: Dot Mooney, Stephonie Jones, Jeanne Votaw, Jo Hawkins, Barbara Wood, Pat Frahm, LoVerne Stanley, Donna Clark, Pot Woolery, Barbara Still, Kothy Dennis, Miss Nancy Cormichael, advisor. Front row: Janie Slobohm, Nancy Shryock, Carol Neu, treasurer, Louise Michaels, president, Rosie Fri, vice-president, Nancy Bates, secretary, Koy Lynn Coffman, Barbara Roberts, Helene Epperly. Kappa Lambda Sig-ma Organized in 1940, Kappa Lambda Sigma has become leading women ' s service organization on campus. The Kappas donated games to the Santa Ana U.S.O., eld a cake sale for a needy family, and decorated for the Dotball banquet. The Kappas strive to improve standards and Ittitudes in college life, to support campus activities, and to snder service to the student body and community. This year ' s roup was led by Louise Michael. The Life Science Club, one of F.J.C. ' s newer organizations, seeks to bring together socially those students interested in life science. Typical of the club ' s activities during the year was a field trip to the Scripps Institution of Oceanography at La Jolla and the San Diego Zoo. Life Science CIuTd Back raw left to right: Kenny Mackay, Ray Williams, Hugo Hun- zinger, Mr. Fletcher Palmer, advisor. Front row: Ron Little, Keith Radford. Back row left to right; Paul Grinde, Roland Hornby, Albert Jacobsen, Mel Hubert, Larry Green, Ruben Reyes, Warren Stolz. Second row: Dick Truitt, Don Peek, Jack Burke, Ronnie Hanson, president, Paul Grisham, Louis Carhart, Joy Cross. Front row: Mike Welsh, Bill Fike, Kenny Harris, Gil Hilbert. Vets ' Clul: The Vets ' Club, an active group, serves both veteran and student interests. The club is always ready to help when needed. These men became familiar sights at the football games selling cokes and popcorn. ' fJ!SS WBSS!!S ltBBi .«« . Back row left to right: Rol- and Hiltscher, Albert Wil- liams, advisor, Clara Malher, Miss Lena Reynolds, odvlsor, Don Sherman, Bill Stephens. Third row: Tom Mcjilton, Bob Pipes, Jim Palmer, Chuck Stegmuller, Ronold Bohuslow, Eddie Doust. Sec- ond row: Phyllis Williams, Carol Wince, Florence Row- land, Jeanette Koss, Laura Lee Bowie, Jeanne Rudberg, Shirley Franklin. Front row: Jo Kemp, Chorlene Humph- rey, Martha Redfield, Diane Chase, Myliss Morehouse, Nancy Ater, Chorlene Skin- ner. Alpha Gamma Sig ' ma All junior college men and women who, during a given semester hove carried twelve or more units, hove attained a grade point aver- age of 2.0 or better and have earned 32 or more grade-points, are eligible to become members of Alpha Gamma Sigma, J.C. ' s honorary scholastic organization. The total number of students acquiring per- manent membership must not exceed ten per cent of the graduating class. Miss Lena Reynolds, who has been adviser for the group in past years, is retiring this year. She has advised, aided, and encouraged many deserving students to secure college scholarships. Back row left to right: Don Christy, Chuck Stegmuller, Miss Geneva Johnson, advisor, Theo- dore Aos. Front row: Anna Marie Solorio, Clara Malher, Mary Thomas, Shirley Franklin, Jeanne Rudberg. ' orld University Service A orld University Service, better known as W. helps college students all over the world to e the importance of freedom in the pursuit of studies. The group promotes international ship. he group participated in the " Flannel Lift for " clothing drive and sponsored various meet- r all students on campus. In the Lounge, where meetings were held, the many foreign studenfs npus told about their countries and experiences. Weekly Torch Staff LARRY GAHR Sports RONALD JENSEN Editor-in-Chief ROLAND HILTSCHER PHOTOGRAPHER The Weekly Torch is the offi- cial student newspaper of Fullerton Junior College. It is published, written and printed by students for the purpose of creating interest and keeping the student body informed of what is happening on the campus. This year ' s Torch staff con- sisted of twenty-five students from the journalism depart- ment who printed not only the Torch every Friday, but also special editions on such occasions as the regional stu- dent government conference and for homecoming festivi- ties. EDNA BARTLETT Social PAUL McCALIB Advisor Its criterion the height of creative entertainment, the 1953 Torch Light included a great variety of amusing and educational material. It was calculated to be a smash success with the Hornet Student body. Torch Light is produced yearly by the Creative Writing Class, taught for the past few years by C. E. Schneider, head of the Humanities Division. Contri- butions also came from other Hornets outside the class. Frank Galusha was editor; Denny McGuire, assistant; and Edna Bartlett, business manager. Others on the staff: Carol New, Dick Leyva, Laura Lee Bowie, Bill Anson, Ronnie Thaheld, Pauline Parsons, Patricia Phil- lips, Larry Gahr, Dan Wall, Carole Dawson, Virginia Fuller, Kenneth Hobbs, Bill McCall, Debby Rosbo- rough, Tom Spencer, and Nan Ubersetzig. The staff is pictured on this page. Ainiual Torch Staff JUDY MYERS Sadie Moss Classes Administrations Handicapped by the pro- verbial iaci of photographers and time, this year ' s Annual Torch staff was continuously as busy as the roustabouts just before the first perform- ance at the circus. BARBARA HARPSTER Student Government BARBARA RILEA Organizations ROBERTA LEE Activities Jerry Hawkins Business Manager JANEE TAYLOR Copy NANCY ZEHNPFENNIG Editor-in-Chief 