Page 1

Vol. XIII, No. 8

San Marcos, California

union. The public is invited. Cart er is replac ing Bob Bowman as head mentor . Bowman resigned hi s post recen tl y to accept fu ll-t ime teach in g respons ib ilities at Pa loma r .

Wednesday, Fe·bruary 15, 1961

News Staff Changes

The A ssociated Student B ody host sen ior footba ll players and coach es from ES<: ond ido, Vist a. Ra mona, F a llbrook and S a n Diegu ile H ig h Sc h ools . Paloma r gridders who a r e. ret urning next season and newsmen w ill also be guests. A ll others interested in attending must obtain resenations from Athletic Director "Rusty" Myers or Dean Cather ine. Jones for $2.50. w ill

Newman Named Top Editor Noted Authorities Speak At Assembly Hare Next Monday

Telescope staff positions for the second semester were announced last week by Mr. Roland Phelps, journalism instructor. Taking over a s editor is Bob Newman, business manager for the fi r st semester. Associat e edi- ---------------~ tors a 1·e. long standing staff mem- Swartout round out the photo be r s. !':or man Branchnower and de1>artment.

Glenn Duncan. " Continuing as feature editor is Two outstanding speakers haYe Sue Schoenberger, wh il e Jim Stone been scheduled to appear on the takes over the sports page. Don Barry handles ad \·ertising Palomar campus next :\Ionday. and doubles in the news editorship Dr John Dunn, president. bas along with Branchflowm·. Brm·e Galbraith remains head photograannounced. pher and Bob Anderson continues The speakers. Mr. H . C. i\lcC lel- managing the circu lation departlan. State Department troub le ment along with llic Burns and shooter in charge of the Mos<:ow Carole Baudy. Exhibition. and :\Ir. Robert L. Jutly Toyias, Frank Coleman . and :\linckler, retired senior vice presi- A nita Bemstein \\'ill sen·e as copy dent of :\lobi! Oil Company, will edito1 s. Xewman steps in for Tom Capra speak to students. administration. faculty, patrons and guests on two who is now majoring in Journali!:'m at USC. Ac<:ording to ;>.;ewman, separate occasions. ''Tl1e Telescope will adopt a liberal and vigomus policy of bringing Spec ial Assembly problems affecting students bel'ot·e Dr. Dunn sa id that a special the student bod~- as well as preassembly will be held Monday a t senting noteworthy items of stu10 a .m ., to present Mr. McClellan den t interest.'' O ther staff positions are filled to the student body. The Patrons of Palomar w ill hold an e ven ing by Anderson and Branchflm,·er, meeting Monday at 8 p.m ., to intro- Xews Bureau . They will handle campus news for outside publieaduce Mr. Minckler. tlons. :\1r. i\icC!ellan is p1·esident or the Brenda Reed and Kamy Koutnik Los Angeles Chamber of Com- assist Sue Schoenberger on the men~ e. anrl past president of the feature page. Jerry Kuske, Rich .'\ational Association of ~Ianufac- Thomas. Don Seitz and Dennis tllrer __ World Affa irs :\Ir. ~Iinckler, a trustee of Cai Teeh and a consulting professor of business management in the Graduate School of Business. Stanford Cniversity, is widely known tor his go,·ernment work and world affairs. His mostly highly publicized work has been w ith the Los Angeles World Affairs Coum·il. having served as president. Presently he is vice president and director of the California State ('hamber of Commerce.

Enrollment Figure Grows At Palomar

Second semester enrollment here at Palomar bas reaebed 8i0, at:cording to l\It·s. Ruth Xewman. registrar. That figure represents an increase of more than 230 students over the record enn;>llment for a Spring semester, aehieved last year when 636 students enrolled. The second semester enrollment was clown about 10 per cent from the first semester. The en r ollment Both men w il l be presented to at the beginning of last semester the faculty for informal discussion was 92 . Evening class enrollment, at a third meeting scheduled Mon- however, remained about the same day at 4:15 p.m. as last semester: 1,500.

Reporting for the Telescope are Jackie Jones, Sue Simmons. Bruce Schon, :\'l ike Fleming, Swartout, Don Ban-y, Judy Toyias. F r ed Blomendale. Dick Pohlmen, Ric Burns. Carol Baudy, and Amahd Akbarian .


