Page 1

97 路S tudents Gain Honor Roll Status

c g sc-ope VOL XIV, No. 11

San Marcos California

Friday, March 2, 1962

Donkey Hoopsters Hit The Saddle In Dome Tomorrow Another first for Palomar is on the fire for tomorrow night when a bevy of service club basketballers will take the floor in the Dome atop 10 traditionally stubborn donkeys. The Donkey Basketball game, sponsored by AMS , begins at 8 p.m . in the gym. Tickets will be sold in the Student Union today for 75c with ASB cards. At the game tickets will be $1 per person and 50c for children under 12. Escondido's Rotary Club and Vista's Kiwanis Club will try their luck during the first half of this unusual game and Tau Epsilon and Circle K will clash during the second half. Tau Epsilon members participating are: John Linneman , Don Prough, Ron Zarubica, Ed Haines, Bob Crafts, and Eilert Bjorge. Representing Circle K are: Bill Gordon, Bill Dunn, Bob Antho ny, Fred Schmidt, Doug Welborn , Bill Newman , George Gray, Daryl Attig, Pete Diepersloot, and Tom Dennison. The donkeys - 10 in all- are specially shod with rubber

Grisingher's Absence Filled By Substitutes HONKY OONK - Terry Trekkel has conducted her own investigation of donkeys in preparation for the donkey basketball game tomorrow night in the Dome. Circle K will take on Tau Epsilon in the second half of the burro battle while the Vista Kiwanis and Escondido Rotary Club will mount the sponge shod beasts in the first half.

Council Revises ASB Card Format For Fall Semester CHINESE ART The Chinese classic art exhibit in the library will be taken down today. The artist, Richard Tang, 19, now studying at Oceanside-Carlsbad Junior College, uses a technique of water-color painting that is thousands of years old. Two paintings on exhibit have won awards from the University of Hong Kong.

TALENT SHOW The ASS-sponsored talent show will be held in the Vista High School auditorium March 24. Talent show Chairman Joost Van Rees will hold final auditions for the show today.

AWARDS George Hartfield , Mike Wil路 Iiams and Boyd Galland , of the Comet championship basketball team have been honored this month by the PJC Awards Committee with dinner tickets to the Acapulco Gardens in Oceanside.

The Associated Student Body cards for the fall semester, 1962, will be changed in format as outlined by Jesse Lomeli, ASB president. The most important change will be the assigning of each Palomar event to a number on the card. Numbers from one to sixty will appear around the edges of the new card. The number corresponding to the event will be marked when the event is attended by a card holder.

Students' names, addresses and, possibly, phone numbers will also be printed on the cards.

The prolonged absence of Dr. Kenneth W. Grisingher from Palomar has prompted Virgil L. Bergman, dean of instruction, to shift teaching assignments in the political science department until Dr. Grisingber returns. Dr. Grisingher, taken with influenza , has not attended his classes since the beginning of this semester. Mrs. Jane U. Ervin will teach Dr. Grisingher's two classes in comparative government Christopher N. Pagakis will teach two of Mrs. Ervin's Political Science 1 classes and Dwight H. Boehm will teach Dr. Grisingher's Political Science 2 class.

soles to protect the gym floor. Referees will be supplied by the donkeys' owner. No special rules pertain to the game, said Shelley Berchovich, AMS president. According to several students on campus who have watched similar games, the major difficulty is persuading the animals to move. The ASB Council was slightly skeptical about sanitation problems the donkeys might have. The problem was solved when Chuck Sawday and Rod . Jones volunteered to be directors of Palomar's sanitation program for tomorrow night.

Six Share Academic Spotlight Six Palomar students earned 4.00 grade-point averages for the fall semester and were among 97 students who qualified for Alpha 路 Gamma Sigma with B averages or better. Eligibility for the honor society is determined on the basis of a 3.00 grade average, exclusive of physical education , with a minimum of 44 grade points. Earning straight A's were Sharon Doubiago, Irene Y. Inouye, Robert Newman , Jeanette O'Donnell , Janet Pfleeger and Floyd Snyder. The following also qualified for AGS membership with "B" averages or better: Joan E. Adams, Glenn W. Atkisson, Barbara J . Baker, Ellen L. Barlow, Robert W. Bosley, Betty L. Chaffin , Carole Christopher, Michele C. Church, Betty L. Cole, Connie M. Conrad, Dana Sue Corlett, Continued to Page 2

路Store Manager Don O'Neill Reports Theft Donald J. O'Neill, Palomar book store manager, has reported the theft of a coil from his automobile. According to a report, by the Sheriffs office in Vista, the coil was taken from O'Neill 's 1961 Chevrolet sometime during the day, February 19, while the car was parked in .the Palomar College parking lot near the dome. The coil was valued at $15, the report stated.



