Page 1


Class, ASB Offices Vol. XIII , No. 2

San Marcos, California

Wednesday, October 12, 1960

A ballot literally bulging with names was put before lhe student body last Friday in the ASB election. Freshman and Sophomore officers were elected along with three

'New Magazine Will Be Published In Spring' -- Editor Palomar will he among the first of the junior colleges to publish a magazine of general circulation reports editor Norman Branchflower, who said plans for the "new type" publication are already un-

Electronic Brain

Faci:, Not: Science. Fiction Homecoming Plans Include Coronation Banquet, Bonfire Palomar's 1960 Homecoming Week will take place October 19. through October 29. First on the li st of e v ents is the election of Homecom ing Queen. to be held :\1onday, Octo bet· J 9, in front of the !'tudent u nion . The announcement of the 1960 Homecoming Queen "·ill be made at the Coronation Banquet, sponsored by the Cirde K. Ron Smith, Cit·cle K President. has promiRed this oc·c·nsion to be of ·•special splendor." The affait· will inc-lude a turkey dinner. prep:ued and served by the cafeteria staff. :\Iusical entet·ta inment along with a "south of the borde r atmosphere" w ill be prov ided throughout the evening, on ly to be climaxed '"ith the <·rowning of the queen. Tickets fo,thi!'" eYent ea.n be :::ecured through the Circle K for a ' nominal ~2.25 fee. A pep rally is planned fot· F'riday. Oc·tober 28. at Jl a.m .. followed by the annunl bonfi r e the same e\·ening at 8 p.m. . Saturday; Oc·tober 29. marks the date of the Homecoming Game at the Yista field. followed by the Home<·oming Ball to be heir! in the student union. "Homecoming in the past has always prover! to be one of the most successful events of the year. It is hoped that all ASB members as well as the alumni will attend at Homecoming events." ' said Smith .

The sc-ience instructor calls it ·•a Analog Computer. p;lorifiecl adding marhine." Not Sc ience Fiction But in popular vernac-ular you All non-science students "·ho know it as an "el ectronic brain." :\tore spec-ifica lly Mr. Godfrey have seen the mac h ine in the :\lortimer and l\lr. Charles Coutts, lab tab the thing as fiction-but head of the Science Department make no mistake, say the science and Science Dh·ision head, respec-- students, it works. The machine, designed this sum. tively, will tell you it's a Heath mer by i\Ir. Mortimer and l\Ir. Coutts, is a special design. "'There are two different kinds of computers." they said. "There are digital computers and analog <·omputer s. An analog computer is to a. d igital computer as a ·! ide One of the lar gest high sc·hool rule is to an adding machi n e. speech tournaments in the state Analog computers are found as will be he ld on campus the week- part of the works of the digital end of Xo,·embet· 18-l!l. The Palo- computer:· mar College ~ovice Speec·h TournaFor the Student ruent. auording to :\Ir. Virgil BergThe instructors fee l that future man. will have 300 students at· s<-ientists should have some contending from San Diego Count~· c·eption as to what computers achigh schools. tually are and what they c-an do. The events include: I mpromptu "SimplY, this is why we built the no prE:paration; Extemporaneous nwchine,"' they said. limiteci preparation; Orntorical "The approx imate cost. includDeclamation- a famous memorized ing "·orking hou r s and parts, is speec-h; Dramatic Inte r pretationsomewhere in the neighborhood the oral interpretation of prose or of $5,000." Tl1e project for the poetry. two men "·as financ-ed by the The tournament will be run by college and the Federal GovernPalomat- Debators. and the judges ment under the Federal Aids will be chosen from the Speec·h lA Program. c l asse~. The e,·ent winners will be Both men pointed out that a presented with their trophie at a elass in computet· instntetion may banquet at 6 p.m. 011 Saturday be ~tarted next emeste t· for all students who are interesed. even_i1_1g_ ._ _

Palomar Will Host Speech Tourney

ACCREDITATION Students, faculty members and a dministration will be vis ited ne xt month by an accre-ditation team representing the Western College Associat ion , reports Palomar College Pres i ~ent , Dr. John Dunn. The vis it , schedule{! for November 22 and 23, will bring the six-member committe-e to the campus to evaluate the entire Palomar College program.

