Page 1

LARGEST CLASS COMMENCEMENT EXERCISE ON JUNE 17 The largest graduation _class in the h isto r y of Palomar will take part in Commencement exer·eises June 17. Approximately 145 students will be presented with diplomas as a highlight of cerEmonies to be held at 2 p.m. in the student union.

Pri n cipal speaker for the Com mencement will be Dr. Clarence P. Shedd, Profess01· Emeritus of Christian Methods at Yale UniYer·sity. Dr. Shedd, t11e outstanding pione-er in th e country in the field of religion in higher edueation. re-

tired from the faculty of Yale L'n ivers ity after nearly 30 years of distinguished senica. He has been for many years, tb einternational leader in the training of young men for rel igious leadership in the Young ::lieu's Christiru1 Assoc-iation. Besides being very active in th is

field, he is the author of numerous articles and several boo]{s and has held posts in various colleges and religious organizations through.o ut the country. Besides the degrees, which will be presented by Mr. ~orse Olmstead, President of tt e Board of Governors at Pa lomar, various

scholarships will be awanlecl to-. Gutstanding students. Dr. John Dunn , Palomar·'s pr·esitlent, will · preside over the eeremonies. Pra.ctice for the ceremonies will be held June 7 at 11:15 a.m. in the east patio of the student union, nrrording to commenc·ement t·ommittee chairman. Godfrey ~'Iol'time1·.

Wednesday, May

AWS Run-off Slat:ed Today; B o s ANTH ONY

Election Turn-out 30 Per Cent

B I L L C oRDON

Diepersloot Takes President's Office By 62 Vote Margin

AGS Sponsors Cam.pus Concert Friday Evening Palomar's Band and Chor·us will present their annual Spring Conce.l·t Friday evening on campus. The chorus. under the rlir·ection or :\fr. Howard Br-ubeek, will start the concert promptly at 8 p.m. in the Student Union Building. The Chonrs will sing classical. sacred,

A rnn-o1't: election for A \\"S president highlights srurlen t ac·tivities today , following the Associated Student Body e!e(· tion Thursday that won tbe pre;.;irleney for John Diepersloot with a 62-\·ote margin. Sinc-e neither ~JerC)' Gueno not· Judy Toyias, the two candidatss for A WS president receiving the most votes, gained a majority, a second election is being run. The third candirlate. Caroline llit-hnrds. has been eliminated a('· cording to constitution Jaw. John Diepersloot overshado"·e<I rival Riehard Thoma:; for pre>:;iden t, 185-127. Yost Van Rees and June Picchiottino. both unehallcnged in the election, gained the offices of vice presid ent and secrewry respectively with 290 and 262 votes. AI Polus. unchallenged for tr-easurer , won a majority with 269 votes. Bob Anthony became next semester's A~IS president with 2i7 votes. Bil l Gordon takes over the new position of c-ommissioner of athletics· with 285 votes. Diepersloot is a pr·e-\·eterinarian major·. He plans to attend Da\•is College after be graduates from Palomnr. (For more plans or. the ne'\\- president. see Jetter· on .page two.) Van R es majors in pre-law and plans to attend the University of· Califomia at Berk eley nfter· Jeaving Paloma!'. About plans [or· next ye:H, \'an Ree s said. " Any ~turlent who has a ne\\- idea ('Oneerning s<:hool func·tions should see me or any member of next year's Student Counc·il.''