BANK SHOT - Extra-curricular festivities were evident Wednesday night in the Student Union when Tau Epsilon sponsored the Valentine's Day formal. Judy Toyias (left) was named queen at the dance. Her sharpshooting friend is Bob Anthony.

Friday, March 2';' l962

The.t.ele9Cope ' ~

Students In Middle Of Education Hassle How will students at Palomar be affected by controversy over increasing state and federal governmental control of local school districts? The controversy has its basis in an argument between those who favor federal aid to education and those who advocate maximum jurisdiction of education for the local school districts. What is the danger of federal aid and will it involve unhealthy governmental control? Four of the candidates who will be running for the office of State Superintendent of Education in June seem to agree that there is a trend towards centralized control of education on both State and Federal levels and that the trend is dangerous. The candidates, Dr. Max Rafferty, superintendent of the La Canada Unified School District; Dr. Ralph Richardson, president of Los Angeles Board of Education; Dr. Wallace Hall, assistant superintendent of state education; and Dr. Cecil Hardesty, San Diego County superintendent of schools, made their views clear in a series of speeches recently at a meeting sponsored by the California Small School Districts Association in Escondido. One point the candidates did not make clear, however, was simply this: If such a trend toward government control exists, why does it exist? The sharpest thorn in the side of those who favor more local control is the issue of Federal aid to education. Although two candidates said that some aid is inevitable, popular opinion reflects the belief that government aid will lead to government control; that obligating strings will be attached which will usurp the power of the local districts. But how many of these districts would refuse aid when they are faced with increasing enrollments, too few teachers and a lack of facilities? Any district could remain idealistically independent by refusing aid, providing the district could raise necessary funds elsewhere. Such necessary funds come from bond issues and increases in local tax rates. Such issues are usually contested and the voting close with more defeats recorded for the districts than victories. Ironically, we have observed, some people traditionally attack Federal aid and control , but at the same time those very persons fight against the passage of school bond issues - the very remedy to the Federal control dilemma. We wonder if it is the government seeking to usurp power in education or a public which abandons responsibility that is at the bottom of the trend towards centralization. If the public refuses to support local school districts, should it demand the government to refuse also? Or is the education of America 's youth more important to our government than the ambiguous demands of the public. The country as well as its students will suffer if there is no public support of local districts. We will equally suffer if the responsibility is forced on the government and the government's programs are defeated through public demand and Congressional action. At any rate, it appears that students everywhere are becoming the pawns in a struggle between conflicting political ideologies, and an important function of education, the development of highly intelligent citizens, is being obscured. Tht TELESCOPE is the official publication of the Associated Students of Palomar College. San Marcos. California. Telephone SHerwood !;.5711 (Escondido area). and PAlace 7-7529 (Vista area). The paper is produced by the college journalism class. Opinions expressed in this newspaper reflect those or the writers and not necessarily those of the college or of the students. All unsigned editorials are those of the editor. Letters to the editor are welcome; however, the editors reserve the right to cut letters to suit space. All letters of this nature must be signed .

Member lntercolleeiate Press and JAJC

Bob Newman ..................... . ................ Editor-in-Chief Glenn Duncan ........................ . ........... Associate Editor Dick Tarquinio ................................... Managing Editor Tom Pratt ........ .. . . . .. .... . ................... Business Manager Gene Fletcher ....... .. ......... ..... . . .. . .. Associate Sports Editor Dirk Marris ................................. Associate Sports Editor

Palomar Married Couple Wins Bank America Awards A young Vista couple majoring in business studies at Palomar College were named winners today of the Bank of America 's Junior College Business Awards. Steven Sharp, 19, and his 19year-old wife, Linda, who live with their two-year-old son, Michael, at 1011 '12 Eucalyptus in Vista, will receive $100 each. The awards will be presented March 23 at a banquet at the Beverly-Hilton Hotel in Los Angeles. On hand at Palomar College today to greet the winners and to hand them certificates of award was H. Albert Bosch, vice president and manager of the Escondido Branch of the Bank of America. When Steve learned of the awards - a $200 income for his

