Page 1

PALOMAR BUILDING PROGRAM STARTS SOON Equipment: Includes IBM Dat:a Machines The $844,000 bond that was passed last May 24 will provide Palomar with new buildings. They will give the students an opportunity to work with the best equipment under the best conditions, according to Dr. john Dunn, Palomar president. Such 1.h!ngs as I.B.M. processing machines, 36 new tape recorders, new calculating

Pictured above is the planned Administration and Counseling Center. Work on begin m mid-November.

building will

Kaiser Foil Dor.1e Springs Leaks 'It's Quilled' A mo,·e to repair the leaks in t he new dome building has beea instigated by Palomar College Ad· ministrators, and the Board of Trustees. Dr. John Schettler, assistant superintendent and business manager, says that the expense of repairing the dome roof is to be c-harged to Dale Benz Construe·

Vol. XIII, No. 4

_______s _a_n_ M_a_r_c_o_s_,_c_a _ri_fo_r_r_ , i_a______w_ e_d_n_e_sday, N ovem be r 9, 1960

Debate Tearn Does

Well At: Tourney Palomar's Debate Squad participated in a six-round practice tournament held last · weekend on the El Camino Junior College campus in the last competition before the Western States T ournament in December at tbe t:nh·er· sity of Soutbet n California. Kathy Barber won three, lost two, The team of Coleen Davis and rec-eive a bye and took an excellent certificate. Bob Mackey and Dill Quinby won one. lost two, had three byes and received the second excellent award. The three-man team of Fred Coleman, John Meyer and Frank Urner won one, lost three and drew two byes. The three woman team of Peggy Shine, Ann \ "on Heyden, and Marianne The fourth public lecture of six Casenza won two, lost two and to be presented this fall on - the drew two byes. Mr. Virgil Bergman, speech inPalomar Coll ege campus has been scheduled for today, at 2 p.m., an- structor, said, "We have a lot of Ilotmces Virgil Bergman, Humani inexperienced people, but over all I think that we did \'e ry well." ties Division chairman.

Dr. Schettler Will Lecture Today In Humanities Series

Dr. John Schettler, assistant supe rint endent and instructor in philosophy and mathematics, will speak on the topic. ·•centaur in a Dragon World." The lectur·e will be held in the Student L"nion Building. A week from today, ~ovember Hi, at 3 p.m., Dr. John Dodds. dean o[ ins truf'tion , w ill speak on "The Element or Dignity in ~1odern Cu ltt:re." Bergman pointed out that all of the lectures are open to the public and he urges all inte rested per. ons

to

attend·---·-~

- - -0 - - -

Acceptance Good On ·work Program F'orty-thr·ee Palomar students are now participating in the newly formed Distributive Educ-ation program, r·eports William Polen, head or the college Business Department.

r~~fS~:f~;~g:g,~~;:~~J;~!

On November 22 and 23 there will be a visitation made to Palo· mar College campus by a group of educated men representing the Western College Association accreditation team. These men will come to our campus to evaluate the Palomar College pro· gram. This accreditation team will be headed by Mr. Garlyn A. Basham, president of Taft College. Dr. John Dunn pointed out that all students and faculty members should extend to these gentlemen every courtesy and cooperatio-n during their visit.

Se hettler pointed out tb.a t

Speech Tournament

English Students To Get Guidance

Grisingher Absent Returns This Week

LOANS

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Geology Classes

Plan Field Trip To Mono Craters A combined group of mineralog-y and physical geology students " ·ill leave campus tomorrow at 2 p.m _ for a four-day fi eld trip. The group, under the supervision of Mr. Joseph Hydoc-k. plans to go as far north as the Mono Crater,. to take in the l\It. Whitney area. Devil's Post Pile, and the ?.Iono Craters. The primary purpose of the event is to obsene the g-eological phenomenon in the visited areas. i\Jr. Hydock sai''. Students going ar·e Susan Allrend. DaYe Cox. JoEllen Este11, Eloise Flood. Durke Fuller, Sue Fuller. Ben Griffith, ::..nke Hanison, Norman Hayd e n. John HillPy, Leland Hurty, ::\fike Kelley, De;miso·B · n· 1 rren. "a< e Pr·esc-ott. \"i ·~ian. 1\"ight. and Dill Yaussy.