and contemporat-y musi c. Their YosT VAN REES · ]UNE PICCHIOTTIN O ] OliN DIEPERSLOOT portion ~ llie ~o~m will last _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _~------------------------~---~ fer about 45 minutes. ~rr. Brubeck taken in June. said. Dr. Daniel Pr·atola, languages, will lea~·e campus in June to re· The Band. under the direction port to the Aii~c raft Carrier Indeof Mr. Bur-rel Monk. will follow pendence for a 90-day tow· of ·the the chorus at 8:45 p.m., and will Special honors wiJJ go to three ~IediteiTan€an area. On board sh.ip Something new wiiJ be tried for conclude the concert by 9:30 p.m. Palomat· College faculty members he will conduct classes in the Palomar students next fall. Roma11ce Languages. The progr·am will in<'lude Over·- ••-ho were informed last week by Catherine Jones. dean of activi-o--tures, Concertos. a Spanish rhythm sources outside of the college. ties, has announced a student govand two instrumental solos. Dr. Harold C. Coffman. social t:>rnment retreat to be held Seps<"ience and psychology, wiJJ retember l-3 at Camp Cuyamaca John Martin. Phil Strittmatter, cei\·e the honorary degree of Docn ea r Julian. and Steve Knott will make up a Student government o[ficers and French Horn trio playing the fir·st tor of Humane Letters at cominstrumental solo entitled "Horns mencement exercises. June 4, at all inter·ested faculty and students George Williams College, Chicago. A proposnl to construct a com- will meet at the camp to discuss A-Hunting." A Ba.1itone solo, President John R. :\fcCurdY' in- munity aud itorium on Palomar's activities for· the coming school '·Beautiful Colorado." will be preformed Dr. Coffman that the hon- campus has been approved by the year. R es ponsibility for acti\·ities sented by i\eal \Valters. orary degree will be· awarded to college board of trustees. will be delegated to clubs anrl orAlpha Gamma Sigma will spon- him "in recognition of a tremenThe Palomar College Develop- ganiza tions on campus. ~faterial dous service rendered to George ment Foundation is planning to for orientation of n e \\- ·students sor the concert. Williams College during the years h elp the school financially in the will be prepared. Stud ents who atAll proceeds from the concert 1936 to 1953 when be served as construction of the aud itorium. The t end will haYe an opportunity to will go into the scholarship fund pr·esident or this institution ." foundation is accepting donations find out how as well as w hy a for scholarships next year. The doctorate degree from the from ?\orth County cultural or- student government is run. " There will be no admission un iversity of Southern California ganizations for this purpose. Dean Jones urges all students Tentatively_ plann ed is a 1,50{) interested in student government chargerl. hut all donations ar·e wel- will be awarded to Jir. Roland Phelps, joumali sm and English, seat structure with the cost esti- to attenrl the r etreat. Additional come," Mr. Monk ~aiel. who was informed here that his n..ated at $750,000. Palomar Col- information may be obtained from The concert is open to students committee has approved his dis- lege would construct its share of h er·. a.11d to the public. sertation. His final orals will be the auditorium with bond money while the remainder wQiuld be contributed by interested groups. The auditorium, if built, " -ill then . T oyias be used jointly. • S ig m a Om icron member·s will be ending this semester's acti\"i---oties with a potluc·k beach party Jun e 16 at ~foonlight Bea(·h. • W RA ' s outgoing and im·oming offit-ers will be honor·ed at a Off to the printed goes the costs caused by special photo and pool party June 15. Suzy \\'earne and Ka1·en ::\'orell have been Spring Edition of Focus. a. student layout art effects is remaining at chosen president and vice president. respectively. · magazine covering highlights of the fifty ·cents. "It is expected,'' come Circle K held its Installation Banquet ~l ay 27 at Ti anch Acres semester in photography. ments :\Ir. Roland Phelps. journaibetween \'ista and Fallbrook. Guest speaker " ·as Dr. John Dunn. Fh·e hundred copies are expected i ~ m department head, "that the Palomar's Circle K Club, one of Xext yea!·'s officers are Ray Tiedj e. president: Larry Mi eser, to be avai lable on campus for sa les Of th is s pring edition will the t"·o top service clubs on camcorresporiding secretary; Robin Jaekson . r eeo r<ling secretary; student pur('hase in early June or help offset these higher costs." Bill Dunn. treasurer; Charles Sa\nlay, sergeant at arms. ctm·ing. e xamination week. •·we have strived to make this pus . has won Cir-cle K's award for • Alpha Ga mm a Sigma presents Dr. Hans von Koerber today The revamped format of the ~emeste r 's Focus a popular publica- highest service achievement at a at 11 a.m., continuing his discuss'ion on the physica l and spiritual · Spring Erlition includes features tion for the Palomar College stu· three state convention at Modesto. man. AGS nlso is sponsoring the band and chorus Spring t'onc·ert si m ilar to those of its sister , the dents by gathering glimpses of The Howard Bergman Trophy in the Student Union this Friday at 8 p.m. Fall Edition. But the new edition individual students at work and was aecepted by D::n-e Hawley, • Drama class pr·esents the fina l performance ·or "\Vhy, \Vhat Is differs. primarily, to include stories p1ay in all their actiYities," sa id president, in the elub's behalf. This l\Ian ?", a series of dramatic readings, this Friday in the library about art, clubs. foreign students, An ita Bernstein 011 behalf of the is the third consecutive year from ·z to 5 p.m. Under the direction of Victor Heyden, pergirls, studen-t activities. and music, that Palomar's club bas taken foi·mers include R ichard Borevitz. GaiT)" Ritter. \\'aide DL'\:on, with notable emphasis placed on Focus staff. the a"·ard in competition with hu m an interest. The new cover is designed by clubs from California. Nevada, and Leon Weiner. Peter Stevenson. !\I ichele Church, Graydon Kaedon, and :VIal')" S ue ~fcGounel. The ptice, regardless of higher Ben Brode, art major. Hawai i.