PALOMAR CIRCLE K Club President, Ron Smith, is shown here accepting a check for $500 for the decoration of the recent L a V ista Charity Ball held in the student union. From the left are Mrs. M. F . Beihl from the Soroptimist Club of Vista , Mr. Paul E skenasy, treasurer of the Vista Lions, Smith, and Dr. Daniel Pratola, advisor to the Circle K.

Representatives at Large t o t h e Student Council. Palomar's new Reps at Large are: Jim Dunlap, Bob Mackey, and ·John Meyer. Dunlap won easily with 171 votes, l\faekey and :\!eyer tied at J 30. ju~:;L above Jeanne Po\l·ell with J2(j and Peggy Shine \l"ith 1] 5. On the Sophomore ballot. Rich Thomas- gained the pre~i<lency wirh a 65-H eount o,·er Rich Borevitz. Linda Janis is the new \"ke PrPsident. Linda pkkecl up RG Yoles while her opponent. Bunny Lugbauer. ret·eivecl 23. In the rac-e fat· sophomore Sec-retary, Nan<·y Dunn won the offic·e

den,·ay following recent staff ap· pointments. with 69 ,·otes to Colleen Davis· ~0. :\lark :\Iartin just shaved his opBranchflower said the magazine, ponents in the raee for Trea~nre1·. titled '·Forus," wilf replace the The count waH" :\!arlin. -t2, Baincollege yearbook in order to meet bridge 38 and :\IeLeod 29. the "·ider interests of students in Claudia Huston is the Reprea more professional type publica- sentative to the Student Coun<"il. The FTeshman offic·ers are Pnsition . dent, But<·h Glenn: \"ic-e President. "Although the new magazine- Jesse Lomeli: Sec·retary, Judy Picwhic-h will be available for campus c·hiottino; Treasurer. Jim Bell : and distribution some time in January Hepresentath·e is Yit-ky Bu r ton. The Fre~; hman ,·oting bJ·ealHlown - will be ed ited by journa lism stu · is as follows: dents, the staff will solicit manuPre i<lent: Glenn 128, Blomensc·ripts and art fr om all students," dale 4 5, Greer 29; Yice Presi<len t: Branchflower pointed out. Lomeli 106. Maynard 36. Seymou1· 29, Johnson 17. and O'Connor 1£.. Two issues of the magazine will Sec-retary: Pi<'~hiottino 99. Toyiaf> be publ ished each year. 55. and Rawlings 47. Treasurer: Dell 59. Bris<·oe 53, Rkard 4H. Daly 40. Hepresentath·e to tht> ASD: Burton 106. Baket· 72, and So nth\\ ard 23.



Nixon Clobbers Kennedy 213-134 In Political Science Straw Vote Hichard Xixon is favored for the pt e~ i dency of tl1e l'ni ted States by members of the Palomar College Student Body. He defeated Jar·k Kennedy in a straw vote election held last Friday on campus, 213LH. :\Irs. Jane Abrams' politieal sc-ience classes originated and planned the mock election whic·h "-ag held at the same time as the ele<'tion of student body officers. The numb r of students \'Oting on the ).' ixon·Kenn dy issue represented about one-third of those enro ll ed in day classes at Pa lomar. The purpose of the poll was to determine ho\\· U1e m::).jority of the students wou ld vote if the elec-tion. "·as_ held last Friday instead of t h e first week in ~ovember. A lthough 1'\ ixon was the choice of 61 per cent of t he Yoters, t h e popu larity of b oth cand idates is subject to ri se a nd fall in the next


month as a resu lt of the televi~Pd debates and speeches whi<·h will be closely watched by voters. \'oters in communities nt·omH' Palomnr also faYored ).'ixon O\ f Kennedy. 282-127. the undec-ide numbered 53. The ballots were di: tributed by students undet· th direction of :\frf<. Abrams.

NIGHT BEAT " Ni gh t class es ar e m eeting · the needs and intere s t s of th e col ~ lege dist rict c omm u nity, as · i-nd icated by an evening co llege en r ol lment of 1,600 studenh ," reports Dr. Robert Woodward , director. Among others, classes which have proved popular are Conversational Russian, Gene r al Ac~ounting , Beginning Electronics, and Princ iples and Practices of Real Estate, says Dr. Woodward.

