Page 1

September 19, 1967

A Publication of the Associated Students of Palomar College San Marcos, California

Volun1e 21, No. 1

Palomar- MiraCosta merger argued

see page two


Kilman appointed new Evening Dean; Jackson new English Chairman Recent action by separate councils has recently promoted Theodore Kilman to Dean of Adult Education and Community Services and Assistant Dean of Instruction and promoted Gene Jackson to Chairma:1 of the English Department. Kilman is the former head of the Communications department for three years and journalism advisor for the campus publications. Kilman's replacement is expected to be announced soon. Kilman was President of the Faculty in 1966-67 and Vice Chairman of the Senate. He has been on the Palomar staff for five years. Prior to his Palomar employment he worked for an LA paper and as interim Editor of the BURBANK REVIEW. He received his BA and MA · at California State in Los Angeles and is working towards a Doctorate at Claremont Graduate School. Gene M. Jackson is Chairman of the E;nglish department by a unique app-

ointment in that the instructors themselves chose Jackson; the Administration usually makes the appointment. Richard Norlin, whoJackson.replaces, will be teaching in West Germany for a year in an arrangement under the Fulbright Commission. Jackson's duties as department Chairman include co-ordinating the curricula, serving on the administrative staff and curriculum committee, approving requisitions for equipment and supplies within the department. Before coming to Palomar, Jackson taught at the College of the Sequoias in Visalia, California. Presently, he is · teaching English lA, English 45 and Reading Improvement. Jackson received his Bachelor of Arts Degree from San Diego State College and his Masters in English and American Literature from Claremont Graduate School.

Dwight Boehm Gallery opens with Sebastian Capella exhibit Two one-man shows, an American memoribilia exhibit, student work from the Los Angeles Art Center College of Design, and the George Eastman House Collection are scheduled for the Dwight Boehm Gallery durlngthe Fall semester, according to Russell Baldwin, Gallery director. The Sebastian Capella exhibit opened yesterday. Capella, born and educated in Spain. will display impressions of southern California landscapes, portraits , and still life drawings as seen and interpreted by him. Comprised of 21 paintings, the exhibit was borrowed from San Diego County residents , owners of the paintings. A few are for sale. The exhib.!t co_n tinues through September 29.

AMS tally Sunday The newly-active Associated Men Students is sponsoring a car rallY. Sunday, open to all Palomar drivers. The rally begins at Palomar College front parking lot at 10 a.m. will cover scenic parts of the north and west counAn entry fee of one dollar will ty. include refreshments to be served at the end of the rally, according to Mike Gunderson,AMS President. "The rally is open to cars, trucks and motorcycles," said Gunderson, "The course isn't hard and the clues are easy. We'll provide necessary instructions for those who have never entered a rally." "It's only the first," remarked Jim Strong , Rallymaster. AlVIS representatives are working with MiraCosta's men's organization in hopes of creating a combined rally to create competition between our school and their's."

Bronze sculptures by Oliver Andrews wiJl be shown during the month of October. Andrews, Sculpture Department Chairman at the University of California at Los Angeles, recently had a one man show at the David Stuart Gallery in Los Angeles . The memorabilia exhibit, entitled "The American Flag," reveals many aspects of the robust spirit of Nineteenth and Twentieth Century Ame rica. The collection is made up oflithographs, posters, laiJels, music covers, campaign banners, and other antiques. December brings objects from ma gazine illustrations to a full sizemock-up of a fork lift made by students of the Art Center College of Design in Los Angeles. Ending the Fall semester's showings will be a photography exhibit from film giant George East man's House . Gallery hours on Monday through Thursday are 8:00a.m . to 9:00 p .m . Friday from 8:00a.m. to 4:30p .m . and on Saturday from 9:00 .a .m . to 2:00 p .m.

President Huber promoting beanie

Palomar College has now surpassed all previous enrollment records with between 2550 -2600 students registered as of last week. According to Robert L. Burton, Dean of Student Personnel, this is an increase of 350 to 400 day students over last fall, or approximately a 12 per cent rise. "Enrollment should be from 150- 200 more than predicted for this fall ," said Dean ·Burton.