Faculty Members Receive Honors

Fall Retreat Set For Govt. ·officers

Trustees Endorse Auditorium Pl·an

AROUND THE CLUB CIRCUIT

Bernstein's Baby

Spring Edition Of Focus Out In June

Service ClubWins Highest Award


Page Two

PALOMAR COLLEGE TELESCOPE

Telescope Receives Letter From Thomas D ear Editor: First of all, I wou ld like to emphasize the ridiculousness of 4il.unching a smear campaign against a defeated candidate. SecO!;dly, I see no ground for the complaints made against me. Two months ago I spoke with Dean Jones about running for ASB President. At that time, I learned that I would have to have a major operation in the near future, and therefore, was unable to make definite plans. On Monday, May 15, my doctor said because of final e!<aminations I could postpone the operation until summer vacation. On Tuesday, May 16, I asked Bob Mackey, chairman of the election committee, what day petitions were due. He said "he didn't know." On Wednesday, Bob approached me saying that the deadline for petitions had passed but that I might still run. Thursday, Bob asked me to run, if for no other reason than to provide competition for Diepersloot. On Friday, Bob continued to encourage me to Tun. I told him that it was too late to have a successful campa1gn and that I had not prepared to enter the campaign. A conference was held with Bob, Ron Smith, and Ron Hill present. They decided that I should be allowed to run and on their ~·ecommendaiion, I took out a petition. I did not beg to be allowed to participate in the glorious "one candidate for each offjce" race. I acted on the approval of those who were in charge! Sophomore Class President -

RICH THOMAS

Ed. Note : w;,at smear campaign?

AQuestion-

About The Presidential Election By Glenn Duncan A \veek ago Wednesday and one day after petitions were due from cand idates intending to nm for ASB officEs, th ere was only one student runnin g for president, John Diepersloot. About t en minutes befor e the Campa ign Assembly on Monday. according to Diepersloot. "I was inform ed Of another candidate running against me." Diepersloot said. "Bob Mackey (El£-c tion Committee Chairman) a::;ke<l me at that tim e if I minded if Rich Thomas entered the race. "I sa id, I don't mind competi· tion. but not coming in late likt3 this." But Thomas had already been ofl'icially recognized as a candidate by Mackey and :>Irs. Catherin e Jones, Dean of Women, Friday afternoon. •·J felt that an infract ion of the rules vtould be better than just having one candidate for presid ent." said Mackey. Dean Jones, the final authority, said, .. Rich came to me Friday a.nd asked if he might enter the campaign." She said Thomas had previously been uncertain whether he would attend Palomar next sem ester, but on Friday he had decided to return. "I cannot help but feel," said Dean Jones. "that Ri ch could have made his decision a week sooner. "But since several members of the Student Council (she included specifically Mackey and Bill Quinby, representatives at larg.e) had