----~-~~=-~~~~~~~~~~ Palomar Psychologist

Dr. Mahan Appointed To Board

Accreditation Team als;ol~~rt s:~dth~h~~a~~cceptance ex~~in:~;;:~~n~~te~5 T0 Ch ec k Campus of the program has been very good. Approximately 50 businessmen are participating in the program. Busine s members of the Ad· visor·y Group on Distr·ibutive Education are Larry ThornbErg, of Western Auto. Vista; Charles Sayre, regional manager for Buy and Save Markets: AJ Bosch, manager of the Escondido Brauch of Bank of America; Alex McDougall of ::\IcDougall's Drug Store in Vista; Tom Page of J. C. Penney Co., Esc-ondido; and Dan Weseloh of Weseloh Chevrolet, Escondido. Faculty members of the committee are Mr. Polen. 1\Ir. J ames Felton, Dr. John Dunn , and Dr. Robert Woodward.

Dr.

the college is protected by a bonding company which gives absolute protection. It is reverted that repairing the leaky struc-ture \vill take approximately t\,·o \\·eeks to finish at a Mr. Virgil Bergman, Palomar cost or a round $-1.600. Speech Department head. said that ---o-Palomar will host a )<m-ice Debate and Speech Tournament for· high school students on Xovember 1 -19. The d(,bates \\-ill be open to the public and will be judged by Speech I-A students from Palomar. Tentative plans are now deA half-day schedule has been ini- veloping to assist students who tiated for Friday. Xov 18. to enable are majoring in English with the all inte rested students to observe intention of teaching the subthe tournament. ject in university , college, or secondary school, reports Mr. Dwight Boehm, head of the English Department. Mr. Boehm said that he would counsel with English majors this week. Further information may be obtained in Mr. Boehm's of· fice, 0-1, located at the east end Dr. Kenneth Grisingher has been of the cafeteria building. missed around campus for the past three weeks. He has been under!Wing treatment due to a throat condition.. Mr. Lowell Richardson has taken his place temporarily. Applications for loans under the llichar·dson has a masters degree Xational Defense Loan Ac-t are from the l."niv-ersity of '.Vis('onsin. now being accepted by Dean HobHe has worked for the State De- er·t Durton. partment as -a Foreign Service Students qualifying must be en Offieer, was \"ke Councilman in rolled full time, plan for elemenPanama, and l-ater on becam e sec- tary or high s<:hool teaching. and ond secretary :in the American Em- haYe a high ac-ademic background, bassy in Mexit'(i) City. or ha\·e high qualifications in scienc·e, math, English, or modern It is hoped DL Gr·isin2:her will forer" 0ur 1 lar1 gua:res. _ he returning to us next week.

machines and permanent housing for the engineering and a pprenticeship students will be provided. The n ew administration buii<lingwill house the business offic·P~. a staff room, counseling and t e« ting rooms and the latest data processing machines for ac-c-ounting work. "They will be the most modern language classes in the country." said l\1r. Adolph Hayne. Lang-ua!!;e Department heacl. There "ill be 36 new tape recorders provided for classroom \YOrk in addition. to the regul::!r language lab. The new building wi:l hoa~e a lab, a spec·ial audio classroom, a room for upper division classes. three ofrir·e,;- an!l a storage room. TLe present bmincss elas~:e!< y;ill be moved to larg er quarters ~nrl a few new machines will be acl<lecl. According to 1\Ir. George Toll. he:1d of the Business Department. there are plans already unclen,·a~· for <\11 addition to the buildinl'!" bevause it is felt that it is nec·e sitated by the growing enrollment. Tbe new engineering and apprenticeship buildings will hous e lee· ture and drafting rooms, and new equipment for the trade students to work with.

a- state board candidates who \\iSh to obtain certificates enabli ng them to practice psychology in California, Dr. Harry Mahan. Palomal· College psychology professor and member of the California State Board of Psychologists, took a reL·ent trip to San Fr·anciseo. The examination committee. con sisting or seven member·s appointed to serve a term of three years, is authorized to administer tests twice a rear, once in the early summer and again in the fall. Eligible applicants must have attained their Ph.D. degree in psychology and have had an acceptable amount of supervised practical experience in the field. Dr. ~fahan estimates that at

the present time there are approximatelr 2,800 practic-ing psychologists in the State. most of " · hom have been c:ertified on the basis of t1·aining and practic-al experience. After 1959, however·, be pointed out that all applicants wishing to become certified psychologists were required to pass this state board examinat ion. \Vhile serving on the state committee for· the past three years, Dr. l\Iahan has- attended its meetings which are held about once a month. Dr. Mahan expressed that he would be happy to discuss the profession of psychology and the opportunities which it offex·s with any student who ig inter·ested and who is majoring in the subject.