New Auditorium Plan Underway Medical Auxiliary For P.C. Campus ~nvites Students To Conference

Plans are u nderway to construct an auditorium on tl1e coll ege campus during the 1962-63 school year. reports Dr. John Dunn, president. The mastet· plan of Palomar College proYides funds In the fourth b uilding phase for a little theatre \\· hicll would seat 300 to 4QO persons. The theatre would serYe as a lecture haJl, a forum build ing. and would be equipped to handle drama, speech. and music productions. TJ1e cost of stH:h a b uilding wou ld be approximate!)· $·180.000, according to Dr. Dunn. Dr. Dunn met with representatives of t~e Philha r monic Association of Escondido recently, to discuss plans for the auditorium. There are two b uilding sites under consideration: one between the faculty parking lot and the highway. the other behind the Student union on the hill. The second site would proYide the auditorium with a built-in baleony.

The p u rpose of the banquet is to introd u ce the coach to next season 's grid potentials. The coach bas an outstanding record at Castlemont High School in Oakland. California, where he is the head football mentor. He boasts five championship and three seeond place squads in his nine Yf>ars of coaching there. His overall high school reeord includes 51 wins, 16 losses and fou r draws . He <·oarhed a :\I el\·ille, Rhode I sland, navy team to an undefeated championship in 1944. Ca r ter \viii become a working m mher of the Palomar faculty September 1. Although plans are not definite, Dr. J ohn Dunn said that the new coach would pro ba bly be assigned to the varsity golf team s ince he is a five-handicap man himse lf. He may aJso coach a junior varsity baske tba ll s qu ad.

The \\'omen's Aux iliary of the San Diego County Med ical Society has extended a. special in,· itation to all interested college s t udents to attend the second annual Health Careers Cr.nference under the sponso r ship of the. l\Iedieal Aux iliary. The conference w ill be held at the Conference Bu il ding in Balboa Carter r eceived his B.A . a n d ::\1.S. Park on ·wednesday. February 22. degrees from San Jose State ColExhibits will feature educational lege. He was a first-string quarterand occupational information deback on the foot ball team there. sig-ned to inform students of the 0 - -many career opportunities open in the health fie lds. Exh i bits can be seen between 2 p.m. and 5 p.m. Qualified personnel will man the exhibits to answer que~tions and explain their profession. Medicine. Dentistry, Pharmacology, Physical Therapy, Occupational Therapy, - - - 0-- Hospital Administration, and Social "'ork, a1 e career opportunitie ofA short story eontest sponsored f red in the health field. by ~lr . Tom Braden of Oceanside l\Ir. Eugene H. Stevens, instructor of Biological Sciences, feels Blade-T1 ibune will soon take pla('e this is an opportunity which all Appo intment of a new cha irman between Palomar and Oceansideinterested students should attend to get first hand information about of the ASB Judicial Committee will Ca r lsbad colleges. the 21 health ('areers which are be made in t he nea r f uture, reports The deadl ine for submitting manopen to them. Ron Sm ith , student body p r esident. uscripts has been set at ~larch 13. - - - 0-- Suzy Wearne, recent ly resigned so l\Ir. Robert Mikkelson's creative the committee is in need of a new wr iting class plans to submit in member. Present members are Dave Hawley, Ric k Blomendale, body to the contest. Prizes of 25, Jac ki e Franz, and Norman Branch- 15 and 10 dolla r s will be awarded. plus publication in the Blade-Trif lower. bune of winning stories. Palomar and San Bernard ino ColThe committee wi ll try to help lege engaged in a new style of Students not in the creative writregu late irregular park ing through debate here last Friday and Satur interpretation of the campus code ing c lass who wish to submit day. The debate topic. 'Tnited should see theiJ' English in structor. of conduct. States foreign policy sllould be based on the principle of ;>.;ational Securit~ .'' wa argued in the affirmative by Frances Stefanek of San Berna.nlino and Kathy Barber from Palomar. Taking the negatiYe stand were S t anley Orrock, San Bernard ino, and Palomar's Bob e Circ le K International , because of the resignation of president Uon :\lackey. Smith. held eleetions re<:ently. Elected were Dave Hawley, pres ident; During the debate the speal;ers :\like Harvey, recording secretary; Bill Dunn, correspondin g secrewere cr oss examined by a member ta r y; and Gary Ritter, sergeaut-at-arms. of the opposing team following t he • Atilla l.' l udogan was elected president of the International Club ini t ia l o r a ti on. Friday even ing the two teams w ith all other officers, who were e lected l ast fa ll , retaining their met in d iscussion to determine the pos itions. Xorman Branehflower, past president of the cl ub , voluntar ily topic for debate. Satur day morn- resigned because of pressures of time. ing extempo r aneous speeches were e This past week the ASB Council was forced to postpon e the Va l engiven. Participating in t h e discus- tine Formal, sch edul ed for Saturday, Feb. 11. The reason given for sion and extemporaneou s speeches t he postponemen t was a lack of org·an ization and prepa r ation sh own wer e Sa u nd r a 1\Iat he w s, J ack by the sponsorin g club. J udge. and Ed n a Ke n ney, a ll of San Bernardino. I n the same capac· e J une Pitchintino, Freshman Class representatl\·e, repor ted t h at t h e i ty for Palomar were Ann Von Spring Formal, to be held a t the Catamaran on ~lay 5, was proceeding Hayden and B ill Qu inby. accord ing to plan.

