Page 1

DEBATE TEAM SECOND IN NATIONAL SPEECH TOURNEY Bob Mackey Highl'ights Palomar Effort With First Place Triumph In Oratory P a lo m a r' s forensics t ea m tie d for second p la c e in the Na-

Vol. XIII , No. 11

San Marcos, Califo r nia

Wednesday, April 19, 1961

Rite Of Spring

Prep For Hawaiian Holiday Spring Festival Set Saturday, April29 Hawai ian Holiday is tbe t heme · ot the coming Spring Fes tival to be held her e on ca mpu s Satur day, April 29. fro m noon t o m idnigh t. J ohn Diepersloot, ASE v ice pres ident and cha irman of the InterCl ub Counci l, is directing t h e ac· th·ities. Diepersloot said t hat each club on camp us is plan ni ng to enter an entertainment booth and, if there are any p r ofits to be m ade, the club and the ASB w ill s plit t h em with 70 per cent going t o fh e club. Part of th e entertainment will feat ure the Ci r cle K Cl ub on camvus holding a t r icycle r ace in which Marion Anderson, right, and Lyndee Slater urge Bob Anderson memben; ·will participate. O th er and the rest of the student body to attend the Spring Festival. club members will sell water balloons so "the spectator s will have the opportunity to see that the favorite comes hom e first ," Diepersloot said. The Campus Art Guil d is opening a booth to exhibit student a r t. A dance \\ill be held following Five high schools will be competing tomorrow for 13 scholarsh ips the festivaJ. Pat Clancy and bis offered at Palomar. b and will provide the mus ic. At 12 : 45 p.m., high school seniors from Vista, Escondido, Ramona, San Dieguito, and Fallbrook w.ill arrive here at Palomar to compete for the scholarships in nine different fields. Each school, allowed three students in each field. w ill be competing for $100 scholarships. fie ld Categor ies in whi ch students wil l After the two tests ha>e been be competing fo r scholarships a r e compared, the winners for each 'The State Legislature is consider- biology, business administration. category will be announced by Mr. language, joumalism. Del Porter who will present the ing numerous bills in its current foreign session that will have direct effect mathematic-s. music, physical sc i- scholarships at a banquet to be ence, retail sales, and secretarial held here at 6:30 p.m. on the Junior College. training. ---(}--These bills regar d laws ranging I:Vinners fot· the scholarships will from admission requirements. tuibe chosen from tests given th e tion. physical education exemptions, students. Each student will be to maintenance requirements. given a college examination. A bill now before the legislature After completion of the test the will e xempt 21-year·-olds from physistudent will go to a room where cal education courses. The present Palomar's Circle K Club won he will take a test in hi chosen law calls for all students und er honors recently for being named the 25 to take P.E. courses. district's best and most active group Another bill provides for winner at the recent Circle K's Hawaiiof state competitive scholarships California-~ evada Annual Convento receive grants for room and tion. board. The program would be adThe first place a ward was acministered by tbe State Scholastic cepter! by Club President Dave Committee. Alpha Gamma Sigma is planning Hawley, at the E l Cortez Hotel Also to be voted upon is a pro- a cultural and entertainment pro- "·here the convention met. posal to provide interest-free loans gram for Palomar. Members attending the weekend from State funds to school districts Through the progr am, AGS "ill convention were Haw ley, Ron for the construction of Junior Col- raise funds to provide a scholar- Smith, Jerry Kuske, Ray Tiedje, leges. It appropriates $30,000,000 ship for some student at the end Brent Small ey, Mike Harvey, for this purpose. George Gray, Rich Thomas, Ron of the semester. ---(}--Planned are philosophical dis- Hill, Bob Anderson, Jim Stone, Akcourses. selections or classical barian Hooshey, Sbaharoudi Bebi, . music. recorded original cast plays. Larry :.riesner. Mark J\Iartin, and and movie travelogues of foreign Rill Quinby. c-ountries. Guest speakers may also Dr. A. John Dodds, dean of in- be availabl e. Paperback Revie·w struction at Palomar College, has AGS president Ricil Borevitz said As a service to our readers, th is week t hat the program "will sent his letter of resignation to be beneficial to t he cult ural atmos- the Spring 1961 issue of " Paperthe college distr ict boar d of gov- pbere on o ur ca m pus." He said back Review" will be included in ernors. that a ll interested people are in- this issue of The Telescope. The Review, now growing rapDr. Dodds w ill join the facu lty vited to attend the program meetof Californ ia V\'ester n Un iversity ings. idly in favor on college and in San Diego as associate profesInformal meetings over l unch and university campuses, has the . or of h istor y. He has been with entertainment ar e now being held largest literary magazine circulathe Palomar faculty for nine year s . iu room S-7 fr om 11 to noon on t ion in the country with over The last five years h e bas worked ·wednesday. Students may attend 1 mill ion copies publ ished. in his present position as dean of the meetings, Bor ev itz said. In the cu r rent issue, Telescope in!;truction. There is a charge of 10 cents to readers wit find 200 new paperDr. Dodds will begin his "·ork at attend th e m eetings. Money goes backs reviewed by top critics and scholars, Cal Western in the fall. for the AGS sch olarship fund.

