THE TELESCOPE Palomar College · Volume
A Publication of the Associated Students ·
April 5, 1968 .
San Marco~, <:alif.
McDonald leads speech team to third-place conference title Palomar's speech team is aiming at the State Finals in Bakersfield on April 18,19 and 20. Led by Mitties McDonald, the Palomar College Speech team swept the Pacific Southwest Conference Forensics Association Spring meet at UCLA last weekend. The squad walked off with the most trophies awarded of the forty junior colleges, colleges and universities competing. Palomar missed second place for junior coll~ges by one point, according to Ray Dahlm, teamcoach. Cerritos college placed first; Riverside and Los Angeles City colleges, second; and Palomar, third. At the four-year level, Palomar placed seventh with San Diego State finishing second behind Whittier College. Cal Western members were awarded an eighth place standing. Area junior colleges competing included Imperial Valley, who ranked eighth in the junior college division; and Southwestern, who did not place. The 15Palomar speech team members attending competed in two of five events
Club council defeats proposed ten per cent activity tax measure Inter- Club Council members voted Thursday to defeat the proposed 10 per cent activity tax proposed by Paul Hauptman, ASB vice-president. The tax would have skimmed 10 per cent from all club activities grossing more than $50. However_, they voted unanimously to include a treasurer in the yet-to-bedrawn ICC constitution. Other business included an "International Stril<e for Peace." This event is set to -coincide with the student strikes to be staged later this spring. Peace and Freedom president Verne Pershing presented the basics of the strike to the weekly meeting of the group. More information will be released soon, Further action was taken on a request to a 11 ow members of the Socialist Worker's Party to fre ely distribute their campaign materials on campus during the presidential campaign. Theypropose to s e greg ate black Americans from whites through a separate city . state. This request was passed, pending the approval of the Student Council and the Governing Board. The first TC";C kite flying contest was discussed further by Hauptman. The event will be staged today at 11 a.m. in front of the Student Union. The former constitution committtee was abolished and a new one formed to write a constitution for the ICC. The new chairman is Kim Clark. Clark promised to have a new constitution ready for the next ICC meeting April 18.
offered. Expository, extemporaneous impromptu; oral interpretation and persuasive were the categories. In one of the ten largest speech tournaments of the n at i o ~ according to tournament director Jack Howe of Long Beach State College, Miss McDonald won first place awards in expository and oral interpretation in lower division competition • She and Diane Landfear were the only two from Palomar ente:red in the lower division contest. This contest is dominated by four-year college and univer:;;ity speech teams. "Because the ·competion is so keen in speech tournaments, and especially in lower division,~ Mitties' double first is considered rare and outstanding," lauded Gil Hain, who won a first place in impromptu and second in extemporaneous. Hain and the other 12 members competed in the novice division. Capturing a third place award in impromptu with an excellent certificate plus an ex c e 11 e n t in extemporaneous was Larry DeBoever. Tom Barefoot won a second in persuasive and a fourth and superior certificate in oral interpretation at the annual conference. Charlotte Vickers captured a second and an excellent award in oral inter-
pretation, while Janet Glasgow captured a third inextemporaneousand an excellent c.ertificate in expository. Excellent certificates were awarded to Yvonne Rezek in oral interpretation and Janet Hite in expository. Mike Garver received ex c e 11 en t certificates in per- · suasive and oral interpretation. Rating sixth, plus receiving a superior rating was Neila Franzwa in expository speaking. Trophies won at the Los Angeles tournament are now on display in the Administration Building.
NEWS BRIEF About 700 people saw "The New Cinema" film series this past weekend. Audience reaction was described as "ambivalent" by the office of Adult Education and Community S e r vi c e s which sponsored the program. The "Cinema" was Palomar's first attempt to show films which are creative and original. Each film, some of which lasted only two minutes , contained some message or opinion about society. The movies generally cannot be seen but in a special program of this type.
