Fullerton Junior College - Torch Yearbook (Fullerton, CA)
- Class of 1963
Page 1 of 124
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1963 volume:
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Every year the eight colleges in the Eastern
Conference: Chaffey, Citrus, Fullerton, Mt. SAC,
Orange Coast. Riverside, Santa Ana, and San
Bernardino, relinquish the barriers of rivalry and
harmoniouslyjoin in making the Eastern Confer-
ence Dance one of the loveliest dances of the
The formal dance was held at the Hollywood
Palladium, and everybody danced to the music
of the Elliot Brothers and a very striking vocal-
ist, who perform at Disneyland.
Pretty hlarcia Austin, sponsored bv the Thetais
and the Olympias, reigned as FkIC's queen. The
other attractive contestants were: Jeanette Res-
tivo, Bobbi Rydell and Patty Brice.
The highlight of the evening came when each
beautiful queen was presented to the eager
crowd. Radiant with joy, Ma1'cia was presented
with a dozen red roses and was escorted by ASB
Treasurer Dave Bowman to the stage where she
was crowned and kissed.
Then the lights in the hall were dimmed and
each queen and escort danced as the spotlight
followed them across the Hoof. They were soon
joined by the other couples who danced until
1 a.m. and went home happy after the memor-
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ll? muff! lmzv' rfrzznwl all Illigllf , . .
The fourth Playboy dance, sponsored by the
Vet's Club and the Business Club, was held after
the San Bernardino basketball game and proved
to be a success.
The couples were greeted by two very attrac-
tive coat check girls and were asked to cast a bal-
lot for the Playmate ofthe Year. Those attending
danced to the lively music ofthe Paxton Band
and sipped Playboy punch, a specialty concocted
for the evening.
At 1 1 o'clock when the ballots were counted the
Playboy bunny presented lovely Linda LaVine,
sponsored by the Olympians, as Nliss Playmate
1964. She was given a stulled bunny.
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ll-QW BIACIIJIEIHIIII, Vie' C'u1gfin'!1'. Lash fI1'fl.S'.S'l'HI', and llzfii' f.x'rw'l.v zurzil KIIIXZ-llIl.S'!j'
fbi' Brzrbam Slzum' lo IIIIIIUIUIKY' flu' Ull'I1lll'I' qfllzzf fflff. .U11 If
Gi1'l's Nite Out, the one night in thc: year when
thc girls fool thc bill and ask thc guys to dinner
and lo dance. was enjoyed by all who allcndecl.
The AN-VS, who sponsorecl the dance, turnccl
thc Student Center into 21 night club ziunosphcre,
cmnplclc' with awning and Z1 bar where they
scrvccl ginger alc and zilicr dinner mints.
'lql1l'Ct' Caildiclzxles wc-rc nominnlzfd Ibn' lVlr. PUC:
XYc's lircnncinzin. sponsurccl by lhc lhclas, Vic
Clonllnl i. SpOll50l'f'Cl by thc Kzippzis, and Les Gras-
sclli, sponsored by thc Dcllas. liach girl upon
C'I1l4"l'll1Sf was given a ballot on which sho CZISI 21
vols lkn' hcl' vlmicc. .Xl ll p.in. Bobbi Shaur,
.VXXYS prcsiclcnl. lIlll'UClllCt'Cl 'limi Eastman. Blix
IUC 19615, and thc lhrcc cancliclzilcs. All xvziilccl
ln'L'z1ll1lc'ssly whilv she zulnouncccl thc' winncr-
Nbs lircnncinzin who was crownvcl and Lhcn lcd
thc' clzincing with Bliss Sliuar.
Tfll' ,gnlx jzfqr lln' gt'IIf!l'1IIlllllY mfw mn! nik flu' -Qlllil'
In ffllllfl' lu ilu' n111.v1'r qfflzrf liWflll4li1'A'.
Pcggy Walters flop flholoj was a sfhllllflifd
al me Hoommmny. ' Dixie Lee juris introducea' Coach glaude Retherfnrd and the bzzskelba!! team
"QQ:-Yiv ??1-??1- Hzaaaa-a-11" is llze .S'0Il7ll!-fbf
llzc lower piclure.
to the time QF Hg, Lauajf, Lamb,
Several performers entertained a large Crowd
at an informal hootenanny held in the Student
Center. The audience stamped their feet and
clapped their hands to the lively ballads of the
Peggy Walters sang three melancholy tunes she
wrote for the entranced onlookers, who immedi-
ately whistled and applauded for an encore.
During the Hoot, Yell Leader Dixie Lee Jones
introduced each basketball player to the tune ot
"Hey, Laudy, Laudyfl Coach Claude Retherford
thanked the students for their support at the
The program was enjoyed by the students,
many of whom expressed their wishes for more of
the same in the future.
W lze1'e'.r the lJz'rdz'c?
Two playnights were sponsored by the ASB and
were enjoyed by a good crowd. The more enthu-
siastic participants used up their excess energy by
partaking in some vigorous badminton and vol-
leyball games, while the less exuberant contented
themselves with dancing. Free hot-dogs and Coca
Cola were served and were very well received by
the students, who were famished after their encr-
After-game dances are always crowded by twist
lovers, as shown in the lower right-hand picture.
Barney Van Wagoner looks like he is really
enjoying the music and the workout.
H ol Dogs mgfmmP
TdLUZ'.S'lZ'Il, lhe nzlglzl awqy. . ,
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Souzzd in Borfgy Sound in flflffzel.
FJC was honored to host the world famous Danish Gym Team.
The performers, 12 girls and 12 boys, were selected from the most
skillful gymnasts in Denmark. Their demonstrations included a variety
of modern Danish gymnastics and a selection of Danish folk dances
in colorful native costumes.
"Lillie flflan in a Fzlrn.
F iling lzzlglz.
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Slazlesjbr sale. Aznfom' izzlerarled in this gym QfI71L'7'ClZfZ7ZdZiS'6.'7
Going wire, guizzg lzidce, sold lo
llzzfyotuzgest slzzdezzl al FjC.
The annual Slave Sale was sponsored by the
sophomore class and jim Resha, class president
and auctioneer, sold both male and female slaves
to willing bidders. Prices ranged from a dollar to
ten dollars and the slaves had to do their buyer's
bidding for a full day.
The AVIS sponsored a Mother-Daughter Fash-
ion Tea and a White Elephant Sale. Thirty girls
were chosen to model outfits ranging from casual
to very formal. Diane Theil commented on each
style, telling the audience-the price of each outlit
and the store where each could be bought.
Mothers and daughters enjoyed the show and
commented on the poise ofthe amateur moclels.
Denver Garner, speech instructor, was chief
auctioneer at the VVhite Elephant Sale, and while
bids were slow at the beginning, the audience
soon caught the excitement. The battle was on!
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Dr. Sheller gives an
All these prelgf girls who
acted as secretaries are j?om
Fullerton, so take notice.
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Dr. Aflyron Olxon, l1'6:j'l10l6 speaker, Z'7Z.Sf7Z.1'6.S' and erzcouragex sluclenlx.
Fullerton Junior College hosted the
second Area II Conference, and the
Commission spent many hours in its
organization and planning to make it a
Delegates from ten other schools
arrived early, and after coffee and dough-
nuts attended the first general assembly
at which Dr. Sheller. president of the
college welcomed the students. Each
delegate then proceeded to the individual
workshops and at noon gathered in the
Hive for lunch. After the meal Dr.
Myron Olson, the keynote speaker, gave
a talk that held the delegates entranced.
Each school then met for a caucus to
vote on motions which had been passed
in the workshops. At the second general
assembly each A.S.B. President officially
signed the Area II Charter. The Confer-
ence proved to be an outstanding success.
Dr. Malm and Jack Brink could find no
fault and thanked the Commissioners for
such a fine job.
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While getting reacbrjbr the performances, Kathie Miller, played
as Isobel Lambert, powders her lineaments.
FJC Drama Department
Nurse Cary has a fit qrhysterics afer seeing
"Mz'rana'aJ'jbr the jirst time.
Waz'tz'ng-fbr directions, Kathie Sellers
rfMiTd7ldd,, bewilches Nigel in a kiss, but doesrft succeed.
'fMiranda,' directed by George Aracham-
beault, was great on opening night. The produc-
tion was shown on March 14, 19, 20 and 21.
The set design was planned by Trina Portillo
and constructed by stage hands as well as actors.
"Miranda" wasn'tjust one of their produc-
tions. Last semester they did HAH My Sons," by
Arthur Miller. This was also directed by George
Archambeault. This set design was done by
Rosele Abrams. The Theater crafts classes carry
much of the crew and set design work for all the
shows done at Fullerton Junior College.
Lady .lflarlin and Sir Pau! lzfws' tlzfir ki.Y.Y, lm!
are d1'slu1'l1ed lp' "!l4ir1uzzl1f' and Nzuwf' Cary.
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.. . but in the show they are 'Mz'1'a1zda's"fav0rz'te Wlzz'le refzearsing mam lm to rzlghlj Clare Marttfz
appetizers, sea sandwiches. and Isobel Lambert taste sticks. ..
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A fer Nzlgel and Sir Paul have argued
about who is going to CKLTUI "Miran1I1z," Clzariex,
the Butler, receives the honor.
