1963-67 Knight Owl - Schoenherr Home Page in Sunny Chula Vista


1963-67 Knight Owl - Schoenherr Home Page in Sunny Chula Vista

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•. .vvjS'.arm, i, NO. iGrowffi Stresses Communication Needsing CoUege registration forweEveningcurrentCollectsemesterr»0ie^.tihas reached AH *«-a To 0 *?*"*' 1.492 in business courses— • • • *'W^*^*«#total of 6,142 students, according 1,237 in the technical field, 680in«> Dr. Robert S. Hamilton, director,Evening College.intrade extension classes and651apprenticeship.The figure represents an increaseof 19 students over lastsemester and 356 more than thissame period last year.A total of 2,082 students arerolled in the arts andensciencesmgjjt #tolfcUb.^lonrExp.rim.nt.lNW,P "* r * "» Un Di »*> E

-'J-».-v ...»**Uo nWhyeh 12, 1963By RUANNE REAGANao «*r h!f* Wi-. e Korlcl became a small roundMap hour mi-kin when Dr. Reuben Laskeratly reviewed a business trip**!foi took him to the Near and? ^ites ^i ****** friiLi§ East.• o look is to find interestingS,i e on the San Diego Evening?** t This ^ Wftnljl Wu soT.^Kllege faculty. A report about anto r'ening College professor's exotic.[« t^Aiot 0 the Orient led to researchmoresmoothly:*!*?**«•* Sfeich revealed the colorful per-•'The, na lity of Dr. Beuben Lasker.seIon % ^SKysloloflls* for U. S. Departmentmore v?*fe Interiorsonel to_ the lar^arolot of Waiting andVco nfussio^-lines! E v e r T ^ ^one came at thesame time.*ky couldn'ttoe students•••ebeenscheduled atTHE KNIGHT OWLhysiologist Finds Occupationkes Him to Far Away PlacesReuben Lasker, Ph.D., teachesdn V^ology in SDEC and during the*m m^ te a physiologist for the U. S.jpartment of Interior at Scripps[stitution of Oceanography. Sinceie study of fish is his business,is at home amid the unusual(cor of baby sardines and shrimpLg S which adorn the surroundgs.With obvious zest for his work,ie talked of the fisherman andshing villages that comprise Eastistan.While negotiating a contractlit the Fisheries Department ofiat country, the seaport town ofhfferent times.Ichittagong became the center of[tseems to meIhis interest for a time. A hydro-WagUyhat Mmost of the fulinT^rt Jelectricspowered dam, financed byschedules should have becauS^ U* S " Government > has been'are of _ at the pre-prograi ^kuilt from a river there. Due to[bis inconvenience _^____ certainly Si" 16 * ieavy r ainfall of the monsoon•••i to discourage ^^^"'L'^Tseasoii, this dam fills to capacityn future registration at CSTF 1 only one month *Svening College.'Bob Graf*LI Speaking of Dacca, the capitaltof East Pakistan and the home ol|the famous "Dacca muslins," Dr.pasker mentioned the "unbeliev-9ItVat)k -Hlltte" Injecting a bit ofpumor, he recalled that he had be-P) I • thls |ll just distasteful once on bit the of trip travel and had thatll£ ii£8SinQ3jsccurred in East Pakistan.ipate seeing the San Diegil "The irony of it is," he said, "Ipresident is where he works N came ^ i° an American installatblyfor those who are in th«L io,LWVisits Israel, Jordanrra+;~ rv An ;«» A*II~. »A_J i Israel and Jordan, inseparable ingetac Evening College student L De , s ^ ^ ^ Pi ay the rotemanner and eSectire acticHL F scrapping neighbors in reality,Bob does have a pet pem,P ccordm S to the physiologist. Athough. He dislikes men who live M*** "«« fence separates thein the image of Dagwood BmP° countries and one is permittedstead. He feels they exemplify tb«!° *»"* * Jord ?f * *"•*lA .n^v.-, tout not one is permitted to travelAmenem lie -booh. ? Jm^ ^ Jordan ^^ut aC AMPUS r ^^— - . «permiteasily—imagine that he—is an Amer-L A 1 .KN l) AK *an city, Dr. Lasker continued. It'ALlE^*'*"* 6 rery modern. Although the«_rtc listed below occur » jountry is surrounded by 40 nul-J T n S « of saeceediBgi^ ion ***•' *»* •"* tranqUlUtyVxmi^Xni2htOwi * ihouncL .-.""*£ S San Diego E'en* Dr. r^er left the East with** ^i^of event*. (** L sense of satisfaction. His busi-CoBege calendar o | - ^ i e s g negotiations comp ieted, he0,&i *e^^y^Snization, ** ooked forward with pleasure to a*• f' lar/to the Kn* O^uropean vacationtine, and l W place weeta TO " Priori ^ to *|But tf n„t then, that i la another storyat k*event _•fvents open*aw*^pr j ng Activities**£%£ -nunatioa •tionsavailaWetanned by GroupsSororities and fraternities forD. Evening College studentsHonda* M* *-*.«-

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wrS!!!^mmiflslDr. Hamilton Sees IslandsDictator's Isle, CaribbeanHaunts Lure Winter TouristsHave you ever seen a ritualistic voodoo cer e mony?Had"Island Fever"? Or eaten fresh figs for breakfast, a flyingfish sandwich for lunch and a molasses cake for dinner.These were a few of the privileges.experienced by Dr.Robert S. Hamilton, director of San Diego Evening College,on a recent trip to the CaribbeanDr. Hamilton traveled 5,200miles by air from San Diego, visiting15 different islands includingHaiti, Puerto Rico, the Virgins,Antigua, Martinque, Barbados,Trinidad, Curacao, and Jamaica.Sees Voodoo CeremoniesHis most impressionable momentswere in Haiti, a 150 yearold "Black Republic," whose presentpresident,'Dr. Francois Duvalier,has assumed dictorial powers.Here he found pill boxes armedwith trigger-happy soldiers whosechief pastime appears to besearching tourists' luggage andwitnessed the famous voodoo ceremonyin a remote up-lands nativevillage.In Martinique, the birthplace ofNapoleon's second wife, Josephine,there is much historical loreconcerning the times during theseventeenth and eighteenth centurieswhen England and Francestruggled for possession of theisland, and one can visit Mt. Peleewhich erupted in 1902 killing over40,000 inhabitants. Off the coastalso lies the only known islandcommissioned as a ship, the H.M.S.Diamond Roc.National MagazineDescribes ProgramSan Diego Evening Colleges'special kitchen planning course isthe topic of an extensive articlein the current issue of KitchenBusiness, a national trade magazine. for those who sell kitchenproducts and complete kitchens.The course was inaugurated lastSeptember.Pilot Program Started.Using the Evening Collegecourse as an example of pilot programsin kitchen planning educationfor kitchen dealers, cabinetdealers, building contractors, andinterior decorators, the articlespells out the coordination whichexisted between the Evening Collegeand the sponsoring group,Kitchen Division of the San DiegoCounty Bureau of Home Appliances,and the resulting developmentof the highly successfuleight-week course. An editorialcomment suggests that this programmay set a pattern for otherareas throughout the nation.Account DetailedThe detailed account indicatesthe contributions to the programof several Evening College staffmembers—James Hardin, kitchenspecialist for the San Diego Gasand Electric Company and instructorof the course; Hal Rand, formerinstructor who served asguest lecturer in the program;Bon Maple, drafting instructorwho lectured on perspective drawing;Arnold Bergeson, coordinatorof business education for the JuniorColleges, who also was a guestlecturer; and Kenneth Gibson,who coordinated the program forthe college.A special feature included inthe article was an inset columnof students reactions to the SanDiego kitchen training course. Inboth the article itself and the"reaction" feature, the EveningCollege program fared very well.Pictures used with the articleillustrate classroom situations, thegraduation dinner at which the 33students received certificates ofcompletion from Evening Collegeand certificate itseltMeets Sir Anthony EdenBesides wonderful skin divingand excellent food on Barbaros(Bearded Fig Tree), Dr. Hamiltonalso had the unusual experienceof occupying a room next to Lordand Lady Avon (Sir Anthony Edenand wife) and sharing conversationand their table at dinnerwhile there. At Bathsheba, a littlefishing town 6n the eastern sideof the island, he was introducedto a flying-fish and found that ittasted something like filet of sole.On Barbados is located the onlyknown college in the westernhemisphere where one may obtaina degree from a British university.It's called Codrington, andis a branch of the University ofDurham.After Calypso in Trinidad, Dr.Hamilton flew to the Dutch islandof Curacao, which looks like asmall city in Holland. Houses arepainted red, orange, yellow, greenor blue and all have tile roofs.Streets are washed down everynight and the exteriors of thebuildings scrubbed. One uniquefeature of their highways is thatthey are divided not by cement orwood dividers, but cactus whichgrows in all parts of the island.One should plan to go to theCaribbean in the summer, saidDr. Hamilton. The temperature isabout the same year 'round, butthe prices are about half becauseEastern tourists prefer to go tothe Caribbean during the wintermonths.Film Series StarsDanny Kaye NextThe poignantly hilarious adventure"Me and the Colonel,"starring Danny Kaye, is the nextoffering in the fine film seriesand will be presented Friday,March 15, in Russ Auditorium.Scheduled to follow on April 5is "The Last Bridge," a Yugoslavianproduction about the Nazi Armyduring World War H.All shtfflkgs are scheduled for8:30 p.m^rThe films are being offered tothe general public by the AssociatedStudents of San Diego CityCollege. There is no admissioncharge.Activity PlansContinued from Page 1May Queen will be held in thePalm Room of the U. S. GrantHotel. The Buster Carlson Bandwill play for the occasion.San Diego Evening College officersfor the 1962-1963 school yearare Robert M. Graham, president;Tom Crosby, vice-president; PaulNold, treasurer, and Carmen Nixon,secretary.•Get In hereTHE KNIGHT OWLWhat's My Line?'Drama lab students Barbara Thomson, Al Tweedy, Cheryl Crofts, TerryWiek, and Barney Bartelle go over play script*Drama Lab Offers StudentsChance for Self-ExpressionBY TOMHave you ever had the desireto perform in front of an audience?.If this is so, the Drama Labmay be for you. What better timeis there for one to try his hand atacting than when he is in school?All students get a chance to expressthemselves regardless of experience.It is not unusual for astudent to graduate from the labto the Old Globe Theater. TheOld Globe often comes to the lablooking for talent.The Drama Lab was establishedto assist and instruct those whomight have hidden talents. Withthis assistance it may be possiblefor one to become a polished versatileactor or actress. However,it is recommended the aspiring actoror actress take other relatedsubjects in the speech arts fieldalong with the Drama Lab. Notonly can one learn acting, he canalso learn stage setting and design.Productions ranging from comedyto tragedy are presented bythe lab under the direction andinstruction of Charles Newman.Technical director for the DramaLab is Richard Lippke.Last spring's production wasShakespeare's Macbeth. The playwas different in nature in thatMacbeth was shown as two differ-Teacher LeavesContinued from Page 1journey. A special consecrationservice was held for them at theOcean Beach Baptist Church Sundayand they are now official missionariesof the church. Theywill fly to Seattle, Washington,then directly to Kodiak.Riley was with the City of SanDiego's building inspection departmentfor the past six and a halfyears. Prior to that time he wasa manufacturer's representative inSan Diego County.The Rileys have three children.Their son is a B-47 pilot with theAir Force. Two daughters are marriedand live in the San Diegoarea.you coward."JOURDANent characters, good and evil, restraintand temptation. The actingwas superb and the stage settingsexcellent. The differentlighting effects, especially duringthe witches scene was 1 most outstanding.The first play this spring willbe The Burnt Flowerbed, by UgoBetti. The majority of the castfor the play is made up of EveningCollege students. The BurntFlowerbed is a contemporary politicaldrama in Italy. The dates forthe show are March 14-16 and 20-22 at 8:30 p.m. in the Drama Lab,Room T-320.Drive to CollectText Books PlannedThe Associated students of bothSan Diego Evening and San DiegoCity College are sponsoring a jointdrive to collect materials for theWorld University Service.The week of Maroh 14 through21 has been designated as WUSweek, and all students are askedto participate in this cause andbring in their donations. High onthe list of needed items are textbooks,both new and used, plusall other types of informativebooks, manuals, or study aids. Fictionbooks in good taste are alsoencouraged.A table will be set up in themain patio and volunteer studenthelp will be available to receivedonations. Both City College andEvening College student body leadersare asking students to join inthis educational aid program forpeople in foreign countries.Growth StressesContinued from Page 1of The Knight Owl it is hoped thatstudent body activities may berecorded to show that this leadershipis being maintained in themany aspects of our Evening Collegeprogram which we hope tostrengthen and extend."The staff and the sponsor ofThe Knight Owl, Mr. Lester E.Tokars, are to be commended forthe splendid manner in which theyhave answered the many demandsupon their time for meeting deadlinesfor this first edition. Maythe same interest and perseverancewhich has produced this firstcopy lead you, the readers, to joinwith all of us to seek diligentlythe newsworthy items which makea newspaper outstanding and acontributing factor in improvingthe College."Congratulations and bestwishes!"Robert S. HamiltonDirector, Evening CollegeMarch 12, 1963Evening CollegeSurveying CourseIs Now OfferedThe first apprenticeship trainin,program for surveyors in the najtion has been started this year aSan Diego City College. At pregent, there are sixty apprentices hidentured and attending classesThe instructors are George H. DyJClarence L. Newton, and WilliaR. Nothomb.This program is designed tcover the 4-year term of apprenticeship supplemental relattraining. There are two sessioper week of 2% hours per sessioor approximately 180 hours peschool year.For Advancement In Field IThe purpose of the program isto enable surveying apprentices tgain knowledge, skill, and technical information that will assistthem in advancement in the surveying field.According to the Southern Calif crnia Surveyors' Joint Apprenticeship Committee, the need for aformal apprenticeship program totrain competent and skilled chiefsof surveying parties has long beenrecognized by employers in the!surveying industry, and the Union.A program designed to fill thisneed was developed by the JointApprenticeship Committee accordingto the 1959-1962 Master Agreementbetween the Civil Engineers!and Land Surveyors Association ofCalifornia and the InternationalUnion of Operating Engineers, LocalUnion Number 12.This program has been adoptedby the Employer Association andthe Union and approved by thdState of California Division of ApprenticeshipStandards.This apprenticeship meets ~"TMminimum requirements of federaland state legislation pertaining tothe employment of apprentices.Qualifications GivenIn order to attend this programan apprentice must (be at least 181years of age, employed in the industry,be physically fit, have anaptitude for field survey work, andbe entering the program at thatlevel for which his education andjob experience qualifies him, asdetermined by the Joint AppreiMticeship Committee.Inexperienced survey personneldesiring to enter this industrymust become indentured into theapprenticeship training program,according to the Southern CaliforniaSurveyors' Joint ApprenticeshipCommittee.Steaming Coffee,Sandwiches FillHunger's PangsAn aroma of black coffee permeatesthe air. Students scurrydown the stairs and melt intogrowing lines.This is the same at every collegeas students rush into the]cafeteria toward their break andthat indispensable cup of coffee.The program at San Diego EveningCollege cafeteria does morethan its share of filling this studentneed. Mrs. Bernice Pues,night manager of the cafeteria, estimatesthat more than 600 cups ofcoffee are served nightly to students.Caffeine conscious studentsdrink 100 jugs of hot chocolate.For those that need more than acup of coffee to sustain them, Mrs.Mary Ann Cameron says that themenu also offers a total of 40 to70 dinners per night, plus a varietyof 120 hamburgers, hot dogsand sandwiches. The sale of cakes,cookies and other goodies couldnot even be counted.With these figures in mind itwould seem the evening studentsare not too concerned about theirweight. Feeling a little full?Qtf)t /Who ever hCI*** withoutbeard and **thee**?*trees and the imdicrous-Committee meegoEvening Collthoinormal when in^Christmas mtheme and i**lege 1963 eh***ntform.» OnSlated for thebe a semi-ioTmdat Portuguese IbLear ShelterLight, DecemberHiidmght All dLing college stu«beads, and admisited. The costcouple.More than 1,0 •SS$on»e^SBgBE8£

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sssn:K^HrJ^rrssrst*^-lllil^1mmmmEMHRI1Page TwoLet's Plug Up the Leaks!(rARftl*"Education Strengthens AmericaWe pause this week to reflect upon the nature of ourschools and our students' learnings.Throughout the nation American Education Week isbeing observed and public interest is pointed toward thecountry's many institutions of learning. It is in theseschools that America's future is being fortified.Highlight of the week locally is open house In-all publicschools. All elementary schools are opened for visitationduring the day. In addition, all junior and senior highschools will have open house one night during the week.The general public is invited to attend any of these openings.The idea of having a week set aside especially for supportingeducation was originated in 1921 by the NationalEducation Association and the American Legion. Thesetwo organizations felt that interest in schools had droppedtoo low during World War I, when most building fundswere used for national defense. It was their plan to drawpublic attention to the need for more and better schools.This purpose today has been pushed into the background.Few know of the history of American EducationWeek, nor is it important. It i* the vital interest of ourAmerican people in the perpetuation of high Americaneducational principles that are now being highlighted.Sponsored jointly by NEA, American Legion, NationalCongress of Parents and Teachers, and the U. S. Office ofEducation, American Education Week is a worthwhile observationwhich will make us Americans aware of the continualneed for strong educational concepts.Dear Editor:The Readers? Voice —This semester Sigma Rho Alphais celebrating its 10th anniversaryand we of the fraternity wouldconsider it an honor and a privilegeif it was made mention of bythe paper.Sigma Rho Alpha/ the society ofrecreation and activities, if theonly evening college fraternity inCalifornia. The groan and gold pinof Sigma Rho Alpha was first seenon the campus of San Diego EveningCollege (then San Diego JuniorCollege) in December of 1953.Our organization is the only mom'sservice fraternity in the San DiegoJunior Colleges commonwealth.The objectives of Sigma RhoAlpha are to uplift social andmoral standards and to promotewelfare, fellowship, cooperation,recreation and activities for membersand Evening College studentsin general.In addition to Sigma Rho Alpha'sprojects, mere are many activitiesco sponsored by the EveningCollege sorority, Sigma ThetaTao. These two organizations,working with the Evening CollegeAssociated Student Body in thestudent government, have been instrumentalin making San DiegoEvening College a fully independentand accredited junior college.Membership opportunities areoffered to male Evening Collegestudents of good character, of anyrace or creed, who maintain a"C" average.Officers for this semester are asfollows: Charles Brumble, President;Paul Nold, Vice-President;Den Cocco, Treasurer; Art Proscott,Pledgemaster, and Lad Yunger.Historian. The advisors areas follows: iAr. Lavier J. Lokke,the original sponsor, and Mr. DarrellW. Rumsey.Yours truly,Paul NoldA. S. TreasurerSan Diego EveningCol legeTraditions RelivedThat time is drawing near againfor turkey, cranberry sauce, andfamily gatherings. This will undoubtedlysignify ThanksgivingDay to many of us. We all realize,however, that the real meaning ofThanksgiving is not having a bigfeast and a good time.Our gathering with family andfriends is an integral part of thecelebration, but it is not the primaryreason our forefathers proclaimeda day for giving thanks.They were thankful for their freedom,their safe voyage across theocean, and their first harvest ofcrops in their new home.Today we have many morethings to be thankful for;. Each ofus can give thanks for our manyfreedoms, our education and hopesfor World Peace. We also haveour individual reasons for beingthankful. This year, as ThanksgivingDay arrives let us ask ourselvesthis question, "What doesThanksgiving really mean to me?"THE KNIGHT OWLAdvisor AttendsCoronation of PopeParis, Rome, Heidelberg, Brussells, and Cope*w en are but few of the many magnificent Europeancities toured by Mr. Darrell Rumsey last summer.Rumsey, who is aSan Diego Evening Collegeinstructor in ParliamentaryProcedures, departedJune 16 and flewthe Polar route via Jet toParis.Aside from the pleasuresof traveling, RumseyRUMSEY went to France to lookover a farm on 'which he had an opportunity to pickup an option. After he visited the property, he continuedhis journey south into Italy. Stops m thiscountry included Milano, Genoa, Pisa, and Rome.Attends CoronationOne highlight of the tour was the coronation ofPope Paul on June 80. Rumsey attempted to havean audience with the Pope, but preparations for thecoronation .prevented it.After the coronation Rumsey's itinerary tookhim to the Riviera, then to Isle de Levant in theMediterranean for a week. Pamplona, Spain was thenext stop, where he managed to evade bulls runningwild in the street during the Festival of San Fermin.July 14th found the world traveler in Biarritz,France for Bastille Day, the French equivalent toAmerican Independence Day.Rumsey then returned to Paris for the art offeredthere. During this pause in his tour he attendedthree ballets, one opera, the Louvre, andother sights of Paris. At the Louvre he was ableto see original statuary, much of which he hascopies.Mistaken for FrenchSeveral times he was mistaken for French, buthe managed to respond with what he calls "poorconversational French."On the move again he journeyed up the Rhinefrom Heidelberg to Cologne, over to Denmark, thensailed for Scandinavia. After a coastal jaunt of Norwayand Sweden, Rumsey returned to Copenhagen.• He termed tiris-freautffuTcity as one of his faVorites.'Antwerp and Brussels were next on the agenda.Rumsey was the guest of a diamond broker friendin Antwerp. In Brussels he was disappointed at thecondition of the old World's Fair Grounds. Oncebeautiful fountains and buildings were crumblingwith weeds growing profusely.Winding up his tour with a week-long stay inParis, Rumsey traveled the last of 6,600 miles hehad registered on his Lambretta motor scooter. Hereturned home on Sept. 8.Rumsey is planning another trip to France nextsummer, this time as director for a group known as"Students Abroad" from Provo, Utah.Contributing LettersWelcomedStudents are invited to voice their opinion onany matter pertaining to San Diego Evening Collegethrough the Reader's Voice of The Knight Owl.Letters will be published on a space available basisin "The Reader's Voice" column.These editorial contributions should be shortand to the point, and must be signed by the student,with his identification number shown.AMPUSALENDAREvents listed below occur betweenpublication of succeedingissues of the Knight Owl. Itemsare taken from the San DiegoEvening College calendar ofevents. Other events may be enteredby submitting date, organization,event time, and place tothe Knight Owl at least twoweeks prior to the event.Friday, Nov. 15Football — SDCC at Santa Monica8:00 p.m.Thursday, Nov. 21 through SaturdayNov. 23.CUCSGA Conference at Palomar.Friday, Nov. 22Football — SDCC at East LosAngeles 8:00 p.m.Fine Films 8:00 p.m. at RussAuditorium.Thursday, Nov. 28 through Sunday,Dec. 1Thanksgiving Holiday Weekend.November 12,19THE KNIGHT OWLThe Knight Owl is 0 laboratory experimental newspaper of tfcSen Diego Evening College Journalism Workshop... Two editions 0Ischeduled during the Fall 1963 semester. Editorials ore the opiniolof the writer. Published ot Son Diego, California. AM. corresporjdenco if to be addressed to the Editor, The Knight Owl.— -Editor-— Toby McD«Poge Editors ....„..;,....,.„,...',.-»-« A " on Wdolls, Bill AmsbooJanniee Long, Sue HalYorstiBusiness ManagerMike Sisso|Assistant Page Editors .^^^^ Jim Kirkpatrkk, Maria CorreajPearl Ledcie, Gary McMosteAdvisor -J^L^^Js^M '•"-DR. ROBERT S. HAMILTONDirector, San Diego Everting CollegeOpinion PollUtttt l Toh *Social Life Not Aim"OF Serious StudenStudents of San Diego Evening College can olfer a variety of reasons for attending. In this issuethe Opinion Poll attempts to answer this question"Do San Diego Evening College students come tc|school primarily for an education or social life?"The following replies were received from students interviewed:John W. Peters.Caton"I believe education is toremost in the evening college student's mind because there are!not enough activities offered tobecome involved in the sociallife."Miss Angela Zolezzi. "Moslpeople want to work up in positions in which they are currentljiemployed so they come to eveningcollege for the educationOthers come to evening schoolbecause they have to work in theday time."Mrs. Velma Iverson. "I cornelto Evening College to get areducation. Most of the studentswork- during "the day and cometo evening school to finish theireducation. They are not awareof the social activities offered/Mike Caton. "Evening College]students come to school for aneducation in order to furtherthemselves on their jobs. Educationincreases promotional opportunitiesand instills self-conndence in those students who workwith college-educated personsMrs. Joan Curtis. "Studentsshould come to Evening Collegfor an education although manycome for the social life. Thesestudents are usually fresh outof high school and are undecidedabout the future. Those whocome for an education realizethe need for it to succeed inlife."InMrs. Curtis the next issue of The KnighjOwl, the Opinion Poll will seekthe answer from students to the question, "Whaldo you think of the current trend in popular daneing?"Blonde Joan Watson PickedAs Commissioner of MonthCommissioner of the Month forNovember is pretty Joan Watson."Joni," as she prefers to be called,JOAN WATSONis commissioner of publicity on theSDEC Associated Student CouncilJoni devotes much of her time]to Sigma Theta Tau sorority in]which she holds the office ol president.She is in her third semesterat SDEC, and is majoring in CommercialArt.Born in Niagara Falls 21 yearsttyears ago, Joni lived in the East'until she was 14, when her familymoved to San Diego. In comparisonto other cities in which she]has lived, Joni rates San Diegobest.Bowling, water-skiing and collectingclassical music occupy her Ispare time.Joni is single and eligible—forthe first tall, dark, handsome, andRICH man who proposes (sheclaims).NovemberSomeotion, the reedljr, this g•iminutes. *about varicoThe couin the last fieither goingtajgia to thinwill be just iSpeakingagain. ThisNational Banway. On thepublic. If ycto the twentyaid kit. Woicommon oceuScoop!cards. You sespecially if 3brary, book sthe use of su(Did we s;campus whenanevening st\traversal subevening andparked it! BeatN;>mb do* tendSit ^» Ah.wmm

- ganwgcw».i]jjf*g«ifBinj != jitii5=is-jiin =2*3^THE KNIGHT OWLNovember 12, 1963Page FourMcDaniel NamedM'For Dedicated Americans'esp^a~ce~Corps Head Praises Volunteers Staff members kJLfor the evening• ^ * * % » ^ ^m^r p for each month 3aS^E«ij^ of service, a . ««tal totalcollegenewspaper, The KnightAt a special San Diego State College press conferenceOwl, have been named for theof $1,800 at the end of the twoFall semester.last month newsmen interviewed K. Sargent Shrwer, directorof the Peace Corps. He was in San Diego to ad­"If a person feels that he wouldthe staff as ed­years.Heading uplike to help promote a better understandingof other peoples ondress S.D.S.C. student body members.itor is Toby Mc­When asked the question, "What is the PeaceDaniel, a veteranof two pre­the part of the American peopleCorps?" Shriver replied, "ThePeace Corps is people—dedicated more than fruitful, gaining thisand, at the same time, help promotea better understanding ofon The Knightvious semestersAmericans who are giving of their country innumerable friends andtime and talent to help people in allies. Serving throughout Africa,the American on the part of the McDaniel Owl staff.developing nations around the Asia, and Latin America, volunteersare doing everything fromCorps could well be for him," Bill Amsbaugh, Jannlee Long, andpeoples being served, the Peace Page editors are Allan Eddolls,world. They are teachers, surveyors,farmers, nurses, doctors. Their searching for minerals in the interiorof Tanganyika, to helpingApplications Available are Jim Kirkpatrick, Maria Correa,stated Shriver.Sue Halvorsen. Their assistantsbackgrounds are diverse and reflectthe wide spectrum of Americanlife. But they have one thing live in the slums of Arequipa,tact Peace Corps, Washington 25, Business manager is Mike Sisson.alleviate the misery of people whoInterested persons should con­Pearl Leckie, and Gary McMaster.in common. They have asked themselves:Is there some way I can farmers of West India how to raiseapply, one must fill out a Peace of journalism at San Diego EverPeru, from demonstrating to theD. C. for further information. To In his third year as instructormake a personal contribution to better livestock, to training theCorps Volunteer questionnaire, ning College and advisor for Thebetter understanding among 1964 Olympics team in Thailand."available at Room 215 of the Main Knight Owl is Lester E. Tokars.peoples, and to world peace?* The Volunteers serve for two years,Post Office on E Street, or fromPeace Corps is their answer." including their basic training. Thethe Peace Corps headquarters inorientation and preparation last R. SARGENT SHRIVERCorps Proven SuccessWashington.approximately three months in the"When first established," Shriveradded, "the Peace Corps wasfrom overseas for dedicated, quali­"There is a continuing demandU. S. on a college or universitycampus, plus a brief introductorythought by some to be little more training in the host country afterfied Americans. Don't hesitate becauseyou think you might notthan a futile and inefficient effortYet, in little more than two ents in the training curriculum arearrival. The two major compon­have enough training or skill.years it has proven itself to beVolunteers range from studentsEDITOR'S NOTE:In subsequent editions of TheKnight Owl, Gary McMaster willreview books of current interest,mostly fiction and all of some importance,trying particularly to reflectthe interest of Hie averagecollege student who is interestedin gaining bom knowledge andpleasure from books. This is beingdone at the suggestion voicedby many that people, who do notrjiad as much as they should/would in this way be familiar withsome of the current works of fictionand non-fiction now on thebookshelves.AMERICAN RACE RELATIONSTODAY, ed. by Earl Raab. 195pp. Doubleday (Anchor). Offeredin this book—a must for all whoprofess to be interested in the intenseproblems of civil rights—isa collection of articles dealing withlong-term problems which will remaineven if the immediate onesinvolving discrimination and segregationcan be solved.Raab describes, in his introduction,the "governmental revolution"in the area of civil rightslegislation that has occurred sincethe end of World War II. He alsogives a brief history of the Negroin this country.The articles, reproduced fromvarious leading magazines, presenta wide range of thought-provokingideas, but all agree unanimouslythat our country, and allcountries for that matter, needto take "giant steps" in affordingeveryone the equal rights topursue their destiny in an atmospherefree from prejudice andanimosity.POLITICS AND GOVERNMENT:POLITICAL BEHAVIOR.Vol L 38 pp. Political Organization.VoL EL 320 pp. By Alfredde Grazia. Collier. Originally pub-MoKfin Aided, OH BookiEVENINGBy Gary McMasterlished in one volume as "The Elementsof Political Science," thishighly commended work is a detailedanalysis of the functions ofgovernment by a New York Universityprofessor. The first volumedeals with . governmentaltheories of philosophers and politicalscientists and the secondwith their practical application.A FUNNY THING HAPPENEDTO ME ON MY WAY TO THEGRAVE, by Jack Douglas. 181 pp.E. P. Dutton. If you're in themood for some extremely interestingreading along a lighter andmore risque vein, this autobiographyis hearitly suggested. Douglas,author of two previous bestsellers, "My Brother Was an OnlyChild," and "Never Trust a NakedBus Driver," captivates his readersin a delectably refreshingworld of pungent wit and, at times,down-right absurdity.The book contains such delightfullyfacetious chapters as "RudyVallee is a Capitalist," "Only OneBluebird to a Customer," and"With the Peace Corps in Sodomand Gomorrah." All in all it is alively and satisfying adventure intothe wild world of nonsense.CampusContinued from Pago 1with funds allocated for schoolfunctions, especially extra-curricularactivities not receiving financialsupport from school tax money.Under publicity, the function ofthe college paper was discussed."The Knight Owl" was the onlyevening college paper in the area.Inter-collegiate athletes were alsodiscussed.Bob Munson, Evening Collegestudent body president led the ECdelegation.CLASSESCOMMERCIAL ARTORSIGN PAINTING• Individual Instruction §£ygj• No Contract To Sign• Low Tuition • Free PlacementVisit Our School or Phone For InformationUNITES ART SCHOOLS5058 El Cajon Blvd. 582-6041area studies and intensive studyof a particular language.Qualifications ListedThe minimum age for a PeaceCorps volunteer is 18 years. Thereis no upper age limit. Marriedcouples are eligible if both qualifyand they have no dependent children.A volunteer receives allowancesto cover clothing, food, housing,medical care, and incidentals,plus a termination payment of $75^Success Quotientwho have yet to finish their education,to men and women whohave temporarily left their careersin midstream, to others who havepassed the normal age of retirement,"Shriver concluded.WHAT IS YOUR S.Q. ?Dean HamiltonContinued from Page 1Iguassu Falls, one of the wondersof the world.Visits BrazilThe climax of the tour was atrip to Brasilia. Brasilia is thenew capital city of Brazil, whichhas been carved out of the jungleand contains some of the World'smost spectacular buildings.Last year Dr. Hamilton visitedthe Caribbean Sea islands.There's a difference between S. Q. and I.Q., you know.Some people are very bright, but don't know how toapply their brilliance to the business world. At PacificTelephone we depend on people who have a high S. Q.Take this quick test to see how you might rate as aprospective employee.YES NO Check Yes or No1 1 I I Do you take the first step in making friends?•' r^^m^§"I Do you volunteer for club projects or chairmanshipswithout waiting to be asked?Is there' an active sport or hobby you 1 reparticularly excited about?Are your grades consistently high?| When you have -a job to do, do you get rightI——J at j t without dawdling or delaying?J'| Do you have a.good punctuality and attendance"'record?NOW TO SCORE YOURSELF:Give yourself 5 points for every"Yes" answer. A score of 30 meansyou have a very high success quotient,15 to 20 is fair-to-middling, andunder 10 means it's time to take stock,before you go out to seek your fortune.PACIFIC TELEPHONE CO.an equal opportunity employerBlood BanForSDECTold by ASArrangements fcbersbip in the SiBank have been ccSDEC Student CwThe reauiremenlindividual membeination of one pintment of a two-ciiamt students de[ membership for 6quirement is thepint of blood orfour-dollar fee. Mications have beenat the Student ABoom A-114.The Student Ccstudying the possia flag,representiieach evening overAdded recentlyPlies of the SDECB the new bust% blue in colorletterhead and theSWmt Council offoe Film !Continues^uing^^ j the Fine??*» under"* Associated Stu*«*SDBC***•* wm*** Magic .•« Aft*^11