Underground press' legality still undecided A final decision on the matter will come when the Publication Board meets after receiving the interpretation from the County Council. The Publication Board met yesterday and decided to seek an interpretation from the Council of the section that refers to thedissemination of literature on the campus. The County Council is the legal advisor to the B o a r d of Governors. Legality of Likeitis, Palomar's underground newspaper, is not yet definite. Final decision will be made after an interpretation of a section of the Education Code is received from the County Council by the Student Publications Board. The Board agreed to approve t he publication only if the editors will make an effort to seek faculty sponsorship and agree to go through the channels of official approval. It was brought out in discussion that the college is libel in the case of a suit , whether or not the publication has ASB or administrative approval. The editors of Likeitis had previously planned to appear before the Student Council to explain their publication , but both of the editors couldn't be there at the same time. The newspaper was
brought to the attention of the Council because of a charge being levied which is contary to state law. The Council directed the Publications Board to make a decision and review the publication.
A motion passed at Monday's Student Council m'eeting, formed a committee to conduct a uniform dance policy for Palomar. The first meeting of the policy committee was held Wednesday. Ron Simecka elected chairman of the pommitteeJ presented the agenda for the meeting which included entrees concerning types of dances , finance,~ chaperones, security guards, equipment, profit motive 1 summer dances, concerts1 dance attendance, and production and promotion companies. The types of dances were listed as being club organized dances and those handled through a production company. The new policy would provide that all production companies wishing to book entertainment for campus clubs "are advised to file a resum() of company policies with Robert E. Bowman, dean of stude nt activities, to be kept on file in ASB offices for objective consideration by organizations that wish to consider such a service . " The financial end of the dance would be left generally in the hands of the club advisor. He would deposit all funds received at the door in the business office the night of the dance. If there are dificient funds , the ASB Council would be held responsible for such deficits . If a production company is
A computer which solves problems in mathematics, physics, the sciences and business will be on display Thursday . April 18, at 2 p.m. in ES-18. The computer time-sharing apparatus will be connected by teletype and telephone lines to a larger General Electric computer in Los Angeles. "Problems programmed at any of the centers, which may be located anywhere in the state are solved on the Los Angeles computer and the answers transmitted back to the point of origin," commented Charles Coutts , dean of science . technology . and business. Avalon and Fillmore in San Francisco. Other campus dances at San Francisco State, Berkeley, Chico State, USC and UCLA have been sold out in advance. Tickets for the dance are $ 1.50 with an ASB card. The underground sound will be in. the Student Union.
The average problem takes the computer time-sharing device something like 10 computer seconds , added Coutts. All students interested in electronic data processing or in the application of a computer to the subject matter filed are invited to attend.
class , one of the newer classes added to the curriculum this year. Gaskins said Theatre Arts will not be curtailed even though the recent taxoverride defeat lessens available funds.
Dr. Strauss opens lecture series • sponsored by drug commtttee Dr. Paul Strauss, chief of adult inpatient service at University Hospital, will speak on campus Monday, April 15, in P-32 at 11 a.m.
medical standpoint. A discussion will follow ·h is lecture. Further speakers will talk on the legal aspect of drug usage.
Dr. Strauss is the first in a series of speakers on aspects of drug· usage. He will brief the student group on dangerous controversial drugs from a
A bibliography shelf in the Library will contain information on all types of controversial drugs starting April 15. Materials are constantly being added by the committee.
Student council forms committee to conduct uniform dance policy
Prohlem solvingcomputer on display hereThursday
The "Glass Family," of Los Angeles and San Francisco fame will play for the Pep Club dance tonight. The group, originally from San Francisco, is known for their original sound and style. They have performed at the Cheetah Club and Whiskey A Go-Go•, Las Vegas and the
Kelly Eiland (left), Karen Schmidt and Glenda Bradley (right) examine scars and bruises they learned to apply to plastic masks. The instruction is a part of Norman Gaskins' theatre makeup
involved, its payment is to be determined by the club. "All college dances shall be attended for their full duration by at least two faculty patrons." These patrons are to be regarded as honored guests and their responsibilities are maintaining good conduct and seeing that rules are observed. "It is understood that each patron may bring his"spouse,''thus each couple is counted as one patron." Security guards will be exclusively obtained from Pinkerton Patrol and Investigation Bureau. All dances ~will have a minimum of three-
The next presentation by the Controversial Drug Committee will be a film, "LSD: Insight or Insanity," on April 22. Followed on May 6 by a second film "Narcotics: The Pit of Despair." The long range plan of the Controversial Drugs Committee is to present information in the medical and legal views and set up a stude11t reference in the Library. ~The purpose of the Committee is to explore the subject of narcotics, including all hallucinatory drugs, with knowledge and background information provided by people working in the field. The psychological and emotional effects of narcotics and drugs would be presented through the lectures and seminars," said Dr. Frederick R. Huber, Palomar President, at the conception of the group in fall semester. Their action will be reported at the ,April 15 Student Council meeting.
