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Palomar College · Volume 24 Number 15 · A Publication of the Associated Students

Nov. 13, 1970

San Marcos, Calif.

92069

Accreditation team files verbal report Gridders host Southwestern tomorrow night With a shot at leaving the Mission Conference cellar, the Comets will play host to a tough Southwestern team in their final home game of the season. Kickoff will be at 8 p.m. at Memorial Field in Escondido tomorrow night. The Apaches , tabbed as conference contenders at the opening of the season were dealt their third setback in five outings by second place Riverside 21-0 last weekend The Comets beat Riverside earlier in the season 27-21. In three of their last four losses, the Comets have been victims of poor secondhalf efforts. In each of the cases the locals led at half time, and in each they had held their opponents scoreless Oddly enough the Comets, who have been noted as a second half team in their wins over Hartnell and Riverside, couldn't keep going and lost both their leads, and the game after intermission. In last weekends's game with Chaffey, the Comets had taken a half time lead of 10-0 on a touchdown pass from Craig Beukelman to flanker Rex Holloway, and a 28 yard field goal by Rick Barrios. The visiting Comets came out and in the third quarter added three points to their lead on another field goal by Barrios . Then Chaffey put it together with an eight point effort in the third quarter, in addition to their 22 point out put in the final quarter to sew up their second win of the season, giving them a share of fourth place in the conference. Fullback Tony Letuligasenoa continued his torrid pace picking up 151 yards giving him a total of 761 yards for the year.

Debaters gain gold medals With thirty two victories out of a possible forty one, the Palomar College debaters were impressive at the UCLA, El Camino, and Cal State Fullerton Invitationals . Receiving recognition at the UCLA tourne y were Wendy Wetzel, Rosela Del Casti llo , Larry DeBoever, Steve Kildoo, Chuck Jackson and Joe Cosenza as the teams won nine of twelve debates. A high powered Cal State Fullerton tourney saw the Wetzel-DeBoever team reaching the Octa-finals before losing a close decision to USC. Gold medal winners at El Camino with undefeated records were Wendy Wetzel, Jan Caswell, Chuck Jackson, Joe Cosenza, Darlene Laskowski, and Jim Smith. The squad is now preparing to defend their sweepstakes title at Arizona Western, which will be followed by the Western Speech Association Tournament in Portland, Oregon. Coach Ray Dahlin, anticipating the 1971 national championships in St. Louis, Missouri, feels his speakers have an excellent chance of finishing in the "top ten" in the nation.

S&H award announced Ira Cumming, a Palomar student, has been awarded the $2,000 S&H Foundation scholarship and additional $250 unrestricted gift was made by the foundation to the collegeforhavingtheregionalwinner. The scholarships, paid in grants of $500 a year for four years, are offered to college sons or daughters of employes of the S&H Green Stamp organization. Cumming is a second-year student and psychology major.

TODAY'S MINIMUM SCHEDULE Classes beginning at 8 a.m. 9 a.m. 10 a.m. 12 noon 1 p.m. 2 p.m. 3 p.m.

will meet from 8:00 to 8:25 8:30 to 8:55 9:00 to 9:25 9:30 to 9:55 10:00 to 10:25 10:30 to 10:55 11:00 to ll:25

General education program cited as 'excellent, effective'

Alejandro Gonzalez, Anni Meza, and Pedro Sanchez (left to right), chai r men of the MECHA toy drive, inspect used toys to be remodeled and given to un-

derprivileged children for Christmas. Toys and donations for the drive will be accepted through November and may be left at Room P - 2. R. Tracko Photo

Basketball game set As football draws to a close, Coach Andy Gilmour and his basketball squad step into the athletic limelight. The Comets will get a good chance to see whats in s tore for the coming season, as they play host to Cypress in a 10:30 scrimmage tomorrow morning in the Dome . Coach Gilmour plans to start his two returning letterman, Mark Embrey and Marty Bojorquez, at the guards, while Gene Chaffin and Jon Cnossen will open at the forwards, with Steve McGrea at center. Three freshman, Greg Price, Roger Wright and John Duffy, are expected to see a good deal of playing time. The Comets have scheduled two scrimmages, prior to their season opener with Long Beach CC on November 26 at 8 p.m. in the Dome. Their other scrimmage will be held November 21 with San Diego CC . Long Beach, last years runners-up in the state playoffs, are expected to be a tough competor again this year. The Comets will turn around and play host to East Los Angeles in back- tohack home tilts. "We're looking forward to our season opener, and we feel these two scrim-

News Briefs Fame and fortune may be yours. A collection of poetry and prose for preliminary consideration in Bravura, Palomar's literary magazine, is now taking place. All entries should be taken to Mr. Arthur Wilks' office, P-8H.

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After the last class today the Drama Club will meet in P-33 . Anyone who is interested is urged to attend.

