Fullerton Junior College - Torch Yearbook (Fullerton, CA)
- Class of 1964
Page 1 of 120
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1964 volume:
Torch x in r ■■■ X; :v :. TORCH FULLERTON JUNIOR COLLEGE 321 EAST CHAPMAN AVENUE FULLERTON, CALIFORNIA VOL. XXXV NO. 2 Edited by Dia Durst] Editor Sports Editor Sports Editor Faculty Editor . Sophomore Edii Activities Editoi Urania Editor . . Photo Editor. . Advisor Torch Stall " l)ia Dorsry . Altlvlll (illlllK ' ll . . .( larol Dickson . . . .Jim VVokott . . . ( appy Brown . . Judy Jernigan . . Sue Butterfield . . . . Freda Weber Ron Kardashian . . Dave Bowman . Lewis S. Barrett Social Scene Academic Scene p. 16 Sports Scene Faculty Scene Sophomore Scene 1 WfWi Is ' p. 56 Social Scene Eastern Conference Ball 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 harmoniously join in making the Eastern Confer- ence Dance one of the loveliest dances of the year. 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 Marcia Austin, sponsored bv the Theta ' s and the Olympias, reigned as FJC ' s queen. The other attractive contestants were: Jeanette Res- tive Bobbi Rydell and Patty Brice. The highlight of the evening came when each beautiful queen was presented to the eager crowd. Radiant with joy, Marcia 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 floor. They were soon joined by the other couples who danced until 1 a.m. and went home happy after the memor- able evening. " ' I ' ' The fourth Playboy dance, sponsored by the Vet ' s Club and the Business Club, was held aftei the San Bernardino basketball game and proved to be a sui ess The i ouples were greeted by two very attrac- tive i ii.ii check ;ii Is and were asked to i ast a bal- lot tin the Playmate of the " Sear. Those attending danced to the lively music of the Paxton Hand and sipped Playbo) punch, a specialty concocted foi the evening. At 1 1 o ' clock when the ballots were counted the Playboy bunny presented lovely Linda La me. sponsored by the Olympians, as Miss Playmate 1964. She was snven a stuffed bunny. Presenting I, m ln LaVini - 4iss Playmatt 1964. II. could han danced till night . Dancers laki a rest fin a glass nj Plajmali Punch (l I , ' . ' r , lllll] . Wes Brenneman, Vu Conforli, Les Grasselli, and then escorts wait anxiously fa) Barbara Shaai to announct the winner oj th title, Mr. FJC Girl ' s Nite Out, the one night in the year when the girls fool the bill and ask the guys to dinner and i " dance, was enjoyed by all who attended. The AWS, who sponsored the dame turned the Student Center into a night club atmosphere, complete with awning and a bar where the served ginger ale and alter dinner mints. I I nee candidates were nominated for Mr. FJ ' Wes Brenneman, sponsored b tin I betas. ie Conforli, sponsored h the Kappas, and Les Gras- selli, sponsored l the Deltas Each girl upon entering was given a ballol on which she cast a vole Ini hei choice. At II p.m. Bobbi Sha.u. AWS president, introduced Tom Eastman, Mr. FJC 1963, ami the three candidates. All waited breathlessh while she announced the winner - Wis Brenneman who was crowned and then led i hr dancing with Miss Shaar. I In gah film the gentleman ' s role and ask tin »ii s to danci to tlu musn oj the Esquin i. Wallers (top photo) was a favoriti hi the Hootenanny. Dixit Let Jones introduced Coach Claudt Retherford and the basketball team in the tune oj " Hey, Laudy, Laudy. " 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 guitarists 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, Laudy. " Coach Claude Retherford thanked the students for their support at the basketball games. The program was enjoyed by the students. many of whom expressed their wishes for more of the same in the future. " Ya Ya-Ya-Ya-Yaaaaa-a-a " is tht sound fot 10 Playnight Two playnights wen- sponsored by the ASB and were enjoyed 1 .1 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 Co .1 Cola were served and were very well received by the students, who were famished after their ener- getic evening. 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. Hot Dogs anyone? Twistin ' the night away 11 t? »- Sound in Body: Sound in Mind. 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 ol modern Danish gymnastics and a selection of Danish folk dances in colorful native costumes. ' Little Man in a Fix " . ??¥ • K Slaves for sale. Anyone inten ited in i u . type oj merchandise? Going once, going tu ice, wld to ;, poungt r student at FJC. A Bridal Display highlighted the AWS Mother-Daugktei Fashion Tea. 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 bidder s. Prices ranged from a dollar to ten dollars and the slaves had to do their buyer ' s bidding for a full day. The AWS sponsored a Mother-Daughter Fash- ion Tea and a White Elephant Sale. Thirty girls were chosen to model outfits ranging from casual to ver formal. Diane Theil commented on each style, telling the audience the price of each outfit and the store where each could be bought. Mothers and daughters enjoyed the show and commented on the poise of the amateur models. Denver Garner, speech instructor, was chief auctioneer at the White Elephant Sale, and while bids were slow at the beginning, the audience soon caught the excitement. The battle was on! A carved statue was the article in highest demand, and the highest bidder carried off the coveted statue — for eight dollars. Dr. Shelter gives an opening address. A 11 these pretty girls who acted as secretaries are from Fullerton, so take notice. 1-1 Dr. Myron Olson, keynote speaker, inspires and encourages students. Area II Conference Fullerton Junior College hosted the second Area II Conference, and the Commission spent many hours in its organization and planning to make it a good one. 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. Fullerton student lea las disagree in caucus. Area II Conference vote in General Assembly. Academic Scene 17 .1 Nurse Cary has a fit of hysterics after seeing " Miranda " for the first tune. While getting ready for the performances, Kathie Miller, played as Isabel Lambert, powders her lineaments. FJC Drama Department Presents " Miranda " Waiting for directions, Kathie Stilus fuses for photographer. 18 " Miranda " bewitches Nigel in a kiss, but doesn ' t succeed. " Miranda " directed by George Aracham- beault, was great on opening nighc. 