Sophomore coed, Rita Schmidt selected Sweetheart for March Sophomore history major Rita Schmidt was elected Circle K Sweetheart of the Month for March, according to Larry Williams, club president. Miss Schmidt was chosen for "her many contributions to the campus community and the charm she has brought to Palomar College," stated ·Joe Wu, club publicity chairman . "I'm really surprised because I didn't think that I fit the image of a Circle K Sweetheart but I am certainly glad I do in the eyes of the Circle K guys ," stated the brown-eyed brunette. A 1965 graduate of San Luis Rey Academy, Miss Schmidt plans to enter San Francisco State in the fall. "Next year I plan to get really serious about studying and stop taking off semesters and summers for European jaunts," added Rita.
vocational and marital plans are somewhat hazy. "I never think over a year ahead so I won't know what I'll be doing after I graduate from San Francisco State, but I hope for something terribly exciting ," remarked the March Sweetheart. "I don't want to marry the boy next door. When married, I'll make some guy a terribly devoted wife , but right now I'd drive any man crazy," Rita concluded.
In student government Miss Schmidt is now s e r vi n g her third term as a representative-at-large. She a 1 so attended last fall's student government conference in Monterey and serves as the student representative to the Faculty Senate. A member of the Young Democrats , the tall Sweetheart of German ancestery was chairman of the student's committee of the teacher evaluation by students. Her awards include being named A WS Woman of Achievement last fall. Presently employed at The Golden Door Beauty Spa as a fashion model and maid . Miss Schmidt's educational ,
Diamond players home after con.forence losses
Catcher Bob Snead gets ready to catch relay by Ernie Oliva (right) in
Sports schedule TODAY TRACK -- Grossmont here at 3 p.m. GOLF -- at Southwestern at 1 p.m. TOMORROW BASEBALL -- Southwestern here at 11 a.m. (doubleheader) . TUESDAY TRACK - Southern California JC Relays at Cerritos. WEDNESDAY TO SATURDAY BASEBALL -- at Casey Stengel Tournament SATURDAY TRACK -- at San Diego Relays TUESDAY TENNIS -- at San Diego Mesa at 3 p.m . WEDNESDAY BASEBALL -- San Diego City College here at 2:30p.m.
fourth inning of Wednesday's game at Grossmont. The runner was safe, the
Women hoopsters beat SD State for first place m final standings Palomar women will keep the beautiful trophy at home as Palomar's women defeated San Diego State's for the conference basketball championship Wednesday evening. Paced by the leading scorer Karen Friedrichs with 12points. Palomar upset the previous champions 34-27. This was the final game of the season for the Palomar women who finished with a 5 and 3 win-loss standing. Di Risch handled the backboards for our team. coming up with an impressive 15 rebounds for the evening. Palomar also came up with 21 stolen balls during the game .
PACIFIC SOUTHWEST CONFERENCE BASEBALL STANDINGS Team GB w L Pet . .700 7 3 Mesa .667 1/2 6 3 SDCC 2 . 500 5 5 Palomar .333 31/2 3 6 Southwestern .250 4 2 6 Gross mont
The game was an exciting and memorable one for graduating sophomores , Karen Friedrichs Donna Haworth and Heather Hodso~ . Besides the above , members of the championship team included Ellie Minor, Gail Eldridge, Nancy Kimberling, Sally Larson, Cheryl Journey, Fran Craig and Ramona Castellanos .