W»MJ**r :•:. ;_-.?mwtmtN£g£fJ»*fMVvJttHs*^*j*f^ * iff il.-"•a*********"''"*^»*>»»j>gMf»Pj;''iirni|fcii«J^jM*ntK»^*Vv!» , 'rtJ|2*CLJlamedEditorr the eveningThe Knightimed to theill semester.Heading uple staff as edoris Toby Mc->aniel, a veternof two preionssemestersin The Knight)wl staff.Allan Eddolls,mlee Long, andlieir assistantsk. Maria Correa,Gary McMaster.is Mike Sisson.ar as instructorSan Diego Eveadvisorfor Thester E. Tokars,miltonTom Page 1te of the wondersBrazilt the tour was a. Brasilia is ther of Brazil, whichL out of the jungle,me of the world'sar buildings.•. Hamilton visitedSea islands.riends ?rreELF'.m everyof 30 »ean»:ce»» quotient,ling, a* 4tockf£ y0 tt**>rwi»*.: PHONE c °;Mesa Campus Opening Slated for Feb. 3Blood Bank PlansFor SDEC StudentsTold by AS CouncilArrangements for student membershipin the San Diego BloodBank have been completed by theSDEC Student Council members.The requirement for a two-yearindividual membership is the donationof one pint of blood or paymentof a two-dollar fee. For• fhnri afltodenls desiring a familymembership for one year, the requirementis the donation of onepint of blood or payment of afour-dollar fee. Membership applicationshave been made availableat the Student Activities Office,Room A-114.The Student Council has beenstudying the possibility of havinga flag, representing SDEC, to flyeach evening over the campus.Added recently to office suppliesof the SDEC administrationis the new business stationery,light blue in color, with an SDECletterhead and the names of theStudent Council officers.Fine Film SeriesContinues Jan. 10Continuing in the comingmonths is the Fine Film and LectureSeries under the auspices ofI the Associated Students of SDL/Cand the SDEC. • . ..The fourth in a series of eigntpresentations will be two film*,-Green Magic" and "The Colt,scheduled lor January 10 in .»»•*Auditorium. The program lswbegin at 8 p.DL Admission is free.The series will continue tbrougnMay with "Russia and Its People,a film by Raphael Green,J»/*rruary; "Passion for U»»March; "Central America, * vgram by Dwight Nichols, in Apru,and "The World of Apu" and ineViolinist" in May.What's InsideSTUDENT COUNCILNAMES COMH«WONBRThe AS Council ^ »•»£Otto Van SUmmmg, formemfrom the Netherlands, as commissioner of the month, pagetwo.SOUTH AMERICANVIOLENCE TOLD ,Dr. Robert Kami ton iiUfO*his recent tour w ""*lean countries, page tnreciiego's newest JC, Mesa College, The school It located on rapidlyscheduled in Feb ruary.Unigfyt #tolA Laboratory Experimental Newspaper of the Sen Diego Evening College Journalism WorkshopPartial Completion EndsEight Years of PlanningVol. 2 No. 2 SAN DIEGO EVENING COLLEGE, SAN DIEGO, CALIFORNIA December 17, 1963Occupations DemonstratedAt EC Careers ConferenceCombining a Careers Conferencewith actual occupational demonstrationsplus a carpentry contest,San Diego Evening College will beone of the hosts at the annualcareers event scheduled at BalboaPark, Saturday morning, January25.Open to senior high students, in*Afex Purtee TakesAztec Sports HelmAlex Purtee, former editor-inchiefof The Knight Owl, has beennamed sports editor for the SanDiego State College Daily Aztec.He also served for two yearson the staff of The Fortknightlyat San Diego City College, the latteryears being in the capacity ofsports editor.Purtee, a journalism major, enteredState College this semesteras a junior. He plans to enterprofessional journalism after graduatingfrom State.Native Customs Explaineddustrial arts instructors, highschool counselors, and parents,the careers conference will provideopportunities to meet andtalk personally with leaders fromlabor and management on subjectsrelative to industrial trades. Panelmembers conducting the variouswork shop sessions will provideanswers to inquiries received bythe 30 apprenticeable trades in theSaH Diego area.Many Occupations RepresentedAmong the occupations wherecareer possibilities will be discussedare air conditioning, refrigeration,and iron workings; graphicarts, trowel trades, painting, decorating,and sign painting; electricaland industrial electronics,aircraft, automobile, and dieselmechanics; machine and toolingtrades, floorcovering, glazing, androofersjsurveying, and woodworkingtrades.There will be demonstrations inContinued on Page 4After eight years of planning and two bond elections,San Diego's newest junior college, Mesa College, is todaynearing its completoin.A 1956 bond election authorized purchase of an 85acre tract of land for the school in Kearny Mesa. Five.million dollars was later alloted —r; — -for the construction of the buildings.All buildings are expectedto be completed in July, with thepossibility of a summer session beingheld then.College* Opens Next MonthWith the partial opening of thenew school next month, San DiegoCity College and Mesa College willfind themselves in a unique position.The two schools will actuallybe used as three. During theday Mesa and City colleges willbe two different schools, but withthe beginning of evening classes,two will be combined to formthe San Diego Evening College.When Mesa College opens itsdoors fully in September, a newChristmas RecessStarts This FridaySan Diego Evening Collegecloses its doors for the Christmasholiday season Friday,Dec. 20, and, for the benefit Ofany students who may wantseveral more days after NewYear's Day, classes will reconveneon Monday, Jan. 6, 1964.School policy states that "nostudent will be excused fromclass for the purpose of workingprior to the regular Christmasvacation."Registration for the Springsemester and testing of new studentswill begin on January 6and continue through Friday,Jan. 31, the last day of the Fallsemester.^•••••••••••••••••••••••'•^^^^^Hoofenanny SlatedA hootenanny is being plannedfor spring, '64 by SDEC, SDCC,South-Western Jr. College, Palo*mar, Oceanside-Carlsbad, and MesaCollege.Plans are being made to try toget such feature singers are DickGregors* the Smothers Brothers,or the New Christy Minstrels.Linguists Hear Spanish Air Force Non-ComsSan Diego Evening College recentlywas host to a group oftechnical sergeants from the SpanishAir Force. Mr. Rudolph M.Morales' Spanish class was visitedby Sergeant Pedro Oses Palacio,who was in charge of the group,Miguel Franco Monteaguado, LuisCanosa Deza, and Jose NavarroGuillermo.The non-commissioned officersare in San Diego by invitation ofthe U.S. Government to familiarizethemselves with aircraft electronicequipment, which they will put touse upon their return to Spainthis week.rphe men have been in the UnitedStates for seven months, dividingtheir time between Lacklandir Force Base in San Antonio,Continued on Page 2Whether in Spain or America, a lovely lady is always the center ofattraction. Marcy Matlock is the beauty shown here, drawing theundivided attention of Spanish guests. 'tiVWWathletic league will begin. ThePacific-Southwest Conference willbe represented by City College,Mesa College, Grossmont Junior,South-Western College, and Palomar.All football and basketballgames for City and Mesa Collegewill' be played at the new school.Complete athletic facilities for allsports, including a bowl-type footballfield with a stadium capacityof 5,000 will be available at thenew school.Parking For 1,000 CarsSpace for 1,000 cars will bereadied for the 3,000 students attendingMesa College. By Septembereach college should have approximately3,000 students.Buildings scheduled for classesin September are Administration,located in Building A; Homemakingand Vocational Nursing, inBuilding B; Art, Building D, andBusiness Administration and MedicalDental in Building F. Classesin English, history, geology, foreignlanguages, psychology, math,and philosophy will be conductedin Building C.Mesa College is located on ArtilleryRoad, adjacent to Highway395. Artillery Road connects tothe main drive around the campus.As of this time the roadaround the campus has not beennamed. It will probably -be namedlater by the students themselves.Evening College classes atCrawford High and the administrationand operations building on12th Street will be abandoned withthe opening of the new school. Themove from Kearny High eveningcollege will be made on site February4.Christmas in SunComes Early to EC"Christmas in the Sun" came 19days early for about 160 personsthis year. The formal dance, sponsoredjointly by SDEC and SDCC,was held in balmy 60 degreeweather at the SEC Hall in PointLoma-.In following the theme of thedance, Santa Claus was introducedduring intermission clad in bermudashorts and tennis shoes. Ofcourse, he was carrying his surfboardwith him.Highlights of the gala affair werea Twist contest, a limbo contest,and a search for "Mr. X." It waseach person's responsibility to approachothers and ask if he were"Mr. X." The idea worked verywell in getting people acquainted,according to guests.Guests of honor were Mrs. IreneM. Broyles, Mr. D. Russell Burtraw,Dr. Robert S. Hamilton andMr. Darrell W. Rumsey.Instructor EarnsLongevity AwardLinley K. Hall, Grocery Merchandisinginstructor at the MainCampus, SDEC, was honored bythe Safeway Stores, Inc., lastWednesday night along with eightOther employees for serving 30years with the company. He receiveda diamond tie pin.A Safeway Store manager inCoronado, Hall received a watchfor his service five years ago. Hehas been an instructor with theEvening College program since1948.| I[ w

h"/J5 w»Bi£a«S»?»a3*««member itprober 17,1963 THE KNIGHT OWL;Colks«'*lional A| rK*utfUt PeopleamanAttttba UghHnt? fart, that occasion^titematwmaUsm i s pTs best explained by tw!uncover of populatian«VJI is fast becom^!uonal crossroads.re probably no two Jt SDEC with exaetivthjimstances which prohibit!i attending college f8fl.|imber of interesting perattendEvening" College.]• can be borne fortVidle conversation withow students.AMPUSALENDARlisted below occur belublicationof succeedingf the Knight OwL Itemsn from the San Diego Eve-•llege calendar of events.vents may -be - entered -if Jng date, organizationme and place to the Knightleast two weeks prior ttat., Dec. 20cetWl—SDCC at Riverfay,Dec 21tetball-NTC at SDCC., y , Dec. 23 through F*lan. 3istmas Vacation.day, Dec 2* ^ro °^***'• Dec 28Letball^Sam Barry Tourat at dendale.SfiL-DOC at So-*£»•«** returning «*sfor Spring —**• f t " * — » -B -JANNLEEBY JANNLEE LONGWe find ourselves once again in the middle of thattic, hair raising, people-pushing, nerve-wracking sea-Christmas. One can safely presume that at one timeChristmas was a season of peace andtranquility.Can you remember when theYule-tide season opened a week afterThanksgiving? This y/ear, the dayafter Hallowe'en many retail storesand entertainment establishmentsplaced Christmas displays and decorationsin their shop windows.month premature birth of this seasonIWith the two[ under way, the public can now sit back and waitI Christmas Eve to do their shopping.Deck the halls with unpaid bills.'Tis time for tranquilizer pills.Spread we now our Christmas Cheer.And pay for it throughout the yearThe life of a newspaper columnist must be very hard| trying at times. Frank Rhoades has a roll of Turns,Alkaseltzer tablets and a bottle of Anacin laying onesk.The only word that can describe our mixers isW." It was not too long ago that we danced the twist,potato and hully-gully. Maybe even some of you canmber the waltz or minuet? Today's dancing looks likebination of all the above mentioned. Maybe that'sour dances are called mixers.Ever since the days of the pony express, the U.S. Mailone through. May praises be sung to the postman whotryived the ravages of snow, sleet, rain, and the baredof our neighbors pet canine. But an incident whiched at the Union-Tribune is almost unforgiveable. Awas delivered without any postage on it except forfe&H green stamps in the right hand corner. What'sthe San Diego post office cancelled the stamps. Well,ail must go through!Here's a helpful hint to all future secretaries. A littlehnir siTiTiy and an eyelash brush go-a long way-ina typewriter!tt seems that the physical fitness program is beingled out to the utmost here at San Diego Evening Col-What started out to be an innocent fire drill endeding another 50 mile hike. The bells continued to ringveral minutes. One class left the room and then re-I to it after the "all clear" was sounded. When thebegan to ring again, tfcey followed the same proce-It wasn't until the third time around that they dethealarm system must be fouled up. Sandee Andrewsshe lost ten pounds during the psuedo fire.SPEAKING GREEKongratulations to Joni Watson. During November sher Utah to be married. Marjorie Freed, ^ce president,ucceed Joni as president in carrying out the duties,fcsibiHties and purposes of Sigma Theta TauOngratulations to Mr. and Mrs. Paul NohL WordraJC.sai—- **that they are expectingto have a Happy HolidayJ December 1, the Sigma Theta Ta« «d SJgUphas had a picnic at Bl Monte P«k ;Th^highh,was a raw egg pitching contest. The objectJ picnicho can get plastered with more\ game is to see w) what the Greeks did!n-^TiSur e0fbUU deggs. At least ttois^^^• he pledges andnA the football field. Ball, ball,|nighty battle ground * L- ' P»nl Mvert, « Robert E^«rJSk-i. Wallace,ersation > ^ ^ ^ sa^ a Miraflor7 • -_ ^ ^ ^ ^;ssedrneath their jerseys? Must web *»Z*J%«* time *being able.United States.homof\gh Sop•~*Z^*ZZ ^paonw- wspaper +is Ithat &C feoolsonwnen b« was

^f|i^tyyfcpfrft>"*iSAP ^ ^ K M *• • ""HPage TwoStack 'Em Higfias. oj>sfl,ft.iSParking Problems IncreaseParking facilities at San Diego Evening College maincampus leave much to be desired. If a student arrives onehour early, he is almost assured of finding a parking spotwithin two blocks of the school. Any time after that there'sno limits on the distance he will travel between car andschool.There are two private parking lots directly acrossFourteenth Street from the college. There is another, oneblock east on Russ Boulevard. Parking spaces on these lotsare available for thirty-five or fifty cents an evening.Many students are forced Jo pay this price or park on thestreet four or five blocks off campus.If these lots were owned by the city school system,they would provide space for enough cars so that very fewwould have to park more tban a block from the college.San Diego Unified School District should make some effortto ease the parking problem at the main campus if fundsbecome available.Speak Up and Be HeardCriticism is the basis for improvement and is usuallygiven warm reception when offered in a civil tone. Toooften someone chooses to speak his piece in a hostile manner,drawing unfavorable attention from passers-by.Nothing can be more unnevring than a person whoconstantly complains about the sad state of affairs, and yetdoes nothing toward an improvement.It is the privilege and responsibility of each San DiegoEvening College student to express his opinion on matterson which comment is deemed necessary. Only through thisfeed-back will the SDEC staff be aware of student reactionto administrative practices.Elections WatchdogOtto Van Slimming PickedAs Commissioner of MonthOtto Van Slimming has beenselected Commissioner of theMonth for December for the AssociatedStudent body. Otto holdsdown the position of Commissionerof Elections and Awards on theStudent Council.Majoring in mathematics, Ottois in his first semester at SDEC.He has previously attended SanDiego City College for one year.Born in the Dutch East Indies17 years ago, this month's celebritycame to the United States in11961 after living in the Netherlandsfor .seven years. Because ofhis travels Otto has mastered fourlanguages. He speaks Dutch, English,French, and German fluently.One of Otto's biggest thrillscame earlier this year when hislible quiz team journeyed to In*4iana. His team, as part of theNational Convention sponsored byYouth for Christ International,won first place in the judging.In planning for the future, Ottois striving for a mathematics degree.He hopes to obtain the degreefrom the University of Californiaat Berkeley or UCLA.Otto Van SlimmingUltimately, he intends to put hiseducation to use as a college-levelmathematics instructor or as anindustrial mathematician.Astronomy is Otto's favoritehobby. He also devotes some ofhis spare time to reading sciencefiction and listening to folk music.THE KNIGHT OWLOpinion PollTwist Out—DancesChallenge Spinal CordJust as society was beginning to recognize the "Twist"as an acceptable dance, it has begun slipping intoobscurity.Very few persons over twenty years of age are awarethat the Twist is an outdated dance. The dances that"everyone is doing" are the Watusi,the Dog, the Hammer, and one ortwo others.With the recession of the Twist,not one but several new gyrationsare being practiced by youngpeople across the nation. Thesenew dances have met favorableand unfavorable comment alike.The Opinion Poll tried to findout how San Diego Evening Collegestudents feel about the newcraze in dancing.The following answers were receivedto the question, "What doyou think of the current trend inpopular dancing?"Henry Arosneaux: "I don't keepup with the current trend toomuch. I think it's changed a littlebit and I'd like to learn it. I liketo dance."Juanita Brown: "It's hard forme to give an opinion because Idon't dance. I do believe theTV Viewers SeeMass ConfusionAt Election CenterAt first it appeared to be littlemore than mass confusion. Lateron it got worse.Try to picture the Registrar ofVoters' office on election night inSan Diego. At 7:00 p.m. the electionresults were only beginningto come in. Here and there a televisionnews personality woulddown a sandwich in four largegulps, follow it swiftly with a cupof steaming coffee, and race backto the front of the cameras.On another set a bevy of models,on hand to receive telephoneresults from precincts, was enjoyingthe lull before the storm. Atone end of the table one of theyoung ladies was adjusting astocking; near the other end wasa model adding a touch, of makeupto assure herself that she wasready for her television debut.As the evening wore on thecrowd of spectators grew to a sizeof about 400 at 9:00 p.m.Results had been coming insteadily. Most of the races werepractically decided. The crowdbuzzed over the neck and neckrace of a couple of propositionson the ballot.By 10:30 p.m. most of the defeatedcandidates had conceded totheir opponents. Laborious campaignshad left their impressionson candidates for office. The newscommentators now appeared withloosened ties and shirts slightlymussed. It had been a rugged electionnight in San Diego. And themodels? They still looked theirloveliest.THE KNIGHT OWLHenry ArceneauxJuanita Brown"Twist" is detrimental to a person'shealth. Some of the otherdances are very pretty."Martha CastanedaJan KissedMartha Castaneda: "It's verynice to watch someone else dothese dances. They're nice foryoung people to do but not forme."Jan Kissel I: "The current populardances are allright if you likethem. I like them well enough towatch others do them."Donald TaitThe Knight Owl is a laboratory experimental newspaper of theSan Diego Evening College Journalism Workshop... Two editions arescheduled during the Fall 1963 semester. Editorials are the opinionof the writer. Published at San Diego, California. All correspondenceIs to b# addressed to the Editor, The Knight Owl.Editor .-. «......^.» Toby McDanielPage EditorsAllan Eddolls, Bill Amsbaugh, Jannlee LongJoan HawleyDonald Tait: "I don't think muchof it. The current trend is no differentthan it was in the '40's whenthe 'Lindy' was popular. Nowadaysit's called the Twist"Joan Hawley: "I think the populardances are allright when donein the right way. Some studentsjust put a lot of movements togetherthat are very suggestive.Dancing is a good way to expressoneself, if you like rhythm. Kidsshould do other dances that havebeen dropped aside, such as thetango and cha-cha. More peopleshould learn to dance, especiallyLinguists Hear . . .Continued from Page 1and North Island Naval Air Station,in San Diego.They will be returning homeDec. 20 with a stopover in NewYork. They are expected to arrivein Spain before Christmas.During the class visit the sergeantsdiscussed life in theirhome towns in Spain. The groupassembled in front of the Spanishclass and most of the conversationwas carried on in that language.None of the guests spokeEnglish. Each man has a slightunderstanding of the language.Customs in their native landwere discussed. There was muchGory McMasterBusiness Manager , Mike SlssonAssistant Page Editors ....,.$?,....Advisor ..-..„,....»,Jim Kirkpotrick, Maria Correa,DR. ROBERT S. HAMILTONDirector, San Diego Evening CollegePearl Leckie,Lester E. TokenDecember 17, 1968Evening College'sInternational AirPermeates ClassesBy William AmsbaughWhat is an evening collegestudent? He certainlyis not a stereotyped individual.People from all walks oflife come to San Diego EveningCollege to gain an education.There are many military personnelcoming to night school. Amajority of the students are employedduring the day time. Menand women of every age group arerepresented at this school.As one looks about, people ofall creeds and races are evident;so many, in fact, that occasionallyon air of internationalism is present.This is best explained by theimmense turn-over of populationin San Diego. It is fast becomingan international crossroads.There are probably no two individualsat SDEC with exactly thesame circumstances which prohibitthem from attending college fulltime.A large number of interesting personalitiesattend Evening College.This fact can be borne forththrough idle conversation withone's fellow students.c AMPUSALENDAREvents listed below occur betweenpublication of succeedingissues of the Knight OwL Itemsare taken from the San Diego EveningCollege calendar of events.Other events .may. .be • entered -J»ysubmitting date, organization,event time and place to the KnightOwl at least two weeks prior tothe event.Friday, Dec. 20Baskellball — SDCC at Riverside.Saturday, Dec. 21Basketball—NTC at SDCC.Monday, Dec. 23 through Friday,Jan. 3Christmas Vacation,Thursday, Dec. 26 through Saturday,Dec 28Basketball—Sam Barry Tournamentat Glendale.Friday, Jan, 3Basketball-—SDCC at SouthwesternJC.Saturday, Jan. 4Basketball — Grossmont JC atSDCC.Monday, Jan. 6 through Friday,Jan. 31Programming returning studentsfor Spring semester.Friday, Jan. 10Fine Films 8::00 p.m. at RussAuditorium.conversation on the nature of bullfights in Spain. The sergeants saidthey were greatly impressed withthe enormfty of this country andeach expressed his appreciationof being able to spend time inthe United States.Hoover High SophomoreDraws Knight Owl CartoonsThe editorial cartoons appearing in the KnightOwl are the works of Stephen Garris. Stephen, whois 15 years old, is a sophomore at Hoover HighSchool and works on that school's newspaper staff.Stephen started cartooning when he was 12years old. His father, Carlton Garris, teaches artat Kearny High School. Upon graduation from highschool, Stephen plans to enter the field of commercialcartooning..Stephen will continue to draw the editorial cartoonsfor the Knight Owl. He will illustrate themain points of the lead editorial for each issue.We # nd (hair nf»nticChristmasJANNLEEWith them under wa|l ChristmasThe life oiL trying at 1ro Alkaseltze:s desk.The onlyvow , / r it wai,ash potato anmember the vcombinationhy our dancesr Ever sinceis gone throuiis survived thieth of our necurred at theJer was delr[o S&H greeiirse the San 1I mail mustHere's a hoi karf apretoning a typ

• ^m -';':-:•! .ulll.--r:UIII.T55llui•yy"•IE""-?llBlraniiM•PPage FourAided British CommandosNavy Sub Chief AcclaimsEC Speech Arts ProgramA Navy master chief petty officer who attends San Diego EveningCollege credits his speecharts experience here in qualifyinghim for a top post in a nationalorganization.Darrell E. Nelson, recently appointednational parliamentarianof the Submarine Veterans ofworld War II, says the school's(curse in parliamentary prode-»dure (Speech Arts .25) providedhim with the background requiredfor his present office.Did Outstanding JobCharles Cook of Niles, 111., thegroup's national president whomade the appointment, said heselected Nelson because ^of themaster chiefs outstanding performanceas parliamentarian duringthe organization's conventionhere in 1960.Six years ago Nelson helped organizeand then was the first presidentof the San Diego Chapterof Submarine Veterans of WorldWar n. During his term as president,the group grew from anoriginal membership of 16 to over200.21-Year Navy VeteranThe colorful Navyman, a gunner'smate, has marked 21 yearsin his active career.He is a veteran of two war patrolsmade in the Pacific by thesubmarine Loggerhead. Later,while serving aboard the troopcarrying submarine Perch (nicknamedPregnant Perch becauseshe carried twice the normal complementof officers and men), helogged the only successful submarinewar patrol during the entireKorean War. Then a thirdclass petty officer, Nelson was aCHIEF NELSONmember of the ship's launchingparty which landed British RoyalMarine commandos for a sabotagemission in enemy territory.Plans Navy RetirementThe veteran submariner has alsoserved aboard the subs Apogon,Entemodor, and Redfish. Hewas assistant professor of NavalScience in the NROTC program atthe University of Minnesota forthree years and more recently acareers counselor under CommanderSubmarine SquadronFive, based in San Diego. He nowis a regimental adjutant with theRecruit Training Center here.Nelson expects to be occupiedwith preparations for the SubVets' national convention nextAugust at San Francisco. He thenplans retirement from the Navyin December and transfer to SanDiego State for full time studies.New Vending Machine ClassAt SDEC Second in NationA course in vending machine repair, recently introducedby San Diego Evening College, attracted capacityenrollment in the first night of registration.SDEC became the second college in the nation to offerthe class which is designed to provide technical and relatedinformation and theory to supple- trade-extension course designed toment practical experience of the meet the individual need of thetrainee, according to Walter G. students, all of whom are employedin the vending machine in­Coats, coordinator of trade andtechnical education here. dustry.Phenominal growth of the vendingmachine industry, from a vol­weekly for a total of 54 hours perThe three-hour class meetsume of $600 million annually in semester. Areas covered in the1946 to some $3 billion in 1962, curriculum include: orientation tohas made it a major employment automatic merchandising, principlesof coin devices, basic elec­field I and one in which internaladvancement holds great possibilitiesfor the trained man, said carbon dioxide systems, publictricity, vending machine circuitry,Coats. The current course is aWESTERN GIRL, Inc.• for temporary office jobs• Secretaries • Typists• bookkeepers921 Home Tower BE 4-4158ChristmasfoocLaiidSeven-Uphealth and sanitation, and employmentorientation.Future plans for the college inthis curriculum will be based uponthe recommendation of the AutomaticVending Machine AdvisoryCommittees, composed of local industryexecutives.THE KNIGHT OWL| By GaryReligion and the Schools, byPaul Blanshard. Beacon Press. 265pp. $4.95. This book, which is valuablefor the specialist and the laymanalike, concerns itself principal,but not exclusively, with theisues raised in the two recent SupremeCourt decisions on religionin public schools: the New YorkRegents' prayer case of June,1062, and the Bible reading andLord's Prayer case of June, 1963.While such condensed a workcould not be expected to delvevery deeply into such a complexissue, it still presents a very usefuland thought-provoking analysisof these decisions, their legal andihistorioal background, and thenational reaction to them. The authorencounters difficulties neverresolved, however, in his treatmentof apparent contradictionsbetween the stands of JusticesBlack and Douglas and the sug-gestion of a possible compromise.While the reader tends to getthe impression that the book wasrushed into print to take advantageof the current interest in thesubject, it is still one of the mostcomplete works to be found onthis important issue.-ft tr ftMan in the Struggle for Peace,by Charles Melik, Harper and Row,1963. 242 pp. $5.00. This book isthe result of a series of lecturesgiven at the Claremont Colleges ofCalifornia, and is a direct reflectionon the credo of Prof. Melik,professor of philosophy at theAmerican University of Beirut,Lebanon, and certainly one of themost truly dynamic men of ourera. In the first half of the book,the Professor expresses practicaland philosophical views on theUnited Nations organization. Heexamines possibilities and limita-Occupations . .Continued from Page 1all of the occupational areas. Specialistsin the fields will serve asconsultants.Carpentry Contest PlannedAs part of the morning's activities,there will be a carpentry contest.The contest is open to alleligible apprentices in San Diegocity and county. Entrants must befourth year students in the woodworkingtrades and must attendone of the area's junior colleges.To qualify for the contest awritten test will be given at SanDiego City College on January 11.The two top scoring apprenticesfrom San Diego Evening College,Grossmont Junior College, andPalomar College will be eligible toenter the manipulative carpentrycontest at the Careers Conference.The final winner will representSan Diego city and county in theState contest to be held in July.The Careers Conference is beingsponsored by the San DiegoGeneral Apprentice Committee incooperation with the city andcounty schools. Kenneth Gibson,San Diego Evening College coordinator,is conference chairman.mSmmlfii'smaWj.m'styling I Ivy cut 'aUih best/They trim andtaper to a neat cumMstacksMcMastertions of the UN and maintainsthat "a world with it (despite itslimitations) is beter than a worldwithout it."In the latter part of this importantwork, Prof. Melik considerscertain question about the natureof world politics in the ColdWar, finding the answers to Communismand its thrusts in thepractice of the concepts of liberty,law, human rights, and belief inGod. He calls for a "Westernrevolution" that will fully animatethese important principles of ourheritage. The Professor is seriouslyconcerned with the actions ofthe* representatives of the UnitedNations, their degree of attentionto national directives, and the impactof general moral precepts onthese actions. Both a realist and• an optimist, Professor Melik believesin the Christian ethic witha persuasion that is contagious.December 17,Festivities CloakCity as ChristinaPrograms Spread)San Diegans officially welcthe 1963 Christmas season witillighting of Christmas Tree LajBalboa Park. Highlight offestivities is a 50-foot ChrUtree in the pavilion.In other parts of the citsseason was welcomed with vaparades. El Cajon held its MolGoose parade on Dec. 1. NPark's annual Toyland paradeheld on Dec. 8. Downtown Sanego featured a Parade of Ballon Dec. 11. The main attrajof each parade was that jolljfelf, Santa Claus.The traditional Christmasabout a tiny dog's adventuresParadise will be presented byPadre Puppetters on Dec. 22.play will be shown at 2, 3 ap.m.'Credo 7 Manuscripts Nov^Accepted for Spring IssuManuscripts are now being accepted for consideration in thepublishing of the next copy ofCredo, the San Diego City andEvening College literary publication.Works are to be turned into the Credo box in the ActivitiesOffice, Rm. 114, stated Joseph Labonville,advisor, and must be accompaniedby a form available atthe Activities Office.The manuscripts are first to beevaluated by a committee of studentsin Journalism 7, made upof a chairman and two or threeassistants. They, in turn, willrecommend' the article to an exec-^rave committee, composed of aneditor-in chief, managing editorand the sponsor. They will nextbe passed on to a lay committee,a group of advisors from localnewspapers^ TV stations, rejentatives from the publicafjstaff of the Education Center,San Diego State College staffEach type of work wittlits own committee — poetry,]. . ~_ rn\T cf otionc fiessay, and fiction. The mi.scripts are then to be reviJby one or two administrators flCity College, and two orfaculty English teachers who I' the final say on accepting oijecting work and making su{tions for change. This group]also make certain that the malal it not in conflict withschool image or policy.After publication next spicopies of Credo may be purchiiat the Activities Office forwith a student ID card.Nationally totter's Hooteican 1**° °far evenings,^junior CoL Balboa Pof &* **£special V**iflollvwood nISB^ * °with jokes an,there willsingroupsances-Tickets are :^toallrtCounty areacards, rhe Pis $100-ggjvicemen• ****?*!b#b.24,tickelo the genen4,000 persons.^ "Hootenreign both evBach of the P[ which are SIside-Carlsbad,mar, GrossmI and Imperial,date for the 1TheSDCC swill be sel(Mixer in theTechnUWradA San Dietechnical stucin the annusheld at Balb25. Placing htestants wassecond yearThe eventnualRade aiConference. 1the San Diegoprentice Comiwith the arAwards weresaining the fiWOT to ftstudents wanthe annual evten examinatijfield of confcfected to condemonstration^ted SDECParticipants wPledge amcarpentry worJl %sforttoe Building^District^ and the^five of il «Cttpj*