Page Two

Wednesday, October 12, 1960


NOMINATIO-NS· or APPOINTMENTS Do You Care? A common gnpe around campus IS that the student government is being run by a small group that sometimes uses questionable methods. . Those who gnpe point indignantly to recent student · ·elections. They claim that strings were pulled during the nomina. tions for Associated Men's Students so that the outcome was practically decided beforehand. Several individuals agreed ·over coffee whom they would nominate for certain offices. Then they scattered throughout the audience and proceeded to do so. ARE GRIPES jUSTIFIED?

The charge has been made that this is "a pretty lousy way to run a government." Are the ones who gripe the longest and loudest justified? Is it because the students aren't informed -concerning their own elections? Publicity Director Tom Capra said he made no announcement of a meeting for nominations because he was not informed. Is it his business to dig up things to publicize? Or does the obligation to keep him informed rest with the different <Xganizations. This is a problem that has re-occurred year after year due to one reason or another. School spirit cannot occur without adequate information being. relayed to the students and the clubs on campus have shown little regard for the jqb that has to be done by the publicity director. Recently, Capra made several announcements concerning a freshman class meeting; however, the meeting was attended . by fewer than 30 students. Less than half of the sophomores attended a similar assembly. STUDENTS LACK INTEREST

It is interesting to note that the students who complain most about student government are the ones who seldom attend their class meetings, seldom support their chosen candidates, and seldom exert the time and energy it requires to campaign for office. This past Friday, elections were held for sophomore class offices, and on the Monday of that same week, only one person was running for the three available posts of Representative-a t-Large. Several ASB offi...cers, notably Ann Von Hayden and Bill Quinby, had to go around campus and make requests for qualified applicants. A similar gripe is that the same people hold all the importa nt offices. We will agree that such a practice is perhaps unwise, but this can be the oniy result when the majority of the student body knows little about student affairs or cares l~ttle. Palomar's .government will continue to be run by a -small clique of interested individuals until the student body realizes that this government should be operated not only "for the people" but also "by the people." People have no right to complain about the ills of their government until they are willing to do something about it. -Bob Mackey

'T'he TELESCOPE is the official biweekly publication of the Asso<·iated Students of Palomar College, San Marcos, California, Telephone .SHet'\I"Ood 5-5711 (Escondido area). and PAlace 7-7529 (Vista area) . ·'The paper is produced by the college journalism class. Opi•1ions expressed in this newspaper reflect those of the writers anrl not necessarily those of the college or of the students. All unsigned ed itorials are those of the editor. Lette.-s to the editor are welcome: how_ever, the editors reserve the right to cut l etters to suit space. All letters of this nature muS't be signed. Member ll'ltercollegiate Press and JAJC ·Tom Capra ·-·--···········--·-·-·-···· ...........:............................................ Edit<>l"in·Chief Bob Mackey ............................................................... - .. - ......... Managing Edito .. StAe Schoenberger ...................................................................... Feature Editor Glenn Ounca11 .................................................- ............................. Sports Editor Bob Newman ........................................................................ Business Manager


Sue Schoenberger's


Campus Trivia"Here's some advice to the looklorn: I'm referring to those avid footba ll fans who have nothing to get fanati cal about. Pick a choice spot and watch the circus in the concession stands; paper cupg fly madly in the air (along with rent ha ir, fingernails, and occasional shrieks), the Bubble-Up bubbl es up _ . _ up . _ . up whoops! and halffrozen caffeine fi ends fix th eir glazed eyes on th e coffee urn. It';; like-well, man, it's "fantastical" like! Recommendation: That there shou ld be a class set up-5 unitsin "Methodology of Parking On e's Car in Palomar Parking Lol" anyone passing said course deserving a medal for bravery and a free visit to the chiroprac tor. Also class in "Cultivating School Spirit" (I said spirit, not spirits!) _ A new competitive sport has been introduced to Palomar called "Lunch Lining." The object is to reach the goal, food , before your opponents. This can be done by weaving in and out of the line, n :shing madly to a

friend in front, or bulldozing. It's everyone for himself and elbowing permitted. It's a sad thought to think that those students majoring in Cafe· teria will soon move on to oth e r cafet eri as. \Y e " ·ill mis s them so . Those who might be interested in channelin g th eir attention this way should follow this curriculum: Chess. Doughnut-Dunking, CoffeeSlurping. Girl-Oogling IA, and Mess-Making .