Honor Roll Maxwell L. Cutchin, Alvin S. Davis. Pernella L. Davis, William C. Dean, Albert G. Dempsey, John R. Dibble, Joseph P. Dion, Edward W. Drear, William R. Dunn, Nancy I. Elliott, Gary Ensley, Elsine D. Fears, Kenneth C. Fielder, Mary A. Fletcher, Gudron H. Frick, Kathleen A. Frye, Diane J . Galindo, Jerry L. Gibbs, Sylvia Giddings. William E. Gordon, Fred C. Groh, Giocconda Guevara, Russell G. Gustin, Paul G. Halliday, Jacquelyn B. Hayes, Patricia E. Hecker, Aletha B. Henricks, Helen E. Heyne, John H. Higgins, Jim C. Hobbs, Edgar C. Howell, Robert G. Hudson, Curtis B. Jenkins, William R. · Jones Jr., Harold W. Kackley, Graydon H. Kaeding, Eugene E. Kluter, Steven T. Knott, Mary D. Lee Key, Nancy S. Lepman. Russell M. Lowell , Dennis D. Madison, John P. Marken Jr., Robert A. Martin, Merry L. McFarland, Donna L. McFarland , Merrill J . Melton, Jean M. Mendenhall, John M. Middleton, Barbara A. Morris, Susan A. Morse, Edward L. Nilson, Jane Betty Prins, John T. Repa. Linda J . Rumbaugh , Susan A. St. John, Gayle G. Schelling, Charles R. Schmidt, Owen D. Sessions, Steven M. Sharp, Linda M. Sharp, Donald R. Sherman, Stewart R. Smith, Be ve rley J . Stratton, Gijsbert B. Tan , Richard Tarquinio, Ri chard M. Thoma s, Linda A. Th ompson , Olin E. Th :>mpson, Elinor Corbin Toll , Hallie Jean Tougaw, Judy A. Toyias, Ste phen J . Whee ler, Bruce F . Williams, Gerry K. Yagle, Donald V. Yo su a, Douglas M. Young, Harlan E. Young1 Ke nne th Youngdal e, a nd Joan M. Zeno.

Asian Schools Donated 114 Palomar Books Palomar College is among more than 58 colleges, universities, publishers, institutes, secondary, elementary, and nursing schools throughout the United States which are contributing books and journals to aid students in Asian countries. Palomar donated 114 books to this Asian Students Program. Other colleges which have donated are Pomona College, 100 books; Stanford University, 430 journals; Yale University, 46 books; University of California at Berkeley, 279 books, 2,236 journals; Kansas State College, 70 books, and Vassar College, 131 books. The countries receiving books are: Afghanistan, Burma, Cambodia, Ceylon, Hong Kong, India, Indonesia, Japan, Korea, Laos , Malaya, Singapore, North Borneo, Sarawak, Brunei, Nepal, Pakistan, Philippines, Republic of China, Thailand, and Vietnam.

family - he smiled and said, "A nice surprise. " He is majoring in business administration and expects some day to join his father, Donald D. Sharp, in operation of the Don Sharp Motor Imports, Inc., in Oceanside. In June he will graduate from Palomar College and probably will transfer to San Diego State College. Linda, who won her award in the secretarial and clerical field, will seek a job as a secretary while Steve finishes his education. More than 60 California colleges participate in the Bank of America Business Awards Program. At each college a permanent plaque is kept on which the winners' names are engraved year by year. Two winners are chosen in each school by their own faculties. The awards are made on the basis of scholarship, personality, and participation in school activities or outside employment. Commenting on the program, Jesse W. Tapp, chairman of the Bank of America Board of Directors, said: "Well trained young people are urgently needed in business, with the brightest of opportunities to make their mark." Dr. John W. Dunn, president of Palomar College, is a member of the advisory committee of college administrators selected to assist in the administration of the Southern California A wards program.

An Apology My sincerest apology to Dan Deibert, custodian. I lacked foresight in singling out the lavatory in his charge for my column in the last Telescope. My intent, really, was to parody J. D. Salinger's popular novel, Catcher in the Rye. I am sure that that particular lavatory was not so "crummy and everything." I hope Deibert's superiors will understand - because I heard that he received their criticism.