Dr. F r ederick ft Huber , P a lomar Pres ident . will delive r his annual Convocation adC:l'0S;:; on F1·iuay on the Comet F ie ld. The assembly will be at 10 a.m. and t he day will be on as sembly schedu le. Fres hman and r eturning students as seml•led o n the Comet Field for an orie nta tion and welcome to Palomar by the Administration and ASS office rs yes terday . ASB P r esiden t John Mitchell opened

A Book Swap will be held tom orrow a t 11 a .m . in F - 22 by the Sophomore Class. Everyone is invited to pa r ticipate.

* * *

The Student Counc il will hold its first meeting of the Fall s em ester tomorrow in R-3 . All s tudents are invited to s e e their governme nt in ac tion at 11 a.m .


AWS is sponsoring a f ree Welcome Danc e on Saturday. All ASB c a rd holders :are a d mi tted f re e . Gues ts are 50 ~. The time is 8- 12 p. m.

Fifteen instructors added Fifteen new instructors have been hired here this seme[-;tuJ · :: we 1.: ng ~he faC\tlty roster to 110 members . Seven ar;.;; reiJla::.-<~;:nents, ei.g~1t. are additions to the staff, according to :.'Jea~1 OJ" Instructio:1 Virgil Bergman. They are: Georg\3 I... Austin. industrial technology, Palomar College . a11c San Diego State gt·aduate, former student assistant at Sun Diego State . Larry L. Bertram, automotive technology; degree from Lo:1g Bea~h State Co~lege; former teacher at Palomar and in Esco! High School. Donnabelle A. Casey, nursing education; master's degree in University of California; former lieutenant in the NavJ· Nurse Corps and a lieutenant commander in the Navy Nurse Corps Reserve; former teacher of Nursing Edu ::a' i :m a t Fullerton Junior College . Ja~'TJ C 3 G. Clayton, physical education; master's degree fro!.1 Uni ve rs lty of Idaho, ·former teacher for six years in Van~ o·< 'Jer, Washington. Mis:.; Carlynn A. nursing education; master's from 1 Uni·r·c· r3i.ty o.f California; formerly on staff of Lincoln, Neb. , Gene l·al Hospital, former supervisor at the Peninsula Hospitaal, Bu-clinga:'Tle; assistant professor of medical-surgical trn~ niaJJ at Sacrame•1to State College from 1961 to 1967. Robt~ ·~'· E. Ebert, biology and zoology; master's from St. Mar~. 's Col.lege, Minnesota; former graduate teaching assista:.'lt a: Winona State College, and for the past two years or. the h.culty of Rialto School District. Norman E. Gaskins, theater arts; bachelor and master's degr ee3 from San Diego State; formerly with Warner Bros. Sb1di.:> a'3 cartoon artist, past member of the board of the San Diego J '.mior Theater; for eight years speech and drama bs Lructot· in Sweetwater High School District, and instructor

Photo by



Convocation set for Friday

Day enrollment up News Briefs by twelve per cent


i:1 the a1ult ed•lca tio:~. division in Sweewate r and Grossmont Di ::;·~._·ic ts .

OIJ.~a.r B. Gi. b~s,r:: ounselor-sociology. bac helor's degra a from Southeast Missouri State, mas ter' s fro:n San Dlego State; former teache r of U.S. Hi s tory at B ra wley High Schoo~ and form :-r director of stud·~nt activities at He met HLgh School. Edwin A. Groschwitz, che mistry ; maste r's from San Diego State and last year a teaching assistan.t ther e in tha c~1•~ m is try d epartment. Arthu r L . Lynds, Jr., physic al ed.1ca tion and head wrestling coac:1: ba::h;~lor degrae from Po:no:1a College a nd master's from Claramont Graduate Scho::>l in educ ation-physic al ~d­ ucatio:l. For eight years he was a me mbe r of the faC·.llty at Sweetwater Union High Schoo~ . Do-::ki.n Marrin. phys ical edr1ca tio:1 and c of c rosscountry, track and field : bac helor's from Occid·ental Col.leg~ . master's from California State; form? r fa ::ulty member at Los Altos High School , La Puente. Anthonv Pabon . phys ic s-angin·ae r~n,?; ; degra es f rom Los Angeles State; former instructor at Los Angeles State and Fullerton Junior College. Mrs. Cynthia J . Poole, counseling-music; master's de gree from San Diego State; former dean of women at Waldorf Junior College , F orest City , Iowa. Dr. Gunter Schlothauer, English-German; an exchange instructor from the faculty of Helmholtz Gymnasiumat Dortmlmd,' Germany, 1950-1967, e xchanging positions this year with Palomar faculty m e mber Richard Norlin in an arrangement under the Fulbright Com ;nis 31 ·)n. Edgar H. Stroot, Jr. , business; bachelor degree from Norte Dame and master' s from Har vard Univers ity in business administration and finance.