Honors Day Competition On Tomorrow; Awards Offered High School Students

JC Bills Considered In State Legislature

Convention Honors Palomar's Circl~e K

Cultural Program Scheduled Here

Dean Of Instruction Gives Resignation

t ional ] unior C ollege Speec h T o urn a m e n t a t Stockto n last weekend . Bob Mac key b r ought indiv idua l honors to Palomar by w inning first throughout the nation. Palomar in the nat ion in the men 's oratory placed second in last year's concompetition . test. missing first place by three Ann von Haden placed third in points. women's extemporaneous. The team Coach es Vi r g il Bergman and V icof Peggy Shine and von Haden tor Heyden accompanied the team placed fourth in debate. They had to Stockton. prev iously won the state champion---(}--ship. Odessa Shares Honor Palomar tied with Odessa JC of Odessa, Texas with 3 7~ points. Hutchinson , Kansas JC won the contest for the second strai ght year A constitution Revision Commitscoring 57 points. Third place went tee has been organized to make reto Columbia Basin JC of Pasco, vision and amendment to t he conWashington . stitution easie r, r eports ASB P r esiResults dent Ron Smith. B ill Quinby took fifth in men's "It is a lso the objective of the extemporaneous, and Mackey capcommittee to bring t he p t·esent tu r ed sixth . Res ult s of Pa lo m a r 's constitution up to date," Smith eight-ma n team w ere as fo ll ows: sa id. F r ed Coleman, excellent in m en•s "This is bei ng don e so th at we oratory; Jo hn Meyer, superio r in don't have to hold popular e lecmen 's o r atory; Qu in by , s u per ior in t ions e vet-y t ime some ac ti on i s men's oratory. r equ ired." Kathy Barber, superior in both By-laws a r e b eing added s o th at women's extemporaneous and imthe Student Council m ay take acpromptu; Peggy Shine, excellent in t ion by approval of three-quarters extemporaneous and superior in of the council members. both impromptu and oral interpreThe committee has met twice tation ; Co teen Dav is , excellent in th is semester and has revised a pimpromptu and oral interpretation , proximately half of the con s tituand a superior in extemporaneous. Miss von Haden won a super ior in tion. - --.0 -- women's oratory. Debate teams Mackey-Quin by And Davis-Barb er were given superior ratings. Competing in the Phi Rho Phi sponsor ed tournament were 73 deEleven students from P a lo m a r, bate teams r ep resenting 300 s t udents from 40 junior coll eges and Mrs. Cath erine J ones, Dean of Activities, attended a Sout hern Ca li fornia Junior College Stud en t Government Association confer en ce held recently at East L os A nge les J unior College. Each member of the de legation attended one of the w ork shops. Approximately 40 t ickets have Rich Thomas, a Paloma r studen t, bE>en issued to students who have was chairman of the works h op o n violated the Palomar College park- Budgeting Procedure and Adm inising regu lations. The $2.00 tickets tration. Other workshops covered suc-h must be paid in the business office within 10 days. Failure to pay ma.y topics as Parliamentary Law. Eletresult in the withholding of grades tions Procedures. Campus Comand transcripts at the end of the munications, and Public Relations. Each delegate summarized the semester. According to the Judicial Com- "·orkshop which he attended in a mittee. if it bec-omes necessary, report given to the ASB on April 11. At the conference, plans were cars will be to"·ed away at the owner's expense in order to enforce also made for the State CJ CSGA the paTking regulations, and re- Convention at Disneyland, May 11. peated traffic violations and ignor. 12, and 13. Bill Quinby, former ing tickets may lead tQ expulsion. ASB president. has been selected A parking ticket can be given chairman for a workshop on Curto any student who is not in an rent Problems. assigned parking space. Dean Jon es points out the honor ·"This includes." said Norman to Quinby a an individual and the Branchflower, chairman of the recognition and prestige accorded Committee, "all white lined areas, to th e college s ince there are only all red curb areas and the entrance seven workshops planned and 70 to the tennis courts." colleges were represented.