Glenn "Arthur" Duncan

ESCONDIDO DRIVE-IN Phone SH 5-2331 Show Starts ,at 7:00 Admission 75c per person or .$2 per car maximum ev.ery 1night except Monday. Monday night is $1 per car night.

............................. Sun., Mon., March 4-5

JET PILOT John Wayne -Pius-

WOMANHUNT Stephen Peck

Tues., Wed., Thurs., Mar. 6-7-8



Student Loans Now Available Dean Reports Qualified Palomar College students may borrow money to complete their education at Palomar or at other colleges and universities, Dean Terrel Spencer said Wednesday. Dean Spencer, who supervises student personnel and the student activities program, said Palomar has a $4000 loan-fund composed of $3600 in National Defense Education Act money and $400 supplied by the Palomar Associated Student Body. The Congress appropriates funds for the National Defense Student Loan Program under the Act of 1958. The purpose, in the words of the law itself, is "to identify and educate more of the talent of our Nation" and "to insure trained manpower of sufficient quality to meet the national defense needs of the United States." The law says that special attention should be given ap-· plicants in the fields of science, mathematics, foreign languages, and teaching. If a borrower

Fri., Sat., March 9-10

BATTLEGROUND Van Johnson -Pius-


RITZ THEATRE Phone SH 5-0553 Show Starts at 7:Oll • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •• •••• ••••• *

Sun., Mon., Tues., Mar. 4-5-6

TWO WOMEN Sophia Loren

Thurs., Fri., Sat. Mar. 8-9-10

ERRAND BOY Jerry Lewis -Plus-



apprecia~ ~-........



Continued to Page 4


DICTIONARY SECTION Foreign, Economics, Philosophy, Music, Art, Psychology, Parities

Associated Students Bookstore


¡ ' r " .1 1

Friday, March~. 1962

PC Speech Students Prepare For Championship Tourney March will be one of the busiest months of the academic year for speech students at Palomar College-with the "big one," the state junior college championship, coming up March 8-10 at San Francisco State College. Fresh from a victory at Long Beach State College, the Palomar debaters and individual

Anthology List Honors Story By Instructor Richard S. Johnson, instructor in English and journalism, is the author of a short story listed honorifically in an anthology just published by Houghton Mifflin Company of Boston. The anthology, edited by Martha Foley and David Burnett, is titled The Best American Short Stories 1961 . Johnson's story, called "Desert Rain," was listed among "distinctive short stories in American magazines in 1960." The story was published in the Summer, 1960, issue of Southwest Review. -

contestants are eager to repeat their College's past record in the state championship tournament - a record of four successive first-place wins. The present group of speakers, though lacking the experience of their forerunners, nevertheless have shown steady improvement, said Virgil L. Bergman, dean of instruction and instructor in debate. On March 2 and 3, the Palomar speakers, under the guidance of Victor Heyden, the College's director of forensics, will return to Long Beach State for the annual two-day individual events tournament. Palomar students will participate in all areas - impromptu speaking, original oratory, oral interpretation, and persuasive speaking. Two weeks later, on March 16 and 17, Palomar debaters four two-person teams - will enter a debate tournament at San Fernando Valley College. That tournament will conclude the March tournaments and will be the last event before the important problemsolving conference originated on the West Coast by Dean Bergman. Palomar, which began the problem-solving conference, this year will send its

students to San Bernaramo March 23-24. After their busy March, Palomar' s students will go to Hutchinson, Kansas for the national speech tournament sponsored by Phi Ro Pi, the national junior college speech association of which Dean Bergman is immediate past president. The national contest will be held April12-14.

New Telescope Positions Filled Telescope Editor Bob Newman named eight students for new staff positions last week. The editorial staff is now made up of Newman, editorin-chief; Glenn Duncan, associate editor; Dick Tarquinio, managing editor; Tom Pratt, business manager; Gene Fletcher, associate sports editor; Dirk Marris, associate sports editor; Gary Mansberger, chief photographer; Antje De Wilde and Barbara Miselli, circulation managers and Ivan Graig, makeup editor. Writing colums this semester will be Lou Rabe, Glenn Duncan, Nikki Finlay and Judy Toyia~ .