DR.

HARRY MAHAN


Page Two

PALOMAR COLLEGE TELESCOPE

Judicial Act:ion

Sound

Bob Newman's

Students Or Administration? Article IV. Section 6 of the little read. and often misquoted, Constitution of the Associated Students of Palomar College, reads thusly: a. The Judicial Committee shall consist of a chairman and four members appointed by the President, subject to the approval of the Executive Council. b. This committee shall interpret the Constitution and decide all other judicial questions submitted to it. c. This committee shall interpret the Campus Code of Conduct. For the information of the uninitiated, there is no Judicial Committee on the Palomar Campus, neither is there a Code of Conduct. The Student Council does recognize this fact, however, and has appointed a committee to study the Codes of Conduct of other f>Chools. There is a month and onehalf left in this semester and the committee has taken no action whatsoever. Dean Robert L. Burton has informed the Telescope that he has two urgent matters that deserve the attention of the "proposed" Judicial Committee. Are these matters to be allowed to fall by the wayside because of in action? Is any action on the part of a student, no matter how stupid, or how derogatory to the Student Body, to be allowed to pass without e~·en token notice on the part of the Student Council? Or should the Administration take over the duties of the students in subjects of judicial action. The Telescope says no. The Student Council must take action on this subject. for it is a representative body and completely responsible to the Student Body in every decision it makes. - Tom Capra

Patrick Observes

Wednesday, November 9, 1960

J

To have college life and atmosphere, there must be participation by the students of a college in its various activities. Many of you students just out of high school are accustomed to being led and letting the other person. organize and govern the activities in which you participate. Many of these functions were thought up, planned and controlled by the faculty of your various high schools. Now that you are in college, you must realize that it is up to you to take an active part in all phases of the college activities. I realize that P alomar's activities are on a small scale. but this is a fine opportunity for you to try out your ideas and learn if you possess the qualifications of a leader and organizer. Very often I feel inclined to give up writing this series I have begnu because you do not seem interested in improving yourself. In U1e last Telescope I did get some encouragement, however, for the ed itorials and letters to the editor were good and showed interest and thought. At the Hom ecoming game as I sat in the bleachers, I was rejoicing that so many people came to back the team. There is no doubt that this team backing and display of school spirit .helped win th e game. l will go further than that, if there had been as many people at the other games as there were at Homecoming, the scores might have been reversed. This is just a small part of school participation, the backing of your a thleti c t eams. Participating in eYents on and off campus sponsored by organizations of the student body will serve four main functions : First of all, participation will give training to the individuals who help plan, organize and govern the particular function. Do not forget that this is part of college tra.ining in itself. Never before .have you had such a free hand in organizing functions. Second, it gives you something to do in that free time of yours. Whether it be a dance, class meeting m· a pep rally, your presence will help familiarize yourself with what is happening. Third, the people responsible for the activity will be . pleased that through their endeavors you came out and took part in something at Palomar for once; and, becawre of this, they will most likely try again. This time they will improve the activity through your inte rest and their previous experience. Fourth, and this is the im:portant point, you will have taken part in a campus function of your .own free will. The more you do this, the fewer complaints there will be, such as rigged nominations and elections. 'T'he TELESCOPE is the official biweekly publication of the Asso· ·dated Students of Palomar College, San Marcos, California, Telephone .SHerwood 5·5711 (Escondido area), and PAlace 7-7529 (Vista area). "The paper is produced by the college journalism class. Opi'lions expressed in this n e wspaper reflect those of the writers and not necessarily those of the college or of the students. All un· signed editorials are those of the editor. Lette.-s to the editor are welc!lme; .however, the editors reserve the right to cut letters to suit .space. All letters of this nature must be signed. Member Intercollegiate Press and JAJC 1om Capra .................................................................................... Editor-in-Chief Bob Mackey ................................................................... - ......... Managing Edito .. Sue Schoenberger ...................................................................... Feature Editor Glenn Duncan ................................................................................ Sports Editor Bob Newman ........................................................................ Business Manager Norman Branchflower .................................................................. News Editor