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Lady Maltlll Mlranda and S1r Paul are
tftlkmg about the Opera they have seen
The pxoductton of Peter Blackmore s Mxr
anda, undet the dtrectlon of George Areham
beault Geolge Stoughton and student dtrector
A eomcclx wlnch ll'1VOlVCS 2. London doctor
'md a patlent that XCILIIHS NN1tl"1 hun from 111s
annual Hshtnq tmp
Muancla 4 xxotnan who enttrelx bexmltches
all xntn and 1l1LIl1lIS the women ln the play
Tht CaSt lnelutles
Bettx Nlaxlene bchonel
Clare M3IllH Kathx Selleus
Isobel lxttthx lXfI1llex
Rawnoncl Challes Valencna
Mnanda Sandx Manta
Xlurse Can lvleux Knam
Nigel Emtl Robelts
Bcttx is upset bu. lust C hallts has fallen Ill
love wszth Muandi but C1110 Mflrtln txles to
tomxnee hu th at he bull loxes hel
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Horne! Editor Sears fabovej reads page pmfyiv I0 meet Ilzefinal
Tlzztrsdqlf dearilizuf. Each fblorzdqy the .slajf meets I below j jbr zz crz'1fz'qzceQftlzr
pax! issue and HI'CfFflfl.O7l,l J'c",S'.YI-U11 z,r'z'll1 A KIIUIASU7' Lffwis Barre!! to plan arufgy.
A campus newspaper is a gauge of the pulse of
the school. No less is true of Fullerton Junior Col-
lege's llmm-I which hits the newsstands every
Produced by the Journalism Department, the
Hornet offers students ofjournalism an opportunity
to learn while performing a vital campus role.
That is the gathering and reporting of news of
interest to FJC students concerning their campus.
As evidenced this year, the Hffrzzrl can also
serve as an effective tool for arousing student
opinion. During the air conditioning "contro-
versy," Kip Sears, Ilmvzrl editor-in-chief, con-
ducted a prize-winning editorial campaign on the
matter. In the end the proposed plan to use
335,000 ofstudent funds lor air conditioning went
down to a resounding defeat in the referendum
The 1'Iurne! covers all angles of campus life. On
its front page can be seen news items concerning
anything from a plea for funds for a Greek orphan
to the story of an IUC instructor planning to run
for public office.
During Spring vacation a contingent of FJC
journalists attended the Journalism Association of
Junior Colleges convention at Asilomar in Nlon-
terey, Calif. and came home with prizes in sev-
Kip Sears won second prize in the editorial
campaign division, Dena Smith won third prize
in news reporting in depth, Lila lWcHugh won
second prize for the "Exchange Column," and
Dave Bowman won an honorable mention in
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Giving out nsxzgnrnelzts fnbovej ix llzejfrsl Aflonflqy elzore M Editor Sears.
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Gmelin e or! zk' re aired lo reduce the zz er eaclz week.
Each stqff member spends at lens! six hours per week. A vim! par! Qfllze
AfN'0IfLltTfl-U11 is ZVIIlf'I'Z!l.6'ZUl.7Zg. Ajler Lila .McHugh f!l6'lUZUj,,fz'lllllI'6 ea'ilm',
ji1z1'she.s' her z'nlervz'ezf' wiilz auto ,vlzop I'1Zb'U'ZlClUl' Aflyron Appel.
A ll plzolosjor the Hornet are xlzul llIZ!1'f17'UC6'A'.S'f'Il' lgr DI.Ff7'l'LT!Z IfV7l!ff5YI7l'l7Tl 5116 Img ff, ZUVZIILI my! gli! fm- CUM,
From llze PIl!Ifl'L'lllZ.0Il.X' Ovflice, the 00151 goes imnzedialely lu lhe
linogpgbe mezelzine in Ilze Print Shop fabove Ralph Porter and his sun
Tom I below Q both work in the Print Shop. Mr. Pnrler is an
inslruetovg' Tom is zz sludent QfjAOZlI'l1ll!Z'577'l.
Campus Print Shop
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Ajler the cojgy is se! and edited, it goes fo the eonzposing mble
where lhe page is assembled.
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From the comparing table., the chase is pu! on ilzc press.
The IUC print shop, besides being the publish-
ing center for the Hamel, provides training for
those planning to go into the printing trade.
All activities take place under the skilled eye
of Ralph Porter, lead instructor in the Print Shop.
Students learn the use of the linotype, press,
folding machine, Fairchild engraver and smaller
In the final phase of producing the Hornet
newspaper, problems that arise in assembling the
newspaper are solved on the composing table by
juggling stories and lines to produce a "profes-
sionalw looking paper.
Besides handling the printing of the college
newspaper, the Print Shop does the bulk of the
college printing jobs.
From ffm j11'c.s'.r, the f2f1f1e'rg0e.x' 0111 In ZVKITZ-IJIZA' dl-.Sifl'l'IJZl!Z'll7l
vwzlers un canzpzu.
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The "Torch" staff has attempted to present to
the students of Fullerton junior College a visual
and verbal collage of the many facets of campus
life. The hope is that the finished product will be
a permanent record of' memories, accomplish-
ments and old friends.
Assembling a "Torch" is a semester-long proj-
ect in which many problems must be faced and
dealt with. Pictures must be taken, stories must
be written, layouts must be done, captions must
be matched to photographs and, sometimes,
jangled nerves must be held in check. For with all
these chores, a deadline must be met.
Working with the "Torch" staff offers one the
unique opportunity to be in direct contact with
many campus activities and campus leaders. A
staff member is able to not only observe but to
record what he sees. He also realizes that the way
in which he records an event is the way his class-
mates will remember it for a long time to come.
Mr. Lewis S. Barrel! aajusts the photoenlarger to
handle a yearbook zzxszgnment.
Production of two semi-annuals plus the sup-
plement was carried on throughout the year. Dia
Dorsey, editor of the publication, was helped by
Ardyth Gunnell, assistant editor, in getting the
editorial material to the printer. Lewis S. Barrett,
journalism instructor, advised the editions.
Members of the journalism 61 fyearbook pro-
ductionj class served as editors of the individual
sections. They are: Carol Dickson, sports, Jim
Wolcott, sports, Judy Jernigan, sophomores,
Freda Weber, activities, Cappy Brown, faculty and
administration, Sue Butterfield, sophomores,
Marilyn Melcher, academics and Sherry Mosley,
Dave Bowman served as photo editor. He was
assisted by members of the Press Photography 70
ii M- 'H P' PPM ?Wififli5,:
Dave Bowman, photo coordinator, tries to match
pictures with layouts.
Yearbook staj members are CIW to rzght Lewis Barrett, advisor,
jernzlgan, Freda Weber, Carol Dickson, Dia Dorsgf and Marihzn Brenton.
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Learnin y Earnin
.Nhat'.sj1r1j11'r.s'jimi: and Ilt'IZglll1UI'I.llg lllzglz .x'c'l1rwl.s' nn? jzrfnleff 131' llze Prinl Slzujl .YfIlflUIIf.S'.
Nearing complffimz, Zlw sludezzl-buz'll house has main' modem cozzzemencfs --ff
FJC's technical education department has many
unique classes under this year's theme 'LLearning
for Earningn. One of the most outstanding is the
This student-designed and constructed house
was located behind the technical education build-
ing. This house, as part of the two-year 'eLearn-
ing for Earning programf' was originally designed
by construction major Andrew Talamontes and
later rearranged by Jack Marceau.
There were nearly 200 students working on
this project from a wide variety of classes, includ-
ing Agriculture and Landscaping, Architectural
and Design, Construction Management, Estima-
ting, Interior Decorating, Mill and Cabinet, and
Sheet Metal and Welding.
The students stayed within the 558,000 budget
which was increased by the 32,000 in donations
from the industries. Thus, upon showing the
house, students were asking that the bids began
at 358,000 The house will go to the highest bidder.
The two-bedroom house had a semi-rustic and
provincial design. Many ofthe modern conven-
iences included wall-to-wall carpeting, two bath-
rooms, family room, and forced air heating.
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Thefarmer in the C. dell wears cigf duds but counlgf f'Fullg7-50,2 C, Img g farm, eeii, eezz, o
countenance as he receives training in agriculture.
The Agriculture Division at Fullerton Junior
College arranges programs designed to qualify
students for transfer work leading to a teaching
credential for vocational agriculture in secondary
schools and to qualify the interested students for
vocational work after a two-year terminal course.
The Crops Production terminal program pre-
pares for employment in truck or field crop pro-
duction, and the Retail Nursery Business division
prepares for employment in retail nurseries,
garden shops, feed and seed stores, and park
Along with general education requirements
for prospective teachers, those registered in agri-
culture are advised to include in their programs
animal husbandry, principles of economics,
botany, zoology, field crops production, and
physics. The student may elect to take classes
ranging in variety from soils and fertilizers to
agriculture business management, including such
classes as truck crops production, forage crops,
feeds and feeding, nursery management, plant
propagation, home gardens, landscape design,
agricultural pest control, and agricultural me-
, . "'
Book learninj is combined willz practical application lgy botariv slzidenls,
Violet Sybramzjz, Bill Dyer and Liblgy Harle.
A pre-ward dug eormerenee is held bghre the student
nurses meet their patients. The problems that may arise with each
Uribe zyfpatient is discussed.
'ln help the jarzliwzl help l1i111,i'a'lff 1lIis.s' SlItltKQ'l'l21't' is llflllfllitlg fl
ffitrlm' fgfrwflrr :with a .i'trazl' to one iff-flfl' fJt1lI'UIZl.S'.