HIGH FLYER - Sophomore Charles Hendricks goes soaring at a recent co-ree night in the Palomar Dome. Co-ree nights feature a variety of activities for men and women students. (Telescope Photo By Don Yosua)

when Jimmy grows as big as his shadow , .. the free world he lives in will be using almost a million gallons of petroleum every minute. That's about 60% more than it uses today-by 1971. Where will it all come from? From hundreds of places on earth you might never expect oil to exist. Right now, for example, Srnndard's exploration teams are probing the ocean floor many miles out to sea ... trekking across Arabian deserts, marked "inaccessible" on maps. Others are climbing over glaciers in Alaska, pushing through the snow into the frozen interior of Canada, slogging through the jungles of Latin America. In the last ten years, geologists from Standard and its affiliates explored in 47 countries on six continents. Is the search paying off? Yes. In the United States alone, we found two new barrels of oil for every barrel we took out of the ground. The search will continue to help make certain that Jimmy and his generation will have the oil they need for an ever-expanding number of homes, cars, mechanized farms and industries ... and provide chemicals from petroleum that will help make possible more exciting new products. planning ahead to serve you better





The Telescope

Friday, March 2, 1962

PC Comets Vie For State Title

~~.~~~.~r Upsets Peru

shook the hand of Ricardo Duarte he had to reach, and look, up. Galland is 6'2" but he looked short next to Duarte's 6'8". The crowd was worried; the game promised to be rough. But fine team-work gave the Comets an easy 81-70 upset. The national basketball team of Peru was tall, experienced and ready. Peruvian coach "Jolly" Jim McGregor later said "I sure wish we could have made it a victory." After a long tour of the United States, with quite a few victories in their pockets, the Peruvians met Palomar in their finale in this country. It was a sad finish for a fine team. For the first ten minutes the score was seesawing from side to side. With 9 minutes left in the first half, Peru forged ahead 22-18; there was agony in the stands. It looked as if the invincable Comets had finally met their match.

A111erican River First Opponent For Co111et Tea111 Palomar College will play American River College of Sacramento at 3:30 Thursday in the first round of the state junior college basketball tournament at Costa Mesa. Other first round contenders will be Bakersfield College vs San Francisco City College; Phoenix College vs Hancock College of Santa Maria and Citrus College against either San Jose City College or Foothill College of Palo Alto. The winners of the first round games will play again on Friday. The arrangement of the second round is not known. If Palomar should win the

Moris Sports Post


Sparked by Ed Vitale's scoring splurge Palomar Jed 26-24 with 7 minutes left in the half. After that all the Peruvians could do was try. With Jon Stanl ey's scoring attack and fine ball work by Ted Repa and Boyd Galland the Comets led 46-37 at half-time. And in the stands there was joy and confidence. "Not five foreign teams have ever co mpeted in California," said coach McGregor duri ng the after-ga me reception. "Sports is a measure of international und ersta nding; these boys couldn ' t understand eac h other's words but they came to appreciate each other during the game." And the game was clean and active. Although two Comets lost their glasses in the struggle. Ed Vitale's glasses got caught in big Ricardo Duarte's hand near the end of the first period; he had to leave the game until he came up with another pair. Bill Dunn and his spectacles parted in a tangle during the second half, but Dunn was able to continue play without them. The Comets began to climb in the second half. Paced by George Hartfield, Repa and Vitale, Palomar led 66-50 with 91h minutes left in the game. There was no more doubt with the fans. "Make an extra effort to try for success in whatever you do" said Jim McGregor after the game. And the Peruvians didn't

first round, rooters busses will be taken to the second round. They will definitely be taken to the first round. Coach Joe Brennan's Comets will come into the tournament with a 9-1 conference record and a very strong finish. Brennan's first string of Boyd Galland, George Hartfield, Jon Stanley, Ted Repa, and Mike Williams have keyed team-work to perfection in recent games against teams from Antelope Valley, San Diego State Frosh and National Basketoall Team of Peru.