Committee Plans Constitution Revise

Delegation Confers; Disneyland Next

Parking Rules Say Violators Must Pay





e The newly e lected off icers of A lpha Gamma Sigma have been announced: Rich Borovitz, president; Bob Macker, Yice president; Cry tal Lane, secretary; and Tad Ofuji. treasurer; all hope for a very successful semester. Students appointed to office were JoEllen Estep, social chairman; and Ann von Haden. publicity chairman. e The newest women 's organ izatio n on campus bas been named Sigma Omicr on. Its newly elected officers are Caroline Richard, president; Judy Schonath, vice president; Gloria K n iefel, corresponding secretary; Jill Rumbaugh, recording secretary: Ronna \ Yard, treas ure r ; Diana Curtis, di rector of publicity; and Mari a nne Cusenza, I nter -Club Council r ep r esentative. e Again this year the Evelyn Surface Memor ial Scholarship i s bei ng given by the Showcase of Arts in conjunction wi t h t h e Campus ·A r t Gui ld. The scholarship i s open to an y art m ajor who would like to try. Each candidate must submit a po r tfo lio co ntaining examples of h is art. Candidates will be presented to th e committee with their portfolios fo r examination. T he committee w ill then examine the portfoli os and convene privat ely t o selec t a winn er. T h e scholarship is $75 for two sem ester s' work.

Page Two


Wednesday, April 19, 1961·

Reader aroused about painted car

Desperation John Birch Soci.ety In Conflict

/ Asks What Reason Governed Owner

What is the John Birch Society? Does it make any difference that the founder, Mr. Robert Welch, privately published a book called "The Politician?" \

In this book are the lines, "Dwight Eisenhower is a dedicated, conscious agent of the Communist conspiracy." "Milton Eisenhower is actually Dwight Eisenhower's superior boss within the Communist Party," and FOR. Harry .Truman, and the late John Foster Dulles, "tools of Communism." It makes no difference to the I 00,000 members of the John Birch Society, and maybe !t shouldn't. But convictions can and should be formed after the exammation of the Society's policy.

Current Aims Current aims are to impeach Chief Justice Earl Warren because of the Supreme Court's rel.ease of convicted communists, and integration edicts, repeal of the income tax which accounts for per cent of federal revenue, and opposition to NATO and US



membership in UN.


The John Bircher's hope to better our country by these means. The means are similar to those of nineteenth century isolation which the United States once followed. Can we hope to find a future for our. nation somewhere in the politics of the past? AN INTERESTED Palomar· student submitted these pictures, along with his letter to the editor, of a car which was seen on campus.

US Peace Corps "elps Neighbors We want peace! So says America. So says Russia, also. But how to get it is another matter. The nations cannot agree on a method. While action-delaying "talk" sessions persist, one group in America has formulated a plan for doing something definite about peace--the Peace Corps. Peace Corps Policy According to a summary of a report on the Peace Corps to the President of the United States, this group will place Americans "in actual operational work in newly developing areas of the world." The Peace Corps will promote peace by helping people in different areas of the world solve their problems. International peace will, of course, remain an illusive substance until the doctrines of nations can agree in principle. But "peace through relief" is definite and observablecountry willing to accept it.