71 Ski CIuTd Back row to right: Webster Wright, Joy Potterson, Paul Winter, Courtney Smith, Pat Riffle, Diane Duffy, Cloire Mothcas, Frank Grigsby, Jerry Chittum, Roy Rosedole, Mox Casper. Front row; Don Sherman, Chuck Cornell, Jack Tredgill, John Citso, Hugo Hunzinger, Torsfen Lindeman. The Ski Club has developed into one of the largest groups at F.J.C. with over 70 members. As each year the snowfall became a little heavier in the mountain areas, the snovv; bunnies tool to their skis. Their spirits were dampened only slightly by the many falls that go along with learning to ski weW. Planning the activities for this year was Max Casper, president. A Cappella Choir Womens ' Enseml:le Front row on steps: Gordon Risser, Arvon Curtis, Doug Brown, Jock Wiedmeier, Bob Foley, Dolores Kieferle, Barbara Fitz- patrick, Gloria White, Saro Green, Kathleen Beckel, Judy Moffat, Ruby Serrano, Virginia Laux, Marilyn Crumol, Pot Engle, Annette Tinker, Lyn Miller, Lorraine Sehr, Janet Isbell, Jeanette Hill, Clara Mohler, Jon Kroemer, Ann Sparks, Joy Mitchell, Andrea Williams, Marilyn Lewis. Bock row on steps: Jim Dwinell, Gerald Smith, Max Casper, John Crawford, Robert Barrows, Jim Kahlen, Wayne Strom, Elmer Long, Michael Klosma, Dick Kaylor, Dick Erwin, Stan Boettcher, Dick Leyva, Danny Wall, Don Brown, Lee Powers, Tom Murdock, Richard Martinez, John Citso, Charlie Dougherty, Jerry Chittum, Bob Swank. Third row at bottom of step: Joyce Martinez, Diane Chase, Kay Coffman, Debby Davy. Second row at bottom: Florence Rowland, Margie Weber, Betty Loth, Dixie Lee Hopkins. Front row at bottom: Ken Helvey, director, Morilou Heavron, Barbara Brown, Charlene Humphrey, Susie Bassinger, Gloria Dougherty, accompanist. Left to right below: Andrea Williams, Diane Hopkins, Jon Kroemer, Barbara Brown, Janet Isbell, Margie Weber, Joy Mitchell, Diane Chase, Marilyn Lewis. Singling ' Hornets Left to right above; Arron Curtis, Gloria Dougherty, occomponist, Jim Dwinell, Dick Moore, Richard Martinez, Al Jackson, Don Brown, George Kohler, Charles Dougherty, Don Wall. 73 TS T » ♦ a ' h ' " Their First Big Show " Presliinan Camp Many and colorful are the activities one sees on the circus midway — fire-eaters, sword-swallowers, tumblers, strongman acts! On F.J.C ' s campus, student activities are equally varied and colorful. As we walk along, we see on the left one of the big opening events of the school year. Freshmen Camp. Two fun-packed days filled with horse- back riding, hiking, games, dancing, and meeting new people. Par- ticipants seem to be having as much fun as true circus visitors do. i t » 76 Cotton Candy and Popcorn - Tall Picnic Next door to this exciting event is the Fall Picnic, held September 26. People appear to be busy with laughing, eating good food and dancing. This day at Irvine Park is " some- thing to remember. " Sensational! Mag-niftcent! -The Fall Plaj Just across the aisle on the left we see the annual liii Play. The script chosen for this year ' s play was the f v tasy, Peter Pan. CAST " Peter Pan " Barbara Rober " Mrs. Darling " Florence Rowlan " Wendy " Joyce Shur " Captain Hook " Roland Hiltschi " Mr. Darling " Roland Hiltsch( " Liza " Andrea Willian " Smee " Marshall He " Slightly Soiled " Jack Wrigl " Tiger Lily " Patty Menni " Curley " Tom Costell " Great Big Little Panther " Jim Sterki " First and Second Twin " John Kizf !€J: 2. Following the assembly is the parade of elaborate floats and autos through Fullerton and the rollicking pep rally in the center of town. Turkey Day! 1 . The most sensational and gigantic attraction along the college midway is the Turkey Day and Homecoming cele- bration. First of the thrilling events is the Thanksgiving Assembly. 3. The climax of the Homecoming activities ends in happy triumph for Fullerton as the final gun goes off leaving the Santa Ana Dons ' football team one point behind our Hornets. Queen of the Show Florence Rowland, better known as " Dimples, " makes a lovely and viva- cious " queen of the show, " to reign over the Turkey Day festivities. ismi s NANCY SHRYOCK f : ..;v y. T h e 7 ride the White LAURA LEE BOWIE Horses MARGARET EICKHOLT BARBARA STILL Troupers Go Formal I . fff ' i Christmas Ball 82 Paul King provided the music for this year ' s Christmas dance. The theme, " Chrystol Ball, " was illustrated by the snow flake dance programs given to each girl as she entered the Hacienda Country Club. Christ- mas carols were sung and the spirit of Yule- tide was evident throughout the rest of the evening. M..i»i.,,i,.,,-ii,.|i ' |l , Clinstnias In Korea Depicted Chrisfmas, 7952 " was the title given to the Christmas Play this year. Lives of American soldiers v ere told through flashbacks; memories of unusual events, the death of a buddy, emotions under gunfire, and relaxation behind the lines were depicted. The drama was broken with dance and vocal numbers to show the gayer mood associated with Christmas. When the Troupe Leaves the Lot k r ' S .„ F : fir.