Fullerton Union High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Fullerton, CA)

 - Class of 1961

Page 1 of 232

 

Fullerton Union High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1961 volume:

m isas a n , ' . ' ' X ' p fv NT- , l , y- y " (S ' ; f j ;• ' ' II f ,.f ' ' o-f aI I i ' . .A- -A] 1 ' i - , (V yV ' ViA Or, A ' I 1 - ' S ' ' f V e -„ fejC . ji H (J P yiv y ' ' ff£ . lilt ' s ■T U O n p X 7 2 a ' JP " r VO ( J CA -VV ' A= :AAy , 6: - cA , €. . ■-J £cr i 1 t.o Fullerton Union High School Fullerton, California A late afternoon finds our Principal raking the leaves, which ore one of the many manifestations of autumn. e Seasons Pass Abandoning traditional yearbook layout, the 1961 An- nual Pleiades will follow the students through their seasons of activities. Although southern Californi a is not a perfect foil for the artistry of Mother Nature, the students nevertheless synchronize their interests with the seasons. Autumn, with her vivid colors and brisk afternoons is a vibrant and active tinne. While Fullerton students are busy with such interests as new classes, football games and the fall play, the sycamores and maples cast aside their leaves and prepare for the approaching winter nakedness. Sharp winds and rain storms herald the arrival of winter. The Christmas formal and weekend snow trips are planned, and Friday, nights are spent at basketball games. Interest in studies increases as semester finals loom. As the harsh winds soften into caressing breezes, spring blossoms. The boys ready their cars for the League car show, spring musicals are planned and graduation draws near. The days begin to lengthen, the sun grows hot and the beaches become the students ' favorite sum- mer spot. Thus, we have viewed FUHS as the seasons pass. I Book-covered bullrings are a tangible clue to the presence of autumn, fg it is in autumn that school begins. " These lively ducks splash about the pond; even their young venture forth from the seclusion of the rushes inspired by the breath of spring. iymbolic of the carefree oys of summer are these barefoot teenagers running iown grassy slope. The nonths of school work be- hind them, they will relax intil again the seasons JOSS, come September. Aufumn ....10 Winter ....70 Spring ....116 Even As The Seasons Pass Enough students to populate a fair sized city have pa ssed through the Fullerton high class- room of Miss Grace Gray Miller. Miss Miller began teaching English at FUHS in the " Roaring Twenties. " From the desk in her classroom she has witnessed such historic events as the Great Depression, with sad and hungry people lining the streets for want of food. At the beginning of the second World War Miss Miller sow many of her former students join the armed forces. She has been happiest, however, when peace and prosperity have been present in the United States, and she could prepare her pupils for college, not battle. Although her bulletin boards often reflect aut- umn ' s pungency, the fantasy of winter, or the rebirth in the spring. Miss Miller does not change with the seasons. Instead, she enhances each with her own unique warmth. On June 16, 1961, Miss Miller will close the door of English classroom number 36 for the last time. She will be locking behind her many years of teaching, yet simultaneously taking with her the many memories gathered through the years. Thus, to a woman whose spirit will live in the heart of Fullerton even as the seasons pass on . . . Miss Miller, to you, the 1961 Pleiades .0 Fall Arrives School ' s Op A multitude of books ore dusted off, repaired and agoin sen- tenced to another nine months of hard labor. The bookstore is especially busy during the first weeks of school while students purchase notebooks, paper and other available supplies. W With the September 12 opening of school, the v. officially arrived at Fullerton Union High School. The r of meeting at a different bullring, new classes and re-ei ' friendships prevailed throughout the early weeks. A w ek-long program of orientation introduced the !; v., to the administration, faculty members and student leoders. ' ' frosh attended a panel discussion, learned about the school traditions and generally became acquainted with school lif - The Big and Little Sister Party marked the beginning of schoc and opened the Golden Door of Opportunity for many girls. TK party was sponsored by the Girls ' League and was under the direction of League Vice-President Susie Pestal. That same day the freshmen boys were honored with an asserr- biy sponsored by the Boys ' League. They discussed campu ,, activities and routines with several senior boys. Groups freshman boys were then guided around campus, becoming acquainted with such places of interest as the snack shop, book store, library and gym. Eventually the excitement slackened and the students once more settled into the routine of FUHS life. The locker routine is again established with school ' s opening. FUHS students often catch up on events as they hurriedly fumble with lock combinations. „.» Big and Little Sister Porty, heW on Sepferfiber it possible for the freshmen girls to gef acquointcd ' c ; ' school yeor. %«■. :f v» L ' Si ' m » ■tfl ftyV V » :s% " a ' w " ■ S Iv . ii r, .i0 :0 ' ■■ jJt iil ' , 53 :S4iS15:- yS ' V «fc 3l v - ' -- :; xt i i.--e " ( ■ ' j ' iiaunt Z, Principal Cruickshank Leads... I As sure as one season follows another with each contributing to the richnesi and beauty of living in its own diS ' tinct way, so do your accomplishments at Fullerton Union High School combine to make a life that is greater because of your empirical knowledge. There is a season and a time for every worth- while purpose. For you the best is yet to be because you have taken a way of life that will be balanced with experience that will as- sure you a rich future — academic ac- complishments, friends, and the joy of youthful experience filled with happiness found in the Fullerton Union High School environment. Sincerest best wishes to the 1961 Plei- ades and its readers in the future. ' ' " A ;,,, This year ' s district administra- tors were headed by our Super- intendent, Dr. Ernest G. Lake. The administrators acted as the supervising body over all the schools. in the Fullerton Union High School district. Their most important func tions were to at- tend the meetings of the boord and to enforce iits policies. In November, Student Body Pres- ident Bob Weaver and Student Body Vice-President Fred Silvo proposed the redecoration of the student lounge to them. Im- pressed by the students ' en- thusiasm, the administrators approved the plans. Almost immediately the work was be- gun, and the lounge was opened in December. With such an in- terested and cooperative admin- istration, FUHS could not help but flourish. Left to right; W, J. Riotcel, asst. supt., funds and business affairs; L. W. ' . ' . eatley, asst. supt., physical plant and facilities; W. J. Pray, director, personnel services; John W. Mann, osi supt,, instructional services; and Dr. Ernest G. Lake, superintendent. Trustees Chart Academic Progress Our Board of Trustees, under the direction of President James R. Ratcliffe, has worked hard this season to insure the highest education- al standards fo r the FUHS district. These citizens had the re- sponsibility of planning the educational programs and facilities best suited to the needs of our students. One of the problems they worked with was the ever increasing enrollment. This year they let the contract for Lowell High School in La Habra, which will be the fifth high school in our district. These men have played a decisive role in our educa- tion and helped us greatly through the ' 61 seasons. Left to right: Herbert Warren, Leonard Andrews, James R. Ratcliffe, president; Frances Lard J i Joe Johnson. 13 MR. ROBERT KILL Deans Develop Student Potential; Provide Counsel The fall of 1960 brought new titles and duties to our deans. In past years Fullerton High School has had a dean of girls and a dean of boys, each concerned with the problems of instruction and conduct. At the begin- ning of the current year a program was introduced which made the dean of students responsible for the conduct of both boys and girls. The dean of instruction became responsible for the student instruction and curriculum. This year the dean of counseling and guidance was added, replacing the guidance coordinator. Mr. Kill, vice-principal and dean of students, assumed the duties of the principal in his absence and became responsible for student conduct. This responsibility often proved difficult during our exciting ' fall football season. Some of Mr. Kill ' s other duties included: the supervision of student body finances, assistance in the administration of the summer school program, and the development and control of student activities. Mrs. Spears, dean of instruction, had a year-round job — the improvement of instruction and curriculum. The fall was a busy season for Mrs. Spears with the orientation of new teachers. The creating of a master schedule for the coming school year kept her active in the spring. Mr. Lynn, dean of counseling and guidance, was in charge of the student counseling program. It was Mr. Lynn ' s duty to see that adequate counseling services were provided for the student body at all times. The adrninis- tration of the testing program and the responsibility for all student records were also among Mr. Lynn ' s duties. We have appreciated the fine work done by our deans throughout the year; our campus would surely have functioned less successfully without them. MR. ARTHUR LYNN 14 This year we had two coordinators: Mr. Floyd Moore, student activities coordinator, and Mr. Louis Armijo, coordinator of child guidance and attendance. Mr. Moore could usually be found hurrying about the campus planning and direct- ing our many activities. The fall was a particu- larly busy season with football games, freshmen orientation and Homecoming. Mr. Moore was also a participant in the newly-formed student discussion group. Mr. Armijo was usually found in his office, hard at work, checking up on the students playing " hooky. " He was responsible for a wide variety of jobs ranging from fall and spring census cards to absentee verification colls. Left to right: Floyd Moore, coordinator of student activities; and Louis Armi|o, coordinator of child guidance and attendance. Expert Guidance Offered Students Behind their desks five popular counselors waited, ready to aid a student body of nearly 2,000. Friends and advisors, they helped us to build a schedule that would please us, our parents and the colleges of our choice. Throughout the fall they were busy notifying seniors of scholarship and entrance examination dates. The counselors also aided students in making college choices and filling out the lengthy applica- tion forms. The underclassmen, upon their arrival at FUHS, were assisted in curriculum choices and were notified of graduation requirements by conscientious and interested counselors. The counselors were also available for discussion of the wide variety of questions and problems which arose during the school year. Mr. Miller and Mrs. Schwartz, senior counselors, were constantly busy aiding the 750 seniors. Mrs. Schwartz was also college counselor and was therefore called upon for college recommendations. The juniors ' counselor, Mrs. Murray, guided her students through perhaps their most important high school year. The sophomores and freshman began their high school careers properly under the direction of Mrs. Nelson and Mr. Dvorman. ' f . Left to right: Helena Schwartz, college, scholarship and seniors; Jo Murray, |uniors. Donna Nelson, sophomores; Robeit Miller, seniors; and Joel Dvorman, freshmen. 15 the Red and White game ga e students the opportunity to view our varsity foot- ball leom for, the first time in the seaso 1l " T l ' 1- -- 1 1 " " y U ■IT ' ■» I : i Jf re t v- ill m I ' SI J 1 i-f t » wr ' f t f •! J n .m- r ' » -« ' » s la ! r ' -•« w-f " r ' I I 1 n The Redskin ReVievv rallied the spirits of students before the traditional: oame vi ith Anaheim. Autumn Brings nto autumn the summer ' s blue skies deepened, sof| s sharpen ' ed and balmy air chilled. With the in| of this new season, students ' moods begaii hanging from boredom into anticipation. The ob|ec| of this vivacious expectation was the Red and White which marked the unofficial beginning of th t football season. iolish up well-earned trophies for the student lounge ' s ne| trophy coses. V 0 ' li3 " ' Friendship Frolic, the first after game dance of the season, brought new and old acquaintances together. Anticipation Later in the season FUHS ' magnificent spirit soared even higher as demonstrated by the Redskin Review. The review again kindled our smouldering rivalry with the Anaheim Colonists. While the gridders fought on the field, another cam- paign was waged indoors. The ugliness of the student lounge was deftly covered with fresh paint, a new ceiling, and a new floor. The construction crew spent long hours remodehng the student lounge so that it could be opened before Christmas The first date dance of the season was entitled ' Harvest Moon Ball and was sponsored by the idakos. 17 Susie Deeble, editor-in-chief -s- . ' • -, - ' Jan Auser and Julie Farr, associate editors Sfaff nfrocfuces Seasonal Annual The annual staff this year decided to break tradition in an attempt to vitalize the annual, bringing a new experi- ence to the Fullerton student body. The seasonal theme was effectively carried out by Susie Deeble and her staff under the supervision of Mr. Don Brown. During the first months of fall the page layouts were completed. Next the photographs were taken with the aid of Albert and James studio, identified, cropped, and the copy was written. All of this was accomplished under the hectic pressure of approaching winter deadlines. ■unf v,_ A v ,:-.;«.j il Mr. Don Brown, advisor Goii Wilso n, business manager; Jean Horrocks, copy editor First row, (left to right); Carolyn Fears, Dione Bntton, Kathy Weddle, Melinda Short; (second row) Barbara Mueller, Carol Long and Bobbie Rader, Annual Staff Editor-in-Chief Susie Deeble Associate Editors Jan Auser, Julie Farr Business Manager Gail Wilson Photography Editor Karen Hart Copy Editor Jean Horrocks Art Editor Bobbi Rader Organizations Carol Long, Melinda Short Special Events Carolyn Fears, Barbara Mueller Classes Judy Evans, Janice Crowder Karen Swanson, Sharlotte Silva Administration Diane Briftotv Boys ' Sports . - %a«__Patton, Girls ' Sports:r . .S- , .._ . . Valerie Butler Advertisements BoFXampbell, Kathy Wedd te First row, (left to right) Janice Crowder, Sharlotte Silva, Jan Patton, Valerie Butler; (second row) Karen Hart, Karen Swanson, Judy Evans ond Bob Campbell, 19 Mr. Don Brown, advisor Larry Peterson, editor-in-chief Key Zurbruegg, managing editor; Susan Hopkins, assistant editor Scribes Compose Newspaper Staff The official student body newspaper, the Weekly Pleiades, was published by the members of the jour- nalism class. Larry Peterson each week led his staff in obtaining and evaluating news, preparing copy copy reading and finally proof reading. Among the editions was an eight page Christmas ' pubjicc fffen Editor-in-Chief Larry Peterson Managing Editor Kay Zurbruegg Assistant Editor Susan Hopkins Feature Editors Dave Louvar, Karen Swanson, Marian Zuerlein ' Sports Editor Dennis Towie ' Circulation and Exchange Rand Lugar, Sue Woolley Club Editor Diane Varalyay Photographer Dan Shaw Left to right: Karen Swanson, Susan Woolley, Marian Zuerlein, Larry Peterson, Dennis TowIe and Rand Lugar. 20 To coordinate and improve the various clubs on campus was the main purpose of the Inter-Club Council. Julie Farr with her advisor, Floyd Moore, led the group at each of their bi-monthly meetings. At a club officers orientation in October the presidents were given many ideas on or- ganizing and improving their clubs, using correct parliamentary procedure and plan- ning more interesting programs. The coun- cil worked with the Executive Board in pro- moting a clean campus campaign. Working on the club officers handbook also provided the members with a busy but successful year. Julie Farr, president Mr Floyd Moore, advisor ICC Coordinates Organizations First row, lleft to right): Bobbi Roder, Goil Wilson, Pot Bush, Sally Miller, Donna Clary, Kathleen Jones, (second row) Anne Frost, Charlotte Hudson, Lourel Strange. Ruth Ann Mclntyre, Morion Zuerlem, Ruthie Piper, Jane Lawrence, Sandy Campbell, Julie Farr; (third row) Tom Clopp, Steve Campbell, Bill Novinger, Terry Bent and Lorry Snow 21 Weaver Leads as Student Body ' s President i. " Number one in sixty one " was the theme Bob Weaver, student body president of the 1961 school year, built his goals around. During his four years at Fullerton, Bob participated in many extra-curricular activities besides maintaining a straight " A " average in his classes, hlis interests included membership in the Key club, Varsity club and Pleiads. In his |unior year he was our representative to Boys ' State at Sac- ramento where he served as a state assemblyman. He also received the Harvard Book for being the out- standing junior boy. While a member of the water polo and tennis teams he won special acclaim for his hard work. He was also chosen Most Inspirational Player at the Garden Grove invitational water polo meet, was elected to the All-League water polo team and made GIF hon- orable mentio n. While in office he improved our stu- dent lounge to its attractive condition, led the execu- tive board meetings and conducted the assemblies, EXECUTIVE BOARD MAKES POLICIES Few students realized the work and time the student body ' s Executive Board spent planning for a success- ful school year. The eleven officio members of the board along with the thirteen ex-officio members met each Thursday morning, first period. Led by President Bob Weaver, the board made policies concerning such topics as the student lounge, clean campus, dance conduct, charities, ICC and student body finances. The student body Vice-President Fred Silva led the student congress, revised the constitution and wa ' s in charge of elections. Pam Clark, secretary, wrote the minutes and agendas for the Executive Board, was in charge of correspon- dence and served as the contact between organiza- tions and the board. Larry Launer, treasurer, was in charge of all student body finances, was responsible for the student body cards and prepared the annual budget. Social Chairman Terie Butler was responsible for all the dances: she obtained the bands and was in charge of decorations. Terie also served as the hospitality chairman for the Executive Board. 22 .-- F ■? - y ! 5??. ?-f n i Fred Silva, vice-president Pam Clark, secretary Larry Louner, treasurer Terie Butler, social chairman SB Mentors Plan Yearns Activities First row, (left to right); Pat Bush, Fred Silva, Pam Clork, Bob Weaver, Tone Butler, Larry Launer, Ronnie Shaheen; (second row) Jan Auser, Susie Deeble, Julie Farr, Steve Beilock, Mary Jo Conger and Larry Peterson. 23 Fullerton " s vivacious song leaders were chosen the best in Orange County. Left to right: Sally Beougher, Men Grimm, Vickie Backeberg, head song leader; Bonnie Booth and Janice Fox Spirited Indians Lead Songs Yells he yell leaders display a nighty jump, typical of each if their enthusiastic perfor- nonces. Left to right: Karen enkins, Johnny Dalton, Char- ene Wilson, head yell leader; A ke Horvath and Lynne Nelson. 24 Whether the season was fall, winter or spring, the sport football, basketball or baseball, our yell leaders spurred our teams on to victory. They helped to keep both the team ' s and the students ' morale high with their pep and enthusiasm. Contributing also to this spirit building were our song leaders. They were a credit to Fullerton High School, for they were rated by the Los Angeles Times as the top song leading group in Orange County. Received warmly by the student body were Fullerton ' s six flag twirlers. The girls were selected for their ability and sense of rhythm, which were displayed at each of their many performances. Garbed in feathers, war paint and rawhide was Ful- lerton ' s mascot, Willie Ugh. Willie seemed to be the essential spark needed to set off a blaze of school spirit. His rollicking antics put everyone in fine spirits, whether the game was won, tied or lost. Willie Ugh, Eugene Cook Flog twirlers, left to right: Poddie Mitchell, Joan Berry, Penny Jewett, Claire Chapman, Frankie Sue Davis and Dianne Read. 1 Hl ' IF - ' i r 1 ji i n ' i !!j L J " ' i 1 I PM — 1 i- " ' .. 25 • ' -.•-A Maiorettes |front to back]: Judy Baosch, Bobbi Rader, Janice Dickson, ietty Meeder and Drum Major Steve Gomez. Pep bond, first row, (l ft to right): Ron Stellman, Art Vaccor, Tom Dye, Bob Boswell, Mike Reddingto ' n, Steve Grey; (second rovi | Butch Ault, Frank ProjviniicL Ron Rydman, Ron Doan, Don Thurmon, Ken Thurman, Tony Cordia, Dale , Slier, ' Fred Duffyr DanNeyenhuis, Doyle Tolbert Qmi Jim Dennis. __- ' sters Prornote Pep Indian Spirit Planning rallies, painting banners and promoting Indian spirit was the job of the rally committee. In charge of the committee was head yell leader Charleen Wilson, and head song leader Vickie Backeberg. The pep band played at the morning rallies and at games. Half times were livened by the featherettes, who also performed at parades. The majorettes and drum major displayed their talents at these functions also. Rally committee, first row, (left to right): Solly Beougher, Meri Grimm, Vickie Backeberg, Bonnie Booth, Janice Fox; (second row) Lynn Nelson, Mike Horvath, Charleen Wilson, Johnny Dalton, Karen Jenkins; (third row) Pam. W-Mson, -John Borr, Steve Gomez, Kathy Murdock, Susie Willis, Janet Patfp, Ann Muljlig ' and Janet Weaver. ' " " 26 heafherettes, first row, (left to rigfit): Wynnette Giles (leader), Susie Willis, Jackie Robertson, Tern Jo Flynn, Tom McClu re, Cheryl Crispino, Linda Rigsby, Lyie Rigsby, Carole Lucente (leader); (second row) Faye Linder, Judy Larson, Janet Neal, Linda Ortmayer, Chen Favmger, Susan Remley; (third row] Cheri Ross, Linda Glover, Judy Perry, Judy Tucker and Nancy Dieves- Featherettes, first row, (left to right): Carole Lucente (leader). Sherry Ruse, Sandy Goodwin, Sue Metcalf, Pam Wilson, Jean MacDonald, Sally Webster, Karen Struve, Wynnette Giles (leader); (second row) Cecilia Glenn, Lynda Gomez, Marcy Cook, Linda Farmer, Susie Festal, Kathy Zoccognino; (third row) Dianne Redinger, Cheryl Mangold, Karen Ferguson, Cheryl Thayer, Cathy Maynard, Janice Crowder and Deanie Mormann. 