and is ours to give any

Gives Aid The Peace Corps


give aid in education, health, agricul-

ture, rural development, construction and industrial projects. Currently, the Peace Corps is recruiting volunteers. The group prefers the college graduate but plans to train those persons interested while they are in college." The "length of service" according to the summary report, "should probably be two years. with perhaps a three-year term in some cases." -Glenn Duncan The TELESCOPE is the official bi-weekly publication of tll e Asso· ciated Students of Palomar College, San Marcos, California, Telephone SHerwood 5-5711 (Escondido area). and PAlace 7-7529 (Vista area). The paper is produced by tlle college journalism class. Ophions expressed in this newspaper reflect those of the writers and not necessarily those of the college or of the students. All uusigned editorials are those of the editor. Lette.-s to the editor· are welcome; however, tlle ed itors reserve the right to cut letters to suit spa.ce. All letters of tllls nature must be signed. Member Intercollegiate Press and JAJC Bob Newman .......... .......................... ............................................ Editor-i n..Ch i ef Norman Branchflower, Glenn Duncan ............................ Associate Editors Sue Schoenberger ........... ----- ---·-·-.............................................. Feature Editor Jim Stone ............................................. ................... .... .................... Sports Editor Don Berry .............................................................................. Business Manager N<H"man Bran<:hflower .................................................................... News Editor Carol Baudy, Rick B~o~rns ............................................ Circulation Managers

ASB President

Answers ~sound And Fury' Letter DEAR EDITOR: I would like to comment on some st~temen ts that appeared in the "Sound and Fury" of the last issue of the Telescope. The first item stated that there had been little activity on campus this semester. A few activities thus far included have been the regular spo rts events. speech tournaments. the weekly club meet- vis ion s. it would be approved. Howings; a football banquet honoring eYer. at that time, there were two Stu Carter. out· new football coach; circumstances that delayed action. the Sigma Omi c ron hair style First. the emblem selected by the sho\\· : a pancake breakfast spon- ASB did not app ear to meet th e sored by Cir·cle K ; an International general approval of the student Club Banquet; an AWS Fashion body. Secondly, there was a la ck Show; a Student Government con· of understanding between th e ASB feren ce at East Los Angeles Col- and the club that ubmitted the lege; a del egate report meeting emblem . Thus, the ASB has taken for s tudents to hear· what events delayed a ction on this matter until went on at tlle ASB conference; at; understanding can be reached. and the Circl e K sponsored Roaring -Ron Smith , ASB President T\\·enties Dance-just to name a few of the more important events that have already occurred. Coming events will include Honors Day and Men's 'Veek whi c h includes a slav e sale, Bermuda Day. a men's fashion show, a spring fair, aud an ASB sponsored dance. The students of Palomar College The Spring Formal will be held at have bad the opportunity to see the Catamaran in Pacific Beach; the film, "Operation Abolition," a general assembly feature will be since it has been shown in several h eld at Disneyland with a delegate classes on campus. I would like to report session open to the students. urge everyone ·who has not seen Other planned events arP the it to do so. El Camino College Chont~ r ., e rt, Th e film offers a. lesson for a ll E l Palamino Debate To ~t r 11 at -en t, of us . One point in particular is campa ign assembly and elections, made very clear; We do not know a,\·ards assembly, series of drama enough about commun ism, its aims readings, a spring concert by our and tactics. choir, and graduation. Operation Abolition- this is what The disappointing cancellation Of the Communists call their current the Valentine Dance was due to drive to destroy the House Comthe lack of planning and follow- mittee on Un-American Ac tivities. through of a campus organization tc weaken the F ederal Bureau of tt>at was responsible for it. Other· InYestigation and to render sterile \\·is e. we ha \'e followed the usual the la~-s of our government. The fiim shows the hearings of the Subsecond semester pattern. The other item in the "Sound committee on Un-American Activia.nd Fury" concerned our official ties in San Francisco last May. It college emblem. A contest was concentrates on the communist agi· sponsored last semester· by the tation, student r eaction, and the ASB for a new college crest. This city police, who turned fire hoses contest was held by ICC '\\ith on unruly, song-chanting students. For those who have seen the competition between cl ub s for a $25 prize. One em bl em was selec ted film, one thing is clear. The riots by Student Council with the recom- were definitely a result of commendations that. upon certain re- munist agitation. Harry Bridges,