Outgoing President Only, Hope For US Is Foreign Policy Speaks To Students With the Republic of the United States of America came hope for the oppressed people of the world. Many countries, since that time, have gained their freedom; however many countries still remain under the yoke of dictators. If the U.S. falls; so will the hopes of the enslaved people of the world. The only hope for the U.S. to remain strong lies in her foreign policy. This policy molds the thoughts of all the people of the world, and you are responsible. Your Congressmen can approve, ;disapprove, or amend any proposed policies. The Congressmen's action:; are molded by the will of the people,. and only a well informed and interested public can shape a good foreign policy. The people have not been able to see beyond their borders. This is evident in the failure of the U.S. to gain prestige among other countries of the world. This was illustrated recently by the rise to power of Fidel Castro, and alarming enough, by President Kennedy's recent visit to Canada. While the President was in Ottawa he invited Canada to join the Organization of American States. The reply was an emphatic NO. The reason for this is basically due to the fact that 75 per cent of the Canadian industries are owned by American businessmen. There is a fear of complete ownership such as there was in Cuba. This country ts losing prestige and so is freedom. -Norman Branchflower

The TELESCOPE is the official bi·weekly publication of llie AssoStudent!!' of Palomar College, San Marcos. California, Telephone . SHerwood 5-5711 (Escondido area). and PAlace 7-7529 (Vista area}. · The paper ls pro<iuced by the college journalism class. Opi'1ions ex pressed in this newspaper reflect those of the writers ' and not necessarily those of the college or of. the students. All un' Bigned editorials are those of the editor. Lette;s to the editor are ·welcome; however. the editors reserve the right to cut l etters to suit ·space. All letters of this nature mus-t be signed. Member Intercollegiate Press and JAJC Bob Newman ···-········- ············--············································-····· Editor-in-Chief •Norman Branchflower, Glenn Duncan ............................ Associate Editof's !Sue Schoenberger ········--·····-·············································--······ Feature Editor .Jim Stone ·······························-··········-·········--···························--··· Sports Editor lOon Berry ................. ~ ............................................................ Business Manager Norman Branchflower ·······--······································-··················· News Editor Caral Baudy, Rick Bums ··········--·····'·····················-··· Circulation Managers ·cia~ed

Wednesday, May 31, 1961

Dear Students: This semester is coming to a close rapidly and soon our long awaited summer vacation will be here. Thus, we have the present executive council members going out of office and a new student council has been elected for next year. I would , at this time, like to speak on behalf of the outgoing council. The p r esent executive council has accomplished much this past semester; in fact, it has been said that it has done more in one semester than was ever pre•1iously accomplished in one year. It can be said then that this s~mester has been very much a success. These accomplishments are very significant, especially with respect t.o the percentage of students who have participated in and had an interest in S<!hool activities this past semester. To those students who have shown their interest, I would like to express my sincerest appreciation. The executive council has been a very busy group this past semes· ter. It would have b een impossible to accomplish what has been done had the executive council not been a very. cooperative and devoted group. In addition to the Council, there have been many who have helped in their own unrecognized way and who have assisted tremendously in making these accomplishments a reality. To these people I am deeply indebted. It is obvious to me what could be accomplished by the students H all took an active interest. I hope that next year all of you will take a more active part in student activities. Support your new student council and what you can accomplish will be limitless. -Ron Smith A.S.B. President

expressed a wish that th ere b e (;OII!petilion in the presidential race. I decided to let him run. " The Dean pointed out that Thomas had been thinkitlg of running for several months. She said he had confetTerl \\·ith Mr. Robert Burton, dean of students, about his future plans. \\'hen h e finally decided to run

"there was not enough time to call a meeting of th e Student Counc-il." she said. '·But I felt my decision "·as what the Coun cil would have preferred." She also said. " b ad I known that John wasn•t told of an opposing (;andidate earlier than be was, I would hav e disqualified Rl(;h ::\Ion· clay morning:· ·

Reader's Theatre Anthology Presented By PC Drama Department "Why, What Is Man?", a reader's theatre anthology was presented Friday for the first time on Palomar's campus by the Drama Department. The new cultural adventure was well received by the small