We at sportspost hope that the ghost of Abner Doubleday, the father of baseball, will haunt the actions of the nine brave men on the team this year. A review of the past gives us an indication that this would help the Comets. In 1959, the baseball team was at a low point, fourth in league standings. The next year brought the Palomar team to a thirdplace tie. Last year, they missed the title on a disputed game with Imperial Valley. We settled for second place with much grumbling about certain bad " breaks." This reporter asked Coach Myers about the possiLAYING IT IN _Ed Vitale (34) goes up for two points bility of winning the title this season. His comment in Tue~day's game against the National Basketball was, "We have as good a chance as anyone." Tea m of Peru which the Comets won 81-70. DeThis year's team has a great number of power hitfending is Peru's Ernesto Potesta. (Telescope Photo ters and equally fine pitchers. With the addition of By Doug Welburn) men from the basketball team and strong replacelose because of lack of effort. Coach McGregor later stated ments, Palomar will have a well-rounded team in They never stopped tryi ng, that the United States should contention for the title. have more enthusiasm. People even when the battle looked should have-more interest in The mental picture is a rosy one; Coach Myers' hopeless. whatever they do. "There is growing enthusiasm has spread to all members of With 4:55 left in the game and Palomar leading 75-62 coach too much sports isolationism; the crew. Barring the traditional college player Joe Brennan sent his reserves Peru has 50 players for every problems, Palomar's SCC games should be happy in. Peru kept working: "Be comone American in international petitive in whatever field you competition." But Palomar 1---h_a_u_n_ti_n_g_fo_r_fa_t_h_e_r_D_o_u_b_le_d_a_y_.__________ are interested in ," said Me Gregor. And Peru pulled closer, ending the game only eleven points behind the Comets. Coach Brennan used his entire squad, giving everyone a chance to play. And the team-work was always there. In the stands the sentiment was "If they can do this they'll win the state championship next week." The Comets may do it!

showed interest. THE COMET SCHORSHEET

Three Comets hit double figures for the night: Ted Repa netted 19 points; George Hartfield , 17; and Ed Vitale, 11.. Other Comet scoring was as follows: Boyd Galland, 9; Jon Stanley, 8; Mike Williams and Mike Walters, 6; Jim Bell, Bill Dunn and Bill Gordon, 2 each.

WRA Will Go To Conference Next Weekend Six members of WRA will at· tend a conference in Northern California next weekend, said WRA Vice-President Barbara Allshouse. The girls will leave Thursday afternoon in time to attend the opening basketball playoff game at Orange Coast College and will return Sunday evening. At the conference, affiliated WRA clubs will discuss the club's program , its purposes, and how to improve effectiveness through publicity. Physical education instructors Ethel Calderwood and Donna Reiser will accompany the Palomar group. Membership in WRA is open to all women students having a 2.0 grade point average and who are enrolled in one or more P.E. courses at Palomar.

P a lomar Edges Aztec Frosh After numerous frustrating ell, Bill Townsend , and Mike rain-outs, Palomar finally Theriot got one hit each. The Comets travel to San played its first baseball game of the season, defeating San Diego Bernardmo today for a single game at 3:00 p.m. Either Long, State Frosh. 5-4. The game had to be called Castro, or Terry Cavanaugh will after eight innings because of be the starting pitcher. darkness. Good pitching, a tight SCORE BY INNINGS defense, and some timely hits produced the win. R HE Paul Castro and Rich Long SDS 100 300 00 4 4 2 split the pitching chores. CasPALOMAR 201 101 00 5 7 1 tro pitched four innings, giving up four runs on three hits while + - - - - - - - - - - - - walking six and striking out one. Long was the winning pitcher. He pitched four frames of onehit ball, giving up no runs. Dave Galindo and Gary Copeland led the Comets at the plate a pu blic elementary or seconwith two hits apiece. Mick Pow- dary school, a maximum of 50 f - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - per cent of the loan , plus interest, may be canceled at the rate of 10 per cent for each year of teaching.


New Stoff

The reportorial staff is made up of Kenneth Anderson, Frank Brosh, Francis Hopkins, Roy Klapp, Richard Long, Jacquilin Long, Stephen Mallory, Karen Marsh, Jerry Nelson, Janet Pfleeger, Perla Ravaioli, Melissa Rodriguez, Stephen Wheeler, Donald Yosua and Henry Melanson. Photographers are Ray Tiedje, Don Yosua, Dennis Madison, Ivan Craig and Doug Welburn.

A student may borrow for col· lege expenses in one year a sum not exceeding $1,000 and, during his entire course in higher education, a sum not exceeding $5,000. Repayments begin one year after he completes his full-time course work and then extends over a !0-year period ·Interest at 3 per cent t:>egins to accrue at the beginning of the repayment period.

The Telescope 14.11  

The Telescope 14.11 The Telescope Newspaper / Volume 14 / Issue 11 / March 03, 1962 /

The Telescope 14.11  

The Telescope 14.11 The Telescope Newspaper / Volume 14 / Issue 11 / March 03, 1962 /