27 Court Promotes Justice With the Student Court lies the responsibility of helping students realize the need for following the rules of courteous conduct at Fullerton Union High School. During 1961 the court met once a week as they hove done since its establishment in 1915. During the fall the Exe cutive Board appointed Gerry Key as chief justice and six associate justices. The newly formed court then proceeded to appoint a clerk and bailiff. After hearing all cases of students accused of violating student body regulations, the court recommended punishment in accordance with the seriousness of the infraction. In occasional cases the court recommended that the deans take further action. One of the more frequent punishments was a 500 word essay written on an educational topic. Members from the Executive Board and Student Congress investigated the court with the hope of recom- mending additional powers be given to the court. An additional power of the court was that of interpret- ing the school constitution. Gerry Key, chief |ustice left to right Mary Knight, Joe Marshall, Karen Harrington, Gerry Key, Brad Dain First row, [left to right): Jane Lowronca, associate justice; Mary Knight, clerk; Karen Harrington, associate justice; [second row} Ann Crutcher, associate justice; Cory Frates, associate justice; John Garner, associate justice. Not pictured, Joe Marshall, associate justice; and Brad Dain, bailiff. 28 Margilt Tonndorf Lars Chrislianson Rosemane Doppler AFS Sponsors Foreign Studenfs The AFS committee is an essential part of our foreign exchange program. The group ' s activi- ties consist of introducing the newly arrived for- eign exchange students to their Fullerton class- mates. Another of the group ' s main activities is selling magazine subscriptions to finance the foreign students ' stay the following year. The committee also attempts to prepare the lower classmen for their possible role as an exchange student to an- other country. Some of the members serve on the committee choosing the Fullerton finalists for the AFS program. Jim Moore, the head of the committee, spent the summer of 1960 in Italy as an exchange student. AAargitt Tonndorf of Germany and Cathy May- nard corresponded with one another as pen pals. Their friendship culminated with AAargitt spending the school year in the Maynord home. Margitt spoke at the January 1 1 assembly with Lars Christianson. Lars is from Denmark on the AFS program, and makes his home with the Byerlys. Rpsemarie Doppler attended FUHS during the fall before returning to her native Austria. She lived with Betty Webb and Betty ' s family and with Terie Butler and the Butler family, respec- tively. First row, (left to right): Betty Webb,. Cathy Maynotdj, Jonna Fall; Isecond row) Diane Greer, AAorgitf Tonndorf, Susie Reddy.GfetcheTi " Keller.- (third row) Jim Moore (committee head), Lars Christianson and Ruth Piper. 29 Drama Club Draws " Amateur Actors The purpose of the Drama Club is to give stu- dents the opportunity to express themselves dramatically and to organize a group of people with the same interests. This year under the direction of Mr. Lewis Levin- son, the members of the Drama Club enjoyed many interesting and educational trips and ac- tivities. Among the functions arranged by and for those interested in theatrical work was a trip to the Pasadena Playhouse. Various other activi- ties such as field trips to a one act play and many cultural plays filled the club members ' year. Left to right: Merle Kabacy, vice-president; Donna Clary, president; Mary Mock, treasurer and Dorothy Emerson, secretary. First row, (left to right): Dorothy Emerson, Donna Clary, Rick Fordi herry Surges, Katheleen Brunson, Lois Nelson, Elvina Rios; Levinson, Elisa Lane, Sharon Tisdole, Margaret White, Elizabeth SSU June Pascoe, Mane Whooper, Jessica Hooper, Virginia Mary Mock, Myrle Kabacy, Mike Warren; (fourth row] Bob Trust, Dennis Curry, Don Fleming and Dave McDonald. (second row) Mr. Mora; (third row) 30 rr The Night of January 6ffi " This year the fall play, entitled " The Night of January Sixteenth " was a very successful courtroom drama. The jurors were selected from the audience and were actually al- lowed to decide the verdict. The players had rehearsed two different endings and played the one corresponding with the jurors ' ver- dict. The play ran five days and was a big success. Jill Martens Karen Andre Romona Moron Nancy Faulkner Fred Silva Robert Flint Richard Ford Roger Stevens Mike Warren Judge Ed Crafts Mr. Whitfield Dennis Curry Larry Reagan Kathy Brunson Jane Chandler Rand Lugar Mr. Van Fleet Gary Tidd Elmer Sweeney Diane DeMink Ruby O ' Toole Donna Clary Miss Junquist Carolyn Linder Magda Swenson Mary Mock Stenographer Dorothy Emerson Secretary Susan Meyers Secretary Steve Tuttle Court Clerk Merle Kabacy Dr. Kirkland Diane DeGroot Mrs. Hutchins Left to right: Fred Silva, Mary Mock, Dorothy Emerson, Jill Martens, Rick Ford, Mike Warren and Donna Clary. Left to right: Mary Mock, Rick Ford. Dorothy Emerson, Jill Martens, Steve Tuttle, Mike Warren and Carolyn Linder, Left to right Ed Crafts, Romona Moron, Richard Ford and Jill Martens. 31 --«H ' Senior Attendant, Bonnie Booth Junior Attendant, Marti Wngley m-- Queen, Cecilio Glenn Sophomore Attendant, Patty Grimes Fresnman Attendant, Kim Andrews ' XO Royally, left to right: Potty Gnmes, Bonnie Booth, Queen Cecilia Glenn, Marti Wrigley and Kim Andrews. Homecoming Theme- Autumn Nocturne The exciting football season was climaxed in the whirling array of Homecoming activities. There were ral- lies to attend, royalty to elect, alumni to entertain, an assembly to view, a gym to decorate, a game to ploy and a dance to top it all! During the game halftime with Huntington Beach the Homecoming royalty were presented in convertible Corvettes. Even the loss of the thrilling game did not dim the dance-bound students ' spirits. A gilded Autumn Nocturne surrounded dancing couples to the music of Dick Kirkman. This was the perfect ending to a wonderful week. The coronation of the Queen proved to be the highlight of the evening with Student Body President Bob Weaver presenting the court. The Autumn Nocturne theme with Roman decoration of green, gold and white com- plemented the season and all who attended 33 Varsity Football Has 5-3-J Record The exciting games of football proved to be ever-thrilling during our 1960-61 season. The cheers of the crowd, mingling with the autumn chill and the aroma of hot dogs, created that air of magic which surrounds all football games. The school spirit kept that magic alive too, as the students heartily supported the song and yell leaders in encouraging the team to " Fight! " When Fullerton was picked for last place in the league at the beginning of the season, few people anticipated the strength that was soon to be exhibited by the gridders. The powerful team rolled to victory in most of the games this season. Their few losses only spurred them on to harder ptaying which paid off in a wonder- fully exciting season for all. Fullerton 21 Downey 13 Fullerton 31 Leuzinger 20 Fullerton 19 Western 31 Fullerton 28 Newport 6 Fullerton 21 Garden Grove 6 Fullerton 32 La Habra 12 Fullerton 7 Huntington Beach 12 Fullerton 7 Anaheim 21 Fullerton 12 Santa Ana 12 Boys ' Athletic Manager, Steve Beilock Throughout the year Steve Beilock was behind the scenes at all the home athletic events arranging for judges, chain-gangs and timers. Steve was also in charge of two of the most important athletic social functions of the year: the fall and spring sports banquets. He set up the rfienus, sent invitations and saw that everything pan smoothly. Steve was the athletic representative to the Executive Board as well. Brig Owens, co-captoin Bob Rodriquez, co-captain Co-captain John Pease breaks through the Huntington Beach hne for another Fullerton gain. John Pease, co-coptoin 34 Gil Tucker, head coach Brig Owens blocks a Downey player as John Pease mokes a gam for Fullerfon Indians. Ron Ledesma Gary Pores Roy Scholton Coach Gil Tucker gives Bf ig Owens last minute instructions before sending him into the Downey gome. Brig Owens, while heodmg for a touchdown, is stopped by Downey players. 35 Jim Campanis John Dickson Gerry Key makes a touchdown against traditional rival Anaheim, |ust before half time. Gerry and Brig Owens were placed on the All-Sunset League offensive unit while Ray Scholton, John Pease and Charlie Jones were honored on the first team, defensive unit. Scott Luster made the Steve Boies Gerry Key we second team John Pepper Charlie Jones Roy Gregg Tim Thompson The Orange County Times placed John Pease on their first team and Bob Rodriquez on their second team, defen- sive unit. Owens, Key and Pease we re also honored on the All-Orange County team, while Sholten made the third team. During the Anaheim game Brig Owens mokes a fifteen yard gain in an end play. Art Hanley 36 Gary Clemens Jon McAulay A Santa Ana man sweeps the end as Charlie Jones comes up for c tackle. The Santo Ana player makes a gam as John Dicl-son and an unidentified FuMerton man pursue tacki.e. Varsity Leffermen nof Pictured Dennis Osborn Norm Pentz Glenn Ostergren Darrell Knox Mike Dornold • • mr nM . MsM M -f ' - H K F . M - --. L T - . John Pease completes a pass in the exciting Santo Ana gome. 37 Varsity Football Has Successful Season Varsity football, first row, {left to right): J, Compariis, B. Bryari, B. Rodnquez, S- Boies, R. Scholten, B. Oweris, J. Pease, C. Jories, B. Ariderson, C. Levoit, C. Oldham, A- Handley,- (second row) K. Lyons, G. Dodds, T. Thompson, B. Hoversten, J. McAuley, G. Ostergren, J. Dickson, D. Knox. R. Ledesmo, R. Gregg, H. Simeroth, M. Moore, B. Sorenson, C. Miller, B. Tuller, J. Becker; (third row) J. Yackle (manager), F. Ryan, G. LoPorto, J Pepper, G. Key, N. Pentz, D. Osborn, J. Jenkins, J. Garmon, G. Clemens, P. Hargrove, P. Taylor, D. Brown, S. Luster, J. Polentz, M. Darnold and D_ Tolbert. V Coach Feola Coach Moore A Santo Ana man tries to stop Brig Owens from throwing a lateral pass as Jon McAuley blocks Santa Ana ' s number 55. Coach Jackson 39 The junior varsity team, first row, [left to right): A. Levoit, R. Behning, B. Long, F. Hyde, D. Morns, H, Banuelos, B. Peterson, J. Moertzweiler,- (second row) L. Gronstrand, J. Cecil, R. Kennedy, M. Gallop, J. Fluegge, G. Reyes, G. Carr, C. Dreves, D. Lowe, J. Otero; (third row) M. Bennett, K. Edwards, C. Weber, D. Singer, J. Lowe, B. Cribbs and S. Neidhordt (manager). Young J.V.s High on Desire According to Coach Jackson, his young junior varsity team of freshmen and sophomores was a team with great de- sire and a willing attitude. The outstand- ing players of the team as chosen by their teammates were Bill Peterson, cap- tain and the Most Valuable Player; and Fred Hyde, the Most Inspirational Player. The seasonal record of the team was three wins and five losses. Although the B football team had a poor season, they too were high on determi- nation and spirit. The seasonal record of the C team was two wins and five losses. Chosen by their team-mates were Mike Reagan, the Most Valuable Lineman; Mike Robinson, the Most Valuable Defensive Back; and Butch Smith, the Most Valuable Offen- sive Back. The |unior varsity team show their great determination durmg an exciting game with Anoheii 40 • : ■ ' • ■ s dyf ks First row, (left to right): J. Abrams, H Appy, M, Boron, B. Broderson, H. Castillo, N Cook, D, Crabtree, S. Doza, T, DuFresne, S. Fotseas; (second row] H. Ramirez, L Evans, R. Frost, J. Garcia, D Greer, J. Harper, manager; J James, R. Kennedy, C. Lewis, J- Novinger, J Miller, D. Moreno, S. Funk; (third row] Cooch Johnson, D. Neely, A. Oliveres, R, Renfrow, M. Rich, V. Roberts, R, Romo, R. Ryan, J. Sbardelloti, B. Shubert, S Show, E. Sprinkel, R. Vasquez, C. Willette and Coach Gibby. B and C Team$ Have Lean Seasons First row, (left to right): B, Livingston, J. Long, T. Owens, M. Pomeroy, M Reagan, B Collins, C. Levoit, G. Iwatsuri, C Painter, B- Smith, J. Delgado; (second row): M. Martinez, J. Hoelzel, G, Martone, R. Boudreau, W. Martin, J. Yackey, M. Wynne, J. Middlemiss, R. Norris, C Cromwell, D. Mohr, K. Livingston; (third row] R. Banderas, K. Gann, D. Wilson, R. Walker, M. Sandoval, J. Criner, L. Nunez, J. Garcia, B. Bonar, D. Smith, W Musick, R. Green, R. Stuber, M. Dean, C. Boehm, M. Robinson, J. Robinson, J. Ramirez, D- Martin, D. Laugher, S. Haith, C Steffes, Coach Wrightson and Coach Bass. 41 First row, (left to right): Russ Webb, Terry Williams, Baker Johnson, Bob Weaver, Frank Fisler and Bill Prout; (second row) Dick Ragland, Bob Burandt, Win Condict, Steve Beilock, Dan Neyenhuis, Bob Trust and Bill Cook. Sunset League Title Taken by Varsity Waferpo o Team Coach Lee Arth ' s Sunset League champs were the fastest water polo players in the school ' s his- tory. Displaying wonderful spirit and great team skill, they ended their season with an impressive 14-4 won-loss record, winning all seven of their Sunset League games. Tabbed as All-League were Dick Ragland and Bob Bu- randt, who was also named the Most Inspirational Player. League Player of the Year Win Condict was also given the title of Most Valuable Player. Bob Weaver, in addition to Burandt, Ragland and Condict, received honorable mention in CIF. Coach Lee Arth An ottempted goal is blocked during an active practice gome. Ed Dyment swims toward the goal in an attempt to score. 42 B Waferpo o Fourth in League M .k lr. The ball is passed during a fast game with Anoheii C Waferpo o Second in League First row, (left to right): R. Klmg, J. Sherwood, G. Evans, J. Springer, J, Gibby; (second row) C. Burner, D. Olson, AA Clark, J. Snow, E. Tripp, B. Miller,- (third row) E- Dyment, L. Launer, J. Pearce, B, Conover, D. Iverson and D. Carlson Below, first row (left to right): B. Hamilton, R. Phillips, J. Christensen, R. Murphy, D. Middleton, J. Way, J. Clark; (second row) P. Hudson, D. OIney, T Heide, P. Benham, K. Baker, J. Sneli; (third row) T, Newburn, G, Newton, B. Brown, T. Baker, M. McLean, D. Belknap, and R, Clever The ball appears to be suspended in air as a Fu Merlon and Anaheim player scramble for it. First row, (left to right|: H. Arns, G. Esqueda, B. Eubanks, J. Peraita, G, Vandergrift, K. Fry, D. Sanders, R. Jeffrey, W. Crawford; (second row) M. McKenna, B. Korsmeier, J. Garner, T. Bl«ier, T. Burris, S. Briski, G. Eno, P. Chaffey, H. Walsfi; (third row) A. Nava, N. Groslnong, P. Connish, P. Swearingen, D. Kelly, M. McGavern, C. Allison, C. Mann, M. Rtcfiter, G Dolon; (fourtfi row) M- Ribail, G. Peterson, J. Dennis, M. Hrggins, J. Andresen, W. Johnson, K. Smith, T. Cline; (fifth row) L. Peterson, H. Higgins, D Faulkens, J. Stofleth, S. Stiefel, D. Allen, B. Rice, S. Gray; (sixth row) R. Laughry, D. Norton, J. Jonson, K. Noonen and B. Naylor. Harriers Display Spirit Coach DeGroot gives Tom Bleier, George Esqueda, Noel Groshong ,and Jim Dennis last minute instructions before the cross country meet. Coach DeGroot The cross country team dis- played fine spirit in their meets. The lack of depth, however, resulted in a poor season. Varsity captain George Esqueda was declared top man when his team voted him the Most Inspirational Player and the most valuable also. JV captain Monte Richter led his team to fourth place in the league. 44 GAA Cabinet and Advisors Plan Successful Year This year ' s G.A.A. President AAary Jo Conger organized her cabinet at the first meeting held prior to school ' s opening. They worked to- gether as a body planning and conducting parties and sales throughout the year. The many girls participating in the G.A.A. ac- tivities contributed to the year ' s success. Elva Swoffer, advisor First row, (left to right): Vol Butler, Girls ' League representative, Kathy Farmer, fresh- man representative, (secoQjd fow] Janet, Paup, re;eording secretary; Ann. Het-se, eci:eiary; Mdry— Joje Mtrnfi; " " sophomore representative; Sue Vivrefte, historian; Karen Jenkiris, vice- president; Candy Mernam, treasurer and Mary Wogen, Big F president. Not pictured; Ltnda Spam, publicity. First row, (left to right): Judy Doboshi, bas- ketball manager; Nancy Kiloh, badmrnJon manager; (second row) Ly nne Cruickshank, hockey manager; Linda Younghans, Softball manager; Joan Lloyd, dance manager, Carol Phelps, volleyball manager; Evelyn Merritt, swimming manager and Sheila Armstrong, tennis manager. 45 Many girls attended the fir st general meeting of the G.A.A. during the autumn. After the meeting, swimming, games and watermelon were featured. Volleyball was offered in the gym, while many girls cooled off in the pool after the first general meeting in Willie ' s Wigwam. Over 200 girls, our best turnout in several years, attended this meeting. The cabinet members en|oyed " cleaning " up after the G.A.A. watermelon feed. Teachers Aid GAA Party Left to right: Maxine Shurtz, Josephine Snyder, Paulette Shafranski, Caroline Schubert, Mary Lou Allec and Elva Swoffer. 46 4 ! i ' ' xMu 3uU a ' Frrst row, [left to rightjf Barbara Rebholz, " ' ArvQ He Jams Schweitzer, Melinda Kramer, Mary Ellen Cox; second tow) Carol Ordronfieau, Susan Fowler, Carol Dickson, Pat Munoz, Sherrill Neal, Bonnie Conway; (third row) Lynn Hofsfrom, Margo Snyder, Liz Raid, Linda Beitel, Carol Phelps and Grace Shepard. First row, (left to right) Carol Salzer, Mory Graham, Cindy Edmiston, Launa Jeffrey, Gail Eisenhort, Dawn Turner; (second row) Judy Peek, Susan Schatzman, Diane Key, Jennifer Qumn, Janet Weaver, Susan Parsell and Drucilla Williams, Karen Jenkins demonstrates a hook shot in basketball. Under the leadership of Miss Allec, advisor, and Judy Dobashi, manager, G.A.A. basketball proved exciting and fun. After an interclass tournament the teams traveled to Bolsa Grande for a successful sports day. Basketball Encouraged Leadership First row, (left to right): Vol Butler, Margie Phillips, Cathie Sout ' hef j-Koth , Voss Glenoro Peek, Deanna M.ssinne; (second row) Judy Dobashi (manager), Linda Younghans, Nancy Kiloh, Candy Mernam, Lynne Cruickshonk, Jonna Fall ond Karen Jenkins. 47 First row, (left to right): Sharon Davis, Carole Fekete, Qii da Jvr neu Kitty Childs, Mane Appy; (second row} Sharon Phillips, Judy Arns, Christine FitchTCarole Willy, Susan Ramsey and linda Younghons. Manager Sheila Armstrong demonstrates o stroke in tennis. Sheila and Mrs. Snyder directed the in te re loss teams. The players competed within their own class on a ladder and then against the other classes. The senior team was victorious, with the fresh- man, sophomore and junior teams placing sec- ond, third and fourth, respectively. First row, (left to right): Jessica Hooper, Kathy Farmer, Nancy Gowen, Kristena Brunkow, Ann McCouley, Kim Andrews; (second row) Diane Spitzer, Mary Joie Mann, Janet Malone, Carol Phelps, Delney North and Lynn Vandenberg, Interdass Tennis Creates Spirit First row, (left to right): Diane Flynne, Brenda Owens, Margie Poll, Sheila Armstrong, Linda Spain, Karen Jenkins, (second row) Kathy Medley, Diane Varalyay, Sharon Leather by, Jean Horrocks, Lyn Jones, Margie Phillips. Candy Merriarrr, Penny Pearce, Cathie Souther and Karen Miller. 48 V Teri Rowland shows that playing net is imporranf in tennis. The varsity tenms team was organized for the more proficient and interested tennis players. They played in tournaments with other schools and were led to victory by Sheila Armstrong, manager, and Miss Allec, advisor. Karen Jenkins knows thaf a strong serve wins many games- : «--»■ r --A y A follow through on Ihe -forehand is important for proper aim demonstrates AfTn Heise Every Thursday the varsity tennis team traveled to another school in the sports district to partici- pate in a meet or host a meet on the FUHS campus. Varsity Tennis Team Victorious First row, (left to right): Janet Malone, Ten Rowland, Kathy Farmer, Margie Poll, Janna Fall, Linda Spam; (second row) Betty Mary Jo Conger, Dody Emerson, Karen Jenkins, Ann McCaulay; (third row) Delney North, Carol Phelps, Kim Andrews, Jean H Margie Phillips, Dianne Flynne, Sheila Armstrong and Miss Allec Cjuinn, orrocks, " Judy Arns, Lyn Jones, 49 v Representing the music department is the talented FUHS pepband, which is in full swing at a mid- week roily OS senior Roy Gregg arrives at school. The department also offers choral groups, orchestra and band. At 8:10 Roy will begin another day of school which will be made more interesting by the wide variety of departments, their skillfully taught courses covering every interest from music to mathematics. Miss Sally Gobar eyes Roy ' s attempt at diagraming during first period English class. The English department also consists of the popular speech and drama courses. Another very valuable course is that of reading advancement, where increased reading speed, compre- hension and vocabulary are the benefits. Varied Departments Liven Typical Day Second period finds Mr. Meyers, Roy and Ruthie Piper translating French short stories. The language department also consists of Latin, German and Spanish courses. These subjects offer a background in their respective country s history, in addition to the knowledge of the language. The auto shop is port of the industrial arts department, which includes drafting, metals and electronics. The predominantly male classes could prove of interest to the girls. Here Roy adjusts a carburetor during his third period class. 50 Fourth period finds Roy Gregg poring over his civics book. The social studies depart- ment includes everything from world history to senior problems. Next year an economics class will be initiated and will become a required course for graduation. A welcomed break during the day is the fifth period lunch. Here Roy and the boys, left to right. Bob Korsmeir, Hank Harvey, John Garner and Jim Simon son, happily consume huge quantities of sandwiches and fruit. After lunch Roy travels to his sixth period human biology class. A wide variety of courses are associated with the moth and science department. Roy, having completed his moth requirements, is now taking human biology with Mr, Hathaway, Here he is shown with Terie Butler, a general biology student, studying the model of the skull. The excellent equipment available makes this on interesting course. f% : . - - .iLrfjrsk «fi»?ic Varsity gridder Gregg tackles Bng Owens who is attempting to complete a pass during seventh period football practice. The physical education departments create an atmosphere of competition and sportsmanship. Roy IS considering attending Pacific University where he " might play some football, " Roy finally gets to hit the books following the late football practice Here he is busily typing an English theme. Typing, among other valuable courses, is taught by the business department. Thus ends Roy ' s typical day. 51 Lloyd Alford Mathematics Mary Lou Allec Physical Education Lelcnd Arth Physical Education Barbara Avery English James Bass Physical Education Lyal Boumgardner Business Harold Beddows Business David Bell Mathematics m m The students were offered such courses as concert choir, advanced girls ' chorus, band and orchestra by the music de- partment. As a representative of the department, we find our band under the direction of Mr. Bonar. Meivin Bennett Mathematics Bort Music Elizabeth Brunskill Mathematics Don Brown Journalism George Burt Music William Campbell Business Margaret Chaconas English 52 Norman Cottom Social Studies Louise Cresto Language Virgtnia Davis Business Hugo DeGroot Driver Education John Dewey Business Eldred Douglas Mathematics Al Feola Physical Education Vera Ferraris Mathematics Ehzabeth Prates English William Gienopp Mathematics Louise Carman Language Louise Gillette Mathematics Neal Gibby Physical Education This year in our business department many courses such as typing, shorthand, business arithmetic and bookkeeping were offered to FUHS students. This picture shows a first year typing student taking a speed test. Sally Gobar English Rod Gruver Special Education 53 In the chemistry laboratory students find practical knowledge a real help in their science course. These students are being shown by their instructor, Mr Lloyd Peak, how to prepare for an experiment concerning carbon dioxide. James Homner Industrial Arts James Hmes English Bert Hathaway Science Dorothy Lyman Social Studies Marian Hunnex Home Economics Janet Hunter Language Richard Jackson Social Studies Ray Johnson Special Education Duane Johnson Speech Lindell Jones Social Studies Elizabeth Joy Social Studies Roy Kawagoe Health Education Margaret Kessler Librarian Donald Knorr Language Ernest Koch Science 54 y Robert Lahey Science Ray Lawyer Driver Training « ' H!