and

ReflectionsNow that the campaigns are over and Alfred E. is back where .he belongs between the covers of that r e flective organ of th e times (let's hope h e stays there in "sixtyfou r"). we can at last get a rest from a ll those complicated issues. Speaking of complex issues, the futu re elections can't help becoming outrageously deep affairs. It won't be long before there will be a female candidate on the ballot. Hardly anybody understands th ese mysterious cr eatu res which, after all, is a prerequisite for office aspirants anyway. Probably, in a last ditch stand, her opponent could save face by offering .his hand, determined to get in that big white pad one way or another. Then there is the moon contra-

versy looming up at the end of the century. The Democrats will have been arguing for ten years to get it admitted as the fifty-first state but the Republicans aren't going for that, not even a computer can figure how to arrange 51 stars evenly. Counter proposals may include a proposition to c hange the s tars into multi-colored polka dots applied by a disinterested robot. Of course these election campaigns may die out someday, but not before a drastic change takes place in us capl'icious bipeds, creators of such freeway ha,·oc who constantly become engaged in the machinery of this great and wonderful octopus factory. Banzai Palomar.

Fury Dea r Editor : It is apparent that the writer of "Patrick Observ es· • has ignored the clothing co nditions which presently exist on other college campus es. Th e prestige of a college cannot be judged by the students' dress. The students at Palomar do not differ drastically in dress from stu· dents attending colleges all ove r the Un ited States. Some campuses that I have been on in th e pa tUCLA, San Diego State, Penn State and Univ ers ity of Maryland-have s hown me that Palomar repreS"ents a fairly accurate cross-cut of American colleges. I think it is obvious that "Patrick'' has no background in the manner of college dress in the 1.'S. - Jerry Kuske

- - -0- - -

Sue Schoenberger's

Dear Editor:

Campus Trivia"Communism, socialism, democracy, inflation, Vote for Kennedy, Vote for Nixon"; windy, loud, heated arguments and discussions h ave been thrown around on these subjects over lunch, a "gooey" pizza, on noisy busses-just about anyw here you caTe to mention, students have ta1ked a great deal and exercised their lungs, but what about th eir heads? Are we just going around repeating "political views" of our "honored ancestors" or do we perceive first and then express our views. Pushing the hard-to-choke-down facts onto our dinner tray, the American Opinion of September 1960, presents for our belief or disbelief a survey of communist influence throughout the world. Apt· ly entitled, "A ~'orld one Crazy," it shows that of the 107 countries surveyed. all are und er communist control to some degree and most haYe reached the fiftieth per centile and over, in total per cent of communist control. It ig no longer possible to conceal, evade,

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or merely air our immature views on the "present condition.'' In past issues of the Telescope there have been frequent a ttacks made on our student government and on t.he lac-k of S"tudent par· ticipation in campus activities. Thi s evident "who cares anyway" attitude is what eventually undermines the strength of the United States and leads to the increase of communist con trol in our country. The prevailing attitude or indifference on campus "ill have far-reaching effects, if it continues beyond col· lege into the futu1·e. lgnoranca as well as indifferenc-e plays a large role in w eakening the nation. Foreign policy, communism , socialism, democracy are big words to tos s in the air especally if the understanding of th em is too weak.

