Page 1

Elect:ion Passes Code;

Council Holds Meet: BY

Vol. XIII, No. 13

San Marcos, Californi<il

Wednesday, May 17, 1961

Guild Sponsors First Annual Art Works Sal'e

SMITH (table right), ASB prexy, talks to right), John Diepersloot, Ron Hill, Joost Van Collages. prints •. and cerami cs June Picchiotino, Cary Ritter, and Cwin Cor-

will be offe red by Ben Brode, art major.

is to be held throughout the day Jim Papke, art majm·, has se- for students, and during the evelected fm· the sale some or his n ing for the Patrons of P alomar, portr·ait sketches, and pastel dra,,-_ as part of their Ice Cream Social. ings. Don Berry Art Gq.ild president Some works of Warren H arvey said , "All stud en ts wishing to sell Jr. will also be on sale. work should contact the Art Department before Friday. The sale in the Student Union Comments John BarlO\\-. art department head , "This is your opportun ity to acquire some original work and at the same time gi\·e some cash encouragement to young a rt aspirants."

One-man art bows in the library by students V\"arren Harvey and William Edgar. eac h prolific artists. are giv in g specia l yea r- end emphasis to student art in classroom and commercia l app li cation. Exhibited this week is a selection of works by ·warren Harvey, Jr. , f r es hman art major. Harvey came hlll·e from Pasadena where he majored in art at Pasadena City College. Last year· h e took art courses at Pasadena Art Museum. H a rv ey in tends to highlight his study or art by studying in Europe. Exhibited last week \\·as a seleclion of "perspective delineation studies" as applied to architectural design by \Vill iam Edgar. 3 7, who is pur·suing a pre-architectura l degree. Edgar has attained the position of an associate architect by working several yea rs in fields allied to ar·chitecture, like general contracting, drafting, and illustrating.


The Ex ec utive Co un cil ba s decided to hold a special session this week because th e r·e seem& to be a large number of s tud ents who are not in favor of the proposals. At this m eeting s tud en ts will be able to voice th e ir compl ain t s about the new ly revised cons ti tu tio'n. Diepe rsloot pointed out that these me tings' minutes will be recorded and giY en to next year's council as a sugges tion for s tudy.

The first annual Art Guild spon· sored Spring Art Sale is planned f01· Friday, May 23 to offer· student prod uced art to students and local residents. Both oil and watercolor paintings, ceramics, prints, crafts, mosaics, drawings. and sculpture will be on sale in on e coll ective show. All proceeds will go to the owners. It is r·eported that many prices will be in the t,,-o to five dollar· range. Jayne Estep, art major, is selling several watercolors, and some RoN prints as well as ceramics.

Library Features Student Art Work


John Diepersloot, ASB vice president in charge of the recent special election, reported, "that both proposals, the constitution rev ision and campus code of conduct passed last week." The constitution revision passed with 183 yes votes and 67 no 's, with a 16 vote margin over the two-thirds majority required. The ca mpus code of conduct, whic-h needed only a si mple majority, passed with 159 yes votes a nd 88 no votes. There were a total of 250 votes cast, or 27 per cent of the studen ts.

Summer Sessl•.on Open. s June 26 -



Palomar's 1961 summe r session

Diepersloot said, "th e use of a second poll inc reased the pen: en t· age of voters· compared to· simila.r elections," and that there \\ill also over election plans with candidates (standing left be two polling places in the comRees, J esse Lomeli, and (seated), Judy Toyias, ing ASB election, May 24.

man. Not present, AI Polus and Bill Gordon.