In addition to being able to live at home through this
program, the students are also encouraged to actively
participate in college lifeito become well-rounded
persons. These Courses prepare the student nurses for
direct bedside care. They will be equipped to work in
hospitals, doctors ofhces and clinics as well as to be
eligible to take the state boards for the RN degree.
Like the professional nursing program, the vocational
At the midway
their day at
classes are conducted on the campus and at the
The women enrolled in these classes prepare to
the registered nurse. This course, which is mostly
lasts for one academic year and one sum-
r session. At the completion of their program of studies
e students are eligible to take the state boards to receive
eir LVN degree.
The difference between a LVN and a RN lies mostly
the level and complexity of duties. Both do direct
tient care. The registered nurse, though, because of
ore education, skill and ability to make decisions, plans
e patient care. The vocational nurse then carries these
ans out and acts as an assistant to the RN.
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patients, the " 4
are going Q
Mr. McCullough, one Q' two male studenls enrolled in the
nursing program at FjQ is pouring nzea'ication.
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1963-64 baskelba!! team, Um to right Frank Lee, joe Day, Harper Eplzrom, Ea' fllusoljjf Pau! Putnam,
Bob Barrett, jinz Mounl, Dick lfWz'thorn, Pau! Ellsworth, George Seelq, Tom Collom and Bill Wa!ker'.
Coach Claude Rellzeybrd
The 1963-64 basketball season, like the football season,
proved to' be disappointing when compared to the previous
Fullerton had its first losing season since 1945. Their
record of 14 wins and 19 losses is not the complete story.
The Hornets got off to a slow start in an opening game
loss to Santa Monica City College, 88-85. The Cagers then
bounced back with a 72-59 drubbing of Compton.
The next games were tournaments, Palomar, Chaffey,
Modesto and Hancock. In the Palomar Tourney, Fullerton
lost its opening game to San Diego by 3 points and then
went on to win the consolation championship. Paul Ells-
worth made the all-tournament team.
The next tournament, and the most successful for the
Hornets, was held at Chaffey. Fullerton opened against tough
Phoenix and beat them by 10. They then played San Ber-
doo, and beat them by 20. In the semi-final game, F-IC
played its best game of the year and beat Cerritos 74-64. All
eyes were on the upstart Fullerton five in the Final gameg
FJC played Riverside City College for the tournament cham-
pionship. But Bob Rule and company were too much for
the Hornets and they dropped the final, 88-69. joe Day led
the team in scoring.
joe Day, jirst team all E. C. guamL
Non-League WZ' Tlzcjy
Santa Monica ....,....... .... 6 5 88
Compton ................. ..., 7 1 59
,BQ San Diego ...,.........,. ..,, 5 8 63
7 Palomar ......,...,... .,., 6 4 42
Oceanside .....,......... .,., 7 7 61
Phoenix ...........,... .... 7 6 66
,,.,, M . San Berdoo, . . . . . . 90 70
"""' 'L' ' Cerritos, . . .,., 74 64
Riverside .......,....,... ..,. 6 9 88
Long Beach ..........,......... 63 69
San Juan Delta ....,..... .... 6 4 60
Hancock .....,.,,........ .i.. 5 9 78
San Jose ,......,.......,. ..,. 9 5 109
Santa Ana .... .... 6 7 68
Monterey .... .. 62 80
Chaffey .... .. 54 56
Q Santa Ana ..... .. 77 61
ri Orange Coast .,.. . . . 60 51
Grossmont .... . . . 74 75
Southwestern . ..., 67 52
Mt. Sac .... . . . 59 62
Riverside ..... . . . 56 76
San Berdoo. . . . . . 84 92
Citrus .... . . . 69 84
Chaffey ..., . . . 69 71
Santa Ana ...., . . . 47 51
Orange Coast ,... , . . 73 60
X Southwestern ..., . . . 65 60
Xl Grossmont ..... , . . 65 70
Mt. Sac .... . . . 71 68
Riverside ..... . . . 74 83
San Bcrdoo .... . . . 97 82
Citrus ..... . . . 78 79
Tom Cottom parses to Bill Walker in llze
San Berdoo game, llze Indians rolled to
scores 2 against Citrus in Alzejnal game . th . I dl
tj me Maxon- wuz e game zn lze sewn zalf
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FJC then traveled north for the Modesto and
Allan Hancock tournaments. They were not too
successful in Northern Cal, dropping 4 games in
On January 7, the cagers opened the league
with a disappointing 2-point loss to Chaffey. The
Hornets then beat their old rival, Santa Ana Col-
lege, 77-61, with Day leading the scoring parade
with 25 points against his old teammate. The
cagers then traveled to OCC and won, 60-51.
Paul Ellsworth led the team with 24 points.
In the weekend games with Southwestern and
Grossmont, the Hornets defeated Southwestern
easily but lost to Grossmont on a technical foul
with seconds to go in the game. FJC called time
out with no time outs leftg this resulted in the
technical foul, and Grossmont won, 75-74, with
a free throw.
Frzznk LN 17TUZll'.Y in jill' fzvn.
11311141151 1114! J'6C!1lIlffl!Ill','lf Citrus Owls
Szznla Anais john Pillsfmls Dick Weilhorn as bath men
jiglztjzr the rebound.
Paul Ellsworflz jizkes ou! llze 0Af1j20SZ'fZ.U72 and
Pillx QfSm'zla Ana out rebozmds jim Aflount hdsjbi' two on CI om'-lzandedjzmzp.
qv FjC in zz lense momcfnl in the Santa Ana game.
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In the heartbreaking Fullerton-Citrus game Bi!! Walker
scores two. Fullerton lost 78-79.
joe Day followed in the footsteps of other tor-
mer Hornets greats by being named most valu-
able player, first team all E.C. and the leading
scorer for FJC with 582 points.
Paul Ellsworth made second team all EC. and
also was right behind Day in scoring with 500
Among the good crop ol' freshmen who will be
returning next year are Ed Musollli who scored
250 points this season, Bill Walker, guard who
was the play maker, Frank Lee, guard and for-
ward, Tom Cottom, guard, Bob Barrett, center,
Paul Putman, forward, Harper Ephrom, guard,
and Rodger Ephrom, forward. With these men
and some good frosh prospects, things can start
to look up again for the Fullerton five.
The next Tuesday Fullerton started a six game
losing streak. FLIC lost by 3 points to Mt. SAC,
by 20 points to Riverside, by 8 points to San Ber-
doo, by 15 points to Citrus, 2 points to ChafTey
and by 4 points to the rejuvenatecl Santa Ana
FJC again beat OCC, 73-60, and Southwestern,
65-60, before bowing to Grossmont, 70-65, in the
San Diego area. The Hornets next upset the
Mounties of Mt. SAC, 71-68, in the FJC gym.
Then came the memorable FLIC-Riverside
game. Riverside was undefeated and rated the
number one team in the state and nation, they
had won 33 league games in a row C2 seasonsj.
FJC was ready, the crowd was enormous, there
were close to 2,000 fans in the gym and most ol'
them were Hornet fans. Fullerton rose to the
occasion and midway through the first half led
27-24, but it was not enough as the Tigers re-
gained the lead and finally subdued the Hornets,
83-74, in one of the best games of the year.
IUC then defeated San Berdoo, 97-82, and lost
the season finale, 79-78, to the second place Citrus
Owls. This was the final game for the following
Hornets: Joe Day, Paul Ellsworth, Dick Wie-
thorn, George Seeley and Jim Mount.
Orange Coast player elobbers Bob Barrett in
an attempt to prevent lzimjiom scoring.
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Coach Hal Slzerbeck
Don KWW, Fjffs second man, Kees Qfagainsl
Citrus injbur-team eozyerence meet.
Coach Hal Sherbeckls FJC golf team, competing
with only two lettermen, chipped its way to a 7-1-1
record after one round and a tie for second in the
Eastern Conference standings for the 1964 season.
The Hornet linksters, led by sophomore Mike
Csupak, has dropped only one match to first place
Santa Ana and deadlocked with Southwestern for a
tie for second.
Csupak, who has averaged 76+ thus far, is a con-
sistent winner and a candidate for the state champion-
ships. Another such candidate is Don Keffer, who is
second man on the Hornet ladder and is also a 76+
shooter. These two men are the only lettermen on the
squad and the only two Sherbeck expects to lose for
Following close on the leaders, heels is Chick Wil-
lette, a 79+ shooter and a freshman. He will be back
x ' 'H
Ulf , 5. --Q'
jim Sullivan, averaging 79+ on the links, plays
behind Willette and will attempt to move up on the
ladder during the second round.
Larry Wright and Richard Holly round out the
Hornet squad. Only six men play, but the seventh
man has a chance to knock one of the others off the
ladder through a win in one of the challenge matches
held periodically throughout the season.
All seven FJC golfers are shooting for a berth in
the state championships. The team that wins Eastern
Conference, according to the standings, and the team
that tops the Eastern Conference tournament will go,
in addition to the six low individuals in the EC tourney.
Coach Sherbcck, in retrospect, felt that his squad
could have defeated Santa Ana, and if performances
are up to par, "the second round will tell the tale."
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Hornet Chick lflfillelte s1m1.9hc.y drive agaffzsl EC oppmzenls
against Citrus, .
4 '-,ni-.4-aah .