-Fury Editor: Palomar has re cently been the ·cen e of the murder of the democratic principles under which thii'! country was founded. Palomar students are slowly giving up the right to fr eedom of thought. The students on this campus are being led lik e sheep by a few cha racters who don't care what methods they u~e to get into office.

The recent Business Club election is a fine exampl e of stupidity and a brazen ignoring of d emocratic principles. When one student taltes it upon himself to think for th e rest of the stud ent body and to decide how th ey should I'Ote. I think that it is tim e If an apple a day kept th e doctor something is done to prevent furaway, tiler campaign ing at the polls. Rest assured it would be opposed The most amazing thing to me. by the Ai\IA. was to see the weak-minded perStudents are continually griping. sons \-oting as they were told. It " 'Ve nel' e r know what's going on seems apparent our future business around here!" Solution: Try look- leaders are not aware of the grave ing at the bulletin every Monday. consequences inl'olYed in being led The busin esses of If the words are blurred. go hom e; like sheep. America were built on (ree enteryou shouldn't be in school any,Yay. prise and cannot su rvh·e without freedom of thought and vote. Our speech students heard a rl e monstration debate at Occidental College on ' 'Compu lsory Health Insurance" ea rli e1· this month. During the debate this clever parody emerged:

Bob Newman's


You may now say, "These are only s chool elections. ·what is all the fuss about?" At the college age you are forming the voting ha bits you will carry with you the rest of your life.

Ten years from no"' will you th ere are no Abomunists in th e stlll be led by an ambitious f ew Himalayas, th e sn01\:m en would and suffer a gradual loss of freep robably expose themselves to dom? their exa mination and so enlighten Tl1 ese actions should be corr ected by you; however, if you us simple folks. c·an't then I think that either a ~~~~~~~::;:;::;:;;;;;;;;;;:;;;:;;;:;;;;;;; faculty superv isor or a student For All Occasions control committee should be present at all future student elections. It seems too ba d that we aren't From the quarterly "Canto," a old enough to live up to the basic " beat" magazine, I submit a poem SH 5-3132 freedoms that we were given. entitl('d "uT," by a . mysterious 237 1N. Grand Escondido '' H.R.H .". Norman Branchflower " Fesoured and p~led the Game can, lame l Odd and breath the pulse is ran Syllus and . Deat h, the challonees iraes fette r Man t<>de the chancre deliries." It is hopetl that this column will satisfy or rtimulate the readers' e xploratory instincts and, if not. at l eas t supply authentic material for daydream s . Speaking of daydream·. I am r eminded of " beatnik" literature. Here is one 1as t word before they (the beatniks) become extinct.

As it happens, the author of this gem is a patient in a mental hospital , a victim of hebephrenic schizophrenia whose symptoms have taken the form of poetry. To explain his work he replied, "Jonday, jondag, jikkle jikkle, mat-mitty, mat-mitty, jongwhing, etc.," which artistically parallels the poem. , ;-ha t see m s to be a prime reason for the bea tnik's demise is hail ed a.a genius by that lovable association. Their philosophies are no less profound. I am intrigued by Bob Kaufman's (King of the Francisco wing) "Abomnunist Manifesto." Here is a typical cross section. "Abomunists join nothing but their bands and legs or other same." "Abomunists do not feel pain, no matter how much it hurts." "Abomunists reject everything except snowmen." Too bad