-SiJ? ?Vi M V- " --A Lew Levinson Drama Val Linde English Our English deportment mode Enghsh, which is often felt to be one of the hardest languages to learn, easier for the students who were willing to work. Here we look in on one of Mr. Hines informative lectures Roger Logan Science Matthew Montz English Janet Matsuyama Business Edwin Mcintosh Language Grace Miller English James Moore Physical Education " W wry Wi , George Morse English Lawrence Myers Language Carl Nelson Industrial Sumi Onodera Home Economics Lloyd Peak Science 55 Ester Pierce Study Hall Leona Quigley Social Studies Irene Randall Art Barton Redfern Mathematics Jake Robertson Social Studies Ruth Scott Physical Education Winifred Semens Language Paulette Shafranski Physical Education Maxine Shurtz Physical Education David Skelly English Roger Slocum Science Aria Delle Smith Art Josephine Snyder Physical Education Pen and ink, art essentials, drawing and pamting and design ore some of the fine courses offered FUHS students by our art department. The talented staff of teachers give aid to many of our schools projects, such as the Executive Board Christmas cards which were done by the pen and ink class. Here Miss Aria Delle Smith gives some pointers on painting to a group of interested students. 56 George Storm Industrial Arts Spencer Strader Agriculture Robert Strange Social Studies Elva Swoffer Physical Education Gilbert Tucker Physical Education Helen Walker Nurse Helen Wall Home Economics H, AA. Wareberg Social Studies Norma Wilson English Ray Winter Industrial Arts mr-r m TTwrn . Robert J. Wood Language Vernon Wrightson Driver Education Joseph Yelle English i. .■■■ -v I nv i iumm im u m n » Service, and the ball goes sailing across the net. This scene is typical of the action that goes on each day in our Physicoi Education department. Sports ranging from hocky to modern dance vi ' ere offered to Fullerton students this year. 57 School Staff Aids Faculty Students and Adnninistration Our school staff strives to help the entire school popu- lation maintain the high standards of the district and they succeed in doing this. Every student learns to ap- preciate the staff, when he goes to the bookstore for quickly needed school supplies or a lost book. In the office to transfer off campus or check in after an absence the students find the school staff patient and willing to help. We are very lucky to have such a wonderful group of people working for us. We appreciate and thank them! First row, (left to right): Flora Candiff, manager; Bertha Gillman, Frances Worley, Dorothy McPherson, Evelyn Macjust; [second row) Helen Homicgew- ski, Charlotte Shonkwiler, Louise Blankmeyer, Mary Gibson, Helen Patterson, Barbara Nixon Harwell and Stella Drott. Margaret Kessler head librarian Leila Flynn librarian Ester Dunham student body bookkeeper Edith Weisel secretary to the principal Esther Dunham and Helen Casper Textbook Clerks Left to right: Mary Frank, Hazel Craig, Frances Sullivan, Clara Vargas and Delores Peat. 58 All-Weather Workers; Bus Drivers And Custodians Regardless of weather or season our bus drivers were on the job each day driving students to and from school. Chauffering a bus load of noisy students through heavy traffic wasn ' t an easy job, but it was one certainly well done. We extend many thanks to our fine bus drivers. Bus drivers, first row, (left to right) Pete Dodd, John Lucas, Harvey Sims, Peed Turner; (second rov ' ) Glen Crondall, Tom Thompson, Tom Reid, Ron Swindle and Larry Yount Ml. Thornsberry Auditorium Supervisor First row, (left to right): Horace Stone, Edward Updyke, Ernest Thrush, John MocGill, Placido Daniels, Robert Morton, Emmett Howard; (second row) Louis Vargas, Earl Ridgewoy, Alvin Cox, Clarence Belknap, John Magnuson, Robert Stunt, James Glidewell; (third row) Robert Patterson, Clarence Ktnney, Neal Jones Jr , Howard Stonebraker, Paul Block, Glenn Ephrom; (fourth row) William Coburn, Jerry Riedel, Hudson Rennie ond Joseph Shober. First row, (left to right) John Sibley, William Anderson, William Rosenberger, Jess Hurtodo, Raymond White, Horace Phillips, Ira Roberts; (second row) Carl Bouton, Tito Soto, Larry Reynoso, Kenneth Dean; (third row) Alfred Visello, Raymond Hoover, Hugh Taylor, Jim Ackly, Verlyn Thornsberry and Jim Yates Have you ever wondered what happens when a light burns out, a locker gets jammed or the boiler bursts? Many of us have never noticed the fine job done by our custodians and maintenance crew. Fall, win- ter or spring, our maintenance men were busy repairing machinery and other school equipment. The arduous task of gathering litter careless- ly tossed away by students was undertaken by the custodians. They also delivered the packages and supplies requested by various classrooms. To these men, who did so much for so little credit, we extend a big thank you. 59 Freshmen class officers, (left to right): President David Thompson, Vice-President Lucy Levoit, Secretary Corky McConnell and Treasurer Don Jobe. Freshmen Begin FUHS Successfully The 1961 freshman class, led by David Thompson, experienced an active and successful year. An autumn play- night in the gym vk ith games and dancing and refreshments highlighted the football season. Another activity was that of collecting class dues and distributing class membership cards. A freshman class council was formed with the freshmen from Student Congress acting as representatives. This group discussed the various problems and plans confronting the class. The representatives then reported their progress to their various world history classes and received any suggestions and complaints. The freshmen also participated in the annual Christmas bullring decorations contest. 60 Linda Attane Kathy Bell Sylvia Acostci Phil Benham Richard Adams Mike Afonin Tony Anderson Charles Augustine Melvm Ayling Dennna Bagby Ronnie Banderos Patty Barnard Jonet Bass Stephen Benn Susan Berlowe Kim Andre ' vs Pot Billings Donno Black Elizabeth Black Pot Blackwell Vernon Blair Carter Boehm |P . Keith Bogort Anitia Bybee Douglas Brookman Judy Bryant Sieve Cambre Gerald Brown Richard Bryant Stephen Campbell Hi mjSSS a 4l . i Diane Buckley Cheryl Burges Gary Carr Beverly Burnetle James Caruso Sandy Carzoli 61 Jay Clark - ' Wx;s Ronald Cole Christine Collins Marti Connolly Darlene Cook MarciQ Cook Dovid Covey Susnn Crawford Sally Crawford Jerry Criner Cheryl Lnspino Marilyn Crosswhite Bill Cro ' Dov id Crum Margaret Cunningham Margaret Dott Doug Davies Diane DeGroot Johnny Delgodo Neil Demarco Kathleen Deve. Freshmen 62 Marsha Dorsey Cathy Drake Paul Drexler Wallace Eastwood Jack Eberhord Cindy Edmmston Ken Edwards Joan Dryden Gail Eisenhort Marcio Diaz Gail Dickerson Carolyn Diggs Don Dabashi Terry Dufresne Stephen Dutz Bryan Enarson Steve Esparza Cathy Esquedo David Foirweather Ron Farley Kathy Former Gale Ferren Roberta Fislei Roberta Fisier Steve Fitzgerald Terry Fitzsimmons Rudolph Garcia Robert Gnmes ' ' Jancy Guslofson Bill Forgy Diane Fullerton Steve Gabnel Tom Gardiner lt« « j( Steve Goeser Leigh Greuslrond John Gallegos " ,1 ' -V Charlotte Gates %1 David Goldman Mary Graham Ellen Graves Scott Hoith Sherry Hcimersh Barbara Fox Stephen Fox Carren Fraser Claudia Fredncl- ' .on Karhryn f ngell Kenny Gann Joy Ganong Connie Oarcia Don Garcia Pat Ga nor Bob Gienapp Viola Gonzales Wilham Honzed Doris Hernandez 63 Harold Higgms Kathy High Nancy Hmncks Susan Hoyt John Hoelzel Dennis Hudsi Yvonne Hudson Launa Jeffrey Charles Jennings Stephen Jiles S ' lindra Hooks Paula Hunter Jessica Hooper mm. Sharon Hopper Manuel Jaramillo V ,dy Jimenez Don Jobe Kathy Jones Freshmen Nancy Jones Norma Jones Cheryl Jordon Robert Julian 64 Judy Klyn Nancy Lane Larry Kern Carolyn Knowlton Chris Knudsi Bob Kauppi Peggy King k . A y ' Bill Krousman Richard Kusserow Jackie Logo Bob Large Terry Laslo Denny Laugherty Janet Layton Dyna Lee v lVWi Gail LeGault Nancy Lennerr Lucy LevOii Faye Linder Lauren Lmdiey Ktrfu Livitigirun Wayne Martir Kenny Marlz Meredith Ma on Solly McCamish Les McCoflney LeRoy Lyon Doug Mahr Dora Mailinez [J.hu Moilmez Maunce Martinez Victoria Martinez Vv Corky McLonnell Steve McGavran Mike McLean Chuck McPheelets Doynci Mershell Kent Myeii Pon MicheKe Duve Middleion Roger Millei M ' iiy Moclc John Modgling 65 Cheryl Moron Arleen Moreno Peggy AAotgun Don Neely I rene TJegrete Freshmen John rjelson George Newlon Geno fJewlon Jill Morns Leonard Morns Bill tjichwlson Carol Noble Lois Nelson Yvonne Nelson Kenny fJeuschofer Cheryl Noble h iLhoiu Murphy Walter Music onnie Norton David OIney Donna Olynyk Don Osgood . Judy Peek Don Piperaia Louise Pharris Cheryl Patterson Jim Peorce Gary Posey Barbara Pounds Paul Quental Solie Quezoda Jennifer Qumn Tom Quifk Mike Sandoval Marb ' y Ramsey 1 Elvira Rios Deborah RiTchey Frank Rodriquez Morguente Rodnquez Mary Rodriquez Rosalie Rosales Rosemary Ruiz Pol Rupp Gerry Sockten Ronny Sekkel ' - v - ■ - ' J Ronnie RenfrosA Danny Rivera Suzanne Russel Drake Sadler f Fred Sbardellati Susan Schatzmon i ' ' d Donna Robinson Lonny Shaffer Steve Rurkus Carol Salzer Virginia Robles enda Sthnabel Claudto Schneider Chfislel Simons Jimmy Simpson Richard Simpson Dean Singer Monlynne Smith 67 Dcnnc 5 " e — p.e Dale Stephens Freshmen Evelyn Turner Bryon Vanderveerk Tina VanGilder Judy Vediner Donny v ' erhef Sandy Vann Dennis Van Vhet Daryll VanWmkle Leonard V amer Mike Warren 63 Steve V a ' son Janer V eaver Saiiy tVeosrer Sue V eddle Dennis eiis Biily West Doug Welch Bob Willcutr -_-,- -.flj A Linda V Kefo-d Mcniyn WHiiams Ajrgei:: ' ' Scn Dc..- ,.C-1- A ,-- X ,. ;-.;ey Sa: V nght Richard «Vi-.ff Gcl: V — er Shcrrel Ycncey Rosie Ybcrra jscn Ye aer Yalar.dc ZcvGia vi i J V V ' --J V ' - ' ,y 9 V ' V ' ' . 71 ' A ' - " ' (?T?f-fefm q s r ' i e a " --was given for the faculty in the new student lounge. The fea was given by the Executive Board, offering the faculty the first glimpse of the redecorated lounge. Couples merrily joined in the singing of Christmas carols at the season ' s onnual boll. Mistletoe Magic. 73 Misfletoe Magic 74 Mistletoe Magic was planned and presented by the Y-Teens, The I960 Christmas Formal sparkled with decorations of red, white and green. A huge garland wreath of mistletoe wreathed the Notables dance band, whose music was enjoyed by all attending. Each couple brought a white gift of canned food to place under the towering flocked Christmas tree. 75 Concert Choir, first row, (left to right): Susie Carter, Sandy Goodwin, Barbara Lutz, Linda Rucker, Janna Fall, Bonnie Thurber, Judy Johnston, Linda Granados, Bev Walker, Von Scofield, Adrienne Abbott, Karen Struve, Use Johnstone, Sharon Pharris, Vol Gottfried, Jil Lydic; (second row] Sherry Ruse, Carole Tamme, Mary Eller, Lisonne Hall, Barbara Jimenez, Ruth Piper, Diane Nelson, Pom Dowling, Pat Thompson, Ellen Lippiatt, Kam Murphy, Patty Goodwin, Sue Wood, Linda Ketchem; (third row) Peggy Brown, Linda Rippetoe, Karen Ferguson, Susie Harris, Sherry Hale, Garry Aldrich, Dave Rock, Mike Neptune, Doug McCleary, Rodney Bolton; (fourth row): Kay Hill, Karen French, Kathy Lefebvre, Terry Stanford, Mike Gallup, Bill Bongr, G ary Martone, Bryan Conover, Jack Ringland, Sue Meyers, Gail Wolslagel, Loren McShane, ;;Judy Sherrill, Koy Guden, Sharon Dennis; (fifth row) rJudi Reynolgs Cheryl Strong, Charleen Wilson, John Pease, Pat Doyle, Grant Bornet, Joe Jencks, Vern Lund, Mike Mayernick, Don Stumetz, Diane Johnson, Morjorie Phillips, Cherie Bradley, Carol Weber, Nancy Dreves, Diane AIne, Solly Wingate, Sharon Hovey ond Bette McCoy. The beautiful music of the orchestra and choruses created on atmosphere of Christ- mas at the annuol Christmas assembly presented by the music department. 76 MR. GEORGE BURT The director of choral music at FUHS is Mr. George Burt. After a serious illness which prevented him from teaching during the first quarter, he returned once more to lead the various singing groups through another successful year. . Orchestra, first row, (left lo right); Terry Eent. Lynne Adams, Karen Harrington, Evelyn Merritt, Pot Baughmon. Carole Rippetoe, Janet Brunson; {second row) Dennis Dofr, Vicki Strange. Tom Willeford, Frances Rios, Sofie Quezada, Janet Wadsworth, Susan Crowford; (third row) Sherrill Neal, ' Stephen Campbell, Fed Von Tuyle, Paul Hershmon, Jo Ann Wheatley, Art Vocccr, Jim Dovi, Stephen Rice, Douglos Mahr, Mike Moyernik, Laurel Strange, Elizabeth Reid, Mary Dolessi, Georgena Newton; (fourth row) Bill Gienopp, Gory Musgrove, Ray Clever, Dole Siler, Fred Duffy, Brad Dain, Steve Rutkus, Mike Reddington, Bob Boswell; (fifth row) George Newton, Stephen McGavron, Janet Molone. Jim Dennis and Doyle Tolbert. Two of the more popular musical groups at Fullerton Union High School were the concert choir and orchestra. They presented classical as well as popular music to their many audiences in superb fashion. As a result of the groups ' enthusiasm and hard work they were awarded top honors at the various musical contests in which they participated. Mr. Burt led the choir while Mr. Bonar directed the orchestra. •sc The industrious A- . Nelson Bonar and prosperous 1960-61 Gchoo! yc- chorus tl, mixed chorus and madr: instructor. nost succe- - rc ' i ' rin I " , Kothy Meohen, served as our schooa 1960-1961 school year. Her skillfully pfayeaselecfrohs ' were heord at the assemblies, Christmas and Easter meditations i-.and olher special functions. 77 Advanced Girls ' Chorus, first row, (left to right): Come Word, Joanne Theetge, Nancy Smith, Carol Long, Susie Herrerc, Linda Hinrichs, Linda Hunter, Sharon Keller, Dewi King, Sharon Galloway, Marian Zuerlein, Brenda Dean, Judi Butler; (second row| Benita Donoghey, Denette Williams, Rebecca Montgomery, Diane Britton, Linda Stevens, Janice Lake, Diane Baker, Linda Klingenberg, Margo Snyder hatanBirdsoll, Betty Jo Tyrrel, Meiindo Eager; (third row) Sandra Peek, Margaret Wubben, Nancy Louvar, Anna Stringfield, Judy Roundtree, j eT;afhorrips Shirley Gooss, Carolyn Alderson, Cheryl Mangold, Darlene Polta and Karen Ketchum Fullerton Choral Groups Offer The Campus Melodious Winter Music Freshmen Girls ' Chorus, first row, (left to right); Kothy Shenll, Pot Georlitz, Nancy Hinrichs, Janet Walker, Judy Gunkel, Lmdo Rock, Bonme Norton, Karen Shaver, Virginia Sawyers, Sharon McConnell, Rosie Yborro, Christin3 Collins, Margaret Cunningham,- (second row) Pat Blackwell, Janet Stidom, Linda Lane, Sue Weddle, Ernestine Viramontes, Pot Gaynor, Judy Peek, Morbry Ramsey, Patsy Billings, Beverly Tannahill, Rosalie Baur, Nancy Lennert; (third row) Karen Warner, Nancy Williams, Susan Scnbner, Shannon Kirk and Cindy Murphy. 78 Singing around a table was the spe- cial attraction of the madrigals, a new FUHS choral group. The Sky larks, composed of eight girls and eight boys, sang for many school and CIVIC functions. The freshmen girls ' chorus offers the ninth grade girls experience in voice training and stage perform- ance. The girls then graduate fo ad- vanced girls ' chorus, concert choir or one of the smaller singing groups. All of the vocal groups participated in the Christmas meditations and assembly during the winter season. First row, (left to right}: Kathi Jones, Pam B002, Susan Beriowe, Claudia Fr edrickson, MyrJe Kabacy, Susan Madley, Solly Webster, Connie Garcio; {second row); Geof Wickett, Mike Stevenson, Don Jobe, Mike Warren, Ed Crafts, David Covey, Craig Riesch and Bob Lesher. Skylarks, first row, (left to right); on Scofield, Adnonne Abbott, Bev Walder, Sue Wood, Char leen Wilson, Peggy Brown, Mary Eller, Susie Carter, Nulc Boone; (second row); Doug McCleary, Rodney Bolton, Terry Sonford, Mike Moyernik, Bryan Conover, Grant Barnett, Bill Bonar and Gary Mar- tone. " Los Tertulianos, ' which is Spanish for " social gathering, " is the name chosen by the Spanish Club mem- bers for the club. Appreciation for Spanish culture was encouraged by the Spanish Club. To develop skill in the use of the language, club members used only Spanish during their meetings. Conversational ability in a foreign language was built this way. In December the members took a field trip to Padua Hills in order to view the " Las Posadas " celebration. Another winter meeting offered slides of Mexico. Occasionally the Spanish Club sold " pan dulce, " or sweet bread, at the morning break. Sponish club officers, (left to right): Dolores Hernandez, secretary; Suzie Harvey, treasurer; Tom Clapp, president, and Anno Rodriguez, vice-president. ' Los Tertulianos " Affend " Las Posadas " Spanish Club, first row, (left to right): Terne Cano, Anna Rodriguez, Sandy Goodwin, Cheri Ross, Susie Carter; Iseceirctrow) Gail Wilson. Brenda Owens, Kathy Madl9 7i(M»i Heii -» jckie Backeberg, Susie Deeble; (third row) Dolores Hernandez, Chris Bernert, Susie Harvey , ULnda Tu rf V ' ' ' " ' ' Hintz,, Vickie Strange, Kitty jren Horrocks (fourfh row) Mr. Wood, Mike Padilla, Larry Lang, Joe Peraita, Tom Clapp and Mr. KnorrT " ty Child 80 rr German Club officers, first row, (left to right): David Watson, social chairman; Corky Smith, sergeant- ct-orms; Randy Solstrom, president; (second row) Larry Snow, vice-president; Janet Brunson, secretary and Robert McLean, treasurer. Sprecken Se Deufch? " Do you speak German? " This is a typical question asl ed of German Club members at their meetings. One of the club s winter speakers was the foreign exchange student, Margitt Tonndorf, who enjoyed speaking in her native language about the cultures and customs of her native Germany. Using their knowledge of German culture, the club members decorated the conference room in the fashion of a typical German restaurant. To this potluck meeting the members brought food, such as sauerkraut and frankfurters, with an eye to- ward German cuisine. German Club members, first row, (left to right] Jan Juniper, Karen Brunson, Dawn Turner, Gail Eisenhart, Sandy Oldham, Tony Anderson; (second row) Susie Porsell, David Watson, Robert McLean, Mr. Mcintosh; (third row| Sandy Paine, Birgid H offman, Corky Smith; (fourth row) Bob Trust, Tim Burris, Heide Schniepp, Janet Brunson, John Crouch, Bill Gienapp; (fifth row] Larry Snow, Jon Becker, Randy Solstrom, Steve Frymire, John Gabriel and Ronald Mason. 81 Over-All Y-Teen officers, first row, (left to right): Suso n Preston, vice-p resid_ejit; Sandy Campbell, president; Pot Thompson, historian, (second row) ha ' ron ' Kenck7 5ecretaryJ " Diane Spitzer, treasurer and Nancy Moore, girls ' league representative. , Gay Holiday spirits were enlivened by the Y-Teens as they gathered mistletoe and adorned the traditional tree with sparkling ornaments for the Christmas formal dance. In keeping with the true spirit of giving, the Y-Teens requested that each couple bring a can of food wrapped in tissue, for o needy family, to be placed under the tree. Each club held monthly pot-luck dinner meetings, which were closed with a tradi- tional friendship circle and the singing of the Y-Teen song: If we can grow as simply as common blades of grass. Both tall and straight as trees grow to the sky; Then we can learn to know. To know and understand, ourselves and others, What we do and why. We the younger generation are striving now to build a better world. Peace and unity Freedom and brotherhood, These we have set to be our goals! Y-Teens Plan Mistletoe Magic Junior and senior officers, first row , (left to right): Jane Lawrence, |unior president; Gretchen Keller, |unior treasurer; (second row) Pot Goodwin, senior secretary; Mary Dickenson, senior president; (third row) Margie Phillips, senior treasurer and Mary Dalessi, |unior vice-pesidenf. Freshman and sophomore officers, first row. (left to right): Kalhy Jones, freshman president; Sue Smith, sophomore secretory; (second row) Denise Broun, sophomore treasurer, and Sally Miller, sophomore president. 82 F.T.A. Tries Practice Teaching Sponsoring the January Jump after game dance was the major winter ac- tivity of the Future Teacher club. A day off campus in November was spent taking a tour of Los Angeles State college. The members also participated in the student teaching program in April OS on aid to their future goal of teach- ing elementary, junior high or high school students. The students in this club enjoyed learn- ing about the many aspects of their chosen future career. FTA Officers, lefr fo right Bobbie Racier, president, Ellen Lippiatt, vice-president; Beth Williams, treas- urer and Carol Burns, secretary Future Teachers, first row, (left to ngMTI J ancy James, Ca)ol Long, Bobbie Rader, Diane Britton, Midge Brothers: (second row) Carolyn Fears, Susan Lindsey, Ellen Lippiott, Vol Butler, DorotKy- ' 6TWr-5snf=eaa5nauj:ns, (third row] AAelinda Short. Jean Ciavglia, Judy Boasch; (fourth row] Beth Williams, Sue Rhoads, Margie Fenton and Kathy Weddle 83 I A A I! Eager skiers, both amateur and professional, welcome tf| winter weather with great onticipotion. They greet the ne fallen snow at one of the many crowded mountain areas with well-waxed skis and hearty spirits. The poinsetfia, symbolic of winter, silhouetted against the foreboding sky denotes the presence of the Christmas season on the FHS campus. Students Welcome Wintry Weather WinUM weotiier has disadvantages, es- j pecially for the sports cor owners of FUHS. These two " 000! " students ar hastily trying to park their bug making the scene at Willie ' s warml warn. Away from the crowd and the winter cold, students seek the soMtude and warmth of thi Mbrary for research, pleosure reading and last minute review. January Jump " was the theme chosen by the Future eochers for the stag donee held in the girls ' gym after le Huntington Beach basketball game. Norm Major nd his quintet from Santa Ana College provided the lusic for the evening. Decorations follov ed the theme ith giant economy size images of the basketball play- rs on the gym vs alls. January Jump, Valentine Ball Highlight Winter " Cupids Caper ' s " was the theme of the valentine dance. Red and white streamers decorated the gym ceiling and the walls were ornamented with hearts and cupids. Couples danced to the music of Howard Pamplin and his quintet after the basket- ball game with Garden Grove. French Club officers, first row, {left to ngfit). Rutfiie Piper, president; Diane Flynne; (second row) Mary Eller and Delney North February Brings Mardi Gras All of the gaiety and excite- ment of an old French cus- tom was captured by the French club in celebrating the Mardi Gras. The gala party was held in February ' as was the New Orleans carnival. Mardi Gras, the day pre- ceeding Ash Wednesday, is the holiday celebrating the lost clay before lent. At this time the Christians make their confessions or " shrove. ' Willie ' s Wigwam was well-decorated and the party featured a variety of games, which proved to be a lot of fun. The club ' s informal atmos- phere provided initiative for learning the conversational French language. m May the French Club trav- eled to the light opera where they were pleasantly enter- tained. French club, first row, (left to right) Howord Reeves, errie Be V Donna Clary, Lynn Adams, Pat Borth, Vol Butler, Anne Frost; (second row) Gail Wolslagel, Janno Foil, Louise Dean, Kay Guden, Carol Ordronneau, Joonrnmy afa; (third row) Richard Drayton, Sue Diffenderfer, Polly Nelson, Diane Flynne, Liz Reid, Lynn Hafstrom; (fourth row) Ed Dyment, Penny Pearce, Sharon Leatherby, Jane Carlton, Beverly Jaques, Dan Shaw; (fifth row) Kathryn Dunham, Susan Remley, Mr. Meyers; (sixth row) Susan Allison, Susan Claassen, Chen Favinger, Mary Filer; (seventh row) Delney North, Katherine Seattle and Janet Malone. 