Action Taken On 3 Facuity Contracts, PC Grad Returns Miss Eth el Cald erwood, the first Palomar graduate to ever return to instruct. \\' ill join th e Physical Education Department next Fall. Also appointed to the staff is ~1r . William L. Bedford, now on the research staff at the UniYersity of Cali forn ia. ,,·LJo will t each chemistry. :vrr. Palmer. Kramer, now head of the hi s tory department ·at Ft. Dodge High School. Iowa, will teach hi story here and work ,,·ith the debate team . Mr. Kramer's debate te a ms have \\'Oil national recognition in the past. To be offered a contract is Mr. John Dowden of the English Department at Whittier High School. Action is to be taken within the next two weeks on at least four other· positions in engineering, political science, French, and business ed ucation.

will begin June 26 and run until August 4. Students ma)- en roll now. Registmtion fees of $3.00 per cou r se for students over· 21 may be paid a t the coll ege office. A maximum of s ix units m ay be -(}---taken during th e sum m e r sess ion for academic credit. The library will be open throughout the session until 1 p.m. A wide \·ariety or courses is offered. It is ugges ted that interes ted students Approximately Hl sophomores ch eck the. schedue now in or·der to make certain. admission into de- will be eligible for th e Associate of Arts Degree at the 14th annual ired· classes. Commencement exer·cises, accordFor further information concern- ing to Dean Robert Burton. ing the s ummer session see story The exercises. schedul ed in the on page th_ree. Student Union at 2 p.m. June 17, will honor the largest graduating class in coll ege history. Last y ear's class was 97.

Among the revisions in the ('Onstitution a re the addition to the Co uncil of two presidents. one ea<'h from the AMS and A WS. A n ew office ,,·as created in an effort to aain a more effecti ve uniRon between the A thletic Departm ent and the Student Body Council. that of Studen t Athletic Commissioner.

ASB ELECTION The student election for ASB offices for the fall semester will be held Wednesday, May 24. The candidates' campaign speecher,.;nay be heard Monday, May 22 at the 10 a.m. a ssemb ly in the Student Union. ---0---

El Camino Choir Scheduled Friday ETHEL CALDERWOOD ---0---

Paper Back Review Yale Prof To Give Really Here Now Graduation Address

Du e to a mix up in mailirlg, the "Paper Back R ev ie w'' was no t a Yailabl e as announced in a previous iss ue.

Instead , this issue of the Telescope will carry the supplem ent. In th e current issue of "Paper Back Re view." Telescope reader·s \\'ill find 200 new paper backs r evie,,·ed by top c r·itics a.nd scholars.

The assembly schedule for .the rema inder of the semester was announced r ecently by Dean of Instruction Dr·. John Dodd . Palomar· will host the choir and debate team of El Camino College in a student assem bly F rida y at 1 p.m. in the Student Union .. Monday, May 22. ca mpaign speech es will be mad e b y can didates seeking office in th e coming elections. The asser'nbly will be h eld at 10 a.m. The Acad emic A\\·ards Assembly will take place in the SU' May 26 at 10 a .m . An athletic awards assembly for outstaJJdiug m en and wom en who hav e contributed f.(} Palomar's athletic progra.m is cheduled for Jun e 2. Students are r equested to chel'k the assembly schedule for clas!! neriod changes.