• - •ing Issu5, TV stationsfromthe publie Education CentState College spe of work wu]immittee — poed fiction. The|e then to be reitwo administratorBge, and two origlish teachers whosay on acceptingork and makingchange. This groi certain that the>t in conflict wiiage or policy,Jack Linkletter HostsT.V. Hootenanny Slated,Sponsored by 8 Jr. CollegesNationally televised "Jack Linkletter's Hootenanny" is slated forSan Diego on Friday and Saturdayevenings, March 20 and 21.Sponsored by the San Diego CountyJunior Colleges, it will be inthe Balboa Park Bowl.jack Linkletter will be the masterof ceremonies, with the nationallypopular "Wayfarers" asspecial guests. Bonnie Shell, theHollywood nightclub comedian,• will also be on hand to entertainwith jokes and commentaries.There will be two local folksinginggroups present. Thesegroups will be selected on thebasis of their audition performiances.tickets are now-on sale in roomA114 to all students in San DiegoCounty area who possess A.S.! cards. The price of the tickets[ is $1.00.Servicemen may purchase ticketsfor $1.50 each, and, beginningJeb. 24, tickets will he availableto the general public for $2.00each. There will be seating for4,000 persons.A "Hootenanny Queen" willreign both evenings of the eventEach of the participating colleges,[which are SDEC, SDCC, Oceanside-Carlsbad,Southwestern, Palomar,tSrossmont, Mesa College,i and Imperial, will present a candidatefor the throne.The SDCC and SDEC candidateswill be selected tonight at theMixer in the school patio. Selectionof the Queen cadidates wasbased upon these qualifications:(1) the candidate must be single,(2) she must be enrolled in thespring semester, (3) she mustpresent pictures and backgroundmaterial, plus a publicity managerto represent her. Beauty, poise,and talent will be considered also.The reigning Queen will be selectedMarch 19.All profits derived from theHootenanny will be dividedamong the Area One Junior Collegesand will be channelled intothe scholarship funds of each. Allfinances for the Hootenanny willbe raised through the sale oftickets.Hootenanny QueenMay Be From SDECSDEC's candidate for "Queenof the Hootenanny" on March20 and 21 will be selected tonightat the new semester's firstmixer, Tonight's winner willcompete against the candidatesselected by the seven other AreaNo 1 colleges for the queen title.A variety of fast and slowdance music will be played bythe Ebenons, a local San Diegoband. Free refreshments will beserved, and door-prizes awardedto the holders of the luckytickets. The mixer will begin at9:30 p.m.Technical Student Takes Third PlaceTrade Conference Carpentry ContestMpublication _ next A San Diego Evening CollegeCredo may be purltecanieal student took third placeActivities t ^ ... Office nffiw fc^ Mm the ^ annual ^ ^ carpentry ^ conteston Jamjarytudent ID card. 25. Placing in a field of six contestantswas'fcaymond Earlywine,a second year technical student.| The event was part of the aninualTrade and Technical CareersONS1 FLOOR SHOWSConference. It was sponsored byNNERSkhe San Diego County General Ap-EA FOODSIprentice Committee in conjunction[with the area junior colleges,.wards were given to the persons[gaining the first three places:Prior to the contest carpentryudents wanting to compete ine annual event were given writjnexaminations. From the entire..eld of contestants, six were selectedto compete in the manualdemonstration. Earlywine reprejntedSI>EC in the contest Thelarticipants were judged on thenlowledgeand ability in practicalarpentry work.^Judges for the contest were fromhe Building Contractors' Associajon,District Council of Carpenters,and the International Representativeof the United Brotherioodof Carpenters and Joiners.Cliff CrandeU, a mill cabinet infractorat San Diego Evening Colfege,gave a machine tool demon-Utration. Small aeromatic cedar[shields were given away assamples of his handiwork.Repeat showings of several occupationalfilms in the industriesI represented were shown at theI contest. Samples tests similar to•those used by industry was given** the California Department off% Acetate,7&8Spouse Cards SoldSpouse cards for the spring semesterare now available at the(Jcfivities Office, AIM. Any stu-I dent holding a valid AS card may[purchase a card for his spouse forW cents.^The cards may be used for adnussionto AS activities such as .P* Queen Ball, and basketballgames.*luught ©tolA Laboratory Experimental Newspaper of the San Diego Evening College Journalism WorkshopVol. 2. No. 3 SAN DIEGO EVENING COLLEGE, SAN DIEGO, CALIFORNIA February 11, 1904Spring Semester Registration Ends;New System Speeds Waiting LinesRegistration moves smoothly at Administration Center, BusinessCampus, as spring semester programming opens.Student Council Retains Full FunctionsAs Second Semester Activities BeginReflecting student council activities of the San DiegoCity College and the new Mesa College, San Diego EveningCollege will continue its practice of leaving majordecisions on student activities to the members of the EveningCollege StudentCounciL^Continuing as presitrenT "oi *—»—"^*MMMIBarbering PracticesSpring semester enrollmentcompleted last week for San DiegoEvening College classesnearly matches last year's 7,178students, registration officials announcedtoday.A change in registration proceduresthis semester broughtabout a more efficient method forenrolling in classes and had resultedin less confusion, accordingto returning students. The concentrationof enrollment on the BusinessCampus plus pre-registrationin classes also resulted in moreeffective class load distribution.Using the pre-enrollment figuresof last November, continuingstudents were given registrationpriority to help alleviate the workload of the registration staff. Thisresulted in more than 300 studentsa night pre-registering inJanuary at the Main Campus.Veterans of college registrationstated that the pre-programmingwas probably the most importantpart of the swift and efficient systemused this semester. From thestart to the finish a student registeringfor evening school classestook no longer than 30 minutes tocomplete registration.An administration staff of fourcounselors, one administrative assistant,and 15 clerks aided inprocessing the" registration forms.According to DfV Robert S.Associated Students is RobertHamilton, director of the EveningMunson. Marg McCauley and JudiCollege, plans for next fall's registrationare already underway. Stu­Dunham will continue as vice presidentand secretary, respectively. A new program for barberingGiven in New Classdents will be registered in groupsPaul Nold is the treasurer of theapprentices is being offeredof 50 to expedite enrollment.starting this semester.council. Several new commissionerswill be appointed by the stuginwith a study of basic barber­CHANGES ATThe one year program will be­What's Insidedent council as the spring term ing followed by barbering relatedsubjects the next semester. Students tell of changes theySDEC ASKEDprogresses.The courses deal mainly withA new slate of student officerswould make at SDEC if theyelements of anatomy and physiologynecessary for the under­for one day, page two.could be directors of the schoolfor the 1964-1965 school year wUlbe elected by the student body in standing and care of the scalp. RUN, FELLASMay. Students elected to office Management and salesmanship, F-A-S-T-E-Rwill be enrolled in the Student are studied during the second On guard, men, it's leap year.Government class during the semesterthey serve the Evening apprentice barbers will go be­can escape the reach of mar­portion of the program.Quick, before it's too late, turnUpon completion of the course to page three and read how youCollege.Among the activities plannedfore the State Barber Board for riage-minded females.for the spring semester will betesting to become journeyman LINCOLNthe Evening College mixers. Thebarbers. An applicant for journeymanbarber must be 19 years Abraham Lincoln is the sub­FEATURERAYMOND EARLYWINE first of this semester's dances isto be held tonight. Also being of age and have been an apprenticefor 12 months.McMaster, page four.ject of a feature story by GaryEmployment.planned is the May Queen Ball,Kenneth Gibson, San Diego Eve to be held towards the end of thening College coordinator, was the semesterconference chairman. ^ _ . • •Sigma Rho Alpha Sets Up Scholarship^J . « Brumble vi„ at „• a formal farmfll Dresentation presentation.sv- i •» -i-iAdding to the growing list of in Dr. Robert Hamilton's office.Evening College scholarship Money for the scholarship willfunds, Sigma Rho Alpha, the Eve" be given through the fraternityning College fraternity, has ere* treasury. Interested studentsated a $25 book scholarship.The scholarship was started thissemester as a special grant ofmoney for needy students to purchasebooks. Honoring one of SanDiego Evening College's teachers,the grant is called the Lavier J.Lokke Scholarship.Recipients of thegrant musthave a 2.2 grade average and alsoshow financial need for the book*"*••*•» each seszzsss**.^hefund ««-•££founding s P°f°^e, who is aityzoology\ ^Teacher^MesateacnerCollegeEvening College in m-s^f%'and also anHe was giventhe firstthe funds byCharlescnec*.meeting the grade average requirementmay contact DarrellRumsey, faculty advisor at San DiegoEvening College, in the activitiesoffice.The scholarship is a schoolservice project and no member ofSigma Rho Alpha fraternity iseligible to apply.The idea for the scholarship.was initiated by Paul Nold, presidentof Sigma Rho Alpha.The book scholarship fund willbe available for students this semester.Applicants contacting Mr.Rumsey will be considered on afirst-come-first-served basis. Theperson fulfilling the requirementswill be notified as soon as thec lommittee makes its selection.hip eh«* to Dr. !*•»•"rtCh.rl.. Binmbl. pr—*^****°"*>£•!'«:.,:'

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*jfe»»j*ii "mi 1luui.-—uuiMMIAn Essay: Challenge to AmericansTHE KNIGHT OWLFebruary 11, 19(Lincoln's Weak on Democracy Inspirational " 1 ^ % * " " ** •^^^^^•••w more powerful because of its fanatical dev°tj A *w^ *f oflH fr.i«h. fl tion. They disrupt world iTomorow is a day to honor a truly great man.0 and frustration. They disrupt world marketf to through "dumping" goods and used disguised agentsBut Abraham Lincoln's birthday is more than that:its goal of world dominion, its iron-dad discipline, to undermine the institutions of free countries.it is a time to be dedicated to the principles which and the total dedication it demands of each communistparty member inside the bloc and in party Know the Enemymade him a great Presidentand which havecells abroad.It is imperative to "know the enemy/' study hismade this country a vigilantwatchguard of free­Dangerous to Overestimate Strengthhistory, his ideology, his aims and methods. It Isnot an easy task, and it must be approached^notIt would, on the other hand, be equally dangerousto overestimate the strength of communism—dom and bulwark againstemotionally, but with cold reason. Otherwiseoppression and tyranny.Americans invite the risk of panic, of defeatism, o*to accept the myth of invincibility which it propagatesfor the purpose of awing its victims. TheAmericans are facedbelligerance, of destructive suspicion and accusationsamong themselves, all of which only serve thewith a great challenge.communist powers are far from omnipotent, as theyThey must either meetcommunist cause.would have Americans believe, and their dogmaticthis challenge with vigor,dedication and na­While study of the communist movemen^isdoctrine is certainly not inevitable.important, it akrae is not enough to meet the cliallenge.Responsible citizens must each take part intional unity, or lose byThe frustration of most of their expansionistdefault, surrendingattempts, combined with the spectacle of a Iree constructive activities that strengthen 4heir community,the city of San Diego, the nation, and theirthemselves and all futuregeneration to thehas caused discord on aims, methods and basic prin­friends in the free world. Each one is personallyworld partnership growing in strength and unity,iron rule of universal dictatorship.Communism istheir efforts to inspire paralyzing anxiety and ex*ciples within their empire and a discrediting ofinvolved.the mortal enemy.ploit differences among free men. For the communistsare firm believers in the principle of "di­civilization, one's very lives—are threatened withAll that is cherished, the human values ofKhruschev had declared, "A funeral dirge will vide and conquer," and they have done their best destruction. While rejecting the ideological fanaticismand the imposed regimentation that character­either be sung over Capitalism, or it will he sung to make a science of propaganda and subversiveover the Sovet Union!" It would be foolhardy to arts. They expertly employ the psychological discoveriesof Pavlov, switching from cold to hot, demonstrate a spirit of dedication and commitmentizes the communist movement, one must voluntarilyunderestimate the danger of the communist threat.R is strong not only because of the vast areas and "peaceful co-existence" to threats of nuclear war— equal to that of one's foes in the wearing, dangerousand prolonged struggle ahead.numbers of people it controls, but also because of all maneuvers aimed at promoting fear, confusion,its military and industrial prowess. It is all theMaAfUt ffoied, OK Rookl"Masters of Deceit/' by J. EdgarHoover. Pocket Books, Inc., N.Y.C.19659. Although published fouryears ago, this remains one of themost authoritative books everwritten on communism in America,and perhaps the most important,indeed one of the most indispensableand imperative booksBy Gary McMaster"The Winter of Our Discontent" of our era.by John Steinbeck. Viking Press, This book tells the reader whatN.Y., 1961. 311 pp. Ethan Allen the communist bosses are doingHawley is a grocery clerk m a NOW to bring America to itssmall New England town. His knees. It shows the operation offorebears had numbered sea-captainsand men of property; he is munist network. It is the exposethe gigantic and powerful com­an heir to the upright New Englandtradition, and feels that he beginning down to the present.of the communist party from itsmust attempt to regain the family It tells who the communists are,fortune. His wife is restless; his what they claim to be, why peopleteen-age son and daughter, along become communists, and why theywith all the other problems associatedwith their age-group, are Here is the picture of what lifebreak away from the party.impatient for more of the worldly is like within the party — the insidestory of communist strategygoods they see about them.Ethan is aware of the shady and methods of mass agitationtricks, the cheating and underhandedness,that seem, to perme­recently in Panama), the inner(like that which we witnessed soate life today in matters of money workings of its espionage and sabotageactivities.and success. He knows, too, thatthe way to wealth of many of thetown's respected ancestors wouldHere is the vivid and shocking„not bear close scrutiny. So he decidesto take a holiday from hispicture of what this countrywould be like under a communistown scrupulous standards.system, and what one can do toHis success, however, turns tofight this ever-present danger.ashes when his son falls into the "Every citizen has a duty tosame pattern of dishonesty, and learn more about the menace thathe is forced to find a bitter salvagein hope for his daughter, for children, and the peace of thethreatens his future, his home, hiswhom his deep parental love overrodethe impatience she sometenthis book," stated J. Edgarworld—that is why I have writtimescaused him.Hoover. *•a 4 ftThis reviewer would like to emphasizethat one important word—"duty." It is imperative thatAmericans recognize their responsibilities;that they inform themselvesof the nature of our enemy,and recognize communism forwhat it Is—a clear and presentdanger to the freedom and dignityof man.U. of C. Film Series to BringSilent Movies Back to ScreenThe University of California presents its 21st InternationalKim Series, "The Great Silent Film Comedians/'beginning March 31."This series will be devoted to what is perhaps themost outstanding collection of comic talent ever to gracethe silver screen of any country,'a spokesman said. "The films arerepresentative of the artists' finestefforts."Included in the series will befilms of Douglas Fairbanks, HarryLangdon, Charlie Chaplin, HaroldLloyd and Buster Keaton. Thefilms will be shown at the SolanaTheater in Solana Beach, and atthe Ken Art Cinema in San Diegoat 7 and 9:15 p.m., respectively, ofthe night scheduled.The first film to be shown will,be, "When the Clouds Roll By,"starring Fairbanks, at the Solana,March 31 and the Ken, April 2,followed on April 14 and 16 by"The Bond" and "The Pilgrim,"both starring Chaplin.On April 28 and 30, "The KidBrother," starring Lloyd will beshown, and on May 12 and 14,"The Strong Man," starring Langdon.Keaton stars in "The Navigator"on May 26 at the Solanaand on May 28 at the Ken.No single admissions will besold; series tickets are $5. Outstandingshort films will be shownin addition to those listed here.Re-Arranged Library FacilitiesEmployed Fully on Main CampusIn order to acquaint new students with San Diego EveningCollege's library facilities, the librarystaff has issued a blue pamphletentitled "Know Your library."This pamphlet is availablein the main campus libraryduring regular library hours, Mondaythrough TJhursday: 7:30 a.m.-9:30 p.m. and Fridays: 7:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m.There are four professional librarianstrained in subject fieldsand in the technical aspects oftheir departments who daily helpstudents use the library for maximumadvantage. The person onduty at the reference desk is the.librarian to whom one should gofor help. The professional staffmembers are Mr. James Newbold,chairman, reference service, circulation,and audio-visual; 'MissEffie Denison, reference assistant,and ordering; Mrs. Marvin Lewis,reference librarian, and Miss InaMaddux, cataloging and referenceservice.The following rules have beenissued by the staff to help thestudent in finding books and researchingmaterial:1. The reading room is intendedto be a quiet place to use forstudy purposes. If the student'swork requires conversation, heshould expect to use some placeoutside the library.2. To borrow a book, one musttake it to the charging desk andwrite his name and address andbis City College identificationnumber on the book card.3. Most books may be borrowed14 days. They are renewable unlessanother reader has requestedthem. No books may be renewedby telephone.4. Books in great demand orused for special class assignmentsare put on the reserve shelves atthe request of the instructor concerned.Sign a request slip forthem at the charging desk.5. If a book is lost, the studentmust report the book's call number,author and title to the circulationclerk. If the book is not returned,the student will be requiredto pay the book's cost.i A large reference collection isoffered in the library. Locatednear the card catalog, this collectionis valuable for answeringmany questions, and does not includethe type of book which isread from cover to cover. Forthis reason these books do notleave the library. ComprehensiveMiss Ina Maddux, Evening College librarian (right), explains;how to use the card catalogue to Joyce Van Harten, Emmett Young,and Norma Hansen.dictionaries, encyclopedias andsystematic books on various subjectareas are marked with an"R" on the spine and shelved inthis area. Reference books the studentshould familiarize himselfwith are "Who's Who in America,""Encyclopedia Americana,"and "World Almanac."The library has a fairly completefile of the major school catalogsfor the U.S., plus more completecoverage for California.Most of them are located at thesouth end of the reading room,and with few exceptions may bechecked out for one week. Catalogsfor local schools, for U.S.C.and U.C., must be obtained at thecharging desk for use in the libraryonly. Also available for usein the library is a wide selectionof occupational pamphlets, veryOld GlobeContinued from Page 3pseudo-sophisticates, non-conformityand week-ends at Yale!Her college is located in Massachusettsand bounded on the eastby the Atlantic Ocean, on thewest by Harvard, on the north bythe Atlantic Ocean, on the westby Dartmouth and on the southby Yale, and Father tries to coverall boundaries!Carnell Kirkeeng, winner of theAtlas Award for the best performanceby an actor in a leading rolelast season in "Man in the DogSuit," plays the leading role asDad opposite Candy Howerton.William Roesch is director withPeggy Kellner responsible for themulti-set design, involving 26 differentscenes.useful in familiarizing' the studdwith various careers. In orckthat the library may best senthe student, he is asked to avahimself, without hesitation, of tilassistance offered by the qualifiereference librarian on duty at tlreference desk/The library also offers the stdent use of a wide variety of nltional magazines and newspaperto keep him abreast of cuntevents.The student is asked to explcithe services and facilities of 1school library to the fullest jtent, remarked Mrs. Maddux. 1will find that the hours he speobrowsing among the stacksbooks, studying the card catalipreparing term papers, and 8ting information on any of thflsands of topics, will be among tmost fruitful hours of his collecareer, she added.GET RIALACTION...7-UPYOURTHffiSTAWAYSheA LaboVol % No. 4MultiCondA study tofor directionior colleges ciducted by Ar, ministrative iEvening ColleJensen retuan extensivetion tour of nin six states. :kind, is conceJems encountelege districts."Educationand most hopenterprises,"' .higher educatcentral and ineed for moncolleges contiiperiod of verysuiting in maring large and

B' U, 191w itmgl)t reast of cumj asked to expiI facilities ofo the fullest jMrs. Maddux,e hours he speig the stacksthe card catalipapers, and ii

'•-"•• ' '->•->;-"iKZAMse'?. •-.-.•-• "-rrencebe JournalheldMarchr Monterey.jh, editorialnting THEspeeches byworkshops,on the pc*to the condormitorie*d--. really*busy coorof the moreing through3 large conisedconsist-;r caps anda height ofjppled themTHE KNIGHT OWLClaims Mrs. America;an Swaps Fame for BooksBy o.. r»_— Ron McLemore ti.i • •• • ri'irE it f ee i to be one of the most beautifulfd

llSP|:®'r»^'/"iSC*'o*£?*r* r **»MilII IIIU i . ..I.usHiPage TwoAT THAT/ THE'OFFlCIAli' REPORTCOMES FROM THECANDIDATES MILKMANManaging the NewsThe public is exposed to managed news every dayin almost every known media of communications. This"moral crime" is committed in a number of ways: withholdingnews, allowing only a portion of the entire newsto be printed, or intentionally slanting the news to obtainthe writer's desired effect.m tDuring the past two years the presidential administrationhas been highly criticized for its "mismanaging" ofthe news in the Cuban crisis and the Bobby Baker-investigation.Journalists are sometimse at fault, too. Every bit ofnews from cold war countries is given a pessimistic slant.Some foreign powers even dictate the journalisticpolicy that newspapers must follow to remain in existence.While Tbo Knight Owl may lack the perspective of anewspaper more frequent in publication, the fact remainsthat the primary responsibility of this paper is to presentnews as objectively as possible.An Investment in Our FutureEducation is an investment that affects our future. Aneducated society will generate a better community. Statisticsshow more tax money is spent on relief than on education.It costs more to care for the uneducated and theunfortunate than is spent on tutoring our youth to wherethey can earn a living and contribute to communitybetterment.The city schools Proposition B, a tax override measure,was narrowly defeated Nov. 5. The proposed tax rate increaseswere projected assuming there would be no changein present conditions. In this proposed version, the $3.81rate would rise to $4.51. Failure of voters to approve thecity schools' tax proposition Nov. 5 did not eliminate theBoard of Education's fiscal problems. The financial needsof the San Diego Unified Schoo IDistrict will remain andwill continue to grow.Our youth must be educated if our nation is to retainits place in world leadership. It is the responsibility of theadult generations to provide for the future, not only of ouryouth, but of our nation.San Diego Unified School District voters will be faceto face with responsibility June 2. They will be forced todecide on approval or disapproval of an 80-cent increasein the tax rate for the next six years. This will increase therate to $3.60, although school officials contend it shouldbe at least $1 higher. This will cost the average home owner$30 per year. This amounts to approximately 58 centsa week, or eight cents a day.When weighed against the implications of a failureof the proposal, this is an insignificant amountStudents ArousedThe students of San Diego City College have obtainedsignatures on a petition which they hope to present toMayor Curran and the City Council.The petition requests that action be taken on the parkinglot situation in the main campus area.This is a matter of concern for Evening College studentsas well as the day students. The problem has existedso long that the student body finds it necessary to pressfor a solution.The dormancy of SDCC and SDEC administrations onthis issue is easily explained. Availability of roof parkingdisposes of any need for other off-street parking facilitiesfor the faculty and administrationI ?*? ?"!f^°^* x t e n d s '

^—Page FourSDEC Visual Merchandising ClassCreates Window Displays Bi-WeeklyThe special window displays inthe 14th St. entrance showcaseare now the semester projects ofthe SDEC visual merchandisingclass.J. McClelland Hartley, instructor,explains that after the class decidesupon a general theme, thewindow displays are produced biweeklyby teams of three personseach. The students use their ownideas and classroom materials."First," explains Mr. Hartley,"the displays are carefully plannedin the classroom. Different ideasare introduced and details workedout."The teams are rotated so thatthroughout the semester a majorityof the students have a chance toparticipate.The class is a part of the merchandisingcurriculum, whichteaches the students salesmanship,advertising, and merchandise analysis.Mr. Hartley explained thathis students are not art majorsand, as a rule, this class is theirfirst practical experience with thisparticular phase of commercialart"The object of visual merchandising,"said Mr. Hartley, "is toteach the student how to use designand color as they apply tomerchandise display. After successfullycompleting this course,they should be able to start asapprentice display personnel inany retail store."Mosufitt Motel o*i Bookl-The Blight of the Ivy (by RichardE. Gordon, M.D., and KatharineK. Gordon, Prentice Hall.$4.95. "The 'happy college student'is a myth," say the Gordons.They offer the reader a series of[allegedly typical case historieteshowing the dismal condition ofthe nation's college-level students.Among that group, Dr. and Mrs.Gordon contend, suicide, pregnancy,and insanity (not necessarilyin that order) have sky-rocketedin recent years. They furthercontend that all this means thatstudents are suffering from unbelievablestress, due to the strainof "getting an education" in thismodern world. They suggest thattraditional solutions are no longersufficient to deal with moderncomplexities.ABy Gary McMaster&* *Cooper's Creek, by Alan Moorehead.Harper & Row, 1963, 282 pp.$5.95. This book is a factual account,containing maps and illustrationsand set in the new andgrowing Australia of 1860. A governmentexpedition led by RobertO'Hara Burke set out with greatfanfare from Melbourne to crossthe continent from south to north.While Burke and his followerswere well aware of the dangerswhich might possibly await themon their long journey across uncharteddesert and bush country,they were also hopeful of whatthey might find to help developtheir new country. "Perhaps," theythought, "gold, cropland, grazingland, or inland lakes awaited discovery—whoknew?"The author of two previousbooks, 'The White Nile" and "TheBlue Nile," tells the story of theexpedition in a way that holds thereaders interest from (beginningto end. It is as dramatic as it istragic in its mixture of heroismand bad judgment. The affair endedin disaster when the Cooper'sCreek supply base was deserted,after weeks of waiting for themain scouting party, and onlyhours before the exhausted anddepleted company returned. Onlyone of the party was rescued, anear skeleton, long after he hadbeen given up for dead.Although the scene of this suspense-filledadventure is set intime long ago and a place faraway, the story has the fascinationof all well-told tales of heroismand adventure. It also provesthat author Moorehead is indeeda master of the craft.Can America Survive the ColdWar? by Harry H. Rancom. Doubleday,1963. 270 pp. $4.50. The SovietUnion can concentrate almost entirelyupon military strength andcold war conspiracy around theworld, with no particular regardfor the well-being of its people.However, without a balance betweendefense and freedom, theUnited States would neither beable to protect itself against atightly organized totalitarian foe,nor guarantee the continuance ofits democratic traditions in theevent of nuclear war.Can we adequately combine therequirements of defense and theprerequisites of democracy, ordoes one exclude the other? Mr.Rancom does not provide a patanswer to this problem, but hedoes illustrate quite well the issuesinvolved in the simultaneousmaintenance of national defensethe traditional democratic procedure.Major emphasis is placedupon the practices and proceeduresof the National Security Counciland the Central IntelligenceAgency, and upon the expandedrole of the President. Attention isgiven to the need of these organsfor secrecy to assure national defenseand, on the other hand, tothe pressure for disclosure pressedupon them by the Congress, privateindustry, the scientific community,and the press.ennuiMM..§T-UPYOURTHIRSTAWAYTHE KNIGHT OWLApril n'Kissing Disease' Is Wide-SpreadAmong High School, College Kids"What?" screamed ^r_ the .. . frantic **. gins „j with ,„ak a « sore cnro thrnat throat or nr headachemore severe than those ex­any other condition, jmhead- test which is rarely rarelv p