-- ¥ " 4 l- " ' " : 3$ ■ ■ ' ■ ' Spring ' Informal- 86 CIBCUS Troupers Gro Western Fullerton ' s Hornet Knights sponsored the Spring Informal Dance at the Chuck Wagon in Sunny Hills. Music was provided by Pat Chartrand and his band. The Western atmosphere was enhanced with wagons and wagon wheels decorating the edge of the dance floor. Between dances couples stopped and rested in the romantic spots illus- trated in these pictures. I Spring ' Formal Anticipating a good time, these couples are arriving at this yeoi Spring Formal, which was held at the Greenleaf Masonic Temp in Whittier. Soft lights and lovely music seem to create the atmosphere for a romantic and delight- ful evening. Some of the livelier couples who are kicking up their heels while doing the polka provide a refreshing break from a mood of quiet and romantic dancing. Soft Lig lit for tlie Center Eing The girls who look so pretty in their formols and the fella ' s who are so handsome in their suits are saying that the evening is still young and that there Is plenty of time for dancing. The evening at last came to a happy ending. The picture at the right shows one of the many couples bidding us a good night. 89 Spring- Play This play by Terrence Rattigan is a humorous and human drama basea on the Archer Shee case of England. The plot involves the accusation of the " Winslov boy " of the theft of a postal note from another boy ' s locker. The entire cast deserves congratulations for their outstanding performances in " The Winslow Boy. " Cast Dick Olgilvie " Arthur Winsic Pauline Parsons " Grace Winsit Ray Gilmore " Ronnie Winsic Andrea Williams " Catherine Winsic Jack Wright " Dickie Winsk Roland Hiltscher " Sir Robert Mort Norman Julian " John Wathersto Roberta Allen " Miss Barr Don Brown " ' Florence Rowland " ' O rhnrU Inwerence " Desmond Cui Limual Blue and Gold Day t ■ ' 1 JiS WI Traditional on the FJC lot is the annual Blue and Gold Day. To rule over activities, a Prince and Princess are elected each year. They were unknown when the Annual Torch went to press. Among the activities for the day are the Blue and Gold Show, an all-campus beach party, and an evening dance. Probably most colorful event of Blue and Gold is the big variety show. In this year ' s show, " Ye Gods, " a plot made the show more like a Broadway musical than a vaudeville show. The problems of mortal love by immortal lovers were comically portrayed, with the old Greek gods. Pan and Venus, becoming involved in mortal love affairs. The Greek gods were satirized broadly, with Terpsichore, goddess of the dance, unable to dance herself. In many, many ways 1952-53 was an outstanding and unique performance for the circus on the Chapman Avenue lot in Fullerton. To begin with, at Freshman Camp early in Septem- ber, the troupe welcomed the largest Freshman Class in many years — 665. You see them above. When school opened, the echoes of a national presidential election had already reached the campus from party conven- tions during the summer. Then, in November, the national election came close to campus in the person of Senator, now Vice-President, Richard L. Nixon. " Dick and Pat " drove by on Chapman Avenue on their way from a speech in Yorba Linda, " Dick ' s " birthplace. The Vice-President is also a former student at our younger sister school, Fullerton High. For the first time in several years, the Southern Region, California Student Government Association, held its Fall Meeting at FJC. Mark Hepp, FJC student body president, was president of the region. Fullerton Junior College ' s young program ' s for vocational nurses got preliminary accreditation from the State Board of Vocational Nurse Examiners ' representative. FJC student officers visit with other s tudent leaders at SCSGA luncheon in October. Upper left, Mark Hepp and Florence Row- land; second from right, Marilyn Stodort. Miss Barbara Mueller of the State Board of Voca- tional Nurse examiners discusses FJC program with Mrs. Morris, Dr. Sheller. t Was Colossal - A Unique Performance! Tops ond Robbers " is the game played by two hypnotized jdents at Arthur Knight ' s assembly in October. Culminating a one-day Red Cross drive for blood, there came a dra- Tiotic incident. A college employee gave the last of forty pints of Type ' O " blood needed for on immediate shipment to Korea. group of ambitious Business education students got together, directed jy Mr. John Collins, and reactivated an old, old organization on cam- Dus — the Future Business Leaders of America. Dne event on the Fullerton lot was year-long. Nineteen-fifty-three wo? the Fortieth Anniversary of FJC ' s foundina. It was officially celebrcited 3t a dinner April 21 and at the Open House and Exhibit April 23. Among several fine assemblies for the FJC troupe was the one in which Arthur Knight, Fullerton hypnotist and psychiatric consultant, fascinated his audience. In the spring, the Student Commission decided that FJC needed its own official pennant. A design by Guido Zemgals was selected from several. The Commission consulted with the representative of a com- mercial firm on sizes and types and cost. The Student ComnTission considers pennant styles, costs. Left to right, Ron Jensen, Meredith Borton, Ur. Swenson, Fred Monroe, Laura Lee Bowie (in front of Fred), Roland Hiltscher, manufacturer ' s agent, Mark Hepp (seated). Chuck Hyde, Vance Baldwin, Joe Keltner, Bob Pipes (looking over shoulder), Jo Kemp. In left picture below. Miss Myra Fries, College Office secretory, gives last pint of Type O blood for Korea shipment. At right below. Future Business Leaders reorganize. Left to right, Mr. R. Snyder, " Dutch " Owens, Mr. Collins, Pat Packard (in front), Diane Van Winkle, Dr. Jock Martin, former teacher here, Wilmo Lehman, Chorlene Hatcher, Bob Hortwicke, FBLA president at El Camino. :iv .si tm I » • a Sports T h e 96 