87 Left to right: Carolyn Doyle, Ellen Lippiott, Dorothy Doyle, Renee HqiTSen, Ann Muhlig and Meri Grimm are shown in a struggle sequence from the eight minuteC ballet, _JJbgTndividual Versus the Group. " Exchongmg ideas through dance movement are Dance Man- oger Joan Lloyd and scholarship winner Sherry Birdsall. The rnoWern dance concert was held on the 16th, 17th artc 18th of February. The theme of the pop- ular ccjitert was " The World Around Us, " and the procee.cis from the event were awarded in th of schbldyship to Sherry Birdsall, the winning y Left to right: Cheryl Thayer, Donna Luther, Susie Pestal, Bev Christopher, " Mary Dickinson and Karen Harrington perform the conclusion of their perky dance, " A Little Jazzy. " t Sherry Birdsall Wins ScHolarshi To an eager audience Miss Paulette Shafronski, donee instructor, announced the 1960-1961 dance scholarship winner, Miss Sherry Birdsall. 88 The winter season was par- ticularly busy one for Pot Bush, Girls ' League presi- dent, and her cabinet. " To the Mother with the Golden Heart " was the theme of the February 21 mother- daughter banquet. In March the league planned the girl-date dance, which re- quired decorations, refresh- ment vendors, cleanup crews and plenty of imagi- nation. A particularly lucrative win- ter u n d e r t a k i n g of the league was the presenta- tion of the movie, " Giant. " Girls ' League cabinet, first row, (left to right): Susie Reddy, junior rep.; Sharon Hovey, dress board; Susie Harvey, dress board; Linda Rippetoe, senior rep.; Karen Hart, art; Vol Butler, GAA rep.; [second row) . JeQh Mo ' rrell. insr n| [ntlon .lnnnn Fall, welfare; Dorothy Emerson, historian; Mary Dalessi, hos- pitollty; Sue Diffenderfer, Teen Topper rep. and Lynne Cruickshonk, publicity. Golden Opportunities Offered Girls Girls League President Pat Bush " Mordi Gros Masque was the theme of the 1961 girl-date dance sponsored by the Girls League. Coeds took the initiative in asking their favorite beaus to the only masquerade boll of the year. The couples danced to the music of the Kings Men. Mr, Floyd Moore designates the winners of the masque contest, Eugene Cook and Linda Rigsby, who were awarded free Pow Wow tickets. 89 Idakas Enjoy Promoting Service Idakas officers, first row, (left to right): Susie Reddy, secretary; Susie__Prjes- -ton, treasurer; Jon Auser, publicity; (second row) Diane Flynne, girTr league rep.; Gail Wilson, president and Julie Farr, vice president. Christmas caroling at Orange County hospital and playing the part of elves as they collected for CARE were two of the many activities of the Idakas, the girls ' service club, during the Christ- mas holidays. Also in maintaining their purpose of service to the school and community, these thirty junior and senior girls, led by President Gail Wilson, mode toys for retarded children and ushered at winter concerts and other school functions throughout the year. The Idakas held various cake and cupcake sales, and sponsored the spring play. Idaka elves collect contributions to CARE during the week prior to Christmas vocation. The members of Idoikos, first row, (left to right): Susie Reddy, Susie Carter,-.,B£rbaj;a Rebhok, Judy McMichoel, Pat Bush, Vickie |fic35eElrgj; _MerM3rimm, Bonnie Booth; (second row) Ylgncy James, Barbara Mueller, Sandy Campbell, Susie Harv " iyr -J-afind Foil, Pom Clark, Karen Hart, Kitty ChTtdi,. ylvia Vare1o rs Sally Gobor; (third row) Mary Dickens n, Pat Thompson, Patty Goodwin, Susie Deeble, ctynrT [uc , Mary Jo Conger, Susan Preston, Gail Witem-,-_AAi5s GroqJ Miller; (fourth row) Diane Flynne, Julie Farr and Jon Auser. ( ■ 90 Officers, (left to riqh tf aren Hofrocks ice-president; Marian Zuerlien, president; (not pictured) Nancy Hehn, secrefaryan ' 5W?rTTrT opkins, treasurer. Many people believe that ice skating is all foils and no fun, but it is not so according to the Indian Ice Caps. Monthly ice skating trips to Paramount, a trip to Crestline in the San Bernardino Mountains and the annual excursion to the Ice Capades were some of the varied activities occupying the Ice Cap s winter months. Sponsorship of the Valentine dance, " Cupid ' s Capers " was an important activity of this group. The members fashioned effective red flower trees for the decorations and aided Student Body Social Chairman Teri Butler in readying the gym for the dance. Skating Brings Winter Thrills To Ice Rink Enthusiasts First row, [left to right) Mary Kay Dunham, Marion Z Campbell, Suson Allisj son, Susan Rem ley Jones, Susan Sform, Judy Boasch, Margie Fen ton, Sue Rhoodes. n upriipn u )-nnH rr Xi ) r Y ' ' ■ Anne Frost, Goil Campbell, Molly iglT Karen H o r f o c k s h i r a r o w l " Sue Diffenderfer, Diane Smith, Alice Peter- TOTtrT Jones; [fourth V L SL H i. m row) Linda Storm, Eileen Black, Mary Elle Janet Molone, Joyce Killeen, Kothy Murdock ond Jack Wnght. K.aren Swonson and Sue Hopkins take time to polish uf their skates before -going on the Ice Cops ' trip to Para mounf. 91 Class Officers, (left to right|: President, Bryan Conover; vice president, Tern Jo Flynn; secretary, Carole Tamme; treasurer, Janet Malone. Winter Play night Highlights Sophomores ' Year The sophomores entered their second year at FUHS under the capable leadership of a fine corp of officers. Bryan Conover, class president, with the sophomore class council planned and executed an excellent academic and fun-filled year. Following the varsity basketball game with Western on February third, the sophomore class held a playnight of dancing, volleyball, ping pong, swimming, badminton, and many other entertaining activities. Sophomore song and yell leaders in costumes of lavender and white, their class colors, increased spirit for the basketball team at the Western game as the hope for victory for FUHS became a 50-49 reality. Janet Malone, class treasurer, arranged projects designed to earn money, which included bakery sales at the breaks. They plan to use the remaining money to sponsor future junior activities and supplement other earn- ings for the Junior-Senior Prom. 92 Adfianne Abbott Jack Abrams Dionne Adams Judith Adorns Robert Addmgton Susan Allison Diane Aine Grant Barnet etty Anderson Bob Anderson Patty Baughman Dana Beamon Kathleen Beattie Kenneth Bottoms Rick Boudreau Ronme Bowe Paul Bfotfisch Henry Appy Jon Becker Danese Braun Jo Ann Banderas Bob Bos Karen Avey Kathleen Brunson Helen Bryan Barbara Buckmann Ken Burandt Charles Burner Gilbert Burns Trm Burns Claudia Butler 93 Sophie Calvdio Sharon Capo Kafhy Chauvm James Chnstensen Niels Lnnsrensen Judy Clark Sophomores Judith Clark Mary Carlson Jayne Carlton Tom Cleary Jrm Carmody Judy Citron Steve Clapp ' ' j ' i Lolvin Clark Sandra Collins Linda Day Stan Daya Brenda Dean 94 Tiny Dickson Pat Dickman Gory Donaqhey William Colhns Jan Compton Nancy Dreves Bryan Conover J iSk 1 - J -P Ellen Curtis Karen Conrad Larry Davis . i Carl Dnvj Diane Demink Eugene Dutz Mary Eller Mike E( ickson Richard Espmozci Gary Eubanks Linda Farmer James Garland Gigi Garrefson .Pam Her.derson Clara Hernandez Daniel Hernandez Mike Higqins Ronnie Hochleonei 95 Bob Hoffman Kenny Horn Munel Houston Gary Howard Judy Howard Juanito Hurst Betty Hutchings Judy Hyde Barbara Jimenez Sophomores Toni Johnson Use Gale Johnston John Jordan Michael Kane Russ Kennedy Robyn Jones Lmda Ketchem Donna Jordan 96 Robert Long Evengehne Lopez Nancy Louver Frank Lugo J. II Lydic Jean McDonald Ralph McCoy Aft Messinger Sally Millef Sue McCoy Ronnie McDonald Joyce McKillen Diana McLemore Darlene Mershell Diego Moteno Mary Moreno Lorry Mickel Jon Middlemiss Judy Miller Kothy Morgan Marsha Morgan Laren McShane Dove Morns Vickie Muirhead Kothy Murdock Gary Musgrove Carolyn Myers Richard Myers Don McConn Charlotfe MacChesney i% Taku Nakamur 97 Robert Neely Ski p (jeidhufl IS) Carol Ordonneau uly Nelson Allen Palestine Andrew Olvetas Sophomores Daria Nicholson IHI Peterson Patty Pettyjohn John Porker Mary Ann Patterson Norman Perez Carol Phelps Dianne Peronto Judy Perry Roger Phillips Andres Pineda 98 Craig Reisch Eddie Riggon Carole Rippetoe Forrest Robert ' Glendo Roberts Vern Roberts Jerry Rameriz Bonnie Redman ■ ' h t Joyce Robertson Joy Russel Sandy Scott Margo Snyder Diana Stewart " rtfa w - Kolhy Sw.ft Judy Tucker Vic Sanchez Terry Scrnrjford 4 4flp» Bulch Shrelds IWWlllVVi S) Linda Tucker Bob Severson Kolhie Smith Dbne Spitzer Charlotte St George Croig Steffes Eflinda Rodriguez Roberfo Roemer Carol Roessler Diane Schoffe Ann Stnngfield Dolores Strozak Karen Slruve Randy Tunstill ■ " Potty Po5io Bill Schubert Grace Shepard Mary Sherman Carol Tomme Mary Beth Toylor Pat Thompson Noncy Tisdale George Trever Chris Royer ..hordSchutz y Ci XJ vX xX ' Eddie Tripp Jo Tyrrel Sylvia Uriarte Clara Valenzuela Lynn Vandenberg Bill Vanderheide 99 Monica Vanderpool Ronme Vadauez Koren Vedeno Carol Walin Fred Walker Solly Wmgote Sophomores Pam Walther Don Wescoat Geofrey WJckett Mike Wilkins Chick Willette Gail Wolslogel John Wright Margaret Wubben Mark Wynne Gary Ward Carol Weber Gary Wood row A Sonia Waters Susy Willis Judi Woolford Bill Young Kathy Zaccagnmo Chauncey Zembower 100 :y Junior Class Officers, left to right- President, John Pepper; secretory, Jean MorrejJ;.yTreo surer, Barbara Rebholz and vice president, Rick Jeffrey Juniors Plan Prom And Playnight Led by their capable Class President John Pepper, the junior class experienced an outstanding year character- ized by well planned projects, outstanding leadership and exciting accomplishments. The class carwash in October started the year successfully. Many members of the class spent long arduous hours washing and polishing cars to raise funds for the Junior-Senior Prom. Throughout the day the students remained in high spirits, demonstrating the class unity and spirit which was characteristic of each of their activi- ties throughout the year. One of these was the playnight held on January 27. The varsity football team was aided by eleven juniors, four of them being Ron Ledesmo, Jon McAulay, John Pepper and Darrell Knox. Officiating as associate justice to the student court was junior Jane Lawrence. Jane, along with NanCy James and Tim Gosney was a finalist for the AFS exchange student program. In January Nancy James was also elected president of the district California Scholarship Federation. Many other junior class members also demonstrated fine leadership in other fields. All evidence indicates that the juniors will be a strong senior class in ' 61 - ' 62. 101 Juniors Patty Berlowe Chris Bernert Bob Anderson Henry Banuelo s Jocklynne Barrett Jean Bennett Herbert Bignell Mary Ann Bignell 102 Joyce Carrell Sue Cartwright Manuel Cervantes ng Cherry Linda Conhffe Jeff Dangers Gary Dodds Cheryl Connolly John Crouch Cherie Dav Gary Conway Mike Culver Dennis Curry Sharon Davis Frank Delgiorgto Pomelo Dowling Jim Dowser Bill Cook Steve Dunharr Merry Edwards LirSda Ecksirand Julie Eno Herman Espinoza George Esqueda Angelo Evans Les Evans Tom Collom Mary Dolessi Jim Engel Steve Fatseas Carole Fekele Christine Fitch A; ary L0«. Pamela Fahey Penny Folkins Bob Florida Jim Fluegge 103 Glorio Franco Gary Frugard Steve Frymire Slephon Funk ' f V " , ' .A ' _,Ken Gepfert j j Jirn GlSby Phillip Gibson Bill Gienapp Charles Green Sheldon Gregory Juniors . Sheldo to- Richard Hagaman ,ill Haniinjnd Jerry Harrington Peter Hart 104 Sharon Hovey Sylvia Ann Howard Louis Hudson Bob Humphries Linda Hunter Lourdes Garcia Margaret Gardea J_.| ■ Noel Groshong Denny Guslofson Richard Haahr Susie Herrero Rick Hershman Karen Horrocks Steve Hurst Fred Hyde Barbara Lutz Pnfiick Lyon-. Dov.d MocDonold Bill MacDonold George Malone Jim Morquaral Larry Morrm Richard Martinez Ronnie Mason Stanley Mason Wanda Mason Chnstrno Mota M.chtiel Mathis Bonnie Maurits Michael Mayermck 105 ' mj Hiiim Marilyn Mertz Juniors Gary Nehf Charles Oldhom Bob Neely Diane Nelson Dan Neyenhuis Bonnie N.cholson Alice Nixon James Novmger 106 Becky Pagel Bruce Pallesen Mary Parada Janet Roup John Pepper Jock Perkovlch ■if Dick Pelnch Sharon Phillips Carolyne Pickell ....., ;;) «iy! f Frank Ryan Rand Salstrom Esther Sanchez Loraine Sonfilippo Marl r Schoner D Schwartze fcerger Janis Schweilzer Dale Silet V Shorlotte Silva Donna Shoe ffer f m Hr l r I •J|l v ' , ' 1 ,- James Sh 3tp Mary Simart Penny Smoot Lorry Sno Bill Sorenson 107 John Stumetz Harvey Sug John Thompson Ted Van Tuyle V- — % -« %. Kothy Talbot Lynne Steele Linda Stevens Vickie Strange Carol Stroschein Richard Tatley Janet Vaughn Pot Vieira Ernestine Viramontes Carolyn Watson Warren Swenson Margaret Willian David Watson Susie Wilson Carrie Ward Don Webster Pat Weick Mortr Wrigley Elaine Woodbury 108 Bill Yackle Nick Zaccagnino Roy Zembower Camera Shy Indians FRESHMAN CLASS Saundra Berflmg Patricia Bond Pamela Booz Jim BosTick David Caldwell Robert Canon Angela Carri Timothy Cole Melvin Dean Frond Duorte Sandra Edeler Judy Edwards Ronald Ellefsen Nancy Evieth Vicky Foglemon Pouletta Foster Alfred Fuller Raymond Garcia David Gowen Pan Hamari Forrest Hatfield Mark Hill Nancy Hurst Bob Johnson Helen Johnson Timothy Klinger Richard Kusserow Carol Kyte Carolyn Loneville Gail Legault Danny Lengquist Morsha Lenzner Mishelle Lenzner Henry Mansfield Charles Miller James Moan Jim Newell Cecile Noble Kenneth Norman Howard Parker SOPHOMORE CLASS Lucindo Area James Boies Marcia Blaye Ronald Bowe Steve Brisk! Charles Clampitt Sharon Courson Cheryl Denham Diana Garcia Rick Holmes Kathleen Jones Nora Jones Timothy Lee Jeralyn Miller Joe Miller Michael Miller Elydia Rojas John Springer Pete Swearengen Pot Telander James Thomas Salvador Tiscareno ( ' George Trever Tracy Wiles JUNIOR CLASS " Colv A " T .alvin Beckmon Micheal Benn Warren Brookman Dallas Caton Victor Conforti Dennis Erkenoff Ronnie Fisher Barbara Fulford Lee Ann Golczynski Jeri Jones Darrell Knox Par badd Bobby Lopez George Lowe Boyd Mock Dianne S everson (UyiA- ' ' ?Uc - (:t yu ' . -ccr , ' " t Z 1 jl 109 34 MBQR 44 IBBOR " S " - Pool Putnam botltes for b 1 r ' ' 4 COACH RAY LAWYER n6 ' ians lake Sunsei League Championship Cool winter weather brought basketball and many spec- tators to the warm gym, where they watched the Fullerton Indians progress toward their ultimate victory of the Sunset League championship. One of the seasons greatest tri- umphs was the victory over the Anaheim Colonists, the Indians ' traditional rival. The 42-40 win over the Santo Ana Saints and Anaheim ' s loss to Western were the deciding games, giving the league victory to Fullerton. The CIF competition bracketed the Indians against Long Beach Jordan. Although Fullerton quickly piled up a 7- point lead against the Panthers, partly due to tenseness the boys eventually cooled off and were unable to regain their earlier faultless form. The season ' s end won-loss statistics recorded Fullerton with 16 victories and 7 defeats. Throughout the season the boys displayed a sound sense of judgment, which brought them victories in many of their close encounters, even when several points behind. Mike Vaughn Mike Hall Paul Putman Brig Owens Jim Davis Perry Maguire Bruce Glenn, manager Scott Luster Don Smith 111 Jim Davi and Newport player struggle for possession of a jump ball. Perry Maguire sinks one against La Hobra. FROM THE SCOREBOOK 50 Downey 49 45 Newport 39 70 Garden Grove 49 50 La Hobra 48 59 Huntington Beach 40 42 Anaheim 54 49 Santa Ana 52 55 Western 54 66 Newport 73 61 Garden Grove 59 78 La Hobra 56 50 Huntington Beach 46 42 Anaheim 40 42 Santa Ana 40 NON-CONFERENCE 63 Downey. 27 77 Santa Fe 31 61 L.B. Poly 59 75 Chino 35 63 Excelsior 65 60 Duarte 69 A7 Bell Gardens 49 C.I.F. PLAYOFF 39 L.B. Jordan A7 Fu lerton Ful lerton Ful lerton Fu lerton Fu lerton Fu lerton Fu lerton Fu lerton Fu lerton Fu lerton Fu lerton Fu lerton Ful lerton Fu lerton Ful lerton Ful lerton Ful lerton Fu lerton Fu lerton Ful lerton Ful lerton Fullerton Irig Owens fights for the ball in the exciting Anaheim game, which the Indtans won, 2-40. 112 J.V. ' s Finish Season With 12-6 Won-Loss Record First row, (left to right) Ray Chee, Tom Cottom, Joe Aversa, Mick McGill; (second row] Grant Barnet, Austin Eaton, Jon Becker, Ron Louder; (third row) Steve Becker, John Pepper, Randy Salstrom and Dennis Osborne. The JV Ccigers wound up their season with a hecirt-breciking 50-49 overtime loss to the Santa Ana Saints. After ]4 league gomes, the JV ' s ended their league season with an eight win, SIX loss record. They finished with a 12-6 won -loss record for the entire sea- son, winning all of their non-league games. The top scorers on the team were Austin Eaton, John Pepper, Tom Cottom and Randy Salstrom. The team was hindered by the loss of Joe Aversa and Mickey McGill toward the end of the season,- both were forced out of play with injuries. COACH VERN WRIGHTSON Austin Eaton rebounds the ball in on exciting moment in the Santo Ana gome. Roy Chee takes a lump shot in the heartbreaking Santa Ana gome, which resulted in a 50-49 overtime loss for the Indians. 113 B ' s Have Successful Season The B basketball team, first row, (left to right): Al Levoit, Bob Anderson, John Delgado, George Esqueda, Rick Hershmon, Nelson Cook; (second row) Steve Mauer, manager; Bill Schubert, Henry Appy, Paul Chaffee, Vic Conforti, Tim Gosney and Coach Moore. C s Have Great Team Spirit The C basketball team, first row, (left to cigfit); Bob Gienopp, Paul Wuental, Don Dobashi, Paul Comisfi, Ted Owens, Sam Dansfurd, Don Jobe; (second row) Kenny Gann, manager; Larry Nunez, Bobby Steuber, Jack Parrel, Neil De Marco, Cfiick Willette, John Yockey and Coach Johnson 114 ■J«V f First row, (left to right): Janis Schweitzer, Mary Ellen Cox; (second row) Lynne Adams, Mary Wogen, Lynne Cruicl shank and Vol Butler. First row, (left to right) Dawn Turner, Cindy Edmiston, Carol Ordronneou, Bonnie Conway; (second row) Launa Jeffrey, Mary Graham, Jennifer Quinn and Deanna Bagby. Lynne Cruickshank, manager, demonstrates a drive in hockey. The GA.A. hockey team, under the direction of Miss Shurtz, was successful at the various sports ' days this year. Hosting and defeating Sunny Hills ' team boosted team spirit. The only defeat the team suffered occurred during a rematch with tlie Sunny Hills team. La Habra welcomed Fuilerton at the final sports day February 2. The Indians returned with a 3-1 victory over the other Orange County teams. Winter Brings Hockey • . L3iiv nn, tuff i _ iiif iiii iiii iil 11 11 iiii nil 11 ■•■P IIII nil III A cenfer ' bully " starts a game of hockey. 15 t d ' Rainmaker Causes Spring Splash This year ' s spring play, written by Richard Nosh, concerned a rainmaker who came to the aid of a drought stricken town. Not only did he deluge the thirsty cattle, but he also brought rain into the life of Lizzy, a dowdy farm girl. Under the direction of Mr. Lew Levinson and student director Donna Clary, the players planned and rehearsed for nearly two months. The public presentation, took place in April. CAST H. C. Curry Bob Trust Noah Curry Don Kelly Jim Curry John AAodgling Lizzy Curry Louis Dean Jessica Hooper File Gene Cook Sheriff Larry Lang Bill Starbuck Ed Crafts Director Mr. Lew Levinson Student Director Donna Clary Student Tech. Dir Dave MacDonald Stage Manager Carolyn Owens The rainmaker Bii to bring rain. Starbuck tells c disbelieving Lizzy Curry about his unique talent, which allows him Lizzy ' s brother Noah cruelly tells her that she must accept the fact that she is a plain girl who will always remain a spinster. Director Mr. Lew Levinson explains staging and delivery techniques to members of " The Rainmaker ' cost. 118 Before the presentation of any stage produc- tion, a great deal of backstage preparation was required. The members of the stagecraft class, guided by Mr. Lew Levinson, each carried out the innumerable tasks, both large and small, which together helped assure the success of the event. In the case of the spring ploy, " The Rainmaker, " the lighting, setting and staging were considered, in addition to the selection of the cast and endless rehearsals. Those involved in lighting carefully weighed the types of illumination that would best lend atmosphere to the mood of the various scenes. The setting crew, consisting of the artistic class members, drew up plans for the scenery. They then constructed a small scale model of the stage as it would appear in performance. From this model the construction crew built the actual setting. Others, considering staging, decided on the positions of both actors and furniture in order to provide the best possible vantage for the audience. Costumes and properties were ac- quired. All of this diligent planning was even- tually climaxed with the opening performance, the tangible proof to the class that all was worth doing. I li ' i Behind the stage students work on set design. Drawings are first made, then a small scale model of the setting ts constructed. The boys bockstoge ad|ust the theater lights which lend immeasurable mood to the settings. Stagecraft boys construct stage settings for the ploy. They work toward authenticity in order to create a realistic atmosphere. 