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 ' t just one of their produc- tions. Last semester they did " All My Sons, " by Arthur Miller. This was also directed by George Archambeault. This set design was done by Rosele Abrams. The Theater crafts classes cany much of the crew and set design work for all the shows done at Fullerton Junior College. Lady Martin and Sh Paul have then kiss, but mi disturbed by " Miranda " and Nurst Cary. 19 . . . but in the show they are " Miranda ' s " favorite appetizers, sea sandwiches. While rehearsing (from left to right) Clan Mm tin and Isabel Lambert taste sticks . . . Aftei Nigel and Sn Paul have argued about who is going to any " Miranda, " Charles, the Butler, ret eives the honor. Lady Martin, " Miranda, " and Sir Paul are talking about the Opera, they have seen. The production of Peter Blackmore ' s " Mir- anda, " under the direction of George Archam- beault, George Stoughton and student director Kathv Silvia. A comedy, which involves a London doctor and a patient that returns with him from his annual fishing trip. " Miranda, " a woman who entirelv bewitches all men and alienates the women in the play. The cast includes: Betty Marlene Schoner Glare Martin Kathv Sellars Isobel Kathv Miller Sir Paul Perry Lamb Raymond Gharles Valencia Miranda Sandy Mann Nurse Gary Mary Knaus Nigel Emil Roberts Bett} is upset because Charles has fallen in love with " Miranda, " but Glare Martin tries to convince her that he still loves her. Newspaper Production Hornet Editor hip Sears (above) reads page proofs to rneet the final Thursday deadline. Each Monday the staff meets (below) for a critique of the past issue and " ideation " session with Advisor Lewis Barrett to plan copy. A campus newspaper is a gauge of the pulse of the school. No less is true of Fullerton Junior Col- lege ' s Hornet which hits the newsstands every Friday. Produced by the Journalism Department, the Hornet offers students of journalism 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 Hornet can also serve as an effective tool for arousing student opinion. During the air conditioning " contro- versy, " Kip Sears, Hornet editor-in-chief, con- ducted a prize-winning editorial campaign on the matter. In the end the proposed plan to use $35,000 of student funds for air conditioning went down to a resounding defeat in the referendum vote. The Hornet 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 FJC 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 Mon- terey, Calif, and came home with prizes in sev- eral divisions. Kip Sears won second prize in the editorial campaign division, Dena Smith won third prize in news reporting in depth, Lila McHugh won second prize for the " Exchange Column, " and Dave Bowman won an honorable mention in photography. Giving out assignments (above) is the first Monday chore of Editoi Scars. All photos for the Hornet are shot and prt Dietrich Wolfframm Grueling effort is required to produce the paper each week. Each staff membei spends tit least six hours pel week. A vital pail of the production is interviewing. After Lila McHugh (below), feature editor, finishes her interview with auto shop instructoi Myron Appel, she has to write and edit hei copy. From the Publication %oei immediately to the linolype machine in the Print Shop (above). Ralph Porter and his son th work in the Print Shop. Mr. Porter is an instnu . tudent of journalism. Campus Print Shop Publishes Hornet, College Folders ■T- OOt llh copy n set and edited, it goes to the composing table . ' i here the page is assembled. X From the composing table, tht thus, is put on tkt prt u. From tht ' ..v. tht papei goes out to various distribution , ntt i s on campus. The FJC print shop, besides being the publish- ing center for the Hornet, 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 presses. 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- sional " looking paper. Besides handling the printing of the college newspaper, the Print Shop does the bulk of the college printing jobs. Sue Butterfield and Judy Jermgan collaborate on the sophomore and faculty sections. Torch iilihn Dia Dorsey and Ardyth Gunnell, assistant editor, discuss tht layout and theme foi the Minima supplement. Yearbook Staff 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. Barrett adjusts the photoenlarger to handle a yearbook assignment. 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 (yearbook pro- duction) 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, activities. Dave Bowman served as photo editor. He was assisted by members of the Press Photography 70 class. Dave Bowman, photo coordinator, tries to match pictures with layouts. Yearbook staff members are (left to right): Lewis Barrett, advisor, Judy Jernigan, Freda Weber, Carol Dickson, Dia Dorsey and Marilyn Brenton. Sharp tools make the job easier. " Should the kitchen be closet to tht television room? ' asks n student oj architecture. Learning by Earning Newspapers from FJC and neighboring high schools art printed by the Print Shop students. Neanng completion, the student-built house has many modem convei FJC ' s technical education department has many unique classes under this year ' s theme " Learning for Earning " . One of the most outstanding is the student-built house. This student-designed and constructed house was located behind the technical education build- ing. This house, as part of the two-year " Learn- ing for Earning program, " 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 $8,000 budget which was increased by the $2,000 in donations from the industries. Thus, upon showing the house, students were asking that the bids began at $8,000. The house will go to the highest bidder. The two-bedroom house had a semi-rustic and provincial design. Many of the modern conven- iences included wall-to-wall carpeting, two bath- rooms, family room, and forced air heating. Construction students are shown securing pipt i The blueprints to the house are checked and re-checked to insure against mistakes. 29 ■ Ar £ £-: fcss ;s? o e e The farmer in the F.J.C. dell wears city duds but country countenance as he receives training in agriculture. " Fullertun J.C. has a farm, eeii, 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 departments. 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- chanics. Book learnin ' is combined with practical application by botany students Violet Sybrandy, Bill Dyer and Libb) Harle. 31 In order to meet the communities ' needs for nurses FJC initiated two kinds of nursing programs: the profes sional nursing program and the vocational nurse training These programs, under the direction of Mrs. Doris Railson, are making rapid progress and claim 135 stu- dents, including two males. The professional nursing program takes two summer sessions and two academic years. The aspiring nurses must be high school graduates, have at least a C average, and perform well on the College Board Tests. The curriculum includes half general education and half nursing education. The courses are taken on the college campus and in the hospital at the same time " What they learn in the classroom they can apply in the hospital, " stated Mrs. Railson. She also feels that the students seem to retain more of what thev learn doing it this way. ii A pre-ward duty conference is held before the student nurses meet their patients. The problems that may arise with each type of patient is discussed. At the midway point of then day at the hospital, the nurses again take time In hiiii what they have lull at d on the floor. In the intensive care ward, Miss