t he meeting and introduced Pre s ident Huber. Dr. Huber stressed s tudent involvment at Palomar in his address. "You should provide your self with some committment to this institution .., He further stated that the college expe r ience is a "pa r t of your life. move in on it . It is alive- in, a teach- in ... it is an ·in' a c tivity--a happening . ., He suggested ways to become involved throug h pa rtic ipation in the campus clubs, football ga mes . sports, classes lectures. and a rt exhi bits. "We don ' t reco mmend that

Program changes will be accepted starting tomorrow in the c ounseling offices.

* * *

Friday is the last day to re gister for Eveni ng c lasses in Student Union f rom G-9 p. m .

* * *

Elections to fill seven ASB offices will he held Octobe r 6. A Freshman Class P res ident , four representa tives-atlarge, and a Vice Pre sident and Se c retary- Treasurer of Associated Men Students will be e lected. Candidates must have a n ASB card and at leas t a 2.5 grade point ave rage . Applicat ions will be taken i n t he Student Activities Office through September 29.

you major in s tudent union, " he joked, as he went on to stress the impo r tance of a unified student bouy and not individual a r ea groups. After Dr. Huber finished his addr ess, Mitchell introduced other members of the Administr ation who gave s hort speeches explaining their duties and their offices' function on campus. The Fall student council and cheer leading candidates were intr oduced and the assembly was adjourned. The Following schedule will be used for a planne d assembly pr ogram. This s chdule allows fo r 50 minute class periods with five minute pas sing periods. All as s emblies are scheduled for the Student Union with exception of the Convocation Ass embly which will be he ld on t he football field. Classes beginning at will end from 8 a . m ....... ... ................. 8:00 to 8:50 9 a.m . ... . ............. ........ . 8 :55 to 9:45 ASSEMBLY . ....... .......... 9:50 to 10:50 10 a . m . ........ ........ ....... 11:00 to 11:50 12 noon .. ...... . .. . ... . ....... 12 :30 to 1:20 1 p .m . ............ ~ . .......... ... 1:25 to 2:15 2 p .m ......... .................. . 2: 20to3:10 3 p .m . ..................... .. ... . 3:15 to 4:05

Schettler recommends $5000 Cll:t to approved 1967-68 ASB budget At least $5000 of P alom a r's net exfor the 1967- 1968 fis cal penditu res school year mus t be dele ted in orde r to balance the budget, according to Dr. John Schettler, financ ial advisor to the ASB. Dr. Sc hettler r epor ted to members of the leade rship conference on Satu rday with recommendations which will be voted on in the Student Council meeting Wedne sday at 11:00 a.m. A $12, 000 stock liquidation which took plac e last year in the ASB necessitated the $5000 t r imming of this ye a r ' s net e xpenditures he s aid. Dr. Schettle r s aid that about $1900 of th is m oney will be received fr om additional ASB car d s ales . ,. He a lso r ecommended that the ASB wai t until at least January 1, 1968 to purchas e a ne w tr anspor tation c a r planned into this year ' s budget. T he s chool now has Jive such cars which are a vailable to all cl ubs or groups fo r outings or going away events . Instead of trading in one of the older ca rs now , a few m inor r epairs wer e done to the vehicle making it avadlable for service fo r this fall semester. By not trading in the car a t the present time, the ASB s a lvage s about $3100

of its funds . This along with the ASB c ard sales will cover the $5000 dete r r e nt . Dr. Schettler s aid t hat in the bookstore loss a n amount of the had "become obs olete over a per iod of year s" and had to be re moved. He added that, "for several years this accumulating s tock was cons idere d to have worth, ther eby being added to the ASB funds year afte r year." Las t year when inventor y was taken, it was de ter minee t hat a great deal of the bookstore stock could no longer be used and that the ASB would have to take a $12.00 0 loss. "This is the s ame as saying that the ASB as a whole has decreased in worth by about $12,000, " Dr. Schet tler noted. "Thr ee years in a row of such a loss and t he ASB would be bankrupt. Cons equently, g reat car e mus t be taken thi.s yea r to balance the budget and try to make a profit by taking in extra money dur ing the var ious s ocial events and s o fo r th." Dr. Schettle r explained that the ASB its elf is a bus ines s . "As the ASB continues to g row in size. so al so must its business and pr ofits expand."