119 Teen Toppers: The Campus High Debs One of the more different clubs on campus this year — the Teen Toppers — hod only one qualification for membership: Hie girls had to be at least 5 ' 8 " in height. The members of this club worked hard in preporing the annual Girls ' League fashion show. The show took place in March and was a huge success. Margie Phillips, in charge of obtaining the clothing from various merchants, found festive evening dresses, summer frocks and bathing suits, which were a preview of the coming spring and summer fashions. Teen Topper Judy Reynolds was in charge of the commentary. The Teen Toppers stress charm and poise, thus advantage- ously using their height. Mrs. Randall served as club advisor throughout the year. With pins in their mouths, and butterfhes in their stomachs members of Teen Top- pers prepared for the fashion show which was held in sprmg. Officers, (left to right); Vice Presidegt tJ-urlv Reynolds; Girls ' League Represen- tative Sue Diffenderfer; Treasurer Nancy Shark ' d ond Secretary Diane Johnson Teen Toppers, first row, (left tc right): Kothy Weddle, Linda Boiven, Diana Lee Johnson, N ancy Shorko. S ue Diffenderfer, Lyn Jones, Vicki Strange, (second row) Gail Campbell, Joan Beardsley, Molly Campbell, Nancy Louvor, Janet Paup, Janice Young ondCTijdi Reynolds 120 FFA officers, (leff to tight): Cfiuck McDonald, FFA Sweetheart Joyce Robertson and Bill Novinger, president. A warm May day found the Future Farmers and their parents feasting at their annual spring barbe- cue held at the farm. Joyce Robertson, F.F.A. Sweet- heart, served as their lovely hostess throughout this and each activity in the yeor. Practical use of sortie of their agricultural knowledge concerning plant life and landscaping was displayed by the F.F.A. when they landscaped the grounds around the newly built administration building. Exciting and suspenseful competition at the Orange County and Los Angeles County fairs where Future Farmers received awards for their excellent livestock highlighted the year. Many members learned to judge animals themselves and plan on purchasing their own stock when their future dreamed of ranches materialize. F. F. A. Stresses Farming s Importance Future Farmers of America members display the stock they raise on the FHS agri- cultural farm. FFA members, first row, (left to right); Chris Levoit, Ted an Tuyle, Ron Loughery, Bill Moberg, Richard Groves, Corl Dreves, Roy Gabriel, Gory Crist, Jon Belford, Melvin Ayling; (second row) Mr. Frederick, Bill Novinger, Carl Miller, Joyce Robertson, Allen Rockwell, Bob Martin, Richard Simpson, Ted Case, Bruce Cambre, Fred Drake, Walter Morns, Richard Boudreau, Kent Novinger, David Page, Bill Summers, Lynn Smith, Mike Pinzizzotto, Johnny Thomas, Mr. Strader; (third row) Charles McDarnold, Dick Haahr, Bob Gronnahil, Jerry Boatright, Chris Richards, Albert Ross, Bob Cambre; (fourth row) John Nelson, John James, David OIney, Clarence Dickens, Wayne Martin, Bob Viera, Wayne Hinds, Don Stowe, Darrell Leroy, Gary Ward, Sieve Mety and Warren Swenson. 121 One of the most popular activities of the Latin Club this year was the Roman banquet which was held in the spring. Slaves, the first year students, served the second year students. Another spring activity was that of the Latin Club state convention in Oakland. Seven of the club members traveled by train to Oakland, where they were met by their hosts, Northern California Latin students. During their stay the students toured the nearby city of San Francisco. Latin club members enjoyed many other interesting meetings. Occasionally they viewed movies con- cerning Rome or other cities related to the study of the Latin language. A picnic was held in the fall at which the newly elected officers received their initiation. Mr. Law- rance Meyers, the head of the language department, served as the club ' s advisor throughout the year. The club included in its purpose the desire to inform interested students about the Latin language and its background. Latin Club officers, first row, (left to right): President Rick Hershman, Vice-President Sonia Waters and Treasurer Tim Gosney. Roman Banquei Planned For Sprin Lotin Club first row (lefi to right): Beth Kinney, Lee Mopson, Leroy Lyon, Steve Tuttle, Connie Hoffman, Carole Fekete; (second r wTTSne LawrenceV Lynn Kmemer, Rick Hershman Tim Gosney, Cheryl Trotter, Ruth Anne Austin, Pamela Booz; (third row) Joan Lloyd, Bill MocDonaid, Sonia Waj£?s, r ggncy Jgges - ttotirth row) Uennis Daft, Jim Christensen, Lisanne Hall, Karen Struve, Janet Wodsworth, Denise Luse, Margaret Capton, Betsy Lowry; (fifth rWw)- NiJk OIney, John Parker, Mike Stevensen, Ronnie McDonald, Tim Cole, Solly Wernke, Betty Marshall, Nancy Dreves and Sue Bauman. 122 Rolling Stones Gather No Moss Travel Club officers, left to right. Vice President Sharon Galloway and Treasurer Lynne Cruickshank. Not pictured, Secretary Cathie Souther and Publicity Chairman David Thompson, Anne Frost, Travel Club president, Mary Ann Patterson and Sharon Galloway put their bag in their bug " and ta e off for parts unknown during spring vacation. A jaunt to picturesque Santa Cotolina Island in October started a nomadic year for the Travel Club. The members had tlieir vaga- bond interests satisfied on their pleasurably educational field trip. Spring vacation found the Travel Club mem- bers enjoying the scenic local color of Mex- ico and the charming native Mexicans. Club members feasted on Spanish foods such as enchiladas, frijoles, and tostados as |;hey viewed the traditional Mexican bull fights. The siesta hour was filled with souvenir shopping; the tourists had no time to spare. The time flew for them as they spent afternoons swimming, walking and sight-seeing. Basking in the soothing sun on the beaches of Hawaii, the land of coconut milk and hulo, under the swaying palms was the clubs ultimate summer destination. The Travel Club, counseled by Miss Esther Pierce, provided FUHS students with an opportunity to fulfill spring day dreams of travel fantasy. Travel Club, first row, (left to right); Doug LaBelle, John Pa-ker, Claudia Schneider; (second rowl Ron Sekkel, Sharon Galloway, Jean Horrocks, Lynne Cruickshank and Koy Hill. 123 Pleiad life members, first row, (left to right)- Bonnie Booth, Ellen Lippiotf, Janet Brunson, Ann Crutcher, Susie Harvey, Jonno Fall, Jean Horrocks; (second row) Pomelo Claris, Pot Bush, Julie Forr, Laurel Strange, Joan Lloyd, Sharon Leatherby; (third row) Bob Weaver, Don Davis, Joe AAo ' -shall, Dorothy Emerson, Dione Greer; (fourth row) Lucien Miner. Jolin Gabnel, Steve Beilock, , Larry Launer, Ernst Obermoyr; (fifth row) Larry Lang, Terry Bent and Larry Shannon. Pleiads Cultivate Knowledge Through Scholarship Tom AmotI John Archer Vickie Bockeberg Charley Bailey Jon Becker Steven Beilock Caroline Bell ' Terry Bent Bonnie Booth Pomelo Booz Midge Brothers Kristeno Brunkow Janet Brunson Kathleen Brunson r: rL_Bura.es Patricia Bush " andro Compbell Judy Carlson Margaret Coy ton Jim Christensen Niels Christensen Pamela Clark Edward Crafts Susan Crowford Cheryl Crispino Ann Crutcher Margaret Daft Mary Dolessi Don Davis Louise Dean Susan Deeble Patricia Dickmon Merry Edwards Gail Eisenhort Dorothy Fmerson Nancy Evieth Jonno Fall Julie Forr Jock Farrell Claudia Frednksson John Gabriel Steve Gabriel Bill Gienapp Sandy Goodwin Nancy Gowen Diane Greer John Hafstrom Susan Harvey Mike Higgins Connie Hoffman Jean Horrocks C h axLo tte— Hwd son " tomgi- — — ©■verly " " ] agues Myrle Kabacy Gretchen Keller Diane Key Lynn Kremer Lorry Long Lorry Launer Jane Lawrence Sharon Leatherby Ellen Lippiatt Joan Lloyd Jean Loefferi ' Lynn Luca g BilI MacDonold - Susie Madley Mary Joie Mann Poul Mann Betty Marshall Joe Morshall Nancy Marsh burn Meredith Mason Michel. Mathis Cathy Moynard Bette Jo McCoy Sharon McGonnell Michael McLeon Robert McLean Kent Meyers Lucien Miner Clifton Moberg Jean MorelL ki Muirhead Ernst Obermoyr Richard Oropkin Rebecca Pagel John Parker Susan Porker Susan Parsell Penny Pearce Roger Philips Dian3 Rauhut Susan Reddy Liz R id, JSrTna Schoeffer Susan Schotzmon Ronny Sekkel Lorry Shannon Stephen Show Brenda Schnabel Morilynne Smith Bill Smith Dione Spitzer Ina Stene Laurel Strange Victoria Stronge Karen Struve David Thompson Ed Tripp Christine Tubbs Evely n Turner vJ Jnda T tLPRg Lynn Vondenberg William Vanderheide Diane Vorolyay Janet Wadsworth David Watson Betty Webb Russell Webb Bob Weaver Janet Weaver Jo Anne Wiley Gail Wilson Gil Zemonsky Pleiads President 124 F.H.A. Members Plan For Homemaking Success Baking cookies for hospital patients was one of the worth- while projects undertaken by the Future Homemakers of America. This venture allowed the girls to make use of the domestic skills they had acquired as members of the club. Another major enterprise of the club was the sponsorship of the annual-signing dance held in the late spring. This popular and successful activity was an exciting climax to their busy year. FHA officers, (left to right): Ruth Mclntyre, president; Janeen Hunker, treasurer Susan Storm, secretary, and Sharon Storm, vice-president Too many cooks may spoil some people ' s broth, but it is not so for the competent cooks in the Future Homemakers Club FHA members, first row, (left to iight) Pat Hutlenmaier, Janeen Hunker, Linda Tucker, Sharon Storm, Ruth Harris,- (second row) Susan Storm and Ruth Mclntyre. 125 Forensic Club Offers Speech, Poise, Finesse An exciting and profitable debate tournament for the For- ensic Club was held on the junior college campus in the early spring. Seventeen Southland schools competed in the two-day contest. The Fullerton speakers were edged out by a slim two-point margin in the sweepstakes race. Many of the organizations members earned trophies in such speech divisions as humorous, dramatic arid oratorical in- terpretation,- impromptu, extemporaneous and original oratory. One of Fullerton ' s debate teams was undefeated in all three rounds. The clubs on-campus activities were varied and lively. A challenge was issued by the Forensic members asking all FUHS clubs to attempt to outdo them in their clean campus efforts, after having collected several huge gunny sacks full of peripheral litter. The club also sponsored and participated in an assembly, where they demonstrated some of their speaking accomplishments. Forensic Club officers, front to bock: Suzi Lindsey, ways and means; Carolyn Doyle, secietary; Tim Gosney, vice-president; and Mickey McGill, president. Forensic Club, first row, (left to right); Suzi Lindsey, Tom Browne, Dianne Theil, Carolyn Doyle, Linda Speakman, Janno Fall, Bene Webb; (second row) Les Evans, Jofin Dalton, Larry Long, Mickey McGill, Mark McGavran; Ithird row| Don Kelly, Jim Carmody, Tim Gosney, Doug LaBelle and Bill Vanderheide. 126 F BLA Attends Business Show Springtime found the Future Business Leaders of America planning for the annual Orange County Business Show, which was held at Santa Ana College. The female members of the organization attended a fashion and merchandising show presented by the Young Careerists of Buffum ' s. Attending a panel discussion about voca- tional planning moderated by various business and industrial executives were the boys of the club. In addition to learning more about the business world, the FBLA members participated in service projects. Their annual Christmas toy drive was one of the club ' s most successful welfare endeavors. After collecting toys from FHS students, the members presented the toys to the Fullerton Volunteer Bureau, who then distributed them to needy families as Christmas gifts. Such activities as these made the organization most popular and interesting. FBLA officers, (left to right) Cathy Frorizen, Diana Lee Johnson and Dorothy Doyle. FBLA members Pat Huttenmaier, Dodie Brown, Sue Rhoads and An- gelo Corn demonstrate their tech- nical knowledge in operating these machines, so valuable to the busi- ness world. FBLA members, first row, (left to tight) Elvira Rios, Roberta Forney, Judi Powers, Sharon Keller, Linda Hunter, Linda Hinricks, Sharon Davis, Judi Butler, Brenda Dearly Angela Ccrn, Linda Switzer; (second row) Judy Jonnston, Jeon Byerly, Diana Peronto, Chiis Collins, Louise Phorris, Frances Rios; (third row) Dolores Her- nond , Carole Rippetoe, Joyce Killeen, Carol Bailes, Judy Carlson, Sue Rhoads. Susan Ramsey, Judy Roundtree; (fourth row) Dorothy Doyle, Jane Bellinger, Dodie Brown, P.ot rtt ttenmoier, Dianalee Johnson, Virginia Rabies, Bill West, Rosemarie Roberts, Paulo Hunter, Janice Lake, Jane Janssen, Carrie Ward and Ruth Rubalcava. 127 Enthusiastic Artists Wield Brushes With a swish of the brush and a final dab of paint, another composition, the product of loving care and technical skill, was completed by one of the would-be Norman Rockwells of the Art Club. The members often took sketching trips, and occasionally visited art galleries, where they studied the style and technique of the masters. Because the members were selectively chosen on the basis of their port- folios, the club served as a sort of honor society for artists. Mrs. Aria Smith served as advisor to the Art Club, and encouraged the members to pursue a career in an artistic field. Art Club officers, right to left: Tom Cljne, president, and Colleen Horwell, secretary. 1 i Art Club, first row, (left to right): Colleen Harwell, Andy Miller; (second row) John Piper, Tom Cline; (third row) John Fluck and Baker Johnson. ' L ' jS ' _ Demonstrating the process of silk screening to o fellow Art Club member is Raul Pizano. 128 World Friendship Club members, first row, (left to right): Barbara Kreutzer, Dianne Theil, Carolyn Li nder, Joy Russell, Jean Horrocks, Lyn Jones; (second row) Mar Lou Popevis, Margitt Tonndorf, Inge Schwab, Myde Kabacy, Laurel Strange, Sharon Dennis; (Third row) Carolyn Fears, Nancy Goro v, Btenda Owens, Beverly Bur- nette and Mary Mock. W.F.C. Members Accept Parentage By Adoption The harshness of poverty is often difficult for many Americans to comprehend. Although World Friendship Club members did not empirically know the agony of hunger and fear, they never- theless had an active compassion and desire to aid others. A German refugee of 18 and an orphaned Italian boy can attest to the generosity demonstrated by their adopted " parents, " the FUHS branch of the World Friendship Club. The members attended a conference at the Uni versity of Southern California, v here they had a luncheon followed by a campus tour, during spring. World Friendship Club officers, left to right: Laurel Strange, secretary; Carolyn Linder, president; and Lorry Long, vice president. Taking advantage of a warm spring afternoon, the World Friendship Club members listen os their President Carolyn reads a letter from Europe written by one of their adopted orphans. 129 Pow Wow Highlights Spring The lovely queen of the Pow Wow festivities, Miss Charleen Wilson, the handsome king, Mr. Brig Owens and five members of court royally reigned over their dancing subjects. A rainbow, a waterfall, an array of flowers and the music of the Disneyland Datenlters created a spring- time atmosphere for the April 21 evening gala. 130 ;. ' , t .; ;. - - " Senior Attendant, Vickie Backeberg I Junior Attendant, Judy AAcMichael Willie Ugh, Stan Mason Sophomore Attendant, Claire Chapman Freshman Attendant, Yvonne Hudson 131 Boys ' League President, Scoti Luster Boys ' League Vice-President Bob Burondt and Secretary-Treasurer Dennis Towie point out the accessories of one of the cars entered in the car show. League Show Displays Shined Cars With the sound of screeching bral es and the smell of burning rubber, the oibpulous of Fullerton Union High School rushed to the bullring area to view the Boys ' League annual spring car show. Weeks ef planning had been spent by both League President Scott Luster and each of the boys entering the competition. After care Jconsideration of each of the cars, trophies were awarded to the winners in each of the divisions. Another League responsibiLit) was the maintenance of the breezeway bulletin board, which charted each of the coming campus events. f j y y ; 132 The excitement in the bu llring area caused by the spring car show was unequaled by any other activity during the year Key Club, first row, (left to right); Dennis Toll, Mike Hall, president; Jim Simonson, Conrad Levoit, Mike Horvoth, Bryan Beomon, Rick Jeffrey, Joe Averse, John Pepper; (second row) Hank Harvey, John Garner, Bill Sorensen, Jon McAulay,, Dan Neyenhuis, Scott Luster, Gerry Key, Bob Burondt, Brian Connover, Brad Dam. Don Smith, Bob Anderson; (third row) Mike Moore, Mickey McGill, Bob Weaver, Perry Mogutre and Win Condict. Beachcomber ' s Forms Tropical Paradise One of the most exciting casual spring dances was the Key Club sponsored Beachcombers Ball With an array of palm fronds and tropical flora the boys ambitiously created an island para dise, complete with a waterfall, on the tennis courts. Led by Mike Hall, president, the Key- Club ' s Thursday noon meetings featured civic speakers anc occasional joint discussions with La Habra. Working in cooperation with the Kiwanis Club, thi members undertook such service projects as the March of Dimes and Easter Seal drives. t Getting m the mood for on evening of dancing under the stars and the selection of the " Boy and girl I ' d most like to be shipwrecked with on a desert island, " these couples are making use of the tropical greenery on the front lawn. 133 Named after the small gas burner which is so valu- able in the chemistry laboratory was the FUHS science club, the Bunsen Burners. The club was led by Pres- ident Bruce Glen and advised by Mr. Ernest Koch. Recognizing the importance of science in this modern age, the club visited various industries in the area, such as the Beckman Instruments Company, the Lever Brothers Company and Deico Battery. The group visited the Los Angeles County Museum, where they viewed the many interesting exhibits. A visit to a bird sanctuary was also slated. Some of the members won club awards for the out- standing projects which they had entered in the Orange County Science Fair. ' Round about the test tube gO; In the vile acid throw! ' This somewhat altered line from Macbeth might be the motto of these young scientists. Bunsen Burners President Bruce Glen Bunsen Burners Visit Industries Bunsen Burners, first row (left to right); Carol Fekete, Jane Lawrence, Laurel Strange, Margaret Brown, fjudy Reynolds; ysecond row) Christine Bernert, Joy Russell, Paul Bratfisch, Bill McDonald and Larry Shannon. ■ 134 The adoption of a young patient at the Pacific State Hospital for the Mentally Deficient was one of the many rewarding projects of the servitude undertaken by the members of the Red Cross Club on the Fullerton High School campus. A Christmas party and caroling were two of the ways the club fulfilled their adoption obligations. Promoting goodwill overseas was another goal of the mem- bers. They spent long hours in associ- ation with the local senior Red Cross sorting and repacking the Red Cross gift boxes which were filled by the elementary school children of Fullerton. Led by club President Laurel Strange, the members gladly gave unlimited aid, seeking no rewards, yet reaped the benefits obtainable only through selfless giving. Red Cross President Laurel Strange and Secretary Caroline Bell. The cheerful encouragement offeied by members of the Red Cross Club is exemplary of that shown in each of the club ' s activities. Red Cross Charify Is Own Reward ' . . . t-: ,.: ...J Red Cross members, first row, (lefr to right) Frances Rios, Teme Cano, Laurel Strange, Joy Russell, (second mw.) Nnriry ' glTnrkTTT Innpt Brunson, Caroline Bell, Cathy Franzen ond Cheryl Strong 135 couple of scheming sqoaws have ambushed this young brave prior to he girl-date dance. This campus archway beautifully portrays the renaissance of spring. •«nrn-«iuir ' femiM ' , ■la BBB ilWill llii Although the advent of spring sunshine draws students to the front la n for study sessions, the call of the books is unheeded. Springtime Fancies Turn To . . . Music festivals, baseball, prom, sunshine, beaches, love and leisure are some of the romantic and exciting parts of springtime. The grass grows greener, the sky bluer and the air warmer with approach of this long-awaited season. Spring serves as a sure-fire remedy for students suffering from the agony of third quarter blues with the madcap merriment of Pow Wow, spring vacation and student body elections. The perfect climax to all of this is the whirl of graduation, annual and school ' s end parties and the promise of the long, lazy summer to come. This couple ' s leisurely cool drink on a worm spring afternoon pushes prac- ticality into oblivion. Lovely Linda Rippetoe is nestled among a fragrant bouquet of peach blossoms. The members of the band: Linda Attane, Frank Ault, Melvin Ayhn_g, Jon Becker, Pat Borth, Bob Boswell, Roger Brookman, Dole Burmaster, Donald Larlson, Janice Compton, Tony Cordia, Mary Dolessi, Carl Davi, Jim Dennis, J?onnie Doon, Fred Duffy, Tom Dye, Vicky Fogleman, Cory Frotes, John Garmon, Sharon Gooch, Steve Grey, Denny Gustafson, James Hamilton, David Hancock, George HeinS ' rl n, Phil Hudson, Peter Ingraham, Mike Kane, Doug LaBelle, Conrado Levoit, Chris Levoit, g an Loeffert Georoe Malone, Janet Molone, John Modglmg, David Mohr, George Nev ton, Don Neyenhuis, Mary Ogre r Don Ph-ei.p5..-_£i:aD k Provincio, Mike Reddington, Susan Reddy, Steve Rice, Pat Robert, Steve Rutkus, Ron Rydman, Larry Sawyer, Dennis Schwortzenberger, ' Iqn cyShark ff ' ,( Dale SilerA Corky Smith, Bill Smith, John Snell, Margo Snyder, Carol Strochein, Dennis Taylor, John Thurman, Don Thurmond, Doyle Tolbert, Art Vaccar, Carol Wuliil, JuTnes Way, Jo Anne Wiley, Martin Williams, Terry Yackle and Janice Young. ' 60- ' 61 Band Steps High From snappy field formation to the the con- cert stage, the FUHS Indian band capably supplied music for any occasion. During football season the members marched in or- iginal and often humorous halftime spec- tacles. Under the direction of Mr. Nelson Bonar, the band was rewarded with first place honors for their fine performance at the Southern California Band Festival. The spring season was highlighted with assembly per- formances and the annual music festival. t ill " ■ " v i 138 The band members form tlie outline of the state of Colifoinia during the Homecoming assembly in the stadium. The freshman, sophomore ond junior Hi-Y Club, first row, (left to right): Bob Willcutt, Ron Cole, Larry Snow, Bill Hammond; (second row) Dorrell Van Winkle, Mike Mafhis, Mike Clark, Ron Mason and Dan Shaw. Hl-Y Attends Youth In Government One of the major activities of the Fulferton High School branch of the Hi-Y Club was the preparation for " Youth in Government. " Several club members were selected to travel to Sacramento as delegates, where they assumed the roles of various members of the State government. The boys ' fathers were feted at a spring father and son banquet, and a beach party was held m June by the club. Such activi- ties as these completed a successful year for the Hi-Y. The freshman, sophomore ond junior Hi-Y officers, first row, (left to right): Lorry Snow, president; Bill Hammond, vice-president; (second row) Ron Mason, secretary and Mike Mothis, treasurer. The senior Hi-Y Club, first row, (left to right): Doug Chaffee, Neil Mcfnnis; [second row) Jim Nowell, Cory Frotes and Lance Wilson. 