John Diepersloot Talks Auut Plans Dear Students: We are entering a new frontier. These words were shouted from the halls of Washington ·when a new administration took oYer. They shout again from the "halls" of Palomar where a new administra· tion took over last week . With its phenomenal growth Palomar is en· tering into a new frontier. Your new council is aware of this new frontier and is proud that you, th e students, lla,re elected us to serve as your Student Body Officers. We are not only proud but also deeply grateful, and will do everythin g in our power to make this "New FTontier" a success. We will attack the problem "lack of school spirit·• from two angles. First, we will establish a Special Events Committee. This committee \\ill consist of a few of the most outstanding, able, willing and intelligent students- on campus. During the next semester the-y plan to sponsor several very special events, featuring top performers and speakers. Secondly, we will try to promote interest in Student Government. We will establish six committees, one each for rewriting of AWS,

audience thil.t attended. The group, under the direction of Mr. Victor Heyo~n. will repeat the readings this F1iday at 3 p.m. The writing~ of t·enowned aullio~ wMe read as wcll u llie works of two Palomar students. "Leaving What To Go Where," the contest winning short story of :hliss Jacomina Jones. was read by Richard Borevitz. The story concerns thP dual theme of youth's search for meaning and inte·grity, and the gulf between generations. Three poems by Leon Wiener were also read by Borevitz. They included Obligation, Diary Notation, and Cancer whicb illustrated the recognized ability of their author. Other r·eaders included Graydon Kaeding. Mary McGonnell. Michele Church. Gary Rittet·. Waide Dixon, and Peter Stevenson. AMS, Freshman and Sophomore class constitutions, one to write a complete new Judicial Code and one to establish an Athletic Code. This is what we will do. It is up to yon to make it a success. Stu· dent Government and S<!hool spirit go hand in hand. The one cannot exist without the other. They both need the Student Body if they want to exist. Therefore we are calling on you to make this "New Frontier" a big success. -John Diepersloot ASB President

One duty of any newspaper is to voice the opm1ons of its public. In this semester's final issue of the TELESCOPE, the Eye Witness column contains student criticism of situations on campus. The TELESCOPE prints this criticism in hope that, if it is warranted, the situations will be corrected.

Bill H oadly has noticed a minor problem concerned with the golf classes here. "We have to practice with plastic imitation golf balls that do not react to being hit as regular balls do," he said. "We can learn nothing from this type of practice.

•·

Thea fens says school spmt is a problem at Palomar. "These people do not care," he said of Palomar students. "A small bunch that really care run the school." Stale as the problem has become, he said, "We have to work until it is corrected." Clayton Sketoe, commenting on school spirit, said, "Everyone shouts for school spirit. At the campaign assembly, the President of the Associated Students was not dressed appropriately. 1f the Student Body President does not have the enthusiasm to put his best foot forward, how can the rest of the students be expected to?"


Page Three

PALOMAR COLLEGE TELESCOPE

Wednesday, May 31 , 1961

Students Honored An n von Haden's pleasing pe-rsonality and friendly smile have l\'011 her many friends at Palomar. A true asset to Palomar. Ann has been an outstanding member or AGS. tttdent Council. and the debate team. }';ext year Ann will attend Stanford. She th en plans to teach English or a Fo r·eign Language.

This year, as in the past, the T elescope Staff is paying tribute to those graduating students who have made an outstanding contribution to Palomar College. The following students, we feel, have worked and accomplished far more than is usual. To these students we extend special commendation .

•For Gifts

CLAAR'S Fallbrook

113 N . Main

SAN MARCOS CAFE

Sue Holtz, a. Spanish major. has been a "spark of energy" throughout the past t,.·o years . ..-or king "ith A WS as Tr€asurer and Social Chairman. S u e also a.cted a.s moderat or for the A WS :\!oth e r's Tea. and Fashion Show. directed registration for the AWS-WRA Conference, and was Ch airman of the Decorations Commit tee for the Christmas Formal.

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Wednesday - Thursday May 31, June 1

"The Immoral Mr. T eas'•

Lar:ry Smith ls k nown as a hard -.o·orlting Palomar s tudent. He is a Physics major and a member of AGS. He plans t o c011tinue his educ-ntlon at San Diego State and th e n !;!opes to go into the prac tical application of Physics. possibly elecI'Onic co=nnication.