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Page Three


Wednesday! October 12, 1960

Drec:~m . Comes True In Brazil By Anita Bernstein Miss Bernstein comes to us from later, \vith the dynamism and d eBrazil where she worked fpr the cision of President ·Jus celino Kubitmagazine, ",Manchete," which has schek, a dream was becoming a one of the largest · circu lati o ns in real ity. In Oc tober, 1956, -after the preher country. In her work for "ManciJete" limi nary studies, in a wooden An it a interviewed theater groups _ house, built in ten day s, the foundation of the future capital was and well-know:n entertainers. Sponsored by the Unitarian declared. Th e transfe rence from Church, Anita will be here for a Rio to Brasilia was established year, living with a different family last Apr il 21. B uilt in just one year, th e Palace every two months. During this time she hopes to interview Victor of Dawn was the provisional seat Mature and other show business of the government. Located on the shor es of an artificial l ake, Pa~­ celebrities. In her story, Miss Bernstein tells noa, it will now only be u sed as of the moving of the old capital the President's r esid ence .. Right in th e h eart of Brazil, bu t and the building of a new one. An old dream has com e true. In connected by roads with the most lE:ss tha n fo ur years, in th e middle distant citieS;- it r e presents with of a desert, with pioneering spil:it, no doubt t h e key to national integ r ation, making possible the growth a city was buil t. T he idea of transferring Brazil's of new agricultural centers in the capita l from t h e coast to t he cen- hinterland . The re is a beautiful and functral tableland was born 169 y ears ago. In 1922, among t h e festivities tional plan concerning roadway eliminate of th e firs t century of Brazil's in- prin ciples, that will in residential dependence, a corner stone wa9 crossings, even l a id in Brasilia . But just 35 years zones. Two-thirds of the inhabi-

tants will Jive in elf-s uffi eient squa r es surrou nded by roads and a gir.dle of trees. · A n un ca lculat ed number of buildings are bein g finish ed every clay. T.his is possible beca use of the intensive program elaborated w ith 24 working hours in a day . The Legislative, Judi ciary, and Executiv e are hou sed i n the cente r of the city in a place call ed Th e Square of th e Three Powers. Next to it are Ute Minis tries, public buildings and the Cath edral. BRASILIA - Shown is the Square of Three Powers in Brazil·s I n January 1961, the next President, elec t ed l ast Oct ob er 3, will new capital depicting the Legislative, Judiciary, and Executive assume his duties there. H e will buildings. use· the Palace of the Central Plateau for despatching. J aneiro is no longer the capital tif ul city of fascina t ion. Now it In spite of the fac t that Rio de of Draz!l, it still remains the beau- ha s become the Capital of T urism.


'Engraver Used For Duplicating' Says Mr. Barlow " It looks like a g lo ri fied clothes wringer," says Mr. Barlow about the new a rt engraving press. " Watching mate rial s being fed into the press rem inds me of the way we used to put clothes through the wri nge r of our bid washing mach ine." Purchased bY the S'Chool this past snmmer. the "wringer," a new

addition to the Art Department, com es under th e classification of graphic arts, a division in 'Yhich various types of art ex pressions can be duplicated by m echanical means. Included in the field of graphic arts are lithography, a process of printing from a flat stone; etchings, sketc h es made on metals; wood and linoleum block printings; and dry point, a process using a fine. hard needle for engraving on plasti<:s. The simple. a ll-purpose press ~s

designed for demonstrating th e duplicating process in school situations and is availabl e for use by thos e adv!lnced a rt students who are interested in l eiirning to useit. The press is not to be used for mass class instruction. To stimulate individual student work is the main purpose of the new equipment. "By arousin g interests in the advanced stud ents, I hope to come up with some cr eative work worthy of inclus ion in the forth coming school magazine," added Mr. Barlow.

Students Vacation Via Bicycle Traveling 1,000 Miles To Texas MR. JOHN BARLOW and Roger Churthe inspect new art engraving press purchased by the Art Department for duplication of all types of graphic art. The press engraves the duplicate on plastic with a 'fine needle. Barlow says it is a welcome addition to the Art Department;