Editor: I ha ,·e been trying to think of the reason11 behind my first impress ion th a t I received wh en I fit·st &~w this car . The first emotion that I thought I felt wa.5 that of anger for the sacreligious and antifreedom sym bols demons trated on the However, after a great deal more thought I suddenly realized that my emotion was FEAR'. My fear was not of the swasti'ka-, or of what it meant, or of the soc obvious anti-Christian attitude o.f the artistic sign painter, but of the thought that must have been behind such actions. The basis of my fear was that this person Wt>ul'd not do this to attract attention as a child would , but that there must have been reasons behind hi!t actions. Then assuming that there We't'e reasons behind these actions, I can't help but feel that the reasons were anti..Christian and antrfreedom. Does thought like this represent the feelings of other students'? People ask, "What brought Hitre1· to power?" "What created men like Adolf Eichmann?" Well it is obYious that tllought such as this. brought these men to power a no took away tbe ba.~i c freedoms of millions of people. In order to obtain some student opinion on this matter, I showed these pictures to a few students on the campus and here are so-me of the answers I received: " I think that is funny.'' " So what, this is a free c·onntry.'' I pity the person who relegates such action to a funny prank. Cer· tainly this is a free country. but our prized freedom is freedom witb t·esponsibility and not freedom witb irresponsibility. Do you think that this matter is funny? Do you think that freedom without responsibility is possible ? -Norman Branchflower ---<>-

APPLICATIONS Application forms for President John F. Kennedy's Peace Corps are available in the office of Dean of Students. Students must be United States citizens 18 years of age or older. ( See editorial on this page concerning Peace CQrps.)

Anti-Communist M·ovie Recommended By Worried Palomar Student At·chie Brown and other lea.d ing alleged Communists did a good job. They had no trouble, whatsoever. in leading the students in the so-called spontaneous movement, thanks to excell en t training. The most amazing thing is that the students were influ enced so easily. It proved that the students did not know what was going on and retlected little glory on out· tigb e r education. There is definitely something wrong with the ed ucation of students on Commun ism. Ir' Communistic leaders have seen this fi lm. they are not too worl'ied about the future of Communism. People in the United States, especially the students, have to en large their knowledge of Communism. High schools and colleges should give compulsory courses on Communism. Only if we possess a vast kno\vledge of the system will we be ab le to detect a nd fight it effectively, Otherwise, we should no t be surprised to see m01·e and more r·iots like the one in San Francisco. -Joost Van Rees

Page T.,F_e e


Wednesday, April 19, 1961

Festivities In Store

Men's Week Begins April 24 The men stU<lents of Palomar College wirt be out to prove the verity of the statement, " This is a man 's world ," come April 24, the beginning of Men's Week. Com parabl e to the t r ad it ional Sad ie H a wkins week held on ca m p u s each year , Men's W eek w ill beg in on · Monday w it h a s la ve sa le . Th e m en s t u d ents w ill be a u ctioned off to t he w ome n a t a n as· sem bly in t h e Stude n t U ni on. Mr. § Bowman ac ti ng as auctioneer . Each i s lave will go t o t h e hi g h est bidder J and rem ain at th e ser vice o f hi s 4 " o wn e r " 'tif t he close of t h e week . Dress For Comfort . ? T aking a d van t age of ri s in g temper a tures, t h e m e n h ave d eclared A pril 26 as Be rmuda Da y , ext endin g the in v itation to " be comfo r tabl e" t o m en faculty members as -.A:J.._,' we ll. A pr il 28, electi on for t h e Best D ressed Man on Cam pus w ill be h e ld in the S t udent Union a t 11 a.m. No mi nations fo r th is honor

East Meets West In Music

wer e su bm itted by campu s clu bs on A pril 12. A Men's Fashion Show will be held the evening of the 28th at the coll~e from 8 to 11 p.m. Circle K members under the sponsorship of Dr. Pratola will bring the week 's festivities to a

New Palomar Scholarship Now Ready For Graduating Art Student A

new scholarship is available Pa lomar art facu lty on the basittof need, sr h olast i<· a bility, servk·e to th e sc h oo l and s tud e nt. or ga niiations, and ac:complis hm ents in .H e study of art. Candidates th en perso na lly present portfo lios to the Sch o la r s hi p. Committee of the S ho wcase. T he por tfolio may conta in c lass i'Ottlll> projects or efforts made for sch (){)l organizations or self. " An y th awing'S, photos, oT prints whi c h ser ve as examples of the student's s kill s and ability may be i ncl u ded ," J' & ports the Showcase Com mit tee. A fter examining t he portfolios., the Committee w ill priva tel y s& lect a winner and first an n set·on tl a lternates.