"This has been a very unusual season," stated
Coach Oran Breeland in reference to the recently
completed Eastern Conference tennis season.
Coach Breeland went on to say, "this was my
Hrst losing season in 10 years of coaching tennis
at Fullerton, however we haven't had that bad
of a season. The boys are improving tremendously
and have shown an exceptional 'i-rrterest in the
game. We have been lacking an outstanding indi-
vidual star as we have always had in the past.
My top four players are so close together that on
a given day any one of them could be rated
The highlight ofthe season was our doubles
combination of Dave Moulson and Stan Smith
beating the number one rated Eastern Confer-
ence doubles team from Grossmont.
Last year Fullerton finished the season ranked
number three in the state, but, graduation hit
F-IC hard and the team had only one boy return
from that squad.
Despite a weak showing this year FJC should
be much stronger next season. There will be three
good boys returning in Dave Moulson, Dave
Barnitz and Ray Robertson.
EASTERN CONFERENCE RECORD
Fullerton San Berdoo
Fullerton Mt. Sac
Fullerton Santa Ana
jim Cohen ir seen through the net 7'KlZU'IZlilZg L1 volley.
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FjC tennis team mom bottomj: Ray Robertson, Dan Costales, Stan
jim Cohen, Dave Barnitz, Dave Mozclson, Coach Breeland
Stan Smith smashes a weh-played forearm Dack across lhe
nel in recent competition.
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Horne! Dave Moulson shows grim deternzirzation in returning
Reaching high, Dave Moulson smashes cz serve.
cz volley with his usual goodfmn.
Slopping hzuvicdy, Ray Robertson plryfs a good
backhand shotfom mid-court.
Ron Hauser, Gene
WlIlJ'hZYJ, Dean Morgan
and Dave Allen the
dryf lnefnre the mee!
learn fam coach Tellefg
what porz'lz'ons in the
relay lhqjl will run.
Ran fIOIl.YL'7' lla' out
Aiming for a possible first place Eastern Conference
finish, the Hornet track and field team was in for a
"down-to-the-wirew fight against Santa Ana and Citrus
at the finals, May 2.
Throughout the year, "improvement" was the key-
note, as Coaches Toim Tellez and Al Feola spared no
effort to try to bring out all the potential of this year's
Indicative of the coaches' success were the many
records turned in by the tracksters. Ron Houser, at
mid-season, was down to 37.4 in the 330 intermediate
hurdles, a school record for this new event. Also new
this year was the triplejump. George Carter set that
mark, going 43'10W". The 440 relay team of Tom
McKemy, Dave Allen, Houser, and Dean Morgan
accounted for the third school record in a new event.
Their time was 42.9.
At the Long Beach Relays fFeb. 29j, the sprint
medley team broke the meet record, turning in a
3132.7 effort. Houser, Morgan, Allen, and Gene Win-
ship comprised the team. Wick Waltmire, pole vaulting
14' tied the meet record.
Showing considerable strength at the Eastern Con-
ference Relays the day before QFeb. 281, the Hornets
marked themselves as a top contender for final league
honors. During the season, they compiled a 7-1 league
dual-meet record, Santa Ana edged FJC in league
Rich Schnaible broke the pole vault record at the
Easter Relays, March 28, clearing the 14'3W" mark.
At this meet, the Hornets finished fifth, a day earlier
at the Southern California junior College Relays the
cindermen copped a second in their division.
Lyn Kllkunas hands QU' to Tom West l I .
The second hand gf is Dave Allen to Leo Kidd. Gene Wz'nrhz,b zn the end spolfinzshes the
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puts ilze slml 144. feel. The Hornets rlfjealerl bollz cwllemlers.
Al the Sanla Barbara relays Riclz Sclmaible cleared 14jQfel,
316 inclzes, a new meet record.
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Coach Tom Tellez and Coach Al Feola plan llze best
slmlegy fir the coming meel.
Beware meeling their opponent the team receives la
minute Zi7Z.S'lTllCli07Z.YAfl'0771 Coach Tellez.
M L l
Many Hornets were represented in the "East marks
in the Southland" column. The mile relay team, includ-
ing Winship, Allen, Morgan, and Houser had run a
32202. Morgan ranked high in the 220, going at 21.6
Winship had turned in a good 1.54 half-mile at the
middle ofthe season. Bill Langdon, 9:37.6 placed high
among the 2-mile runners. And I-Iouser was the best
in his chosen event, the 330 intermediate hurdles, his
37.4 ahead of all other Southland competitors.
Best field marks came from pole vaulters Waltmire
and Rich Schnaible, with vaults of 14'7" and 14'3W'
respectively. Dick Wiethorn threw the javelin 192'5V2",
Ron Sakahara had gone 189'3W', and Vic Grady had
a 183'3'h" to his credit. Heaving the discus 150'10",
Dennis Jones showed up well among the weight men
of Southern California.
High jumper Stan Pleasant came within M" of
breaking the school record of 6'4,3A'f, a mark set in
1949. Dan Karvasek and Art Carrera also performed
in the high jump. Broad jumpers George Carter
f23'1"j Jerry Stamper, Bob Gunther, and Phil Daniels
also brought strength to the team. John Garmon and
Bob Smith joined jones in the weight area. Rex
Underwood and Bryan Downer rounded out the strong
Running 4:19 miles were Mark Wynne, Stan Con-
ner, and Langdon. Other distance runners aiding the
Hornet cause this year included Don Davis, Paul
Porter, Chuck Levo, Tim Burris, Skip Marvick and
3 .l . ,'..u .FSL ,,,g,
Coach Mike Sgobba's FJC baseball team came
off the halfway mark in the 1964 season exactly
as they had started it -even.
The hot-and-cold Hornets finished the first
round of play with a .500 mark on a 4-4 record
for conference play, and an 8-7 total overall.
Paced by Joe Quezada's .375 clip at the plate
and Bob Street,s consistency on the mound, the
Hornets posted wins over Santa Ana, Riverside,
Orange Coast and Grossmont while dropping
decisions to San Bernardino, the league leader,
Chaffey, Mount San Antonio and Grossmont.
"We can't seem to get the hits on the roadf'
Coach Sgobba explained. "The hitting and clutch
pitching just seem to stay at home when we go."
The statistics, however, don't tell the whole
story. In their season opener against La Verne
with whom they had split last year, 1-1, the
Hornets popped 10 runs into La Verne's four,
allowed only six hits.
As a follow-up the locals took on Los Angeles
State, dropping their sophs, 3-1. They continued
to roll, topping the Tartars of Compton College,
11-7, in the Cerritos tourney.
After two losses in the Cerritos fete, Fullerton
came back to split a pair with Long Beach State's
sophs, winning one 8-2 and mufling the other,
Going into conference action, the Hornets lost
a heart-breaker to Chaffey, 6-1. It was a much
closer match than the score indicated, however.
After falling to Mount SAC, 4-0, the Hornets,
still looking for a conference win, tackled Santa
Ana. When the dust cleared, the Dons found
themselves on the short end of a 10-6 count.
Santa Ana seemed to inspire Fullerton, as it
rolled over Riverside and Grossmont in short
However, Grossmont ended the short-lived
Orange Coast College provided the next victim
as the Hornets rode high into their last game
before the end of the first round.
Tied with San Berdoo, 5-5, after seven, the
Hornets appeared to be in pretty good shape,
when the game blew wide open. At the end of
two short innings, Coach Sgobba's boys were
looking at the short end of 18-5.
However, the second round, with improved
road hitting and clutch pitching, should prove to
be the decider for the 1964 Hornet baseball squad.
Hornet baseballers and Coach Mike Sgobba fslandingj
sit on the bench, awaiting the next half cf lhe inning,
when they must again go out on lhefeld.
Hornet horxehiders gather around the umpires to check on a
call in a recent encounter with Orange Coast.
Catcher Carl Swindelljires the ball to firxtfnr the put-out. Bob Street winds up to uneork aqpiteh
jerrjf Blorngrenjires a shot into rzlght while opposing Rich Lyons outrurzs the ball to first.
catcher waits pr the bat! that isn t coming.
Hornet scores run
Coast as third
base coach stops
another runner at
second and OCC
The 1964 Home! wrestling lemn:j9'ont row fl-rj: Curt Nielznls, Che! Bain, Dick Stevenson, Hilagl
Pooehzgian. Back row fl-rj: jim Wl'l.YIJlZ, Tom Estes, Coach BreelamL Fred Schubert, Bob Braham.
Of the 175 points scored against Fullerton all
season, 136 were by forfeit, due to insufficient
team strength. In other words, the Hornets gave
up a scant 39 points.
"This season was a great performance, by
hard-working athletes who in all respects are just
slightly better than average but who had the
determination necessary to win," Breeland con-
"'El Camino Qnon Conferencej .... . . 8-36
,kGTOSSHlOHt ................... . . 8-36
'Southwestern .......... . . . 25-32
"'Santa Ana ...... . . . 28-20
":San Bernardino. . . . . . 26-16
"'9'Riverside ............. , . . 28-15
'H"Orange Coast College ..... . . . 26-17
"'t"Chaffey ............................ 28-15
,""4Mount San Antonio College .......... 20-21
F-IC forfeited 20 points of opponents score.
"""FJC forfeited 15 points of opponents score.