Short StoryContest Opens-For Students Of Palomar College

Judicial Committee Chairman Resigns

·New Debate Style Inaugurated Here

Around the club circuit



J RoN SMITH accepts gavel from Bill Quinby and assumes duties as ASB president along with new Y.P. John Diepersloot at installation.


Page Two

Wednesday, February 15, 1961

Sociology Class

President Smith


Extends Welcome, Urges Participation --------------------------------------------



Dem· Students: I would lik e to welcome all new studen ts on campus this second semester. W e are very proud of Pa lomar and feel that w e are fortunate to h ave s uc h a fin e co ll ege in our district. Therefore, I would like to take thi s opportunity to encourage you who are new on ca mpus , as well as the rest of the students, to participate in student go,·ernment and support all college activities as mu c h as possibl e. The Executive Co un cil is m e rely a repr esentative body of the students themselves and only through the participation of the students is it possibl e !o1· th e Executive Council to h ea r <tnd solve. prob· !ems. I hope to appoint some n ew committees this semester whi ch will

-. : -~

more opportunity to those of you who would like to tak e an a c tive part in school affairs. An· nouncements will be made in the student union a nd in the week ly bulletin, shortly, in regard to students submitting their names for possible r eference to work on some of these co mmittees. \Ve, in the Studen t Council, have many things to accomplish this net se m es t e r to keep pace '\ith the growth of our college and I am hoping that you will show an interest in h e lping to plan the future of our co lle~e. Wi t h aJ l of us working together w e are undoubtedly go ing to cr eate more e ff ec tive stude nt government. Sincerely, Ron Smith ASB President

Bob Mackey's



Is Campus Clothing A Matter For Legislation?

:":ow that the ne\\. semeste r is underway and the hec·tic days of finals a r e gone, a t least for aw hil e, pe1·haps we should meditate on the recent happenings. Because of th e abs<::n ce of a semeste1· break. many students are

The new editorial policy of the Telescope will be to interpret finding it diffi cult to adjust to the news and advance opinion in a liberal and entertaining manner. n e w schedule and many are still floundering a round withoqt _ self· We want intelligent controversy in the form of student opinion. After the grades w e r e rece iv ed. of th e same old com ·ersa· tions took place at th e " watering hole·• (cafeteria). How often ha,·e we h eard the same tale from the same people: '" This sem ester is go ing to b e di!Terent. From now on I'm going to study at lea st four hours a n ight, . . wellll . . . let's The Campus Code of Conduct was desip:ned to benefit the not go off the deep end, three hours. maybe.

student. It covers parking regulations, smoking and drinking on campus, the littering and defacing of property. In short, it protects school and student from a physica l standpoint. Rules of this nature are good and wise to follow. However, riding along with the code was an issue referred to as the Campus Clothing Guide.

The guide is belieued " ... important to the deuelopment of self-discipline and the encouragement of school spirit and pride . .. ." Self-discipline is surely not deriued from an imposition, the two are opposites. School spirit and pride are born of respect for the school, a school that takes for granted the students' maturity. The clothing guide includes all that most would care to wear, but the point is. m·e prescribed modes of dress necessm·y and beneficial?