The "Review" has the largest literary ma.gazine circula.tion in tlJe co untry, \dth ovm· 1 million copies Mr. Godfrey Mortimer. chairman publish ed . · of th.e Commencement Committee. "Ber·nstein Plays Brubeck Plays He li\·es now with his wif.e and said that specia l scholarships will Bernstein'' is th e title of a. Colum- three children in La Mesa. also be awarded at graduation . bia r e lease which feature s Dave ~'i'~fti40~·~~\.'_···~~ . · Toyias Graduates will hear a commenceBrubeck' s Jazz Quartet and the ment address by Dr. Clarence P. • Circle K m embers Dave Hawley , Mike H a rvey. !\lark Martin, New York Philharmonic with LeonShedd , Stephen Menell Clement Ray Tiedge, and Gary Ritter will be attending t11 e a11nual ard Bernste in. The dialogues beProfessor Emeritus of Christian Regional Convention in Modesto May 13. Delegates from Ca li tween th e quartet and the orchesMethods at Yal e University. fornia. Nevada, and Hawaii will be present. tra were written by Howard Brubeck, music department head here • The International Club will be s pon oring the Blue Book Ball, . Dr. Shedd is the outstanding at Palomar. This is the first r ewbich \Iill be- h eld after the last final examinations in June. pioneer in this country in the fie ld cording which features music writ• As part of its cu ltura l program, Alpha Gamma Sigma r·ecently of religion in higher education . He ten exclusively by Mr. Brubeck. presented Dr. Hans von Koerb er, world-recognized educator, retir·ed from the Yale fa culty in Mr. Brubeck graduated from ·San lecturer, and trave ler. He spoke on th e m eta physi ca l man . the 1955 after nearly 30 years of eli Francisco State and r eceived his physical man, and the con·elation between the two. A travelogue tingui s bed service. He ha recently Masters fi'Om Mills College. Darius on the Far East will be shown today in L3 at 11 a.m. completed a history of the world Milhaud, a well-known contempo• Sigma Omicron rec ently featured Mrs. Ruth Greenfield. a YMCA. rary compose r, directed the prepformer m:wager an<) in structor a t the Carolyn Leon etti ·School aration of his· thesis. of Cha rm a·nd Modeling in Los Angeles. She spoke to campus Dean Burton said that sophoMr. Brubeck taught at Mills and women about ch.arm and t>tiquette. · mor·es who have not yet been measSan Diego State and is currently ured for cap an.d gown should re• l.nternational Club members returned Sunday• after a six-day on the fa culty of the Univers ity of port to the coll ege book store tour of the San Franc isco Bay area. Tbe group, traveling by bus, HowARD BRUBECK California extension. immediately. spent their nights camping out.

Bernstein Plays Brubeck -

Music Director Cuts New Recording




Page Two


Too Many Believe



Wednesday, May 17, 1961

National Business Entrance Tests Will Be Centered At Palomar College; Unimportant 174 High School Students Will Attend

"Your vote won't make any difference," someone once said.

T oo

many of us believe it. If no one believed it today, Richard Nixon might well be President of the United States. A difference o( 20,000 votes in heavily populated Illinois would h a ve reversed that state's electoral vote. Seventy per cent of the eligible voters there went to the polls. That left 30 p er cent, or over 200,000, whose votes didn't make -any difference. " The same was true in the key state of Texas and to some extent, New York. The individual ballot proved its importance in California when ixon took the state by a slight margin of absentee votes.

The office seeker who contro ls the "I don't care" vote could $Wing any election, but fortunately this vote is uncontrollable. If. however, the individua1s in this block of _potential vo tes were to go to the polls, the public would be guaJ"anteed a government of democratically elected leaders.

Palomar Coll ege has aga in been bers of t he Nationa l Office Mandesignated as a Testing Center for agement Association and oth er s who recognize the m erit of this the National Business Entrance t esting program. Tests - achievemen t tests m eas urTh ere are 17 4 hi gh school stuing marketa ble productivity in on e dents from Escondido, F allbrook, or more of five basic ·office jobs: San Dieguito, and Vista planning bookk eeping, gen eral office cleri· to take one or two of the subject cal, machine calculation. stenogra- area tests at the P alomar College phy, and typewriting. In all t ests, Testing Center on Thursday , May an attempt is made to si mulate 18; 23 students from Palomar Colactual working conditions in an lege. Th ese students are able to office. The NBE T ests are spon- parti cipate in this testing program sored by the United Business Edu- because the Kiwanis Clubs in their cation Associa ti on, a division of communities and Palomar College th e National Education Association. the financing the cost of the tests. Those who achieve the standard Refreshments will be served by set by the United Business Educa- the members of th e Business Club. ti on Association r ecehe a Certifi- MPmbers of Alpba Kappa Omicron , cate Of Proficiency, which can be office career women's association, used to gain employment with mem- w ill act as hostesses.