Einspahr is noting doctors orders. In Inlji tin patient if himself Miss Slangebyt is handing a pitchei l • nte) ■•■ i i u straw to one oj he) patients. In addition to being able to live at home through this program, the students are also encouraged to actively participate in college life — to become well-rounded persons. These courses prepare the student nurses foi direct bedside (arc. They will be equipped to work in hospitals, doctors offices and clinics as well as to be eligible to take the state boards for the RN degree. Like the professional nursing program, the vocational ;: ' lursing classes are conducted on the campus and at the lospitals The women enrolled iti these (hisses prepare to issist the registered nurse. This course, which is mostly Dccupational, lasts for one academic year and one sum- Tier session. At the completion of their program of studies :he students are eligible to take the state boards to receive :heir LVN degree. The difference between a LVN and a RN lies mostly n the level and complexity of duties. Both do direct patient care. The registered nurse, though, because of more education, skill and ability to make decisions, plans :he patient care. The vocational nurse then carries these Dlans out and acts as an assistant to the RN. After three hours of lab working with patients, the students are going off duty. Mr. McCullough, one of two male students enrolled in tht nursing program at FJC, is pouring medication. flfl J Aiiss Jamieson is checking a tray in preparation for changing a dressing. 33 ) Sports Scene i 1963-64 basketball team, (left to right): Frank Lee, Joe Day, Harpei Ephrom, Ed Musolff, Paul Putnam, Bob Barrett, Jim Mount, Dick Weithorn, Paul Ellsworth, George Seeley, Tom Cvtlom and Bill Walker. Basketball Coach Claude Rellii) foul 36 The 1963-64 basketball season, like the football season, proved to be disappointing when compared to the previous season. 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, FJC played its best game of the year and beat Cerritos 74-64. All eyes were on the upstart Fullerton five in the final game; 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, first team all E.C. guard, scores 2 against Citrus in the final game oj the season. BASKETBALL SCORES Von-League II, They Santa Monica i, 88 ( ■ impti m 71 59 PALOMAR TOURNEY San Diego . 58 63 Palomar 64 42 O ceanside 77 (il CHAFFEY TOURNEY Phoenix 76 66 San Berdoo . 90 70 Cerritos 74 64 Riverside 69 88 Lone; Beach 63 69 MODESTO TOURNEY San Juan Delta 64 60 Hancock 59 78 HANCOCK TOURNEY San Jose 95 109 67 68 Montei 62 80 League ( ' .haltr " .4 56 Santa Ana . . . 77 61 Orange Coast 60 51 Crossmont 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 Southwestern 65 60 Grossmont 65 70 Mt. Sac 71 68 Riverside 74 83 San Berdoo . 97 82 Citrus 78 79 Tom Cottom passes to Bill Walker m the San Berdoo game, the Indians ml led to win the game m the second half. III - ' « ' ' £ ' f f 37 V ' nil,) rinks a left handed hook against OCC as Bob Barrett looks on. George Seeley clobbers Joe Young as Lee gets taken out of the play by Mason of Citrus. FJC then traveled north for the Modesto and Allan Hancock tournaments. Thev were not too successful in Northern Cal, dropping 4 games in the tournaments. 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 OC ' C 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 left; this resulted in the technical foul, and Grossmont won, 75-74, with a free throw. Against tht second plact Citrus Owls, Frank Lei moves in foi tu o. Santa Ana ' s John Pitts fouls Dick Weithorn as both men fight for the rebound. Pitts oj Santa Ana out rebounds Jim Mount q) • " (■ ' in a trust moment in the Santa Ana game. Paul Ellsworth fakes out tin opposition and hits foi two on a one-handed jump. 39 ■■r--;.. ■ . .--■; « the heartbreaking Fullerton-Citrus game Bill Walker scores two. Fullerton lost 78-79. Joe Day followed in the footsteps of other for- mer Hornets greats by being named most valu- able player, first team all E.G. and the leading scorer for FJC with 582 points. Paul Ellsworth made second team all E.G. and also was right behind Day in scoring with 500 pi urns. Among the good crop of freshmen who will be returning nexl year are Ed Musolff, 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, .ind Rodger Ephrom, forward. With these men .iiid 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. FJC lost by 3 points to Mr S bv 20 points to Riverside, by 8 points to San Ber- doo. by 15 points to Citrus, 2 points to Chaffey and by 1 points to the rejuvenated Santa n.i Dons (4 7-51 ). FJG again beat OGG, 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, SAG, 71-68, in the FJ( ! gym. Their came the memorable FJG - 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 (2 seasons). FJC was ready, the crowd was enormous, there were close to 2,000 fans in the gym aird most oi them were Hornet fans. Fullerton lose 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. FJC 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 Seelev and Jim Mount. Orange Coast player clobbers Bob Barrett in an attempt to prevent him from scoring. 40 I Golf Coach Hal Sherbeck Don Keffer, FJC ' s second man. tees off against Citrus in four-team conference meet. Coach Hal Sherbeck ' s 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 Iinksters, 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 next season. Following close on the leaders ' heels is Chick Wil- lette, a 79+ shooter and a freshman. He will be back next year. Hornet Cluck Willette smashes drive against EC opponents. 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 tourne) . Coach Sherbeck, 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. " Dick Holly l ' l. Hill the shaft against Citrus, Grossmont and Southwestern opposition. 41 Tennis " This has Deen 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 first 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 interest 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 number one. " The highlight of the 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 FJC 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 3— Southwestern 6 Fullerton 2— San Berdoo 7 Fullerton 3-Mt. Sac Fullerton 2— Santa Ana Fullerton 6— Citrus Fullerton 7— Chaffey Fullerton 2— Grossmont Fullerton 4-O.C.C. Fullerton 6— Riverside 6 7 3 2 7 5 3 FJC tennis team (from bottom): Ray Robertson, Dan Costales, Sinn Smith, Jim Cohen, Dave Barnitz, Dave Moulson, Coach Breeland. Jim ( jiIi, a i seen i iiou i tin net returning a volley. 