Apiftui -Spreadjge Kidsjst which is rarely Posh«mny other conditionAl*ilicroscopic appearancelood may change in a chJJstic way with the presenceisease.lo Special TreatmentInfectious mononucleqo special treatment ]flubside rather quickljomplaints except norma]ollowing the illnesses. jhe report says it is impdhe correct diagnosis tol>romptly, as this differedlisease from other con

June 9.nPlan' Angleand continued sch( oojlelps me to reach a go a iit to continue at San Djlteese Jerry BlackburnCollege. This summerend a summer school {3concentrate on the Spanage.Jlackburn: I need a col-•ee for job requirement]need studies will benefit•e work. Young peoplewnpulsory education. The>llege is as available as>1 can be. It is there forlous students that want toHigh school has he]of dropouts. I am againstmpulsory school from a's point of view. The |would be impossible.Reese: I think 14 years ofn is a good idea. Educaimportantto young mennen. All students find Ihooling beneficial. Dropoldonly be those who j,ot be there anyway. Unpresentsystem, studentsat to better hemselves arepered by any goofing-off in?his is my second semestern interested in drafting. Ite using this in a futureany of my high school]attend school. This is notimediately after completinghool. I waited four years[ enrolled at San Diego; College. After high schoolnot have liked the idea ofiory schooling, but it wouldlped me.ition is a changing process.onstantly being improved,lever be static, but it mustremain democratic. Con*I the answers of these Sanj5vening College students, itonsensus that initiative andshould determine who willIvanced studies.res Bed Trophy;e, Then Restday, one minute 47 seconds! 880-yard course. For itsthe fraternity received awhich is a gold-plated repacrib.a Theta Tau was best in itsdefeating AWS and Phifrom SDCC by a wide jUS Council of SDEC ran seetheSDCC student councilfirst race of the day.IGHT OWLoborotory experimental newspaper «»umalism Workshop. No public f«"> dsit paper it maintained through *•*advertising.i of the paper and do not reflet*10 Evening College. All letters to thtstudent registration number Included.k directed to the Editor, San Di*f*Toby MeOooiel...Allen Eddollt, Bill Aw**"**Jannlcc Long, Gary McMotf*Roc Berry. Buzz Brcrt»"« r 'Ron McUmoro. Isabel Merscrte"CT S. HAMILTONblcgo Eveniftp CollegeLowfM, Richord ***jJune9. 1964THEcHAKESPEARESitching of •" original book publishedin 1623 on Shakespeare'scomedies, histories and tragedies.Old Globe PreparesFor Its 15th AnnualShakespeare FeteWilliam Shakespeare's 400thbirthday will be celebrated duringthe 15th National ShakespeareFestival at the Old Globe Theatre,Balboa Park. The local NationalShakespeare Festival ranks amongthe top four festivals in NorthAmerica.Opening June 9 and continuingthrough September 13, the famedfestival will perform three playsfin repertory. The first play pre-(seated will be "Much Ado AboutNothing" staged by B. IdeanPayne. This will be the ninthproduction at Old Globe whichPayne has directed.I "Macbeth" joins the festival onJune 17, to be staged by DuncanRoss. Ross directed his first OldGlobe production, "The Winter'sTale," last season."Measure For Measure," directediby Allen Fletcher, is the final productionof the reportory seasonjoining the festival July 14. Fletcherwill stage his 12th productionfor the San Diego National ShakespeareFestival.Performances of the 15th NationalShakespeare Festival arenightly with the exception of Monday.Matinees on Saturday andSunday begin June 20. Wednesdaymatinees will be included in theweekly repertory starting July 15.The theatre itself is a replicaof Shakespeare's Globe Playhouse,designed in 1635 by Elizabethanscholar and architect Thomas WoodStevens.A traditionally formal Elizabethansetting is erected on the stageof the intimate 400-seat theatre.Student Is Inspired: SCreates New Poet onAre you a Walter Mitty? Do you have aspirationsof one day becoming a celebrity in the fieldsK acting, singing, or writing? If so, stick to it!This is what Gary McMaster did and recentlyhas had his first poem published.The title of the poe mis "Lascassas Refrain." Itpas published in Donald Freeman's "Point of View"MI March 30, in The San Diego Union, Arthur Godbeyalso read it on his radio program April 2.Bufus Jarman, a newspaperman, a regular gueston the Godfrey show, often spoke regarding hishome town and of his childhood days.Gary became inspired and wrote "LascassasRefrain," a poem about a small town.He sent a copy to Jarman who was very imressedwith the writing.Gary is presently writing a book which will conpnpoems, essays, editorials and short stories, allf a humorous nature.Here is a copy of Gary's poem:Someday I shall return to LascassasTo taste once more the homemade 'lassesMy mother used to make for me,Far up in the hills of Tennessee.rll live again my childhood scenes,Eating black-eyed peas and Morton House beansAnd stroll beneath magnolia blossomsUnder sweeping branches and dangling possums.KNIGHT OWLKnUflU PeopleBY JANNLEE LONGWith summer right around the corner, now is the timeto plan those vacations. Will it be the mountains, desert, orsea shore? living in San Diego, it makes no difference.All three are possible on the same day! (If the weatherpermits.)The word u out! ! ! Who is the Evening College studentconstantly submitting little tid-bits to PLAYBOYMAGAZINE? Could it be the editor of the Knight OwlT"Oh what a tangled web we weave, when we practiceto deceive." Four years ago, a certain student here atSDEC reported a friend for smoking (while in high school)in the parking lot after school. The tables are now turnedand that friend(?) is now a policeman who very recentlythrew the "informer" in jail for reckless driving. Well, youknow the old-saying, "Thirty days hath September, April,June and the speed offender."Undoubtedly, the Fortknightly staffers do not haveenough to do to keep them busy. Invariably you can seethem helping (or trying to, anyway) with the Knight Owlon deadline nights.Speaking of the Fortknightly, they pulled a dandylittle trick last month. Who else would hang the KnightOwl in effigy? Could their emotional antagonisms stemfrom jealousy ? We wonder...What four girls recently moved into an apartment andtheir first official visitors were members of a very wellknownfootball team? ? ?There is a fungus among us. Or maybe we should sayvirus? Have you noticed the majority of friends andacquaintances who have recently contracted mononucleuosisor measles ? Could their illness be due to the fact thatfinals are creeping up on unsuspecting victims? Procrastination— what a nasty word!The elephant jokes were cute, the grape jokes bearable,the banana jokes a little worse, but the jokes circulatingnow deserve nothing but sympathy. An example:What's brown, wrinkled and sits on a horse? ROY RAISIN,of course. Sick, sick sick.. •You are walking across the cafeteria with a cup ofcoffee in your hand. Someone accidentally bumps into you,and SPLASH all over you and the floor. It can all be preventedby the simple utilization of the plastic and cardboardlids furnished by the cafeteria staff. All semestersigns have been posted to that effect, invariably these littlereminders are very seldom heeded. It's your cleaning bill...Lucy Bastida, five feet of woman, little girl, and wildcat, mustered up (enough courage to purchase a two-piecebathing suit, only to lose half of it while water skiing lastmonth. %This might be a sight to see. A six-foot four-inch SDECstudent trying to scale a seven foot wall during a policeexamination for cadet school. What makes the situationreally interesting is the fact that he was having greatdifficulties. Oh, well.SPEAKING GREEKDan Cocco and Jim Garrity, both members of SigmaRho Alpha are co-sponsoring a project to adopt an Asianboy as an overseas mascot for the fraternity.mall Town ThemeCollege SceneGARY McMASTERAnd 'neath the cloudless, sunfilled skyWith tired heart and tear-filled eye,I'll stretch among the morn in' glories.Recalling long-forgotten stories.And If I* should be the Good Lord's willThat I ne'er return among the hillsI shall not cry, nor wonder why,Per surely there's a Lascassas in the Sky.Page ThreeSTUDENT COUNCIL MEMBERS Mary Clinch, Joanne Freed, MarjorieFreed/ and Judy Dunham admire Ike new SDEC mascot.Mascot Choice ReachesTrue Beak of PerfectionBy Rudolph FowlantineThere I was, just a plain old stuffed owl sitting ina toy shop, which can be yuks at times, and this girl walksup and says, "Isn't he cute?" Well, sure that's good for aguy's ego, but it gets mighty old hat after awhile becausethey usually just sit you back down and pick up some oldlizard or something and call it mascot." Now that really shookcute. So whatta ya gonna do? Thisgirl stands there, gives me theonce and twice over and you knowwhat? She bought me!Later I found out the girl'sname. It's Judi Dunham. Shetook me to her home and all ofher family checked me over.That next evening I heard Judisay she was going to school earlytonight and that she was going totake me with her. This pleasedme a bunch because I haven't beenout nights much lately.The next night she took me toSan Diego Evening College. Whenwe got there she took me to theStudent Council room and showedme to Mr. Darrell Rumsey, theStudent Council advisor.Well, this Rumsey guy says,"Hey, he'd make a sweU schoolProgram Can SolveDrop -Out ProblemLast semester 844 people terminatedtheir stay in classes otteredby the San Diego Junior Colleges.These people have joined the"drop-out" group.The word "drop-out" is notmeant to infer that the studentwas a failure in attempting collegework. Many factors may forcestudents to drop their programs.They rank in this order: loss ofjob, military transfers, poor gradeaverages, and family pressures.Mr. Arthur Jensen, administrativeintern at SDEC said, "Thetotal enrollment is up 12.1 percentcompared to this time last year."This seems to be the trend becausepressures are constantly beingput upon prospective employeesfor a background in highereducation. This is evident fromthe rise in enrollments and thedecrease in drop-outs, added Jensen.Many students who dropped outwere completely unaware of thecounseling services available atSDEC to all students. The counselingstaff has a program called"exit interview" for those studentscontemplating leaving school.Many students might be able tosave their college careers if theywould take advantage of this service,said Jensen.The types of counselors varyalso. There are vocational counselors,placement counselors, andpsychologists, one for any needthat the student might have. Thesecounselors have been on a parttimebasis previously, but nextyear full-time counselo s plan tobe at several campuses.my feathers, me a stuffed owl,originally from the hills of Reusley,Idaho, to become the symbolof a great college!Next, I was presented to theStudent Council and they all said"Great!" Man, all this attentionmakes a guy feel real warm inside,well that's what I hear anyway,I'm full of cotton stuffing, remember?I heard them talking andJudi said she picked me because 1represent the night and wisdom,which is perfect to symbolize SDECstudents. Also SDECs newspaper,The Knight Owl, influenced thechoice.The next thing on the agendawas giving me a name. Now thiscan be quite an experience, especiallyif all your life everyone hascalled you, "Hey you!" Of course,I would answer, "Whoo me?" Well,anyway, they decided they wanteda real classy name like that of amovie star. Get ready here it is,Rudolph Fowlantino.Guess what the Student Councilplans on doing? They are goingto model a new school book coverand school crest after me.Well, I must dash dahling, I'moff to my perch in the trophycase, tah-tah.Contest Winner*To Be AnnouncedBy Evening CollegeWinners of a picture contestopen to all city junior college studentsand sponsored by San DiegoEvening College will be announcedtomorrow.The contest was devised afterMr. Arthur Jensen and Dr. RobertHamilton began writing articleson evening colleges for variouseducational journals and foundthat they had no art work to ac- jcompany their stories. With acontest of this type all pictureswill become property of the schoolfor use as the administration see*fitThe photos should have beentaken on San Diego City and Mesacampuses during the evening beforethey could be qualified forjudging.Grand prise for a picture ofeither campus Is $15. Each winneron individual campuses will receive$10. Second placed photosfor each campus winner will receiveSS.Robert Munson, Anita Madaleaa,and Ron Halvorsen an judges forthe contestFinal date far submittedwas last Friday.:-:,_

'9 b r «nWBMMWHHHBB1 ^ Jfe*l-Halt 1j?J|I3SPage Twofyj'COUWfSTUOENTS OFAMERICATry Americanism FirstHow often are speakers invited to college campuses tolecture on democracy? In re-phrasing this question, howmany times do patriotic Americans volunteer to give theirtime to address student bodies on the merits of the highideals of American democracy?Unfortunately, the trend in many colleges today is toinvite speakers on communism, Nazism, racism and othertopics which are un-American and have no place oncampus.The good old cliche "freedom of speech is beingexploited by some groups to serve their own selfish purposes.Several years ago a San Diego State College groupinvited Nazi Lincoln Rockwell to address the students. Thenear-riot during his speech caused college officials muchconcern.Recently Mesa College's Emerson Club invited anAfro-American Association leader, a noted atheist, and alsoa Black Muslim to speak before the club. Perhaps theEmerson Club should endeavor to learn as much aboutthe American heritage as it has attempted to learn aboutsuch distasteful ideals. Certainly these men did not stresshigh American ideals.By inviting these unfavorable speakers^ colleges andclubs state that they are merely trying to learn more aboutthe subject so that they may judge events for themseves.Can these host organizations be ignorant of the word"propaganda" ? That is exactly what they are getting fromprofessional "brainwashers."This continuing tolerant attitude toward speakers ofunpatriotic systems on American college campuses shouldbe altered sharply.It is time for students to show their pride in countryby publicly denouncing any subversive, anti-democraticgroup which attempts to spread their seeds of hatred onour campuses.As the Year Closes . . .Of all the semester's activities it's easy to say whichone is the most outstanding. That one involved YOU. If youare not enrolled in a campus activity, we urge you to participate.They need you. It's fun. Here are some of theactivities you may have missed.The Area 1 Hootenanny was held March 21 and 22in Balboa Park. Eight colleges participated and Jack linkletteremceed the event. The Wayfarers, the Women Folkafrd talent from each of the eight colleges in Area 1 providedmusical entertainment. Bill Alevizon did an outstandingjob in representing San Diego Evening College, andDonna King represented our school as a princess.April 4 marked the Area 1 Conference for StudentGovernment Association on campus. San Diego City Collegewas the host school. Two resolutions adopted by theconference are considered milestones. The first asked forfreedom ^ the press on campus, unhampered by administration.The second invited Arizona'junior colleges toattend the area meetinsg. Both resolutions were submittedby San Diego Evening College. We're clicking !New class officers were entertained May 26 at a getacauainteddinner at El Cortez Hotel* 1^??1^« WS arriV6d When an in^ased budget for next J« 1!? I" WaS announced - The activities committeewa ? f^nn n e u d thls semester to find better ways to use thettmnlZr^ Tuesday and ^tWthe Rifle Club was organized. Next year thev nlan toreinstate the Harvest Moon Ball. Oct."lO on V l E b Simrourcruise boat, Marietta.We are looking forward to next semester's activitiesMake sure you are in the picture.activities.THE KNIGHT OWLJune 9, 1964Opinion Pol[Query on 14 Year Education PlanDraws Fire on 'Compulsory' AngleMention education and you canhave almost any kind of discussion.Interviews with the followingpeople produced interestinganswers when they were asked thisquestion: "What do you think ofmaking education compulsory for14 grades in the State of California?"Eileen Holiiday: Fourteen gradesshould not be compulsory- Aptitudeand intelligence tests determineability more accurately. Studentswith mechanical abiUtyshould have training in their field.Students who want college andhave the ability, should be subsidizedby the government if theycan't pay for it. We have toomany boys and girls inTiigh schoolwithout any interest in theirclasses. They dislike language,history and English; they wouldlike to work with their hands. Par-.-ents also have to be educated toBitten by Shutter-Bugthe fact that not everyone can bea wbjte collar worker. Too manychildren are in school today simplybecause parents had no collegeeducation and "Johnny is beingpushed it's good for him."Brigitfe Ma urn ami: I have enjoyedthe two years spent at SanDiego Evening College. My educationis advancing and the classesare interesting. Fourteen yearsof school is an asset for anyonewho wants it, and to continue withhigher education is a great ambition.I finished high school inEileen HoliidayB. MaumannSigma Theta Tau PresidentAids ECs Service ProjectsMargie Freed takes the spotlightthis month as student personalityfor June. She was selectedon the basis of her manycontributions to service projectsof San Diego Evening College.As commissioner of specialevents on the Student Council,Margie has been chiefly responsiblefor the success of the mixersthis semester. She also receivescredit for her part in presentingthe May Queen Ball.A well-rounded, general educationis Margie's purpose in attendingcollege. She is a Social Studiesmajor. Employed by FirstNational Bank, she likes her joband intends to stay. "Only 39more years until I retire," Margiepointed out.She holds the office of presidentof Sigma Theta Tau sororityand was recently re-elected to afall term.One of Margie's favorite avocationsis taking candid photographs.She claims she could make quitea "haul" in the blackmailingracket!Born in Wisconsin and raised inArizona, Margie has lived in avariety of climates. She has beenin San Diego seven years and hasintentions of staying forever.One of her life-long desires isto learn how to swim. Her handicapis that she almost drownedtrying to swim as a freshman inhigh school.When questioned about maritalprospects, Margie replied, "I'mjust waiting for one good man toc AMPUSALENDARMARGIEMonday, June 8 through Thursday, June 18Final ExaminationsThursday, June 18Annual Commencement, Russ Auditorium,8:00 p.m.Friday, June 19Close of Spring SemesterMonday, June 22 through Thursday, June 25Registration for Summer SessionMonday, June 29Beginning of Summer SessionFriday, August 21Close of Summer SessionTuesday, August 4 through Friday, September 11Registration for Fall SemesterFREEDcome along. Then three or fourchildren will make my familycomplete."Germany, and continued schoolhere. It helps me to reach a goal.I also want to continue at San Di-Steve ReeseJerry Blackburnego State College. This summerI will attend a summer school inMexico to concentrate on the Spanishlanguage.Jerry Blackburn: I need a collegedegree for job requirementsand advanced studies will benefitmy future work. Young peopledislike compulsory education. Thejunior college is as available asany school can be. It is there for]all ambitious students that want tocontinue. High school has heproblem of dropouts. I am against 1more compulsory school from ataxpayer's point of view. Theburden would be impossible.Steve Reese: I think 14 years ofeducation, is a good idea. Educationis important to young menand women. All students findmore schooling beneficial. Dropoutswould only be those whowould not be there anyway. Underthe present system, studentswho want to better hemselves arenot hampered by any goofing-off inclass. This is my second semesterand I am interested in drafting. Ianticipate using this in a futurejob. Many of my high schoolfriends attend school. This is notdone immediately after completinghigh school. I waited four yearsbefore I enrolled a^san Diego"Evening College. After high schoolI would not have liked the idea ofcompulsory schooling, but it wouldhave helped me.Education is a changing process.,It is constantly being improved.It will never be static, but it mustalways remain democratic. Consideringthe answers of these SanDiego Evening College students, itis the consensus that initiative andability should, determine who willtake advanced studies.Sigma Rho Alpha Captures Bed Trophy;Mattresses Used for Race, Then RestThe plan was to "spring" intothe lead, not "lie down" on thejob, and bring the grand prize toSDEC.Sigma Rho Alpha's entry,"EPAR," won first place in theFirst Annual Bed-Pushing Contestsponsored by San Diego City Collegeheld at Mission Valley Center,May 23. The event got off toa "booming" start with the firingof Micki Finn's cannon."EPAR" turned in the best timeof the day, one minute 47 secondsfor the 880-yard course. For itsefforts the fraternity received atrophy which is a gold-plated replicaof a crib.Sigma Theta Tau was best in itsheat, defeating AWS -and PhiOmega from SDCC by a widemargin;The AS Council of SDEC ran secondto the SDCC student councilin the first race of the day.THE KNIGHT OWLTHE KNIGHT OWL is a laboratory experimental newspaper ofthe Diego Evening College Journalism Workshop. No public fundsare used in its publication. This paper is maintained through AssociatedStudent funds and paid advertising.Editorials are the opinions of the paper and do not reflectofficial policy of the San Diego Evening College. AH letters to theEditor must bo signed and the student registration number included.All correspondence is to be directed to the Editor, San DiegoEvening College, KNIGHT OWL.Editor , t .:...„.., Toby McDanielPage Editors .... .. ....Allan Eddolls, Bill AmsbaughAssistant Page Editors.PhotographersAdvlwrJannlee Long, Gory McMastefRao Berry, Buzz Brenner,Ron McLemore, Isabel Mersercou..^........Gordon Lawson, Richard White— ~ ....-..._ Lester E. TokoJDR. ROBERT S. HAMILTONDirector, San Diego Evening CollegeOld GlobeForltsH.ShakespeiWilliam Sbak«birthday will be cthe 15* NationFestival at tiieOIcBalboa Park Tb?Shakespeare VesA*the top four fesAmerica. ^Opening 3\me 9through Septembefestival will perfin repertory. Thesented will be "MNothing" stagedPayne. This willproduction at OhPayne has directed"Macbeth" Joinsjane 17, to be staRoss. Ross direct*Globe production,Tale" last season."Measure For Meby Allen Fletcher,ducfion of the rejoining the festivaler will stage his 1for the San Diego ]speare Festival.Performances oftional Shakespearenightly with the ex

-.•.•-• jt-.-TorajwaAiJMatoji* Atoiei. on. BaoJuBy GaryTHE SPY WHO CAMB IN FROMTHE COLD, by John Le Carre.Coward-McCann, N. Y., 1964. 256pp. $4.50. This serious and movingnovel is far above the usualyarn concerning foreign intrigue,and seems to lack nothing but atruly happy ending. However, thisdeficiency does not at all detractfrom the power of the story. Infact it seems to add to its generaleffectiveness.It tells of an English agent whohas seen too much of the inhumanatiesof his profession, but mustcarry out one final assignment—the elimination of his formidableEast German opponent Unfortunately,he makes one series breachof the spy's credo: he gets personallyinvolved during his secretiveactivities. His love-life notonly imperils his mission, buteventually costs him his life aswell.The author illustrates a strikingand intense contrast between theexistence of the spy and the livesof more common humanity. Apowerful, fast-moving story, overflowingwith suspense, "The Spy"is a real testimony to Le Carre'scompassion and brilliance as awriter of fiction.WHEN THE WORD IS GIVEN. . . , by Levis E. Lomax. WorldPublishers, N. Y., 1964. 311 pp.$3.95. A perceptive Negro criticanalyzes the attraction which theBlack Muslin organization seems tohold for many American Negroyouths. With considerable justification,Lomax insists that themovement and its basic appeal willbe with society for some time tocome.Consequently, we have every reasonto examine carefully this 'explosivetrend, and to further ponderwhat can be done to pursuadeother Negroes that they still havegrounds for trust in co-operativeeffort with responsible membersof the American white community.POWER IN WASHINGTON, byDouglass Cater. Random House,N. Y., 1964. $4.95. This book ismore a reporter's journal than atruly close-up analysis of powerin the Capitol. The accent on relativelycurrent events, however,McMastermakes it most attractive to thegeneral reader, as well as to thehistorian or philosopher.Although the presidency is atthe peak of the Washington powerstructure, the author points outthat the power of the office is notnearly as imposing as the votersare urged to believe. Nor is theCongress, with all its ancient privilegesand customs, quite thedominant power that it sometimesappears to be. In varying amounts,the power in Washington is sharedby the executive, legislative, andjudicial branches of the government,as well as by a multitude offormal and informal subdivisions,such as pressure groups and thepress.Cater is the National Affairseditor of the Reporter magazine,and a widely respected observerof the Washington scene. Hisgreat hope is for M a power elite—not cynical or sinister, but comprisingthose who, by distant visionand capacity to see things whole,come to play a superior role."Vagabond's Way, by Doris Leslie.Doubleday, 1962. 263 pp. $3.95.In this lively biographical novel,the author unfolds in candid detailthe life of Francis Villon —rogue, thief, lover, and poet —from raffish youth to romantic andadventurous manhood to his lastexile and mysterious disappearance.Villon was born of humble parentsin Paris in an era when vice,poverty, and violence flourished.As a notorious roisterer and onetimemember of the infamous Coquillards,a band of self-styledRobin Hoods who terrorized thelength and breadth of medievalFrance, Villon was imprisonedseveral times, and endured tortureand starvation.Without skirting the bawdy,earthy, riotous character of the"King of the Vagabonds," MissLeslie reveals also the more tenderfacet of the poet's nature. Villonstrikes a strongly personal noteof loneliness and bravado. Thisnovel of his life and times is bothvery informative and highly entertaining.Instructor Pilots NewsmanOver Blazinq Death VesselFirst motion pictures of blazinginferno on the death ship Sandangerwere taken by KOGO-TVcameraman from an airplanepiloted by San Diego Evening Collegeinstructor Bert Wight.Heightening the adventurousovertones of the flight, the planepassed over the hot blasts fromthe burning vessel and flew aroundthe area far past the craft's safefuel load, forcing the plane to landat the Tijuana airport with onlyArt Museum PlansShakespeare FilmsThe La Jolla Museum of Artwill present a series of three filmsbased on Shakespeare plays, beginningJune 3. The films will beshown at Sherwood Hall, 700 Prospect,La Jolla, on consecutiveWednesday evenings at 8:30.The films to be shown are "TheRest Is Silence" (Germany, 1959)a modern version of "Hamlet,"starring Hardy Kruger, June 3;"Bichard HI" (Britain, 1055) starringand directed by LaurenceOlivier, also starring John Gielgud,Ralph Richardson and ClaireBloom, June 10, and "The Balletof Romeo and Juliet" (Russia,1954) Ulanova dances in the BolshoiCompany's production to Prokofiev'smusic, June 17.Tickets will be on sale at thedoor before each performance.Ticket price is 75c with a studentASB card, $l without.eight minutes of fuel left in thetank.Wight, an expert pilot whoteaches courses in aerial navigation,took the charter flight 438miles south of San Diego wherethe Sandanger was billowing itsdeath flames. Ten persons losttheir lives aboard the ship, includinga woman from La Jolla. It tookfive hours, 55 minutes to completethe photo assignment.Wight said of the fire: "Whatwasn't burned was clean. Flameswere shooting up from the hold.There were four ships in thearea."The Coast Guard cutters circlingthe ship warned Wight by radionot to get too close because ofthe danger of explosions.THE KNIGHT OWLROSSI I WADEInstructor Voted •Art Guild HeadAn art instructor at SDEC,Rossie Wade, was elected presidentof the San Diego Art Guildat the Guild's annual dinner meetingat the Fine Arts Gallery, BalboaPark, early last month.Wade teaches Art 4, an Art designclass for elementary schoolteachers, in Room T-310. He alsoteaches a portrait and life-drawingclass in the San Diego High SchoolAdult Program."The San Diego Art Guild," saysWade, "was founded in about 1925,and consists of approximately 230members and 15 executive boardmembers." He adds that about 40percent of the membership consistsof present or former arts andcrafts teachers.Prior to being elected president,Wade held offices of treasurer andvice-president.June 9, 1964Local Groups Join EffortsTo Aid Kitchen PlannersThe San Diego Gas & ElectricCompany and the Kitchen Divisionof the Bureau of Home Appliancesin cooperation with San DiegoEvening College, recently sponsoredtheir third Residential KitchenPlanning School. The schoolwas held at the Admission and OperationsCenter of SDCC, andSDEC was represented by KenGibson, coordinator of vocationaleducation.Over 40 persons attended a dinnermeeting to honor 13 graduateson Wednesday, April 22. Certificatesof graduation were presentedto J. K. Boaz, sales manager andassistant secretary of the San DiegoGas & Electric Company.The course consisted of eightsessions on Wednesday evenings,from February 19 through April15. Based on the instruction andtraining they received during theeight weeks, the students were requiredto hand in a graduation assignment.The assignment consistedof making a complete analysisof their own kitchen, includinga detailed diagram, showing appliances,outlets, cabinet details,construction details and perspectiveand elevation drawings, with. building permits. After complettingthe assignment, the studentsreceived certificates as residentialkitchen consultants.Chief instructor was Mr. HalRand, building technology instructorfor SDCC He was assisted bynine additional instructors. Theywere Jim Hardin, kitchen specialistfor San Diego Gas & Electric;Jack Hacker, residential wiringand lighting advisor for San Diego |Gas & Electric; John Neenan, asalesman for AHG Home Improve. -*ment Co.; Norman Foster, presidentof Barnes-Chase AdvertisingCo.; Bill Finley, owner of stCharles Kitchen Designers; GlenPeden, senior building inspector Ifor the city; Jim Erdman, ownerof William James Interiors; JimReed, president of A. O. Reed Co.;and Arnold Bergeson, assistantdean of vocational education atSDCC.Enrollment BoostContinued from Page 1this semester. The rate will he$10.20 per unit for non-residentswith a maximum charge for 15units, or $153 per semester.Active military personnel stationedin California and their dependentsare deemed for schoolpurposes, to be legal residents, officialssaid.Non-residents are exempted fromtuition if enrolled for six units orless during a regular school semester.Eight Unit JfpKimumA maximum or*'"eight units isallowed during the summer session.This also applies to studentstaking a combination of day andevening classes. &Associated Student membershipsfor the summer day classes willcost $2. Evening students will becharged $1. The semester willclose Aug. 21.Southern California Exposition FeaturesMany New Attractions as Fair Time NearsThe San Diego County Fair andSouthern California Exposition atDel Mar will begin June 26, andrun through July 5.Highlight of the Fair this yearwill be the "Jimmy Dean Show,"starring Jimmy Dean, with comedianRoy Clark and the JubileeFour, a singing group. This showwill be performed twice daily inthe grandstand, June 26 through29.Also this year the Fair will playhost to Bob Cummings, and "CircusTime." Cummings will introducesome top American and Europeanbig name circus acts, includingthe famous MarquisChimps, the Five Amandis (comedyacrobats), a high-wire act, andmany others. "Circus Time" willpresent 12 performances, at 3:30and 8:00 p.m. June 30 throughJuly 5.The world's largest nationalhorse show will be a feature of theFair again this year. Over 1,700horses will be involved in theshow, which will run for 11 days,June 25 through July 5. The firstfour days will be devoted to theJunior Horse Show, and the followingweek to the open show.There will be three sessions eachday, and 10 classes each session.7th Annual Apprenticeship MonthProclaimed by Govenor Pat BrownJune 1964 has been set aside as the 7th Annual ApprenticeshipMonth in California. Governor "Pat" Brown has issued a public proclamationurging all citizens to join with him "in recognition of thiscreative program so vital to our industrial growth and so important toour young job seekers."California's progress in apprenticeship is a tribute to the CaliforniaApprenticeship Council and the 650 apprenticeship committeesrepresenting management and labor and assisted by our state andfederal governments and local schools."These voluntary committees supervise the training of more than24,000 apprentices, an increase of 2$$QQy during the past year. Theirefforts to improve and expand apprenticeship to meet the challenges oftechnological changes and our expanded youth labor market merit thesupport of all Californians."JIMMY DEANAnother old favorite will be theWest's largest outdoor flowershow, featuring styles from aJunior Flower Arranging Class, aBonsai display of miniature treesand shrubs, displays from "Grandmom'sGarden," and an enlarged,landscaped garden section; achance to experience the "peaceand tranquility of Mother Natureat her best," say Fair officials.A new addition to the Fair thisyear will be the $200,000 YouthCenter, which will house many ofthe Junior Fair exhibits, an unprecedentededucational area featuringschool districts, colleges,and universities. It will presentnearly continuous activity—demonstrations,music, fashion show,dances and DJ record hops. It willalso be the home of the 2-year-oldJunior Fair Board, and headquartersfor youth throughout thecounty, both during the fair andall year round.Another new addition will bethe "Old Diego Trail," a 50-foot,animated diorama depicting theOld West in fictional treatment,surrounded by authentic exhibits,the outstanding Famous Gunfighterscollection of original paintingsfrom the Commercial Hotel inElko, Nevada, selected historicalsketches from the San Diego HistoricalSociety, and gun collectionsand old-West mementos, and Southwesthistory books by Richard F.Pourade.There will be a Kids' Day June26, with free admission for children18 and under, and discounton all rides; a Senior Citizens*Day, June 29, with free admission]to the Fair for them; and a Students'Day July 1, with free admissionby student ticket, and discounton rides. Also, there wUl|be a Junior Livestock Auction,July 3, and a special Independence!Day Program, July 4, with a displayof military might during theday, and gigantic fireworks displayat nightImproved entry gates and bet]ter traffic control will be awaitingthe visitor who drives, and for theones who wish to ride the bus.Greyhounds will leave San Diegofor the Fair every hour on thehour.Regular admission to thegrounds will be $1.00, but studentsmay obtain discount tickets now,in the Activities Office, A-114, fo!78cMRUlmm..TUPYOURTHIRSTAWAYr U a£ eare