Erase Poverty To Combat Communism

Erase poverty and we can effiT h ere would be no basis for criticism of minority c a ndidates. ciently combat communism. This was one of the majo r soluThe majority wou ld rule. tions offered by Dr. Eddie AsirIn the last ASB election at Palomar approximately 30 per vatham in a recent speech before ent of the student body voted. As a result, five candidates for more than 300 Palomar students culty members. president, includin g the winner, were within 12 votes in the results. andH efaalso said, "To r elieve ecoCom plaints were heard at the tim e because of the election of a nomic stress in Asia and Africa, candida te with a minority of vo tes . The student government, under America could help by sending more trade, loans and technical Jhis officer, has take n steps to prevent the reoccurence of this by kno\\·-how to assist th e various amending the constitution to allo w runoff I elections if no candidate countlies." Pointing out that, although· India receives a majority. won her fight for freedom through Good laws should be paralleled by good ·voting habits. Bad pass ive resistance, the speaker said voting habits d eveloped in campus elections could become a blight il took 27 years to win this freedom and that what won freedom .on the future if carried over into muncipal and national elections. for Iudia may not be the approach to the winning of freedom for otheT

SHOP SMART the Vista

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For All 0ccasions

Schmeltz Patio Florists SH 5-3132 237 W. Grand Escondido

coun tries. H e cited as th e cause for unrest in the newer African nations the For Milady fact that the imperialist nations have been slow to hand over control to the newly formed governVista ments and that the withdrawal by 740 So. Santa .Fe them has been, "an insincere withPAlace 4-3972 drawal." Peace will build economy and avoid war. Let each nation 1\·ork out its own political and economic system and a fuller utilization of th.e U.N. and other international agencies. rsing these four points. he said 2nd St. at Hiway 78 that the world could make a concerted effort for peace. "We must SPRING FA SHIO NS all hang together or hang separately." at

Noe Hair Stylist



Candidates Ignore Top Opportunity

fashions ·Vista

T here was a 28 per cent turnout of t he eligible voters to ratify Early last week one candidate for an Associated Student or reject new constitution and the revised code of conduct. Since -=Jii!mi•rmllil a4liiill.•.iii:!V.iii'/S.ii'•iiiiiiiiiiiii Body office requested space in the Telescope to voice his p latform then therethe have been a lot of complaints about these items. The ques- w tion arises, "'Why don't stu dents participate more in student elections," v1ews. We turned him down.

He was the only candidate to recognize the opportunity a newspaper provided. We respect him fc~· that. But we felt th e advantage given him would be unfair to his opponents, who had not asked for space. Perhaps we might have publicly invited all candidates to use the Telesco pe. Surely some would have responded. And we the n would have b een justified in printing any submitted material.

But somehow we thou gh t that, as mature individuals of superior lo gic and ability, the candidates should organize their own campaign. W .e were certain that the value of our newspap er would 11o t be overlooked by such conscientious students. Alas, we were wrong. Perhaps this lack of foresight is only incidental and not typical of the campaigns. We certainly hope so. An occasional error judgement can be excused. The Telescope prefers to believe that a college with Paloma/s

academic standing could not produce "near-sighted" leaders. Just in case, though. we hope the voters will be alert for "nearsightedness"- and. vote against it.

Dan·el Smith said, "It is mainly due to a lack ot interest. This lack of interest is because too many high school stude nts come h ere with the idea in mind that college is a place for a social life and a place to get grades."

Phone SHerwood 5-2331 Open 7:10 - Start 7:55 GE ERAL AD:UISSION 75¢ Wednesday - Thursday May 17, 18 C/ S - Color

"Go Naked in the W orlc;l" Don Seitz stated, "The majonty ot the students here have the opinion-let the other guy do the work, I will only be here for two years and I don 't care what happens after that. This is a bad habit to carry into adulthood."