The "profs" are back in shape after the grind . ~Iost of them haYe removed the tear stains from their su its and have c-o ll ec-ted another batch or funny littl e stories about the sob stories t h Ey h ave lis t ened to. The bags under the eyes "c-rammers" are b eg inning appear and some of these are even beginning to look semester's home\\·ork.

of the to dis· people at this

Wouldn 't it be nice to b e so well prepared as you advance through a course that it would be possible to take the final exam without any We believe it the responsibility of the individual stu dent to additional studying or last minute review. There are some pe ople lik e determine what he shall wear to school, or for that matter, what this, but God preserve them be· to wear anyplace. The guide is an affront to the students' maturity cause they are fast d isappearing.

and a hindrance rather than an aid to the development of selfdiscipline and school spirit.

All Sporting and Athletic Supplies

24-Hour Film Processing and Cameras

'Bob' Pope's

Sports & Photo 330 E. Vista Way in Vista


Conrad 0. Nelson, PuC. Student, Dies

prob!em is the need for a greate r intellectua l challenge, according to Dr. Harold Coffman's soc iology class. Following a discuss ion of sotial prob lems on lhe coll ege campu s. 13 em e r ged and were li sted in order of importance, with s tudents noting the most important p roblems as· follows: 1. Th e need fo1· a greater inte llectua l c hallenge. 2. Th e need to arouse a. better college unity and spirit. 3. The urgen cy to help students toward maturity. 4. The need fo r b e tter c h an nels of communication s b e tw een stu· dents and facu lty. 5. A need to develop pride in tbe buildings and grounds. ti. More counseling facilities a 1-e needed. 7. A toning up of student appear· ance is n eeded (dTess). 8. Th ere is a need for a j?;reater responsibility by tbe players toward the coaches and the sports. 9. Cheating. 10. The need for more in forma· tion for the students r egarding grades. 11. The need for b etter c- ommunications b et wee n the Executive Counc il and the student body. 12. Pressure to conform to diques. 13. Soeial discrimination.

Panamanian Student Reflects On So. California Campus Life


We neither glorify· nor deny any campus actiuity as we aduocate a non-pm-tisan policy. When a uigorous stand shou ld be taken that benefits student and co llege, the iss ue shall be reuiewed full scope. We cast our first sceptical eye on the Campus Code of Conduct, the newly uoted mode of dress, and the effects of both on the student.

L!~~.~ ~;~g~,!e~;~

"Students are too fr iendly here at Palomar. hom e w01·k is too dif· fieult and the weathe r is freezing ." or so s ays George Thomas. spr ing semeste r import from Panama . George said he has made so many friends h e r e that it has be· rome a task r eme mbering their names. He belie,·es the ass ignments here exceed any that be has had in Panama an d are a h ead a che to him. ( H e h ad a beadaehe at tb e time of this interview.) However. he is sure l1 e can adjust to the aeademic situation here. "'The " ·eath er in California is freez ing." according to the new ·tudent, and be wears a heavy jacket to upport his opinion .

George is apparently used to a wann e r c limate in Panama. George lik es musi c, .. sharp"' clothes. city life, dancing. basket· ball. movies, horse racing- he was once a jockey-and peopl e. "\Vhat Will Be, '\\rill Be .. i his philo~ophy of li fe as w e ll as Doris Day·s. -------------

ESCONDIDO DRIVE-IN THEATRE Phone SHerwood 5-2331 Box Office Opens 6:15 Daily GE:-IERAL ADC.HSSIOX i5c

Wednesday - Thursday February 15, 16


In Co lor


Doris Day & Re x Harrison

Friday &- Saturday Nite


"Midnight Lace"


"Time Without Pity"

Open Daily 7 a.m.

Michael Redgrave & Ann Todd

Breakfast Lunch Dinner ESCONDIDO

Friday - Saturday February 17, 18 C / S - Color

"The Conqueroe' John Wayne & Susan Hayward -Also

Con r ad N el on . an 18 yp ~r old Pre-Engineering stud ent fr "r' \" ista . died ree ently in his ~lct[J.