Jean Peasley



Page 2

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In I!Jr:.!. tht ""tuclent Publ icati ons l"loarcl


San Marcos._ Califo=-r=m==·a:....__ _ _____ __

1 Cotll ot Ethi es \\ ith th ~ coope r at ion of the nll'm!lcrs d all <: am pu s public ations Loc al ne wspape 1· puh1i s ht.•J s \\ CI'C a'5ked t o c omment and theY s ai d tht> co<k \\ C\S t ·nmplett:. Two s tatements from that c ode are pc r t im: nt toda \ : "' \\ it hin tht frame\\Ork o f sc hool ("0\crage . sens at ionali sm. gl orifi c a tion, and favor iti sm shou ld not he loleraterl .. CO\·erage o f national o r inte r national occurrences s hou l d he governect h_,. the pro'<i m i h o f the e \·en t and the d i rect relationship o f the e\·ent t o the s tudents . These events should be considc r(:d

Unexciting Analysis

920n9 -

when they occu 1· on campus or h r ought int o the co llege p rog ra m cii r c c tl y " Opinions e xpressed In t h1 s pape r in signed erlito rial s and a r ti cl es a r e the views of the write rs and do nut nec es sarlt \' represent opinions of the staff. v iew s

~sta h ll c;hed

of An Unev-. entful Event

of the .\ ssoclated Stude nt 13ody CoJnc ll. college adm ini stration. or the Board of Governo rs . The T f. LE!'CO P E invites r espo ns ihle • gues t edl to rials~ o r le tte r s to the edito r All communic ations nnst he si gned bv t he author . T he TELE"\C OPE as a student new-ipape r m•JSt represent the en t l r e spec t r um o f student" t hought

Let me be the first to welcome all bubble-gum mers, draftees, professional students, loc al h1gh school leftovers, and the rest of the gang, to Palomar College. So, What's Happening? Well , there's one Unexciting thing that' s happened so far this year that absolutely EVERYBODY can look back on with_ a lowered pulse rate: Registering fo r classes. Remember that day that stole an hour from the beach away from you? It was probably such an uneventful event you've forgotten the lighter side of things . You ought to try working at registration sometime like I did, and I'll give you a money- back- guarantee the day wouldn't be dull. You'd return to your casa with a buzzing head, hoarse voice, and even grey hairs . See 1 l~ng-haired-would-be

EDIWRIAI "S Navy Program Grows With Palomar The object of the program is to spire the men and women to stay the Navy for longer periods of time Participation seemed enthusiastic cause fifteen of the first twenty-fi men in the program made the Dean' List last year. This year the number was doubl and one woman has been added to A PIS 1"1¥) tLJ\N\.

The United States Naval national Assoc iate Degree Completion program at Palomar is growing, and Palomar students s hould be aware of the accomplishments the college has mad e to ma_l{e this possible . Palomar is an acknowledge d leader the junior college field, and such programs as the Navy's puts this fact into an even brighter spot-light. The college has been further honored by the increase and indefinite continuance of the program which is offered at only four junior colleges in the nation.




of Palomar's participation in the program. Participating members are a welcime addition to the expanding college community.


A Preview of Friday's Convocation In his convocation Friday, President Huber will no doubt mention the term "contagious enthusiasm." It is a self explanatory catch phrase for what, hopefully, will overcome the Palomar College student body this year. Hopefully. The President has brought up the concept at past convocations, yet so far nothing even remotely like contagious enthusiasm has gripped the student body. Far from it. This year, however, there seems to be reason for some hope . Item: At last week's Cuyam aca Leadership Confe rence, President Huber indicated that there would be effort by the faculty and administration to des-

troy whatever \'generation gap" might exist between students and faculty. Item: AMS lives! Item: English 49 is dead! It is being replaced by "Language and Ideas," English 45 which appears to be devoid of grammattical dogma, full of inte llectual stimulation, the ff.rst course of · its kind. It looks like the first s tep toward breaking comm1,1nication barriers . Item: Near the end of last s e mester , the Faculty Association approved of the concept of teacher evaluation by students . A teacher evaluation movement had been initiated by the Palomar Young Democrats. Chances are something concrete will appear this semes ter.