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Dome

mages will be extremely helpful in our preparations for it" stated Coach Gilmour. The coach feels optimistic about some phases of his squad, but is still a little skeptical about the size of his fro nt three. "We are further along this year than we were this time last year. We have all our people out now, and they are working hard" added Gilmour. The Comets have been undergoing rigid workouts since October 15, and continue to practice from 3 until 6 every evening. Last year, the first under Gilmour, the Comet cagers finished out the season in second place, a game out of first. With only two returning letterman, Gilmour lost the majority ot last years team, which included two AU-Conference players, Charlie Ayars and Earl May, who have transfered to Lindfield College in Or egon.

Scholarships available for evening students Four $75 scholarships are being offered to evening students over 21 years of age who have completed 24 units with a "B" average. Financial need must be demonstrated and recipient must enroll in a minimum of four units during the following fall semester. A $50 scholarship is being offered to an evening student between 21 and 35 years of · age who has completed at least 15 units. Financial need must be demonstrated. Applications are available in the Office of the Dean of Women. Deadline for applications is November 23.

Palomar's general education program was cited as being "excellent'' and designed to effectively serve all segments of the student body, in a preliminary report of an accreditation panel that completed its detailed study of coll ege operations last week. The accreditation team of nine prominent California educators, who came to campus for a survey of all Palomar departments, will make a full written report. On it will be based the new accreditation designation for the college in the Western Association of Schools and Colleges. In advance of the completion of the written report, which will require several weeks, the c hairman of the accreditation panel made a verbal summary of the team's findings to an assembly of faculty members and non-teaching employees. He is Dr. John T. McCuen, president of Glendale College, and former dean of instruction of Fresno City College. Speaking for the panel members, Dr. McCuen told the staff that Palomar College is to be commended for its functions and operations in virtually every department---classroom ins truction, faculty, library, administration, student body, buildings and grounds, and community services. In his reportofthepanel's "overview" observations, Dr. McCuen said, " In your aims and purposes hereatPalomar these have been thoughtfully developed over the yearsandyouaretobecommended for your vision and goals, including your expansion of educational services to minorities." He said the curriculum "meets the criteria" for excellency, noted that new courses have been added to serve community needs, and lauded the college for developing new fields of instruction and for the involvement of students and faculty in developing the program of courses . He made special mention of "effective administration" and said it is commended for recognizing the need of balance between transfer and vocational courses in the curriculum. Special commendation was also made on the college's efforts to meet the needs of disadvantaged persons, with particular reference to the summer program for Indian students at the Pala Reservation, and a general expansion of multicultural offerings. "Some of the larger colleges don't match you for some of your curriculum progress, counselling and educational opportunities," he said. "A community college can only be as good as its instructional staff and in this Palomar College is outstanding." Further commendation was made of "your excellent facilities, landscaping and maintenance"; for the library and "it's staff committed to the needs of the students "; to the students' morale ''which is excellent''; and to community services and public relations. The

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Wrestling season has started. All prospective wrestlers should plan to attend a meeting in the Wrestling Room Monday at 5 p.m.

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North County's Ecology Action Committee meets every Monday eve ning at 7:30 p.m . at the Vista Recreation Center located on Recreation Drive. Members are reorganizing the club and they need help. Any person interested in ecology is welcome to attend . For more information see Steve Sanders in the Student Union or call in Vista at 726-4718.

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ASB cards will only be sold on the first Fridays of every month from 11 a.m. to 12 noon on the patio. The Rev. Paul J . Hill, l\1SC, the Newman Chaplin at Palomar, will be available for counseling on Mondays from 12 noon to 2 p.m. in A-66 (Student Personnel Services). Ski Club officers will hold a brief, informal meeting at 11 a.m. today in ES-19 for anyone wishing to make reservations for the Thanksgiving ski trip to Utah.

Currently on displayi n the Dwight Boehm Gallery is a show of wood constructions by San Diego artist Tenold Peterson.

The gallery is open eve r y day except Sunday and the show will continue through November 27. K. Wheeland Photo