Pictures show stellar per- formances of Fullerton Junior College ' s most skilled troupe for the Fall Sports season. No " con- tests of skill " on the circus mid- way are more exciting. Top Plig-lit Performers 2 .. BUD DAWSON Assistant Coach COACH SPAULDING (In Center) im ' M, « t HUGO DeGROOT Assistant Coach »7 ' BILL FORSTER Co-Captoln ' ' " namS i BOB JOHNSON Co-Captain BILL FOSTER First Team, E. C. JEWELL OWENS First Team, E. C. 97 VANCE BALDWIN First Team, E. C. RAY HARVEY, LH BILL FOSTER, RE M CAL HILGENBERG, LH BOB BONSEY, F WAYNE PAYNE, Hornets End Their Best Fal i Fullerton ' s was a team of stars, b they oil played together with tl spirit and fire that is the mark a great team. Such standouts we Wayne Payne, Paul Torena ci Keith Gaynes, who were named ( the All Eastern Conference secoi team, and Bill Foster, Vance Ba l win and Jewell Owens, who we named on the All E.C. first tea Co-Captain Bob Johnson and To back Jewell Owens were al named to the all Southern Califc nia first team. Co-Captain Bill F ter was elected the most valuot player on the squad for his lead( ship and inspirational team pic JtALPH WINKELMAN, LH BEN LAMAS, RG DON EASTON, C JIM HAMNER, RG TOM TEILEZ, Q DON DOWNS, ( j:i f gNIE SMITH, LE CHARLES DAUGHIRTY, RT DICK HARTMAN, RE ■ fe«w»- M t i JACK ANDREWS, C DICK OUSTERHOFF, C JEWELL OWENS, LH Circus in Years ICK ADAMS, LT CARL AMES, Q PAUL TORENA, LG jUV. The Fullerton Hornets, using the short punt version of the single-wing formation under the excellent coaching of Dick Spaulding and his able assistants, Hugo DeGroot and Bud Dawson, had one of their best seasons in recent years. The team got off to a great start by winning six straight games before being upset by a fired-up Riverside eleven, 20-13. The Hornets then lost to the favored San Bernardino and Orange Coast teams, but bounced back for a 20-19 victory over Santa Rosa. Then came the climax of the year as the powerful Hornets beat Santa Ana in the biggest thriller of the year, 7-6. Football season is well under way. Watching the performance of these top-flight entertainers in the big center ring of Fall Sports is sometimes harrowing for the spectators and more so for the ringmaster. Coach Dick Spauld- ing (in the center picture) doesn ' t crack a whip; he chews a paper cup during a spectacular per- formance. This is his trademark. JERRY PHILP, F KEITH GAYNES, F )Ki1 99 EONARD WEAVER, Q VANCE BALDWIN, C oxe t:o:9 pexfoi JAIME LOPEZ, F !•■ ' 1 JERRY IDLE, LE FORREST YOUNGER RUDY LOPEZ, RT JIM ALEXANDER, LT JOHN HERRERA, RK FJC ' s Title -Winning ' Troupe COACH ALEX OMALEV, His Fourth Champion Tear Dan Rogers, high-flying Hornet forward, grapples for the ball with an Orange Coast Pirate (Rogers faces camera at upper left). At r ight, Jimmie Spudich is alert for opportunity. Orange Coast won, a blow to the Hornets ' chances of taking the E.C. title. Later, the Hornets recouped, however. Basketball Team Wins Ag ' ain In contest with Santa Ana Dons, January 14, Dave Hall, Hornet forward, tips one in for the swarm. Fullerton won, 77-50, for its second win in Conference ploy. 101 All-Eastern Conference Troupers RONNIE VOLLMAN 1st Team E.C. I I JIM SPUDICH PAVE HALL 1st Team E.C. 1st Team E.C DAN ROGERS 2nd Team E.C. Eastern Conference Champs again, the Hornets, coached by Alex Omalev and led by Captain Jim Spudich, won the fourth consecutive championship title for FJC this year. With such stars as Hail, Rogers, Vollman, Dees, and Spudich, the team achieved a conference record of ten games won and two lost. The championship title was in the balance almost till the end of the season. The Fullerton Swarm began the Conference season with a victory over Mount San Antonio, 58-54, followed by a loss to Orange Coast. . " SEASON ' S SCORES u H Fullerton 58 Mt. SAC 54 r Fullerton 69 Orange Coast 78 mh I Fullerton 77 Santa Ana 50 Wv 1 Fullerton 83 Chaffey 64 Iv A. Fullerton 64 use Frosh 68 P Fullerton 66 Riverside 64 N T Fullerton 62 San Bernardino 69 , Fullerton 86 Mt. SAC 55 JOHN DEES 3rd Team E.C. Fullerton Fullerton Fullerton 78 69 92 Orange Coast Santa Ana Chaffey 62 52 80 Fullerton 63 use Frosh 83 Fullerton 86 Riverside 55 Fullerton 77 San Bernardino 69 Fullerton 67 UCLA Frosh 61 Fullerton 85 E.C. All-Stars 65 J. C. PLAY-OFFS Fullerton 74 Menio 67 Fullerton 87 Santa Rosa 76 Fullerton 78 Sequoias 80 102 " In the hoop! " and again it ' s Dove Hall who drives in for a score in the game against Riverside, which the Hornets won. HOENETS Win Fourth E. C. Title Treading water, with o beautific smile, is Coach Alex Omolev. He ' s just been dunked in the swimming pool after bring- ing his Hornet hoopsters through to a fourth consecutive E.G. championship title. Pictured above is FJC ' s championship basketball troupe. Front row, left to right; Johnny Dees, Jim Spudich, Don Goff, Ronnie Vollmon, Dennis Denny. Second row: Bob Kelly, Don Edmond, Dave Hall, Jim Sterkel. Third row: Coach Omalev, Dick Pickup, Leon Owens. Top row: Mgr. Pierre Jourdan, Dan Rogers, Bill Anson. After the discouraging loss to Orange Coast, the Swarm buzzed bock in power, to squeeze by Riverside, 66-64. Then came the second and last set-back in the Eastern Conference battle, a loss of 69-62 to Son Bernardino. The Hornets rebounded to win the remaining conference games and the title. With high hopes the Swarm entered the State Junior College tournament at Long Beach. The FJC players advanced by wins over Menio and Santa Rosa. In the end, however, they lost the State Tournament title to the College of the Sequoias by a heartbreaking score of 80-78. 