Gina Lo ll obrig ida & Tony Franciosa -Also-

"3 Blondes in His Life" Jock Mahoney & Greta Thyssen Friday - Saturday May 19, 20

"Black Sunday"

Henry Beckstead replied, "This is my first ~mes­ Ba rb ara Steele & John Richardson -Alsoter here, but I voted. I guess, however, that the problem here is, as it was in Mt. San Antonio "Little Shop of Horrors" Johathan Haze & Jackie Josephs ].C.. the students have too many outside interests and just don't take time to participate."

RITZ TIIEATRE Phone SHerwood ~553 B'>X Office Opens 6:45 Sunday Continuous from 2:30

-Glenn Duncan .

'J.'he TELESCOPE is the official bi-weekly publication of the Asso' Jiat ed Students of Palomar College, San Marcos, California, Telephone . SHerwood 5-5711 (Escondido area), and PAlace 7-7529 (Vista area) . · IJ.'be pap er is produced by the college journalism class. Opi'lions expressed in this newspaper reflect those of the writers . and not necessarily those of the college or of the students. All un, s.ig.ned editorials are those of the editor. Lette,· s to the. editor are welcome ; ho,vever, the editors reserve the right to cut letters to suit .· .spare. All letters of this nature must be signed. Member Intercollegiate Press and JAJC Bob Newman ................................................................................ Editor-in-C hi ef • Norman Branchflower, Glenn Duncan ···············-··········· Associate Editors : sue Schoenberge~ ...................................................................... Feature Editor .•Jim Stone ........................................................................................ Sports Editor :.Oo·n Berry .............................................................................. Business ~anager 'f-lo., an Branc:hflower ···································-··········-··········-······· News Editor Carol Baud.y, Rick Burns ·······················-·············--·-· Circulation Managers


Kathy Barber said, "I think that the students are here only for what they can get out of it. There is no common bond of interest among the greater student body. The few that take an interest in the school are the ones that run it."

llmrsday - Friday - Saturday Sunday - Monday - Tuesday May 18, 19, 20, 21, 22, 23 (6 Days)

"The Absent-Minded Professor" Fred MacMurray & Nancy Olson -Also-

Herb Nelson replied, "I don't think that they see

"The Lion City"

Featurette anything in it. There seems to be no purpo~ Thursday - Friday - Saturday behind any of the elections. Perhaps what is lackMay 25 26, 27 ing is an idea of what the student council is. Is it C/ S - Color just to coordinate?" "Cimarron" Glenn Ford & Maria Schell

How Free Is Freedom?

Press Faces Timeless Problems Freedom of the Press has become a m uch -discussed topic in the past few weeks. The opinion Of President Kenne dy' upon this subject seems to be that of non-interfer-ence , in other words, printed news shou ld be left up to the discretion of the newspaper itself . \'\"bat are some of the reasons for Limitations placed upon the press? Fi1·st the misunderstanding that all restrictions come from th e outside or from government exelus i'l'ely is a myth. Many suppressions are self-imposed due to th e need ror the maintenance of a stable budget upon which the publication must depend. The newspaper therefore is und er the threat of domination by advertising and must resist it by forming a rigid ·'c-ode of eth ics" in clusive for all publications and enfor ced within the profession itself. However



Page Three


Wedn esday, May 17, 1961


tpmpta to control the press cannot

be overlooked. One outstanding example of such an attempt was

the Minnesota gag law which re- pea red in discussion: sul ted in the suppression of a news1. The press doesn't give all the paper active in revealing political news, and often fails to cover large corruption. and impOI1:ant.. areas. Another fall acy in the Am erican 2. The pre s often fails to make belief of 1·est.rictions of the press sense out of the news it does g ive. is that restrictions other than those against libel and obscenity can be 3. When the press does try to imposed. About this subject, Oswald interpret the news, few of its Garrison Villard in The Disappear- readers pay attention. ing Da ily says the following: 4. Objectivity in journa lism is a "Few Americans r eally under- myth. stand that li berty of the press 5. "The public" is not singular means license and means abuse of that liberty. This is the price which but plu1·al. must be paid for the enjoyment of Matthews summed up his article freedom; that was ,-ealiz ed by all by "pointing out that we are taking the Founders. and notably by Thomas Jefferson . . . . There can a narrow outlook on th e necessity and must be no restrictions what- of the press . . . . "We shut our ever beyond those of lib el and eyes to the fact that nine-tenths obscenity." of the 'C.S. press is the submerged T. s. Matthews in his article A part of the iceberg that really Narrow View of the Press com- counts." mented upon th e t e lecast "discussian panels on the press conducted by the :\"eiman Foundation at HarThe following points apvard .