42 i Mf Stan Smith smashes a well-played forearm Hack across the net in recent competition. Hornet Dare Moulson shows grim determination in returning a volley with his usual good form. Reaching luah. Dave Moulson smashes a sem Stopping hurriedly, Ray Robertson plays a good backhand shut from mid-court. ; Ron Houser, Gene Winship, Dean Morgan and Dave Allen the day before the met I learn from coach Tellez what positions in the relay they will run. Ron House) is out oj I III bint I, f. Track Aiming for a possible first place Eastern Conference finish, the Hornet track and field team was in for a " down-to-the-wire " light against Santa Ana and Citrus at the finals. May 2. Throughout the year, " improvement " was the kev- note, as Coaches Tom Tellez and Al Feola spared no effort to try to bring out all the potential of this year ' s strong team. Indicative of the coaches ' success were the many records turned in by the tracksters. Ron Houser, at mid-season, was clown to 37.4 in the 330 intermediate hurdles, a school record for this new event. Also new this year was the triple jump. George Carter set that mark, going 43 ' 1 1 i " . The 440 relay team of Tom McKemy, Dave A llen, Houser, and Dean Morgan accounted for the third school record in a new event. Their time was 42.9. At the Long Beach Relays (Feb. 29), the sprint medley team broke the meet record, turning in a 3:32.7 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 (Feb. 28), 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 dual-meet competition. Rich Schnaible broke the pole vault record at the Easter Relays, March 28, clearing the 14 ' 3 ' j " 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 Klikunas hands off to Tom West I hi second hand off is Dave Allen to Leo Kidd. (It in Winship in the end ?pot finishes tht relay. - g Dick II lethorn against Santa Ana goes II feet in the It i jilt jump. t Against Riverside City Collegt and Oxj ' s freshmen team, Bob Smith puts the shot 141 feet. I In Hum, i, defeated both contenders. Dean Morgan captures another first for Fullerton. At the Santa Barbara relays Ruh Schnaible cleared 14 feet, 3 l h inches, a new meet nrord. r£rt Coach Tom Tellez and Coach A I Feo a plan the best strategy for the coming meet. Before meeting their opponent the team receives last minute instructions from Coach Telle-. 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 3:20.2. Morgan ranked high in the 220, going at 21.6 Winship had turned in a good 1.54 half-mile at the middle of the season. Bill Langdon, 9:37.6 placed high among the 2-mile runners. And Houser 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 ' 3Vi " respectively. Dick Wiethorn threw the javelin 192 ' 5 I 6 " , Ron Sakahara had gone 189 ' 3 ' 2 " , and Vic Grady had a 183 ' 3 ' 2 " 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 W of breaking the school record of 6 ' 4% " , a mark set in 1949. Dan Karvasek and Art Carrera also performed in the high jump. Broad jumpers George Carter (23 ' 1 " ) 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 javelin contingent. 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 Lynn Cannon ±3 _ » I Baseball 7 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 road, " 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, 1 1-7, 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 muffing the other, 11-0. 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 order. However, Grossmont ended the short-lived double header. 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 i standing) sit nn the bench, awaiting the next half of the inning, when they must again go out on the field. Hornet horsehiders gather around the umpires to checK on a call in a recent encounter with Orange Coast. Catcher Carl Swindell fires the ball to first for the put-out. Bob Street winds up to uncork a pitch. Jerry Blomgren fires a shot into right while opposing catcher waits for the ball that isn ' t coming. Rich Lyons outruns the ball to first. Unidentified Hornet scores run against Orange Coast as third •• base coach stops another runnei at second and OCC g sj pitchei and catcher wait for toss. The 1964 Hornet wrestling team: front row (l-i ): Curt Nichols, Chet Bain, Dick Stevenson, Hilary Poochigian. Back row (l-r): Jim Wilson, Tom Estes, Coach Breeland, 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- cluded. E1 Camino (non Conference) 8-36 Grossmont 8-36 Southwestern 25-32 Santa Ana 28-20 San Bernardino 26-16 Riverside 28-15 Orange Coast College 26-1 7 Chaffey 28-15 Mount San Antonio College. .. . .. 20-21 FJC 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 team. " This was the comment given by Coach Oran Breeland regarding the 1964 edition of the Hor- net wrestling team, which placed fourth in the state and third in Eastern Conference. " We went Wrestling Fred Schubert pins Pete Canah oj Santa Ana in the Eastern Conference tournament. Fullerton grappler Chet Bam pins Ins Riverside CC opponent ■ foi the Eastern Conference championship in Ins division. 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 (6-4) and good individual performances, as well as team standing. " Good individual performances they were, too. Jim Wilson, wrestling in the 17 7-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 previously. 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. Hornet Bob Braham uses a leg-scissors and half-nelson on Woody himlt a Frt mo mi Ins way to the state championship in tin 191-pound daw. Again it ' s Wilson and Will nuns, battling in a leg scissor. Wilson was the winnet oj the match, mill the championship of the 177-pound class. San Bernardino Valley ' s Ray Williams is pinned by Hornet Jim Wilson in the championship finals of the state meet. Tom Estes, second place in the Eastern Con- ference 157-category, also qualified for the state competition but bad breaks befell him and he did not place. He was, however, undefeated in dual match competition this season, and was high team point man for the Hornets. Curt Nichols, who lost only one match all year, to eventual state champion El Camino, was eliminated in the second round of the state meet, at Diablo Valley. He was third in EC standings, wrestling 130 pounds. One other member of the squad qualified, but was unable to go, Fred Schubert. He was fourth in the Eastern Conference tourney. These six men were the lettering grapplers this season, but two more men also competed and did well. John Black, 167, wrestled in only two meets but was still able to garner a fourth in the EC tourney. Dick Stevenson, a promising freshman, wrestled in the 147-pound class and scored many crucial points for Breeland. When the smoke had cleared over the Eastern Conference race, Fullerton was found to be behind champion San Bernardino, consistent EC champ and winner of five of the last seven state titles, and Grossmont. Although San Bernardino defeated FJC in their dual match encounter, the Hornets came back to drop San Berdoo ' s wrest- lers at both the UCLA Invitational and the Cal Polv Invitational. Mike Buchanan checks his time with Coach Emir Poke before competing in the next event. Swimming 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 butterflv 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 our pool. Coach Polte gives his crew last minute instructions before they took Chaffey 55-34. I f ■ Dick Newquist and Dave Belknap are caught underv atei during the afternoon practice. Wayne Condict makes the final turn in the 500 yard free style at San Berdoo. Condict placed first in this event. 