"It's an amazing accomplishment when one
considers that we were competing with only three-
fifths the normal teamf'
This was the comment given by Coach Oran
Breeland regarding the 1964 edition ofthe Hor-
net wrestling team, which placed fourth in the
state and third in Eastern Conference. f'VVe went
Fred Selzulzerl Il2z'1z.s' Pele Cmzale Qf Srzzzla Ana in lhe
Easlern Cozgfererzee tuzmzamenl.
into most meets down by at least 15 and some-
times 20 points, due to the size of our squad, but
we still came out with a winning record Q6-41
and good individual performances, as well as
Good individual performances they were, too.
Jim Wilson, wrestling in the 177-pound class,
defeated all comers at the state meet, taking top
honors. This merely climaxed a season of honors
for Wilson, who was Eastern Conference cham-
pion, tops in his class at the UCLA Invitational,
first at the Imperial Valley Invitational and out-
standing wrestler of the IV tourney. Wilson was
undefeated this season.
Bob Braham, 191-pound freshman, grappled
his way to a championship at the state meet also,
capping a very successful season. Although he
was not a consistent champion, Braham scored
frequently for FJC and was class winner at the
Imperial Valley meet. In the state match, Bob
defeated several wrestlers, who had beaten him
Another frosh standout for Breeland was Chet
Bain, 123-pound Eastern Conference champion.
Bain qualified for the state meet and had won
two matches when an injured shoulder forced
him to default.
Fulferlon grajapler Che! Bain pins his Riverside CC opponent-
-jbr the Eastern Cmwrerzce clzamillionslzzjz in his dz'visz'o11.
Homel B019 Brrllmm uses Il Zfg-.YCli.Y.YU7'.S' and lzamnclsun on IMJMQJ KIZOff
Q' Fresno on his awry lo llzf slate Cl1!1l7lfJfU1lS'lZIy2 in llzv 191 -11101111611 class.
'lflikz' BZlt'fIflI1flIl rlzffvhs' lift' NADH' zvillz Cofzrlz Ernie' Pnllr
lujfore comprling in Ihr' nexl rzwnl.
In the Conference clash last April, Fullerton
placed 4th behind OCC surfers, Santa Ana Dons
and Cerritos Falcons. This was a disappointment
to our potentially strong tankmen who had a
bad day in the water.
Mark Ambler, Mike Buchanan, Dave Belknap,
Dick Newquist, Ralph Kling, Buzz Hamilton,
Dave Timpone, Wayne Condict and Dennis Van
Sant compose our swimming team. Newquist and
Condict are the only sophomores on the team.
Newquist, our best man in the butterfly event,
will propably be replaced by Kling. Condict's
spot on the four man relay will be filled by
Hamilton, who is the most versatile swimmer in
Coach Polte gives his crew last minute z'nstructi0n.t
llqjqllfifj' MQ Atvook ghajky 55-34.
A 5 13
. , -.ffm N., .5 .L-1" .JJ i- jazz,
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Dzck Newquzst and Dave Bellnzap an mughl mzcfuttalev
during the ajernoon pmclzee.
- ' K
With an impressive record of six wins and only
one loss in dual-meet competition, this vear's
mermen turned out to be one of the Eastern
Conference's top teams.
The Hornet swimmers, after a successful year
in the tank, can look forward to a really great
season next year. Seven of the nine men on the
team will be returning, this will give the Hornets
more returning varsity swimmers than any other
team in our league. Coach E. Polte feels that
next year we will have the strongest team in the
Eastern Conference. Our two weak spots, diving
and the back stroke, should be easily filled by
Wayne Condict makes thejinal tum in the 500 yard fee sgfle at
San Berdoo. Condist placed jirst in this event.
.flgnirzsl UCLA and Cl'7'l'I.fIl.V Ihr fflIZllfl7ZL'l1 .vlfzrl
llze 100 yard breas! .s4lrokc.
- .. 1,--- -V T-,,
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, . v
Administration, Faculty Scenes
is planned 191
and Elton Ward.
Superintenderzt J Schools
Dr. Ernest G. Lake
reports to Board gf
Francis Laz'reL Leonard
Andrews, Herbert Warren,
Walter Srnzth, and
IV V t
stencils are Ealwzn
A ronson and
a ss ist an ts
t. gk- V, -V5 i
Pmfyi rmdmg H , President H. Lynn Slzeller ana' Vice-President ry' Instruction
Otto Roemmieh review zz .5'6'fZ0lll7'.S'hZfl application
Dean Sltedenl Aclvzisernenl.
Defined, mosaic is a multi-membered work of
art, with each segment contributing individually
to a unified effect. Certainly the FJC administra-
tion represents a mosaic as deans, presidents, co-
ordinators, and supervisors combine in the art
The muted background, least evident yet vital,
is composed of elected, unsalaried District Oth-
cials and the Board of Trustees. A statement of
the Board's philosophy is found in the college
catalog, 4' .... the Board of Trustees believes in
the dignity and worth of every person and there-
fore in equal opportunity for the development of
each individual's capacities, both as a human
right and as a guarantee of ajust, stable, and
dynamic social order."
Most vivid participants in the mosaic are the
on-campus administrators. Generally, they rise
from teaching or counseling, which enables them
to be well versed in school problems at every
level. Their academic backgrounds and person-
alities are as diversified as the responsibilities of
their positions, yet, all echo Dean of Instruction
Dorcas Turner in the statement, '5This school has
an outstanding reputation of high quality, I have
always been proud to say that I am at FJCW
Huglz Tillman, Assistant Dean fy'
Student A alvisemerzt.
Academic Mosaic . . .
Dean Q' lflkrnen.
Ivan lllalm, Dean Zlflen.
Dean ff .tllli7lZ'7Zl.Yl7'K1flfl7Z Ralph Srryder
and .flmzittrzzzf Ruwell Flumz lllllgll ul llzc'
7I1l..Y.lflf'llI.l1g Qf yylzilusnplry' in the rlzuxs' .s'rlzeclule.
Clr1x.s'e.r rgfnexl .s'eme.s'!er are frlmmerl lgif Denny QfvI7'1.S'l7'IlC'lI'Ull
C'l7e.n'e1' Grun1r1z'A'1', DUl'!Y1.X' 7TlI'lII'7'. rnzrl Elrlun RllflI.Fl'A'.
t s a Continual
Too often counselors are regarded as fixtures of
the Administration building installed solely to
sign add or drop slips. But closer scrutiny will
reveal thirteen varied people reacting to their
positions in thirteen separate ways. Mr. Denis
Biwerse does "not consider counseling an occupa-
tion aas such'.'l Mr. Martin Einspar feels it is an
"ideal opportunity to work individually with
students." And Mr. Howard Wilson believes he
can Nhelp students succeed in their plans."
are enjoyed by
and june Curtis
Finding on old copy typ the Torch
humorous are john Collins
and Martz'n Einsphar.
Denis Bzwerse inspects zz student
emplqiment notice received
ly: Belyarnzn Gray
"It's an abacus
Genevieve S tack.
Program planning is onbf one ry' Zlze duties delegaled to
.Martha Schroeder and Richard Powell,
A keen wit aids Mason Davzs zn dealzngs
zerillz the studenl boabf.
07'Zi67llfIl'Zi07? class manual is
Aside from the obvious duties of program plan- revised Lerzyf Cordrey
ning, an IUC counselor visits other campuses to
interview former students or learn if new cur-
riculum offerings provide stimulation and interest,
aids in the solution of a student's personal, social,
or academic problems, and teaches career orien-
tation classes. Such tasks require patience, gen-
uine interest, and a sensitivity to people. Most
counselors would recommend pursuit of their
field H. . . if students are serious about wanting to
help others and could do so with an open mind,
realizing that each person is an individual with
his own mind." According to Dr. Genevieve
Stack, there is an increasing demand for quali-
fied participants in this newly emerging social
In dealings with a vast segment of the student
body, humorous events are at a premium. Mr.
Hugh Tillman, Assistant Dean of Student Advise-
ment and counselor ofnon-high school graduates,
contributes his favorite: HAfter I explained to an
adult returning to school that it would take him
ten years to get a degree at his present ratef, he
answered "I'll be thirty-Five ifI go to school for
ten years!" I could only reply, HHow old will you
be in ten years if you don't go to school?',
l 4 ,
ana' Gerald Baden.
iw" "TS--.1-,-,. 3-,
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Shhlffl' -'1.L"'fS4' Robert H Alter Gertrude Amling
E'k4'H-V17 Languages Plgysical Education
tlgvron H. Appel Floyd D. Baker Lewis S. Barrett
Technical Education Plyfsiral Science and Aflalhematics journalism
Wallace L, Black Thomas M. Bogetich Nelson E. Bonar
Social Sciences Technical Education A411-Vil'
fV1fr.mn L. Borah
john H. Bramu'z'ke
.Varlin D. Brnzm
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Llldlllillll Brarllqr Orrin Hrz'f'lnnd
Lnnguqgex Plgrsicul Erluculion
Edwin A. Breunig Helen Breunig
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Ihuglm D, Brouwz Dun H-I Brungkill
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f --P 63
Russel, 31711111 WY HC Cadwallader Colin B. Campbell
SPWCII Agriculture Social Sciences
Hfillzam Clcgfqy August Cicinelli Macy Chapman
Business Education Technical Education Business Education
Donald A. Caolqf john P. Clayton Phyllis C. Clark
Technical Educaliun LW Sciences Business Education
, I W A
I S x.