pril Tatro, Freshman 9 Chosen Miss San Diego Semi-Finalist April Tatro, Palomar College ireshman, age 19, was recently ch.o sen one of the 12 semi-finalists in the Miss San Diego Pageant. T he Pa geant is connected with the Miss America and Miss Unive rse contests. Judged on personality, poise, appearance, and talent she appe<U·ed before the judges four timesmodeling a formal and bathing suit, dancing to selections from Po rgy and Bess, and presenting a speech. Being a semi-finalist, she has appeared at the Electlic Show in Balboa Park, on San Diego teleYision broadcasts, and at several banquets. Slle will be a featured model at the May Company on :llay 22-25 . Miss Tatro, who wants to be a profes ional dancer, entered the contest to help her dancing career. gain experience, and receive publicity. '·I want to go to New York and eventually get into television," she stated . " I received an offer to ' ·ork in a stage production there last summer, and I may take ad-vanbage of this opportunity this

snmmer." In the past Miss Tatro has won -talent contests all over San Dieg o County, has modeled and danced semi-professionally, and has done charity work for the Naval Hospital and De l Mar Fa ir. She was also

is th e Elay classes begin. Students may take no more than six units for academic cr ed it. Dr. ·woodward suggests th e com bination of a reading improvement class and a language as a good possibili ty. The curriculum offers a variety of 23 different courses. Most of these are bas ic, however a new Shorthand, ABC, Stenoscript will be taught by Mr. Winter. According to Dr. Woodward this co urse is. uew in th.i <U"ea and is being offered on . an experimental basis. It is designed for students interested in impro ving their note-taking speed or for jobs requiring a shortband in the 80-90 speed range. It is the ABC method of shorthand that uses letters instead of symbols. Dr. Woodward asks students picking up a schedule to be sure that Students may now regist er at the th.e dittoed changes are included. college office. .. Early registration ---o--assures admission to the desired • A lie bas always a certain classes. Dr. Woodward remin ds amount of weight with those wh~ students that no registration will wish to believe it. --Elliott Warren Rice be a ccepted after June 26, which - - - - - - - - - - - - -- - -- - - - -- -- - - - - - -- -

Are you deficit in a course? Unable to f it all the courses you would like to take into your regular school year's program? If your answer to eithe r of these is " yes" why not consider attending Palomar's summer session. This session offers a c urriculum of lower division college courses which will rec eive full credit at major universities and colleges, according to Dr. Robert M. Woodward , Director of Summer S chool. Classes begin. on June 26 and end on. August -1. The fee is $3.00 per course for students over 21 years of age, however there is no ·charge for those under 21. High school graduates may r egister and nonhigh school graduates 18 years of age or older may be admitted on the basis of an examination.

-whyme blue.t SU_t




APRIL TATRO a featured attraction with the Escondido High School Band; and as Miss Orange of 1960, she presided over the EsC{)ndido Citricado Day's Fair. Miss San Diego will be chosen May 27 at the Hotel Del Coronado. She will receive a. $300 scholarship, $600 wardrobe, and $800 formal. Tickets can be purchased from Miss Tatro for $2 per person.