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. Poke 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 incoming freshmen. ■vv £ w Against UCLA and Cerritos the tankmen start tin inn rind breast stroke. 55 Administration, Faculty Scenes Superintendent of Schools Dr. Ernest G. Lake reports to Board of Trustee members Francis Laird, Leonard Andrews, Hubert Warren, Waltei Smith, and James Ratcliffe. District project is planned by Assistant Superintendents John Mann, Wallace Riutcel, and Eltmi Ward. Proof reading a stencils are Edwin . Ironson and Rabat Gates assistants to the president. President H. Lynn Shelter and Vice-President of Instruction Otto Roemmich review a scholarship application. 58 Osborne Wheeler, I),, in of Student Advisement. Hugh Tillman, Assistant Dean of Student Advisement. 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 of efficiency. The muted background, least evident yet vital, is composed of elected, unsalaried District Offi- cials and the Board of Trustees. A statement of the Board ' s philosophy is found in the college catalog, " ' .... 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 a just, 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, " This school has an outstanding reputation of high quality; I have always been proud to say that I am at FJC. " Academic Mosaic . . . Margin iilf Waters, Dean of II omen. Ivan Malm, Dean of Men. Dinn oj Administration Ralph Snyder and Assistant Russell Floan laugh at the misspelling oj ' philosophy ' in tin claw schedule. Classes next semestei are planned by Deans oj Instruction Chestei Gromacki, Dorcas Turner, and Eldon Rodieck. " It ' s a Continual Three-Ring Circus " Too often counselors are regarded as fixtures of the Administration building i nstalled 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 ' as such ' . " Mr. Martin Einspar feels it is an " ideal opportunity to work individually with students. " And Mr. Howard Wilson believes he can " help students succeed in their plans. " One-to-one relationships between student and counselor are enjoyed by Howard Wilson and June Curtis. Finding an old copy of the Torch humorous are John Collins tun Martin Einsphar. Denis Biwerse inspects a student employment notice received by Benjamin Gray. 60 " It ' s an abacus ChetHurd, " explains Genevieve Stat k. ffc m fpfe- Program planning is only one oj the duties delegated to Martha Schroedei and Richard Powell. A keen wit aids Mason Davis in dealings with the student body. Orientation t lass manual is Aside from the obvious duties of program plan- ning, an FJC 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 " . . . 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 science. 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 of non-high school graduates, contributes his favorite: " After I explained to an adult returning to school that it would take him ten years to get a degree at his present rate, " he answered " I ' ll be thirty-five if I go to school for ten years! " I could only reply, " How old will you be in ten years if you don ' t go to school? " revised by Lean Cordrt i and Gt raid Badt n. Shirley Agress English Robert H. After Languages Gertrude Amling Physical Education - ■ " " " ■■ HI ma " W - ' B ; f M yfl •fc, ■ Myron H. Appcl Technical Education Floyd D. Baker Physical Science and Mathematics Lewis S. Barrett Journalism Wallace L. Black Social Sciences Thomas M. Bogetich Technical Education , elson E. Bonar Music 62 Nixson .. Borah Art Ludmilla Bradley Languages Oran Brttland Physical Education m, -■ ' ?■■ m i ft J 7 •4. K ■ ■■:■ . s •; ' JmSBSS ' ■ ' hV ' r -S L J ' | 7 " ' « ■ Brennecke Psychology Edwin A. Breunig Art Helen Breunig Art larhn I). Broun Life Sciences I aughn I). Broun Mathematics Don W. Brunskill Business Education 63 Russell Btyant Speech W. W. Cadwallader Agriculture Colin B. Campbell Social Sciences A- _ i iSj SL l k B Wr .iftf m i k i j B l I nTJi William J. Clqffey Business Education August J. Cicinelli Technical Education Alary Chapman Business Education Donald A. Cooley Technical Education John P. Clayton Life Sciences Phyllis C. (lark Business Education Thomas J. oope} Physical Sciences I),, !) ) A ' } f Social Scient • s l i. , ( . Coppess Nursing Education Miriam 5 Cox English Uma M. reagt Business Education George I . Croffoot Business Education ( .1 in , Davenport I ihrai i Margaret I. Davis l ' h mi uI I ducat ion Bud Dawson Physit uI Education Janette Day Business Education Joe De Lucq Physical Education Donald De Puy Technical Education George Dilhy Technical Education Daisy E. Dobeck Business Education Herbert Drapkm Life Sciences i, Ik • JM slii n v HI B (,(, Ira I). Dudley Languages James E. Duke Technical hducattr.n Wallace £ ' . Duncan Physical Science and Mathematics Marilyn L. Ediss English Ronald W. Eaves Physical Science and Mathematics (. ' line Durfey Business Education Robert E. Egan Art Dan Fidelson Physical Science and Mathematics Richard Elliott Life Sciences Ethel-Ann Fengler Music Barbara B. Erkkila Business Education Florence English Physical Education 67 ,1 Feola Physical Education Bitty A. Flynn Busint ss Education Robert E. Foxworthy English Gladys E. Fried urstng Education Darwin V. Fredrickson lu sit Margaret tanks JKursing Education Frank Gardnei Matin matu s Rob ,i Galbraith I ifi Si i, nces Mabel s, Fullenwidei A ' ursins Education William Glassman English Russell Graham Social Science j Janice Grateful Physical Education Dallas Iht ' Jtton lit finical Education William Heckman English Basil C. Hedrick Languages mi niiiii Betty Hi tn j English James I . Henderson I nglish Oennison C. Herring Art David innis Social Sciences Diana Humphries Home Economics Wallace Hoffman Li bran 7 Ray Johnson Technical Education R. L. James Technical Education Joseph James Technical Education Desmond Kincaid Music 70 Lawrence Keough English Henry Kelly Nursing Education William . hlanstcrmeyer Social Sciences Francis Lange Nursing Education JfH . Viagi uder Physical Science and Mathematics ti|f!