---o--

Sound and Fury

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The Friday &- Saturday Nite

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-Brent Smalley

Dear Editor: Phone SHerwoO<l 5-2331 With reference to the "mysterious letter" which "slipped und er Box Office Opens 6:15 Daily the door" of the Journalis m DeGE:"IIERAL ADMISSION 75¢ partment and appeared in the Telescope under the .heading of "PatWednesday - Thursday · rick Observes," I have nev er h ea rd November 8, 9 of an anonymous leader, in history C/ S - Color or otherwise, who accomplished ''The Lost World" anything of advantage with that Michael Re·nnie & Fernando Lamas t ype of guidance. -AlsoPersonally, I will never take th e advice of someone who will not stand before me and prove that he "Conspiracy Of Hearts" Lilli Palmer & Yvonne Mitchell is willing to back up what .he says by practicing what he preaches. Friday - Saturday -Glenn Duncan November 11, 12 C/ S - Color SAN MARCOS "Adventures of 2 barbers BARBER &. Huckleberry Finn" 3 beauticians BEAUTY Eddie Hodges & Archie Moore DOWNTOWN SHOP -AlsoSan Marcos - SH 5·6742 C/ S - Color

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Students in coll ege have always been more liberal than most other people. A good case is the dress of the students on ou1· campus. According to some "The sloppier the better; and dirty, s loppy and worn out clothes are the thing." I feel that freedom in dress is good. "Pat1·ick" severely criticizes the attire of an alleged large portion o[ our student body. In my opinion, this is carrying things too far. I hav e noted various students whose clothes. in my judgment, have been worthy of distain. However, this type of dress is neither consistent nor scandalous. The great majority of stud ents dress well and conservatively. I think that the author of thig letter should reconsider the state· ment and develop a more reason· a ble attitude."

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Wednesday, November 9, 1960

Page Three

PALOMAR COLLEGE TELESCOPE

DEBATERS: Champs Four Years Ca~man Records English Classics; , Available :Now In College Book Store By Judy Toyias

Palomar students may feel they have nothing to boast about oe· cause their football team is not the greatest in the nation ; however, by observing the past achievements of the Speech Department, occu· pants of Palomar's campus can feel great pride in the national recognition that their debate teams have gained. For the last two years, the fore nsics tea m hag achieved second pla ce in the Nationa l Tournament and fi1 -s t place in the W es t ern States Tournament. The team has been acc laimed State Junior Col· lege champion for th e past four years. I n each of these contests, Palomar ·tudents have had the opportunity to becom e acqua inted with some of th e outstanding freshman a:~d sop homore r epr esentatives fl'om other colleges and to appear b efore some of th e most critical judges. ·'It is too early to make any prognostication abou t this year's debate team," says Mr. Virgil Bergman, Palomar's speech coach. "Bill Quinby and Bob Mackey are the only r e turning debaters. The others are new. They are good; and as the year progresses, they may be better." (At the Nationals l ast year, !\lackey fin ished sb:th in lhe fi"a l debate and Quinby finis hed first in the m en's d ivision in extemporaneous speaking.) Throughout the year, debaters will attend 11 tournaments. The

'

MR. VIRGIL BERGMAN, speech instructor, works with students to prepare for the up-coming Novice Speech Tournament scheduled for the weekend of November 18-19. weekend of :tS'ovember 5 and 6, th e Fall Debate t()()k place among approx imate ly 38 Southern California colleges. Palomar sent four team s. A bout 15 students will be going to the ·western States Tourney at liSC to participate both in debates and individual events December 9 and 10. The most challenging of the year's events will take place next Spring at the Nationals. Deba ters have a lready begun working on the proposition-Resolved: "That the t:uited State:!! s hould adopt a program of compulsory health insur-

Sightseeing, Study, Enjoyment Offered At University-Of Mexico

MEXICO CAMPUS

Lowly Spiders On Way Up M r. Eugene Steve119 of tbe Biology Department and Mr. Charles Coutts of the Chemistry D e partmen t have r ecently conceived the id ea or plating tarantula spiders as one would plate- baby shoes. "Half jokingly, over a cup of coffee, this idea was suggested," reports Mr. Stevens. It was to b ecome more than a joke, however, and is now in tbe experimental stage. Thus far, six tarantula spider9 of two species and various sizes have been obtained. These specim ens represent the Dugesiella H en t zi tarantula, whi ch is a. large brown ish-black spider common to the Southwest, and the Mexican Dugesiella Unnidia, which is a r elatively smaller spider and all black. Th e spiders, now in tbe procegs o f being dried, will be dusted with graphite powder , which will enable them to conduct electrical current and t o b ~ electro-plated with copper.