How To Understand Women ( Precis Release ) - It can't be done. That's the considered op inion of countless theorizers, from traffic cops to tragic poets, who've t ried to fathom feminine motives. Said one 19th century versifie r, an Englishman with the unlikely name of Coventry Patmore: "A woman is a foreign l and Of which. though there h e settle yoong A man will ne'er quite und erstand Th e custom s, politics and tongue." Other thinkers , more s uccessful 1..-it.h the pretty and puzzling sex. have milady all-w ell, almost allfigured out. Gib Supple, Ad Director of Shulton, has compiled some valuable clues to making a hit with H e r .. _ and Her ... and H e r . Act Devoted Brush imaginary dust from her shoulder, hold hands und ~ the din·

Registration Now Being Accepted For Palomar's Summer Session

ner table, touch y-onr lips to the her lips have touched-and don't worry if the gesture seems old bat or corny . These s uggestions. for instance. come from a 2,000 yf--ar old treatise on "The Art of Love... Did they work? So well that Ovid, the author, was obliged to WTite a sequel telling men. bow t o .avoid entangling alliances! Most wom e n resent the conde· scending " little woman" approach, so, if you compliment h ew on her knowl edge of batting averages or the international situation, don't sound as if it's a miracle that s h e knows th ese things. Virtually every woman likes to be proud of her man's intell ect, s.o profit from the example of a gent who was famou s for- among other things'-his ability . to converse on any topic. His· name, Giovanni Giacomo Casanova.

You're needed ... just a your father and grandfather were. It's an aLligation that a lot of qualified college men have to meet. .. that of erving your country, when and where you are needed. And the Air Force needs college-trained men as officers. This is caused by the rapidly expanding technology that goes with hypersonic air and space flight. Your four years of college have equipped ) au to handle complex jobs. You have the potential to profit from advanced training .. . then put it to work. There are seve,ral ways to become an officer: First there is Air Force ROTC. A nother program, relatively new, is Officer Training School. Here the Air Force commissio ns certain college graduates. both men and women, after three month s' training . The navigatOt" training program enables you to win a flying rating and a commission. And, of course, there's the Air Force A cademy. · An A ir F orce officer's startin g salary averages out to about what you co uld expect as a civilian. First th ere's your base pa y. Then add on such thinas as .tax. free rations and quart ers allowances. free medical and dental care, retiremen t provision . perhaps flight pay, and 30 day s' vacation per year. It comes to an att ractive figure. One thing more. As an officer, you ' will become eligible for th e Air F orce Institute of T echn'blogy. While on active duty many officers will win g raduate degr ees at Air Force expense. Why not contact your local Air Force Recruiter. Or write to Officer Career Information, Dept. J SC 15, Box 7608, Washington 4, D.(;., if you want further information about the navigator training or Officer Training School programs.,

U.S. Air Force There 's a place for professional achievement on the Aerospqce Team


Page Four


Wednesday, May 17, 1961

Myers Lauds Team; Picks5 For AII-SCC

Coach Recruits Golf Team Loses



Palomar football fans may be in for a pleasant surprise next Fall while watching Comet football games.

New head football mentor, .Stu Carter, has already stru·ted to recruit and contact local athletes in preparing for next year's season. Cru·ter, a successful· high school coach in the Oakland area, may move his family td this area in june, instead of August, so that he. can begin building his football squad early. In the recent SCC golf meet on the Circle R Golf Course, Palomar's link men had the title wrapped up--they thought, until a ridiculous ruling disqualified them.

Bob Mackey allowed a friend to be his caddy in the match and not until the 18th hole was he informed of the ruling that forbids a caddy in league matches. T-he coaches took a vole and gave the title to Antelope Valley, the one school not vo.ting. No one was aware of the "rule" infraction until a Santa Barbara golfer mentioned it to the coaches and the disqualification ensued. Good sportsmanship shines brightly! The Intra-mural two-rnan volleyball tourney seems to be dominated by players from the coast. Two teams have gone undefeated in tourney play: the team of Boyd Galland-Tom Siegle have the inside track to the title. Their stiffest competition appears to be the Frank Mannen- Dave Rightmer duo. All four are graduates of San Dieguito High School.