|i] Beatrict Malkson Languages Ivan Malm Dean of Men Janet Matsuyama Business Education " D Lois McClun Head Librarian G. H. McCormick Technical Education Marian Mc Daniel Medical Assistant ' raining 71 Richard McDonald Physical Selena and Mathematics Richard Mcintosh I anguages Betty McKnown Home Economics Marilyn Middle ton English Lloyd Mitchell Physical Sciences Merrill Moremen Social Sciences 0. + Uf i L " ' ' 1 - W. I . Morgan igricutture Juan Morrison Vocational Nursing Training A im . af]a Social Sciences 72 Everts Nelson Technical Education William 1 . Nelson Bustness I ducatwn Orpha Oravetz Nursing Education 1 Gayle Orner Physical Education Frank Palko English Fletcher Palmer Life Sciences r }uun Park Social Sciences Cecil Petit Physical Science Desmond Pincock ! ihxit i Ernest Polte Physical Sciences Ralph Porter Technical Education Doris Railson Nursing Education n Hans Rau technical Education Thoma s R. Read Life Sciences Donald Reimann English Walter Reiss Physical Sciences and Mathematics Claude Retkerford PkysU il Education La Donna Rhodes Business Education 74 Paul Ricci Physical Sciences and Mathematics M. A. Richer Mathematics Hal Roach, Jr. Physical Sciences and Mathematics I rsurla Robertson Languages L. W. Rockwell Physical Sciences and Mathematics Charles Ruby Business Education Man) Sampson Physical Education Kenneth Sanguinetti Business Education Lynn Sarkisian Life Sciences 75 Mian Schoenherr I if, S( u nces ( ,n I Schuarz Social Sciences Ray St nsanbaugher Physical Sciences and Mathematics Mi a Sgobba Physical Education Harold Sherbeck Physit a! Education Marshall Simarl Technical Education Ra) mond Smith Physical Scienct s and Mathematics William Smith Humanities Jackson Spindle Physical Sciences and Mathematics fT Robert Stearns Social Sciences Aha Straw Business Education I du • d E. Stump) Business Education Joan Tanner Child Care Thomas Teltez Physical Education I ' irginia I cmpleton Business Education Ida Thomas Business I dm ation Mane J. Topt rcet , ursing Education Peter Tresselt Physical Sciences and Mathematics 1 Charelene Walker Home Economics Gary Wagner Business Education I incent I igus Technical Education John M. Watts Mathematics Wilbur W ' alston Life Sciences John Walker Languages II E. Woodsall Business Education .Yora Wilson Business Education William Whitney library 78 Helen Hoods Business Education Donald Wright Elizabeth Wright Life Sciences Sophomore Scene 81 " Sophomores, Tea, " says I hi sign being posted by sophomore i lass office) s. J . ' 4- ; V ' + ' 1 Seated around the table are sophomore class officers Churl Trivison (secretary), Jim Resha (president), Althea Vanderwest (treasurer), unit Joyce Trepesowskj (vice-president). 82 Joyce Trepesowsky, sophomore class vice-president. Chi ryl Trivison, sophomore class secretary. Sophomore Class Officers To provide the sophomore class with adequate representation was the aim of this year ' s sopho- more class officers. 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 filling 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. 4fc. • Althea Vanderwest, wphomore class treasurer. 83 Theresa Aragon Laurel Anspach Business Administration i Frode Anderson Engineering Mai it Uemon General Office Don Albert Industrial Technology Peter Bartlett Medicine Patricia Barker Charles Bailey Mary Ire Asmussen fit sit Judith Arns Teaching: Elementary Jerry Binders Business Administration Lise Black Dental Hygicnt Sharon Bern General Office Carol Bechtotd Dental Hygiene Donna Bayliff English Sharon Bradley Journalism John Bowman ] an nalism Jeri Bouse Dental Office Training Robert Boser Dorothy Borne English 84 Vickt Brandt (. ' and Brewer Monica Brock Caroline Brougher Gary Brougher hing: Elementary Business idministration .Yin ing 2 yr R.X Secretarial Biology Colleen Brower Liberal . trts Charles r. Brown leaching: Elementary Georgia Brumle, Bill ( allis Business [administration Donna Castaneda A ' ursing 2 y B.V Joy Chabot Kitty Child Mar ■ Lou ( ' lark I inda ( loer Patricia Cole al Office training Psychology Secretarial Sociology or Social Work Tessa Couch Secretarial I icki (. ' ouch Secretarial d M iut Bob Cribbs Alan Cross Pvhtc Science I inda (um tilings ihdical (t ficc ' training 85 Patricia Dennis Secretarial Reenie Dernier Marilyn De Haven Medical Office Training Cheryl Davis Dental Office Training Mary Dalessi Teaching: Elementary Harbara Duke English Cherry I Dudley William James Dryer, Jr. Pharmacy Dia Dorsey Journalism Robert Diver Business Administration Sherry Emde Nursing 2yr RH Elaine Einspahr Nursing 2yr RN Jack Edwards Speech Ronnie Earl Engineering •H , . Karen Dunham Dental Hygiene Charles Fletcher Business Administration ' Terry Esslinger Dentistry Marsha Erickson History Gene Erickson Liberal Arts Ray Eneim Forestry ;;,, Kathleen Gallagher Medical Office Training Rosy Fung K ' athy Frasier Dental Office Training John Franco Electronics Technology Mary Fotheringham Nursing 2yr RN Merlyn Green Anita Gray General Office Robert Gqff Business Administration Pearl Gilman Nursing 2yr RN Michael Garrett Business Administration Carmella Guido Nursing 2yr RN Dannette Guest Teaching: Elementary Ray Guarino Dentistry Valrie Griffith Paul Gregorio Electronics Technology Sharyn Harris Art Ruth Harmon Police Science Wayne Hall Accounting Ralph Guymon Business Administration Ardyth Gunnel! Foreign Language 87 Bruce Hasselle Art Frank Hatanaka Pharmacy Alan Hay man Engineering Sharon Helms Secretarial Thomas Hennessy Medicine George Holhrook History Diane Holmes Janet Hnizdil Dental Office Training David Hunt X-ray Technician Julia Idler ' leaching: Elementary haren Jackson leaching: Element an ' Jeannie Jamieson Nursing 2yr RA ' Judy Jernigan Journalism Larry Jernigan Drafting Claudia Judson Dental Office ' raining Jim Kardaik Business Administration Jim h ' arling Architecture Gail helly Dental Office Training John A. Khoury Economics I.eo h ' idd Dentistry 88 Charles King Music Nancy Kirven Home Economics Kathleen Koehler Medical Office Training Hilht Krumpus General Busint Si ( heryl 1 in Don Leaman Medicine Karen l egel General Office Gloria Light Aursing 2yr BA Bill I.indstrom Business Administration Joyce Lippert Dental Office Training Diana Longuell Secretarial Carol Lotze Business Data Processing John Lucas Music Bobbie Lupei .X ' ursing 2yr R.X Lome Magnone History Yudi Malloy Marrietla Mankin Carol Marlsiton Doris Marlowe OAV Gretchen Mason Marti Mc Kitten Teaching: Elementary Cathy Mc Gill History Joe Mc Cullough . ursing 2yr R.X Nancy Mc Cay B. J. Mawhar English Christine Nelson Joy Moon- Jams Miller (.Inula Melton Marilyn Meleher ntal Office Training Business Administration Art Dental Hygiene Foreign Language X Doloris Orcuit Medical Office raining Claudia Oran Art Carmen Olson leaching: Elementary Ray Nolto Phyllis Park » Carol Page leaching: Elementary Janet Ottoman Dental Office Training Susan Osborne Peggie Osborn Nursing 2yr RJ ) ) Mary Porter Nursing 2yr RA ' John Piepenbrink Mathematics V - L U Lome Petersi Candid Pelletier Electronics Technology Pat Pease Betty Quintero General Office Shirlene Pysden Teaching: Elementary Jo-Ann Pureed English John Prins Psychology Barbara Posey General Office Peggy Reid Nursing 2yr RA h ' athryn Reeves Nursing 2yr RA ' Terry Randall Physical Education Alike Randall Business Administration Carol Rader Nursing 2yr RAf Bobbie Ricdel Dental Office Training Sandra Richardson Secretarial Donna Richards Secretarial Jim Resha Law John Reinhardt Business Administration 91 Jack Ringland Police Scienct Francis Rios Secretarial Chuck Ritcht i Industrial Technology Barbara Roessler Richard Rornine Medicine Janice Rose Medical Office Training Irene Roussin Foreign Language Carol Russell History William Rya ls Dentistry Henry Samaripa