If you are looking forward to next summer already and can't quite decide whether to study, work, or vacation you might be interested in the Summer Session Program offered at the University of Mexico, pictured at left. Application and en rollm ent of Ameri can students and teac h ers to the 1961 Summer Session Program of the !'iational University of Mexiro. ~fexico City, was announ ced October 2-t. by Dr. Hilton Bell, di r ector, Uniersity Study Tour to Mexico. Summer session at the 500 acre, gorgeously mural ed campus, one of the most beautiful in the world, offers students and teachers a n unforgetrable six-week summ er of foreign travel, study, and enjoyable living. Internati onally r enowned a nd the leading Univer !rity in Latin Am e 1ica, the Univer s ity of Mexico off e rs a "ide variety of unusual and standard courses in Spanish and English for t eacher-in-service r equire ments or und ergrad·uate r equirements. Summer S es!rion Program members will also enjoy six weeks of planned travel and l eisure events. I nclud ed are w eekend sightseeing trips, social fun ctions, bullfight9, pyramid hi s tory, art and culture . . . over 15 exciting a ctivities. Special program rates for s tudents and teachers, residing in modern apartment hotels, begin as low aso $474 and include air transpo rtati on, living accommodations and th e full schedule of activiti es. Complete information for the Summer Session Program, may be obtain ed by writing to Dr. Hilton Bell, Direc tor, University Study Tour to Mexico, 3305 Wilshire Blvd., Los Angeles 5, California.

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a n ce for all citizens." Obse r ving tb e list of past hon ors, average individuals tend to shy away from including the debate cour se in their studi eg. Mr. Bergman poin ts out that very few beginning students have had any previous training. With diligent study a nd expe r t g uidance, any capable Palomar student can become skilled and perhaps even gain national r ecognition. -{}-----

New Code Of Dress To Be Printed Soon

The Book Store is offering a new. service to the students of Palomar this year, as it has a selection of recorded readings available for student purchases. These recordings, distributed by the House of Caedmon , in<:lude classics of the English language, authors reading their own works, Biblical and religious recordings, children's records, documentary re- listed. Candide, a spirited reading cordings, and forei~n language re- of th e Voltair e satire, is among the cordings. French r ecords. Three classic SpanEnglis h classics in clude such ish plays, La Vida Es Sueno, Don wm·ks as Milton's Paradise Lost, Juan Tenorio, and El Alcalde de. Two Canterbury Tales; The Wife Zalamea, are performed by t h e of Bath, Oedipus Rex, The Mer- Spanish Company of the Univer sal chant· of Venice, Poetry of Words- Th ea ter. J apanese Noh Plays and worth, Poetry of Byron, Poetry of Classic Gree k poe try, prose, and Edna St. Vincent Millay, Boswell's tragedy are includ ed. Translations London Journal, Edgar Allen Poe , ~ r e available of the foreign recThe Red Badge of Courage, and ords. Lady Chatterley's Lover. As a sample collection Mrs. SalReading with personal expres- yer s has selected for student insions . Robert Frost, William Faulk- vestigation J udith Anderson readner, T . S. Eliot, Edna St. Yin cent ing Poetry of Edna St. Vin cent Millay, and Ogden Nash give spe- Millay, Robert Frost Reading His cial authority to their works. I n a. Own Poems, Dylan Thomas Readmanner of a man r eminiscing a bout ing a Child's Christmas in Wales, a friend. Carl Sandburg recounts and T. S. Eliot and E. E. Cump haseg in the li fe of Lincoln. Ten- min gs reading their own poetry. n essee Williams reads scenes from Mrs. Salyers encourages and welThe Glass Menagerie and several comeg s tu dents to come in to the or his oth e r works. Frank Lloyd B ook Store and look at th e r ecordWright, tb e r e nowned archi t ect, ing di splay and through the order. wi ttil y talks of h imself. ing book. Th e records are 33';6 Peter Marshall, The Man Called r.p.m., the singles costing $5.95 a nd Peter, de li vers two characteristic the volumes $11.90. se rmons , the text of both sermons pr in ted for a slight additional charge. Ev«;ryman , one of the greatest of al l morality p lays; Genesis: Tbe Creation and Noah; and Old Testam en t Psalms and the Tale of David a r e among rhe Biblical and religious rec-ording .