139 Student Congtess, fitst row, (left io right): Claudia Schneider, Mike Warren, Mike Reddington, Dennis Towie, Carolyn Nelson, Brad Dam, Doug Davies, Joe Uddo, Pot Vieira, (second row) Dolores Hernandez, Carolyn Fears, Susie Harvey, Grace Shepard, Kathy Murdock, Marti Wri ley Jud-VU-Evenson, Bob Korsmeier, Ken Wooden, Susie Willis, John Pepper; (third row) Beverly Walker, Beverly Burnette, Jill Morris, Delilah Shrum, Lyie RigsKy, Anne Muhlig Carole Willy, Delney North, Joyce Killeen, Caiole Dickson, Brian Conover, Ron Romo; (fourth row) Joan Dryden, Lauren Lindsey, Susan Turner,C,Mary__M«ck ' Paulo Hunter, Bill Bonor, Bill Schubert, Dave Beiknap, Jim Ch istensen and Ro nnie Doon . Congress Offers Legislative Opportunities The Student Congress, composed of 58 students representing the various history, Enghsh and civic classes was the legislative branch of FUHS student government. Throughout the year the congress reviev» ed the legislation of the Executive Board. In several instances the body was able, through the sheer weight of their opposition, to influence the board to alter its decision. One of the opposition measures was the board-proposed policy that all yell leaders be boys. A highly controversial and exciting congress meeting was held in which the members unanimously agreed that the question should be put to ballot in a general student body election. The Executive Board then reversed its opinion to agree with the congress. The Student Congress also held investigations, one of them being the Student Court, The committee recommended that the court ' s judicial powers be strengthened. The determination and interest of the members made the ' 60- ' 61 congress a particularly powerful body. A, Studenf Congress President Fred Silva and Secretary Susan Harvey 140 FHS surfers, inspired by the novel specimens found in the faculty parking lot pictured above, set out in quest of a similar vehicular conveyance m which might transport their surfing paraphernalia. they The first stop is a locol Cadillac dealer where- ocfifl%stic surfers bargain with a skeptical salesman over the purcharse ' ite- eeL ack convertible. In spite of their persuasive methods, the boys ' lack of cash forces them to patronize a less exclusive establishment. Here the boys are shown marveling over their miracle of mobilization. Lr Food For Sharks A couple of hordy sailors seem mysteriously engrossed m the ocean ' s depths. Soon they will embark to parts unknown for spring vacation. Noling the smiles on these happy couples ' faces, they ' ve obviously just begun a week of sunburn, seasickness and shark bite. 141 " m " - j M Big F members, first row, (left to right): Karen Miller, Karen Jenkms, Mary Wogen, Mary Jo Conger,- (second row) Candy Merriam, Lynne Cruickshank, Linda Younghans ond Margie Phillips. Active Sportswomen Join Big F The members of the Big F organization were easily recognized on the Fullerton High School campus when wearing their red-striped white varsity sweaters, on which they pinned their various sports medals and letters. Only those girls who had achieved sufficient points to re- ceive their Fullerton varsity letters, as deter- mined by the newly established point system, were eligible for membership in the club. Hilari- ous initiation rites were performed by those desiring membership.- the pledges wore their clothing backward and knelt giving recitations upon the request of any Big F member. Basically a service organization, the club under- took several service projects during the year, and also ushered on occasions such as the mod- ern dance concert. The girls also served at the boys ' sports banquets, which proved to be an enjoyable duty. Following the sports meets which were hosted by Fullerton, the club often served refreshments in the G.A.A. lounge. They also held lucrative food sales during the morning breaks. Led by their bubbling President, Mary Wagen, the Big F members promoted good sportsman- ship among the sports minded FUHS coeds. Big F officers, Mary Wagen, president and Karen Miller, 142 Varsity Club, firsf row, (left to right); Terry Williams, Bill Ptout, Perry Maguire, Lorry Bish, Jim Componis, Mike Hall, Brig Oweris; (second row) Gary Petes, Pat Hargrove, Steve Be i lock, Bob Burar dt, Roy Gregg, Robert Rodriguez, Dan Neyenfiuis, Bill Nay lor, (third row) Don Smith, Rorime Lede jmo, Tom Blair, Dove Smitt; (fourth row) Bill Cook, Scoft Luster, Gerry Key, Wm Condict, Jon McAulay, Charlie Jones, Mike Darnold, Dorrell Knox; (fifth row) Dick Ragland, Cliff Moberg, Jim Dennis and Art Novo. Varsity Club Buys Jackets J Gives Awards Discarding the traditional sweaters, the members of the Varsity Club innovated the purchase ' of attractive varsity jackets. The white wool and red leather coats, ,decorated with a shield and an Indian head emblem, were instantly recognizable on the popu- lous FH S campus. The club, composed of the boys who had earned a varsity letter, carefully considered and selected the boys to receive the Most Inspirational Player awards in each sport. These awards were presented at the fall and spring sports banquets and the recipients were also honored in an assembly. Another of the clubs activities was the sponsorship of the red and white game, the traditional football scrimmage which offered students their first glimpse of the ' 60- ' 61 football team. Varsity Club officers, first row. Heft to rjght|- Brigmon Owens, president; Mike Hall, treasurer; (second row|. Scott Luster, vice-president; and Peiry Maguire, secietory. 143 Tom Bleier- and John Garner blast out of the blocks in a practice sprint. 144 Pi »- pfc " •■■ ■ ' - ( ' •■. - A. ' First row, (left to rjght|: B. Korsmeier, J. Gorner, T. Bleier, K. Lyons, G. Ryon, D. Knox, A Honley, K. Fry, M. McGill, R. Salstrom, N. Groshong, M. McKenna, J. Dennis; (second row] T. Thompson, 3. Eubonks, B. Hoversten, J. Polentz, J. Garmon, P. Taylor, D. Tolbert, T. Cline, B. Naylor, B. Cribbs, G. Corr,- (third row] J. Mayfield, R. Ledesma, J. Peroito, M, McGavern, E. Norton, D. Mann, A. Novo, G. Esqueda, H. Simeroth, G. Clemens, W. Weber; (fourth row) R. Scholten, S. Frymire, L, Peterson, S. Neinhordt, D. Kelly, D. Brown, H, Arns, M. Reddington, G- Neft, G. Brecht, G. Dolon, D. Hartshorn; (fifth row) B. Long, B. Peterson, J. Lowe, B Milner, L. Bish, J. Hoth, B. Rowell, R. Corpenter, G- Dodds, M. Moore; (sixth row| C Weber, J. Jenkins, H. Welsted, K. Edwards; (seventh row] M. Bennet, J Fluegge, F, Hyde, W. Crawford, W. Johnson, D. Sanders, J. Dickson, J. Otero ond S, Penada. Spikers Fight For League Crown The 1961 varsity track team was led by many good men, even though several good performers were lost with last year ' s graduation. In high jump Fullerton hod Don Smith, Bob Eubanks and Scott Luster. John Garner was the standout in the quarter mile. In the 880 Tom Bleier and Frank Ryan starred, while leading the Indian sprinters was Ron Ledesma. There were no returning lettermen in the mile, but George Esqueda nevertheless brought in the points for Fullerton. Tom Cline and Ray Scholton were the entries in the broad jump and shot put, respectively. Loaches, left to right Mr. A! Feola, Mr. Hugo DeGroot and Mr. Gil Tucker Irackman Bob tiubanks puts tne snui. 145 B And C Track Boast Outsfanding Individuals 6 track, first row, (left to right): D- Stanton, R- Frost, J. Moertzweiler, M. Boren, L Duarte, B. Bryan, 3. Vosquez, D. Osborne, C. Levoii, B. Neely, J. Jonson, R. Jeffrey, K. Smith, D. Greer; (second row| P. Swearingen, R. Ryan, J. Garcia, D. Moreno, M. Rich, R. Renfroe, S. Shaw, T. Burns, R. Chee, D. Miller, L. Evans; (third rowl H. Banuelos. P. Chaffee, H. Appy, J. James, B. Broderson, C. Lewis, D. Crabtree, R. Romo, G. Derr, R. Long, E. Sprinkle, D, Price; (fourth row) C. Olem, C Dreves, J- Abiams, L Novinger, T. Dufresne, J. Spardilotte, F, Spardilotte, H. Ramirez, C Levoit, H. Dushane and G. Kent, C Track, first row, (left to tight): J. Ramirez, S. Daza, J. Long, B. Green, L. Nunez, R- J. Smith, D. Neely, D. Laughery, K. Gann. S. Cambre, C. Knudsen, P. Swam, R. Wulff, W. Musick, M. Win; (second row) L, Schaffer, J, Simpson, C, Steffes, D, Smith, B. Short, G. Peterson, S- Haith, R. Bos, V. Vondenburg, S. Keller, S. McGavron, S. Turtle, R. Willcutt; (third row) C. Levoit, M. Martinez, J. Dangers, R. Hershman, B. Livingston, M. Kane, R. Kern, M. Sandoval, D. Norris, M, Butler, B. Dean, B. Reno; (fourth row) M. Robinson, S. Bnski, G. Eno, P. Stumats, M. Regan, B. Bonor and J. Hoelzel. 146 Trackmen In Action Bob Eubonks rolls over the bar with ease, Earher m tlie secison Bob set a 6 foot 1 ' ; inch record in interclass competition. ' li tiW John brotletii fni-es a tirm gnp on the pole as he opprooches the bar Trackmen practice for the next meet to strengthen muscles and build sramma Above taking the high hurdles are Kevm Lyons, i ' on Nygren and Bill Naylor. Tom Cline ts caught in mid air as he practices the broad jump. Bob Hcversten clears the bar. 147 Varsity Tennis Demonstrates Skill J ' jkr- j_J ' t A FirsT row, (left fo right): Larry Launer, Joe Marshall, Mike Hall, Dave Smitt, John Atlgood; (second row) Sheldon Boege, Bob Weaver, Bill Rice and Bruce Glenn, manager. Taking up the crusade to bring home two Sunset League championships in as many years, Fullerton ' s varsity tennis team started out the season well, winning their first two matches. Fullerton boasted eight returning lettermen, who were Sheldon Boege, Bill Rice, John Allgood, Mike Hall, Terry Andrews, Bob Weaver, Joe Marshall and Larry Launer. The squad was led by Sheldon Boege in singles and Bill Rice and Terry Andrews in doubles. Not waiting until spring, many of Fullerton ' s players competed in the annual Mid-Winter Scholastic Tournament. Helping Fullerton to win the school trophy by a large lead in points were Boege, Rice, Andrews and Allgood. Sheldon Boege, rated number one on the Redskin ' s ladder, executes his famous top- spin serve. 148 LO. 11.1. r. v L.iv. ,L J.V. Netters Tally Victories First row, (left to right): Bill Nicholson, Tom Clopp, Tony Anderson, Steve Clapp. Bill McDonald, Jack Forrell, Gil Zemanski; (second row) Rodney Bolton, Ken Gepfert, Walt Cullen, Ron Lauder, Chick Willette and Grant Bornet. J.V. netters get tn an afternoon practice in preparation For their next match. Out to repeat last year ' s Sunset League championship feat was the junior varsity tennis team, led by Tom Clopp, Larry Launer and Larry Shannon in the singles competition and Steve Clapp and Tony Anderson in the doubles. The several experienced racqueteers, who were only a step or two away from varsity squad, helped bring in the victories for the team. " Tom Clapp, one of ihe JVs lop men, demonstrates his backhand stroke. 149 Varsity swimming, first row, (left to right); Mark Clark, Bill Cook, Ed Dyment, Stan Mason, Dick Rogland, Cliff Moberg; (second row) Win Condict, Steve Beilock Terry Wlliams, Bob Burandt and Russ Webb. Varsity Mermen Feature Speed Swimming Practicing the butterfly, a stroke involvtr g both skill and stamina, is Bob Burandt. Fullerton ' s swim team started out the season with a 51 -35 victory over Rosemead in the first competition of the year. Later, in the first league meet, in which Fullerton High mermen defeated Western with an impressive 62 72-22 72 victory, several school records were broken. Russ Webb, a sophomore, broke a school record with a 1:11.9 clocking in the 100 yard breast stroke. Webb also took a first in the individual medley, winning in 2:25.5 and was part of the medley relay team which finished in a dead heat with the Pioneers in 1 :56-6. in the B ' s competition, Don Carlson broke the school record in the 200 yard free style with the clocking of 2:06.9, aiding his team to a 41-36 victory. The C ' s also did well for Fullerton with an impressive 62-15 victory over the Western team. Two records were broken in the division when Dave Belknap hit a 2:24.8 in the 200 yard free, and freshman Phil Benham was timed a 1:11.9 for the individual medley. Coach Lee Arth 150 B s Open Swim Season Victoriously The B swimming feam, first row, (left to right): R. Miller, J. Springer, G. Evans, R, Klmg, D. Carlson, D. Olson, E. Tripp, J. Gibby; (second row) C. Burner, D. Iverson, J . Sherwood, B. Conover, S. Honey, D. Neyenhuis and J, Peorce, C Swimmers Break School Records C swimming team, firsi row, (left to right|: L. McCartney, M. McLean, D- McCleary P. Benham, B. Crowei, R Murphy, R- Kenny, J. Eberhord; (second row) K. Bogart, B. Brown, P. Hudson, J. Christenson, R. Phillips, J. Woyde, T. Willford, D. Thompson, D. Jobe; (third row) R. Clever, T. Heide, K. Baker, T. Bolder, J. Snell, R. Bryant, D. OIney, T, Newburn, G. Newton, D. Belknap; (fourth row) S. Campbell and B. Hamilton. 151 Spring Fever: f Baseball Is Busth g utAfil Over 1, ,!•-• ■ ». Varsity baseball, first row, (left to right}: Don Davis, Gary Potes, Bill Sorensen, Pat Hargrove, Jim Campanis, Chorlie Jones, Jon McAuloy, Larry Bish; (second row) Perry Maguire, John Pease, Charlie Alhson, Jerry Rose, Steve Stiefel, Hugh Bedford, Joe Aversa, Bob Rodriquez, Monte Richter; (third row) Bill Bonar, mgr.; Doug Chaffee, mgr. and Terry Yackle, mgr. Varsity Men Hit Winning Stride Coach Jim Bass The lure of baseball brought many spec- tators out into the spring sunshine to soak up the sun and cheer the team. Backing up the Fullerton baseball team this year were seven returning lettermen. They were catcher Jon McAulay, pitcher Larry Bish, second baseman Gary Potes, outfielders Don Davis and Charley Jones and utility man Jim Campanis. Campanis alternated among outfielder, first and third. A Westminster Lion lengtliens Ins stride as he strains to beat the ball to first base. Fullerton varsity horsehiders took a 5-3 victory in this game. 153 JV baseball, first row, (left to right). David Fisher, Carter Boehm, Gary Martone, Ted Owens, John Delgado, Norman Perez, Mil e Higgins, Arnie Forsyth, Bob An- derson; (second row) Bob McComber, Bobby Stuber, John Crouch, Bob Middleton, Dave Morns, Trm Gosney, Steve Maurer, Alan Thompson,- (thtrd row) Doug Mahr, Bill Schubert, Ron Vasquez and Lee Gronstrond, mgr. J.V.5 Gain Experience During Rough Season Be ' ow, Norm Perez slides into home base as catcher Dove Morris attempts fo pur him out. Norm shored the position of pitcher with John Crouch during the season. Above, pitcher John Crouch is caught in the stretch as he sends one in against a teammate in on intersquod game. 154 ? u.-i : Above, Heading for first base is Jim Sorenson as Weslmmslei s pilcfier seems to be looking for the boll Varsity Baseball In Action Left, Perry Moguire picks up a grounder in on inter-squad game- Below, Larry Bish demonstrates the form that mode him an outstanding performer on the uaisity team during season plav. % gyp- Left, Westminster first baseman awaits late throw as Gary Potes pulls in safely to first base. 155 Fullerton At Orange VARSITY SWIMMING Fullerton 61 Westminster 17 Fullerton 47 Buena Park 27 Fullerton 55 Western 22 Fullerton 40 La Hobra 38 Fullerton 42 Anaheim 36 JUNIOR VARSITY SWIMMING Fullerton 48 Westminster 30 Fullerton 38 Western 39 Fullerton 43 La Habra 35 Swimming meets were held every Thursday at one of the schools in the area. After the meets held in the Fullerton pool, the Big F club mem- bers served refreshments in the G.A.A. lounge. GAA diving team member Betty Meador executes a precision lacknife. The swimming team, first row, (left to right): Sherrill Neol, Sue Wilson, Eileen Block, Patty Criswell, Tiny Dickson; (second row) Evelyn f Aer ' ritt, Polly Nelson and Diane De- Groot. The swimming team, first row, (left to right); Susie Storm, Kathy High, Judy Crary7-3.flxbo.ra Rebhojzilise : ond Tow) Gail Eisehhariv Smodlk and Linda Younghans. rakes Trophy County Relays The 1961 girls ' swimming teams were coached by capable Miss Elva Swoffer and managed by Evelyn AAerritt. The girls practiced diligently every night until 4:00 p.m., at which time the Sunny Hills swim- ming teams used the pool. After winning all their meets, the girls prepared for the Orange County relays, which were held in the Fullerton pool. The relays were attended by over 200 swimmers, representative of 13 schools. Fuller- ton placed first and Anaheim second with La Habra in third place. The Fullerton girls broke several school and county records in swimming this year. Among them were: the 50 yard free style, Betty Webb; the 25 yard butterfly, Bet ty Vl ebb; the 1 33 ' j yard medley relay, with Pej: 4L rnooL_ olly Nelson, Judy Crary and Betty Webt5Tiri3 the 133 yard free style relay, with Sue Wilson, Peggy Wubben, Polly Nelson and Betty Webb, The swim team gathered at the home of their advisor at the close of the victorious season. The swimming team, first row, (left to right): Sharon Storm, Gail Gray, Peggy Wubben, Mary Sherman, Lindo Stepp: [second row) Betty Meador, Roberta Fisler, Pat Bush, Betty Webb, Karen Miller and Kathy Talbot. i. . Left to right uJ TT Evelyn Merntt, Linda Younghans, Linda Stepp and Sue Wilson demonstrate vigorous racing dives, so important for victory in swimming competition. 157 G.A.A. VoUyball Wesfern High Volleyball was the only G.A.A. sport offered during tfie tPiird quarter, whicfi resulted in a large number of participants. Eacfi class was represented by at least twenty-one members, composing three teams of seven players each. Volleyball manager Carol Phelps and advisor Mrs. Ruth ScotT prepared the teams for the sports days, which were held at Western High School in Anaheim on March 22 and 23. Western hosted Fullerton, Brea, Buena Park, Rancho and Westminster. The juniors and seniors competed in the meet on Wednesday. During the first round the seniors lost to Rancho and defeated Western, while the juniors lost to Western and won over Rancho. The second round proved to be more profit- able for Fullerton, whose teams were victorious in each game. The first teoms in each class vied for the volleyball medals, hlere the freshmen and seniors are in a desperate battle for the awards. The senior volleyba row, (left to right): Janno Fall, Judy teams, first Linda Spain, Dobashi, Karen Jenkins, Terrie Cano, Vol Butler, Mary Wogen; (second row) Diane Flynne, Noncy Kiloh, Pat Bush, Can- dy Merriom, Sue Vivrette, Betty Meador, Linda Younghans, Lynn Adams; (third row) Glenora Peek, Lynne Ciuickshonk, Mary Jo Conger, Deanna Missine, Diane Voralyoy, Margie Phillips and Evelyn Merritt. I " he sophomore volleyball teams, first row, (left to right); Sherili Neol, Carole Tamme, Gigi Garretson, Pot Thompson, Jean Byerly, Patty Cris- well, Meredith Watson, Cookie Wolther; (second row) Diane AIne, Polly Nelson, Susan Allison, Sue Sweet, Sue Smith, Nancy Martin, Diane Spitzer, Janet Malone, Judy Perry, Kosh Jones; (third row) Liz Reid, Gail Wolslogel, Mary Joie Mann, Kitty Jones, Nancy Tisdale, Betty Quinn, Peggy Wubben, Carol Phelps, Delney North; (fourth row) Linda Glover, Lynn Vondenburg, Lynn Hafstrom, Joyce Killeen, Sondi Bisson, Nancy Dreves, Claire Chap- man and Sally Miller. Players Attend Net Competition On Thursday the freshmen and sophomores traveled to Western for their sports day. The first round found Fullerton the victor in every game, the freshmen having played Buena Park and Rancho and the sophomores having played West- ern and Rancho. During the second round the freshmen won their games with Westminster and Buena Park while the sophomores fell to both Western and Westminster. All the teams played the members of the corresponding classes from the other schools. Only those Fullerton teams which had proved to be winners in the interclass tournaments at home were allowed to participate in the competition at Western ' s sports days. Therefore many of the non-players acted as timers, scorers and other officials at the event. I r 1 r I -rr r ' 1 ■ •.■»• I ( I ■ 1 » f ii W Cindy Edminston, member of rhe freshman first team, serves the ball at the sound of the whistle, which starts the round of play Junior volley ball teams, first row, (left to right): Sue Wilson, Diane White, Sharon Davis, Judi Mc- Michael, Barbara Rebholz, Linda Hinrichs, Mary Ellen Cox; (second row) Marie Appy, Connie Schnoor, Bonnie Mourits, Janis Schweitzer, Betty McCoy, Linda Hunter, £6SS fyirir- ' ft hird row) Judy Arns, usan nsoy, Nancy Welpton, Pat Cam- bier, Jerre Myers, Marlene Klus- meyer, Janice Lake and Judi Crofy. Freshman volleyball teams, first row, (left to right): Lmda Leff, Judy Ed- wards, Drucilla Williams, Anita Bybee, Rosalie Bower, Stephanie Fisher, Dyna Lee, Karen Shaver, Gail Eisenhart, Dawn Turner, Betsy Wag- ner; (second row) Nancy Evieth, Lauren Lindsey, Ernestine Vira- montes, Susan Schatzman, Judy Peek, Janet Stidhom, Claudia Schnei- der, Kathy Former, Susie Parsell, Kim Andrews, Diane Key, Cindy Ed- minston; (third row) Sally Crawford, Susonne Crawford, Ann McCauIey, Nancy Gowen,; Mary Graham, Cathy Sherrill, Carol Noble, Kathy Fugil, Launa Jeffrey, Jennifer Quinn, Diane DeGroot and Kathy High. Ful erfor Badmintori During the spring quarter badminton was offered by the G.A.A. to only the junior and senior girls. Tuesday afternoons were spent in practice for the Thursday dual meets, which were held at the various high schools in the area. Nancy Kiloh, the badminton manager, and Mrs. Ruth Scott, the advisor, maintained the ladder dur- ing the practice sessions, which decided the en- trants in the Thursday meets. Six doubles matches and six singles matches were played at each meet, and often times the girls were required to play two or three games before the winners of the matches were able to be declared. Badminton manager Nancy Kiloh drops a " bird " in practicing her serve. Charleen Wilson and Molly Camp- bell prepare to " slam " the bird back to Sally Beougher and Judy Boosch. Bodmmton players, first row, (left to right): Sally Beougher, Karen Jen- kins, Vol Butler, Judi Baosch, Linda Eager; (second row) Pat Thompson, Lynne Cruickshank, Jeon Horrocks, Sharon Dennis, Diane Varalyay; (third row) Molly Campbell, Margie Phillips, Charleen Wilson, Nancy Kiloh, Sharon Leatherby and Mar- gitt Tonndorf. Netters Host Dual Meefs Because only a few of the girls were selected to play in each meet, the non-players served as scor- ers, referees or kitchen help. At the dual meets hosted by Fullerton in the com- bined boys ' and girls ' gyms, refreshments were served following the competition and announcement of the victors. The Fullerton girls contributed either food or funds for these revival sessions. BADMINTON DUAL MEET SCHEDULE April 20 Fullerton at Valencia April 27 La Habra at Fullerton May 4 Fullerton at Buena Park May II Brea at Fullerton Lynn Cruickshank carries through on a long, high serve. Karen Jenkins and Jeon Horrocks compete in a game of badminton smgles- Shoron Dennis and Jean Horrocks battle with Vol Butler and Lynne Cruickshonk in a desperate game determining which doubles team will play in the next meet. ■ -■ ' K ' -. i Awards Banquet The final sport, softball, offered in late spring, was managed by Linda Younghans and advised by Miss Maxine Shu rtz. They kept the teams busy during the short season, preparing them for their sports days at Brea-Olinda High School in Brea. Softball was offered by the Girls ' Athletic Associa- tion to all girls on the FHS campus. The freshman and sophomore teams met on Tuesdays and Thurs- days, while Mondays and Wednesdays found the juniors and seniors hard at practice. After the initial practice sessions, the teams entered interclass competition for the coveted medals, which were presented to the team winning the greatest number of games. Three teams represented each class, offering the individual teams a variety of opponents. On May 24 and 25 Brea invited all of the schools in that district to participate in a softball sports day. The freshman softball teams, first row (left to right): Linda Left, Judy Edwards, Druisello Williams, Anita Bybee, Rosalie Bower, Stephanie Fisher, Dyna Lee, Karen Shaver, Gail Eisenhorf, Dawn Turner, Betsy Wagner; (second row) Nancy Evieth, Lauren Lindsey, Ernestine Vira- montes, Susan Schatzmann, Judy Peek, Janet Stidham, Claudia Schneider, Kathy Farmer, Susie Parsell, Kim Andrews, Diane Key, Cindy Edminston; (third row) Sally Crawford, Susanne Crawford, Ann McCauley, Nancy Gowen, Mary Graham, Kathy Sherrill, Carol Noble, Kathy Fugil, Launa Jeffrey, Jennifer Quinn, Diane DeGroot and Kathy High. - - -fiiiiirii lifi saaJA . The sophomore softball teams, first row (left to right): Sherrill Ned, Carole Tamme, Gigi Garretson, Pat Thompson, Jean Byerly, Potty Cris- well, Meredith Watson, Cookie Wal- ther; (second row) Diane AIne, Polly Nelson, Susan Allison, Sue Sweet, Sue Smith, Nancy Martin, Diane Soilzer, Janet Malone, Judy Perry, Kash Jones; (third row) Liz Reid, Gail Wolslagel, Mary Joie Mann, Kitty Jones, Nancy Tisdale, Betty Quinn, Peggy Wubben, Carol Phelps, Delney North; (fourth row) Linda Glover, Lynn Vandenburg, Lynn Hafstrom, Joyce Killeen, Sondi Bis- son, Nancy Dreves, Claire Chapman and Solly Miller. Crowns Season In addition, Brea also invited Fullerton, Bolsa Grande, Rancho and Valencia high schools to attend the tournament. The juniors and seniors attended the meet on Wednesday, May 24, and the freshmen competed on the following day. The sports days proved to be interesting and exciting for the FHS girls, who enjoyed playing ball and meeting the players from the other schools. As a climax to the year ' s sports activities, the G.A.A. held the annual awards banquet in the cafeteria on the first of June. The banquet featured a speaker and the presentation of G.A.A. letters and awards. The membership cords and G.A.A. emblems were first given, followed by the announcement of the " Circle F, " " Winged F " and " Big F " winners. The recipients of these last letters were eligible for mem- bership in the Big F Club. Finally, the medals won by the various teams throughout the year, and the trophies given to the outstanding swimmer, tennis player and badminton player were awarded. tnt is%9 i ..