WEDNESDAY'S RESULTS Grossmont 9, Palomar 6 SDCC 4. Mesa 3 (10 innings)
After the game the exuberant team threw the coach 1 Mrs. Viola Jeffery, in the shower to celebrate. In an earlier game Cal Western de-
First place In PSC at stake today tn golf match against Southwestern First place in the Pacific Southwest Conference golf standings will be determined today, with P a 1om a r visiting Southwestern. In two earlier meetings between the rivals, the home team won each time. After Easter Vacation the clubs will meet again at Palomar's San Luis Rey course. Today's match will be at the Bonita Country C 1 u b coach Ward Myers !inkster~ e njoying a seven game win streak. Palomar is 7-1 in conference play and 12-1 on the season. The latest win was Wednesday, the locals downing Mesa 41-13. Monday the squad won by an identical score over San Diego City. In that match Neil
THE TELESCOPE Editor-in-Chief . Cecelia Lodico Page 1, Tuesday . . Jerry Nicholas Assis tant. . Steve Krueger Page 2, Tuesday. Joan Kattelmanr\ Assistant. Jan Donoho Page 1, Friday. Steve Schneider Assistant. Corky Wisniewski Page 2, Friday. . . Rick Monroe Assistant. Dave Conrad News Editor. . . . . . . . Joe \Vu Exchange Editor. . . . . Sherri Hall Reporters. . . . Neil Hoffman, Ken Kline, Tom Wheeler Adve rtisements. . . . Dianna Houser, Jim Reeploeg Photographers ...... . ......... Don Bartletti, Ted 1-.:arounos . Bob Nelson Journalism Advisor. . . Fred Wilhelm Photography Advisor. . Justus Ahrend Graphic Arts Advisor . . James l\IcNutt
first of seven Griffins to cross the plate in the inning as Palomar lost 9-6.
Gudgeon was low medalist with 71. Other members on the squad are Zem Hopkins, Tom House , Terry Reiff Phil Stoewer and Gary Etheredge. Non-conference wins were posted over College of the Desert at the Bermuda Dunes Country Club in Palm Springs Friday, 42-3 and Thursday over San Jacinto at Gilman Hot Springs by a 51-21 margin.
Archery squad first despite cool winds Foggy ocean breezes cooled the archery team Saturday at Long Beach as they shot in the State co llege invitational. They did shoot well enough to capture the high team score from the 12 schools represented with Mike Brown leading the Palomar archers. Individual high honors were won by Long Beach State. San Fernando State and Cal State L. A. while Arizona tate and L. A. Pierce took the individual women's honors. Palomar men placed 5th. 8th 9th and 11th with Mike Brown. Jim Kinly James Crafts and Dan White in the Chicago round and Brown. Crafts Kinley and White in the American. Two new- comers to the team l\laggie Duffy and Heidi \Veflen placed 8th and 9th out of 37 competitors in the women's division . The archers hope :\lay 3 will produce warmer weather and better scores w'1en they journey to San Bernardino for the State J. C. college tourney. Âˇ
feated College of the Desert 37-17 for the consolation title. An outstanding team effort was demonstrated throughout the exciting game and the conference perpetual trophy will remain at Palomar until next year's tournament. The team defeated Cal Western 45-37 last Thursday.
Coach Jim Clayton's baseball squad will return to home grounds tomorrow, hosting the Southwestern Apaches in a doubleheader starting at 11 a.m. It's been a dismal week for the Comet~ dropping 18-0 and 9-0 decisions to Mesa Saturday and a 9-6 nod to Grossmont Wednesday. The club has dropped from a tie of first place a week ago to two games off the pace of Mesa and one and a half behind San Diego City. However1 if Palomar starts winning again it could still be a major threat for the championship. The reason is the jinx one team has over a specific other club in the Pacific Southwest Conference. Palomar has handed San Diego all three of its losses. Meanwhile, San Diego has topped Mesa three time 1 its only losses. Mesa has beaten P a 1 o m a r three times and the locals would be up with the two leade rs if it weren't for two losses to Grossmont. Palomar didn't collect a hit until it used three in the sixth frame, but by then it was too late as the hosts had a nine run lead . Ernie Oliva started on the mound for Palomar and was charged with all the runs. (only two earned). In five innings he walked five . struck out two and surrendered eight hits . 0 I iva' s season record is now 5-4. Oliva and centerfielder Jack Ashby supplied the offensive sparks. Oliva was
1-for-4 , but the hit was a triple to rightfield to drive in Palomar's two runs in the sixth inning. Ashby had a 3-for-5 performance at the place, scoring two runs and driving in one . There remains little to be said about Saturday's 18-0 and 9-0 losses to Mesa. Palomar was just bombed. Oliva lost his third game (he's won five) of the season in the opener, being troubled by wildness. In two and two thirds innings, he allowed six hits, eight runs, two earned runs, struck out four and walked four. Ed Worseck and Jeff Dawson were treated equally rough by the Olympians. Palomar had only four hits in each game. Reserves Larry Murphy was 1-for-1 and Dean Smith 2-for-2 in the opener to join Ashby in the hit column. San Blalock and Ben Edwards each had one hit and Abney two in the second contest, Blalock smashing a double in the ninth inning for Palomar's only extra base hit in the day. Played at Mesa, the hosts pounded out 12 hits in the opener (two home runs) and 14 in the second. All runs in the second game came in the second inning. The baseball team will be entered in the Casey Stengel tournament over the' holidays The first game is Wednesday against Cerritos at 2:30P.m . There are 16 other teams in the tournament. Mt. San Antonio college is the host.