Industrial Technology Susan Sampson , urging 4yr R Armando Sanchez Drafting Melodee Sanders Nursing 2yr R.V Angela San Romani Home Economics Stevt Satchetl Accounting Richard Schnaible Physical Education Jerry Schomer Industrial Technology (and Schott Nursing 2yr £V Steve Schitmacher Architecture Susan Schumacher Physical Education 92 Maria Rente Trigo English Joyce Trepesowsky Engl is h J. Coleman Travis Architecture Homer Thompson r " -v Marsha Taggart History Robert S. Tysko Business A ( ministration Glen Twomey Construction Management Kathleen Turney Teaching: Elementary Robert Turner Optometry Sandy Tucker Vincent llach Business Administration Carl linger Business Data Processing Rudy Vargas Business Administration Barney Van Waggoner Music Mary lllrich Dental Office Training Bob Weekley Freda Wilm Accounting Judy Weaver Business Administration Elizabeth l allace Nursing 2yr JtA " Carl Vinger Business Data Processing 93 Mary Shaw Teaching: Elementary Marlene Shaw Secretarial hen Severson Police Science Karen Sellen Dental Office Training Sharlene Seibel Dental Office Training Carol Sherman Teaching: Elementary Gary Smith Psychology I Larry Smith Kathleen Snyder Dental Office ' raining Susan Snyder Dental Office Training Hill Spencer Drafting Susan Sprunt Dental Hygiene Sharyl Stear Accounting Russell Stewart Electronics Technology Mike Stonebrook X-ray Technology Carat Stover Medical (Office Training Diane Sundquist Sociology or Social Work lerri Sutton Liberal rt James Swanson Business Ulministratian Linda Taeubel 94 kill Karen Weers 1 irginia II est Pit ' rich Wolfframm Damian It bods Weldon Wright Teaching: Elementary Secretarial Journalism Pharmacy Political Science Judy Wrigkton Dental Office Training h ' athy Yarbrough Secretarial Run Young Diane £aWingo Secretarial } In vending machines me busy; lunch-time, mack-time and in-between-dass-lime 95 . ■ i ' ' ™ 1 i Allium Merit Alumni Award winner, Dr. Arthur Coons speaks to the graduation attendants. Rev. Wesley Gustafson from the Evangelical Free Church. Fullerton, delivers the Baccalaureate sermon. The Class of 1964 marching forth to receivi tin n A ssoi tale of Arts di gret s. Dean of Men Ivan C. Malm, greets presiding officials as Grand Marshal of the procession. " The Pursuit of Excellence " was the title of the commencement address given by Dr. Daniel G. Aldrich, Jr., Chancellor of the University of Cali- fornia at Irvine, at graduation ceremonies for the class of 1964 at Fullerton Junior College, on the evening of June 12. Dr. Aldrich recalled 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 FJC will be one of the 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. H. Lynn Sheller, FJC president; Dr. Ernest G. Lake, superintendent of Fullerton High School and Junior College Districts; Dr. Daniel G. Aid- rich, Jr. ; Dr. Otto Roemmich, vice-president of FJC, and Herbert M. Warren, president of the Board of Trustees. Honorary Marshals, Fred E. Peters and James Resha, president of the College Faculty Club and the sophomore class, respectively, led the impres- sive procession of faculty and students. Dr. Ivan C. Malm, clean 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 W. Brotemarkle, William R. Callis, Bar- bara J. Duke, Richard K. Fanning, Gloria A. Light. deAnn Martin, 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 Waff. 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. Commencement guest speaker, Dr. Daniel G. Aldrich, Jr., readit s himself for tin graduation proceedings. Frogs and Elephants Attracted Students in Unique Activities Collegiate sports took an unusual twist this sprint; when Fullerton Junior College held its third annual frog jumping contest and California State College at Fullerton opened its turf to the rumble of racing pachyderms. " Tudy, " entered by Art Carrera. Chris Jaich and Dan Wagner, captured the Frog-Jump Sweepstakes with a 10-foot one-inch jump, and " C J ti nt In i Schwarz, " owned and trained by Jim Turner, jumped avvaj with the trophy in the free- for-all contest The only mishap of the hop-event occurred when little " Mephistopheles, " a junior-sized frog, was accidentally hit. However, he was only stunned and continued in the contest like a trooper. Fullerton Junior College ' s elephant entry, " Margilene, " ridden by Jim Turner, thundered into the winner ' s circle with the freshman lirst- place award. " Margie, " measuring seven feet and weighing two and one-half tons, was also honored with the " Best Undressed " 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 variety oj tactii s are employed to get the frogs to iiiu i out the ring in three n»i . Two and a half tons of fun is Mahout Jim Tumei ' s description ofFJC ' s elephant, Margilene, who won for FJC the freshman first-place award at California State College ' s dumbo derby. m 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 Man competition. Steve Joyner brought home the Athlete of the Year Award for his outstanding work in football. He made All-American first team alter a great football season. Joyner was also given the Arthur L. Nunn Memorial 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 1 2th spot in the state finals. Don Keffer was continually the most consistent golfer. Dr. Otto Roemmich awards Steve Joyner the Athlete of the Inn plaque at I he Men of Distinction banquet. Cum!) ILiI Sherbeck ' s golfers chipped then way tu a 7-1-1 record in the Eastern Conference standings. m . J Rich Lynns makes fust base before the hull does. 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 tine efforts on the track. Excelling in two sports, basket hall and track. Dick VViethorn was one of the 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, Wiethorn wound up fifth best in EC javelin 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 baseball. Dick II lethorn throws the javelin in In Eastern Conferena track meet, taking fifth place with a toss of 185-6. Fred Schubert works on u split in an effort to pin Dick Stevenson in a practice mulch. Dun Costales begins a forehand shot. Doubles hum oj Costales and Stan Smith was one oj thi best in tin Eastern Conference. Intramural Sports Give Every Hornet A Chance to Play Women swimmers set a line place for themselves in the field 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 activitv may someday reach the spot of a regular competitive sport. The Indians must have practiced, loo. Inn undoubtedly their equipment was inferior to these students ' . Archery is great fun and a fine physical educa- tion class. 