103 The Wiimers! HON OWENS F JIM SnRKEL C At left, Dave Hall, Hornet forward, in action against Riverside; FuMerton nosed out a tough Riverside team, 66-64. 105 Water Polo " T ■ •. Eleventli Consecutive Title The Swarm water polo team, as usual took top honors In Southern California water polo play. They won the Southern California Water Polo Conference and their own Seventh Annual Fullerton Water Polo Tournament. The Hornets went through seven league gomes without defeat and in the round robin playoffs between the four fop teams they took three straight to win the fifteenth championship in sixteen years for FJC. On the All-Southern California Conference the Yellow Jackets placed three men: high scoring Dean Forsgren, Don Trezisc, and Pete Lae. FJC men also won three places on the second team: John Radford, Jerry McNamee, and Dick Miller. left to right. First row: Don Treiise, Jim Quient, Dean Forsgren, John Radford, Second row: Jerry McNamee, Dave Berglond, Pete Lae, Dick Miller, Pot Fiynn. Third row: Bob Proud, John Sturgeon, Al Ciayes, Charles Chambers, George Thayer. Fourth row: Ernie Contretas, Brian Oliver, Jerry loBonte, Dick Earthman, Jimmy Smith. WALK ijc NOT m ?j« ' f % " ' , SJ o " ' A ' ' j» 4 r Swimming and Diving- Grave Us Winning Acts Too left to right. First row: Vince Jensen, Lennie Weaver, Robert Foley, Dick Miller, Pete Loe, Fronk Chow. Second row: Dick Eorthmon, Bryan Oliver, John Sturgeon, Winston Block, George Thayer, Dick Grover. Third row: Bob Boone, Jerry LoBonte, Pat Flynn, John Radford, Joy Cross, Deon Forsgren, Al Clayes, Jimmy Smith. stars in the Water Left, upper cor ier: Four-man relay team. Sturgeon, Oliver, Cloyes, and Rad- ford. Above, Medley relay team, Oliver, Black, Lae. Far left Len Weaver diving. Left, Pete Loe, backstroke expert. Lower left, Flynn, Clayes, Sturgeon (left to right) off in the 100-yard free-style. With pride, FJC can look to its nationally famoi swimming teams. Under the guidance of Jimm Smith the Hornet teams lost only one dual meet to J.C. since 1935. They have won every E.C. chan pionship meet and fourteen out of fifteen Southei California championships. State champs for the la two years, Fullerton ' s team were again defendir champs this year. Important 1953 victories wei over the El Segundo Swim Club, LACC, Cal Pol California, Occidental, UCLA, Cal Tech, Mt. SAC, Camino, and Arizona. Prospects for this year ' s All American J.C. team wei Dick Miller (Captain), John Sturgeon, Pete Lae, Jen La Bonte, Dick Earthman, Bryan Oliver, John (Kelt Radford, Winston Black, Al Clayes, Bob Foley, ar Len Weaver. Tennis Troupe r nw ' ' " -m ' : : ' :: ::::.i !:: l:i :;:::r " " - ' " «--- --- --., ..„ sh... •• -• (At , ,• In several seasons, this year ' s tennis team has done the best win- ning second place standing in the Eastern Conference. The team won five matches and lost one. Only Mt. SAC, the E. C. champs, defeated Horsehide Troupers JACK ANDREWS, c WAYNE PAYNE, 3b JIMSPUDICH,ss DAN ROGERS, of LARRY GAHR, p HAL CONRAD, of ARLYN BOONE, lb 110 Using a bulk of freshman talent, Coach Dick Spaul- ding has guided his local horsehide troupe through a very interesting, if not equally successful season this year. Starting the year with only two returning lettermen, the Hornets began their current campaign with an 1 1-9 victory over John Muir College, and it looked as though the Yellow Jackets were off to a good year. However, o ' er this early season victory, the green- ness of the Fullerton club began to show through, and not until their third Conference contest with Choffey did the Hornets get back on the winning side. When the Annual Torch went to press, the Hornet- ville club was in fourth place in the Eastern Confer- ence championship race, sporting a 3-6 record. While the team could go no higher, the Yellow Jackets were in a position to cause plenty of trouble for the Con- ference pace setters. The remaining three games on the Fullerton Confer- ence schedule were with possible championship clubs, and Hornet victory in any of these contests would have just about eliminated that team from any title chance. Outstanding talent on this year ' s club is hard to name, mainly because the fellows played as a team more than as individual stars. When the Hornets were down, the whole team had an off day; and when they were up, everyone did an outstanding job. COACH DICK SPAULDING It was a team fast approaching top-notch cal and with only Shortstop Jim Spudich graduating year, the Hornets should be right in the thick o Conference race next season. CONFERENCE RECORD Fullerton 7 San Bernandino 13 Fullerton 8 Riverside 12 Fullerton 3 Choffey 2 Fullerton 10 Orange Coast 11 Fullerton Santa Ana 1 Fullerton 4 Mt. San Antonio 11 Fullerton 4 Son Bernandino 8 Fullerton 10 Riverside 8 Fullerton 5 Choffey 3 Fullerton 4 Orange Coast 6 Fullerton 2 Santa Ana 5 Fullerton Mt. San Antonio DICK PICKUP, ss FRED HEAD, c NORM UFHOLTZ, of JIM WOODS, p 3ERRYMEIGER,2b JOE KELTNER, of A SMASH TO SHORT ii A BAD THROW CAUGHT AT SECOND 111 VOLLMAN, Manager Troupe In tlie Cinder Eing l ■ o M« k ' »« 14 V " Oovf, I «■ i! ' j RONNIE LITTLE ROD FREORICKSON With good individual participants but not enough " depth " for a top dual meet team, FJC ' s track team has therefore