European Trip Fascinating For Dr. M·ahan And Family


The traditional tour of Europe less expensive, the Maha.ns found can be modifi ed. Instead of seeing that the European diet included a the sights first class under the gn~at deal more bread, cheese, and soup than they wer e used to and swankiest plan, a person might considerably less m eat. choose a unique and economical Pointed shoes for men seemed way-as did Dr. Harry Mahan and to be the style throughout Europe with the most extreme ones found his wife this summer. The l\1ahans deided to camp from ir. France. Dr. Mahan observ ed very few one spot of interest to the other. In doing t his they met people not large C_!trs on the European roads only from the countries in wh ich and said that gasoline cost about they traveled but people from all 65 cents a gallon. Belgium was the Mahans' favorover t he world, with the exception ite country because of its friendly of the "Iron Curtain" countries. Camping in 23 different camps at people and r easonable prices. T hey approximately 25 cents per night also found th e old city of London per per son, the Mahans toured Ger- fascinating with its scenic beauty many, Austria, Switzerla nd , Italy, and bustling a c tivity. France, B elgium, and England. Enthusiastic and pleased with Their first stop was in Germany, h is camping tour, Dr . Mahan is where Dr. Mahan presented a research paper to the 16th Interna- very willing to advise any student tional _Congr ess of P sychology at- con t em plating s u ch a trip.

that experience," said VirgH, "we bought thorn-proof tires." Glenn and Virgil traveled a t otal of 1,000 miles by bike, buying their food from stores and sleeping along the side of the road. Climbing to altitudes of 3,000 f~et, they traveled through mountains in the southern Rocki es from the middle Of Arizona to T exas. O ne day the boys rode without food 40 miles before coming to a town. But even in the hot deserts of Arizona don't be surprised whom you mi ght run into, they' ll ·tell you, for w a lkin g in to a little cafe in Quartsite, Virgil and Glenn met Bruce Gailbraith, a T elescope photographer. The cos t for the trip going was $170 but the trip home, which cost the boys $140, was made in a pickup truck.

" It was a long, hot trip," said Virg il Knoc ke and Glenn At ki sson , when as ked about .. their bicycle tr ip to Texas this summer. " We had orig ina lly planned to go to New Orleans but somehow ended our trip in Te xas," said Vir gi l. The boys had even bigger plans. They had wanted · to see E uro pe but settled for the next best thi ng. The first night. canteens in han d, <'nrl sleeping bags Oil baek, our traveler!'!, wouldn 't you know it~, had their first flat tire. " After

for Beaty's Sake - Be CfJ!fJrful I it eYer right to color the truth? The answer, if you' re a woman. is an emphatic yes! The subtle use of color to enhance good featurEs and disguise flaws is one of the most effective beautifiers known. And what higher compli-. ment than beau ty can you pay to the world at large-or to a particular man? Jewelry and clothing are cosmetics, and should be worn as such . Palefaces appear less so if pastel shades a r e worn near the face more pallirl by contrast with a very vivid red, w ith unrelieved black or white. If you have any tendency to sallowness, avoid most browns , yellows and yellow-greens. Instead,

the Univer sity of Bonn. ~==============================:; " Th e most unusual and spectacular sight of our t rip," said Dr. l\1ahan, "was seeing people bicycling over t h e .Alps in the rain ." Although the food was reasona bly priced a nd the restaurants

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Comets Bid For First Victory Against Palo Verde Saturday

Wednesday, October 12, 1960

DUNCAN • New Recruits • And Changes ~----------------------

SPORTS POST ---------·

Pcgomar's football team will be bidding for its fi rst win of the young season Saturday when When a football cluq suffers as much as the Comets suffered the Comets meet Palo Verde at 8 p.m., on the opponent's home field . The Palo Verde game will in their first two encounters, it's probably time for changes. And, be the first South Central Conference tilt of the season for Palomar. with three promising new recruits to work with, head coach Bob The Comets lost a heartbreaker, 20-19, to the ~ Los Angeles Pacific Panthers last Saturday Bowman has made some key changes that should result in a afternoon on the home field . But stronger team for Palomar's first league game against Palo Verde the loss was an initial success for t h e Comets. as they made their Saturday. finest show in g so far this year. After dropping two heavy losses, one eac h to L ong Beach State's junior Yars ity and to Citrus. th e Com et s finally fought ba ck against the Panthe r s.

Adding considerably to the Comet line are newcomers, 195 pound Don Poer and 190 pound Tom Frank, both all-leaguers for Escondido Union High School in 1958 and 1957, respectively.