annual lecture series and the weekly free planetarium shows also drew special commendation. The panel chairman said ''The ad ministration and board are to be congratulated for establishing open communications with staff and students" and he also praised the classified employees for "the ir dedication to their duties and to the public service. " Dr. McCuen told the facu lty and staff, "We appreciate the fine cooperation you have given us during our work here. We have had friendly and efficient treatment and wonderful hospitality." He pointed out that in addition to studying a great amount of reports, records, catalogs, and prepared exhibits, the team m e mbers also "got right into the classrooms." " In all," he said, "we saw more than 75 instructors in action, and we visited more than 100 classes." Among the recommendations made in Dr. McCuen's r eport for the panel were: increase in the counseling s taff and addition of a bilingual counselor; further development of vocational courses; additions to library staff; consideration of the addition of an admissions officer because of the tremendous growth in that department in the past five years. Members of the accreditation team, in addition to Dr. McCuen, were: Dr. Robert C. Rockwell , superintendentpresident, Santa Carita Junior College District; Miss Beverly C. Andre, R.N. nursing education consultant, Board of Nursi ng Education and Nurse Registration, Sacramento ; Alfonso C. Urias, specialist with the Extended Opportunity Program and Services, California Community Colleges, Sacram ento; Lynn 0 . Hollist, dean of continuing education, Chaffey College; Mrs. Janet Matsuyama, facu lty member, Fullerton Junior College; Franz A. Weinschenk, associate dean of the humanities division, Fresno City College; Dr. Leo M. Thomas, vice president, Citrus College , Azusa; and the assistant to the chairman of the accreditation team, John Davitt, dean of students, Glendale College. All colleges and universities regularly receive similar accreditation study as basis for the Western Association's approval for transfer of student credits. In the last such study and report, in 1965, Palomar College received the full five-year accreditation .

Response favors proposed center for child care Palomar may provid e babysitting care in the future. The baby care center would not be part of the curriculum, it would merely be an accommodation for those students who have young children at home. Associated Student Body President Tom Pohle revealed that area residents are being asked if they would attend the college they were assured of child care during the time they were taking classes. He reported that an unofficial tabulation shows that around a quarter of the students who are now parents favor a child care facility. The survey is now included on an area basis and asks, "Would you attend Palomar College if you were assured of child care?" Pohle explained that anyone interested in such a program can answer some basic questions and return them to the ASB office. The questions to be answered include the number and ages of the children; whether or not a child care center would influence the person to attend college; would they use such a facility on campus. . Another important question poses the problem . "Does the lack of such a facility restrict your own educational pursuits?" Finally, those interested should state the hours when the service would be of maximum value to them.


SPEECH TOURNAMENT NEWS Oceanside High seeks •

fourth w1n 1n tourney Oceanside High School, the North County powerhouse, will try to capture its fourth straight victory at the 17th Annual Palomar College Invitational Speech Tournament. Oceanside coach Cliff Roche and his speakers duplicated the feat achieved by Sweetwater amd Grossmont High Schools, by retiring the perpetual troPhY at last year's tournament. This year's tournament begins the competition for a new perpetual trophy. A minimum day schedule today will make it possible for thirty high schools from Southern California with approximately 400 students to compete in the annual event. Phi Rho Pi, national honorary speech fraternity, will present sixty-two trophies to winners. In addition to trophies for first through sixth place in each event, a permanent sweepstakes trophy will be presented to the high school totaling the greatest number of points. Team runners-up will also receive permanent trophies and the perpetual traveling trophy is given to the school winning the tournament. The tournament is divided into two days' competition with debate today and individual events tomorrow. Debate rounds begin at 11:30 a.m. today using a cross-examination format. The topic this year is "Resolved: That thefederal government should establish, finance and administer programs to control air and water pollution in the United States." Tomorrow, rounds begin with extemporaneous, oratorical analysis, and humorous interpretation at 9:30 a.m. Extemporaneous participants will draw for topics at 8:45 a.m., with original oratory, impromptu, dramatic interpre-

tation and oratorical interpretation beginning at 10:30 a.m. Culmination of the tournament will be the Awards Assembly tomorrow at 7 p.m. in P-32. Extemporaneous speakers have fortyfive minutes to prepare their seven minute speeches after they draw a topic. The first round concerns international topics; the second round, national; semifinal, general analytical; and the final round, will be a combination. Impromptu speaking consists of afiveminute speech with a two-minute preparation on a chosen topic. Topics will be as follows, first round, thoughtprovoking quotations; second round, general topics of current interest and importance; semi-final round, one word abstracts; and the final round, a combination of these. Humorous and dramatic interpretation are prepared ten minute excerpts from published works. In original oratory the student presents a ten-minutepersuasivespeech using his own ideas exclusively, while in oratorical i nterpretation the student interprets a speech by a well known person. Oratorical analysis is a ten-minute presentation of interpretation and analysis of works by a single author. More than one selection may be used, but all must be by the same author. Tournament committee members consist of Wendy Wetzel, tournament chairmen; Jan Caswell, Steve Kildoo, Jim Smith, Chuck Jackson, Darlene Laskowski, Steve Adamson, JoAnn Watkins, Becky Green, Rosela Del Castillo, Bob Mitchell, Joe Cosenza, Carmela Magpayo, Larry DeBoever, Mark Hagan, Wally Mikulski, and Pat Wilson.

Palomar College San Marcos, Calif. Administration .

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Counseling .. . . ... . A rt & Music Library . .