DEANO'S PIZZA

Children 's r ecord s include Alice in Wonderland, A Christmas Caro l, Tales of Hans Christian Anderson, and Stories of Mark Twain. Comprising th e Great American Speeches, read by s uc h prominent personalities as l\lelvyn Douglas, Yi ncent Pl'ice. Ed Begley and Carl Sandburg. are Patrick Henry's "Liberty or Death ," Washington's Inaugural Addr ess, Lin coln's Getty sburg Address, and 'Villiam Jennin gs Bryan's "Cross of Gold" speech.

The I nner Club Council is attempting to adopt a campus code or conduct. According to Mrs . Katherine Jon es, Dean of Women, tbe new Student H and book, which is going to press soon, v.-ill conta in this s uggested gu ide a lso. " Palomar Junior College students take pride in their campus, and have a high r-espect for order, Fren c h, German, Spanish, Greek, morality, and personal honor. The students of PJC believe that ac- and J apanese recordings are als o ceptable standards of appearance are important to the development of self-d iscipline and to the encouragement of s<:hool spirit and pride of being a student here. To this end the following guide to good groom ing is established" : Women and Event: Fo r classes on campus and athl etic events a sweater or blouse Your 'Best and skirt; sport dress, wool o r cotton is all r ight. Shoe attire woul d be fl ats, saddles, bucks, loafers or tennis s hoes. Coats of all sor ts such as raincoatg, sportEscondido coats, car coats or jackets a re acceptable. For shows, school clothes or a suit would b e demrable. Shoes would be flats or heels to fit the clothes. Also a coat suitable to the type of clothes worn. Dressy sport occasions' would call for a street length dressy dress. The shoes and coat would again correspond to show appar el. Gloves may b e worn if desired. For teas, receptions, and dressu p occagions, a dressy date dress N. or suit would b e appropriate. Dressy h eels and definitely gloves. If a coat is needed, wear your best. For semi-formal occasions, a short formal, dresgy h eels and gloves a nd a dressy evening wrap is preferred. Formal occasions would can for a long or short formal with dressy h eels a nd gloes. If a coat i s needed, it s houl d b e a dressy one.

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Page Four

PALOMAR COLLEGE TELESCOPE

DUNCAN • "Boomer" Huston • Back On Comets ~----------------------

SPORTS POST --------~

Wednesday, November 9, 1960

Comets Take On Santa Barbara; Drop Close Contest Saturday

Still shivering from last Saturday's wet gridiron clash with Antelope Valley, the Palomar Most Cridders agree football is the roughest, toughest sport Comets are preparing for a more promising encounter with Santa Barbara this Saturday night m the world. But one former Comet star decided it was more at the Escondido High School field at 8 p.m. painful to stay on the sideline. Santa Barbara should constitute a less formidable team than the defending champions from Antelope Valley who defeated the Comets 8-2 in a rain-beset tilt that left both teams drenched His name is Merve "Boomer" Huston, and he is back playing and mud-splattered. for the Comes-with this break and the recent unexpected wins, Santa Barbara will come up Neither team found first downs even head mentor Bob Bowman is smiling! against a strong defense when they plentiful, and bo t h eleYens were

AIR TRIP

Most fans will remember the "Boomer" who shared with Rod Parker, Jim Gabbard, and Marco Stanisich the credit for what little spark the Comets showed in their first two games. Huston was forced to quit before the third because his grades were suffering.

m eet the home team. The Com et eleven held Antelop e Valley to one tou chdown which the opponents gained in the early minu tes of the first period. The visitors ran across their extra points. Palomar gained a touchback

forced to punt their way out of trouble regularly. The mud broke up the majority of the would-be drives on either side. Right half Jim Gabbard and Marco Stanisich paced th e Comets

But the bulldozing fullback and former captain of the Comets just couldn't stay out for long. Picking up his grades in a matter of three weeks, he was back in Coach Bowman's office asking to get on the team again. Bowman said he expects Huston to make a " big difference" m future games.

Plans to fly Palomar students to the Phoenix-Comet football game on November 19 will depend on student response to the purchase of tickets, says Coach Ward Myers. At press time, Myers said that Coach Bob Bowman ' s eleven would make the air trip, and that plans may include the Comet Band. Student tickets for the trip may be purchased on campus for $15. The plane, a DC-4, 55-passenger ship, will take off from Palomar Airport.