Letters To The Editor FROM OUR ASB PRESIDENT On behalf of the Associated Students of Palomar College, I welcome the incoming a nd r e turning students. The 1967-68 school year will afford all students a n oppor tunity to participate and become involved in some phase of the Palomar environment. Palomar College is fully acc r edited and is one of the finest two year ins titutions in the United States . It offe rs an outstanding and diversfied curricula with a n excellent staff of administrators and faculty . Another important aspect of the college environment is a well rounded actHies program . Headed by a strong and active s tudent government, Palom ar offe r s a wide r ange of s ocial activities club par tic ipation. spe ech, drama, music and athletic teams . I personally urge every s tudent to participate in some phase of this program. Your active participation in the academic and activities program wil l assure a mos t successful year for you and Palomar College.

Dear Editor At the age of e ighteen and nineteen, you would think a pe r son would had manners enough to remain seat ed while a speaker is presenting a speech for his benefit, yet we noted a multitude of eighteen and nine teen year old stude nts of Palomar College deserting a speec h given only to help and direct them. What a shame! Patti Russo, ASB Social Chairman Sandra Phelps 1 ASB Awards Chairman Dennis L. Shepard

football A 21-21 TIE got Palomar 's football season off to a better start than it's seen for a c ouple of years. For a season opener, the game couldn't have been better as far as excitement and action goes. A spiritful crowd showed up too, including alumni and ex- PJC football players.

after-game THE AF TER-GAME DANCE featuring the Strange Ones (who qQ play rather strangely), could be listed as a success too. At the parking lot, we ran acr oss the Pinkerton men who checked cars for ASB cards and kicked out those not having them . Many students bringing guests were upset at this, so we thought this might be a good time to explain the situation. First of all the after-game dance, financed with ASB funds, is for Paloma r stude nts only. Our ASB card is one way to keep the outsiders out. Also, in previous years the re has be en some troubl e both in the dances and in the parking l ot with people attending the dances who . were not Palomar students. The syste m is both to prote ct us, and to make a better after- game dance . A good rule to rem ember is to take your ASB card along whe n atte nding any s c hool function.

bookstore All readers are welcomed a nd encouraged to write a lette r to the editor. All letters should be type- written, and personally signed . We will not guarantee tha t all the letters received will be publis hed, but all letters will be read and carefully cons idered. The Editors

Jon Mitchell, ASB President

THE BOOKSTORE CROWDS are in full swing a long with the u sual moans and groans about the high book price s. Everyone always asks WHY? Why are prices so high? Don' t forge t fe llow students that this is your ASB books t ore. After the overhead is paid, all profits go to the ASB fund to buy such needed t hings as football uniforms , production of a sc hool pape r, production of a school pl ay, e tc. Also, a ll or most prices are the LIST ED price of the textbook, and are not jac ked up by our

bookstore. Knowing this, maybe you won't grumble so loudly next time you buy a book.

cheerleaders WOULD ALSO LIK E TO SAY a few words about this year's cheerleading candidates. Palomar's cheerleader s have been critic i zed sharply in the past, but everyone always seemed to forget they were wor king against an apathetic student body. This year , working with a pretty good crowd, our cheer leaders never seemed to s top leading cheer s from the time the game started to the e nd . T his e arly- season amhition usua lly fades off later in the year. Let's hope it doesn't happen this year.

success! THE " P" IS LOOKING GOOD, thanks to a fair sized group of freshme n and an e qual numbe r of sophomores who broke their backs in the annual liming of the "P" affair. Credit should be given to the student council members, too , who organized this year's exodus. Not only did the "P'' get limed, but for once it was done on tim e, before the school year sta rted.

handbook MUC H TO THE DISMAY of incoming, fres hme n , a student handbook is currently nowhe re to be found. The r e ason for this is that a new revise d handbook, edited and wr itten by Joe Wu, is still in production. Wu explains that our old h,andbook, inefficiently meets the needs of the students. In it, he points out many errors which have taken time to work out. -: he new handbook will feature 3 2 pages , an ae r ial view of Palomar, and the new ASB Constitution. So, dear fr eshme n, b e patient, and our man Wu will soon be i ssuing the new handbook which is free to all ASB card holde rs.