for's graduating art students, according to Mr. John Barlow, art instructor. The Showcase of the Arts, an organization of professional and lay people in Northern San Diego County, desiring to stimulate interest in the fine arts, is presenting the $150 award . Can did a tes are selected by the

By Henry Rezac Rudyard Kipling once said that " east is east and west is west, and never the twain shall meet." He didn 't know about Palomar College or Manouchehr Salehi , who built a little piece of the Old World right here in the New World. Better known as J eiTy t o h is fr iends at Pa lomar Coll ege, Saleh i i3 an engineer ing major and lives in Vista, California.. J erry came to th is country from h is native Pers ia a bout H year a.go and tes t ed Mr. K ipl ing's philosophy. He has made a copy of one of the most popu lar of musi<:a l instrumen ts in hi s country. and plays it, "mostly for my own amusement," he says. " The santir , or san t oor, is known probably back as early as the fifteenth century, and perhaps much ea r lier," he said. " I don 't know just how: far back it really goes, but it is one of the ancient in strum e nts." So m etimes <·filled a Pe r s ia n Zither, due to the resemblance to the zither. the santir is played by strik ing the ste el str ings with two small wooden mallets, the heads of wh ich look like the hammers ins ide of a piano. It is a bout two feet lon g , a foot w ide a n d four to six inches deep.

He s mil ed a.S b e said, "lt b as 96 strings and a range of th1·ee octa>es."- Hi s s mil e became a little broader. "Most santirs have on ly 30 notes on them, bu t mine has 63 notes. It is made of m ahogany "·ood, \\·h ie h I h ad to send for, since you don't have a n y h.ere.'\ "'·hen played, t he instru men t has a defi n ite t wangy, metallic sound, due to the steel strings. " I started out play ing t h e -.iolin and gave that u p to learn the san t ir . Now I am play in g t h e b ass clarinet in the coll ege band," h e explained. He learned to play the santi r six years ago , and while in high school in Teheran, played in an orchestra made up of eight of his friends . " We performed on the AFRS in Teheran , but we didn 't get pa id f or it. It w as a chance to pl a y for a lot of people at · one t ime so we did it ," he expla ined . Asked if he thought the instniment would, or co u ld eve r become popular "·ith Americans, he laughed and shook hs head. "No, I don't think so. a t least not with the younger people of high school or eo ll ege age, and then probably no t un less they were goin g into the musical field as a career. Even that would not reall y make the instrument popular though," be concluded.

close with a tricycle race , include d' as part of the Sp r ing Fair. Th e S pr ing F ah· to b e put on by th e vari ou s campu s organ ization_!'\' is b ein g co-ord inat e d th ro u g h. t he I n t e r Club Cou nci l. Each c lu b w ill · be r es pons ibl e ror a booth . A n ASB · d ance w ill folio \\- t h e Fa ir.


PORTRAIT by Justus Ahrend 134 North Indiana

V ista

Things are really swingin' with th e "Keynotes" ; from left to right. Jim Hutchens, Ra y S acco, Bud Bowman, Pat Cl a ncy, a nd have you heard the Jim Dudney.


The Keynotes, composed of Palomar students, including Pat Clancy at the piano ; Jim Hutchens on the trombone ; Jim Dudney at the drums ; Ray Sacco on the trumpet; a nd Harold Bowman on the clarinet are very active as a dance band. T he Keynotes play many types of danceable mus ic includ ing old stan dards. Dix ieland, Latin, and various other arrangements. They have played at soc ial gathe r ings on and off campus, and pro,·ided music for t he recent Roaring 20's Dance. Some of their favorite off-<:ampus spots Village Inn , of OffiFallbro<>k ;are the the Non-Commissioned

cers Club at Miramar ; and the Saddle and Sir loin , in Escondido . " \Ve charge $100 for fou r h.ours and have many engagements for the future,"' says Pat Clancy. A string bass player is needed yet. Anyone who is interested should contact Pat Clancy for an audition.