"'-X x , -1
Tlmnmx Cooper DlL'Ifj'I?P R. Cojnp ,-llicc' C. CIPPIJQKVS
Plgysicnl Scicnves Social Sfienves .xllliwillg Edzzcaliufr
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Grnrz' Duz'e'n1nn'l f1IfU1H!ll't'l .-I, Ijgpix lfu,1D,m.S,,,,
1".b"f"f" Pfil'-Vl'f'11l 1l'1llff'fll1'lH1 Plll'.fft'Il1 lfflllfllfillll
.7'm1'U" DQ3' .700 Dv LU!-'ll Donald De Pup
Bu.vim'ss Education Plgyxical Education Technical Education
Gauge Dillgv Daig' E. Dobeck Herbert Urapkin
Technical Educalian Business Educalion LW Sciences
Ira IJ. Dudlq' jamex E. Duke Wallin? E- Uurwwl
Langugggs Technical Education Physical Science and hlathcmalics
:Fif i- ' '-
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aff, may ' ' ' ' -'
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Marilvn L. Ediss Ronald W Eaves Clfm' Dlliffl'
English Physical Science and 1Vathematic,v Business Edlll'l1ll'0l1
Robert E. Lfqan Dan Eidelson R14-fm,-d Ellioff
Art Plgfsical Science and ,Mallzematics Ly? ,gffem-cs
E,ht,1,A4,m pmgler Barbara B. Erkkila Florence Erzglixh
luusit. Busincxs Erlucnlmn Plyfsical Educalion
- +R' .1
.VII Feola Br-Igr fl. Flynn Robert E. Fo.m'ortlgr
Pl!l'SiCUI lfli"l'Ul 7.071 1fll.Yf7H'S.T Edzznllirln English
Gladys E. Fried Darurin P. Fredrickxon ,llupgarvl Fmnkx
Vursing Education Jlzzxic .Vzu-sing Efluculiun
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ll"1'lliam Glzzsxmnn Rusxvll Graham Janice ClI'lIlQflll
En-ql1'.vl1 Sofia! Sl'll'lIEL' Phrxival Erlucnlion
Dallas llnglrlrm Iifillianz HL'l'lfHlllll Buxil C. Hwlrirk
Teclmiml Efluvniinn Englislz Lmzguagzrs
Bflll' Hf'if1:ff .7Ulm'.v E. Ilcmlwnwm Dmzxison C. l1l'l'l'1'll.Q
1i"Y,L'lf-VII English 51,41
David hmis Diana Humphrie-9 Wallace Hqjinan
Social Sciences Home Economics Lib,-an,
Raj johnson R. L. james joseph James
Technical Educalian Technical Education Dchnical Education
W .1 f f --' v
Desmond Kincaid Lawrence Keough Henry Kelly
Music English Nursing Education
William H. Klauxlcrrnqyer Francis Lange jark .lIag1'l1d4'r
Social Sciences .Nursing Education Plgrsical Science and ,wallzenzaliav
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Beatrice Malksorz Ivan Malm ,71lfU'1 4Vl1lS1U'UH1l1
Languages Dean qfdlen BUSllll'.TS Ellllfallflll
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Lvis fufclllfl' G. R. Alcfjormivk Jllarian Jlcllaniel
Head 1-1'b"0Y7'U'l 72'L'lll11'f'Gl Education Aledical Assistant 7l'lII'lI1.llg
Plgnvical Science and fllallzcmalirrs
Rftflafd A'ICIl1l0S,l BUH1' g1l1fh'n01m1
Languages Home Econmnivs
Llqyrl Alilchcll .Merrill AI0l'l'7l1E'Il
Plgvsical Sciences Social Sciences
MC R Alopgnrz joan Wlorrison lfim .Nrgflh
,1-lgrirullznv' Ifbcafionnl .Nursing Training Social .Skivrzces
Everix .Vvlxon H"iIlz'am L. .Nelson
Technical Edumlion B1lS1'7ll'S.Y Elluralinn
Gqrlc Orncr Frank Palko
Plgrsical Ezlucnlion English
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Serial Srfwlrvs Plum-it-,,1 Sc-ie,wg
Ernest PDU? Ralph Porter Doris Railson
Plfrsiml Sciences Technical Education .Nursing Education
Hans Rau Thomas R. Read Donald Reimann
Technical Education Lgfe Sciences English
Wlzlter Reiss Claude Retherford La Donna Rhodes
Physical Sciences and Nlallwnzalics Physical Education Busirwss Erluculion
I If ,,, ,,,,,- mm
Paul Ricci M. A. Richer Hal Roach, jr.
Physical Sciences and Malhenzalics lllathcmalics Physical S4-fem-05 and Alallzmnalics
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Ursurla Robertson L. WI Rockwell Charles Rulyf
Ldrlgllllgf-9 Physical Sciences and Mathematics Business EdllCl1ll0Il
MWF 51171111-V071 Kenneth Sanguinctti Lynn Safki,-ian
Ply'-Yfflll EdllCl1lf01'L Business Education Lzfe S,,fem-as
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Carl Srhuur: Rqr .S'l-nmnbaughvr
Social Sciunccx Plgyxical Scfvl1ce.v and .Halllcnmtics
Harold Sherbcck ,Uarslzull Sinmrl
Plgysiral Ifdumliorz m'l'fiIli!'lll Iifluculimz
Rqymnnd Smilh WTIIimn Smith jackson Sjliulllv
l'ly'.vimI SL'fElI!'t'S ana AfI1I,l4!lI1lllil'.V HM17l!lN1.Iil'S Plgyxiczzl Sczbzzcex mul fllrltlzclrultirs
joan 'Ihn ner
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:Ilvu Straw Edward E. Slunzjy'
Business Eduvrziion Buxinvsx Educalfon
Thomas Telleg Virginia n'll'lfJ1El0ll
Plgyxical Eduralimz Buxinexx Educalirm
Marie 'I?:j1w'c1'r Pelm' '13-MMI!! ,
"VII"-Vi'l3 Edlll'Hfl.lIl1 I'lgyxiz'11l .S'cic11n'.v mul ,UuIlu'nmIir'.v
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Charelcne Walker Gary H4-lgnw Vincent wgus
Home Ef0"""'if-' Business Erlucalion 'nchnical Education
,70l111 M- Wall-Y WYlbur lfValslon John Walke,
M0fhFlHllliCS LW Sciences Languages
H. E. Wbodsall .Nora Plfilson William I'Vhilnqy
Business Educ'n!1'un Business Education Libra1'-y
Helen Woods Donald Wright Elizabeth Wright
Business Education LQQ' Sciences
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Sealed mound the table are sophomore class officers Chew! Trivison Csecretagzj,
jim Reslm fpresidentj, A ltlzea Vmzderwes! ftreasurerj, and jyce Trepesozwlgz fvice-presidentj.
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jgrce '13'e,besozwsltjr, sophomore class vz'ce-president.
To provide the sophomore class with adequate
representation was the aim of this year's sopho-
more class oflicers. These people were those
chosen by the sophomore class as representatives.
The duties of a class president are many and
varied. Above all, he must be an able leader.
Serving as this year's president was jim Resha.
jim, a pre-law student from Anaheim, was elected
to this office in the spring of ,63, and worked to
present worthwhile projects.
"The vice-president is to assist the president?
Assisting President jim Resha, and Hlling in
whenever he was absent, was Joyce Trepesowsky,
vice-president. Joyce, a Western high graduate, is
an English major.
Doing the chore of taking notes and translating
them was the class secretary Cheryl Trivison.
Cheryl, an,Anaheim high graduate and sociology
major, also took care of the class correspondence.
Finally, the responsible job of class treasurer,
was filled by Althea Vanderwest, a bacteriology
major from Anaheim high school. Into her care
went the funds raised for the sophomore class.
Chevy! Trzbison, soplzornore class secrelagf.
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Allhca Vrzrzdcrwesl, .vojjhornorf class treasurer.
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Theresa Aragon Laurel Anspach
. Business Administration
Peter Bartlett Patricia Barker
H W W
jerry Borders Lise Black
Business Administration Dental Hjggiene
Sharon Bradley' john Bowman
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Dental Office 'Raining
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.Marie Alemon Don ,fllbvrt
General Ojice Industrial TZRIIIIOIOQ
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Alary Lev ,-lsmussen s7,,,1fU, -4,,,s
AIU-Vi'-' 'I2'aching: Elenlentarjy
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Dental Hygene English
Robert Boser Dorotfgl' Bvrrw
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Charles E. Brown
Denial Office Training
I 'ivlff Courlz
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.Uarr 1.011 Clark
Jlonica Brock Caroline Brougher Gary Brouglwr
Sccrelarfal B iolnlgy
Georgia Bramley' Bill Callis Donna Caslaneda
Business tllllllilll-8l7'Hll0I1 -N'lH'Sl'flg 21" R-N
Linda Clow' l'alr1'cz'a Cole
S04-iolqgr or Social Wbrl-
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Bob C,-i,5f,-, Alan Croxx Ijmla C'llI7lll1lIlg.Y
Police' Sl'll'l1C'f' Uvfliral Ojirz' .1l'!lI.HllIg
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Marilyn De Haven
Medical Qfice Training
ChmylDw1lev william james Dryer, yr.