sa»v ^awesfc- ••.«ss••• H.June 9. 1964iin EffortsPlannerslacker, residential wiringdting advisor for San Diego IElectric; John Neenan, a 111 for AHG Home Improve, j; 0 .; Norman Foster, presi* 1• Barnes-Chase Advertising ]U Finley, owner of st|Kitchen Designers; Glensenior building inspector]city; Jim Erdman, owner 1Ham James Interiors; Ji m j(resident of A. O. Reed Co.;xaold Bergeson, assistant)f vocational education at \ollment Boost>ntinued from Page 1anestef. The rate will beper unit for non-residentsi maximum charge for 151or $153 per semester..ve military personnel stainCalifornia and their delits are deemed for school;es, to be legal residents, ofsaid.-residents are exempted fromj if enrolled for six units orluring a regular school se-Eight Unit Jlfrximumnaximum of*' J elght units isid during the summer ses-This also applies to students; a combination of day andig classes. ,.?ociated Student memfcershi^tie summer day classes wfflp. Evening students will ided $1. The semester will]Aug. 21.Features JTime N^ars:ollection of original paintindthe Commercial Hotel inNevada, selected historical!hes from the San Diego HisaSociety, and gun collection>ld-West mementos, and Southhistorybooks by Richard F.ade.ere will be a Kids* Day Junepith free admission for chil-18 and under, and discoid1 rides; a Senior Citizens'June 29, with free admissione Fair .for them; and a StuiDay July 1, with free adonby student ticket, and dis-; on rides. Also, there willJunior Livestock Auction,3, and a special IndependentProgram, July 4, with a d«of military might during thdand gigantic fireworks dfrjat night.proved entry gates and Wraffic control will be awaitifflisitor who drives, and for thewho wish to ride the bifflhounds will leave San Diegjhe Fair every hour on th»gular admission to tnjids wiU be $1.00, but ftudentjobtain discount tickets flje Activities Office, A-114, fofler/fsuWIOH...7-UPYOURTHIRSTAWAYSelective ListeningLab Opens for Student UseModern electronics have come to thePoreign language teachers' aid at EveningCollege with the increased use of the languagelaboratory.Open for practice and self-studying toLull students in; the foreign language pro-^gram, the "lab," located in room A-122£at the City Campus, and room G-104 at•Mesa College, is being used for full class^instruction as well as individual practice.For Evening College students the languagelabs will be open from 6:30 to 7:00for the individual's use, according to anAdministrative bulletin."Students are urged to take advantageof their language tap recordings. Tapes^u*e available in Spanish, French, Germanmand Russian to any student who wishes touse them," according;to Mr. R. L. Pirazzini.Language Department specialist.San Diego City College was the firstschool in San Diego to establish a languagelab. Pirazzini, who teaches Spanishat Mesa, and Dr. Michael Moore, ForeignLanguage specialist at City College,pioneered the development of the languagelab in the San Diego area.The language lab's primary importanceis to develop the listening and speakingskills of the student, and, when integratedwith the class, the language lab provesan effective teaching aid for the teacher,according to Pirazzini.FOR MOD1 LISTENING, Darnell Herschell, Mrs. Frances Galvan,John Salgado, and Niqui Ruetenik heed Professor David Bellesteros'advice as to how to use electronic equipment.**& S I r A n • u r t f i i n i A I I H I H / IA Laboratory Experimental Newspaper of the San Diego Evening College Journalism Workshop-Vol. 3, No. 2 SAN DIEGO EVENING COLLEGE, SAN DIEGO, CALIFORNIA November 10, 1964• •CommissionerPosts FilledNewly-appointed commis-[sioners for the San DiegoEvening College StudentGovernment are specialevents; Margie Freed; publicrelations, Ken Crow; campus commissioner,John Sparks; records,Bill Cupples; awards, Ron Peterson;elections, Bill Brayman; andDale Bernhagen, publicity.Actions and recommendationsby the Evening College ExecutiveyCouncil are-submitted to--.the commissionersfor consideration andapproval. The group is under thedirection of Darrall Rumsey.Some of the coming eventswhich the commissioners will coordinateand present for EveningCollege students are November10, Mixer, Mesa Campus; November13, Fine films, "War andPeace," San Diego Evening College,Russ Auditorium, 8:00 p.m.On December 1 there will be aMixer at City Campus, and againon December 8 there will be oneat Mesa College.Duties of the commissioners willbe to promote all advertising concerningEvening College activities,work with the ExecutiveCouncil in keeping a completeand accurate pictorial as well asdocumentary record of all EveningCollege Associated Students'Activities, to create and sustainstudent and public Interest inSDEC, and to present awards tothe most outstanding students onthe Evening College Student Council.DAVID E. FLECKLESLA. CoordinatorSubs for Ken GibsonA San Diego Evening Collegecoordinator has been "loaned" tothe Imperial County School Systemfor the 1964-65 school year.Working in El Centro, KennethGibson will return to EveningCollege in September.Taking his place is Dave Fleckles,here from the Bureau of IndustrialEducation, State Departmentof Education, Los Angeles.Gibson will be gone for theentire 1964-65 school year to workin the development of vocationaleducation in Imperial County.Heckles has been a teacher inthe Los Angeles City School Systemfor four years. He taughtelectronics at Pierce Junior College,Woodland Hills, and lastContinued on Page 4Dr. Peiffer SpeaksAt Area I ConfabMore than 190 junior collegestudents and faculty membersheard Dr. Herbert Peiffer's keynoteaddress at the October 17thArea One Conference, "The JuniorCollege Transfer on a StateCollege^Campus."Dr. PSiffer, a San Diego StateCollege professor, stated that theCalifornia State College system isone of the world's largest with149,000 students currently .registered.He also explained to conferencemembers why junior collegetransfers are welcome on astate campus."They come with more maturitythan freshmen. They havesome knowledge of college experienceand experience in studentgovernment and affairs. Byand large, they come with goodpreparation."In concluding, Dr. Peiffer said,"Speaking for state colleges, ourdesire in working with junior collegesis to make the transfer ofstudents completing their juniorwork as happily as possible."Member colleges of Area Onediscussed and passed a number ofresolutions affecting student activities.One recommendation wasthat Area One shall "make a pronouncedeffort in favor of theenactment of state legislation prohibitingdiscrimination against anyspeaker for expressing his personalphilosophies, theories, orideals, on any California juniorcollege campus."Monopoly Marathon Record Sought?i Houses floated on the patio oftfle City campus, Evening Collegemt week. Money passed back andprta in tremendous land deals,peary-eyed, bearded men andbedraggled, unkempt coeds struggledto keep their eyes open as|% College students attempted[ t0 sur Pass California Western University's380-hour record MonopolyMarathon.—J 5 w a Monopoly Marathon,"[•aid Terry Christiansen, dramapass stage manager. "We're goingJ set the Monopoly record forpe honor of the San Diego JuniorAlleges."marathon was started toPromote one of the Homecoming[queen candidates and ended inr e Promotion of the Theatrefrts Guild dub.The group 'continued for 175Tf* when the attempt was brokera lack of•enparticipants..J TheIT'S ALMOST OViER for Cruz Fierro (far left), John Laborda,Dick Thibeault, and Ginny Margensen as the Monopoly Marathonfizzles to an end. Lack of volunteers left California Western Universityholdilng Hie "title."Iron Curtain CountriesTo examine Education Under Communism this month,Dr. R. S. Hamilton, director of San Diego Evening College,received confirmation October 10 from the StateDepartment that he had been accepted as a member of aspecial seminar and field study group.Designed for college boardmembers and administrators un- in Warsaw, Moscow, Kiev Odessa,der the joint auspices of the Na- Bucharest, Budapest, Belgrade,tional School Board Association, Prague, and East Berlin, memtheInternational Commission of expect to spend time sightbersPhi Delta Kappa, and the Com- seeing through the Kremlin, theparative Education Society, the Pushkin Museum, and other placesofgroup of educators will visit then ote in the U.S.S.R. They alsoU.S.S.R. and six other Iron Cur- expect to be guests in the homesoftain countries this month. TheyPol es, Rumanians, Bulgarians,plan to inspect, probe, and evaluateschools, technicums, minis­will be a night at the RussianHungarians, and Czechs. Theretries of education, pedagogical institutes,universities, academies, by river steamer from Budapest.ballet and a trip up the Danubeand. related institutions, including Dr. Hamilton said that for ayouih programs carried on by long time he has had a deep congroups,-known as ."X)ctobrists,~" .cern about the welfare and future'Pioneers," and, "Komsomols."In addition to visiting schoolsWhat's InsideYouth in rebellion. Howcan we stop it? page 2"Oldsters" tell all. Someolder students discuss reasonsfor returning to college„page 21,985 Hamburgers anyone?Kitchen staffers vs. litterbugsand non-readers ofsigns, page 3Clack! Clicketty-Click !Business machine class providesnew machines andmethods, page 4PreferentialFete PlannedSigma Rho Alpha and SigmaTheta Tau will bold their fallPreferential Dinner this Saturdayat the Catamaran Hotel on MissionBay. The Mai Tai Room hasbeen reserved for the festivities,which begin with dinner at 7:00p.m.The Reverend William D s Livingstone,Ph.D., D.D., Litt. D., willbe the guest speaker.Dan Daniels' Band will providemusic for the dance following thedinner.Jay Miraflor, pledgemaster ofSigma Rho Alpha, reported thatplans for the annual event havebeen carried out smoothly."Highlights of the evening willbe the pinning of pledges andannouncement of fraternity andsorority sweethearts," Mirafloradded.Advisor for Sigma Rho Alphais Darrel Rumsey. Mrs. DorothyJ. Poyner, who teaches English, atthe City campus of San Diego EveningCollege, sponsors SigmaTheta Tau.of the United States in relationto the Soviet Union. The U.S.S.R.has committed a most substantialportion of its total effort to acomprehensive educational programdesigned to create a newSoviet man and woman.Fraternity SelectsMyasthenia GravisAs Service ProjectAs their public service projectfor the 1964-1965 school year,members of Sigma Rho Alpha,San Diego Evening College's fraternity,nave elected to give theirservices to the San Diego CountyBranch Chapter of the MyastheniaGravis Foundation.Members voted during the lastmeeting in October to volunteertheir services in efforts to helpthe group work with victims ofthe disease. They will serve inthe Foundation's program to informthe people of San DiegoCounty of efforts being made tocombat the disease.The Myasthenia Gravis Foundation,located at 1007 30th Street,has been established as a UnitedCommunity Service organizationto help in research and patientaid. The San Diego organizationwas founded in 1955. It is estimatedthat there are more than300 victims of the disease in SanDiego County who are now undermedical treatment. A drive is beingplanned to help locate suspectedvictims of the ailment inorder that proper treatment maybe started.Myasthenia gravis is a diseasewhich affects nerve and muscularcontrol. There is a breakdown incommunications between nervesand muscles. Myasthenia gravisvictims have blocks just at thepoint where nerves and musclesmeet Unless medical treatment isgiven, there is no muscular responseto any of the messagessent by the nerves.'The local Foundation has beenContinued on Page 4

,W3C*llfiraB.19'l----. •_=_ 9iS&&jfra*ianHf!Ji4iNovember 10, 19^I Now?'sponsesiht" of before, I'm not 5g as I used to be, you kn 0 *began to wonder if this *Jr as I was going to go m ftontented—sure, I have a ;yamily and make good mowIf i could only contribute *jmore to the world and uwonderful country which jJded such unparalleled f,-^ fre3and opportunity, thej * 1& feel an even greater,tisfaction in having used n*ivelL Evening College is hebJne to accomplish this. -rhy Johns*. The American Jte of Banking is offer2at various schools of hig^ling all around the counWding SDEC. They are 0p e jto hank employees likemyto offer them a chan_ ce toin more skill and sooner jement in their occupation, 3y gives you a great feeling imptishment to know jJre you are going, and to rea3working for a greater degJjxpertness in your chosen pjion.DUis Penix: It seems that ijfields there has been a cotthe purpose of this class is toincrease fire prevention on amajor scale. There are 48 studentsin Jacobs' Fire Scienceclass.There are 23 various classes inFire Science. Jacobs teaches basicchemistry in basic fire preouisPenix Hin the last ten years,e is- an eqnaHy -great-4eB«Amen with training suited!advance. The more traiaKare, the more limitless y|incement and achievement]call today, it appears to alot so much for profession;pie as it is for those skilled itechnological trades. I amjrvisor in the printings, but I feel that I still nalitional training to keep il recent advances in this fieldrou want to move ahead, yse to do your best to stay onip ahead of the other felloijnding classes here helpsget an edge on those whoMas interested as I am inving their opportunities aJitjr.ill Oliver: I was motivated*desire to educate myself aacarry this knowledge thaie received to my fellow •ttend to enter the teaching •Eion, and with the qualityleation I can receive in ^i Diego City School System1 feel competent in my ctojleavor. I feel that if man m: continue to educate hirn^Hwill lack the ability to achtfphigher degree of awarenessiMPUSnLLENDABier 10ampus—9:30 p.m.mber IIf Day^"and Peace" Russiy,' November19, J*'^for College Students^iation, State CorfJ^'Day and Recessber 1+„ i(fc45impuf-9s30 p-m. to wIrop or withdraw fro*^No vember 10, 1964THEKnUfiit PeaixleBY JANNLEE BROOKSBeware! That "Vis the season to be jolly" time issneaking up on us again. Remember there are only 45more shopping days left until Christmas!xpardon our blooper. Last edition we failed to listthe names of Vi Christianson and Vyrna Clakins to thenames of the faithful secretaries for Evening College atthe Mesa campus. They are "refugees" from the San DiegoEvening College City campus and their "smilingfaces" are missed.Here's a "whodunit" that hasn't been solved yet. Acertain Evening College custodian (an avid Goldwaterman) walked around for days with an LBJ campaignposter taped to his back.She may be a very petite 4' 11", but Lucy Bast id anever takes "pushing around" from anyone. Welly notnow anyway. She just acquired a pet alligator! "Hisname is Nelson and he's straight from the Floridianswamps," so she says. (Question: How do you tell a boyalligator from a girl alligator?)rThings we'd like to see . . .. . . Bob Munson, AS prexy, wearing dirty dungarees,a torn sweatshirt, and "holey" tennis shoes.. . . Escalators for students who have classes on thethird deck.... A parking lot located where San Diego HighSchool is, same size and free.KNIGHT OWL"IT GOES LIKE THIS/' says Captain Ralph Jacobs to Rodney 3.Guest and Walter Jankowski, fire fighters attendBng Fire Scienceclasses.EC Fire Science ClassesStress Safety PradicesSmokey the Bear says, "Crushall smokes," and you better dojust that, according to CaptainRalph Jacobs, who claims thatmost fires are caused by carelesssmoking.Captain Jacobs, teaching Fire_ _, _ .. . i . j . , i Science in room 206 on Mondayand Tuesday nights, states thatA Thanksgiving turkey that doesn't last for threeweeks.On the "hearts and flowers 9 ' scene, it seems thatDan Cocco and Melody Swan are pinned. The editor ofHie Knight Owl (yours truly) changed her name to Mrs.Charles Kenneth Brooks Jr. on October 18.R&c&id Reoieiv•WIVES AND LOVERS" recorded on the Kapp labelis strictly for women.Jack Jones sings the title song and 11 other selectionswhich include Toys in the Attic, Fly Me to the Moon,Charade and I Wish You Love.Jones has won the Grammy Award (1962 best malevocal performance) and the Cashbox Disc Jockey Poll(most promising male vocalist) in both 1962 and 1963.The orchestras on the album were arranged and conductedby Pete King, Glenn Osser, Marty Paich and RalphCarmiehael.The Columbia label has put out a Benrus collector'sitem entitled THOSE SWINGING SIXTIES.Such names as The New Christy Minstrels, Tony Bennett,Dave Brubeck, George Maharis, Jimmy Dean, BobbyVinton and Anita Bryant perform selections includingBlue Velvet, Moon River, Saturday Night, If I HadHammer and More.Food for ThoughtAWeitzel AddressesAdvertising ClassAs part of a full week's programcelebrating National Newspaper Week, October 11-17, DavidWeitzel, advertising sales promotionmanager of The San DiegoUnion and Evening Tribune, addressedthe advertising and merchandisingstudents at San DiegoEvening College, Tuesday, October13.Weitzel, a veteran ad man withmore than 20 years' backgroundin newspaper advertising, 15 ofwhich have been at The Union-Tribune, discussed "How To PrepareBetter Newspaper Advertising."vention. There are classes dealingwith Fire Hydraulics, HazardousMaterials, Fire Administration,Fire Apparatus and Equipment,Fire Investigation, and BasicFire Rescue Practices. Anyfiremen may choose from manydifferent courses in helping toprevent fires.In Jacobs' class there are firemenfrom San Diego, La Mesa,Spring Valley and the NationalCity districts. These Fire coursesare not mandatory, and the personsinvolved take them of theirown free will. These fire sciencecourses have been in existencefor approximately three years.Captain Jacobs' present classmeets three hours a week, andis an 18-week course. Studentsare now covering basic chemistryused in fire services, types ofchemicals and processes whichcreate fire hazards, laws at localstate and federal levels, and thestorage, transportation, and handlingof chemicals and otherhazardous materials.The firemen in Jacobs' classreceive three units of collegecredits for each class. Most ofthe men are working for degreesin Fire Science.Jacobs states that the largestnumber of fires are caused bycareless smoking and from unsupervisedchildren who havegotten into matches.Two Cafeterias Operate for Evening CollegeWhether they're easy-over, sun-Iny-side up, poached, scrambled orfried, eggs are eggs. For thatmatter, food is food. But don'ttry to live without it!The cafeteria menu may possiblybe one of the more important"courses" offered at SDEC, withthe City and Mesa campuses.The San Diego Evening Collegecafeteria at City has six staffers,three being student helpers.Beatrice Pues, night managerfor three years, has been workingfor SDEC for four years, as hasElexia Storm. Newest employeeis Rose Lombardo, employed forsix weeks. Student helpers areJohn Brown and Ted Mills.There are two different staffsfor the two evening colleges.The Mesa employees were transferredthere from the Businesscampus cafeteria shortly after itVALIANT FIVE—Rose Lombardo, Elexia Storm, Bernice Pues,John Brown, and Ted Mills take time oof from their coffee-pouringto pose for the Knight Owl staff photographer.closed and the Mesa campus ized.opened.This is the reason "No Smoking"signs have been posted. ItHot dinners are served in thecafeteria between 4:30 and 6:30 might prove to be quite easy asevenings. Students may purchase well as embarrassing to burn afellow student's clothing or him.hamburgers, salads, desserts, etc.,for a nominal price."A superfluous amount of cigarettebutts and ashes could buildAll proceeds from the sale ofup." This situation could be detrimentalto the sanitary conditionsfood and beverages go to the studentfund.offered in the lunchroom.The pasteries and hot and coldfood are prepared at the MesaSimilar reasons were given forcampus and brought down to thecovering all cups containing liquids..San Diego campus. The Mesacampus is larger with more up-todatefacilities for food prepara­been established for the studen't"The correct change line hastion.benefit. It will cause less confu-Many complaints are expressed sion in the cafeteria duringby the cafeteria staff, one of thelargest being "Close to total disregardfor signs posted in thecafeteria."Such signs read "No Smoking,""Correct Change L'dne' and"Cover All Hot and Cold DrinkingCups."The Evening College staff catersto 1,300-1,500 students in onenight, with the largest numberbeing 1,985 in one evening's period.With this amount of students,the majority entering the cafeteriaduring break periods, onecan well expect the cafeteria tobecome disorderly and disorgan-breaks if utilized properly."The insurmountable quantity oftrash and discarded cups, straws,etc., in the eating area also createsa problem. No one appreelatessitting down at a dirtytable.Mrs, Pues said, "Hot foodserved on plates should not betaken out of the cafeteria into thepatio and classroom areas. Thismakes for a loss of eating utensils,plates and cups."As a student was once quotedas saying, the only class he could"pass" while attending school waslunch and breaks and he couldn't"pass" tfrem up.Page ThreeMonthly Fire DrillsSlated at CollegesWhat would you do in case offire, earthquake or possible bombattack if you were sitting in classwhen it happened?If fire broke out on campus,students would be notified by acontinuous, pulsating ring on theschool bell system. They wouldthen leave classrooms and headfor the safest, designated spotassigned their class. Fire drillsare scheduled at both campusesof San Diego Evening Collegeonce each month.When an earthquake occurs studentsshould assume protectivepositions under tables and desksor against the inside wall of theroom. As soon as the tremorceases they should immediatelyevacuate the classroom in thesame manner as during a firedrill. There is no bell signal forearthquakes.A civil defense yellow alert(possible attack) will be signaledby a steady ring or siren. Studentsshould evacuate the classroom in an orderly manner andthen proceed to predeterminedplace of shelter.In lieu of a civil defense redalert (immediate attack) oneshould follow the same safetymeasures for earthquakes in assumingprotective positions withthe head and neck regions of thebody covered by arms and hands.San Diego Evening College hadits first fire drill on October 20."One of the more importantfactors to remember during anytype of drill or actual alarm isnot to panic."A person is not aware of whathe is doing under the pressuresof extreme fear. A panicky groupof persons can often times causemore injuries, damage and evendeaths than the situation theymay find themselves in at thetime they become afraid," stressexperts in building evacuation.'Gaff'feo' OpensAt Old GlobeThe Old Globe Theater's thirdArena Theater season opened onNovember 6 in the Falstaff Tavernwith a production of BertoltBrecht's Galileo.The play is directed by CraigNoel and adapted by Frances Bardackefrom the Versey andLaughton translations.The production itself depictsall the power and influence ofthe medieval church broughtagainst a single lonely scientist,Galileo Galilei, to force abandonmentof his experiments and discoverieswhich reveal the physicallaws of nature.The play commemorates thefour-hundredth year of Galileo'sbirth.After the first performance onNovember 6, the audience was invitedto participate in a symposiumof the author and the play.The panelists were Dr. SigurdBurkhardt, professor of GermanLiterature, University of California,San Diego; adapter FrancesBardacke, director Craig Noel andJohn Ellsworth, who portrays thetitle role of "Galileo." Refreshmentswere served.The production will run throughthis coining Sunday. Since seatingin the Falstaff Tavern is limitedto only 200 persons, all seatsmust be reserved in advance, themanagement announced.The play is scheduled to runTuesdays, Wednesdays, Thursdaysand Fridays at 8:30 p.m., Saturdaysat 6:00 and 9:00 p.m, andSundays at 7:30 pan.The next regular Old Globeproduction will be "Five FingerExercise" opening on Tuesday,November 17.j

aaafiiHw°w*+*iimPage TwoGive Him a HandEditorialsRevolt of Youth PuzzlingToday's headlines seem to hint at a growing tide ofresentment among the younger generation for law andorder. From coast to coast, the uneasiness of youth boilsand blusters forth in frequent torrents of maliciousness.Banded together, their insecurity blossoms into hostilityfor all hate springs from fear—and the hostility, inturn, breeds violence. They rage through the dark streetsof cities, breaking windows and committing countless actsof vandalism, which seem to be totally without reason.Their hostility is directed, of course, not toward thelaw, per se, but toward society in general, and the lawas an instrument of that society. In their selfish quest forrelease for their own tensions, they disregard, entirely,the inalienable rights of their fellow citizens.But to what is this phenomenal increase in-lawlessnessattributable? Most experts, when confronted withthe question, begin immediately to issue forth a barrageof psychoanalytical phraseology."The bomb," exclaim some. "They're afraid of thebomb!" But has there not always been a certain amountof fear of war and of death? Certainly this could notprovide sufficient excuse for stepping on society's toeswhenever the occasion arises."Strife in the home," say others, with equal conviction.But there have always been troubles home. Haven'tpeople usually been able to bridge the gap to a harmoniousrelationship with society, regardless of family difficulties ?Of course, the multitudinous aspects of this problemcannot all be ascribed to one shortcoming, whether it beof society or of individuals; but, rather, they must beowed to a number of causes almost equal to the numberof effects they create. All add up to considerable pressureplaced up on the individuals of society. If he. ia strongand resolute, he bears the burden; but, unfortunately,strength and resoluteness of character are known leastby the youngest of society. These are attributes which,come, if at all, with experience in living.After extensive deliberation of the problems involved,we are then faced with the question, "What can be done ?"The solution is not on which will come quickly. Perhapsit can be resolved only by individual counsel. If thatwould be a proper method of approach, then it wouldseem that more trained psychologists should be associateddirectly with the education system, so that they coulddelve more deeply into the personal motivation of theyoung people involved, especially those who are habituallygetting into mischief when associated with a crowd.By removing such individuals from the surrounding influenceof others and treating them as separate beings withunique personality disorders, perhaps a great deal couldbe accomplished in helping them gain more control overtheir behavior, and a more enlightened attitude towardsthose around them.A Note for the Week1Th ; s