Griffins invade Comets' oval today Before venturing to the Southern California and San Diego Relays over the Easter holidays , the Palomar track thinclads will encounter the Grossmont Griffins here today . Crushing P a 1om a r' s hopes for an undefeated track season Friday , San Diego Mesa squeezed by the Comets 7 6-69, in a conference meet . According to statistics the tide changed when Mesa's Art Copping edged Palomar's Tom Ries in both the 100 and 180 and when Mesa also posted a 1-2 finish in the 120 high hurdles . Standout Rick Trestrail, Powa}/ upset national third ranked junior college javelin champ, Jim Curtis as Comet Trestrail lofted a toss of 183 feet to win by 11 inches. Scoring a double victory in the distance events . Randy Hartman posted a 9:40.2 in the mile and also won the two-mile. Also teammate George Odle recorded a lifetime best effort of 4:31 1 only to place fourth in the miles. Doug Price, again scoring a double victory for the Comets, heaved a 47-1 in the shot put and a 133-8 in the discus . Other Comet victors in the meet were Pancho Enriquez' 1:56.3 in the 880; Mike Quirk's 12-6 pole vault and Henry Strandberg's 21-6 long jump. Friday's victory gave Mesa the edge in the Pacific Southwest conference with a 2-0 mark. However, if Palomar were to beat Grossmont and San Diego City were to defeat Mesa , then the Comets would be in the bidding in a thre e way tie for the title. The Palomar College trackmen now sport a 2-1 win-loss confere nce record and a 4-l seasonal record. Over the holidays, coach Doc Marrin has indicated that the distance medley relay group would be cut to break the National Junior College record. American River College holds the record. running a 9:53.4 set in 1964. Thursday the team will be entered with 30 or 40 other junior colleges in the Southern California JC Relays at Cerritos College. There will be three division~ and l\1arrin said he didn't know for sure which class the Comets would be in. There will be team trophies presented. Next Saturday the trackmen will compete in the San Diego Relays , an open meet for junior colleges. colleges and high school. Palomar's distance medley team is composed of Pancho Enriquez. John 'Schnarr. Rick Fox and Randy Hartman. The gtÂˇoup's best mark this yearis3 :23.1 the mediocre mark due to the fact that the runners have been entel"ed in many events. The 19G G distance medley relay team holds the Palomar record. The group of Dan Starr . Ken Broach Adki ns and Dave Funderburk ran 10.10. 8.
Rtck Fox (left) and Randy Hartman approach the finish line in a dead heat during a recent two-mile victory. The
Tennis team evens record at 3 -3 Equaling their seasonal win-loss standings Friday at 3- 3. coach Ray Love and his Comet tennis team whacked College of the Desert 8-1 at Palm Desert. Palomar's number one netter Bob Simpson was the standout in Friday's match as he beat Desert's Steve Sage 6-3. 4- 6 and 6-1. Simpson also came back in the doubles with teammate Fred McClain to defeat Sage and Gus Mulder 6-0 and 6-3. Boosting Palomar's win in their single pairings were Comet victors McClain 6-3. 8- and 6- 2 over Mu lder; John Pegg. 6-0 and 6- 0 over Eric Laugstrom; ;'1.1ike Shaw. 6-0 and 6- 0 over Don Sweet; Mark Tuttle 6- 0 and 6-1 over Jack Del ago. In their double pairoffs . Bob Austin
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The Telescope 21.34 The Telescope Newspaper / Volume 21 / Issue 34 / April 05, 1968 / the-telescope.com