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The Palomar College Forensics Team, which won the 1970 U.S. National Community College Championships at the University of Michigan received additional honors last week. Ray Dahlin, director of forensics, was notified by Dr. Jack H. Howe, Cal State Long Beach, that Palomar was ranked as third place sweepstakes winner among major colleges and universities for 1970. The University of Wyoming and Bradley University placed first and second, respectively. With the exception of Odessa College, Texas, Palomar was the only community college in the top

twenty. Odessa placed second to Palomar at the 1970 National Championships.

Tournament Time Schedule Today, November 13, 1970 DEBATE Registration: 9:00- 11:30 a.m. Round Round Round Round

11:3.0 a.m . 12:30 p.m. 1:30 p.m. 2:30 p.m.

I II III

IV

Dinner:

4:00 p.m.

Quarterfinals Semifinals Finals

4:30 p.m. 5:30 p.m. 6:30 p.m.

Saturday, November 14, 1970 INDIVIDUAL EVENTS Registration: 8- -9: 30 a.m. Drawing for Extempore Round I Extempore, Oratorical Analysis, Humorous Round I Oratory, Impromptu, Dramatic, Orat. Interp.

8:45 a.m. 9:30 a.m. 10:30 a.m.

Lunch:

ll:OO a.m.

Draw for Extemp. Round II Extemp., Oratorical Analysis , Humorous Round II Original Oratory, Impromptu, Dramatic, Orat. Interp. Draw for Extemp. Semi- finals Semi-Final Extemp., Oratorical Analysis, Humorous Semi-Final Original Oratory, Impromptu , Dramatic, Orat. Interp. Draw for Extempore Final Final Extempore, Oratorical Analysis, Humorous Final Original Oratory, Impromptu, Dramatic, Orat. Interp. AWARDS ASSEMBLY

ll :30 a.m. 12:15 p.m. 1:15 p.m. 2:15 p . m. 3:00 p .m . 4:00 p .m. 4:15 p.m. 5:00 p.m. 6:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m.

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Art Studios Dwight Boehm Gallery Planetarium . . . ..

Team receives additional honors

Mr. Ray Dahlin, Speech and Theater Arts Department chairman, discusses futuro::! plans with speech team members (standing left to right) Darlene Laskowski, Jan Caswell, Jim Smith, and Chuck Jackson. Seated are Wendy Wetzel and Joe Cosenza. They will host today's tournament. R. Tracko Photo

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Earth Scie nce . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

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Life Sc ie nce Chemistry Electronics . . .. . . . . .

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English & Social Science s.....

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Drama Lab & Lecture hall . P English.. .... p Photography . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . F Women's Physical Education

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Journali s m . . . . . . .. . . .. .. . ... R ASB Bookstore . . . . .. .. . . ... R Snack Bar & Cafe teria . .

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Sc ience I Business . . Engineering . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. Industri al Techno logy .

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Student Union . . . . . . . . . . R Men's Physical Education . M Auto Shop . . . . . . . . . .N Gymnasium ...... .. ........ G ArtAnnex.. 7. Mainte nance . J

Past Top Ten Winners 1969

1968

1967

1. Oceanside

I. Oceanside

1. Oceanside

2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10.

Patrick Henry Helix Sweetwater Hilltop El Cajon Castle Park Our Lady of Peace Gross mont University

2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10.

Helix Gross mont Sweetwater Hilltop Chula Vista- El Cajon Orange Glen- Lincoln Madison Elsinore Mt. Miguel

2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10 .

Sweetwater Hilltop Gross mont Mt. Miguel Bonita Vista El Cajon- Fallbrook Our Lady of Peace Helix- Madison Chula Vista

Schools and Coaches

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Bonita Vista Crawford El Cajon Elsinore Escondido Fallbrook Granite Hills Gross mont Helix Hemet Hilltop Carlsbad Orange Glen Chula Vista Castle Park Brawley

Carol Culley Mary Swank Richard Lott Kathleen Stiles Don Prough William Grier Ed Ward Jane Arnold Kim Mitterling Adele Vise! Nelson Dometrius John Alberico Tom Gabriella Jack Nolen Robert Koivisto Charlotte Browder

Harry Steinmetz Madison Maureen Henderson Mar Vista Monte Vista Ron Ray Mt. Miguel Myrna Goodwin Oceanside Cliff Roche Our Lady of Peace Mrs. Doug McPhee Patrick Henry Terry Carlson Poway Beverly Grant San Dieguito Ev Blac~ley San Luis Rey Academy Sister Brenda Montiel Joe Lagnese Sweetwater University Pat Ratelle Ann Frank Vista Washington Jrl High Ron Deforge

The Telescope 24.15  

The Telescope 24.15 The Telescope Newspaper / Volume 24 / Issue 15 / Nov. 13, 1970 / the-telescope.com

The Telescope 24.15  

The Telescope 24.15 The Telescope Newspaper / Volume 24 / Issue 15 / Nov. 13, 1970 / the-telescope.com

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