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 bow and arrow set have just begun to take the spotlight . Volleyball provides entertainment and amusement as welt as a work-out foi the athletic, ll is one qj the nunc populai physical education classes at FJC in this very reason. Many great athletic discoveries are made in these basketball class( r. Modern dancers interpret feelings, thoughts, and imagination in their P.E. class. Pianist John Browning (above) entertained at om oj tin final Artist Lecture Series Programs. Teddy Bucknei (left) brought ln famous Dixielanders back to closi " in tin Collegi How season foi tht ninth minimi linn . Variety Characterizes Activities, Assemblies of Spring Semester FJC closed its spring semester with a variety of entertainment and activity. Ranging from a girlie gridiron gambit to an evening at the famed Ambassador Hotel for the annual Sprint, ' Formal, there were functions to fit everyone ' s taste. On the entertainment scene were such well- knowns as pianist John Browning, and composer Johnny Green who rounded out the annual Artist Lei ture 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. In the end more than two do en capable and qualified indi- viduals were chosen to assume top leadership positions on campus. It seemingly justified the means. There were banquets and beach parties, musi- cals and pla) nights, all were tailored to provide the most enjoyment possible. After the final twirl came those dreaded semester examinations, but il w as fun while it lasted. Activity-wise, the school year of 196 5- 1 964 at Fullerton Junior College was very successful. There seemed to be a time and a place for every- thing. 10 Recently elected, the members oftht m w ASP, Commission meet to discuss future plans. Whirling away (left) the evening in the Ambassador Hotel in Los Angeh r, students enjoj the Spring Formal. The gridiron toughness softens in the annual Ponder Puff football game. Jim Resha, sophomore class president, is honored at the Student Commission banquet. English award winners Sally Hotchkiss, Georgi Sellu and Barbara Duke are honored at a social. A isociated Student Body President Jack Brink is congratulated by Dean Ivan C. Malm at the Commission banquet. 12 Banquets and Socials Feature Honors For Student Leaders Scholarship and service awards highlight college life, so it is fit- tint; that their recipients be mentioned. Everyone who earned notice throughout the year received their due reward. At the Stu- dent Commission Annual Awards Banquet, many prizes were given, and also on the evenings of the Men and Women of Dis- tinction Banquets. Nearly every department at FJC has a " plum " to offer deserv- ing students. There are the Music Department Band Awards, the Choir Awards. Science Awards, Engineering, Electronics, and Home Economics Awards, and countless others. These are obtained by hard work and an abundance of gra) matter. All schools need student assistants, too. Helping operate the government of FJC is a task which calls lor student perseverance, pride, and promise.- The Commissioners are all honored at the end of each year for their aid in making Fullerton Junior College run smoothly, along with others who accept responsibility above and beyond the call of duty. Contest winners are applauded for meeting the demands for which their station calls. The Song and Yell Leaders are congratu- lated for the fine examples they set at sports functions and rallies. hip Sears (above) received the Journalist of the Yeai award for his yeai us editm if the Hornet, (right, up stairs Awards for academic achievement m special areas went in Gerald Mauler, physics; Rick Allan, electronics; Jack Ferrante, chemistry, and Richard Ellis, business. Men of Distinction, 1964, are (front row. left to right) Edward Vol , Gerald Mint z, Kenneth Barasch, Wes Brennernan, William Call is, Gary King, David McKinney, Richard Fanning. (Standing) Steve joy net, Robert Schildmeyer, John Sawyer, Les Grasselli. James Plouf, David Bowman, Douglas Mitchell, Richard Drapkin, James Wilson, William Healey, Richard Haahr, Alan Hayman, Robert Walsh, Stephen Foote, Dennis Pollard, Michael Brotemarkle and Farid Mass Men of Distinction and Man of Year Honored at Banquet Wes Brennernan received the highest honor for a man on the Hornet campus this year. After discussions of each finalist, a student-faculty committee selected him as Man of the Year. Brennernan was one of the 70- semi-finalists for the position of Man of Distinction. Twenty-five men were selected as Men of Distinction. An awards banquet was held May 20 to honor these exceptional men at Los Coyotes Country Club. The 25 Men of Distinction were Kenneth Barasch. David Bowman. Wes Brennernan. Michael Brotemarkle. William Callis. Richard Drapkin. Richard Fanning, Stephen Foote. Les Grasselli, Richard Haahr. Alan Hay- man, William Healey, Steve Joyner, Gar) King, David McKinney, Farid Massouh, Gerald Mintz. Douglas Mitchell. James Plouf, Dennis Pollard. John Sawyer, Robert Schildmeyer. Robert Walsh. James Wilson and Edward Voll. The Men of Distinction selection and banquet is spon- sored bv the AMS. After the AMS cabinet has received nominations for Men of Distinction, it reviews the nom- inations to make sure that all nominees meet the qualifi- cations. The remaining nominees become semi-finalists for Men of Distinction honors. A six-member, faculty-student committee screens the semi-finalists and selects the Men oi Distinction. II Brennernan admires ' In Manoftht Teai trophy ht received ni the Man of Distinction banquet at Los Coyotes Country Club. I I Women of Distinction, Woman of Year Colorfully Presented Verjean Rattenbury was bestowed the highest honor possible this year for a Hornet coed. Miss Rattenbury received recognition as Woman of the Year. Miss Rattenbury was selected by a student-faculty committee from 20 nominees for that honor. The five finalists for that top award were Mrs. Jayne del C. Stanek, Miss Barbara Duke, Miss Terry Randall, Miss Verjean Rattenbury and Miss Sandra Tucker. All nominees for Woman of the Year became Women of Distinction. Woman of the Year nominees must be sophomores. They fill out an extensive information sheet on their activities and are then interviewed by the committee. The name of the recipient of the title Woman of the Year is kept a secret until the night of the awards presentation. Miss Rattenbury was chosen as most outstanding in appearance, poise, scholarship, dependabilitv. extra- curricular activities, friendliness, leadership, good char- acter, good manners and campus citizenship. This vear 222 women received recognition as Women of Distinction. These women were honored at the Women of Distinction awards presentation May 29 in the Men ' s gymnasium. Women from all areas of cam- pus activities were recognized for their service. The Women of Distinction program is sponsored by the AWS. All women in the presentation were introduced to the audience as a group and as individuals. Each woman received a certificate and a rose. Woman of the Year finalists received a bracelet and separate recogni- tion. (A have) Verjean Rattenbury, AS B secretary, receives the " W ' liiiinn a the Tear " scroll. (Below) One section the 202 women who graced the gymnasium in a rainbow q] pastel gowns are shown during the Woman of Distinction presentation.
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