1IJPage FourStudents Get LoansTo Aid PurchasesOf Books,'SuppliesStudent loans will be helpingalmost 300 San Diego EveningCollege students during the schoolyear.These loans are handled throughthe Activities Office as a directfunction under Darrell W. Rumsey,Student Activities advisor,who has managed this service forthe past four years. George W.(Rock) Granite, who assists Rumseyin making loans, may also becontacted for this purpose.The loans vary from $1.50 to$25. No interest, is. charged, andthe money will help numerousstudents purchase books: andschool supplies. A service chargeof 2% is added, however, to delinquentaccounts.Loans have been made for suchpurposes as replacing stolen tires.This is the exception, but a shortterm loan has eased transportationproblems for some students.Myasthenia GravisContinued from Page 1supplying funds to the UCLAMedical Center for research. Victimshave also been aided by theFoundation's supply of funds formedicine, and also the recommendationfor prompt attention byone's family physician.Members of Sigma Rho Alphawill be devoting many hours oftheir time 'informing the publicof the needs of the MyastheniaGravis Foundation, according toJay Miraflor. pledge master of thefraternity.Youth and Communism, byRichard Cornell. Walker and Co.,N.Y.C., 1964. 352 pp. $6.50. Thereis no more dramatic or significantchapter in modern history thanthe ruthless 40 year campaign ofcommunism to harness for politicalpurposes the vast and restlessenergy of the world's youth. Now,in Youth and Communism, thispurposeful mass mobilization isthe subject of penetrating and upto-dateanalysis of internationalyouth movements yet published.Professor Cornell, a member ofthe Dept. of Political Science atthe State University of New York,Buffalo, traces development ofthese movements from the revolutionarybeginnings to their presentworld-wide sattus. His descriptionof their organization and methodson both sides of the Iron Curtain,and his demonstration of theircheckered record of successes andfailures, add new insight andknowledge to a social phenomenonwhich has long fascinatedpolicy makers, scholars and, indeedeveryone who has tried tofollow, to some extent, the twistedand deceitful course of Communistideology.Purpose in Politics, by HaroldWilson. Houghton, Mifflin and Co.,N.Y.C., 1964. 321 pp. $4.95. Termedby many critics as one of themost important political worksfor years. Harold Wilson's longawaitedbook could not have beenbetter timed. In it he answersthe questions people are asking inthis general election year. He doesnot beat about the bush; line byQUITE A SELECTION of books are offreed to students at boththe Mesa campus and City campus of San Diego Evening College.Book Store Set-Up ToldBy Campus ManagementAttention all bookworms! Ifyou are interested in getting j agood book, meander over to thebookstore on either the CityCampus, Evening College, or theMesa Campus.Both bookstores offer selectivereading materials at nominalprices. The bookstore on the Mesasite is located right off the patioand is very easy to find.It is an organized, convenientbookstore, which gives the readerhis choice of books from Accountingto Zoology.The City College bookstore islocated just off the main patio. Ithas a variety of items from whichan individual can select, such asstationery needs, books of allkinds, including factual and fictional.Used books may be purchasedduring the last three days of eachsemester. Books on the approvedbook list for the following semestermay be purchased withthe exception of those in unusablecondition.Books * containing any writing,soil marks, underlinings or marginalmarkings may be purchasedat 50 percent of new books sellingprice. All sales are for cash.Checks will be accepted only inthe amount of the purchase. Acceptableidentification will be required,according to book storepersonnel. While in either bookstoreno smoking, eating or drinkingwill be allowed, say collegerules.Books, briefcases, satchels andother personal belongings are tobe placed on the shelves provided,.prior to entering the bookstore.When a class is cancelled bythe college, a cash register receiptand a drop card must bepresented in order to obtain a refundon a book. Each student isresponsible for maintaining acceptablestandards of deportmentwhile using the bookstores. Theabove rules were submitted bycollege bookstore authorities.David E. FlecklesContinued from Page 1year was coordinator of technicaleducation for Rio Hondo JuniorCollege in Whittier.He is the co-author of Introductionto Vacuum Tube* and Semiconductors,which will be on themarket in June.THE KNIGHT OWLBy Gary McMasterline, paragraph by paragraph,has built up a magnificent preelectionmanifesto upon which hemust now, as Prime Minister ofEngland, stand.The work makes clear not onlythe type of man, but the type ofmind upon which people must findcommon ground. Happily, theprospect is stimulating. He has alsoincluded an introduction forAmericans on the background ofmany problems which affect bothcountries, among them being theCommon Market, foreign policy,and defense.My Hope for America, by LyndonB. Johnson. Random House,N.Y.C., 1964. 127 pp. Paperbound:95c; clothbound: 3.95."When I was young I oftenwalked out at night and looked atthe scattered Texas sky."As a boy, in those still nights,I wondered what those heavenshad seen, what they would see, andwhat they might bring to me."The world has turned manytimes since then."But still, at evening, I sometimeslook across the great citywhere I live, and dream the samedreams and ask the same questions."In My Hope for America, PresidentJohnson reflects upon thechallenges of justice, the War onpoverty, the nature of the communistthreat, the necessity forstrength, and the duty of theDemocratic Party."One hundred years ago, Lincolntold us that this Nation couldnot stand half-slave and half-free.For my part, I believe this societycannot succeed part committed andpart uncommitted, part concernedand part unconcerned, part compassionateand part callous.""AND IT COMES OUT HERE." Mrs. Vinola Clark demonstrateshow she operates an IBM key punch machine. Class trains personnelfor computer work.Business Machines NowMeet Working DemandsBusiness machines usage has been on the increase.Machines meet the need of economic demands and trendsin office efficiency, according to leading office managers,San Diego Evening College courses are meeting thesedemands of business houses in the San Diego area by concentrating on latest business ma —chine methods.Courses are now being offeredin: Calculating, Comptometer andBurroughs, Bookkeeping Machines,Typewriting, and Stenotype.The typewriter, one of the oldestoffice machines in use, has itsrefinement in the Robotyper. Thismachine is difficult to match, inaccuracy and speed, but the typiststill is needed.Business organization heads realizethe savings in the use ofmachines and are on the constantsearch for efficient operators. Thetrained employee hired to do thejob, commands top salaries.The business office responds tothe human efforts of companyprograms. Daily, offices dependmore and more on business machines.In this business world, thesaying "Time is money" is reemphasized.English Language Growth Has No Bounds;Many Word Exchanges Swell VocabularyBy Isabelle MersareuYour vocabulary constantly increases.The increase is daily.While vocabulary is a dynamicpart of your life, it can be asubtle influence too. People oftentake' it for granted just becausethey grow up with it.Of course, Americans considerEnglish the preferred language.They take pride in it. It's a beautifulmeans of expression. Itshould be. The language has importedand invented many wordsto enhance it. These words havebeen exported, too.The North American Indiangave this nation a few words suchas caucus, powwow, hickory, hominy,moccasin, moose, opossum,pemmican, raccoon, skunk, calumet,squaw, tobaggan, tomahawk,wampum and wigwam.Even the Eskimo lent his expressive"husky."Many words are of Latin derivationand simply add to the numerouswords from the Romancelanguages.Many words have been usedsince Shakespeare's time, i.e., attitude,fiasco, influenze, isolate,motto, stanza and umbrella.The Italian influence in musicis expressed in aria, cantabile,finale, legato, oboe, piano, primadonna and staccato.The language is unique withFrench words. They increase thehazard of pronunciation as well asspelling. Consider for a moment,bureau, dansseuse, expose, consomme,liqueurs and others.Spain contributed brocade, armadillo,capsize, caste, cigar,junta, embargo, mosquito, casearaand sherry, just to mention a few.Even neighbors, the West Indiesand Mexico, contributed aswell as Europe, such words ascacao, chocolate, tobacco, maise,hammock, barbecue and potato.Going beyond the Latin, someGreek derivatives are elixir, talisman,alchemy and carat.Then Arabia contributed albatros,alkali, emir, mohair, mufti,sherbet and sofa.These are but a few words oftotal English language. The listseems endless.These diverse foreign words arealso difficult to pronounce in one'snative tongue. The foreigner observingus, calls it "linguisticlaziness," and whatever is imported,is adapted to local accent.Language changes, but fewwords are omitted. Many are obsolete,nevertheless, worthy hasbeen used since Chaucer's time.It is even misleading to judgevocabulary by an author's writings.. Shakespeare's works produce15,000-20,000 words; Milton, 8,000;translators of the Old Testamentused 5,642; the writings of WoodrowWilson produce 6,221 words,however, commentators on hisspeeches estimate his vocabularyto be from 62,210 to 100,000 words.ffiRMmini...TUPYOURTHIRSTAWAYWebster's New InternationalDictionary lists over 550,000, includingcombinations. Anothersource lists the English languagecontaining 250,000 words with50,000 of them obsolete.It is also considered a fallacyto think the common use of Englishvulgarities indicate a limitedvocabulary. The adult using poorgrammar usually has a vocabularyequal to the average educatedAmerican.Americans seem to value theirlanguage. They accept its anachronisms.They do, however, rebelthe regimen of grammar andblythely import and export words.This language is a studied goal,yet changing to the height ofone's very imagination.THELITTLE CHAPELOF THE ROSESTHEPERFECT SETTINGFORBeautiful Weiddingsfor information phone0rganizatiiIn BringinThis YuleA ChristmasLsored by th,* p0 Ws, will IS^Iriay, at the.riiim a t 8 p.mt 0 , provided inmem v ind . two CItfSlCeight gW 01 ^15 two io„, lot 5 10 '«°*« will be «' ve^refreshments,V* d talk were«•* 1 on the P«y« goal * t» P««**". Bho Alphs*£,recently»*% Comm« nty :W l to the Sani^ii ChapteredC^^ affiliate oimJ« contributell officially en

i t * * • ' " J T V c l y T T T I - " - * c g j HK»*ISRP»BICH.«mber 10, 1964irk demonstratesClass trains per*(Nowrniandsra the increase,ands and trendsjffice managers, jre meeting theseego area by conings in the use ofare on the constantLcient operators. Theyee hired to do thes top salaries.is office responds toefforts of companylily, offices dependne on business masbusiness world, thee is money" is re-Bounds;cabularyNew Internationalits over 550,000, ia^lbinations. Anotherhe English language50,000 words withn obsolete,considered a fallacycommon use of Engssindicate a limitedTie adult using poorially has a vocabuothe average eduan.seem to value theirey accept its anachydo, however, rebelof grammar and>rt and export words.e is a studied goal,\ to the height ofpagination.THEE CHAPELHE ROSESTHELCT SETTINGFORiful Weddingsformation phone22-0118Organizations AidIn Bringing CheerThis Yule SeasonA Christmas convocation,sponsored by the Associated[students, will be held thisThursday, at the Russ Auditoriumat 8 p.m. Entertain-Iment provided include chorale[music and two Christmas films.[ poor prizes, eight gift certificates,one for $15, two for $25, and five; £ 0r $5, will be given away.Magazines, cigarettes, chewingtfum, refreshments, singing, dancing,and talk were provided for'patients on the Psychiatric Ward,San Diego County Hospital recentiw Sigma Theta Tau, EC's soror*itty, as P 31 * °* ite P er Petual project,had a party there. The sorority'smain goal is to purchase athleticequipment for the ward.Sigma Rho Alpha, EC*s fraternity,has recently completed aUnited Community Services' funddrive for the San Diego CountyBranch Chapter of the MyastheniaGravis Foundation. The organizationis an affiliate of UCS. Nearly$250 was contributed by citizensin a door-to-door campaign. Thedrive officially ended Nov. 26,Thanksgiving Day. An awardsluncheon, held Dec 8, at theAssembly Hall of Vacation Village,acknowledged the fraternity's contributionto the fund drive.Collecting repairable toys forunderprivileged children has beenthe fraternity's most recent project.mmgj&t

December 16, 191Jr Highlight]>• R. MIRAFLORirer Helpse, Fraternityjember of both the StJal and Sigma Rho Alp^g declares student j ajlr, *T really feel that isomething to help E^;ge. The Council helpsits, and fraternity helpsL". i S treasurer ofSDEcouncil and pledgemastr*iternity.ness Management ma's!ng College, he says Antually to transfer to Sc|ite College to work for*ree. Miraflor says he Mng becoming an eternal>ol teacher.i special privilege, as Imember, to attend a"leadership Conference^iflor.

iPage TwoEditorialS"^veCARRISAmerican citizens enjoy an abundant measure of freedom.Consequently, they take it f or granted ^and arefrequently unaware of its value. They tend to think thatmaterial and economic needs are dominant.If compelled to take a choice,Freedom Needs freedom with economic insecur-D f\ f L ;-Q ity or enslavement with materialBUI Olie CnOICe needs> however, the overwhelmingmajority of Americans probably would choose freedomwitB economic insecurity in preference to a condition ofenslavement with economic needs supplied. Very few•unemployed persons would willingly accept imprisonmenton the basis they would then be adequately suppliedwith food, clothing, and shelter. Few people have theambition to be well-fed and well-dressed slaves, even ifsuch a condition were possible.Communism in power imposes universal slavery.Communists themselves define their dictatorship as basedon force, unrestricted by law. The Communist Party acquiresa fearful monopoly of all political, economic, educational,judicial, military, and police power while everyindividual is isolated and impotent. A mature communistdictatorship can control the food supply of every individualas by a faucet. In a similar manner, it controls food forthe mind and spirit. The enslavement that results is completeand beyond anything known in history. The onlyrefuge for the slaves is to escape.This accounts for the headlong flight from the communist"paradise" whenever the slightest opportunity presentsitself. Men tend to cling to their homes and cherishedpossessions to the bitter end. Natural calamities are usuallyinsufficient to drive people from the land they love.Can we imagine' what it would take to cause the averageAmerican citizen to gather together his family andmost cherished possessions and on some moonless night,flee by foot towards a distance border, knowing that, whenthe border was reached, the chance of a successful passageacross it was limited? There would be a plowedstrip of ground surrounded by barbed wire, patrolled byangry and hungry dogs. There would be watch towers atregular intervals with search lights and guards armedwith machine guns. Should the refugee be observed, hewould be shot without mercy.Whenever communism is in power, people do this bythe millions. No sane individual would willingly choosea manner of life that would compel him to do this. Communismmust, therefore, conceal its true nature while itis striving to come to power. Once it is in power, it musterect impenetrable barriers to prevent the flight of itsslaves.The latest national monument to the hideous enslave«-ment that communism presents is the wall in Berlin. Itcries to all mankind that communism must come to powerby deception and must remain in power by force.As we approach this Christmas season then, we shouldthmk of these peoples behind that hideous monument andquestion what has happened to the 2,000 year sloganPeace on Earth, Good Will to All Men." We must valuethe abundant measure of freedom so bestowed upon thepeople of this land. We must make our Christmas wishesof goodwill a 365-day effort and not a slogan on cardssent out only once a year. Should we but follow and practicethis thought, there will never be a need to make asecond choice.THE KNIGHT OWLOpinion PollGood Study Habit TipsAid Work ImprovementEvening stud en ts gave athought-provoking and, hopefully,useful collection of answers whenasked the question, "What suggestionscould you give to helpothers improve their studyhabits?"Mary Baldwin: I find that oneway to get in a little extra studyis to take advantage of one's lunchhour. That is what I often dowhen I work at the U.S. NavyNeuro-psychiatric Research Unit.I usually have a little time leftover after lunch to mull over materialfor an upcoming test. Bycontributing a little extra timehere and there, I find it no problemto keep up with both mysocial life and my studies. MyPsychology teacher advised us toread for 30 minutes, then take aten minute break, and repeat thisprocedure for as long as we wishto study. However, when I followthis advice, I find that I get sidetracked too often and end upstudying ten minutes and restingthirty. Perhaps it would work forsomeone else, though.Grady Pruitt: It seems that Inever have as much time to devoteto study as I would like. Iam in the Navy, and work on myjob there from 7 a.m. to 4 p.m.,then rush to an outside job at4:30 p.m., after which time I cometo school on certain evenings. Ido most of the homework for myBusiness Administration classesduring the weekends, but I alsotry to get in an hour or two afterschool. No-Doz tablets are helpingme to get through iny busy scheduleuntil my discharge in December,when I return to my nativeVirginia.Mary Baldwin Grady PruittMarjorie Freed: The way I lookat it, no one forces you to go toschool here, and so you should bewilling to make the time to study.I work during the day as a tellerfor First National Bank, so I findthat the best time to study is Sundayevening. I always try to preparemyself in advance to give thetime completely over to the studyof my homework.Price Watkins: I have certainsteps which I follow in studyingmy sociology assignments. First, Iskim through the assignment toget acquainted with its generalnature. I then go back and readthe material carefully, taking specialnote of the main points andideas. After I feel I have absorbedc AMPUSALENDAR VFriday, December 18Classes close for recessMonday, January 4Classes resumeMonday, January 18Registration—18, 19, 20, 21 and 22Thursday, January 21Final Examinations beginFriday, January 22Final Examinations—22, 25, 26, 27 and 28Monday, January 291st Semester endsMonday, February 1Registration, counseling, programming, petitionsdue for students on probation.Wednesday, February 3Classes beginmost of the material, I quiz myselfon the various points. I findit most helpful, also, to take completenotes in class and to askquestions about anything which Ido not completely understand.Marjorie Freed Price WatkinsRose N. Travis: At first, I foundit quite difficult to get into theroutine of regular study, but Ihave since developed a somewhatstrict shedule to which I try tokeep myself, and I find that ithelps me a great deal. I work forPacific Telephone during the dayand study weekends and eveningsto keep up with the weekly assignmentsin my business courses.Rose N. Travis L. Whit-moreLawrence Whit mo re: In studyingaccounting, there is a needfor an extra amount of concentrationand self-discipline. Thereare so many systems that it reallycan be quite dull. I know—I'm aprofessional accountant. Therefore,I set aside a certain amountof time each weekend when I canbe alone and really concentrate allmy reasoning power on my assignment.Letter to the EditorDear Editor:Once again, San Diego EveningCollege's city campus is facedwith the old problem of parkingspace. To this- date, I have notheard of anyone on the Administrativestaff attempting to do anythingabout this.Mesa campus has a huge parkinglot, covering almost two-thirdsof their campus. Anyone who hasever been up there knows that.What about the people who attendCity Campus and cannot getthere early enough to get a parkingspace on the street?Three weeks ego, I ran into thisproblem, and when I went to theoffice to inquire about a parkingpermit, all I got was a "Sorry, Ican't help you!"Across the street are two payparking areas, and the price theyask is outrageous. The ones whoreally have to pay out are thoseDecember 16 . lfciStudent HighlightJAY R. MIRAFLORTreasurer HelpsCollege, Fraternity"As a member of both the StJdent Council and Sigma Rho AlphaFraternity," declares student JajR. Miraflor, "I really feel that!am doing something to help Eve.ning College. The Council helpsthe students, and fraternity henthe school."Miraflor is treasurer of SDEdStudent Council and pledgemastejof the fraternity.A Business Management maidat Evening College, he says Mplans eventually to transfer to SanDiego State College to work for 1B.A. degree. Miraflor says he isconsidering becoming an elementaryschool teacher."It's a special privilege, as 1Council member, to attend th«State Leadership Conferences,!say Miraflor. "We are always approachedfor advice by represent*tives of other schools. SDEC apopularly looked upon as one ofthe leading junior colleges in the-state." - - — —IMiraflor cited the Council member'spolicy of alternating theirmeetings between City and Mesa)campuses as an example of theirequal concern for both campuses.who attend four or five eveningsa week, and wind up paying forspace each time.I heard that a petition was be*ing circulated, suggesting thatthese areas be obtained for studentuse—what happened to that?And how come the person withthe sticker has priority over thosewho don't in some areas?It seems to me that our Boardof Education should do somethingabout this inadequate service;they have the funds and the position to do so. That is why we paytaxes, and it is their job to serve!our interests. I firmly believe thatit is the duty of this college andthe Board of Education to take!the proper steps to rectify this de|plorable situation, for it is the students', right to free, convenieniparking.Francis Bauni, 94243THE KNIGHT OWLTHE KNIGHT OWL is O laboratory experimental newspaperthe Diego Evening College Journalism Workshop. No public fundiare used in tit publication. This paper is maintained through Assojciated Student funds and paid advertising.Editorials are the opinions of the paper and do not reflect!official policy of the San Diego Evening College. All letters to fMEditor must be signed and the student registration number includedAll correspondence is to be directed to the Editor, Son DiegtEvening Collage, KNIGHT OWLEditor. ,„,„„..,„,„„„.„„._„ ..... , „ Mrs. Joantee Brook*]Page Editors. ,.„...„.„„.., ...Allan R. Eddolls, Gary MeMasterjJannlee Brooks, Julia RoetdStaff ..,—„„ ..Bette Merrill, Elizabeth Snedgrc-sdWilliam Oliver, Willa T. Long, Hervey BrowfiPhotographer ...,..,..»w........L.,,_,..... ,. . . ,. ... ....David Johnso*Advisor ,-mu.i...,i_..i ._ ....... y-,.-,., ... Latter E. Token]DR. ROBERT S. HAMILTONDirector, San Diego Evening College

i-na WPWjJlPUjPapre FourAdventure to EducationTHE KNIGHT OWLCo/fege Reunites ClassmatesThree San Diego Junior CoUegestudents, all classmates duringtheir freshmen and sophomoreyears in high school in the Philippines,were not aware that theywould meet in the United States,much less in San Diego, during thispast fall registration period at thecollege.They are Benedicto H. Flores,Marcelino R. Villaflor, and EnricoG. Barnabe, now students at SanDiego Evening College. All havestrong determinations to furthertheir educations. And it hasn'tbeen as easy for them as withothers because all three, havemet with problems most studentsattending school don't encounter.The one thing they have in commonis traveling half-way aroundthe world from the Philippines togo to school. Benedicto, 18, hailsfrom Iloilo City. His father hasbeen a resident of San Diego forthe past four years. Benedicto hasjoined him this year: To make upfor lost time, Benedicto studies atboth City and Evening College. Heis carrying 19% units and wantsto major in preparatory medicine.He was naturalized this pastMay at Grossmont High Schooland thinks San Diego is tops becauseof its climate. He also thinkshighly of the standard of livingin the United States.Upon graduation from juniorcollege, Benedicto will apply toeither San Diego State College orUCLA. He 1s a member of InternationalStudents Association.Resident of ManilaMarcelino Villaflor, 24, comesfrom Manila. He lives with hisbrother, a sailor stationed at NorthJEFF FRIEHEITFortknightly TakesCompetition HonorCompeting among 18 other juniorcolleges at Beta Phi Gamma'snational write-off, mid-November,San Diego City College's "Fortknightly*'took 3rd place sweepstakes.The events was part of thejournalism fraternity's convention,held in Los Angeles.Besides Hie sweepstakes, fourother individuals placed. Amongthe winners were, Berniece Guerra,3rd place in editorial writing,Doug Wilbum, 2nd place in newsphotography, Bill Schneider, 3rdplace in news; and Jeff Frieheit,3rd place in feature photography.GETTING THE SCOOP about their college education, Julie Rocha,Knight Owl reporter, interviews (from left to right) Benedicto H.Flores, Marcelino R. Villaflor, and Enrico G. Barnabe, San DiegoEvening College students.Island. Marcelino attends EveningCollege and. studies business Law,Political Science, and Sociology inhopes of eventually earning aB. Ay degree.He works at North Island andbelongs to the Armed Forces JudoAssociation. He has competed inmany tournaments, winning in the11th Naval District 135 lb. WhiteBelt Division, placing second inthe Naval Training Center Invitationals,and taking fourth placein the tournament at Luke AirForce Base, Arizona. ,Marcelino isn't the only scholarin the family as his wife, who hasremained in Manila, holds a MA.degree. He plans a visit to thePhilippines in the near future tosee her and his family.Engineer Career PlannedEnrico Barnabe, 18, is an EveningCollege Mesa campus student whocomes from Nueva Ecija. He isstudying math and philosophy andhopes to be a pre-engineeringmajor.MRfUMM...WTUPYOURTHIRSTAWAYEnrico's parents and family consistof 11 members. All are citizensof the United States and nowlive in San Diego. He likes thiscity, but Benedicto and Marcelinohinted he had "left his heart inthe Philippines" when he ' wasasked if he would like to becomea citizen.^Success QuotientDecember 16, 19^4Matefia Notel on Z&ooJuBy GaryMy Autobiography, by CharlesChaplin. Simon and Schuttor,N.Y.C., 1964. 397 pp. $6.95. Thisis one of the most original andlively books about the theaterwhich has been written in a longtime. Chaplin's parents were Englishshow people who were bothon the rocks before Charlie wasborn. His father was a broodingman, addicted to alchohol; hismother was a lovely woman who,in her better moods, remindedCharlie of a bouquet of flowers.At 18 she had run away to Africawith a middle-aged man, and theresult of this adventure beforeshe returned to the stage was herolder son, Sidney Chaplin, Charlie'ssenior by four years, whoseloyalty and earnings proved indespensablewhen their motherdrifted away into insanity.The misery and despair ofCharlie's boyhood are like flashesout of Dickens. He was schoolednot in the 3 B's, but in the theater,making his first stage appearanceat the age of five.When he came to play the vaudevillecircuits in America, he hadall the London stage could teachhim. He developed "The Tram*/'while working for Mack Sennett,and it soon became apparent thatthe infant movie industry hadstumbled upon its greatest find.Success is seldom as fun to readWHAT IS YOUR S.Q. ?McMasterabout as is the hard climb to getthere, and too many stage memoirsdegenerate into a tedioussuccession of triumphant firstnights, but the second, and "prosperous"half of Charlie's book itredeemed bythe inside story ofhis big films, by the daring withwhich he, his best Mend DouglasFairbanks, Mary Pickford, D.w.Griffith, and William S. Hartfounded United Artists, and byhis personal encounters with greatpersonages. His recall is bothsharp and vivid. In only one aspectdoes his prose seem limited:!when he writes about the womenwho obviously meant so much tohim, his descriptions are clicheriddenand devoid of individuality.State Escrow PostGoes to InstructorA San Diego Evening Collegefaculty member was elected lastmonth president of the California;Escrow Association. The electionwas held at the Biltmore Hotel,Los Angeles.He is Roy Fagelson, who teachesthe class in Escrow Procedures atthe City campus of Evening College.He was a charter member ofthe San Diego County EscrowAssociation and in 1963 became adelegate to the California EscrowAssociation.There's a difference between S. Q. and I.Q., you know.Some people are very bright, but don't know how toapply their brilliance to the business world. At PacificTelephone we depend on people wnonave a high S. Q.Take this quick test to see how you might rate as aprospective employee.YES NO Check Yes or NoI J 1 1 Do you take the first step in making friends ?Do you volunteer for club projects or chairmanshipswithout waiting to be asked?~| Is there an active sport or hobby you'reparticularly excited about?"1 Are your grades consistently high?"I When you have a job to do, do you get rightat it without dawdling or delaying?| | Do you have a good punctuality and attendance' ' ' • record?ANY TEFpester, cmnclass, putprojectTechnicWill AtApprentice canI layers from San[ College will deskills at the Trac| Careers ConfereMarch 20. TheColleges IFor StateArea One janij[ planning for the C[College Student (sociation Board offierence, April 22-2-Hotel, Palm Spragenda for discusKation and intern^ifforma*jimlQpgf A preliminary, m[ at Grossmont Colleressntatives' fromCoUeges-^San UegMesa CoUege, Grostoperial Valley cwestern College p aand San Diego &r 11 * plans f!^*Southwerf hl **30p.m**»»««« fr£ ffl11 ^end them* offerimimprove »g si studentAT-* »fe3? thon

cember 16, 1964\ooJzdie hard climb to get,o many stage mem-1ate into a tedious,f triumphant firstie second, and "prosofCharlie's book isr the' inside story ofij by the daring withs best friend DouglasMary Pickford, D.W.d William S. Hartited Artists, and byencounters with greatHis recall is bothrivid. In only one asisprose seem limited:•ites about the womensly meant so much to jascriptions are clichedevoidof individuality. *5Escrow Post Ito Instructor[)iego Evening Collegember was elected lastsident of the Califonna Isociauon. Tne election 4at the Biltmore Hotel[es.>y Fagelson, who teachesin Escrow Procedures atcampus of Evening Cok|was a charter member egDiego County Escrow,n and in 1963 became ato the California Escrowyou know,how toAt Pacificigh s.oPte as ang friendss or chairked?you'rend attendanceSELF:tor every'6 of 30 meansaccess quotient,dling, andtie to take stock,tek your fortune.EPHONE CO.nity employerANY TERMITES? Frank Costillo, left, Dan Carpenter,center, and Floyd Costner, students in eveningclass, put finishing touches on miniature carpentryproject.Technical Careers ConferenceWill Attract 2,000 StudentsApprentice carpenters and bricklayersfrom San Diego EveningCollege will demonstrate theirskills at the Trade and TechnicalCareers Conference, Saturday,JIarch 20. The conference is toColleges Lay PlansFor State ConfabArea One junior colleges areplanning for the California Junior[College Student Government AssociationBoard of Governors Conference,April 22-24, at the RivieraK Hotel, Palm Springs. On theagenda for discussion are organizationand internal problems of[CallMrniriMjSr^oHegeT^^ """A preliminary meeting was held[at Grossmont College today. Representativesfrom the Area OneI Colleges—San Diego City College,I Mesa College, Grossmont College,Imperial Valley College, SouthwesternCollege, Palomar College,land San Diego Evening Collegetwill make plans for the record[meeting at Southwestern College,[March 16, 7:30 p.m.Junior colleges from the entire| state will attend the Palm Springs[meeting. The Area One group•fill be offering suggestions toImprove student - administrationparticipation in non-academic activities,including public relationsfactors in the areas where the collegesare located. More effectiveI communication channels among[the colleges will also be discussed.UN Observer Tells[Of Session WoesMrs. George little, League of{Women Voters' United Nations[Representative, currently on across country lecture tour, spoketo San Diego Evening College studentsTuesday evening, February23, on "Current Events at theUnited Nations;'Mrs. Little spoke primarilypout the 19th session of the GeneralAssembly which convened(December 10, 1964.High points of her speech includedRussia's failure to mainmtheir peace-keeping dues andJed China's admittance to theUnited Nations. The effect of In*donesia's withdrawal on the organizationwas also discussed.IA question-and-answer periodfollowed Mrs. little's talk, duringjwhich the problem arose of whetheror not she felt that the Unitedfattens would survive and attaingoal.["The best possible answer I canlive you," she said, f'is to quotehe U.N. Secretary General Upant upon the closing of the 19th•ession— pTian£e^re^alr7photography, and a host of otherskills and technical vocations willbe shown to the students.The exhibits and demonstrationsinclude Air Conditioning and Refrigeration,Bricklaying and Plas-Continued on Page 3Knight Owl Staffers WillItnight emA Laboratory Experimental Newspaper of the San Diego Evening College Journalism WorkshopVol. 3, No. 4 SAN DIEGO. EVENING COLLEGE, SAN DIEGO, CALIFORNIA March 9, 1965AS, FraternityOffer ScholarshipAid This SemesterSigma Rho Alpha, EveningCollege's service fraternity, hasestablished a scholarship in theamount of $25 to be used by twostudents this semester for the purchaseof books.A similar scholarship opportunityis being offered by the AssociatedStudents, as well.Applications are available inroom A-114 City campus, or roomH-110 Mesa campus. All applicantsmust have at least a 2.0grade point average. The awardis made on the basis of scholarshiprecommendations, and need.Information requested on theapplication includes academic recordand vocational plans, collegesattended other than a San DiegoJunior College, number of collegeunits completed, and financialneed.What's InsideBOOK HOOKERS BEWARE!Bookstore dilemma. Editorial,Page 2.LET'S GET TOGETHER!Opinion poll discusses EveningCollege campuses.Page 2.CAMPUS COMPLEX ISCONFUSING:Pedometer readings oncampus travel. Page 3.'TWEE t-tPTHOS^OET Jp*^LESSON IN BLICKLAYINGConcrete example of blockconstruction. Page 3.TRAVEL'S BEST AT CUT-RATEStudent discounts availablefor world-wide travel.Page 4.AttendPalm Springs Journalism ConferenceStaff members of San DiegoEvening College's Knight Owl willjoin with delegates from morethan 56 California junior collegesat the 6th Annual Journalism Associationof Junior Colleges convention.It will be held in PalmSprings, March 25 through March27. Attending will be Allan Eddolls,Jannlee Brooks, Gary Mc-Masters, Julie Rocha, and BettySnodgrass, along with Lester E.Tokars, Knight Owl adviser.Student workshop subjects willinclude magazine and yearbooks,editorial writing, feature writing,sports writing, and student government-pressrelationships. Expertsin the field of journalismwill speak at the workshop.Pre-conference mail-in competitionwinners for the best newsstory, front page editorials, cartoons,and sports stories will beannounced at the final meeting ofthe convention.There will also be on-the-spotDeficiency NoticesDue Late in MonthDeficiency notices will be sentto Evening College students duringthe week of March 22.Instructors are preparing thenotices which contain suggestionsand comments pertaining to thestudent's weaknesses or unsatisfactorywork in connection withstudy habits or classroom participation.Instructors may refer students* doing unsatisfactory work to counselorsat any time.competition in news writing, featurewriting, interviewing, sportswriting, yearbook layout, photograph,newspaper clinic, yearbookand magazine clinic.The conventon wiill begin withthe professional workshops Fridayafternoon. At a banquet that evening,Dr. Theodore Kruglak, directorof the School of Journalism,Continued on Page 4Goes Like 70!LeonVolkovSoviet DefectorLecture GuestLeon Volkov, a recent defectorfrom the Soviet Union and presentlyNewsweek's Soviet affairsexpert, will be the second speakerin the San Diego Evening Collegespring lecture series. Open to thepublic, the talk will be given inthe Kearny High School auditorium,Saturday evening, April 3.-In 1948, under a pseudonym,Volkov wrote a series of articlesfor the Saturday Evening Post entitled"Stalin Thinks I'm Dead."His latest article for that magazineis called "The IntellectualFerment Behind the Iron Curtain."His works have also been. published in the Reader's Digest*.Look, True, Pageant, Commentaryand the British literary magazine,Encounter.Volkov follows Soviet dignitarieson their tour of the U.S.and he traveled with Khruschevon his trip around the country in1959.Film CancelledThe showing of "Cimarron," thesecond film of the Fine FilmSeries for the spring semester, hasbeen cancelled. It was scheduledfor March 12 at the Russ Auditorium.The film was cancelled whenRuss Auditorium reservation couldnot be cleared for the eveningshowing.The next Fine Fikn Series showingwill be "The Robe," slatedfor Friday evening, April 9.Queen CandidatesTo Vie for Crown;Petitions ReadiedPetitions for 1965 May Queencandidates for the annual MayOueen Ball will be availableMarch 22.Any girl enrolled at either theM«sa and City campuses of SanDiego Evening College is eligibleto compete for the beauty crown.Petitions will be available at Citycampus in room A-114 and at Mesacampus in room H-110. The deadlinefor final filing of petitions isApril 2.An orientation for May Queencandidates will be held on April5, when the entrants win be instructedon managing their campaigns.They will also be assigneda time to be photographed onAnril 8.During Mixers at City on April20, and at Mesa on April 21, thecandidates will be formally introducedto the student body.Voting for May Queen finalistswill be held from April 26 throughApril 29. The May Queen Ball,over which the elected Queen willrejgn, Will be the evening of May8 at the U. S. Grant Hotel.College to UndergoAccreditation StudyFull accreditation evaluation ofSan Diego Evening College will bemade by an expert team of edul"caEorswho will," after their*£n8-~ings are studied and analysed, ascertainthe academic state of thecollege.Evening College will be visitedthis fall by a six-member accreditationteam. They will make detailedanalyses of courses taught,student activities, community relations,and other major areas.The study will determine whetherthe college is meeting standardrequirements as set up by theCalifornia Junior College Association.The team will consist ofthree representatives of the CaliforniaJunior College Association,two of Western Association ofSchools and Colleges and onefrom California State Departmentof Education.In 1953, all junior colleges inthe state were automatically accredited.The accreditation wasContinued on Page 4Steno-Typist Gets Efficiency HonorA former San Diego Evening College studentwas awarded a Certificate of Efficiency in stenotyping.She is Mrs. Marian Brown, a fall semesterstudent of Mrs. Doris Sherwood, steno-type instructor.Mrs. Brown is employed at the San Diego Courthousein the Conciliation department. She claimsthat her knowledge of steno-type, a simplified A,B, C shorthand, was a great help in acquiring thisposition."This course is extremely beneficial to womenand men involved in dictaphone work as well astaking dictation," Mrs. Brown said.Her instructor, in describing the course, said,"Because of its simplicity and the short period oftime (one semester) involved in acquiring the skill,it is a course of great value to college students fornote taking."She also points out the value of steno-typefor those people who depend on employment inthe business field, "but do not plan to make a careerof it."It eliminates the pain of a lengthy shorthandcourse for those who haven't the interest but findIt necessary for support while working towardssome other goal."Mrs. Marian Brownii•I>.ll1JIIfor4.*msM&m®. )Jfff.mwjFr: iv..;.--V":- WWMWm WJfoXZrwMmMMl]w#*lA'Sfc'li*^