The ver y firat thing the Typical Student says when handed the necessary forms is "Do I have to fill out ALL this?" And usually after ·walkinJ off grumbling about how ro:1gh life is , he will wander back and ask if he can borrow a pencil. (Is it hitting home?) Next, the Typical Student wlll rush up and ask where to go next and be told line one. No sooner gone then he's back again, asking where the END of line one is. Then, if lucky, he won't ask any more c ollegiate questions until he is all through and starting to leave. As a s econd thought he then stops only to ask when school starts. (It does help to know, doesn't it?) Soon we r un across the individual. Ahh... T he Individual. What would life be without him? (easier! ) For example, The Individual is always the one who wants to know · what the Oil Painting Class consists of. Painting with oils, maybe? A more detailed answe r is often not needed, for t he now-contented questioner is gone---to sign up, of course . Yes , if you had worked at registration, that is how you might have looked at things. But what about the other side of the Whitewashed Fence--being a registering student???? The first thing the registering student forgets is his unescapable Notice· of Acceptance, a pale yellow card whic h is incapable of being available when you need it. (after being at Palomar for almost 2 years, I also forgot it. Walking down to Administration to get anothe r one , I remarked to Steve Woodall that I couldn't remember ever having to have it before . But after obtaining m y second card, it struck me--I've forgotten it eve r other year too! ) only the r egistering student And stum~les onto these Blundering F rustrations : *"'*Stands in line for an hour and finds out it's the WRONG line . *** Decides to be come a Mathematic major and discovers a ll the math cl asses are CLOSED . ***Stands in line at the cashier's desk for an hour and when it's finally his turn- - he discovers he forgot his money! But nobody can top the Inevitable Worldly Sophomore , who whispers while the man on the microphone announces things they (think) they've-heard-a-million-times-before. And naturally, when everybody ge ts up to start registering, who is always the fir st to ask "What did that guy just say? " and "What do we do now ?" None othe r You've euessed it. than the Worldly Sophomore.

A Palomar-Mira Costa Merger? A proposal to me rge the Palomar md Mira Costa college dis tric ts into )ne district is unde r s tudy by the Palomar board of trus tees. Are a vote r s have 3. history of defeating unific ation proJos als. Money has been appropriate d :o conduct a s cie ntific study of the 3ituation. It s urpri sed us that most of the students polled--these--already have :>pinions.

T he question: Do you think the proposed mer ger of Palomar and Mira Costa college di s tricts is harmful or beneficial to the Palomar College student? NOLAN JEX, sophomore - - - - "I think unific ation would be harmful. It would do away with local controL We would have to go to the district if we wante d anything. ''

TH!~ Tl~LESCOPI~ Publishe d by


Associate d Students of


College, San Mar,.;,)S, Califo.:-ni a

Editors . .... .. ... .... .. .... .. .. ... ........ . .. ... ...... ... .. .. Joan Kattelman and Ste ve Woodall News Editor.. ...... . . . . . ................ ................. . ......~.......... . . . . .. . ... .. ........ . . Jean Peasley Assistant News Editor ..... ......... . .. . ........ ... ................... .... .. .. .. . Cecelia Lodico Organi zations Editor . . ...... ... ... . ........ . ... . .. . ......... . .. .. ........... . .. . .... .. .. ... Joe Wu Sports ..... ..... . .. .. .. .. . .. ........... .. J e rry Nicholas, Steve Sc hne ider, and Buzz P once Ad Manage r ... . . ......... .. .. .. .... ...... .. ... ..... .. .. .... .. ... . .... .......... .... Mike Gunde rson P hotographe r . . .. . ..... .... .. ... . .. ... . .. .......... ... ..... .. .. .. ... . .. . ....... .. George Ande r son

BERT WIEST, s ophomore - - - "Unificatio n would be harmful be cause it would make t he district into too large an area.'' DAV E SULLIVAN, sophomore-These are two completely diffe r e nt colleges and s hould be run two comple te ly diffe r ent ways. Unification would c ause too many inte rnal proble m s. " SCOTT MCDONALD, a lumnus --"Unification would be benefic ial to P alomar and Mira Costa c ollege s tud ents be cause ther e are so fe w going to Mira Cos ta . I know of many who live in Oceans ide and outlying area s and would like to go to Palomar , and m any in the Palomar dis trict who would like to go to Mira Costa. I be lieve that North County could be served bette r with one district than with two." GOLDIE BARKER, fre shman--- "We would not be like an individua l c ollege . Unification would have a c hain s tore effect. ' ' T OM COST E LLO, s ophomore--- "It is difficult for the s tudent at any level to make a n inte lligent decis ion since the c olle ge itself is s till s tudying the question. "