Sherry Emde Elaine Einspahr jack Edwards
Nursing 2y1' RH Nursing Zyr RJV Speech
Charles Fletcher Taffy Efslineff Marsha Erivk-svn
Cheryl Davis Mary Dalessi
Dental Qing Training Ttdthingl .Elellletllllf-'y
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Ronnie Earl Karen Dunham
Eng-in eering Dental Hjlgiene
Gene Erickson Ray Eneim
Business Administration Demi-'nfl' Hislvo' Lfbfffll AY!-9 F075-5'hJ'
Medical Ofice Training
.Nursing 2yr RN
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Frank Halanaka Alan Hayman Sharon Helngy
Pharmacy Engineering Secrelarial
Diane Holmes janet Hnzkdil David Hunt
Dental Qjice Training X-ray Terhnician
jeannie jamicson jury' jernigan Larry jernzgan
.Nursing Zyr RN journalism Drqfling
jim Karling Gail Kelly John A- Ifhfwv'
Architecture Dental Ojice Training Economics
Dental Ojice Faining
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Charlie, King .Nanqy Kirvcn Kathleen Koehler
Alusil. Home Economics Medical Ojice Training
Don Leaman Karen Lqgel Gloria Light
Medicine General Ofiec .Nursing .br RN
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Billie lx'rzunpu.v C hrfyl Lay
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Bill Lindxtrom jqyce Lipper!
Business Adminixlralion Dental Ojicc Training
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Diana Longwell Carol Lotze john Lucas 3011150 LUIJCI' LUTH-'f IVIIENONG
Secretarial Business Data Processing Music .Nursing apr RN History
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Doris fllarlnwe Gretchen lliason
.Warti .Nic Killen
Dental 0-fee Training
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Hislmjl' .Nursing Qyr RJV English
jf!! JWUUTG' Janis flliller Glenda Melton Alarilyn Melcher
Business Administration AH Dental jbgene Foreign Language
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Doloris Orcutl Claudia Oran Carman Olson Dan 0'Brien Ray Nolton
llfedical Ojice Training Art Teaching: Elfrrnenlmj' Mathematics
Carol Page janet Otterman Susan Osborne Peggie Osborn
Teaching: Elementary Dental Qjice Training Nursing 2-yr RN'
Mag' Porter john Piepenhrink Lorne Peterson
JVursing .Qyr RJV
General Ojiee Teaching: Elementary
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Peggy Reid Kathryn Reezes
.Nursing .Qyr RN
Dental Ojice Training
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Phj szcal Education
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Angela San Romani Steve Satchel!
Steve Schumacher Susan Schumacher
Architecture Physical Education
Maria Renee Wigo
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Robert S. 'Iysko
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j. Coleman 73'l1Ui-V Homer Thompson Marsha Taggarl
Glen Duomg' Kathleen Turnqy Robert Timer Sandy Yizcker
Construciion Alanagenlenl Teaching: Elementary Oplomehjf
Business Adnzinistralian Business Daia Processing
Rudy Wxrgas Barney' lan Wilggoner illarji Ullrich
.Business Adminisiralion dlusic Dental Qyice Training
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Jlllb' PWHUGV Eliqabelh lffhllace Carl Vingfv'
Bll-Yfllb'-YS Adil! 1711.-Yll'Uli071 .Nursing Lfyr RJV Busimfss Data Processing
A4077 Shaw llflarlene Shaw Ken Severson
Teaching: Elementary Su-rem,-gal Pgligg S6-ienfe
Carol Sherman Gary Smith LUWJ' Smilll
Teaching: Elementary Psychology
Bill Spencer Susan Sprunl Shanyl Stear
Drafting Dental Ibfgiene Accounting
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Carol Slouer Diane Sundquxsl Tefff SUUDN
Medical Ojice Training Sociology or Social Work Liberal Arts
Denial Ojfce Training
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Dental Ojicc Training
Dental Qjice Training
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Virjgi1x1'n HPS! Divlrich "t'b!11?'lI77lll1 Damian Ubollx Ivwldpn IM-ighl
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jury' l15'ighlon Katlgj' Nzrbrnugh R071 7511113 Diane ,Zarlingo
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Annual ME7'Z'f Alumni Azflard winner
DV. Arflzur Coons speaks Z0 U26
Rev. Iflflzslejy Gz1slfzjn11j3'om
llze Ezrangeliml Free Church, Fullertun.
delz'ver,y the Baccalazzreaie sermon.
The Class U1964 - marclzingjzrlh to recede
Ilzeh' A5.mcz'ale qf Arts degrees.
Dmn ry' Ilflm Ivan C. .Maint ,grevtv fJ7'l!.1'lillZ.7'lg
1yj'ic1'a!.s' as Grmza' fllarrlzal rj Ihr ju'nre.tsz'0n.
HThe Pursuit of Excellencen was the title of the
commencement address given by Dr. Daniel G.
Aldrich, Jr., Chancellor ofthe University of Cali-
fornia at Irvine, at graduation ceremonies for the
class of 1964 at Fullerton junior College, on the
evening ofjune 12.
Dr. Aldrich reca.lled a parable from the Bible
in which a landlord gave money to his servants
to determine their wisdom in handling funds.
A correlation was made between these servants
and the graduates. Students have certain abilities
and talents, and therefore they have a correspond-
ing responsibility to achieve personal excellence
in their special areas.
Besides the stirring address, this graduation
night was marked by two other notable facts. The
class of 1964 constituted the largest graduating
class in the school's history. There were 730 mem-
bers. Since FKIC will be one ofthe new units in
the newly forming North Orange County Junior
College District, this was the last graduation for
the existing district, also.
Officials and speakers for the commencement
exercises were the Rev. Gerald M. Ford, minister
of the First Christian Church of Fullerton, Dr.
I-I. Lynn Sheller, FKIC president, Dr. Ernest G.
Lake, superintendent of Fullerton High School
and Junior College Districts, Dr. Daniel G. Ald-
rich, Jr., Dr. Otto Roemmich, vice-president of
FJC, and Herbert M. VVarren, president ofthe
Board of Trustees.
Honorary Marshals, Fred E. Peters and James
Resha, president ofthe College Faculty Club and
the sophomore class, respectively, led the impres-
sive procession of faculty and students. Dr. Ivan
C. Malm, dean of men, was the Grand Marshal.
Highlighting the program was the awarding of
the scholarships and the special presentation.
Among the winners were Wesley Brenneman,
Michale VV. Brotemarkle, William R. Callis, Bar-
bara Duke, Richard K. Fanning, Gloria A.
Light, deAnn Nlartin, Sherrill D. Mayfield, Ger-
ald B. Mintz, Lois Pargee, Patricia Ann Phillips,
David M. Schaal, Joyce Trepesowsky, James
Howard Trout, James Ernest Turner, and Angela
VVaHf These awards were given by Dr. Roemmich.
The special presentation was the Merit Award
for Distinguished Alumni of Fullerton Junior
College which was given to Dr. Arthur Coons,
president of Occidental College.
Cmrzmenmnenf guest sllueaker, Dr. Daniel G. A ldriclz, jr.,
1'eaf!z'e.r lzintreyfn' Ilze gI'!IIfllIIfZi077 l77'0CL'f'f'Zil1g.S'.
Frogs and Elephants
in Unique Activities
Collegiate sports took an unusual twist this
spring when Fullerton Junior College held its
third annual frogjurnping contest and California
State College at Fullerton opened its turf to the
rumble of racing pachyderms.
L'Tudy." entered by Art Carrera. Chris Jaieh
and Dan NVagner. captured the Frog-Jump
Sweepstakes with a 10-foot one-inch jump. and
"Gunther Schwarz," owned and trained by .lim
'Iiirner, jumped away with the trophy in the free-
The only mishap of the hop-event occurred
when little 'Nlephistophelesfi ajunior-sized frog,
was accidentally hit. However, he was only
stunned and continued in the contest like a
Fullerton Junior College's elephant entry,
"Margilene," ridden by Jim Turner, thundered
into the winnerls circle with the freshman first-
plaee award. "Margie," measuring seven feet and
weighing two and one-half tons, was also honored
with the 4'Best Undressedv prize.
Credit for the "Margie" victory has been given
to Mahout Jim Turner for his fearless riding and
to the waterboys, Lance Holmberg, Wes Brenne-
man and Steve Funk.
1 zmzzlq of flllflilli' are Klilflffgffflf lu .gal Ihr'
in-Ek frugs lu jlllllfj rm! qflhz' TIVIIIQ in ffll'1'l'-j-llI?7f2A'.
PM and n hay' Ions ff fun if Malzout jim Yinncfs
f1'm'1'i,l1lz'111z ry' Ff7C's eleplzzznt, Margilezze., who won for FjC tlzej5'eshman fmt-place
zzmrzrd at Calfmzizz Stale Cullegek' dumbo dewy.
Dr. Ollo Roemmiclz azwords Sieve jqfrzer llze Atlzlole rj the Har
plaque nl llze Ilflen ry' DfJ'lZ'1ZClZ'l1lZ lnanquel.
Coach Hal Slzerbeckfs' gown' clzzjallaccz' their way loin
7-1 -I record in the Easlorn Cozyiwrzce .vlrma'1'ng.s'.
Top Individual Efforts
But No EC Team Firsts
Characterize '64 Sports
FJC sportsmen wind up another college year
with numerous firsts and many new records. How-
ever, it is disappointing that the Hornets did not
win any Eastern Conference team championship.