March 9 > 19651 March 9, 19651EORGE GRANATlities Clerk ]s on Campuse behind the scenes atr College are familiariut rarely are they knownthrongs of students,man who meets studentsQ the Activities Office atallege campus is GeorgeGranat, Granat's dirtiedtent activities clerk at SsmjEvening College since Au-963, include collecting stoloans (as well as making!helping register students,g up the monthly calendar]iswering countless questions.:manager of the lost anddepartment, "Rock" handledthing from lost cohtac*i to lost dogs.ginally from Chicago, GranatVorld War n veteran and fwjieputy sheriff. He has taken!:lass at SDEC himself, and isging about working some mor^his schedule. ^^^: EDITOR?body else's door or fenddied into W. ^^-^ur faculty doesn't have Hi!alem, that is why they aig anything about it when thId be and should) have done'>ng time ago. Instead of qufacts and figures to us, wi't they give w action?Sincerely,F. B. Runi,§•(Editor's note: It seeit the parking situation i|11 topic for heated controlrsy; however, we feel th^2 position of the Assoc|3d Students has beeiide quite clear in previoiaues of tjie Knight OwPd that complainers shoutke a walk (from ft*irking to school, that ilso, it is not "better tWmile from Balboa Parkgreat deal of free parki*>ace in that area lies Hmithin 7/10 of a mile fro!ity campus.)KNIGHT OWLit o loborotory ex perimcntal •»« wsp0 '2HoCollege Jottfuolism Wortcdiop.iblicotiea. TW« WW » •d"* 0 '"* 0It ond paid advertising.opinions of the paper and do noon Diego Evening College. All u* Jnd the student registration «««*is to be directed to the Editor, M»IT OWLl...„.Mrs. J«»« n,ceEddolls, Gory MOAllon «• Mdo»». """,-Otobeth Snodgrast, Valerie Wibon,y_nda Wfthlcen Jewell, Robert Kroyl, \_HerveYm, Robert Ratt, Jean ThomovDovid8 ROBERT S. HAMILTONN. San Diego Evening CollegeLetterIS THIS ON THE LEVEL? Mike Jones, left, apprenticebricklayer, checks the work of Walter Young, whois laying bricks, and Joe Mayer, his assistant.Apprentice Bricklayers| To Compete in SkillsAs the old story goes, it was the smart member ofthe three lil' pig set that built his house of bricks andfoiled the wolf. The 18 apprentice members of the EveningCollege course in Bricklaying may not have anywolves to worry about, but they are already aware ofthe essentials of how to buildstrong walls.One of several apprenticeshipclasses in vocational fields, theBricklaying course will qualify thestudents who are successful inmeeting all course of study re*quirements to enter the occupationon the beginning apprenticewage scale.An exhibition of bricklayingSelf-Appraisal ArtAids in PsychologyA self-appraisal experiment byMrs. S. Judith Gunthers' psychologyclass at San Diego EveningCollege, Mesa campus, producednovel results when class memberswere asked to sketch pictures ofthemselves.Picasso could have learnedsomething from the experiment.Most surprising were the dimensionsthat people consider themselvespossessing. For example,a mousy man, frail of physique,might draw himself as a supermanwith bulging muscles and an overexpandedchest.One unusual drawing was thatof a woman, round and rosy, withhair standing on end. When asked*"Why," the response was, "I'mscared of my psychology teacher."Technical CareersContinued from Page 1tering, Surveying, and exhibits bySan Diego Floor Covering, San DiegoGas and Electric, and Solarpint Apprenticeship Committees.j At a recent meeting for the conference,held at the City Collegecampus and chaired by Walter G.[Coats, coordinator, Trade and[Technical Education, San Diegopity and Evening College, finaldetailed plans were made.New EldoradoCampers*New & Used Trucks*ChevroletsFords10% D/N, 36 Mo.See our new*Motorf air TravelerMotor Home—theLargest of Its Kind*Sleeps 15 Completely•elf containedMotorfair Car Co.4545 El Cajon Blvd.San Diego 281-6689skills was to be given March 6 ina bricklaying contest at the HazardBrick Company. Winners of thiscontest will compete for the entranceto the state bricklayingcontest to be held later this monthin Oakland.State winners will be entitledto compete on the national levelthis summer in Pittsburgh, pa.,according to William Pender, instructorof the Apprentice Bricklayingcourse.To enroll in the class, a studentIs required to pass a mechanicalabilities and aptitude test. Further,he must be able to show thata contractor will hire or indenturehim as an apprentice.Students enrolled in the courseattend classes two nights a weekfor a total of five hours. Thesehours are split into shop timewhere actual bricklaying practicejs given, and classroom time wherestudents learn about related subjectsand construction theory.//Ifs a Long Way to TipperaryTHE KNIGHT OWLKnight PeofJeBy JULIE ROCHAThat movie you've been wanting to see finally willbe shown on your television on a certain date, and youthink you're .smart because- you can now see it free ofcharge, without having to pay movie fare. But is it reallyworth it, waiting to watch a favorite program or moviewhen those little intruders known as commercials seemto take as much air time as does your program ?Actually they don't take as much time. It just seemsthat way since they're thrown at you in 15-minute intervals.What do commercials mean to you? Do you takethe time to run to the kitchen for a favorite snack or doyou sit there and heed what is said and shown? (Or areyou flushing water down the drain?)Next time you watch television, make a game out ofthe commercials. As an example, on one program that isa newcomer and an hour-long in duration, there werecommercials aplenty and it went something like this:The viewer came in just as the previous program wasending. Commercial time.The new program was announced along with theproducts that were bringing you the program. Did theprogram start then? Of course not. The viewer watcheda homely woman lather herself with a shampoo claimingpenetrating action, and presto, a beautiful woman appeared! After the beautiful woman smiled herself awayfrom the set/ the program finally began.The hero was doing nicely until suspense built upand just as he was about to be plugged—hold it—commercialtime again."Now we bring you this spray that really knocksevery bug in your house deader than dead."Back to the program. Another 15 minutes of actionfollows and don't forget, this is the halfway mark of yourprogram. This means that you will see a product thatgets your clothes as white as the day they were bought.And did you remember to buy those food wrappers thatkeep your food absolutely fresh all day long? You thinkyou're ready for your program now. Wrong again. It'sstation identification time and next in line isn't a commercial.It's a public service announcement, followed by-reminding the-viewer that the next portion is brought toyou by product this and product that.NMore program for 15 minutes and then, if you'vebeen drooling for this classy beautiful sports car in acheaper version, here it is."Isn't it a beauty ? And it can be yours for only thismuch because- it's on sale for a short while. Oh, yes, we'llthrow in five tires free. You can't pass up this bargain,investigate today or tomorrow for sure."The last portion of the program is on now and itends on a very happy note, the reason being that the starhas to return next week.MPage Three^Wilder and Wilder 9Next PresentationIn Falstaff Tavern"Wilder and Wilder" isthe collective title selectedfor two plays to be presentedon March 19 at theOld Globe Arena in FalstaffTavern in Balboa Park. The plays,written by Pulitzer Prize winnerThorton Wilder, are scheduled for11 performances."Infancy" and "Childhood/'Wilder's newest plays, are the twothat have been chosen to makeup"Wilder and Wilder."Old Globe Theater associate directorWilliam Roesch is directingboth of them.Scene In Central Park"Infancy" takes place in NewYork's Central Park in the 1920s.A romantic-minded nursemaid letsher baby carriage sit idly by asshe flirts coyly with a policemanin the opening act. When anothermother-powered carriage entersthe scene, the babies talk witheach other complaining about thelack of parental understanding asguardians gossip about the latestlocal happenings.Starring in the "Infancy" rolesare Al Rivera, Ruth Chambers,Joseph Lestyk, Gerald Nawrocki,and Lillian Herzberg.Parental Misunderstanding"Childhood" concerns three childrencommenting on being misunderstoodby their parents. Theroles of the children are portrayedby Belinda Bolaski, Jan Edwards,and Maria Harvey. The parentsare played by Dalece Morgan andRalph Perry.The next Old Globe Theaterpresentation will be "A ThousandClowns," scheduled to open March30.The comedy will relate a day inthe life of a cheerful non-conformistbachelor.The bachelor, his 12-year-oldnephew, a prim social worker, thewriter's aggressive agent, and thestar personality of a children'stelevision show will be the principalroles.Complex Campuses Cause ConfusionBy Betty Snodgrass"Togetherness" is not the wordfor the layout of San Diego EveningCollege, either at the CityCollege or Mesa College campuses.If you have the persistence of ahunting dog, the endurance of adetective, and the mind of a geometriccomputer, you'll be able tofind your classes.For a person taking an allaround program with courses inthe liberal arts and sciences aswell as in the mechanical field,he'll need a compass, a pair ofcomfortable hiking boots and itwouldn't hurt to have a sandwich,just in case he runs short of energy.An interesting experiment wouldbe to attach a pedometer to a student'sleg to record the miles, andkeep a log of all his travels.Twisted Like a PretzelSan Diego Evening CoUege directionfinding is twisted like apretzel. Take for example, themechanical arts class at City campus.You walk to the bottom ofa bill and turn right. Somewherein the middle of the building is adoor. First however, you had bestcheck with a few people standingaround, or chances are you'llnever find it.If you're interested in the brickbuilding classes, you're really infor an adventure as the class islocated somewhere along 12thStreet in the old Business Campusbuilding.Taking a political science courseis like trying to find "Hernando'sHideaway." You cross the street,go down an alley, turn left betweensome big, dark buildings, godown some stairs and through thedoor.There's just one catch, after allthat exercise, they won't let yousleep in class.Mesa Campus a ChallengeEvening College at Mesa campusisn't any easier either. Howeverthe biggest obstacle to overcome isfinding the campus in the firstplace.According to the "Nite Knights"Handbook, Mesa College is locatedon Artillery Drive—but whereis Artillery Drive?Well, after driving out Highway395 South for 15 miles, constantlylooking for Artillery Drive, youremember that you are to take theAero Drive turn off.So where are you now? Abouttwo miles down Aero Drive!Through the gloom of night yousee a small sign on which thewords "Artillery Drive" appear.Why, you're almost there, or soyou think!All of a sudden Artillery Driveends, and in its place, a narrowdirt road. Are you lost? No, Inthe distance you see the twinkleof lights—could that be Mesacampus? It must be, nothing elseis in sight for miles.So you flip a coin and decideto take a chance and follow thatdirt road, and as luck would haveit, you were right: there beforeyou looms the beautiful and impressive Mesa campus.However, now that you have arrived,so to speak, you still haveinnumerable buildings throughwhich to travel before you cometo the one in which your class isheld.But don't give up. You're stillin San Diego!ARE THERE TIERS IN YOUR EYES? The complexCity campus shews one way to "high** - * education.111;'-WillHif^vJMra^.jr;

VGuards Shouldn't Be NeededMany a student at San Diego Evening College hasbeen stopped on his way into the bookstore, and remindedto leave his own books outside. The shelves outside theentrance are provide, of course, so that students will nottake their personal articles into the store and get themconfused with t&e merchandise inside. Too, this prevents"lightfingered" students from taking price tags off booksand claiming them as theirs.Unfortunately, there is another problem which arisesfrom students having to leave their own books outside.There seems to be an occasional student who is temptedto pick up someone else's articles and walk away withthem.A case in point ^s a recent ineident involving a studentwho came out of the bookstore just in time to see hisbooks being lifted from the shelf and carried off by a fellowstudent. The suspect was promptly nabbed and deliveredto the Dean's office.The frequency of such a happening is considerablygreater during the beginning of the semester, when thestore is crowded with students purchasing materials fortheir new classes. With this in mind, the bookstore hasbeen forced, by the deceitfulness of some students, to hirean armed guard to preside over the entrance during rushperiods. He is required to keep a sharp eye out for peoplewho might be trying to save some money on their educa-,tion by taking someone else's books.It seems a sad state of affairs when such action asthis becomes necessary to protect students from the dishonestyof others.Disobedience Disregards FreedomsRecent rumblings of revolution coming from thecampus of the University of California at Berkeley shouldshatter the illusions of those who contend that extremismand flagrant disregard for established forms of justicein America are spent forces, and represent no significantnational danger. The spontaneously organized and sus»tained campaign of mass demonstrations and civil disobedienceof the so-called "Free Speech Movement" is anew and frightening phenomenon in 'American collegelife.During such demonstrations, many students becomeemotionally invojved; they suddenly discover a causewhich seems to add luster to their lives. A number ofstudent personalities have emerged as leaders of the movement,and their not-too-wise message seems to be "go thouand do likewise."The primary social force utilized in the promotion ofthis wave of disorder was the student desire for freespeech.Free speech in itself is one of the virtues of a democracy.But. when under the guise of "Free Speech" therights of others are curtailed through lawlessness, then itis high time to re-examine the criteria to maintain it.Free speech tends to be uncritically worshipped by.many university students so that they respond emotionallyto any alleged attack upon it. As noted, while freedomof speech is most important, it must, in a society offree men, be exercised under law. We live under therule of jurisprudence, not under unlimited personal freedomThe former system creates constitutional democracy,the latter anarchy.It is imperative that intelligent programs be undertaken,to prevent escalation,of such riotous behavior onother campuses in the nation.THE KNIGHT OWLOpinion PollCity, Mesa Campuses NeedStronger Feeling for UnityAlthough City and Mesa campuses are both equalparts of SDEC, there is a feeling among members of thestudent body that there is a lack of unity between the twocampuses. With this in mind, an inquiring Knight Owl reporterasked SDEC students at random, "What do youthink might be done to bring thethe other campus. In my electronicsclass, they are all oldertwo campuses closer together?'Bill Hicks: If anything would working people. I don't think itwork, 1 think that some type of would make much difference tomutual social activities would most of them if they never sawprobably be the best bet to helpstudents from both campuses getto know each other better. Thisis something that always appealsto the younger students, about 18-25 years old. The older students,of course, would probably prefersome type of activity less strenuousthan the watusi.Jean Rowin: Mutual extra-curricularactivities could be an importantfactor in bringing studentsfrom both campuses together, butto bring about a real understanding,more meetings-of-the-mindsBUI Hicks Jean Rowinwould be a good idea, to enablestudents to share the knowledgeof both campuses, and to plan activitiestogether.Larry Baza: I think it is veryimportant, in bringing about acloser unity of the two campuses,'to make certain that there is alwaysequal representation andequal opportunity to participate inschool activities, such as arts andcrafts exhibits, and displays showingdifferent skills. Studentsshould take it upon themselves toform special interest groups wherethose people with mutual interestscan be brought together, whetherit be in the form of clubs, discussiongroups, or sports teams.Lorry Baza Joyce Criner ,.Joyce Griner: Too many peoplethink of Mesa and City campusesas two different schools. I thinkit is about time something wasdone about this. First of all, Ithink that the mixers should beheld at one place for both campuses,in order to bring the differentstudents together. I do notfeel that the older students arevery interested in this sort ofhtlng, however.Hy Robinson: When I first camehere this semester, it didn't seemthat students knew anything aboutC AMPUSALENDARMonday, March 15Pledging ends for Sigma Rho Alpha andSigma Theta TauFriday, March 19Deficiency noticesMonday, March 22Petitions available for May QueenFriday, April 2Deadline for May Queen PetitionsSaturday, April 3Lecture, Leon Volkov, Kearny High School.8:30 p.m.Monday, April 5Orientation of May Queen candidatesThursday, April 8May Queen picturesHy Robinson Karen Champeautheir fellow students. They're notanti-social, it's just that they'relike me—they don't have time foreven the more important things,much less student activiites. I gohome and start in on my homework,and my kids come up to meand ask, "Daddy, when are yougoing to have time to help uswith OUR problems?"Karen Champeau: I think weshould have more activities thatwill attract students from bothcampuses, directed mostly towardthe younger set. But, although socialevents would make studentsfrom both campuses aware of eachother, M would not necessarilybring them closer together. Youcan see that at the mixers, wheremost people just grab some freecake and punch and run.March 9^JGEORGE GRANATActivities ClerkHelps on CampusPeople behind the scenes alEvening College are familialfaces', but rarely are they known]to the throngs of students.The man who meets students!most in the Activities Office alCity College campus is George"Rock" Granat. Granat's dutyas student activities clerk at SaulDiego Evening College since August,1963, include collecting studentsloans (as well as makingthem), helping register students,making up the monthly calendar,and answering countless questions:As manager of the lost andfound department, "Rock" handleseverything from lost contactlenses to lost dogs.Originally from Chicago, Granatis a World War II veteran and formerdeputy sheriff. He has take!one class at SDEC himself, and isthinking about working some moreinto his schedule.LETTER TO THE EDITORTo the Editor':Your >rtFcie" on the park-andwalkplan was a very good one,but I feel that it still fails to bringout- just how many students feelabout this. -You say it will cost about halfa mi I HOD dollars to provide freeparking for everyone—OK, fine.Now take into consideration theamount of money it costs to goriding around just looking) for aspace and how much money wespend at the parkins lots.You also say that the distanceat Mesa is 7-10th of a mile fromthe parking area to the mainbuilding—it is better than a milefrom Balboa Park. But then again,it is not Mesa, South western orGrossmont that has the problem,It is City. And City is stuckwith it.I would rather too the collegeitself, as well as our education department,fork out for this, ratherthan park my car on a privatelyownedlot that charges a smallfortune and whore we cannot getout in case of an emergency. Iwould rather have my car whereI know it is safe, without gettingMarch 9, 19somebody else's door or. famUburied into it. ?^ffOur faculty doesn't have thflproblem, that is why they arenlA self-appraisal expdoing anything about it when the) Mrs. S, Judithcould be and should have done si gy classGontheiat San Diei long time ago. Instead of quo* College, Mesa campusing facts andden't they give us action? ,Sincerely,F. B. Runifigu LI res to us, wh] I.; nwel novel "sulfa rpcni*. when «i._ ela. .94241 _(Editor's note: It seemthat the parking situation ifstill topic for heated contrdversy; however, we feel thathe position of the Associated Students has beeimade quite clear in previouissues of the Knight Owland that complainers shoultake a walk (from freparking to school, that is)Also, it is not "better thaa mile from Balboa ParkA great deal of free parkinjspace in that area lies wewithin 7/10 of a mile froiiCity campus.)THE KNIGHT OWLj THE KNIGHT OWL is a laboratory experimental newspaperthe Son Diego Evening College Journalism Workshop. Nofundi art used In its publication. This paper Is maintained threfjAssociated Student funds and paid advertising.Editorials are the opinions of the paper and do net refofficial policy of the Son Diego Evening College. All lettersEditor must be signed and the student registration number InchAll correspondence is to be directed to the Editor, SanEvening College, KNIGHT OWLj Editor. . .... —„„„..„ .Mrs. Jannlee IPage Editors.StaffAllan R. Eddolls, Gary McMolElizabeth SnodgroM, Valerie Wilson, Julie §f-—Kathleen Jewell, Robert Krayl, Undo Pourm;Robert Graham, Robert Rast, Jean Thomas, HervcyPhotographer. —l.^*...T I1U..„,,,,, ',...,IIUJ...JnM Joj^Advisor — - 1 - •-, •••y-*4j.- Lester E. IDR. ROBERT S. HAMILTONDirector, Son Diego Evening College•^IS THIS ONtJce bricklay«is laying bruApprerTo ConAs the oldi the three HI' piI foiled the wolf.ning College cowolves to worrythe essentials of 1strong walls.One of several aclasses in vocationaBricklaying course wistudents who aremeeting all coursequirements to entertion on the beginninwage scale.An exhibition ofSeH-AppmifflsinPytfed to sketchthemselves.Picassocouldhav,»W surprising weref ves Possessing Pftr1?**** frail nf"Why; J****.*!foto^Psychologyfnical Catterio g7' nu «d fro J _* Us.b y wTradH %i*4** «*t is- 5MNf * Cvi^ > l•dbo. HiIIS;!"'• JlSMisrf•mfrfrp: [••>!$&:-^W&' ': i_ _ r ^ ' l _tPfr^#5:frfrfr-' .. .frfr;frfr'; WiPlfSlll

Page FourMcCain Hotel 04t Boakd.By GaryChurchill, written and editedby tha Stall of the New YorkTimes. Bantam Book*, N.Y.Ct1W5. 160 pp. Paparfcouml: 75c.' This is one of the first and mosthandsomely produced of posthumously-publishedbooks on the lifeand wisdom of Sir Winston S.Churchill. A comprehensive andintimate portrait of one of themost truly brilliant men in history—aman who, resolute in war,defiant in defeat, magnanimousin victory and benevolent inpeace, the biography tells of theman who helped to shape and tomould the course of destiny forthe British Empire and the FreeWorld, a man whose image shallhe thought of with the deepest ofveneration and gratitude as longas men value liberty itself.It is doubtful if any man—hadfate hurled him into identical circumstances,plagued him withsimilar obstacles, and pitted himagainst equally treacherous, adversaries—couldever have hopedto do as much or as well as didChurchill. His insight perceivedinsidious dangers; his indomitablecourage rallied and inspired apeople; and his vatiant determinationhelped to crush one of thevilest usurpations of humanrights and dignity ever to threatenmankind. If ever a man wasworthy of the phrases used to describegreat men, it was he.This inexpensive and highly engagingbook, generously illustratedWith photos, should be purchasedand enjoyed by everyone.The Affable Hangman, by RamonSender. Las Americans PublishingCo., N. Y. C, 1964. 318 pp.$4.00.The hero and martyr of thisnovel is a public executioner, andwe first see him in the act of exercisinghis profession by meansof the garrote. We observe theexecution through the eyes of oneof the required witnesses, who isto write up the scene for hisnewspaper.Something about the "executionerof Ocuna" attracts him tosuch an extent that he asks foran interview at the end of thegrisly and ceremonious legal murder.He is curious to know whatcould induce this apparently averageman, Ramon Vallemediano,to become the public hangman,despised by society, yet neededby society to implement the law.The affable hangman keeps hisappointment, and in a night-longsession relates the story of hislife. It is a weird and hallucinatingstory of a man who has goneMcMasterthrough life like a sleep-walker,swept along by events, never reallyparticipating in tfcem, remainingalways a spectator of the, tohim, horrible drama of civilization.Students OfferedChances to TravelSay, you tired students! Thirds'ins about doing away with yourselfbecause of those strengthsappingmonths of work? Throwaway some cares and think big;everyone deserves a break. Wantin on a trip of a lifetime? Thismight be the answer to summerfun.The U. S. National Student Associationis offering students anInternational Student ID Cardwhich can save a student up to$300 while traveling abroad thissummer. The card is obtainableonly through USNSA.Discounts will be found in transportationin Europe and the MiddleEast on student flights, trains,buses. An ID card holder cantake an air trip from Amsterdamto Athens for $45. Non-studentswill pay the regular $137.20. Lodgingexpenses run as low as $1.50.Other discounts will be found inrestaurants, theaters, museumsand galleries and stores and services.With low cost insurance a studentis free from worry and careas he tours Europe, at one-thirdcosts; or maybe a 10-day "CampingTour" to Moscow for $69.A five-day tour of Greece is offeredfor $19.80 while a sevenday**Greek Islands Tour" fromAthens to Santorin and Ios costsonly $26.50.Have kin in Ireland? A fivedaytour of Ireland is only $23While - an Israel adventure forseven days is $56.How will students arrive attheir destination? NSA has arrangedthat too, traveling by airor on a student ship. The Aureliadeparts New York for Southamptonand LeHavre on June 9 andJune 29, returning August 9 andAugust 30. The Castel Felice departsfor Southampton and Le­Havre on June 16, returning August9 and August 29, while theGroote Beer sails for RotterdamJune 26, returning August 23.For more information, write:U. S. National Student Association,1355 Westwood Boulevard,Los Angeles, Calif., 90024.Youth Behind The WheelSIGNALING — California law requires that you give the appropriatesignal of your intention, to turn right or left during the last 100feet you travel before turning when any other vehicle may beaffected by the movement, advises the Auto Club of SouthernCalifornia, And when turning at an intersection, make sure yourapproach for a right turn and the right turn itself is made as closeas practicable to the right-hand side of the road. For a left-hand turn:UK the extreme left-hand lane lawfully available to traffic rr»>* ingin the direction you are traveling.THE KNIGHTOWLMR. CHARLES PATRICK, president of San DiegoJunior Colleges (left), accepts check from Mr. FrankL. Hope, trustee of the Raymond R. Farmer estate aaMrs. Farmer, widow of the late Mr. Farmer, looks on,Farmer Scholarship FundUsed for Vocational GoalsA $27,500 memorial scholarship has been set up forvocational students of San Diego Junior Colleges' includingEvening College by the estate of Raymond R. Farmer,a former San Diego resident.Frank L. Hope, co-trustee of the Farmer estate, saidthe grant is intended to assistworthy and needy students of localjunior colleges primarily engagedin vocational training. Thefunds will be made available tostudents to facilitate the completionof their formal education, hesaid.The check for $27,500 was presentedDecember 16 by Hope, headof one of the city's major architecturalfirms, to Charles W. Patrick,president of the San DiegoJunior Colleges, in a brief ceremonyat San Diego City College.Apply at AS OfficeEligible students interested inobtaining assistance for educationin vocational training fromthis fund may apply in the ActivitiesOffice (H-110 Mesa or A-114City). Students will in turn receivean application which, whenfilled out, will contain personaland confidential information.When returned, the application isacted upon by various departmentheads and either approved or disapprovedby the Board of Trustees.The maximum amount any stu-. dent may borrow is $50, to be. paid back at an interest rate ofthree percent per annum whichshall accrue from the date onwhich the loan was advanced tothe maker.Believed in EducationWhen people or institutions re-Accreditation StudyContinued from Page 1made with the understanding thatduring a five-year period eachcollege would apply for continuance,be inspected and evaluated.San Diego Junior Colleges werevisited in 1957 and in 1960.At a meeting of the AccreditationPlanning Committee held recently,Dr. Robert S. Hamilton, directorof Evening College, appointeda staff to each of the accreditationcommittees approvedby the Junior College Council.This staff will make a self-studyand report its findings. The findingswill include aims and purposes,curriculum, instructionalstaff, student personnel, serviceadministration, and financial support.ceive money, the donor is usuallya wealthy man, but not so in thecase of the Raymond Farmer, whoestablished the Fund. Mr. Farmerwas very poor as a boy and madeup his mind to work hard andsave his money to help other boys.He had little formal schooling butwas self-educated. His familymoved to California when he wassmall and his mother was killedby Indians, Mrs. Farmer said.A passenger conductor on theSouthern Pacific Railroad until hisretirement, he became active inagriculture in Arizona and California.At one time, his wifesaid, he was known as the West'sPecan King.Farmer, born in Goldfield, Iowa,in 1883, died here in 1957. Hiswidow resides at 3363 TrumbullStreet, San Diego.Palm Springs TripContinued from Page 1University of Southern California,speaking on "Is It Worth the PaperIt's Written On?"The on-the-spot writing competitionwill be held Saturday morning.This will be followed byworkshops and student facultysection meetings. At the finalbanquet, Saturday evening, competitionawards will be given.This is the first year that theKnight Owl will be entering mostphases of the competition.en RIALtenon...TUPYOURTHIRSTAWAYMarch 9, 1965VISTA Plan AidsIn Poverty CombatMany people, both young andold, have been concerned about Ithe areas of poverty in the UnitedStates -but have been unable, asindividuals v -to do anything aboutA new program- (Volunteers inService to America), known inshort as VISTA, has been establishedby the Economic OpportunityAct of 1964, as one of the,major anti-poverty programs.VISTA recruits, selects, trains,assigns and helps maintain volunteersin communities which have;requested their services to combatpoverty and its effects by livingand working with people inpoverty areas.It offers many in the UnitedStates and its territories, accord*ing to program directors, thechance to take a personal standagainst the destructive forces ofpoverty that now erode the lives,of one-fifth of the TJ.S. population.Volunteers must be over 18years of age. No education requirementsmust be met since emphasisis placed on personalityqualifications, adaptability, leadershipability, and skills.The term of service is one yearwith enlistment for further servicepossible. Volunteers wilt servewherever a recognition of needexists and a request for their serv-1ices has been made. Service willbe in rural and urban areas, IndianReservations, and among migrantworkers, in mental healthprograms, and among the uneducatedand unemployed in any area.Within the United States and itsterritories.Students at San Diego EveningCollege interested in the programmaypick up their applications inthe Activities Office, A-114. Umore information about the pro-,gram is desired, VISTA, Office ofEconomic Opportunity, Washington,D. C, 20506, answers allquestions.Buy At YourFriendly StudentBook StoreArtist's SuppliesLevi Note BooksVis-ed CardsLanguage DictionariesStudents arewelcome to comein and browseEvening CollegeBook StoreTHELITTLE CHAPELOF THE ROSESTHEPERFECT SETTINGFORBeautiful Weddingsfor information phono422-0118^OP BRASS.semester are, topBaza, Al Davis,quez, Ken CrowCoeds GTahitianT{ "Tahitian Temjle 1965 May Queeipant Hotel.Paul Ravino anci the Palm Room, 1What's Insitoft M*« SpotlightStudents discuss collejonstrations. OpinionPg-2H* mi Ha rd At If AlUnivenity of Californiare-runs of oldies, pg. «Editorial, pg. 2I"*" »•*•«*, Sif« To Bony^byA «to Mechanic^ really call other•*ca« »ce hoHLayersiCT^ °wlednorsCalif,; c r>'N^- eOSfcW pi111 Pit• I .Bs?>> Sa n•a °nryPisrzro£ *thNe, i^rS?**^"N v p i>u