JACK F E NNESSY, s ophomore--' 'Unification would not be beneficial to Escondido and San Marcos stude nts, but for those on the coast it would be better. Al so , it would be better for future students but not for present stude nts. The change should come in about 10 ye ars , depe nding upon population growth and whe ther or not Mira Cos ta would be up to our s tandards. " KEN SASSE, s ophomore , "I am totally agains t unific ation between the two districts. Mira Costa has ne ithe r the accr e didation nor the cirriculum that Palomar College has. Me rging would not correct the s ituation.' ' DEVA-MARIE DAY, sophomore--"! like it the way it is now. I think it is bette r with one dis trict. If the adminis tration gets too large , the individual s tude nt and te acher no longer matter. I think things are fine the way they are now and would like to see no change."


(Note : T hi s i s a random , informal poll. We do not pres ent it as being r epr ese ntative of the opinions of the s tudent body at large. - -Editor.)

.STA.R~P I.T 1-1\.ST


RCOS ) 53 0




Comets and Compton battle to standoff Palomar gridders clash with Arizona Western Saturday Palomar College's Comets will travel to Yuma Saturday looking for their first victory of the season against Arizona Western College . PC first endeavor, with powerful Compton College last Saturday ended in a 21-21 deadlock. Len Gann, Ed Stuart, and rookie Ray Lucia are still fighting for the starting quarterback position. Stuart may have an edge after his takeover performance in the first game . Gann topped the Pacific So~thwest Conference last year in completed passes and yards gained passing. Backs Dan Hustead and Merle Gathers lead the ground-based offense featured in Saturday's contest. Hustead, back from a semester at UCLA, was 1965 C£F Player of the Year while at Escondido High. Gathers was an all-Pennsylvania fullback in high school before entering the U.S.Navy. The big question mark is the Comet's aerial attack which was less than spectacular aginst the Tartars defense. Gann completed one of four attempts while Stuart cunnected with four of tenpasses.

Comet Chuck Nally (42) demonstrates his brand of flying tackle to Compton's speedy halfback Bob Turner. Helping

Nally break up the end sweep are Scott Bowman (83) and Mark Eldridge (35), The scene was typical., of hard-hitting

play viewed by an opening c rowd of 4.000. Photos by Terry Moon

halfback , 150 pound Bob Turner, were held scoreless by a stout Palomar defense which gave up almost 1Q pounds per man in the interior line. However, after just four seconds of the quarter had elapsed, the Tartars were on the scoreboard. Halfback John Prados took a pitchout from Compton quarterback Paul Page and jaunted in with six points. Page promptly tied the score by splitting the uprights with his PAT, As the two college team s left the field for halftime , the score was knotted 7-7 . f'ollowi ne: the second half kickoff, the Comets and Tartars traded punts most of the third period . With 1:07 left in the quarter, Palomar fullback Merle Gathe rs gathered in quarterback Ed Stuart' s handoff and jumped one yard for the score . Trestrail's PAT attempt failed to reach its make and Palomar settled for a temporary 13-7 lead. Compton scored firs t in t he fou rth quarter as halfback Turner caught a Bob Veale punt on . the Palomar 39 yard line and ran 61 yards for the touchdown. Quarterback Page's point after kick failed to get off the ground . Palomar wasted little t ime in following Compton in the scoring department. With 8:47 left in the contes t, Hustead hulled over the goal line from two yards o:.1t. The Comets succeeded in a twopoint conversion attempt as Stuart hit flanker Jack Ashby for the double score. The Palo mar defense stifled several Tartar scoring drives midway through the final s tanza. With three minutes remaining, Comet right cornerman Bob Cordner intercepted a Page pass in the Compton e nd zone to ruin a Tar.,ta'r touchdown threat. However with 2:15 left in the encounter, Palomar, unable to move the ball from the Tartar thre e yard line, had their punt blocked in the end zone enabling Compton to score a safety, thus giving the visiting team a 21-15 disadvantage. After Veale free-punted the ball to the Palomar 43 yard strip, Compton's Page wasted little time in throwing a 44yard touchdown s trike to fullback Sterling Bullock. Page had an opportunity to pull the game out of the fire for the Tartars by successfully converting the PAT. However Palomar lineman Gary Carter broke through the C ompton offensive wall and blocked the kick and saved a 21- 21 tie for the Comets.