"Boy Who Stole a Million" Maurice Reyna & Virgilio Texera

Conrad, a member of the Cirele K Club, moved to the Vista area The TELESCOPE is the official bi-weekly publi cation of the Asso· in 19 ~ 9 and later attended Vista ciated Students of Palomar College, San Marcos, Ca li fornia, T elephone Phone SHerwood 5-0553 SHerwood 6-5711 (Escond ido area), and PAlace 7-7529 (Vista area). High Sc hool where he was a. mem· B-,x Office Opens 6:45 Sunday Co-ntinuo-us from 2:30 The paper is produced by the college journalism class. ber of the Key Club and a m e m· Ophions expr essed in this newspaper reflect those of the writers ber· of the s\\·imming team . and not necessarily those or the coll ege or of the students. All un· Wednesday - Thursday - Friday signed ed itorials are those of the editor. Lette ; s to the editor are H e graduated [J·om Yista High Saturday - Sunday wel come; howev e r. the editors reserve the right to cut letters to suit S c hool last year and en roll ed in ;nllllliUinJljjjjjlllljiiJOUIUIIUliOIIUIHIIIUIIllliiHIIIIU space. All letters of this natur e must be signed. Palomar for the fall semester. til U I HH H IUHIII HfliDUHIHI Monday - Tuesday Me-mber Intercollegiate Press and JAJC February 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 20, 21 Bob Newman ......................................................................... ...... . Editor-in-Chief (7 Days) Norman Branchflower, Glenn Duncan .............. ·-··········· Associate Editors C / S - Color Sue Schoenberger ............................... ....................................... Feature Editor "Can Can" Jim Stone .............. ............................ ......... - ................................... Sports Editor STUDIO OF PHOTOGRAPHY Frank Sinatra & Shirley MacLaine Don Berry ···················· ···········-·················.-·· ··-····················· Business Manager Norman Branchflower ............................................... - .......... ......... News Editor (Adults $1.00 Vista 134 No. Indiana C hil dren regular p1;ce) Carol Baudy, Rick Burns ..... .......... .... .. ....................... Circulation Managers


Phone SH 5-4597


Page Three


Wednesday, February 15, 1961

Changes T~ Come With

Kennedy In The White The \Vh it e House has adopted a n e w family. The new ma.ster of the house is quite di ff e r ent from the previous one. The January issue of US News and World Report predicts the future under our new president In an article entitl ed, What Kennedy Will Be Like as President. The following is a S\Jmm ary or the aJ ticles int ended to )letter acquaint the s tu dent with Mr. Kennedy. Not only is John F. Kennedy the youngest President so far, while Eisenhower the oldest, but he differs from Eisenhower in his outlook and his means to obtain the ends sou9ht. While Eisenhower was a military hero with international prestige, Kennerly is a "mystery" to a large portion of the world. He cannot therefore rely upon his popularity in oJ·der to s• Jcceecl. He must use politics to the utmost a nd use them well.

Kennedy will encounter difficulty with the "conservative" coalition in both Houses. It is a strong group , composed of Southern Democrats and Northern Republicans. Since mid-New Deal days it has stood against "liberal" legislation of the kind that Kennedy proposes and finds necessary to carry out his program.

Mrs. Abrams- Stewart Ervin Wedding Announced Following Las Vegas Trip :\1aster Sergeant Stewart W. Er· vin and 1\lrs. Et·vin returned r etE'ntly from Las Ve12:as. :\"evada, to r e main here in Vista following their marriage in January. The new :\Irs. Ervin is the former Jane Abrams of the college fatuity. Sergeant Ervin is with the Marine Corps at Camp Pendleton and originally from Hous ton, T e xas. Mrs. Enin. instructor of Political S c ience and United States History , has been a member of the college faculty for three years. and adv isor to the Phi Tau Alpha. She is a graduate of San Diego State C'ollege where she recel\•ed her :\fa.sters Degree in 1957.

Spring Is Coming at

Fashions ·Vista

Formerly an instruc-tor at Pasadena City College and teaching evaluator at San Diego State. :\Irs. Et·vin is active in the American Assoc iation of University Women. Awarded a number of honors. she studi ed 1t1 Europe where she received a schola rship to the University of Oslo in Norway. The couple met at Palomar Col· lE'ge a t the Palomar· Patrons' Christmas program.