Palomar w ill host the first annual Basketball Rules and Regulations Clinic next Wednesday night from 7:30 to 9:30p.m. Included in the program, sponsored by the North San Diego County Officials Association and Palomar ]C, will be films and nga inst Antelope Yalley in the in a superb running attack but a talk by an official of the Los Angeles Lakers, a professional third period for the only Comet couldn't break the mud-lake barscore of the game. · · ri er. Gabbard. who has been out basketball team. In the

same

period,

left half most of the season clue to injuries.

~iat·co Stanisich picked up an Ante- turned in a fine performance. and

Intra-Mural Landslide Win Predicted By Green Wave Captain Dave Galindo Captain Dave Galindo predicts his Green \VaYes " -ill win th e Intra-Mura l L eague football cham-pionship in a landslid e, and statistics fairly well back uo his case. In a tota l of 11 gndiron trial s, the Green Waves have run up a total sco1·e of 1 90 points and hav e. nev er been scored aga in st. Galindo sa id, "the only team that could beat us will be the All-Stars ." He said the All-Stars will be chosen after the Green Waves ha.Ye won the champion· ship. Galindo was also prQuf! P.f thE~ fact that his team , made l!P pf ~~C<?!.!~!do boys: df;lff!ated \1 "V\~ta" 'tea.m 6-0, 1\Ilke 'Williams and Bob Sha"ha•e b een the offense sparkers for J;h e Green Wav es, totalin g 114 points between them. The Green Waves had pla.yed

WRA Basketball Game Set For November 18

on!)" on e League Play-off tilt as the Telescope went to press, but they had built behind them a solid t·ecord of 10 wins, one against ~ a c h team in the league. They have nine more games to play, or "to win ," as Galindo put it, be· fore th ey can claim the championship title. Galindo had kind words for seve ral membet·s of his team. He said, "all t he memb ers have done a good job." but he was particular ly proud of Paul Marken, Darrel Witt, Larry Korman , and Gerry Gunnarson .

--·------- --- --------

"'' '-"I

Palomar Grapplers Enter League Play This year marks Palomar's first sea on in South Central Confer· enc e wres tling, accord in g to Coach Rusty Myers. Th e coa ch expects th e tea m to be aggressive this year. although it is made up mostly of in experienced members. After football eason, Myers will be looking for more prospects. Tbet·e are 12 wrestl ers signed up for the team according to the coach. Paul Trejo and Don Iv es~:m hav e had four years experience in high school. Bob Itzoina and Eilet·t Bjorge boa st one year of wr es tling eac h. Jerome DeGraff, Dick Brovily, Jesse Lom eli, Gordon Crismon and Howard Watson hav e had littl e or no experience. Coach Myers s aid the first league meet will be Decemb er 2 aga inst Pierce College in the Palomar Dome at 7:30 p.m.

Cate.r ·ing

Cute Contender

ga in ed an approx imate one-third share of the total Palomar yards. Gabbard t·eco\·ered a Comet punt in the first period that almost resu ited in a touchdown for Palomar. But the home team \\·as halted on th e enemy three yard lin e "·hen Den ton's end zon e pass fell incomplete. Oth er stand-outs included Dale Denton and l\lerv Huston, who played bis first game since returning to the squad last week.

- -- 0 - - -

ROBIN HOOD RESTAURANT LINDA ]ARVIS

lope Vall ey punt on the Comet nine yilrd lin e and zigzagged 91 yards for a TD that wa s nullifi ed by a cl ipping penalty ca ll ed against Palomar. The home t ea m 's only othet· chance for a TD was lost in the first period wh en quarterback Da le Denton failed on a seven-yard end zone pass attempt. A hazard to both tea ms. th e mud lake in the middle of the fi eld caused many a slip a.nd fumble.

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The Telescope 13.04  

The Telescope 13.04 The Telescope Newspaper / Volume 13 / Issue 04 / Nov. 09, 1960 / the-telescope.com

The Telescope 13.04  

The Telescope 13.04 The Telescope Newspaper / Volume 13 / Issue 04 / Nov. 09, 1960 / the-telescope.com

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