The Palomar Comets opened scoring matters with 6: 13 le ft in the first period when halfback Dan Hustead took a handoff from starting quarterback Len Gann and scampered 11 yards on a slant play into the end zone. Rick Trestrail upped the Palomar score 7- 0 by kicking the point after. The Compton Tartars , who were led throughout the game by their jittery

Coach Marrin Gets C. C. Team Ready For Upcoming Season Palomar College's cross country squad opens its 19 67 season Saturday when it travels to the Long Beach invittational. The team sports s ix lettermen, a n ,equal number of rookies, and a new head coach in the person of Coach Doc Marrin. Marrin is coming to PC following a nine year stint as head football and track team coach at Los Altos High , School near Los Angeles. The squad will run time trials tomorrow in order to pick the seven top runners for the m ee t at Long Beach. Although the team lost two of its top runners from last year, Dave Funde rburk, and Jim Adkins, Coach Marrin feels that the newcoming talents of Frank Henriquez and Lee McComb should provide the necessary depth to create "a real solid team." Henriquez came to Palomar from San

Diegu ito and was rated as one of the to;J high s chool c r oss country runners in San Diego County. McComb c omes from Vista High chool and is also rated as an outstanding runner. Of the lettermen, the two key m e mbers of the team are Randy Hartman. who runs the mile in 4:14, and Rick Fox, who placed third in the state Junior College track meet while running the mile in 4:10. Palo mar's team placed second in the league last year behind Grossmont and are hoping to take the championship this s eason. Other lettermen are: Sal Castro Frank Lomeli, Felipe Serrato and Richard Wi ll iams . The freshman roster includes: Robert Harris on from Vista, Lupe Jauregui from 11amona, George Odle from Orange Glen, and John Wilson from Vista. Manager for the team is Len Thompson.


Probable Starting Liheup OFFENSE LE LT LG



Nearly intercepting a Compton pass is Comet defensive halfback Ed Worseck r(-4_5_) .-:-P_a_s_s_w~as~in_t_e_n=de_d~fo_r_R_ic_h_a_r_d__J_e_n_s_o_n_(_2_3)_._h_a_lfb_a_c_k_f_o_r _t_ he_ T_a_r_ta_r_s_.- - - - -


Sam Oliva Al Gonzales Tim Turner Pete Hecker Jim Stephens Ed R iley Mike Heredia Len Gann Dan Hustead Merle Gathers Jack Ashby

1iffi ited

Dawna Crum . Anne Sweeney, Linda Anderson, Pat Lund , Cheri Chambless, Nancy Palmer, Suzy Schmidt and Glenn

Hayashi are cheerleading candidates. The squad will be selected this week by a special board . Photo by Anderson.

·-~~;: ·:.:~ ~-~ -:~ ;_ ::·,~-, ·,..;.~:

Sept. 23 30 Oct. 7 14 21 28 Nov.


Site 9.P.J2..<2..llen t_ Arizona Western Arizona Western Arizona Glendale Escondido High Gross mont Southwestern Mesa Citrus

Escondido High Escondido High Mesa Mesa

Mira Costa Escondido High 11 San Diego City Balboa Stadium All games start at 8 p.m.


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Cross-Country Schedule Sept. 23 29 Oct. 6

13 20 27 31 Nov. 3


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mens and womens

Palomar's ''P"



the lime-light

Fifty sacks of lime, eighty Palomar students and Dean of Student Activities, Robert Bowman, joined forces last Wednesday to perform one of the college's only organized rituals--the liming of the "P". The trek up the nameless peak behind the college began at 10 a.m. The band returned lime- covered at around noon. Si nce 1948, when the emblem was constructed, there have been several similar expendltions, the most recent having been an


overdue visit last s pring necess itated when the "P" threatened to return to the wild. T his year a nearly even number bf F reshmen and Sophomore made the trip, under the leadership of Dean Bowman and ASB President Jon Mitchell. From Joe Wu, THE TELESCOPE's Mountain Climbing Editor: "It's an important activity, and one of the few traditions we have. We should maintain the "P" every semester."

The Telescope 21.01  

The Telescope 21.01 The Telescope Newspaper / Volume 21 / Issue 01 / Sept. 19, 1967 /

The Telescope 21.01  

The Telescope 21.01 The Telescope Newspaper / Volume 21 / Issue 01 / Sept. 19, 1967 /