shone in individual competition rather than as a team this year. Most versatile was Jewell Owens, who went to town in the high and low hurdles, the brood jump, the javelin throw and also made points In the high jump and the 440. In the latter, Hortman was top until he was hurt. Top sprinters were Doug Brown and Rod Fredricson. Jerry Jefferson ran the 880. In the high hurdles, Jim Sterkel was top man on the team. He also par- ticipated as a pole vaulter. In the pole vault, however, Paul Seals and Dick Mansfield excelled. Chuck Dougherty was No. 1 man in the shot put as well as the discus throw. Ronnie Little and Jerry Smith were good in the mile and Smith was consistently a point- maker in the 2-mile. In his first year of track here, Norman Hoover was No. 1 man in the high jump, having the second best high jump in the conference. CHUCK DAUGHIRTY JERRT JEFFERSON Troupers Leave the Midway Sports for Women W.A.A. Cabinet, left to right: Joy Mitchell, Volleyball; Kay Price, Tennis, Nevolyn Owens, A.W.S. Representative; Janet Isbell, Sec- retary; Seferina Alvarez, President; Carol Guy, Vice President; Florence Dysinger, Adviser; Kathleen Bielefeld, Softball; Mildred Bell, Hockey; ond missing: Rosie Fri, Basketball; Stephanie Jones, Treasurer. Primarily a service organization, the Women ' s Athletic Association is designed to promote athletic cooperation and good sportsmanship between individuals and schools. The organization has sponsored inter- scholastic competition with other colleges in the Eastern Conference and in Southern California. Sports included basketball, hockey, volley- ball, Softball, tennis, and swimming. The group also sponsored such activities on campus as taco sales, the visit of the X-Ray Unit, the Southern California Badminton Tournament, and an exhibit for Open House. Special merit awards went to the following women for their contribu- tions to the women ' s athletics program: Seferina Alvarez, Nevalyn Owens, and Carole Guy. Adviser to the WAA is Mrs. Florence (Bobbi) Dysinger. Basketball Team Left to right, back row: Helen Cielinski, Carol Guy, Barbra Wolford, Janet Isbel, Marie Rietkirk, Stephanie Jones, Kathaleen Bielefeld. Front row: Phillis Pendleton, Linda Flores, Juanita Agundez, Rosie Fri, Mildred Bell, Nevalyn Owens, Terry Gonzales. Missing: Jan Kraemer. 116 Left to right, bock row: Florence Rowland, Tartiora Tutschulte, Mildred Bell, Virginia Ellis, Front row: Barbara Rileo, Peggy Eskelson. Modern Dance Left to right, Carol Guy, Stephanie Jones, Kathaleen Bielefeld, Joy Mitchell, Rosie Fri, Phyllis Pendleton, Mildred Bell, Terry Gonzalez, Nevalyn Owens, Seferina Alvarez, Margie Janis, Juanita Agundez. Missing: Marlee Moe, Jan Kraemer, Marie Rietkirk. Volleyball Back row, left to right; Arleen Bybee, Carole Guy, Stephanie Jones, Janet Isbell, Phyllis Pendleton, Rosie Fri, unidentified, and Kathleen Bielefield. Front row, Nevalyn Owen, KayBob Price, Juanita Agundez, Majorie Janis, Joy Mitchell, Linda Flores, Terry Gonzales, Mildred Bell. Play Ball ! eft to right back row: Kathleen Bryant, Carol Guy, Joy Mitchell, Marlee Moe, Kathaleen Bielefeld, Gertrude Amiinq, Adviser. Front row Mildred Bell, Seferlna Alvarez, Juanita Agundez, Linda Flores, Nevalyn Ov ens, Arleen Bybee. your downtown florist PAUL ' S 303 N. Spadra, Fullerton LA 5-2 190 Coil gvat Illations, Graduates! Roy ' s Photo Shop Ph. LA 5-5840 116 N. Spadra Fullerton Real Gone or Crazy Shoes at Crazy Prices Self Service Shoes Ph. LA 5-3010 805 N. Spadra Fullerton Complete Selection of Flowers FULLERTON FLORIST GREENHOUSE Guaranteed Fresh Daily 416 W. Commonwealth Fullerton Phone: LA 5-1656 Men ' s, Women ' s, and Children ' s Shoes Earth man ' s Bootery Ph. LA 5-1802 108 N. Spadra Fullerton John W. Potts 220 So. Spadra, Fullerton Ph. LA 5-2316 Ph. LA 5-2317 Distributors of America ' s Finest Builders Products Fenestra Steel Windows and Doors 120 GHOST TOWN Living, authentic, it brings back the days of Old California. Complete with buildings, furnishings, covered wagons, it truly pictures the West. Come, bring your friends and spend the day. 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Center St. Anaheim, Calif. J. W. Burch and Son YOUR FORD DEALER La Habra, California SHOES TO SUIT YOUR NEEDS Peters Shoe Store 113 N. Spadra Road Fullerton, Calif. CHINA GLASS HOUSEWARES MITCHELL ' S Bridal Gift Service Phone Anaheim 4648 239 W. Center Street Anaheim, Calif. Wayne ' : ' or flowers A L _ : _ compliments of Nutrilite Products, Inc. BUENA PARK, CALIFORNIA Manufacturers of VITAMINS AND MINERAL FOOD SUPPLEMENT FREE PRESCRIPTION DELIVERY HARRIS DRUG STORE Phone LAmbert 5-3576 201 N. SPADRA Fullerton • California CONE CHEVROLET COMPANY The Home of America ' s Larqesf and Finest Low Priced Car 320 S. Spodra- Fullerton, California Packers of Vegetables, Preserves in Cans and Glass Fullerton ' s Largest Industry ... Now Building a Modern New Home Shell Service Station 401 N. Spadra, Fullerton LA 5-4616 Complete Shell Lubrication Service Tires — Batteries — Accessories CLARICE ' S Center — Phone AN. 2305 Complete Line of Sportswear 219 W. Center — Anaheim Phone AN. 2305 JEWELRY Quality Gems • Watch Repairs • Clock Repairs Hobart O. Wright La Habra, Calif. 