• 16' #.VISTA WAV •

For Milady -

Noe Hair Stylist

have you heard the

740 So. Santa Fe

PAlace 4-3972


•• ••

Changing of the offieial guard in the capital bas had littl e d ir ect effect in the complicated and immen se machinet-y of Federal Govenunent. New officials are in the front offices. Just below. the top, nearly all is unchanged. The Civil Service continues being sure not to slow down operations by change5 at the top.


Kennedy: Determination and Political 'Know-How'

Service Club Now Being Formed

In Washington today there is a new President with a new AdminTo bolster interest in school acistration, bnt all runs on about as before. The Civ il Service sees to tivities, the campus women , under that. the direction of Miss Donna Reiser, WRA adviser, are forming a new service club. One vivid impression remains "The purpose of the club is that offers the sharpest contrast between Eisenhower and Kennedy. threefold," :\liss Reiser says, "to The key word is "action" in the stimu late inte r ests by bringing Kennedy administration action <:ampus students eloser together. to aid in school functions, and to w ith a purpose. help coord inate c-ampus activities and the administration ."

Thirst For Education Marks Characteristic Of Emerging Africa

The new organization will meet twice a month--one meeting for business, the other for a spe<:ia l program.

The first special program will (ACPl - Africa. its people anrl its pJ·oblems. g-et increasing comnwnt in the eoll ege pres~. Pol i tira I srience professor Robert 0 . B~r rd. in Africa on a ~·E'ar's lean'. writes to his sehool"s :-.rorth Park ColiN'~' NE'\YS. Chic·ae:o: "The unh·ersal thirst for educat ion is one of the most marked charncteristks of L"e:itnda ftnd. I'm told. of the rest of Afri r·a as \vel!. The way to get abearl in politics here is not to promise a ne\\- post office or some public works. but to go a broad ancl come bac·k with 50 or a 100 SC'ho larships in American or EuJ·onean universities. "The major question in erluca· tion de\·elopment is not money. TbeJ·e is no question ithont this. :'\OJ' is the iss\Je the availability of tE>:-tching personnel at the uniYersity le\·eJ. as se riou s as that may be. "The principal prob lem is training a large enou'!:b number of stur1Pnt« at primary and secondary levels to prepare th em adequately foJ· university \I"Ork. Heaven. to l'ganditns. consists of unive r sal. Summer session at the world free. primary and secondat-y edufamous University of Hawaii will cat ion . and independ e n ce." convene ,June 27 through August 6 , 1961, at the beautiful Monoa campus in Honolulu , Hawaii, Dr. RobFor All Occasions ert E. Cralle, Director of the University Study Tours to Hawaii , has announced.

Schmeltz Patio Florists

SH 5-3132 237 W. Grand Escondido



!llemhership in the c lub will be open to all women students. ]Jut only those who sin<"erely cle~ire to give service to the sehool are urgE'd to join. Holding mE>etings and perform in g tasks similar to those of women's c·h·ie dubs in the <·omrunl!ity. \\" omen's Sen•iee Club hopes to be sponsored by a local c-lub in the ft:ture.


rates for


Summer Session program begin as lo \1· as $555. Round trip transporta tion ac-ross the Pacific leaving from US Gateway cities, air-conditioned V\aikiki Bead\ accommorlr:tions , pl us a full schedule of ~~ planned activi t ies are in cluded in the price. Off campus aetiYities indude dinnE'r clanees. Island sightsix-week seeing trips. beac h parties, and field tlips .

Catering to Parties, Banquets 17th at Hwv. 395 - Escondido SH 5-2932

Bowling at its Best ...

at AI Clark's

he held :'\londay. FebJuary 20. al 11 a .m., in R5, \\·ben Mr. Earl :'\oe, noted Yista hair styli st, will present an infm matl\·e and entertai:ling lec ture using· a eampus model, s lid es, ancl personal anecdo(es.

Hawaiian Summer?


Jazz Classics Popular Stereo Tapes

250 E. Grand

the most influence over Kennedy.