J azz • Classics e Popul ar e Stereo Tape

at AI Clark's

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Coed With Beauty And Brains The search to select " the nation ' s most attractive and most intelligent college girl " is being conducted by the National College Queen Contest. The week of June 20th will climax this search when the Queen is crowned and presented with her car, electric portable typewriter, and $5,000 in prizes. Contest ants wi ll be judged on their accomplis h ments as well as their appearance. On ly 50 per cent of the judgin g w ill be based on atti·activeness, cha rm and per sona li ty; the other 50 per cen t w ill be

For Milady


PAlace 4-3972

To enter th e contest w r ite to: I\"a ti ona l Co ll ege Q ueen Committee, S ui te 1606, Para m ou nt B uildi ng, 1501 Broadway, New York 36, New Yor k. Classmates and m embers of ca m pu s clubs can al so nom inate a g irl cand id ate by w ri t in g to t h e sa m e add r ess. App li cation s. m u s t be r eceived not later th an .Ma y 20. Regiona l winners w ill then b e chosen and will b e br ou g h t t o ?\ew Yor k City, a ll expen ses pa id.


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Page Four



Wednesday, April 19, 1961

Thinclads Crack Records

Too Many Errors

... AAU Meet

ON THE SIDELINES In the spring a young man's fancy lightly turns to thoughts of track and baseball, naturally! Between the March winds and April showers, Palomar's track squad has had trouble getting into shape and on the winning trail.

Dave Rightmer, ex-San Dieguito ace, seems to be holding his .o wn in the sprints this season. Rightmer specializes in the I 00, 220, and recently, the 440. He has managed to place in most of th e Com et meets and is a consistent point-getter.

Palomar's th in clads may not be winning all their m eets but they have been speeding over the cinde r s fast enough to break fou r school r ecords in the young track seaso n . Dave Rightmer has turned in a 10.3 for the century and a respecta bl e 22.4 for th e 220. But his most impressiv e performance has been !!is record-breaking 52.~ in the 440. Rightmer broke Ridd le berge r 's 53.0 r eading t hat h as lasted since '58. This was Rightmer 's first attempt in the HO! Monte Mendenhall Joe Serran o's 2.04.6 went by the

boards as i\lonte ::\lendenhail came through with a 2.03.4 to brea k the half-mile mark set in 1959. Doug Oli ver smashed H en ry Meyer's 11.39.·1 two-mil e record with an 11.19A clocking. Neil Hayes sped over the 120-yard high hurdl es in 1€.1 to erase Curtis' 16.5 effor t set in '56 . The oldest Paloma1· r ecord (since 1954) was shaved by three seconds when the thinclads hu s tl ed to a 3.32.7 mark in the mile r e lay.

Friday w!1 en they will host Imperial Vall ey, OC Spartans, SDS Frosh and Darstow in a 2:00 p.m. meet on the Palomar track. Coach Joe Brennan's m en will t11en travel to Mt. SAC for an invitational me€ t the fo ll o\\·ing Friday. Brennan ex· peels the team to im pro ve as the weather warms up and they can put in more hours of practice. They should be in s h ape by the tim e the league m eet is sch ed uled. This sec m eet is two weeks away, and Bre nnan expec t s t he Comets to be Meet Imperial "fighti ng it out wi th Oceansid e for T he Come t s will h ave a chance fourth or fifth place." H e predicts to improve on these mark s thi s Antelope Ya ll er will take th e title.

2nd Co-Ree Night Sponsored By WRA

Dave's teammate, jim Dunn, a fre shman from Escondido, is another potential point producer for the Comets. Dunn has soared six feet in the high jump and seems to improve with each meet.

Sixty men a n d women attended th e Co-Recreation Night held by th e Women's Athl etic A ssociation on April 11 from 7 to 9 in the Dome. Pingpong, badminton , voll ey· ba ll , and Basketball w e re enjoyed by those present.

Palomar's diamond crew has come up with a pitching staff that should win most games, but has not lived up to expectations. The horsehiders have started to hit the ball out of the infield, but every time they score a run they give up two on errors. When ~he Comets step batting the ball around the infield they'll have a successful season.

Assisting with the equipment were Sue Lewis, Camy Koutnik, Karen Norell, and Suzy Wearne. Supervising pingpong and as a welcoming com mittee were Janey B ake r and Jackie Brown.

AAU Meet

WRA members who were present were Sherry Wray, Crystal Lane, Lyndee Slater, Virginia lng, Leda O'Banion , Guen Gorwan , Julie Hunt and Helen Lewis.