The successes of the season were marked by top
individual performances. and third in the Iron
Steve Joyner brought home the Athlete of the
Year Award for his outstanding work in football.
He made All-American first team after a great
football season. Joyner was also given the Arthur
L. Nunn Nlemorial Trophy for being the most
inspirational athlete on campus.
In wrestling. the state title winners were Jim
Wilson and Bob Braham, Bob Street went through
the baseball league season undefeated as pitcher,
and he was the big reason the team had one of
their most successful campaigns in recent years.
joe Day averaged 18.5 points per game in
basketball league play and 17.6 over all. Cap-
turing the 12th spot in the state finals. Don Keller
was continually the most consistent golfer.
Rfclz Lyons moko.fjir.rt bose luy?n'e llze ball float.
Dan Co.s'lf1!f.v lllfglilli fl jmrlmnd slzol.
Doubles learn rfCr1.flf1lf'5 and Slim Smillz zum' one ry'
llze ber! in Ilia Erz.i'!m'n C01y'?r'e1zce.
Outstanding track performer, Dean Morgan
brought home many victories during the season,
and Ron Hauser, twice named the Athlete of the
Week. earned his honors through his Fine efforts
on the track.
Excelling in two sports, basketball and track,
Dick Vtliethorn was one ofthe Hornets' best all-
around athletes. On the cage team he was team
captain and also one of the best rebounders in
the league. In track, VViethorn wound up ilifth
best in Eflhjavelin throwing.
The total tallies show FJC placing 6th in foot-
ball, 2nd in water polo, 2nd in cross country, 9th
in basketball, 3rd in wrestling, 7th in tennis, 4th
in golf, 4th in swimming, 3rd in track, and 3rd in
Dirlf lfI"1'c'llz01'n lliruztfs llzcfjrzzfvlziz
in llzf' EH.S'1F7'l7 Cll7'lfb7'FI'lfI! lmcl: meef,
llllfilltg place rufllz KI 1055 Qf 185-6
Frafrl Schaffer! wnrks on rz splil in 1177 gffbri
lo fain Dick Slezfensfni in I1 f77'IlCfliCl' nznlclz.
The Indians must have practiced,
too, but undoubtedly their equipment
was inferior to these studentsf Archery
is great fun and a Hne physical educa-
As a competitive sport, archery has
not yet made the grade, but eventu-
ally there will be teams. At this point,
the students enjoy their shooting for
college credits only. The how and
arrow set havejust begun to take the
Give Every Hornet
A Chance to Play
Women swimmers set a fine place
for themselves in the Held of FJC
sports. Their victories are becoming
more numerous each season.
Besides winning meets and setting
records, these girls provide more
attractive competition than the reg-
ular sportsters. This intramural
activity may someday reach the spot
of a regular competitive sport.
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Activities, Assemblies of
FJC closed its spring semester with a varietx ol
entertainment and activity. Ranging from a girlie
gridiron gambit to an evening at the famed
Ambassador Hotel for the annual Spring Foimal,
there were functions to fit everyoneis taste.
On the entertainment scene were such well
knowns as pianist John Browning. and composer
Johnny Green who rounded out the annual Artist
Lecture Series. Ending the College Hour Assem
bly Programs were Dr. Ernest G. Lake. who spoke
on his recent trip to the Soviet Union, and trum
peter Teddy Buckner with his Dixieland Band
Election time, of course. brought out folk sing
ers and rock 'n rollers. Anything to get a vote
seemed to be the current fashion. so the students
were entertained from dawn to dusk. ln the end
more than two dozen capable and qualified indi
viduals were chosen to assume top leadership
positions on campus. It seemingly -justified thc
There were banquets and beach parties, musi
cals and play nights, all were tailored to proxidc
the most enjoyment possible. After the final twirl
came those dreaded semester examinations. but it
was fun while it lasted.
Activity-wise, the school year of 1963-1964 at
Fullerton Junior College was very successful
There seemed to be a time and a place for ex erw
Rzfcwzlly cleflwl Ihr 7lZF777lJl'7'A' qf llle new ASB C0nzmi.v5z'on mee! to flZ.S'6Zl.Y.Y-jlllI'Il7'6 plans.
Wlz1'1'lz'ng awrgr flafj llze 6IJF77ll'lg in llw Arnbaxsaclor Hotel
in L05 Angeles, .yluflefzls eryqy the Spring Formal.
Tlzr .Ql'7A!l7.I'!II7 fozcglznfss sqfnns in the
arzmml Hnwler Pzgfffmlbrzll game.
English award winners Sally I-Iotchkiss, Geovgc Sclla
and Barbara Duke are honored al a social.
Associated Studenl Bong: President jack Brink
if congratzzlaied by Dean Ivan C. Malm at Zlze
jim Rexlza, soplzomore class presidenl, is lzozmrea'
al llze Sludenl C'077777'lIzY.YZ'lI7Z banquet.
Banquets and Soclals
For Student Leaders
bcholalshlp and SCIVILC awards l'llQl1ll2'llI college ltfe so xt 15 fit
tlng that then ICC1lJ1CfllQ9 he mcntloned llvervone who earned
notlce throughout thc vear recelved thclr due lewax d At the Stu
dent COITIUIISQIOY! Annual Awards Banquet manx P11768 were
glxcn, and also on the ex 61111129 ofthe lNlen md Wome11 of D15
Neulx CVCIV depattmtnt at F C has a plum to oiTe1 dcselx
1n0 students There ale the lXflLlilC Department Band Am alds the
Chou' Am arcls Stlence Aw ards hnglnetrlng Llectronlcs and
Home Economics Awards, and countless othtrs These are obtfuned
bv hard vvolk and an ahundante of qxax mattel
All schools need student assxstants too Helpmq opclatt thc
got ernment of' F C IS a task which calls for student perseverance
prlde and plomxse The COITIITIISSIOHCTS are all honoxed at the
end of Cach vear for then aid 111 malung Vullcrton umor Colleve
run smoothly along vuth others who aecept I'CSl'JOI1b1lJ1l1lQy above
and hevond the call of dutx
Contest wlnners are applauded for meettng the demands for
Wh1Ch thelr statlon calls The Song and Yell Leadexs are eongratu
lated for the line examples thev set at sports funcuons and rallles
11111 Smzs fzllmvrj 1f1f1z'z'zll1'1f Jfllllllllfltf nj Ihr' Dru murzzfljm his yea:
at Nfzlm iff IIN' HfI7l7l'f f7IIQllf, up xlnzzsfl flIL'II7'dYxfl71 nfademzc C1IhlL'Z'E771Fl?l'
in 5ju'c'1'f1f 01'm.a' twirl lo Grwllzl lllfllllflll fJ!l'l'X1-I'A',' RI-fk .4 Ilan. FfL'ffl'f11ZZ'C.tQ'
tjllfff Ferranlff. l'fIl'777l'.Yf7:J". nm! R1'z'lmrzY Ellix, fzzzsizzfn.
Men cy' Dislinetion, 1964, are mont row, IM Zo rzlghtj Edward Wall, Gerald Mz'nlz, Kenneth Barasch, Wes Brenneman, W illiam Callis,
Cami King, David flflclfinney, Richard Fanning. fSlandz'ngQ Steve jzyzner, Robert Schildmeyer, john Sawyer, Les Grassellz, james Plozjf
David Bowman, Douglas Mz'Zchell, Richard Drapkin, james Wz'lson, William Healgz, Richard Haahr, Alan Hayman, Robert Walsh,
Stephen Foote, Dennis Pollard Michael Brotemarkle and Farid Mass
1 4 ' 17- s at
lflict l?l'lflll1l'lIIIIlI fzflmires lhe Jlflan the War lrojiln' he 2'l'C'l?I-Z'l'fl
al lla' ,Man Qf1JliS'lI.I?l'll-U11 lllllllfllfl al Los Cojfoles Colllllljl' Club.
Men of Distinction and Man
of Year Honored at Banquet
VVes Brennenian received the highest honor for a man
on the Hornet campus this year. After discussions of each
hnalist. a student-faculty committee selected him as Man
of the Year. Brennelnan was one of the 70-semi-finalists
for the position ol' hflan of Distinction. Twenty-live men
were selected as Nlen of Distinction.
An awards banquet was held Mast 20 to honor these
exceptional men at Los Coyotes Country Club.
The 25 Men of Distinction were Kenneth Barasch,
David Bowman, VVes Brenneman, lN'lichael Brotemarkle.
Williain Callis. Richard Drapkin, Richard Fanning.
Stephen Foote, Les Grasselli, Richard Haahr. Alan Hay-
man, Wlilliam Healey, Steve Joyner. Gary King. David
lN4cKinney. Farid Nlassouh, Gerald Miiitz, Douglas
lXr1itchell, James Plouf. Dennis Pollard, John Sawyer,
Robert Schildineyer. Robert Wfalsh. james Wilstnn and
The Nlen of Distinction selection and banquet is spon-
sored by the AIVIS. After the ANIS cabinet has received
nominations for Men of Distinction. it reviews the nom-
inations to make sure that all nominees tneet the qualifi-
cations. The remaining nominees become setni-Finalists for
lvlen of Distinction honors.
A six-ineinber, faculty-student committee screens the
semi-finalists and selects the Men of Distinction.
u In '
,Sai 'lg - iii .
j.,y1:"' ' . "
f gi.. ,ggi E i
3 , :fag S M -
,-Jo... ,. Vi., . Y
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