Full Control

Palomaz· had ftJil co ntrol of the game dur ing the first pe riod , holding th e Panthers on th e ir own 32 after the kickoff a nd gainin g the ball on a Panther fumbl e. A pass from quarterbac k Rod Parker to left end Dal e Swindle put the ball on the Pacific 10 and set up the first touchdown for Palomar. Right half Jim Gabb:nd sc rambl ed across- for t h e TD, ami Mark :\far t in kitk ed the extra HEY QUIGLEY - They may not look alike, but picture Coach point. Bowman 's prob lems when four Comets respond to the same last Th e Panthers ga in ed s ix points in the second pe riod to leave the name. In front from left are Gary and J ohn; standing are Eddie half-time scor e 7-6 in favor of and D ennis- all answering to Quigley. Palomar. Starting the secon d half, th e Palom ar Comets r ece iY ed the ki ckoff and po"~e red their " ·ay to the Panth e r 32. A P ark e r to Swindle pass gained the 22. and left half Maz·co St.anisi c h ca rried th e ball to the two yard li ne. CaptainBy David Coleman Marve Huston did the honors in a J o hn, Den nis. Ed and Gary a re the first nam es of a football plunge through the middle, and quartet named Quigley. th e Comets led th e matc h 13 to 6. The Comets' football procedure has bee n eli rupted this season by TO Romp the presen ce of J ohn and Dennis Quigley, twins, and the ir· hrotb ez· Ed, But th e P:lllth e rs pulled a sura ll from Coronado, and Gary Quigprise on th e ki ck-off when half- ley fmm Da,·en port, Iowct. Comet· la st year. H e gr aduated back John :\IacArthur on a reverse If you hav e e ver been mix ed up from Coronado H ig.h School in 1959. ran the ball 97 yards for a TD. Dennis, who g raduated in '59, in some activ ity by having several Panthe r fullba c-k Don Roberts on people with th e same last name, and Eel in '60, are playing th eir connected wit.b a pass for two yoLt know wha t it's like for head fi r ~t year for P a loma r. e xtra points. ··r was surpri ed to see so m any coac h BoQ Bowman. In the fourth period , the Pan"-rhen Bowman was ca ll ing the fans a t the last game," said •John thers in tercepted a Parker pass boys by their last names, a play Quig ley d urin g the interview. ''The a nd, using the r e verse twice more, involvin g one of them would cause c he e rin g ''' as good. and I hope the ran the ball 56 yards to the Comet a small commotion on the bench student body will kee p on spark10. Robertson pass d MacArthur when all four jumped up. Now, the ing our moral e by c heering in th e for a TD but failed in hi s extra coac h ca lls them by th eir first stands." point attempt. John feels that the team has names. The Comets took OYer on the improved tre m e ndous ly and bas a John. Dennis a nd Gary are k iek-off and mad e their way to guards: and Eel is an in ide tac kl e. Yery good chance of beating Palo the enemy 20. Another Parke r to John had e xperien ce with the Ve z·cle this Saturday. S\\·indl e pass gained the on e yard lin e, and Parke r ran over for a TD.

Four Quigleys Disrupt Comet Ga~es, Co nfUse Coac h Bowman, yeamma tes.

Plan New Cheers -- /

Pass Fails

Th e Comets missed th e ir chance to clown the Panth e rs wh e n Parker 's pass from punt formation fa il ed. The two extra points would bano. put Palomar one po in t in the l ead. Dale Swindl e was a stand-out for the Comet . r eceivin g no less than fouz· passes from Parker for a total gain of about 95 yard s. The Parker-S,,·indle combination may be a powerfu l "·e<l.pon against Palo Y ercle Saturday.

Seat Covers

Southland SH 5-0523 125 North Broadway

WRA Members Enjoy Vista Swimming Party At Carny Koutnik Home The annua l WRA get-ac-quainted s \\·im part was held recently at the home of Camy Koulnik in \'i sta.

PALOMAR COLLEGE FOOTBALL SCHEDULE Head Coach: - Bob Bowman Assista nt Coach: ~ Joe Brennan

-HOME GAMES• Sat., Oct. 29

The more ambitious members played ping pong and badminton. Barbara Dey, club president, spent a good portion of the afternoon · chasing, of all things, a rabbit! She won and succeeded in petting Thumper at least twice before he scooted away.