Palomar College will host a first annual North County AAU Track and Field M eel Saturday, May 20 starting a1 12 noon on the Comet oval. This meet will be open to all men and women living north of the San Diego city limits. AU events will be run in four divisions: f unior, seventh-ninth graders; Senior, tenth-twelfth; Open, and Women. The women's events will include the 100, 220, 440, javelin, and baseball throw. AU other divisions will include the regular track and field events.

Miss Reiser. ad 1·isor to th e group. t e rmed the eveni ng a " big success" and was happy to see the good turnout. This was the second Co· Rec night of the year sponsor ed by th e WRA.

Intramural Plans Volleyball TourneyJ Track Meet Thurs~~

ESCONDIDO DRIVE-IN THEATRE Phone SHerwood 5-2331 Box Office Opens 6:15 Daily GENERAL ADl\IISSION 75¢

Palomar's Intra-mural program for tile spring semester promises to be active again th is year. Volleyball Tourney A two-man volleyball tournament has been set up with ribbons and ' medals to be presented to t he winners. Sixteen t eams have signed up and they 've been div ided into two leagues. T he y started play fast Monday and will continue until the end of the school term. An Intra-mural track meet has also been scheduled to be held tomorrow at 10:00 a.m. on the Palo· mar track. All entrants should sign up in th e men's gym. Basketball Champs Winners of the recent basketball tournament were the Raiders: Dick Macres, Bob Johnston , Fran k Ur· ner, John Wagne r, John Vega and Doug Peck. Macres was voted the Most Valuable in the tournament. These men will be pre.s ented medals on the awards day th is Friday. Macres will also receive an individu al medal for being named M.V.P.

Wednesday - Thursday April 19, 20

"The Great lmpo·s tor" Tony Curtis & Edmond O'Brien -Also-

"Girl in L~ver' s Lane" Georgianna Carter & Jack Nicholson

Friday - Saturday April 21 , 22

"Natulie Girl and the Slaver" Marii on Michael & Adrian Hoven -Also-

"Tiger Bay" Hayley Mills & John _Mill s

RITZ THEATRE Phone SHerwood 5.0553 B?x Office Opens 6:45 Sunday Continuous from 2:30

Thursday - Friday - Saturday Sunday - Monday - Tuesday


April 20, 21 , 22, 23, 24, 25 (6 Days )

"101 Dalmatians" -Also-

"Horse With the Flying Tail"

2nd St. at Hiway 78

Hamburgers - 22c MEL'S ROOT BEER George & Hazel Jacoby SAN MARCOS

MARCO STANISICH, Palomar cinderman and vaulting hope of the College track team.

April 27, 28, 29, 30, May 1, 2 (6 Days)

Coach "Rusty" 1Iyers· Palomar Comets, rid ing a four-game wi nning str eak, w ill seek to improve their 2-1 confe r ence record with a road tr ip to Imperia l Valley Friday. The Comets will r eturn home Tuesday, May 2 at 3 p.m. to face Navy Training Center. Highl ights of the Comet confer· ence wins include the pitching of Dan Forill and the shifting of Jac k ·wiiand to first base in an attempt to plug up a gaping bol e in the Come t defens e. Forill fired a no· hitter as the Comets ~!lasted Ante· lope Valley 9·0 for their first loop win. Wiland chipped in with a long triple and played a good defensive game, coming up with 10 put outs. Palomar scored four runs in a big seventh inning to beat Oceanside 7-6 for their second loop vic· tory. The Comets came alive in the se l-enth with four consecutive singles by Dave Galindo, Paul Cas· tro, Jim Gabbard. and J ack Wil and. Gabba1·d's hi t was the big blow,


"The Alamo" John Wayne & Laurence Harvey



Friday &- Saturday Nite Escondido


Ride Winning St:reak Ofma'-<i dri dn g in the ty ing and winning runs . Castro, coming on in the secontl inning in relief of Forill, posted the win.

fashions· Vista • II' I. tiiSTA WAY •


_Me Doilgflll's PHARMACY 203 E. Vista Way


PA 4-3343

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MEN & BOYS' WEAR Escondido

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The Telescope 13.11  

The Telescope 13.11 The Telescope Newspaper / Volume 13 / Issue 11 / April 19, 1961 /

The Telescope 13.11  

The Telescope 13.11 The Telescope Newspaper / Volume 13 / Issue 11 / April 19, 1961 /