Eisenhower's and Kennedy's opinions on the role of government perhaps differ more s h a rply than a ll the rest. \Vh ereas Eisenhower opposed the growth of "big Gove rnm ent," Kennedy fee.!s that the are 2.4 million Fede r al a<"tivities of governent a re neces· Government employees. Top policy sary to mee t the peoples' needs. and patronage jobs that the president fills with political appointees K ennedy's advisors will he much num b er about 5,000. younger than Eisenhower's and will be of a highly diversified group, ranging in age from 35 to Actua l machinery of the Nationa l 62 and representing s u ch fields as Government is in the hands of the military. education . business. ca reer employees- those in key banking, philanthropy, and of positions and with many years ex co ur se, politics. perience.

A comparatively large group of ::"1-lr. KennE'dy's kin may be influenKenPrpsirlPnt KennE>clv in his cam- tial in his administration. paign speeches promised a great ~ledy's father Joseph P. Kennedy , llt<U morE' than did Eisenhower 72, is a fabulously wealthy man, when be fir st sought the office of while the elder Kennedy was closePresident. He is faced with the ly associated with the New Deal problem of working with a Con- for severa l years. Robert F. Kengress controlled by the Democrati c neely, the Pres ident"s broth e r, who Party and will have to exert all the power within his grasp to r e- managed his campaign. is Attorney General. He is e xpec ted to exert main the "holder of the reigns."



511 N. Escondido Blvd. SHerwood 5-8180


For Gifts

CLAAR'S 113 N. Main


Reservations for travel and enrollment on the Summ er Session Program are now b €i ng acceptP<l. Comple te information may be obtained by writing to Dr. Robert E. Cralle, 3305 "Wilshire Boule\·anl, Los Angeles 5, Ca liforni a .

SAN MARCOS CAFE 2nd St. at Hiway 78

Page Four


STONE • We Applaud • Palomar Five '------------------------

SPORTS POST ---------1

/f this reporter had the responsibility or privilege of selecting the All-South Central Conference basketball team, he would name jimmy Mitchell and Mike Williams at guards, Boyd Calland a~d Neal Walters at the forward slots and Lee Maxwell would -be the pivot man. That's right! The starting five from Palomar's

Wednesday, February 15, 1961

Comets Claim Conference; Aim For Perfecl Season Defeat Oceanside; Win Streak At 14

Palomar's South Central Championship quintet will carry a 14· game winning st reak and 9·0 confer ence record into their league These players may not have led the league in sccnng and finale with Imperial Valley. tomorrow nig ht in the Dome. rebounding, but as for working as a solid, well-knit unit, they're b2.sketball club.

tops. The Comets' strong bench, led by Marco Stanisich, Jim Gabbard and Dick Pohlmann, was another factor contributing to the success of the team. I believe in giving credit where credit is due, and in this I'm referring to Comet mentor, Joe Brennan. ·Congratulations for a fine season and good luck in the State Junior College Tournament next month in Santa Maria.

Palomar's many trophies from the basketball and speech teams that have been collecting dust in obscure corners around campus have finall y found a prominent place to be displayed. A trophy c ase purchased by the school through the efforts of Tau Epsilon will be set up in the lobby of the dome. i\.11 the school's trophies and awards will be placed in the case along with pictures of athletes who have been all-conference in any sport dating from 195 3 to the present.

One Win, Three Losses-

Soccer Team Suffers Defeats Although the soccer team here at Palomar has compiled a record of three defeats in four outings, team captain Attila Uludogan say;; he is not discouraged. The soccer squad collected its single victory from Oceanside J unior College in an

11-2 stampede, then dropped three losses in succession to private, non-college teams from L<Js Angeles.

Coulter And Mackey ·BoDSt PC Golf Hopes


Palomar's golf team, under the dire<:tion of coach Bob Bowman , ·initiated the season with a match against Mt. San Ant onio College last Frid ay at the Circle R Golf Course. The final score was not -available as the Telescope went ·to press.

Attila said he wasn't disturbed a bout tlle team's la ck of success in competition because he feels, for one reason, th at the team accomplished much in organization this season. The team captain said his squad, made up of fo r e ign students mostly. had to do most of the organization; since soccer is a minor sport at Palomar and coaches are kept busy with the popular athletic activities.