Lunch was prepared by Carny and includ ed hamburge rs with all the tr immings. celery and ca rrot sticks, punch, and popcorn cakes.

Athlete's Choice



231 EaSt Grand Ave.


There There There

Ki<k.Off .. 1:00 p .m.


Wh en th e party broke up, there Box Office Opens 6 :1 5 Da il y w e re a fe w wate r lo gged girls, but Starting Time 7:00 Daily e veryone agreed it " ·as a \\'Oncler- last Show 9:00 Mon., Tues., Wed. , Thurs., and 9:15 on Frdiay, ful way to u t-a cquainted . Saturday and Sunday GE:'\ERAL ADMISSIO:'\ 75¢

Wednesday - Thursday October 12, 13

"The Apartment"

((,Ice Palace"

SHerwood 5-4597


Elcondido Euondido

Oct. 15 P•lo Verde College • silt., Od. 22 Ocetmside College S•t., Nov . 19 Phoenix College • leag ue gam es

• • • •

Posters Hand Bills Letterheads Envelopes

R ichard Burton & Robert Ryan

RITZ THEATRE Phone SHerwood 5-0553 Sunclay Box Office Opens 2:15 Show Starts 2:30


Continuous Showing -

Monday - Tuesday - Wednesday Thursday - Friday - Saturday Box Office Opens 6:45




Nov . 5 Anlelope V•lley Nov. 12 Santa Barb01ra


7)1/e San ?ltaua4 Punte't

SHerwood 5-2032

lmperi.,.l Volley (Homecoming}

The girls arriv ed at 11 a. m. tot•so t., ing towels and sun tan lotion and - s at ., spent the a ft ernoon swim min g, taking pict ures. and exc-hanging. ·'ne ws ite m s ... "S•t.,

thank everyone for co ming to the games and would lik e to have Jac k Lemmon & Shirley Mac laine -Alsoa n e \·en bigger turnout for the C/ S next game. \V e " ·ant to le t our team know the students are behind "13 Fighting Men" them." Grant Williams & Carole Matthew.s The t wo m e n sa id they would like to form an oruanized eheering · Friday - Saturday section, whi c h would requirJ:! everyOctober 14, 15 one to be dressed alike and to ,,·ork in a c-a rd section. All inter- "Stop Look and Laugh" 3 Stooges & Paul W inche ll ested pe r sons should contact one -Alsoof the c h eerleaders, to get the secIn Color :ion organized as soon <tS possibl e.

This year marks the first time in eight yea rs Palomar Coll ege has had •m en cheerlead e rs. The two chee z·leaclers are P e te Walla ce and Bill Bradfor d. Pete aud Bil l said they were a pproac h ecl by t\\·o girl s and asked to tn ' o ut for cheerleaders. The experience is no"· for both boys, th e y say . Some new ch ee rs have been clevelopecl hy the m en, and th ey iP.tenci to try them ou t at the next ga me. P e t e said "We wou ld like



Fans may also see a change in the quarterback slot, as Dale D enton has been working out in that position.

Palomar JC Claims First Men Cheerlead.ers Since 1952


Auto Tops

Charles Wright• who reported for practice with Poer and Frank last w.eek, will be challenging Comet regulars for a spot in the backfie ld. Wright filled a halfback position ·for Grossmont High School last year.

Bowling at its Best ...


Thursday - Friday - Saturday

PALOMAR LANES 511 N. Escondido Blvd. SHerwood 5-8180

Show Starts 7: eo


October 13, 14, 15 C / S - Color

"Adventures of Huckleberry Finn" Eddie Hodges & Archie Moore -AlsoIn Color

"Davy" Harry Seeombe &. Susan Shaw

The Telescope 13.02  

The Telescope 13.02 The Telescope Newspaper / Volume 13 / Issue 02 / Oct. 12, 1960 /

The Telescope 13.02  

The Telescope 13.02 The Telescope Newspaper / Volume 13 / Issue 02 / Oct. 12, 1960 /