Bill Teas a.nd a Bevy of Beautiful Girls -Also-

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Friday - Saturday

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June 2, 3

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''Gorgo" Bill Travels &. Vincent Winter -Also-

"White Warrior" Steve Reeves &. Georgia Moll

Sunday - ~onday June 4, 5

"Five Bold Women" Jeff Morrow &. Merry Anders -Also-

have you heard the

"The Millionairess"

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•• •• To further h er u nder stand ing of people is the goal of Jan Green, Political Science major. Jan h as been an extrem e ly active memb€r of the International Club . After grad uation sh e will return home. v; ork, and attend night school at the univer sity of Washin gton. Later she hopes to tour Soutlt Am erica.

ROBIN HOOD RESTAURANT Cat~rin.g

to Parties, Banqoets

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Jazz Classics Popular Stereo Tapes

RITZ mEATRE Phone SHerwood ~553 Box Office Opens 6:45 Sunday Continuous from 2:30

Thursday - Friday - Saturday Sunday - ~onday - Tuesday

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Rich Borevitz, whose name h a3 become synony mous with a bility and talent, has made his mark in ;;tud ent gov e rnm ent as Treasurer of the ASB and President of A GS. "'bile also excelli ng in scholarship and in drama. Rich's success in drama bas b een acclaimed by those who sa.w his performan ce in "Playboy of the \Yestern W orld ," last year.

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"Return to Peyton Place" Jeff Chandler &. Eleanor Parker

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Page F1>ttr

PALOMAR COLLEGE TELESCOPE

Wednesday, May 31 , 1961

STONE LOOKING BACK

_ _ _ _ ON THE SIDELINES _ _. Reflecting back on the active and varied athletic scene at Palomar, I would say the Comets had their share of victories and defeats.

JoE BRENNA N

BoB BowMAN

"Rusr('

WARD

MYERS

The Comet gridders, undermanned and severely hurt by key injuries, managed to chalk up two victories while losing six in the campa1gn.

Coaches To Be Congratulated; Complete Successful Seasons

Spearheading Palomar's offense was Jim Gabbard at right half, Marco Stanisich at left, Boomer Huston at fullback and Dale Denton in the quarterback slot. Stanisich was selected on the All-South Central Conference first team along with guard, John Quigley.

Coac h ~fyers has been coaching After completing the 1960-61 ath- footba ll , baske tba ll and tmck. Coac h Bowm an_ who retired base ball for t h e past 28 years in lEtic season the Paloma r athlete ,

Probably the brightest spot on the sports scene was the always explosive and · scrappy basketball quintet Coach Joe Brennan started with four returning lettermen and wound up the season with a perfect 10-0 conference mark and a seasonal record of 20-7. The Comets also won the Coalinga Basketball Tournament a s well as Palomar's own Christmas Invitational Tourney.

a lo ng with the Telescope staff, would like to thank coaches Joe B r e nnan, Bob Bowman and Ward Myer s fo r a job well done. Alth ough the Comet footba ll team fa iled to w in the m ajority of their games, Coac h Bowm an's gr idiron men never gave u p. The Com ets were 2-3 in South Centr al Conference act ion and we 1·e b eaten by just a safety and a fluke touchd own in two of the e games. Early in December the basketball team under the watchfu l eyes of Coa.ch Br ennan. got off to a s low start, bu t went on to win 15 g am es in a row an d go undefeated i n sec play, to win the co nfe r ence t itle for t h e second t ime in the past three yea rs. Coach "Rusty•· ?11yers' baseba ll n ine took a solid second at sec action and were 12-10 for the seaso n. ·w ith some better offic ia t ing unde 1· t he circumstance at Imperial. Va lley the Co m ets wou ld have had the title. !\ow let us take a look at the b ack g round on the three coaches t hat have gu ided th e Com ets to ' ictories these past seasons. Coach B r en nan ha il s from Montana. and a th letic honors at Ventu r a J un ior College and the Univers ity of Montana. Coach Brennan was a three spor t man in coll ege, lettering in

from the grid iron at the end of last season, was a li ttle All-Am erican at Santa Barba r a in hi s sen io r yea r of college. Hi s ni ckname was the "flyin g bomb er. "

the countr y. H is Paloha ,·e never fin ish ed t hird in sec action. a t hree spol't man in days al so.