"RusTY" MYERS Coach "Rusty" Myers, in winding up his 28th coaching season, says he is pleased with the attitude and play of thi s year's Palomar nine. MyEl'S has picked Bruce Co ulter, Jim Gabbard, Jac k Wiland. Dave Galindo, Paul Castro and Dan Forill as ca ndidates for i1 position on the South Central All-Conferen ce team. Myers also applauded Bernnie Thomas as the most improved player on the Comet team.

Palomar Capt:ures Runner-Up Posit:ion By Dumping IV Arabs

Pending a. m eeting of the coach es in the South Centra l Confe1·en ce on the disputed Palomar-Imperial Valley tilt played at El Centro, the Comets wound up the season in sole possession of second place. A f<' \'Ol·able YOte by the SCC coaches "·auld result in the tilt played Palomar's track squad qualified 10 thinclads for the Southern again and, pas ibly, the title for Palomar.

Co.met Thinclads Capture Fourth Place; Qualify 8 For Southern Cal J,CTrials

California ] unior College Trials at Santa Monica yesterday, enroute to capturing fourth place in the recent league finals ( 19 points out of first place).


Oave Rightmer represented Palomar in the sprints; Lee Maxwell , the 440; Neil Hays, high and low hurdles; Monte Mendenhall, mile and 880; Doug Oliver, mile and two-mile; Don Stoneking and Jim Goff, shotput; Vern Roberts, low hurdles and broadjump; Marco Stanisich and Stan Embry in the pole vault. These men have broken eight school records and tied one in completing the most successful track season in Palomar's history.

Roberts. Stanisich and Embry qualified for the Southern Califomia J. C. finals at Bakersfield this Saturday. Results of the Santa Monica trials were not available at press tim e. The first four qualifiers at Bakersfield will ad>•ance to the state junior college fin als in Mode.sto the following Saturday. -o---

Stanisich Best Bet

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Jack Wiland who singled in the big sixth inning in which the Cpmets bun c h ed three of their five hits for three runs, took the Palomar Conference batting title " ·ith a .4 44 average. Third baseman Doug :Murphy delivered a clutc h -double in the s ixth to bring in Palomars other two runs . Wiland had singled and George Hartfield doubled be fore Murphy drove his double down the right fi e ld line to give Forill a cush.ion to r est on the remainder of the game. Frank Seymom·'s two-out single in the fifth was the only otht Comet hit. The Comets wounrl up their season with a 14-10 seasonal mark and a 6-2 conference record.

Seat Covers


at AI Clark's

couldn't give the byComets help, being rapped Imperialmuch Valley in a Saturday afternoon game, 11-3.

Batting Title to Wiland

Marco Stanisich may be Palomar's best bet in the Southern e Half a fact is a whole falsehood. California Junior College track - Elias L. Magoon finals at Bakersfield this Saturday. The Montana product has soared 13' 6" in the pole vault during a practice session and is due for a 14 foot effort this weekend. Marco have you heard the will be joined by Stan Embry as both athletes vaulted 12' 10" in the sec finals to qualify for the SOUNDS Bakersfield meet.

•• ••

Palomar did all they could to force the deadlock by dumping the Arabs 3-0, last Friday in their sec· ond meeting, but needed help from Oceanside to tie. The Spartans

Dan Forill 's seven-hit pitching and Jim Gabbard 's s ing le . scorin g Dave Galindo with the initial Comet run. were enou g h for the victory. Galindo went 0-4 at the plate and broke his 15-game hitting streak. Twice Galindo was robbed of a base hit by a fine fielding play by the Arab left fielder.




MISS ETHEL CALDERWOOD, shovm here when a student at Palomar will return as a physical education instructor. Catching is ex-Palomar studen Amilia Hurtado.

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The Telescope 13.13  

The Telescope 13.13 The Telescope Newspaper / Volume 13 / Issue 13 / May 03, 1961 /

The Telescope 13.13  

The Telescope 13.13 The Telescope Newspaper / Volume 13 / Issue 13 / May 03, 1961 /