--A ' ia ' aa ■•«««l --a Softball Manager Linda Younghons slugs " o triple, while catcher Vol Butler waits for the boll that didn ' t come. The |unior soft ball teams, first row (left to right); Sue Wilson, Diane White, Sharon Dovis, Judi Mc- Michoel, Barbara Rebholz, Linda Hmricks, Mary Ellen Cox; [second row) Mane Appy, Connie Schnoor, Bonnie Mounts, Jams Schw eitzer . Betty McCoy, Linda Hunter, C enny --- --S c r ( third row) Judy Arns, Susan Ramsay, Nancy Whelpton, Pat Com- bier, Jerre Myers, Marlenj J lus- meyer, Janice Lake and JOcfr ' CrqJ ' y. The senior soffball teams, first row (left TO right); Linda Spam, Janno Foil, Judi Dobashi, Karen Jenkins, Theresa Cono, Vol Butler, Mary Wogen; (second row) Diane Flynne, Nancy Kiloh, Pat Bush, Condy Mer- riam, Sue Vivrette, Betty Meador, Linda Younghons, Lynn Adorns, (third row) Glenora Peek, Lynne Cruickshonk, Mary Jo Conger, De- anna Missinne, Diane Voralyay, Margie Phillips and Evelyn Merritt, mH Many cherished memories were created as couples danced to the music of Keith WiMiams and his orchestra. Prom . . . An Enchanted Spring Evening A starry, moonlit night lent a romantic at- mosphere to the long-awaited evening of prom. Nostalgic dancers recalled the events of the year, realizing that this, the Junior- Senior Prom was the last dance of the spring season. The perfect setting was the Long Beach Municipal Auditorium, with Keith Williams and his orchestra providing the music. The junior class sponsored the dance and was in charge of the decorations, which carried out a Parisian theme. Tl-ie gay party mood was corned by the deporting couples os they traveled to destinations unknown. Across the ballroom floated the dancers ' gay laughter created by the festive occasion, the Junior-Senior Prom. 164 Recognition And Reward Granted For Scholarship During the spring the faculty members at Fullerton Union High School chose cm outstanding senior in each of the eleven fields of study as Bank of America award win- ners. In addition, four " general field ' winners were selected. The genercti field winners were Ernst Ober- mayr, science and math; Terry Bent, fine arts; Diane Greer, liberal arts and Lynn Smith, vocational arts. The specific field winners received certificates while the gen- eral field winners received trophies and were given the opportunity to compete in the zone contests. Four years of high school work was culminated for Ann Crutcher at the June graduation exercises, where she was presented as the valedictorian of the class of 1961. Ann had a near- perfect scholastic record and has often been honored for her ability. She served on the FUHS math team and received honorable mention for her performance during the Orange Coast College competi- tion. In addition, Ann has had several poems published in Young America Sings. Ann also participated in FUHS extra-curricular activities such CIS Pleiads, where she served as secretary, Latin Club and on the Student Court as an associate justice. 1961 Valedictorian Ann Crutcher Bonk of America award winners, (left to right) Joan Lloyd, Jackie Robertson, Pot Thompson, Susan Harvey, Ann Crutcher; (second row) Lynn Smith, Larry Shannon, Diane Greer, Ernst Obermayer and Tsrry Bent. 165 Senior class officers, (left to right): President Perry Moguire, Secretary Mar|orie Poll, Treasurer Ellen Lippiott and Vice-President Don Smith. Spring Ceremony Unchains Seniors With the arrival of spring, the thrill of being seniors became mor activities enthusiastically. Exemplary of senior accomplishmen honors, while talented Janice Fox was the Orange County win Scholarship results found six FUHS seniors as finalists. Honor to their class was one of the final assemblies of the year. Thi assembly chairman, also officially introduced the more than 3 Scholarship Federation. After spring vacation, the weeks rushed by with rising exciteme approached. Time became a fleet-footed foe with the arrival o and afternoon trips to the beach. The senior class unanimous! board for the FUHS gridiron. The distribution of the bright red caps and gowns to be worn o uation was the tangible evidence that the seniors ' dream of g e vivid. The class of 1961 entered into the season of intensified t were Janna Fall and Ann Crutcher, who vied for valedictorian ner of the national Vogue sewing contest. The National Merit ng many other seniors whose accomplishments brought success s assembly, carefully prepared by senior Ronnie Shaheen, the seniors who had achieved life membership in the California nt as prom, the last big dance of the year, and senior party f exam-week, which was filled with both last-minute cramming y agreed to donate as their parting gift a new football score- n the evening of June 15, during the solemn ceremony of grad- raduation was soon to be a reality. 166 PATRICK DENNIS ABBOTT Cross Country 2,3,4 Track 2,3,4 Latin Club 3 JUDY ABRAMS Girls ' League LYNNE ADAMS GAA 1,2,3,4 French Club 2,3,4 Assembly Comm. 3 LARRY AFSETH DON ALBERT DON ALLEN JOHN ALLGOOD CHUCK A. ALLISON Baseball 3,4 Football 3 Cross Country 4 JUDY AMES MEL ANDERSON Football 1,2 CATHLEEN ANDERSON LINDA ANDERSON JESS J. ANDRESEN Pleiads 2 Track 2,3,4 Ice Caps 4 Hi-Y 1,4 GAA 4 Bunsen Burner 2 TERRY ANDREWS Tennis 1,2,3,4 Forensic Club Ski Club 1,2.3 JUDY APCHIPLEY SHEILA VEE ARMSTRONG GAA 3 Tennis Mgr. 4 FBLA 2 ARTHUR ARNS Cross Country 3 Track 3 Boys ' League HAROLD ARNS Track 3,4 Cross Country 3,4 167 BUTCH AULT JANNETTE LEAH AUSER JO-ANN AUSTIN JUDI A. BAASCH Vii_r [c L-AfLE BACKEBERG Water Polo 2 Public Relations Chmn. 4 Y-Teens Majorette 4 Head Song Leader 4 Bond 1,2,3,4 Idokos GAA 4 Ice Caps 3,4 Maiorette 2,3 Pep Band 3,4 Annual Staff 3 Asst. Editor 4 Dress Board 4 German Club 3 Pow Wow Atf, 1 CHARLES A, BAILEY Pleiads 3,4 Latin Club 3.4 Bunsen Burners 4 CAROL BAKER IRIS- L, BALLARD CAROLYN SUE BARNES Y-Teens 2 Girls ' League Girls ' League JOHN TERENCE BARR FFA 1,2,3 Rally Committee 4 Football 1 JANE LONNETLA BASHAM FTA 2,4 GAA 1,2,3 ANTHONY BAUER DIANE BEALEY BRYAN T. BEAMON Football 1,2,3 Baseball 1,2,3,4 Boys ' League JOAN BEARDSLEY MICHAEL L, BEDELL Football 1,2 Baseball 1,2 JUDY LYNN BEERS Dress Board 3 Transfer Student STEVEN A. BEILOCK Boys Athletic Mgr. 4 Water Polo 3,4 Pleiads 1,2,3,4 168 JON BELFORD Boys ' League CAROLYN BELL JAMES BELL JUL.AI4 EELLAIRS JANE BELLINGER CAROLYN BENNETT TERRY PAUL BENT Pleiads 2,3 Pres. 4 Orchestra 1,2,3,4 SALLY ANNE BEOUGHER Songleader 4 Featherettes 3 Y-Teens 1,2,3,4 DAN BERRY French Club 1,2 Bunsen Burners SHERRY BIRDSALL JOAN BERRY Flaqtwirlers 4 Featherettes 3 Student Congress 1,2,3,4 JILL BERTAINA DIANA K, BETZ Red Cross FBLA 3 GAA 3,4 DENNIS BIM LARRY BISH Baseball 1,2,3,4 Varsity Club 3,4 PAULETTE BLAIR TOM BLEIER Track 1,2,3,4 Cross Country 1 ,2,3,4 Varsity Club 3,4 SHELDON BOEGE Varsity Tennis 1 ,2,3,4 Pleiads 1,2,3,4 169 ELANE BOGART GAA 1,2,4 Y-Teens 4 STEPHEN BOIES LINDA BOIVEN NULA BOONE JIMMY BORN PAT BORTH BONNIE GAY BOOTH Songleader 4 Homecoming Aft. 4 Pleiads 1,2,4 Sec. 3 CHUCK BOYER DAVID BRACKET STEPHANIE BRADLEY French Club 1,2,3 WFC FTA GLEN BRECHT Track 3,4 Pleiads 1,2.3,4 Bunsen Burners 3,4 DIANA BRITTON Annual Staff 4 Student Congress 3 MARY BROOKS MIDGE ALIENE BROTHERS GAA 1,2,3 Y-Teens 1,2,3,4 FTA 3,4 M V:. ■ ' ' DA % ID BROWN DOROTHY BROWN JIM BROWN JOYCE BROWN 170 J M MARGARET IRVINE BPOWN MARGARET JUNE BROWN BILL BRUNDAGE VIRGINIA BRUNKOW JANET BRUNSON Pleiads 2,3.4 Skylarks 3,4 Bunsen Burners 3,4 YFC French Club 1,2,3 Concert Choir 2,3,4 MICHAEL BUSH BILL BRYAN MARCIA LEE BRYAN Dress BoarcJ 4 Y-Teens 1,2,3 Girls ' League LORA BUCHEISTER GAA 1,2 Y-Teens 2,4 Girls ' League ROBERT BURANDT Key Club 2,3,4 Swimming 1 ,2,3,4 Water Polo 1,2,3,4 DALE BURMASTER CAROL BURNS MARIE BURNS SUSAN BURT Girls ' League 1,2,3 Trees. 4 Pleiads Latin Club 2,3 PAT BUSH - Girls ' League Pres. Girls ' State Rep. DAR Award TERIE ANN BUTLER Social Chairman 4 Junior Class Sec. • Y-Teens 1,2,3,4 VALERIE BUTLER Girls ' League Cobinet 4 GAA 1,3 Cabinet 4 AnrKJol Staff 4 SHAREN BYRN 171 CARREN CALL LINDA CALLAHAN BOB CAMBRE BRUCE CAMBRE JIM CAMPANIS Football Baseball BOB W, CAMPBELL Swimminq 1 ,2 Annual Staff A Student Congress MOLLY CAMPBELL SANDRA JANE CAMPBELL Sophomore Class Treas. Over-all Y-Teen Pres. Idakos 4 MARGARET CAMPOS TERESA CANO CLARA CASE MARSHA CASE JIM CASLIN M j B B ■n ■ f f K- ■ gRflS ' -■-■■ ?SrS H H B K Hk flvl iWI SBffl ■ f H hh " M Bl - S| yL Ju 1 DOUGLAS B. CHAEFEE DOROTHY CHAUVIN DIANE CHRISTENSEN DENNIS CHRISTIANSEN LARS CRISTIANSEN Bunsen Burners 3,4 Basketball 1,2,3 Cross Country 3 Foreign Exchange Student AFS Committee 172 BEVERLY CHRISTOPHER Dance Concert JEAN CIAVAGLIA TOM CLAPP Spanish Club Pres, 4 World Friendship JV Tennis 2,3,4 PAMELA CLARK Student Body Secretary 4 Pleiads 1 ,3,4 Treas 2 Ida -GS 3,4 ROBERT CLARK DONNA MARIE CLARY Drama Club Pres 4 ICC Student Congress 4 BEATRICE CLEARY GARY CLEMENS Football 4 Track 2 Boys League MICHAEL CLODT StM ik TOM CLINE MIKE COLLINS LINDA COMER MARY JO CONGER Drama Club 4 GAA President Girls, League Idokas 3,4 Biq F Club 4 WINFIELD CONDICT BARBARA COOK EUGENE COOK Water Polo 1 ,2,3.4 Willie Ugh Swimming 1 ,2,3,4 Fall Ploy 3 Key Club 4 WALTER COOK SANDI COOPER 173 i DAVID COPELAND TONY V. CORDIA Band 1,2,3,4 Pep Band 3,4 SANDY HELEN CORRY FBLA 4 GAA 1 Girls ' League PATRICIA CRABTREE Girls ' League WAYNE D. CRAWFORD Track 2,3,4 Pleiads 2,3,4 Cross Country 3,4 ROBERT CRIBBS Football 1,2,3,4 Track 3,4 Hi-Y 1,2 Treas, 4 GARY C, CRIST FFA 1,2, Sentinel 3 Sec, 4 CAROLYN CROWDER French Club 3 FAA 3 JANICE LOUISE CROWDER LYNNE CRUICKSHANK NORMAN CRUM ANN DENISON CRUTCHER Featherettes 4 GAA 1,2,3 Biq F 4 Pleiads 1,2,3,4 Student Congress Pleiads 2,3,4 Student Court Assoc. Justice 4 Y-Teens 1,2,3 Vice Pres. 4 Girls ' League Cabinet 4 GAA 1,2,3 JIM CPARY Football 2 Boys ' League WALTER CULLEN JUDY CULVER BRAD O DAIN JOHN C. DALTON MIKE DARNOLD Basketball 1,2,4 Yell Leader 4 Football 1,2,3 Sophomore Class Pres. Student Congress 1 ,2 Track 4 Key Club 4 Football 2 Varsity Club 4 174 JIM DAVI Basketball 2,3,4 Student Congress 2 Concession 2,3,4 DON DAVIS Boseboll 2,3,4 Basketball 1 FRANKIE SUE DAVIS Flag Twirler 4 Featherettes 2,3 Student Congress 1,2,3 JACK DAY BECKY DEARE V ; A P ' r. (- J SUSAN JANE DEEBLE Annual Pleiades Editor 4 Idckas 3, 4 Pleiads 3,4 SHARON ANN DENNIS Concert Choir 2,3,4 GAA 1,3,4 WFC 3,4 JERRY DERR Spanish Club 3,4 JERRY DEVAUX MARY BARBARA DICKINSON BOB DICKSON JANICE GAYLE DICKSON JOHN DICKSON Y-Teens 1,2,3 Pres, 4 Majorette 2,3,4 FFA 1,2,3 Idakas 4 Y-Teens 1,2,3,4 Track 2,3,4 Student Congress 1 ,2 Class Council 3,4 Football 2,3,4 -, ■ SUE DIFFENDERFER RONNIE DOAN JUDITH TERUKE DOBASHI SANDRA DOGGETT GARY DOLAN Girls League Cabinet 4 Pep Bond 2,3,4 FBLA 3 Track 1,3,4 Teen Toppers 3,4 YFC GAA 1,2,3 Mgr. 4 Cross Country 3,4 French Club 3,4 Band 1,2,3,4 175 GEORGE D OLLA BENITA CAROL DONAGHEY ROSEMARIE DOPPLER CAROLYN GAYE DOYLE DOROTHY SUE DOYLE FBLA 1 Foreign Exchange Student Forensics 1,2,3,4 FB.L.A, 1,2, Treos. 3, Pres. 4 YFC 3 Idokos 4 Student Congress 1 ,2,3 GAA 4 Girls ' Advanced Chorus GAA 4 Dress Board 2 ICC 4 fe JtHkk PAT E. DOYLE Football 1,2,3 Baseball 1,2 Track 3,4 FRED THOMAS DRAKE FFA 1,2,3,4 RICHARD DRAYTON French Club 3,4 Student Congress 3 ELARIO DUARTE HARVEY RICHARD DuCHENE Spanish Club 3 Football 4 FRED STANLEY DUFFY Band 3,4 Pep Band 4 Transfer Student PHYLLIS DURAN ED DYMENT Swimming 1,2,3,4 Water Polo 2,3,4 LINDA EAGER WILLIAM EASLEY BOB EGGERTS DOROTHY MAY EMERSON DICK ERB Y-Teens 4 Girls ' Leogue Hist. 4 Latin Club 2 GAA 4 Pleiads 1,2,3,4 Red Cross 3,4 Transfer Student World Friendship Club 2,3 Boys ' League 176 EDWIN ERICKSON Water Polo 2 Vaisity Swimming 3,4 Boys ' League THOMAS ERWIN Student Congress 2,3 Forensics Club 2,3,4 Spanish Club 4 NORALENE CECILIA ESQUEDA Girls ' League GAA 1,2 BOB EUBANKS Cross Country 1,2,3,4 Track 1,2,3,4 JUDY EVANS Annual Staff 3,4 AFS Comm. 3,4 Girls ' League Council 2,3,4 KRISTEN JEAN EVANS FBLA 3 Girls ' League THERESE ANN EVANS Y-Teens 2 Girls ' League JUDY ANN EVENSEN Senior Class Council 4 Student Congress 1 , 4 GAA 1,3,4 JANNA FALL Pleiads 3,4 Idokas 4 Girls League Cabinet 4 PAT FARIA JULIE FARR ICC President 4 Idakas 3, Vice Pres. 4 ■ Pleiads 1,2,3,4 FAY LAWRENCE Boys ' League CAROLYN FEARS Y-Teens 1,2,3,4 Annual Staff 4 Spanish Club 3,4 SANDY FENSLER MARGIE C. FENTON KAREN FERGUSON LYLE E FIELD DONALD FLEMING Ice Caps Feotherettes 4 YFC 1,2,3,4 FBLA Girls ' League Council 2,4 Bunsen Burners 1 ,2,3, GAA GAA 1,2,3,4 Boys ' League 177 DONALD FLEMMING MICHAEL FLORES JOHN FLUCK DIANE FLYNNE ROBERTA FORNEY Water Polo 3 Mgr. 4 Art Club 4 Pleiads 2,3,4 Swimming 3 German Club 3,4 Idakas 4 Varsity Club 3,4 Water Polo 1,2 French Club 3 Vice Pres. 4 JAMES FOX JANICE FOX CATHERINE MARIA FRANZEN RALPH CORYELL FRATES JR. Swimming 1,2 Songleader 4 FBLA 1,2,3,4 Student Court Assoc. Justice Water Polo 1,2 Flagtwirler GAA 1,2 Pleiads 3,4 Pow Wow Aft, 3 Girls ' League Bond 1,2,3,4 MILTON LOUIS FRENC?H Latin Club 2,3,4 Hi-Y 1,2 ICC 3 ANNE S. FROST Travel Club 3, Pres. 4 French Club 3,4 Latin Club 2,3,4 KEN FRY Football 2 Cross Country 4 Track 4 GARY FRYDENLUND LINDA FUGILL JOHN ROY GABRIEL FFA 1,2,3,4 JOHN WILLIAM GABRIEL Pleiads 1,2,3,4 Bunsen Burners 1 ,2,3 German Club 2,3 SHARON KAY GALLOWAY Travel Club 2,3 Vice Pres. WFC 3,4 Girls ' Chorus 1,2,3,4 STEPHANIE GARDNER 178 JOHN GARNER Track 1,2,3,4 Junior Class President Key Club 3,4 SHEILA GENTLE CAROL R. GIBSON Student Congress 3 WYNNETTE GILES Featherettes 1 ,2,3 Leader 4 YOLANDA GIRON GAA 1,2 Girls ' Chorus 1,2 LYNDA JEANNE GLAZIER Y-Teens 2,3,4 Drama Club 1,2,3 Concert Choir 2,3 BRUCE RONALD GLEN Ski Club 2,3 Bunsen Burners Pres 3,4 CECILIA GLENN Homecoming Queen Featherettes 1,2,3,4 Girls " League JULIA . GOMEZ FBLA 4 Spanish Club 3 Girls ' League STEVE GOMEZ Drum Major 2,3,4 Student Congress 1,2 Rally Committee DOROTHY GOODBAUDY PATTY JO-ANN GOODWIN Girls ' League Sec. 4 Y-Teens 1, 3 Treas. 2 Sec. 4 Idokas 3,4 BOB GORDON NANCY GOROW VAL GOTTFRIED RONALD GRANADOS CHARLES GRATNER DIANE ELIZABETH GREER Y-Teens 1,2.3,4 GAA 4 Ski Club 3 Pleiads 1,2,3,4 FTA 1,2,3 Concert Choir 2,3,4 German Club 2,3,4, GAA 1,2,3 FBLA 4 AFS Committee 4 179 ROY GREGG KAREN G. GRESSLEY STEPHEN R. GREY JAMES GRIMES MERI JANE GRIMM Football 1,2,3,4 Idakas YFC 1,2,3 Pres. 4 Track 2,3 Songleader 4 Varsity Club 4 GAA 4 Football 2,4 Cross Country 3 Idokas 3,4 Basketball 3 Transfer Student Band 1,2,3,4 Band 2,3 Floqtwirler 2,3 JOE GROSS WALTER HAASE JOHN HAFSTROM MICHAEL HALL Basketball 1,2,3,4 Key Club 1,2,3, Pres. 4 Varsity Club 1,2,3,4 ART HANLEY Football 1,2,3,4 Track 1,2,3,4 Forensic Club 1 ,4 RENEE HANSEN Featherettes 4 French Club 3 PAT HARGROVE Baseball 1,2.3,4 Football 4 Varsity Club 4 KAREN HARRINGTON Student Court 4 Girls ' League Cabinet Y-Teens GERRY HARRIS STEVE HARRIS SUSAN BARBARA HARRIS KAREN LYNN HART ROBERT N. HART Concert Choir 2,3,4 Girls ' League Art Chmn. 4 Drama Club 1 Student Congress 3 Annual Staff 4 Assembly Comm, 4 GAA 2,3 Idakas 4 Disc Jockey 4 180 DAVID ALLEN HARTSHORN HANK HARVEY SUSAN K, HARVEY COLLEEN HARWELL NORMA HATHAWAY Bunson Burners 4 Key Club 3 V.ce-Pres, 4 Girls ' League Cab. 2,3,4 Art Club 3,4 Pleiads 1 Swimming 1 ,2,3,4 Idaka 4 Student Congress 2 Student Congress 1,3,4 Pleiads 1 2,4 Vice-Pres 3 GAA 1 ROBERT HAUPTMAN KAREN HELDT PAUL HEMMEN GEORGE HENDERSON DOLORES HERNANDEZ JUANITA HERNANDEZ MICHAEL HERSCH NOVALOU HILL FBLA 4 GAA 1,2,3 Y-Teens 4 GAA 2,3,4 FHA 2 GAA 1,2 Spanish Club 3 Vice-Pres. 4 FBLA 4 French Club 2,3 CAROL HILTERBRAND WAYNE HINDS CHRISTINE HINTZ BIRGID HOFFMAN GARY HOLCOMBE FFA 1,2,3 Pres. 4 Y-Teens 1.2 German Club 4 Student Congress 2,3.4 Sportscaster 1,2,3,4 Ice Caps 3,4 Spanish Club 4 Red Cross 2,4 Football 2 78] JANICE HOLMAN SANDI O ' NEAL HOLZER Forensics 2 Girls ' League JEAN HORROCKS Pleiads 1,2,3,4 French Club 1,2,3,4 WFC 2,3,4 MIKE HORVATH Yell Leader 4 Key Club 3, Sec. 4 Junior Class Vice-Pres ATHLEEN MARJl ' HOULE GARY HOSKINS. ELIZABETH ANN HOGUE BOB HOVERSTEN CHARLOTTE HUDSON Girls ' League Football 1,2,3,4 Teen Toppers 1 ,2, Pres. 4 Track 1,2,3,4 Spanish Club 3,4 Varsity Club ICC 4 PATTY HUTTENMAIER Melloaires 3 FHA 4, Pres. 3 Girls ' League Rep. 4 PHYLLIS HYDE JOE JENCKS JAMES M. JENKINS Football 3,4 Track 3 JCAREN L. JENKINS Yell Leader 4 GAA 1,2, Sec. 3, Vice-Pres. 4 Red Cross 1,2 STEVE JENKINS DICK JOBE BAKER COVAL JOHNSON Water Polo 2,3,4 Swimming 2,3,4 Art Club 3,4 DIANA LEE JOHNSON Teen Toppers 1,2,3 Treas. 4 Concert Choir 2,3,4 182 NORMAN JOHNSON JUDITH JOHNSON BETTY JONES CHARLES S. JONES LYN JONES FBLA 4 GAA 1 YFC WFC 3,4 Girls ' League FBLA 3,4 Football 3.4 Teen Topper 1,4 Concert Choir Indian Ice Caps 4 Baseball 3,4 Latin Club 2,3 GERRY S. KEY BEVERLY KIEFFER NANCY LYNN KILOH DEWI KING LINDA KLINGENBER udent Court 3 Chief Justice 4 GAA 1,2,3 GAA 1,2,3 Mqr. 4 FBLA 3 Football 1,2,3,4 Girls ' League Y-Teens 1,2,3,4 Gi Is ' Chorus 1,2,3,4 Basketball 1,2,3,4 FBLA 3 Girls ' League 183 MARY KNIGHT Student Court Clerk 4 GAA Cabinet I Girls ' League Class Council 1,4 PHIL KNOWLTON Boys ' League BOB KORSMEIER Track 1,2,3,4 Student Congress 1 ,4 Football 1,2 BARBARA ANN KREUTZER Girls ' League Class Council 4 WFC 3,4 GAA 1 RENNY KUSEL DOUGLAS LA BELLE PATRICIA LAFFERTY LARRY LANG JUDDI CAROL LARSON Pleiads 1,2,3,4 Featherette 4 WFC 1,2,3,4 Art Club 4 Spanish Club 3 Vice-Pres. 4 French Club 2,3 MARY LASLEY LARRY B. LAUNER Student Body Treasurer 4 French Club 1,3 Pres. 2 Water Polo 1,2,3,4 JOYCE LAWRENCE SHARON LORENE LEATHERBY French Club 2,4 Sec. 3 ETA 1,2 Y-Teens 2,4 JASON LEVENSON CONRAD LEVOIT ROCKY LIGHTFOOT CAROLYN LINDER SUZI ELIZABETH LINDSEY Football 2,3,4 WFC 1,2, Pres, 3,4 ETA 4 Track 3,4 French Club 1,2,3 Dress Board 4 Bond 2,3,4 Drama Club 1 ,2,3,4 Forensic 1 ,2 Sec. 3,4 184 RUTH ANN LINLEY French Club 3,4 GAA 3 Latin Club 3 ELLEN L. LIPPIATT Pleiads 1,2,3,4 Senior Class Treas. FTA 1 Vice-Pres. 4 GARY LITTLEWOPTH LINDA ANN LIVINGSTON GAA 1,2,3,4 Pleiads 1,2 Teen Toppers 2,3 JOAN ELAINE LLOYD GAA Cobinet 3,4 FTA 1 Pres. 2,3,4 Pleiads 1,2,3 4% CAROL B. LONG RANDALL A. LONG VERDA LONGENECKER GERRY LOOPE Annual Staff 4 Weekly Pleiades Girls ' Chorus Fooball 1,2 FTA 4 YFC Concert Choir 3 Boys ' League GAA GEORGE ANTHONY LOPORTO WALLACE ARNOLD LOSSNER DAVID LOUVAR Football 1,2,3,4 Latin Club 2 Weekly Pleiads Track 2,3,4 Ind, Arts Club 4 FFA 1,2,3 GARY LOWPY TERRY LUCAS CAROLE M. LUCENTE SONJA LUDWIG WILLIAM RAND LUGAR VERN LUND Feotherettes 2,3 Leader 4 Girls ' League Weekly Pleiades Boys ' Chorus 1 Y-Teens 2,3,4 Fall Play 4 Boys ' League Concert Choir 2,3,4 185 RONALD K. LUSSOW SCOTT LUSTER DONNA LUTHER RICHARD B. LUTHER KATHY MADLEY Football 1 Boys ' League Pres. 4 Y-Teens 3,4 Industrial Arts Club 3,4 Y-Teens 2,3,4 Boys ' Chorus 2 Varsity Club 3 Vice-Pres. 4 GAA 2 Transfer Student Spanish Club 3,4 Mixed Chorus 3 Basketball 2,3,4 Girls ' League GAA 1,2,3,4 PERRY E. MAGUIRE Senior Class Pres. Basketball 1,2,3,4 Key Club 2,4 Treos. 3 DAVID MAHORNEY NOREEN MALONEY CHERYL LYNN MANGOLD Featherettes 3,4 Advanced Girls ' Chorus 1,2,3,. Teen Toppers 4 CAROLYN MANION Girls ' League Class Council 1,4 Student Congress 3 GAA DAViD MANN Cross Counry 2,3,4 Football 1 Track 1,2,3,4 MICHAEL MARKEY JOE MARSHALL Pleiads 1,2,4 Vice-Pres. 3 Tennis 1,2,3,4 Student Court Justice 4 JILL MARTENS ROBERT MARTIN LOLA ARLENE MARTINDALE EVA MARTINEZ JESSIE MARTINEZ Fall Play 4 Latin Club 2,3,4 FTA 1 GAA 1,2 Spanish Club 3 186 k£ h£ JOHN MASSOTH TOMMY B, MATHEWS Sfudent Congress 2,3 Boys ' Chorus 1 ,2 THOMAS A. MATHEY Ind. Arts Club 4 BARBARA McCARLEY PATRICIA M. McCHESNEY Concert Choir GAA 4 Ice Caps 2,3 DOUGLAS McCLEARY BARBARA JEAN McCOLLUM CHARLES McDonald MICHAEL JOHN McGERTY Concert Choir 4 Y-Teens 1 Pleiads 1,2,3,4 GAA 1 Forensics 1,2,3,4 Latin Club NEIL G, MclNNIS Hi-Y 1,2,3,4 EARL HENRY MclNTIRE Basketball 3 Transfer Student MICHAEL O. McKENNA Track 3 Cross Country 4 DAVID McKENNEY CRAIG McKINZIE TODD MEADOR BETTY C MEEDER GAA 3,4 Maiorette 4 Transfer Student MARSHA MEISSNER DOMINGO MELENDEZ 187 LINDA MERICLE GAA FBLA 3 CANDY MERRIAM GAA 1,2,3 Treas. 