106 E. Center Pollard ' s Dress Shop SUTTON ' S PHARMACY 100 E. Central Ave., La Habra, Calif. Phone: oxford 7-1420 Pure Drugs • Prompt Service Phone: LA 5-6636 1061 2 N. Spadra Fullerton Don Steves YOUR CHEVROLET DEALER New and Used Cars La Habra, California student Picture Index Nome Page Aos, Theodore 69 49 Adams, Sally Lou 67, 29, 66, 49 Adorns, Jack 72 99 Aeschllmon, Eviyn 45 Affholfer, Solly 34 Agundez, Juonito ] 1 8 Ahlers, Celeno 49 Alexander, James 100 Alvorez, Seferino 34, 1 15 Ames, Corleton 99 Andrews, Jock 99, 71 110 Anson, William 103 104 Ater, Nancy Lou 49, 63, 69 Boker, Marilyn Ann 44 Baker, Shirley 34, 34, 41, 63 Baldwin, Vonce 29, 42, 97, 100 Boll, William . ' . _ ' 29, 42 Borger, Morion 49 Barrows, Robert 73 Bortlett, Edna 34 jq Barton, Meredith 27 34 Bosinger, Morilyn 49, 66, 67, 73 Bates, Noncy 34, 66 Beotty, Pat 7 Beouchomp, Noncy 44 49 Beck, Harlan 49 Bell, Mildred A 49, 64, 1 15, 1 18 Bennett, Solly 3 Bergland, David 10 Bergmon, Dorlene 28, 34 69 Berry, Loreno Lee 43 Bickel, Kothleen 34 73 Bielefeld, Kothleen 49, 63, 1 15, 1 18 Bigler, Corol 49 j Block, Winston IO7 108 Blevins, Joon 47 Boettcher, Stan 47 73 Bohuslov, Ronold 49 Bonsey, Robert 9g 43 Boone, Arlyn 49 1 ] q Boon, Robert 34 a Boyle, Ken 34, 62 Bowie, Laura Lee 27, 69, 81, 64, 34, 40, 41 Browley, Russell 49 109 Breistig, Lorry 3« Brewer, Dariell 47 Brewer, Myrna j 49 Brittoin, James 35 Brown, Barbara 35 45 73 9J Brown, Donald 29, 35, 61, 73, 90 Brown, Lon or Brown, Richard 112 Bruce, Joe 43 Brunmier, Richard 35 Bryant, Kathleen 49 Buck, Helen 35 Bunto, Sylvio 43 Burke, John j Burrill, Froncene 49 j Bybee, Arlene 35, 63, 118 Collahon, Corol 45 49 Colloghan, Charles 35 2 Copon, Jerry 7 Corhort, Louis o Casper, Mox 35, 72, 73 Cote, Leiond 49, 60, 63 Chambers, Charles lOfi Chopman, Connie 29 Chose, Diane 49, 63, 69, 64, 74 Cherry, Helen 47 Chipmon, Howard 35 7 Chittum, Jeremy 35 72, 73 Chorbogion, Estelle 44 Chow, Frank 107 Christenson, Sammy gO Christy, Don 35 49 Cieslinski, Helen 35, 63 Citso, John 27, 35, 72, 73, 88 Clark, Crystal 47 Clark, Donna 49 44 Clayes, Alfred 106, 107, 108 Clodt, Roger 49 Coffman, Kothryn 49 (,(, 73 Coleman, James 42 Collins, Jack 42 Colomey, Mory 35 47 Combs, Loyol 49 Conrad, Horold hq Contreros, Ernest 106 Cook, Gerald 49 Cookson, Gail 35 Copelond, Winston 49, 50, 34 Cornell, Charles 35, 63, 72 Cortez, Bertho 44 Courtney, Dovid 34 Cox, Joellen 47 Cram, Rose Morie 43 Crawford, John 73, 70, 100 Creek, Eddie 34 Cronemiller, William 49 Cross, Joy 8, 107 Crumol, Marilyn 67, 73, 64 Cruse, Arlyn 49 Cummings, Elizabeth 44 Curtis, Arvon 73 Dohlitz, Poul 35 43 Danker, Stella 45 Dougherty, Chorles 73, 99, 112 Dougherty, Glorio Anne 35, 64, 73 Dovenport, Carol 49 44 Dovis, Charles 43 Dovy, Deborah 73 Dawson, Corole 49 Dees, John 43, 102, 103, 104 Dennis, Ado 49 Denny, Dennis 103, 104 Dill, Richard 49 jq Dinsmore, Velmo 49, 63, 65 Doust, Eddie ! 36 69 Downs, Donald 93 Doyle, Leslie 3 Duf fy, Diane 72 Dusterhoft, Paul 99 36 Dwinell, Jomes 73 Dykes, Corletto 43 Eorthmon, Richard 106, 107 Eoston, Don 90 Eberhord, Robert 34 Edmond, Don 103 104 Eickholt, Margorete 36, 47, 64, 81 Eisele, Mary Jo 45 Ellis, Margaret 3 Ellis, Virginia 50 Engle, Pot 73 9] Epperly, Helene 63, 66, 36 Erwin, Donold 73 Eskelson, Morgoret 63, 65, 50 Everett, Kenneth 34 Ferguson, Joanne 35 45 Fike, Patricio 3 f ' ! ' Bill 68. 67. 36 Fitzpotrick, Barbora 67, 73 49 Flores, Lindo j jo Flynn, Potric 107, 106, 108 Foley, Bob N 73, 91, 107 Forsgren, Dean 67, 107, 106 Foster, William 99 97 Frohm, Pot Franklin, Shirley 49 Fredrickson, Rod ] ) 2 Fri, Rosemary (,(, ] , 3 Fround, Beverly 45 34 Frushe, Bob q Fuller, Virginia 36, 41, 58 Gohr, Lorry 60, 70, 110 Galbis, Irene 49 50 Golusho, Frank 52 36 Gorrish, Roy 47 Goynes, Keith 99 George, Lorraine 63, 66, 49 Gerhold, Dick 37 Glasener, Ted 37 Goff, Don 1 03, 1 04 Goldsmith, Dave 37 40 Gonzales, Margie 54 Gonzales, Terry 1 ig Grohom, Dick 37 Grant, Doris 37 Green, Barbara 67, 37 Green, Soro 63, 65, 73, 37 Green, Lowrence 68 Gregory, Shoron 44 Grigsby, Froncis 49, 72 Griffin, Cloude 53, 37 Grinde, Paul g Grishom, Paul 43 Groot, William 37 Gross, Kenneth 37 Grover, Richord 107 Guy, Carole 43, 115, 1 1 g Hoger, Robert 50 Hall, David 103, 104, 102 Hall, Voughn 37 Homner, Jim 9g Hanson, Ronald 6g, 43 Harktns, Patricia 50 Horpster, Borboro 71 Horris, Bill 40 Horris, Cerise , 37 Harris, Kenneth g Hortmon, Richord 99 1 ]2 Harvey, Roy 9g Hawkins, Jerry 71 43 Hawkins, Joelen 28, 50 Howkins, Virginio 50 Howkinson, Roroyne 67 Head, Fred 1 ] Q Heovrin, Morilou 73 Henderson, Sandra 50 Hendrix, Cotheryn 43 Hepp, Mark 24, 27, 37, 54 Herrero, Johnny 100 Herrmonn, Lorraine 50 Hilgenberg, Calvin 93 Hill, Jeannette 37, 65, 73 Hill, Patricio 43 Hill. P° " l 37, 63 Hilbert, Gilbert 37 g Hilts, Fred 50 Hiltscher, Rolond 24. 25, 27, 37, 60, 69, 70, 90 Hobbs, Kenneth 50 Hocking, Donald 67 Hoffman, Richard 37 Homon, Barbara 38, 88 Honn, Dorothy 46 Hoover, Norman 38, 1 1 2 Hopkins, Dixylee 73, 50, 91 Hornby, Roland 68 Huber, Melvin ' 68 Hughes, Donna 66, 38 Hull, George 43 Hull, John 99 Humphrey, Chorlene ........ 