Comets Claim Title The Comets had to C'Ome f.rom behind two games in a row to down Santa Barbara 81-70 and Antelope \'alley on successive nigllts two weekends ago. The home team sported a 7-0 confer ence record and then upped it to 8-0. when Palo Yerde forf eited th e ir final contest with Palomar, thus enabling th e Comet:s to clinc h the title. Down Spartans Palomar put on an awesome display of power in downing a stub· born Spartan erew 85-74 last Friday night in the Oceanside Munici· pal Auditorium. Coach Joe Brennan us ed his res e rves as much as the r egulars in th e contest and the subs proved to be a main cog in th e Comets' victory. The reserves put the stops to Oceanside's fronti c attempt to halt th e Comets' win streak. Hartfield , Pohlman Spark Attack Midway through the first half. George Hartfield and Dick Pohlman came off the bench to spark the Comets' attack and give them a 39-27 lead at in termission. Lee i\Iax"·e!l was the big gun for Palomar as the lanky center hit for 21 points with his flawless lefthanded hook-shot. Boyd Galland counted for eight of the Comets' first 10 points as he finished the night with 15 markers. 1'\eal Walters added 13 in a win· ning ca use. Maxwell also grabbed off 17 rebounds to lead the team in that department, too. Classy Trio

Anyone who is interested in competitioniJolf and shoots in the 80's <lr better should contact coach Sowman.

The Comets' classy trio of guards: Jimmy Mitchell. Mike Williams, and Jim Gabbard gave the SpartmJs a lesson in ball handling as they dribbl ed through Oceanside's many attempts at a fullcourt press, leaving Spartan defenders stumbling and falling over Another reason for not worrying. their feet on several occasions. acC'ording to Attila. is that the team is improving rapidly. Mitch ell Scores 25 The soccer t eam dropped their Paced by Mitchell's 25-point outlast match with an "Israel" team 8-3. Leftwing Chuck Waardet·berg burst, Palomar kept their win scored all t hree points for tlle striug alive by edging the San Diego State Frosh 71-68 last Saturhome team. day night in the Aztec gym. Attila said he doubted that his team could have won even playing their best. But he said center Bob Goff had a very bad day and les- Seat Covers seued chances even more.

The season's tentative S<:hedule includes matches with Chaffey Col· tege, Orange Coast, Antelope Valley, Ocea!'ls ide JC, Camp Pendleton and the Marine Cor ps Recruit \Depot.

The captain said he hopes that Palomar students will continue to become more interested in soccer. He said soccer is a major spor t in most count ri es, and Americans are more interested than they used

Returnees Bob Mackey and Bruce Coulter are carrying the hopes for a confe.rence championship and are be~ng bac ked up by Glenn Duncan, Palomar' s number t hree ace. O liver Clar k, a new man w ith considerable skill , may be competition for all three of these men and is expected to be a va luable asset· 1:o the team.

CoACH JoE BRENNAN puts the Comet hoop squad through tough daily workouts in preparation for the Junior College Finals tournament. Palomar is planning to charter a rooters bus for the occasion.

Baseball Trial Set For Friday; Home Team Will Be Prepared \Veil underway with pre-season practice sessions, Palomar's

1961 edition of the baseball team has been undergoing tough daily workouts in preparation for its season opener against Santa i\na College Friday. The non-conference tilt will be played on the home diamond starting at 3 p.m., according to Coach Ward (Rusty) Myers. players will vi e for tbe other The Comets finished third in the starting berth. Dick Pohlmann and George Hartleague last year and Coach Myers is optimistic about this year's fie ld are expected to lJelp th e team squad. The pitching staff is h eaded a.s soon as basketball season is by Paul Castt·o. Dan Forill and Jack Wiland. Dave Galindo. tal- over. ented Escondido High product. will ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ handle the catching chores . Jim Gabbard, presently on the Comet cage squad . will anchor th e infield a.t shortstop. Mick Powell will holcl down second base with eithet· Ray Lovell or Mike Casey at first. l\lik e Williams anothet· Italian & Spanish Comet eager. will handle the ''hot co rner" at third. Food The outfield will be led by Bruce Orders To Co Coulter, slick -fielding all-conference playet· from last year's team. HardValley Near Midway hitting Frank Seymour will be in ESCONDIDO center field, and a host of other ;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;:



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The Telescope 13.08  

The Telescope 13.08 The Telescope Newspaper / Volume 13 / Issue 08 / Feb. 15, 1961 /

The Telescope 13.08  

The Telescope 13.08 The Telescope Newspaper / Volume 13 / Issue 08 / Feb. 15, 1961 /