Annual Awards Assem.bly Today; All Athletes To Receive Honors

Neal Walters was named Most Valuable Player in the league a nd w a s Palomar's leading scorer. Joining Neal on the first team All -SCC was L ee Maxwell; center. Boyd Galland was named to the second team while the Comets' two speedy gu~rds , Jimmy .Awa r ds " i ll be p1·esented ath- A wards Assem bly in the Stude:1t Mitchell and Mike Williams, were. gjven Honorable Mention. letes today at the Annual .A th letics Gu ion at 10 a. m.

Golfers In Meet; Fail In Win Attempt Bob Mackey a n d B r uce Coul ter, r epresenting the Comet go lf squad, managed to fin ish in the midd le of the pack against the state's finest junior college golfers in the state finals at P lesanton, Ca li fo rnia. Mackey shot an 81-82 f01· 36 ho les in th e competitio n played on the Castle Wood Country Club Co ur e. Coach Bo b Bowman l etter ed s~o.ven li nkmen for the '60-'61 sea.son: Mackey, <:;o ulter , Glenn Dune an, " ' ay ne R oss, T om Pratt. Russell Gustine and Mick Powell.

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Escondido

Ath letic Director "Rusty" ::.1yers saiL! this assemb ly is to honor t hose ath letes w ho have !lemonst r ated outstandin g ab il ity . in sports. A\va rds will be pr esented t o 35 foot ba ll pl a ye1·s coach ed by Bo b Dowman. J oe Bren nan's c- h a m pionship bas ketball team w ill rece iv e 15 letters. E leven of Bowm an's " -,·estl ers and seYen of Myer s ' golfers w ill receive awa r ds. Brennan's 18 th ine-lads and 16 of Myers' baseba ll player s a lso \\i ll receive awa r ds. · Miss Don na- Reise1· reports there w ill be six bo wli ng awards a nd th 1·ee W RA a.n d cheerlead in g awa rd s . A specia l a ward w ill be presen ted to the ou tstand ing girl in the F res hman and Sophomore class.

Palomar's baseball squad captured sole possession of second place in the SCC with a 6-2 record. Sparked by the hitting of Dave Galindo and Jack Wiland and the pitching of Wiland, Dan F ~mill and Paul Castro, the Cow.ets narrowly missed the title on a disputed game with Imperial Valley. Palomar blanked the Arabs in second round action, but league officials would not honor the protested first round tilt. Imperial Valley was the eventual champion. The biggest surprise of the y ear wa s the Comet track team. Palomar's thinclads turned in the most successful season in the school's history by claiming a dual meet victory- the first since

1952! Dave Rightmer was named most valuable as he w on th.e conference 220 title in a sizzling 21.4, as well as helping his teammates crack eight school records.

PC Thinclads Falter At Bakersfield Tn tl1e rece n t South en1 Cali fornia J C tr ack fina ls a t Bakersfield. Pa lom ar's three Tepresentatives fai led to place against so m e of th e sta te an d nation's finest t hinclads. Ma rco Sta ni sich and St an E m Lry we re ente1·ed in t he polevaul t a n d Doug Oli ver was competing in t h e t wo-m ile run . Olivet· ran last in his race, bu t sti ll managed to break his ow n school rec-ord set ~r l ier in the yea!'. Th is gives the r eader an idea 110" - tough t h e com petition was. Coach Joe' Brennan lettered 19 athletes in track this season: Stan Embry, Oliver, Stanisich, Dave Rightmer ( co-captain), Don Stonek i ng , Gary Thornton, Jim Dunn, Dale Swind l_e, Monte Mendenhall ( co-captain ), Myles Ba i ley, Boyd Galland , Lloyd Morell ( man aq'-'· Jim Goff, Jim Parker, Neal H a s, Lee Maxwel·l , Vern Thompso n, a . :d Robert Young. R ightmer was also named most valuable athlete on the squad by h i s teammates.

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The Telescope 13.14  

The Telescope 13.14 The Telescope Newspaper / Volume 13 / Issue 14 / May 31, 1961 / the-telescope.com

The Telescope 13.14  

The Telescope 13.14 The Telescope Newspaper / Volume 13 / Issue 14 / May 31, 1961 / the-telescope.com

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