69, 73, 38 Huntzinger, Hugo 68, 72 Hyde, Charles 61, 38 Idle, Gerald 63, 100 Irwin, Ralph 38 IsbeJI, Janet 73, 65, 38, 1 15, 91, 118 Iwoshita, John 38 Jocobson, Albert 38 Jackson, Albert 68, 73 Jockson, Marjorie 43, 66, 63 Jacobson, Betty 63 Janis, Marjorie 118 Jefferson, Jerry 112 Jensen, Ronold 27, 38, 43, 70 Jensen, Vincent 107 Johnson, Bruce 60 Johnson, Robert 100, 97 Jones, Stephanie 63, 66, 113 Jourdon, Pierre 103, 104 Julian, Norman 90 Kahlen, Jim 73, 38 Kaylor, Dick 73 Keech, Robert 109 Kelly, Robert 67 Keltner, Joe 27, 48, 110 Kemp, Joanne 27, 28, 69, 38 Khalil, Bohieh 12 Kieferle, Delores 38, 73 Kimber, John 67 Klasna, Michael 73 Knight, Charles 61 Kohler, George 73 Koolmees, Joe 38 •Koss, Jeonette 63, 69, 64 Kountz, John 63, 62 Kraemer, Janice 73, 91 Krause, Thelma 3£ LaBonte, Jerry 107, 106, ICb Lae, Pete A 1 07, 1 06, 1 08 Lomos, Ben 67, 98 Long, Elmer 73 Lorsen, George 38 Lashmet, Richard 60 Laux, Virginia 63, 73, 43 Lawrence, Charles 90 Lee, Roberta 71 Lehman, Wilma 38 Leveritz, Robert 63 Lewis, Marilyn - - 73, 91 Leyvo, Richord 63, 38, 91 Lindauer, Lucy 67 Lindman, Torsten 39, 72 Little, Ronald 68, 39, 112 Loessin, Mary Lou 39 Lopez, Rudy 100 Loth, Betty 73 Lovejoy, Jean 66 Lulgen, Mike 44 Lutcchg, Ruth 41 McColl, V illiam 61 McCrocken, Robert 39 McGraw, James E 44 McJilton, Thomas 69 McKomy, Ned 39 McKenzie, Phyllis 71, 39 McNa ' mee, Gerald 39, 1C6 Mackay, Kenneth 44 Mockay, Russell 68 Maise, Martha 63, 39 Maiher, Clara 69, 73, 61, 39 Mansfield, Dick 98, 44, 1 1 2 Markham, Ediora 39 Martinez, Joyce 63, 65, 73, 39 Martinez, Richord 73 Marty, Lawrence 61, 44 Motthies, Claire 39, 72 Mead, Morcella 46 Michael, Louise 66, 39 Miesen, John A 39 Mieger, Gerald 110 Miller, Cliff 44 Miller, Jessie 46 Miller, Lynn 73 Miller, Richard 107, 106 Mitchell, Joy 67, 73, 65, 1 15, 91, 1 18 Moffett; Julio 73, 64, 39 Monroe, Fred 60, 39 Montgomery, Stanley 50 Mooney, Dorothy 66, 39 Moore, Richard 73 Morehouse, Myliss 69, 40 Moreno, Margaret 47 Morimoto, Marion 65 Moss, Sadie 71 Murdoch, Thomas 73 Myers, Edith 28, 64 Myers, Judith 64, 71 Myers, Marvin D 109 Napper, Byron 67, 63, 40 New, Carol 66, 40 New, George 67 Noe, Ru ' .sell 40 Norman, Jim 40 Ogilvie. Richard 63, 40, 90 Oliver, Bryan 107, 106, 108 O.sen, Nadine 44 Owens, Leon 103, 104 Owen, Nevolyn 28, 43, 40, 1 15, 1 18 Owens, Jewell 99, 97, 112 Palmer, James 69, 40 Parke, Ruth 63, 64, 40 Parsons, Pauline 63, 90 Patterson, Donna 65 Payne, Wayne 98, 1 10 Pearson, Janet 47 Pedersen, Jean 40 Peek, Donald 68 Pendleton, Phyllis 118 Philip, Gerald 99 Pickup, Dick 103, 104, 40, 1 10 Pierson, Dove 40 Pipes, Bob 27, 69, 40, 34 Poe, Morley 40 Pollard, Delores 64, 40, 34 Popovich, Elaine 88, 43 Powers, Russell 63, 73, 109 Poyet, Rosemory 64 Price, Patricio 64 Price, John 40 Price, Kay Bob 115, 118 Printz, Joon 64 Proud, Bob 106 Proud, Gory 40 Quient, Jimmy 106 Radford, John R 107, 106 Radford, Keith 68, 40, 108, 109 Randall, Anne 40 Rosso, Soroh 46 Redfield, Martha 69, 41 Reese, Seth 62 Reid, Mildred 47 Reyes, Ruben ' . 68, 40 Riffle, Patricia 63, 72 Rilea Barbara 29, 67, 71 Risner, Robert 44 Risser, Gordon 73, 40 Roberts, Barbara Ann 65, 66, 81 Robinson, Ann 67, 40 Rogers, Dan 103, 104, 102, 110 Rosedole, Ralph 61 Rosedale, Roy 61, 43, 72 Rowland, Florence P. ... 12, 24, 25, 27, 69 73, 80, 81, 90 Rudberg, Jeanne 69 Russell, Phyllis 48 Soppington, Mary 67, 29 Schafer, Corol 41 Schlagenhouff, Mary 67, 29 Schmitz, Ursula 61, 63 Schneider, Joan 67 Scott, Phyllis 63, 41 Seals, Paul 104, 112 Sehr, Lorraine 73, 41 Serrano, Ruby 73 Sherman, Don 69, 28, 41, 72 Shishido, Setsuko 65, 44 Shows, Betty P 41 Shroyer, John 60, 109 Shryock, Nancy 66, 81 Shunk, Joyce 41 Siewert, John 44 Simeon, Alberta 64 Siverson, Betty 41 Skoggs, Paul 44, 11 2 Skinner, Charlene 69 Slobehn, Jane 66, 41 Smith, Courtney 72 Smith, Gerald 73, 1 12 Smith, Ronald 99 Solorio, Anno Marie 69, 61, 41 Soper, Patricio 47 Sparks, Willard 73 Soencer, Thomas 44 Spudich, James A. 103, 104, 102, 45, 110 Stahl Patricia 65, 47 Stonfield, Howard 60, 45 Stonfield, Lauren 61 Stanley, Laverne 66 Steele, Kenneth 45 Stegmuller, Charles 69, 41, 40 Stephens, Bill 69 Stephens, Donald 41 Sterkel, Jim 103, 104, 112 Stevenson, Ruth 65, 41 Still, Barbara 66, 81, 45, 34 Stinebough, V ade 68, 29, 42 Stodort, Marilyn 65, 42, 34, 41 Stoffel, Alice 46 Stolz, V arren 69 Stone, Arthur B 61 Strom, Wayne 62, 73, 28 Sturgeon, John 107, 106, 108 Sullivan, Gerald 45 Sullivan, Kothy ....:... 71 Swank, Robert 73 Taylor, Jonee 67, 59, 64, 71 Tellez, Donald 43 Tellez, Thomas 98, 42 Thacker, William 42 Thogord, Roy ' . 43 Thoheld, Ronold 43 Thayer, George 107, 106 Thomas, Brigid . 41 Thomas, Mary 63, 69 Threodgill, James 72 Tinker, Edith 73 Toreno, Paul 99 Totoh, Raymond 41 Trezise, Don 106 Trultl, Richard (,q Turmon, Pat 28 64 Ufholtz, Norman L 1 1 Q Ustick, Eloine (,3. 66 Ustick, Eleanor Von Couvering, Carl 42 Van Winkle, Diane 43 Veco, Angelo 62, 91 Vetter, John 42 Veyna, Julius 43 Vollman, Ronald, 103, 104, 102, 42, 110 Voorhees, Barbara 43 Votaw, Joonne 44 Wagner, Ann 43 Walsh, Kathleen 65 Wall, Daniel ' , 73 Waiti, Ellen [ ' 47 Wolsworth, Jim 25, 24, 43 Worren, Laurie 43 Weover, Leonard 1 00, 43, 107, 108 Webber, Joyce 65 Weber, Margie 73, A, 91 Weisel, Barbara 63 42 Wells, Doris 42 White, Gloria 73 Wiedmeier, Jack 67 73 Wiechmonn, Elmer 67 Wiggins, Robert 60 42 Williams, Andrea 63, 73, 90, 91 Uj Williams Phyllis 63, ' 69 Willioms, Roy E 68, 63, 42 Wilson, Robert 67 Winkelmann, Ralph 90 Winter, Paul 72 Wintz, Carol 69, 64 Wohlford, Barbara 63 Wood, Barbara 66 Woods, Jim J Q Woolery. Marjorte 66 Working, Juonito 42 Wright, Jock 45 90 Wright, Wilbur ' 72 Wylie, Clayton 93 Wylie, Steve " 45 York, James o Zehnpfennig, Nancy 7 Zengals, Guido 62 Zick, Gordon 42 Zincke. Elizabeth 67, 66 29 " ik - - - ' €i Nb ' »«, : V - tf gv f : ' - - iJ f ■4 ' «V f.w-j w Mil " VWf • T 327 TOWNE AVENUE OF THE LOS A N G GUILD " T SmeeeM of Yomr Aimmml U Omr Co
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