4 EVELYN J. MEPPIT GAA 1,2,3 Cab. 4 Water Show 3,4 Y-Teens 1,2 SUSAN ELIZABETH METCALF Drama 1 Student Congress 3 Fealherettes 4 ERIC MEYER LENORE JOAN MEYERS GAA 1,2,3,4 Ice Cops 2 Water Show 3,4 CHERYL A, MICHEL Dress Board 3 Ski Club 2,3 Latin Club 1,2,3 ROBERT MICKELSON BILL MILLER CARL H. MILLER FFA 2,3,4 Football 1,2,3 CAROL LEORA MILLER Drama Club 2 FBLA 4 GAA 2,3,4 KAREN RAE MILLER GAA 1 Cab. 2,3 Big F 4 Girls ' League Class Council 4 LEONARD MILLER A MICHAEL MILLER NANCY MILLS LUCIEN L. MINER Pleiads 2,3,4 Latin Club 1,2 Student Congress 1 ,3 REBECCA MIRANDA DEANNA R. MISSINNE Latin Club 1,2,3,4 Water Show 4 WFC 4 188 PADDI MITCHELL JUDY G. MOBLEY FRANK MOORE JAMES RICHARD MOORE NANCY L. MOORE Flagtwirler 4 Student Congress 1 Latin Club 2 Exchange Student 4 Y-Teens 1,2,3.4 Featherettes 2,3 FBLA 4 Basketball 3 AFS 3, Chmn, 4 French Club 1 ,2,3 Pres, 4 French Club 2 Bovs ' League Tennis 2.3,4 Sk. Club 2,3 STEPHEN MOORE VIRGINIA DIANE MORA FBLA 2,3 Publicity Chmn. 4 GAA 4 Drama Club 4 LINDA MORALES FBLA 1,3 GAA 1 RAY MORENO LARRY MORGAN HAROLD MORRIS BARBARA RAE MUELLER Idakas 3,4 Annual Staff 4 GAA 1,2,3 ROGER MULLIKIN KATHERYN ANN MUPRHY WILLIAM NAYLOR JANET NEAL BEVERLY NEELY JESSIE NEGRETE Y-Teens 1,2 Featherettes 4 Student Congress 3 GAA 1 GAA 1,2,3 Girls ' League Concert Choir 2,3,4 FBLA 189 CAROLYN LEE NELSON Spanish Club 3 GAA 3 Y-Teens 2 LYNNE ELLEN NELSON Yell Leader 4 Spanish Club 3 Student Congress 2,4 SHARON LOUISE NELSON Junior Class Yell Leader Y-Teens 1,2,3,4 Ski Club 3 MICHAEL E. NEPTUNE Concert Choir 2,3,4 Boys ' League DENNIS NEVIN ANDREW tsllEDZWIECKE DENNIS NOONAN Cross Country 4 Track 4 Hi-Y 3,4 DOUGLAS MORTON Track 3,4 Cross Country 4 Bunsen Burners 3,4 bILL NOVINGER FFA 1,2,3 Pres. 4 Pleiads 4 ICC 4 JIM NOWELL Pleiads 1,2,3 Latin Club 2 Hi-Y 4 FRED NUNLIST Water Polo 1 Trock 2 Boys " League ERNST R. OBERMAYR Pleiads 1,2,3,4 French Club Pres. 3 Student Congress 4 MIKE OLIVARES LINDA LEE ORTMAYER Featherettes 2,4 GAA 1 Girls ' League MICHAEL OSBURN GLENN OSTERGREN Football 2,3,4 Swimming 1 Boys " League GEORGE OSTIGUY 3RENDA MAE OWENS GAA 1,2,4 Y-Teens 1,4 WFC 4 190 BRIGMAN OWENS DARLENE J. OWENS ESTHER PADILLA DAVID C, PAGE ROBERT PALLATIN Football 1,2,3,4 GAA 1,2,3,4 FFA 1,2,3,4 Basketball 1,2,3,4 Ice Cops 3,4 Boys ' League Varsity Club 2,3 Pres. 4 Teen Toppers 4 JOHN PARKER GLENNA KAY PATTERSON PENNY ANN PEARCE JOHN PEASE Dance Concert 3,4 Y-Teens 1,2,3,4 Football 3 Co-Capt. 4 Dress Board 3,4 French Club 3,4 Student Congress 4 Pleiads 1,3 Concert Choir 4 MARILYN PECK GLENORA S PEEK FBLA 4 FHA 3,4 GAA 1,2,3,4 SANDRA S. PEEK Health Club 3 Adv. Girls ' Chorus 2,3,4 Girls ' Leaque LAURENCE PELLETIER % ' 4 NORMAN G, PENTZ JOE PERAITA MARCIA PERKINS SUSIE PESTAL LARRY C. PETERSON Football 3,4 Cross Country 1,2,3,4 Gi Is Leaque Vice-Pres. Weekly Pleiades Editor Track 3 Track 1,2,3,4 Featherettes 4 Cross Country 4 Varsity Club 4 Spanish Club 3,4 Y-Teens 1,2.3,4 Key Club 4 191 DEE DEE PETKE Assembly Comm. 1,2,3 GAA 1,2,3 SHARON L. PHARRIS Spring Play 3 Dress Board 2,4 Concert Choir 2,4 DON PHELPS MARJORiE JEAN PHILLIPS Y-Teens 1,2,3 Treas. 4 Teen Toppers 1,2,3 Sec. 4 GAA 1,2,4 Basketball Mgr. 3 LARRY PILGER JOHNNY PIPER Art Club 4 Bunsen Burner 1 ,2,3,4 YFC 1,2 RUTH ANN PIPER French Club 2,3 Pres. Skylarks 2,3 AFS Committee 4 RAUL PIZANO ED A. PLEGEL Football 3 FFA 1,2,3,4 JIM POLENTZ MARJORIE POLL MARI LOU POPEVIS GARY L. POTES Football 2,4 Senior Class Sec. Football 2,3,4 Hi-Y 1 Frosh, Y-Teens Treas. 1,2,3,4 Basketball 2,3 GAA 1,2,3,4 Baseball 2,3,4 RICHARD Q. POTTER JUDI POWERS MARY LOU PRIOR BILL PROUT FRANK PROVENCIO YFC 1,2,3,4 GAA 1 ,2 Y-Teens 1,2,3,4 Divinq 1,2,3,4 Band 1,2,3,4 FBLA 2,3 FBLA 4 Ski Club 3 Water Polo 1 ,2,3,4 Pep Band 1,2,3,4 FFA 1 FHA 4 StucJent Congress Varsity Club French Club 3 192 CHUCK A. PRYOR Football 1,2,3 Track 1,2,3 Student Conqress 2,3 SUSAN PRYOR DIANA PUIVER Y-Teens 1 Ice Cops 4 Girls ' League PAUL PUTNAM Basketball 1,2,3,4 Varsity Club 4 Key Club 4 CHARLETT QUALLS (J .i4 .;vv EDWARD R. QUICK WFC 2 DIANE C. QUINN GAA 4 FBLA 2,3 Pres. 4 FTA 4 PAT QUIRK BARBARA GAIL RADER Majorette 4 Broadway Fashion Rep, 4 FTA President 4 DICK RAGLAND Water Polo 1,2,3,4 Swimming 1 ,2,3,4 Varsity Club 3,4 RICHARD RAMIREZ DIANA JEAN REDINGER Feathereltes 2,3,4 Student Congress 1 ,2 Y-Teens 2 DONNA LEE RENO GAA 1,4 Ice Caps 3 Spanish Club 3 JUDITH DAY REYNOLDS Pleiads 4 Teen Toppers 1,2,3 VP 4 Concert Choir 1,2,3,4 SHERRY LEE RHOADS Student Congress 2 GAA 1,2,3,4 WFC 3 SANDRA SUE RHOADS GAA 1,2,3,4 FBLA 3,4 Ice Cops 4 MIlHAEL ribail Cross Country Track Mgr. DIANA RICHARDS 193 BILL RICE Tennis 1,2,3,4 Basketball 1,2,3 Cross Country 4 MONTE RICHTER SHIRLEY RICKARDS JACK RINGLAND MARY FRANCES RIOS YFC 3,4 FBLA 1,2,3,4 Orchestra 1,2,3,4 LINDA JO RIPPETOE Class Council 1 ,2,3,4 Student Congress 1,2,3 Assembly Com. 4 NORMA JEAN RIGDON GAA 1 Girls ' League Girls ' Chorus LINDA RIGSBY Featherettes 4 Y-Teens 1,2,3 Vice-Pres. 2 Student Congress 1 -C- MARY ANN RIVERA FBLA 4 Girls ' League . , ' " - :? .--v-- . ' ,-y r -f y - ' _ - C ' y j C O SALVADOR RIVERA PATRICIA ROBERT ROSEMERRI JUNE ROBERTS JACQUELINE E. ROBERTSON GAA 1,2 Featherettes 4 FBLA 4 Y-Teens 2 Student Congress 3 DENNIS ROBINSON ANNA MARIA RODRIGUEZ Spanish Club 3 Sec. 4 Dress Board 4 ROBERT LEROY RODRIGUEZ Football 1,2,3,4 Varsity Club 1,2,3,4 Track 1,3 BARBARA JEAN ROESSLER GAA 3,4 Transfer Student JERRY ROSE 194 DOROTHY ROSEBERG 3RENDA SUE ROTHENBERGER GAA 2 PHILLIP A. ROTHSTEIN Football 2,4 Track 2,3 DAVID ROUNDS TERI S. ROWLAND FBLA 3,4 GAA 1,2,3,4 Girls ' League STAN ROYAL LINDA PUCKER BOBBY RAE RUNGE JOYCE RUSSELL Water Polo 2,3 Forensic Club Forensrc Club 2 Swimmiiiq 2,3,4 Drama Club Dance Concert 3 Hi-Y 1,2,3,4 Red Cross RON K. RYDMAN KIRSTEN DALE SALSTROM MARY SAMBRANU DENNIS E. SANDERS Pep Band 1,2,3,4 German Club 3,4 Student Conqress 1 Track 2,3,4 Baseball 1 Pleiads 2,3 Spanish Club 3 Football 3 Bond 1,2,3,4 Red Cross 1 Cjoss Country 4 LARRY S. SAWYER HAROLD C SCHICK RCHARD SCHMIDT HEIDE SCHNIEP RAY SCHOLTEN Band 4 Football 1,2 Band 1,2,3 German Club 4 Football 1,2,3,4 Water Polo 1 Baseball 1,2,4 Pep Band 2,3 Dance Concert 4 Transfer Student 195 ROBERT SCHUTZ KATHVSCRIBNER FBLA 3,4 Y-Teens 1 ? Girls ' Chorus 1 ,2,3 NANCY RUTH SHARKA Band 1,2,3,4 Teen Toppers 3 Sec. 4 GAA 1,2 INGE T. SCHWAB German Club 2,4 Sec. 3 Drama Club 1,2,3 Treas. 4 Assembly Committee VAN SCOFIELD Skylarks 4 Concert Choir 2,3,4 GAA 1,2,3 MARGUERITE SCOTT Ice Caps 2,3,4 FHA 3 FBLA 2 PATRICIA SHADE FBLA 3,4 Girls ' League RONALD L. SHAHEEN Assembly Chmn. 4 Thespians 1,2,3,4 JCL Vice-Pres. 2 LARRY EUGENE SHANNON Pleiads 2,3,4 Tennis 3,4 Bunsen Burners 3,4 4 1 BRUCE SHEPARD MELINDA SHORT Y-Teens 2 Annual Staff 4 JOHN H. SHUFELT Ski Club 3,4 Photo Club 2 THEA LOUISE SCOTT GAA 3,4 Y-Teens 2 FBLA 1,3 FRED SILVA HAROLD H SIMEROTH JIM R. SIMONSON PATTY SINGER WALTER SLATE Student Body Vice-Pres. Track 2,3,4 Student Congress 2,4 Dress Board 2 Forensic Club 1 ,2 Treas. 3 Football 3,4 Key Club 4 FBLA 1,2 Hi-Y 1,2 Vice-Pres. 3 Track 3 GAA 196 FREDERICK SMALL BETTY SMITH BOB C, SMITH Football 1,2 Track 1 CARL SMITH CORKY R. SMITH Band 2,3,4 Cross Country 4 Trock 4 DON SMTH KENNETH SMITH LOIS DARLENE SMITH LYNN SMITH Senior Class Vice-Pres. Football 2.3 Advanced Girls ' Chorus 2 Basketball 1,2,3,4 Track 2,3,4 Y-Teens 2 Track 1,2,3,4 Cross Country 4 Red Cross 4 MARLENE DIANE SMITH GAA 1,2 Y-Teens 2 Ice Caps 4 NANCY SMITH ROBERT KENT SMITH Spanish Club 4 SHARON SMITH THERESA L. SMITH DAVID J. SMITT NORMAN SORENSON CATHIE SOUTHER CARROLL SPAIN Girls ' Chorus 3 Tennis 1,2,3,4 Student Congress 1 Teen Toppers 4 Student Congress 3 Forensic Club 4 Student Congress 2,3 Red Cross 2 GAA 4 GAA 1 German Club 2,3 Hi-Y 1 Transfer Student Girls ' League 197 LINDA SPAIN Y-Teens 1,2,3,4 GAA 1,2,3 Publicity Chmn, 4 JAMES R. SPEAK Boys ' League DIANNE LOUISE SPENCER Art Club 4 MELVIN SPICER DON SPITZER JUDIE STAFFON RON STELLMAN LINDA STEPP ROBERTA LEf STEWART Y-Teens 1,2,3,4 YFC 2,3,4 YFC rls ' League Art Co-Chmn. 4 Pep Band 2,3,4 Red Cross Ski Club 3 Pleiads 2,3 STEVE STIEFEL Baseball 1,2,3,4 Football 1,2 Cross Country 4 LINDA STIFFLER FRED STIREN JOHNNIE STOFLETH Track 1,2,3,4 FFA 1,2,3 Varsity Club 2,3,4 JOYCE STORK SALLY E. STORDEUR Student Congress 1 ,2 FBLA 3,4 DONALD STOWE LAUREL EILEEN STRANGE Pleiads 1,2,3,4 WFC 2 Treas. 3 Sec. 4 Red Cross 1,2,3 Pres. 4 VINCENT STREECH 198 CHERYL DARLENE STRONG Concert Choir 3,4 Teen Toppers 3,4 NANCY STROZAK LARRY STUART DAN STUMETZ BYRON SULLIVAN KAREN SWANSON Weekly Pleiades 3,4 KAY TANNAHILL DENNIS TAYLOR PAUL A. TAYLOR Football 4 Track 2,3,4 MICHAEL TENKOFF ROGER TERRELL Band 2,3 Boys ' Leoque CHERYL DIANE THAYER Feofherettes 4 Y-Teens 1,2,3,4 Student Congress 4 JOANNE THEETGE DIANNE THEIL PAT THOMPSON TIM THOMPSON JOHN K. THURMAN DON THURMOND Assembly Comm 4 Y-Teens Hist. 4 Football 1,2,3,4 Band 1,2,3.4 French Club 1,2 Dance Concert 3,4 Idckas 4 Track 1,3,4 Pep Band 2,3,4 Band 1,2,3,4 Gi is ' League Class Counci 2,4 Freshman Class Sec. Varsity Club 3,4 Hi-Y 2 Chaplain 3,4 Pep Band 4 199 PAT TISDEL Student Congress 1 Girls ' Leaque DOYLE G. TOLBERT Football 1,2,4 Bond 1,2,3,4 Pep Batid 2,3,4 MARGITT RENATE TONNDORF Foreiqti Exchange Student German Club 4 WFC 4 BONNIE THUPBEP JAMES HOWARD TROUT Boys ' Leaque ART VACCAR Bond 1,2,3,4 Orchestra 3,4 Pep Band 3,4 MANUEL VALDEZ Football 1,2 Track 1,2 Bovs ' Leaque CAROLYN VANDERGRIFF GEORGE VANDERGRIFT DIANE VARALYAY MIKE VAUGHAN JANICE VAUGHN BOB VIEIRA SALLY VILLANUEVA Weekly Pleiqdes Basketball 2,3,4 FFA 1,2,4 Pres. 3 Girls ' Leaque Baseball 1,2,3,4 ICC 3 200 s CARL VINGER Football 1 Basketball 1,2 ' BILL VIRAMONTES J ' , K SUE VIVRETTE BOB VOGEL KATHRYN LOUISE VOSS Pleiads GAA 1,2,3,4 Spanish Club 3,4 Teen Toppers 3,4 GAA 3 Hist. 4 Y-Teens j i . v .vM ' J ' , Mary wagen GAA 1,2,4 Mrg, 3 Y-Teens 3, Chrm 4 Big F 3,4 BARBARA WALKER Y-Teens 3,4 GAA 1,2,3,4 Rally Comm, 4 SANDRA WALKER JUDITH WALLACE ' : M A DICK WATKINS KENT WATTS ROBERT L, WEAVER WALTER OWEN WEBER KATHLEEN WEDDLE Hi-Y 1,2,3,4 Student Body President 4 Track 2 Annual Staff 4 Bunsen Burners 1 Varsity Club 2,3,4 Bunsen Burners 1 ,2,3 Senior Class Council Pleiads 1,2,3,4 German Club 4 FTA 2,3,4 201 TODD G. WELLS Water Polo 1,2,3,4 Swimming 1 ,2,3,4 JIM A. WESTBROOK French Club 2 Student Congress JOAi ' jisi vvricMiLtT ' GAA 1 Orchestra French Club NOVELLA WHEELER CURTIS WHITING DENETTE WILLIAMS TERRY WILLIAMS Water Polo 2,3,4 Swimming 1 ,2,3,4 Hi-Y 1,2 EDWARD MARTIN WILLIAMS Football 3 Band 3,4 Transfer Student MARGARET WILLIAMS WALTER WILLIAMS CHARLEEN RUTH WILSON Yell Leader 3 Head 4 Skylarks 2,3,4 Y-Teens 4 GAIL ANN WILSON Idaka Treas. 3 Pres. 4 Girl of the Month May, 1960 Pleiads 1,2,4 SALLY WINE LAWRENCE J. WINLUND MARY WOJCIESZAK SUSAN A. WOOD GEORGE WOODEN SUSAN WOOLLEY Boys ' League Skylarks 4 Concert Choir 2,3,4 Dress Board 2,3 Weekly Pleiades 202 ANN WORLEY ANN D WRIGHT PEGGY WRIGHT MIKE WYNNE JOHN C. YACKLE GAA 1,2,3,4 Track 1,2 Foofball 4 Y-Teens 2 Water Polo 2 Baseball 3,4 FTA 4 Band 1,2,3,4 PENNIE YODER PATRICIA YORK JANICE YOUNG Band 2,3,4 Teen Toppers 1,2,3,4 LINDA YOUNGHANS GAA 1,2,3 Cabinet 4 Y-Teens 3,4 Water Show 3,4 JANET IRENE ZAMPELLI Adv. Girls ' Chorus Dress Board 4 GILBERT M. ZEMANSKY Pleiads 2,3,4 French Club 1,2,3 LYNN ZIMMERMAN RONDA ZIMMERMAN RONNIE WOODS LYNDA PAWLICKI GARY MEYERS MARIAN ZUERLEIN Weekly Pleiades Ice Caps CAROLYN ZURBRUEGG Weekly Pleiades 2,3 Editor 4 French Club 3,4 Girls ' League Class Council 3 203 Four tedious years of high school behind them, the seniors relaxed and enjoyed their last week with bermudas and bicycles. Final Fling For Frantic Seniors Knobby knees and sleek calves adorned FUHS campus during senior week as stu- dents displayed true Bermuda Isle style with their knee length shorts. Five school days of easy walking, lounging and cycling made school a more festive time for the seniors. The week was filled with many non-aca- demic activities and the faculty found pre- final review difficult. Seniors began grad- uation practices and last minute regression into childhood was typified by the appear- ance of bicycles in the gutter at the morning and noon breaks. Afternoons were spent at the beach where summer and college plans were discussed, everyone avoiding the men- tion of the inevitable goodbyes brought on by graduation. The selection of commencement announcements brought early realization to seniors that graduation was rapidly approaching. 204 Senior Susie Burt hod nostalgic memones as she wcis measured for her graduation cop and gown. In June thie long awaited 1960-OI annual aiiived, and with it the whit! of annual signing parties- Unfortunotely the end of the year also means final ex And at last the time ainvea lo I ' jy yuuauye to those hallowed halls. 205 In Memoriam FRED NUNLIST Class of 1961 FRED SMALL Class of 1961 Seniors Not Pictured Alex Alexander Dan Berry Dave Bowman Duane Beyer William Buchanan Gail Carufel Manis Cline Donald Cratsenburg Diana Davies Margaret Duarte Judy Ellefson Kenneth Farley Fred Fernald Frank Fisler Charles Guerner Ethel Gough Dave Graham Mike Hamari Alex King Lester Kuty Man Lengyel Allan Levy Lupe Martinez Shirley Martinez Judy McLaren Lenore Meyers Charlotte Montoya Donald Olynyk Bob Piowse Lona Ranney Patricia Richardson James Robart Anton Schw artzenberger Ruby Slane Barbara Sparling Gene Spencer Larry Sprogue 206 s4 :«n ' -w - ' - Annua Staff Offers Thanks Spring was an especially meaningful season for the annual staff. As the spring marked the end of the school year, so it marked the termination of many months work toward completion of the annual. Through- out the autumn and winter months the staffers frenziedly fought against the pressure of deadlines, schedules and time, itself. April 1, the first day of the first full spring month, was the annual ' s final deadline. Yet, too, just as spring brings a beginning in nature, so It brought the birth of an annual. With spring came the realized product of much work, tears and inspiration. The arrival of spring was inevitable; the arrival of the book was not. Only through the cooperation and aid of countless people and agencies was the book a possi- bility. Below are listed but a few of those who deserve a special thanks. Taylor Publishing Company Mr. Bill Hubbell, FUHS representative Albert and James Studio, photographers Mr. Jim Paino Mr. Albert Fowler Gene Malcom — special thanks to Gene for his fab- ulous sense of humor, constant flow of ideas and endless patience S. K. Smith Corporation, cover manufacturer FUHS art students Novella Wheeler — pp. 71, 117, 209, lettering; 133, palm Janet Neal — pp. 61-69, leaf circles; 117, flower Bob Schutz — pp. 71, snowflakes; 93-107, snow- flakes Dan Shaw, pinch-hitting student photographer Mr. Louis Armijo — for the many transfer lists and summonses The Administration and Faculty — for their cooperation in every way The FUHS Student Body — for its wholehearted support IF ' H iyi- MONKEY BUSINESS AT W. T. GRANT COMPANY Steve Stiefel, Joe Peraita and Mike Wynne are finding the pet department at Grant ' s quite the place for amusement, monkey, has taken quite a fancy for these senior boys and encourages them to come and visit her often. Violet, the 243 Orangefair Mall LAmbert 5-0284 ' k i ( Gary Martone and Kothy Morgan know of no better place to buy records than the Turntable. Here they are seen trying to choose a few albums from the wide assortment offered. THE TURNTABLE 729 North Harbor Blvd. LAmbert 5-0811 Lynn Nelson and Pat Thompson have found the shop to buy their spring and summer clothing. Here they ore seen in just two of the darling dresses featured at Esther ' s. ESTHER ' S APPAREL SHOP 203 North Harbor Blvd. LAmbert 5-5656 210 It looks like Cheryl Thayer end Bob Smith have found the real secret of borrowing money at Fullerton Mort- gage. What better way is there than self-service m the vault? FULLERTON MORTGAGE AND ESCROW 513 South Nicolas LAmbert 5-2368 Vol Gottfried, Renee Hanson and JoAnne Austin know where to go for amusement and exercise. At Sears everything from bikes to kitchen ware may be purchased. SEARS, ROEBUCK AND COMPANY 17 West Commonwealth LAmbert 5-1 191 Congratulations from KIMBERLY CLARK CORPORATION 2001 East Orangethorpe LAmbert 5-8271 211 k ,.a- r-jOi m. 1 2_ m S.A " $ Every girl en|oys and makes use of modern beauty aids and cosmetics. Harris Drug Store carries a full selection. Mary Dickinson and Nancy Gowen hove found a sweet scent. HARRIS DRUG STORE 201 North Spadra LAmbert 5-3576 THE PILLOWRY GIFT SHOP 306 North Harbor LAmbert 5-4363 BOEGE AND BEAN SPORTING GOODS Schwinn Bicycles - Locksmith 122 W. Commonwealth LAmbert 5-1252 GRIMM ' S WATCH SHOP Watch Repairing 106 E. Commonwealth LAmbert 5-4810 As summer draws near girls ' minds turn to cool fashions and fabrics. Susie Carter, Dorothy Emerson and Diane Flynne have their eyes on a bright muu-muu material, which signifies complete comfort during hot summer days. J. C. Penney has an outstanding yardage center. J. C. PENNEY CO., INC. 201 Orangefair Mai TRojan 1-4343 212 LA CHIQUITA RESTAURANT 15 East Maple Avenue LAmbert 5-631 1 EARTHMANS SHOES Men, Women one Children 108 North Harbor LAmbert 5 1802 Congratulations ROY ' S PHOTO SERVICE 16 North Harbor TRojan 1-4656 i.,.-i Seniors Jim Brown and John Gabriel will be glad to serve you at the Hobby House, where they spend their spare time. CHUCK BAKER ' S HOBBY HOUSE 119 East Commonwealth LAmbert 5-4579 ' V V v ,v V ' i- ' V V V V V V V V V V V r v v ' ■■ v v v " - t •. ' -,■•, ' .- " ■■ " ' " - - - }. congratulations from PACIFIC HAWAIIAN PRODUCTS COMPANY Fullerton, California makers of 213 Ai " Jir.f: -U- f r iRSjfFEDtRAL SAVINGS AND LOAN )QU ION OF FULLE TON S ; 1 Home lioqns . . " ,« ings " ) At the Sign of the " Double T ' 225 East Commonwealth LAmbert 6-8361 Patty Goodwin smiles her approval of the fine quality of clothes that Hank Harvey has chosen at Vandermast ' s. VANDERMASTS FOR BOYS AND MEN 447 Loara, Anaheim. PRospect 4-8291 Susie Harvey, Sharon Nelson and John Barr seem quite impressed with the fabulous new mine ride at Knott ' s. KNOTT ' S BERRY FARM Hours of Enjoyment, Dinners, Banquet Rooms, Gift Shops Grand Avenue in Bueno Park LAwrence 2-1131 214 1361 RAMBLERS t TOV«fN COUNTRY CROSS COUNTRY TRADE ANY CAR AS DOWN PAYMENT Most any car makes the full down payment on a new 1961 Town Country Metropolitan, Classic or luxurious compact Ambassador. Arrange most any small monthly payments and take delivery at once on your choice from the largest 1961 Rambler selection in Orange County. OPEN NIGHTLY TIL 10 PM INCLUDING SUNDAYS 555 S. NICOLAS ST. FULLERTON TR 1-2040 Mooney-Andrews has fine men ' s wear for business, school or leisure. They are always ready to satisfy your clothing needs. AAOONEY-ANDREWS 719 N. Harbor LAmbert 6-5085 Bob Burandt shows his brother Kenny a few wonders of the 1961 Corvette engine. Cone Chevrolet has the ideal car for everyone. CONE CHEVROLET CO. 320 South Spadra LAmbert 5-231 1 Graduation . . . Vacation or the start of a new career ... be it college . . or business. Our Young Californian Shops have the right fashions for your every occasion! Model Gail Wilson, Buffums ' Young Careerist uffumS ' Main at Tenth, Santa Ana 216 Congratulations To The Class Of I96I ALEX ' S ALL BEEF TAAAALES flavor delicious wholesome nutritious Alex Foods Incorporated 1201 North Lemon Street, Anaheim An Orange County Organization for Over Fifty Years ii V HUNT FOODSNAND IND Photog ph of architsct ' s model oi and HunlFoods Foundation Library - - growing with Rulibrton ew Hunt Executive Office Buildin«|« ■ H construejion is now under way 217 f Cathy Maynard treats exchange student AAorgitt Tonn- dorff to a mouth watering pizza from Giovanni ' s. This pizza would hit the spot at any time. GIOVANNIS PIZZA AND SPAGHETTI West Williamson Wfl| " .i J mbex 6-7322 Bob Korsmeier and John Garner agree that they would like the beautiful 1961 Ford Galaxie for their own car. McCOY AND MILLS 700 West Commonwealth LAmbert 6-5501 kHmryy . .K i7 Congratulations to the class of 1961 from Arcadia Metal Products, makers of fine sliding doors and windows. ARCADIA METAL PRODUCTS 801 South Acacia LAmbert 5-0291 218 1 , ' i.r r HpiHIF ' f 9ssa iift T li ' ' £ ' «i .[iTOB uyiii6$ »nD io n »nocuiion £ifMnir, tini, tUllDinG COHPOl lTIOn J7: i74 ' i ■ K SSOURf FULLERTON SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 200 W. Commonwealth TRojan 1-4244 Insured Savings, Reel Estate Loans, Escrow Service, Money Orders Conservative Management by Orange County Pioneers Since 1927 Most students see Wilsey Dairy products in the form of cartons that come out of vending machines around the campus. Bob Hoversten and Kent Watts inspect the actual source right at the dairy. Drink Milk and Grow Healthier Each Day WILSEY DAIRY 7072 Grand, Buena Park LAwrence 2-3177 Dennis Towie and Terry Andrews are the first golfers on the new Alta Vista Golf Course located two miles north- east of Placentia. It is a private club with a full 18 hole course. It should be open by September. Call LAmbert 5-3535 for membership information. 219 GLENN CARPETS AND DRAPERIES Free Estimates 521 West Commonwealth LAmbert 5-8164 RAYS TUX SHOP 213 Commonwealth TRojan 1-0194 Formal Wear - Weddings - Dinners - Dances ALLIED FENCE AND SUPPLIES, INCORPORATED Free Estimates - FHA Terms 1217 E. Orangethorpe LAmbert 5-3427 Susie Pestal and Janice Crowder are mixed up. It ap- pears that Pinky Crowder hasn ' t taught his daughter, Janice, the tricks and trades of the plumbing business. PINKY CROWDER PLUMBING CONTRACTOR 205 N. Russell LAmbert 5-5933 Susie Reddy, Dan Neyenhuis and Ronnie Doan, members of the Fullerton Indian band, find a tour through F. E. Olds a most enjoyable experience. 350 South Raymond F. E. OLDS AND SON, INCORPORATED Makers of " Olds " Superior Band Instruments LAmbert 5-0021 220 This 1961 Oldsmobile is being greatly admired by seniors Mike Darnold and Bob Tuller. In the drivers seat of this lovely convertible is Brenda Schnabel who anxiously awaits a trial drive with the top down. HANSEL OLDSMOBILE INC. 1325 W. Commonwealth LAmbert 6-551 Look ahead to HIGHER EARNINGS! You ' love our new higher rate of 4 a year . paid 4 times a year when you open a savings account at. GLENDALE SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION " Home of the Thrift Twins ' A $300 Million Savings Institution Each Account Insured to $10,000 RIUTCEL FURNITURE CO. Complete Home Furnishings 223 W. Commonwealth LAmbert 5-2353 SWANBERGERS Men ' s and Boys ' Wear of Quality 219 North Harbor LAmbert 5-4141 RAY ' S PETS AND GARDEN STORE For the Owner Who Cares 910 Williamson Way West Nicolas Square 221 Pioneer members: first row, (left to right): Gerry Harris, Junior Sanchez, Tim Thompson, Leo Ott, Bob Hoversten, Jerry Mayfield; (second row): Vmce Streech, Ed Henderson, Ed Borgolte, Gary Lowery, Brad Maroble, Mil e Murphy, Larry Fri, Kent Watts, Earl Cllnkenbeard, Bob Korsmeier, Ronnie Ledesma, Jim Simonson and Honk Harvey. PIONEER CAR CLUB OF FULLERTON ELECTRICAL CONSTRUCTION ' Z A.ft J- - Z. . V STREECH ELECTRIC COMPANY 1212 East Ash Avenue TRoian 1-1161 222 ?eDO ayyi_ Y I CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1961 223 And So To Summer . . . 3 -, •■W SSii UJS MiLC • fe ; ■ i;i ■ 5Sft i A■Sf».•Ji« o ' K - : ■N iiKvv. ff t J " . " M iaJ s mi ' 5. x e " V ■;£ ;%. «■ - x: e t Z z L . I ' V V .Jor- ' ,u J f II. ur h cr ' " , tP - ' . r: " ' . .. L.. ' - ' , - .rt ' ,( ,J.CK ' Z ' - . ' ,• ffi i I jmmtf¥»iim! i


Suggestions in the Fullerton Union High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) collection:

Fullerton Union High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

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Fullerton Union High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

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Fullerton Union High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1

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Fullerton Union High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1

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Fullerton Union High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1

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