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mL^iuu. 1^52*.I April «, 1965FRED HOSKINSONrtially-Sight^l•dentliege Assistaii 18-year-oB partiallyDiego Evening Collegepraise for the aid bsbSan Diego Evening Colli•hooi with a heart," s$ikinson. "I came toSanaiing and City because Autty,"*he 18-year-old student irisor Wayne M. Harris an!ter counselors who had•y kind to him. His holateur photography andan polities. Hoskinsonecinct worker in the lastntial campaignHe graduated from Herbetl>r High School at mid-1ok time out from schoolie coUege tests. He wasew student to register thisjr. He takes a tape recoiLass with him as he cannotis aotinj afid-ie aba haj. tI person employed byo read notes and ariirnia Extension]ComedySeriessubjects CourtAip of I(1938), and A NigM * *e(1932), both with RobatBOScheduled for Tliuobr22, is the full lengthHardy feature OurReM*plus shorts The U«l*Ste*rC-.0lW : "5* lwinning The **» "Jboth starring the «**Olson and Ou

t/jr/M£ttiteLrf%dijyyw-tAL\iEiF&Jf^SiiaUUI 'J^***ifii 1^1Page TwoCOUlO RUN 5WOOTMERIF IT WASN'T FOR ALLTHESE ROCKSEditorialsWhat Is Education Worth?There'are people today who contend that the educationalsystem in the United States is not on a par withthose of other countries, that discipline in our schools islax, and that students are not developing enough mitia-,tive.This is not necessarily the majority opinion, however,for there are many others, with at least as much authority,who maintain that our educational system is the mosteffective in the world. But little was ever gained by beingcompletely confident in the present, and, acting uponthe popular premise that nothing, or at least little, is perfect,th«n it is for us always to set forth ideas which mightimprove upon the present.Such is what gives birth to progress.The most familiar lamentation coming from educatorsthemselves is the existance of overcrowded classroomsand the lack of a sufficient number of qualified instructors.It is not hard to see that this problem stems from_insufficientfunds lincf this in turn, from a deficient interestof the populace in tMuproblem. If people really caredenough, they would spend the money, and there wouldtherefore be more classrooms built and more peopletempted into the teaching profession.The less crowded are classrooms then, quite naturally,the more personalized attention can be given eachstudent by his instructors and the more personal interestis taken in him, the greater is his incentive and abilityto learn.As some people are more richly endowed than others,it is a continual task of educators to find ways of separatingthose who are found to be more gifted from thosewho are found to be less, so that, not only can those moregenerously endowed by given advanced studies, but alsothat the less endowed might receive more help with thatwhich they find difficult to learn.It is an equal task to find more effective ways ofmeasuring intelligence and aptitude, and the method ofseparating students into their proper rank, thereby affordingthem a chance for greater acquisition of knowledge.It would seem the epitome of education for everyperson to be taught exactly according to his own personalintelligence, speed, and ability.Young People Not All BadThe campus of Cal-Western University was recentlyhost to a series of lectures and discussion groups, the purposeof which was to bring about a better mutual understandingbetween students and the men who enforce ourlaws.Such an understanding as this is perhaps a good answerat least in part, to the disturbing rift between studentsand responsible authority. This particular group,however, sought not so much to mediate as to inform andto promote a more desirable coalition between youngpeople and our law inforcement agencies. It seems a verywise idea to promote this kind of co-operation, for thereinlies an important step towards solution of this growingproblem.Perhaps another step in the right direction is forparents to instill in their offspring a natural respect forthe law, and, as young minds are molded most solidly byexample, there should come from the parent a good precedent.A good example cannot be set by picturing the policeas a group of sadistic creatures bent on destroying libertywhen their real aim is to protect and to preserve itTHE KNIGHT OWLOpinion PoWYouthful Idealism CausesCollege DemonstrationsIn view of the growing tide ofdemonstrations throughout theUnited States, an inquiring KnightOwl reporter made the rounds atSDEC to ask students "Why doyou think that such demonstrationsseem to attract so manyyoung people?"Jim Van Sickle: Most young people,especially college students,seem to be continually looking forsomething to identify themselveswith, perhaps to try to betterthemselves and their country.They seem always to be most interestedin what is going onaround them, whereas I thinkmany older people seem to becomepassive and set in theirways. While older people aremore realistic, younger peopleseem to be more idealistic.Jan Fluis: It depends on whatthey are demonstrating for. Ithink the majority of young peopleare very sincere in performingin these demonstrations. Itmight affect them in some way oranother, and they are trying to expresstheir feelings on the subject.I feel they are, for the mostpart,withfightintelligent youth who, alongothers, are determined tofor what they believe in­Van SickleFluisstead of sitting idly by. On the~other if&nffi "ih"%bme demohsffationsmost are just going alongwith the crowd for the thrill of it.Alan Thewlis: I think there arethree different groups involved.First of all, the people who aregenuinely interested. Then thereare the agitators, and finally, thepeople who just go along for theride. In . racial demonstrations,most people involved feel stronglyabout the situation, but at Ber-ThewlisEngstromkeley, for instance, I think everyonejust wanted to get on theband wagon.Donna Engstrom: I think thatthe young people are molding theworld. They should be interestedin things, and demonstrating istheir way of directing national at-tention toward their cause. Ofcourse, things can be carried toofar, as when they break lawswhich are in effect for the protectionof the rights of everyone.Wardsworth Williams: Theirviews on life often differ fromthose of adults, for they are growingup in a much different age.Too, I think the young people aremore educated, and have a greaterinterest in what is going on in theworld today. Youths are muchmore apt to rebel against society'srules and regulations, for they arenot yet in a position to make therules. Therefore, if they feelsomething is not right, they canand will go farther to try to correctit.WilliamsTHE KNIGHT OWLOmansonRoberta Omanson: In a situation,such as that at Berkeley, Ithink the trouble is started by exhibitionistsand by agitators fromoff campus, and that only about 5THE KNIGHT OWL is a laboratory experimental newspaper otthe San Diego Evening College Journalism Workshop. No publicfunds are used in its publication. This paper is maintained throughAssociated Student funds and paid advertising.Editorials are the opinions of the paper and do not reflectofficial policy of the San Diego Evening. College. All letters to theEditor must be signed and the student registration number included.All correspondence is to be directed to the Editor, San DiegoEvening College, KNIGHT OWLEditor... ..„. •—..... . ,. Mrs. Jannlee BrooksPage EditorsStaff^..»..»nu.W^or 10 percent instigates it. Iwould say that the natural rebelliousnature of youth is an influencein this sort of thing, but nota major cause.The general- consensus amongSan Diego Evening College studentsseems to be that the degreeof genuine interest varies with thetype of demonstration, and that ingeneral they are more sincereabout causes which are initiatedby responsible adults.-Allan R. Eddolls, Gary McMastcr,Elizabeth Snodgrass, Valerie Wilson, Julie RochaKathleen Jewell, Robert Krayl, Undo Pournelle,Robert Graham, Robert Rast, Jean Thomas, Hervey BrownPhotographer —....+.. David JohnsonAdvisor ... .—.;„ „ Lester E. TokanDR. ROBERT S. HAMILTONDirector, San Diego Evening CollegeApril 6, lJ| AprilFRED HOSKINSONPartially-SightedStudent PrateCollege AssistantAn 18-year-old partially siglSan Diego Evening College sthas praise for the aid being gihim."San Diego Evening College!a school with a heart," said FrftHoskinson. 1 came to San DiEvening and City because of thjfaculty.The 18-year-old student naraladvisor Wayne M. Harris and mj 16 '19A sha> * e paCcompanieward, he 0games hisb^rguardsWhen>r. There :his meal *again accorr^d shakingward, the stmysteriouslyWho i»Anurbsconference &penterand, i(in among a1 them into th

.-c^^f-^r-'. .»^***grs^gnm^anniBoi |sys£alj««••*•••• ••••••!? -*~>mr'age FourNew StenoscriptCourse MeetsPopular DemandsA new course in stenoscriptalphabetic shorthandis being given this- spring atSan Diego Evening College,Tuesday and Thursday evenings.Mrs. Doris Sherwood, instructor,now has 18 students enrolledin her class.This course meets the demandsfor a shorthand system that canbe learned more quickly than traditionalsystems using abstractsymbols. The theory of stenoscripthas been presented in thefirst seven lessons, with the remainderof the sessions this semesterbeing devoted to the developmentof this writing skill.'Interest in alphabetic shorthandis increasing because of itsvalue not only for stenographicuses, but also for note-taking ofall types," said Mrs. Sherwood."Business and professional individuals,who must take notes ofinterviews, lectures, meetings, andother activities, find alphabeticshorthand to be very useful. Studentsmay find stenoscript particularlyuseful when taking notesof lectures or movies."Any student interested in thisstenoscript course may secure informationin the Student PersonnelOffice at Evening College, 1425Russ Boulevard.THE KNIGHT OWLREPEAT THAT SLOWLY. Bob Graham, KNIGHTOWL reporter, takes notes on steno-script methodfrom Roger LaCappelle, evening steno-scririt student.Honor Roll Names 147 StudentsContinued from Page 1Gruhl, Charles Swift, RichardGregson, Robert Haugen, JohnLeopold, Deanna Kennedy, PatriciaBlazevich, Robert Dunn,Duane Henry, Joseph Cregg, MaeRodebaugh, James Debus, ClarkHyde, Kay Hall, Donald Stewart,Edward Hendricks, Jane Rotzinger,Jeffrey Greensite, Jon Michaelson,Thomas Digre, LelandKimball, Patricia Berman, MichaelFredman, Dale Hockstra. and MaryHarkness.Motoam Notel OK BoaklBy Gary McMasterThe Living Reed, by Pearl S.Bwck. The John Day Co., N.Y.C.,1963.. 478 pp. $4.00.Pearl Buck's novels have giventhe world an awakened understandingand appreciation forChina and the Chinese peoplefrom the peasants of The GoodEarth to the Dowager Empress ofImperial Woman. Now she haswrought a like marvel for Korea.The Living Reed tells the storyof close-knit family members whodedicate themselves to the salvation-of their homeland. Everymajor public event, from the assassinationplots of the earlypages to the landing of Americantroops at the end, and every publicpersonage, from Queen Min toWoodrow Wilson, is authentic.But the sweep of history and theexcitement of great events provideonly part of the book's power: thereader is drawn equally by thevivid details of a remarkable peopleand culture, the course of humanrelationships, and the color,warmth, power, convictions andaffinity for her subject that lightup the printed page wheneverPearl Buck writes about Asia.You Only Live Twice, by IanFleming. The New American Library,N.Y.C., 1964. 239 pp. $430.James Bond is about to becashiered out of Her Majesty'sSecret Service. The British agentwhose exploits have been followedby millions of readers around the»world, who has thwarted sucharch-criminals as Dr. No and Goldfinger,now finds himself on alast-chance mission. Sick withgrief over the death of Tracy, hisuSET RIALmmTUPYOURTHIRST.AWAYbeautiful wife of one day, Bondhas bungled two assignments. AsYou Only Live Twice opens, Bondfinds an .unspoken ultimatum. Hemust make good on a vital missionto Japan or his career in the servicewill be finished.Fleming unfolds a spell-bindingtale of the Orient—of sensuouspleasure and maniacal torture—of a suicide garden of sulphurousfumaroles and poisonous plantsSurrounding a pool of man-eatingpiranhas—of a young beautynamed Kissy Suzuki — and ofJames Bond's appointment withdestiny in a place of easy death.Editor Wins PrizeContinued from Page 1third place in cartooning, andPalomar College, which headedphotography and yearbook winners.At the special advisors' meeting,it was voted to bring the 10th annualJAJC conference to San Diegoin 1967. This will mean thatSan Diego Evening College willjoin other Area 1 junior collegesas host to some 500 delegates tothe annual state convention. Nextyear the group will meet at Yosemite.Attending the two-day conventionfrom San Diego Evening Collegeat Palm Springs besides JannleeBrooks were Allan Eddolls,news editor; Gary McMaster, editorialeditor; Julie Rocha, Page 4editor; Betty Snodgrass, Page 3editor, and Lester E. Tokars,Knight Owl advisor.Buy At YourFriendly StudentBook StoreArtist's SuppliesLevi Note BooksVis-ed CardsLanguage DictionariesStudents arewelcome to comein and browseEvening CollegeBook StoreFrom 35 to 4.0The following possess a 3.5 averageor better: Edward Harris,Paul Faucher, Louis Turano, ManeleTade, Frank Pendzich, FrederickHoyle, Donald Prey, HarryBranham, Jean McFarland, RonnieSt. John, Joan Baldwin, DorothyThompson, David Mallett,Sally Major, Ruby Major, BarbaraSteensland, Laurence McNally,Stanley Rice, William Parker,John Jacobson, Allan Eddolls, andFrances Short.Elvis Reich.and David Beckermaintained perfect (4.0) averageswhile enrolled in the Police InductionTraining classes. Those having3.5 averages or better in thesame classes are Michael Player,Fred Lee, Timothy Carroll, RandallNisleit, Walter Patroske,Charles Lawson, Phillip Stowers,and Richard Bennett.May Queen BallContinued from Page 1campus.During the evening of the ball,Dr. Robert Hamilton will crownthe newly-elected queen. SDECstudents will select the queen byvoting for their favorite candidatebetween April 26 and April 29.Bids will be available to eveningstudents April 19 in the activitiesoffice. Tickets will be free tostudents holding activity cards.April 6, 1965Humble Beginnings Take RootAs College Complex ExpandsA student attending San Diego Evening College todaysees a modern structure with well-equipped classroomsand laboratories. This semester 6,500 adults, unable toattend day classes, have enrolled in ti*e courses offered inthe arts and sciences, business, and technical fields, andthe registration keeps climbing.But how did it all start?Started In 1914San Diego's junior college programdates back to 1914, when ajunior college was organized inthe San Diego High School. In1921 the Board of Education authorizedthe college to move tothe State Normal School on ParkBoulevard. Then, on Oct. 26,1938, the Board of Education resolvedthat the San Diego VocationalSchool be organized on thebasis of grades 10 through 14, theinstruction therein "to be suchpre - apprenticeship, pre - employmentoccupations and technicalinstitute courses required to meetthe needs of the community."At the start of the war years,1941, the public saw the generalcollege preparatory and pre-professionalcourses continued on theState campus, technical and vocationalcourses at the VocationalSchool and general courses at theEvening Junior College. In 1946the program at San Diego Normal,which then became San DiegoState, was transferred to San DiegoHigh School and establishedas the Applied Arts and ScienceCenter. Also, in this year, a reorganizationof the junior collegesprogram was made in order tounify the three branches and tocoordinate more closely their offerings.Part of Art and Science CenterSan Diego Evening College becamea part of the Applied Artsand Sciences Center in 1952 andthe number of administrativeunits was reduced to two.The entire junior college andvocational school programs werecombined in 1954 and in 1957 theinstitution was renamed San DiegoJunior College. In 1961, thepresent name, San Diego City College,for the entire set up, wasapproved.Pacific TelephoneIn July 1962, a further reorganizationresulted in the establishmentof the San Diego JuniorCollege with three operating di.visions: San Diego City College,San Diego Mesa College, and SaiDiego Evening College. A monthlater ground was borken on KearnyMesa for a completely newcampus for the San Diego MesaCollege, which was occupied lastspring. .EC Shares BuildingsEvening College has no buildingof its own but conducts classesin the facilities of both the CityCollege and the Mesa College.Thus, the evening junior collegeeducation program that wasstarted on an experimental basisin 1939 has shown a remarkablegrowth and .today can comparewith the leading educational institutionsin the nation.THELITTLE CHAPELOF THE ROSESTHEPERFECT SETTINGFORBeautiful Weddingsfor Information phone422-0118Career OpportunitiesFOR OUTSTANDINGTWO-YEARCOLLEGE TECHNICAL GRADUATESCHALLENGINGMANAGEMENTASSIGNMENTS IN OUR PLANTAND ENGINEERINGContact Your Placement OfficeFor Additional InformationAn Equal Opportunity EmployerDEPARTMENTS"Wirt.. n «1•'••••4*'wWiffviraw- ,.'»,• •'.'-•••- -.-.•-',,- ..mi^^ml> : i' '/••• ,'l 1 ''"I . • .',"'• ,' ' -•, _ : - - •' -J--'- • I •• • . . ,- r- -, —,„ ,,„|i- -•/-":•','• •" ' .' -V- . . 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BfApril 6, I9e|rake RootExpandsning College today[uipped classroomsadults, unable toi courses offered fa]chnical fields, and1962, a further reor.resulted in the estab.I the San Diego Juniorth three operating ^in Diego City CollegeMesa College, and Sajling College. A monthid was borken on Kearfora completely newr the San Diego Mesahich was occupied lastBuildingsCollege has no build.>wn but conducts classesilities of both the Cityd the Mesa College,e evening junior colitionprogram that wasan experimental basisas shown a remarkabled today can compareleading educational ininthe nation.THEIE CHAPELTHE ROSESTHEtFECT SETTINGFORutiful Weddingsinformation phone422-0118iesARITNTEvening Star ShinesAmidst tropical island settingsthat hinted of mysteries of theSouth Seas, San Diego EveningCollege's popularly selected loveliestof the lovelies was crownedthe 1965 May Queen winner.Carol Moth WinsHeading the royal court in awarm atmosphere of swayingpalms and soft lights, 21-year-oldCarol Moth held the spotlight ofthe evening as she graciously ascendedher throne in the U. S.Grant Hotel's Palm Room Saturdaynight. Complementing hercourt were runner-up May Queencontestants Paula Mack, BernadetteSchiavo, Leslie Vaughn andFernanda Arvizu.Selection of the May Queen andher attendant culminated morethan a month of filing petitions,photographing the entrants, andHer Majesty Queen Carol Mothconducting the ballot, the results*iimahtof whichemwere kept secret untilA Laboratory Experimental Newspaper of the San Diego Evening College Journalism WorkshopVol. 3, No. 6 SAN DIEGO EVENING COLLEGE, SAN DIEGO, CALIFORNIA May 11, 1965Summer Session ProgramSet for June 28 OpeningAn eight week summer sessionat San Diego Evening College willbegin Monday, June 28, and endFriday, August 20, according toDr. Robert Hamilton, director ofthe session. Classes will be heldfrom 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m., Mondaythrough Thursday on both the-City arrd^Mesa campuses.- 1 -'-College CatalogReady Mid-JuneThe new 1965-1966 San DiegoJunior College catalog will beready for sale and distributionmid-June. This issue will be approximately10% larger in size andcontain 20 more pages, due to theaddition of new curriculums andclasses.This edition will have a newformat for easier reading. Coursedescriptions will be printed acrossthe entire page.Over 2,000 copies will be sentto different schools, in California.A new type of cover will be onthis issue. The catalog will contain300 pages, nine of them beingphoto pages.The catalog used in 1957-58contained only 07 pages with twophoto pages. The enrollment atthat time was 8,820. Present enrollmentnumbers 18,508.Whaf s InsideCENSORSHIP FOR TRIALSMMD HEARINGS?Opinion poll, Pg. 2.PROPAGANDA MACHINESTHROUGHOUT THE WORLDEditorial, Pg. 2.HAM AND CHEESE ON RYE-OVER EASYIEating habits of SDEC students,Pg. 3.ARRANGERS GO TO POTFlower Arrangement Class,Pg. 8.CRIME DOESN'T PAYPolice Science Class, Pg. 4.BEDS ON THE GO!Bed-pushing contest, Pg. 4.A maximum of eight units maybe taken for college credit duringthis period.Applications ,for admission becameavailble to students May 3in the office of the Dean of Studentsat San Diego City College,1425 Russ Boulevard,'*~luKflKesaCollege, 7290 Artillery Drive. Lastday for filing an application forsummer school is June 22.Class schedules are now availableat both campuses. Separatebooklets have been prepared forevening students. Technical aswell as general education coursesare being offered.Enrollment for the summer sessionwill take place during theweek of June 21 at 835 12th Avenue.An estimated 4,500 studentsare expected to attend the dayand evening sessions, according toDr. Hamilton.San Diego junior college officialsand the San Diego Board ofEducation approved the dates andschedules for the summer classeson April 9. /New Pledges JoinService GroupsThree months of intensive trainingand orientation for pledges ofSan Diego Evening College's servicefraternity and sorority werecapped off May 1, when SigmaRho Alpha and Sigma Theta Taucelebrated their annual PreferentialDinner. The event was heldat the Torrey Pines Inn.Dale Branscomb, Tom Ishino,Charles McDaniels, and GeorgeMojica received active status inSigma Rho Alpha. Gail Isaacsonand Carol Poulos were initiated asactive members in Sigma ThetaTau.One highlight of the festivitieswas the announcing of sweetheartsof the organizations for the comingsemester. Sigma Theta Tau's"honey" for the next semester isWilliam Amsbaugh. Carol Mothis the pride of Sigma Rho Alpha.Tom Ishino was named Outstandingpledge for the semesterand was presented a trophy byBill Amsbaugh, pledgemaster. PaulNold received a trophy for beingIshino's Big Brother.Queen Carol Takes CrownDAVID E. FLECKLESCoordinator JoinsSweetwater StaffDavid E. Fleckles, coordinatorof Vocational Education, will beleaving San Diego Evening CollegeJune 25 to join the staff ofthe Sweetwater Union High SchoolDistrict.He will be working with high,schools and adult schools in thedistrict as a member of the curriculumservices office. Whilethere, he will be working forHarry Ruble, associate superintendentof the district.Fleckles' duties in the districtwill be to develop high school occupationalprograms in business,industrial, agricultural, and homemakingeducation.Fleckles had replaced for thisyear only Mr. Kenneth Gibson onleave from Evening College as coordinatorof vocational educationon September 1, 1965. Flecklesis married and has three childrenattending Coronado schools. Heplans to maintain his home, inCoronado.Peace Corps TalkA program by Peace Corps representativeAlan Johnson on theactivities of the Corps in the PhillipineIslands was presented April29 at SDEC8 City campus.Prior to the showing of the slidesof the Peace Corps at work, Johnsonpresented a 30-minute film,"Mission of Discovery." A questionand answer period followed.the announcement Saturday night.Music for dancing was played byPaul Ravino and his orchestra,and Al Alferos and the Islander.Fualani, Tiant, and Lelani entertainedwith a Polynesian floorshow.Crowe Heads CommitteeThe special events committee,headed by Ken Crowe, co-ordinatedthe arrangements for decorations,refreshments, and entertainment.Commissioner of ElectionsLarry Baza, and A. S. SecretaryTrudy Robideau administered theMay Queen election from April26-29Plans for next year's May QueenBall are already in the making. Itwill be held in the InternationalRoom of the El Cortex Hotel, onMay 7.Assistance in poster making forthe candidates and publicity for"Tahitian Tempo" was given byDennis Bojorguez, public relationscommissioner.A.S. Government GroupsHold Palm Springs MeetingResolution to provide for better communicationsamong junior colleges and to work out problems commonto junior college students hi California were passed at thesemi-annual California Junior College Student GovernmentAssociation convention held late last month.More than 500 representativesfrom the junior college studentgovernment associations met inPalm Springs from April 12through April 24 to exchange ideasand attend work shops in variousstudent government areas. Delegatesfrom 78 junior colleges, includingSan Diego Evening College,were present.Attending from Evening Collegewere Bob Munson, AS president;Wayne Fiorello, AS vice-president;Jay Miraflor, treasurer; KenCrowe, commissioner of specialSwap Music NofesFor $70 Bank NoteIf there's a song in your heart,write it down.This is the plea being, circulated— T • — r r n "Vim i "V " "by members of the Associated StudentCouncil, who are looking formusic and lyrics for adoption asthe San Diego Evening College"alma mater." In fact, an incentiveis being offered by the AssociatedStudents to prime the musicalpump. The student who submitsthe winning selection will not onlygo down in the historical annalsof Evening College, but will receive$10 to go out to celebratethe occasion."Our traditions can only grow bythe precedents we set," said DarrellRumsey, director of studentactivities, "and a school song willgo a long way to add to the listof growing accomplishments ofour student organization."Ideas for a school song are tobe submitted to room A-114 at CityCollege campus, or H-110 at theMesa campus.events; Al Thewlis, deputy commissioner,and Darrell Rumsey,faculty adviser.Delegates met in four workshops,specializing in various areasof student government. Theseareas included Campus Communications,Functions of Student Government,Collegiate Attitudes, andCollegiate Organizations. At theseworkshops, recommendations weremade to present the necessary resolutionsbefore the entire delegategroup.The group members comprisingthe California Junior College StudentGovernment Association meettwice a year in different locationsthroughout the state. Representativesinclude officers of each college'sstudent government and thepr^FTp Continued on Page 2Plans for OrphanAdoption RevealedRepresenting the AssociatedStudents, the Council is investigatingpossibilities of adopting anorphan in Italy, Greece, Korea,Viet Nam, Hong Kong, the PhilippineIslands, Colombia, or Eeua-" dor.The organization with whichthe Council is corresponding isFoster Parents Plan, Inc., NewYork. It . is a government approved,non-sectarian, non-profitand non-political organization,with the sole purpose of givingcare maintenance, education, andtraining for children, orphaneddistresseddestitute.and otherwise madeTrudy Robideau TakesOverAs Secretariat for Semester"Here Comes the Bride" is thetone that lost SDEC's A. S. secretary.Trudy Robideau, former publicitychairman, has been appointedto fill the unexpired term of JoanneFreed, A. S. secretary, whohas resigned her position becauseof a forth-coming marriage. MissRobideau's commissionership wasgiven to Dale Bernhager, past A.S.commissioner.Elections for the offices of president,vice president, secretary andtreasurer will be held on May 17.Petitions for these offices were tobe filed by May 7. Candidates arerequired to be enrolled in classesnext semester and taking a minimumnumber of units to qualifyfor office. Officers elected in Maywill hold office until June, 1966.Present student body officersare President Bob Munson, VicePresident Wayne Fiorella, Secre-TRUDY ROBIDEAUtary Trudy Robideau and TreasurerJay Miraflor. Officers may runfor more than one term.The officers are elected by studentvoting, while the commissionersare appointed./

snneth Crowefficer Claimsof Studentjst Harmfulrd to get San Diego Eve.;ge students interested inrents," muses accounting,nneth Crowe, "but, real.can you expect? Whenhem work during the dayid classes in the eveningsr e little time or energyspecial school activities."is Crowe's job, as this's commissioner of special»r the student body, to getstudents as interested asive of Ambridge, Penn..numerous duties includeing elections for ASB oftd May Queen, as well asig the lecture series. He ischarge of planning theLeen Ball.s an ex-GI and former stutthe UniversityofjCob.He" came to San Diego a;oroUed at SDEC the follow-\r, and has taken an activestudent government everLast semester, he was cornierof public relations. Beo held offices in theSDECfraternity, SigmaRhoworks part-time in theAdosand Counciling OfficesEDITOR, joyed your editorial on theig problem, so perhaps fts,j ve you another leadFred CheererKearny HighYouthSeeks Civic CareerIn Police StudiesA 19year-old Evening and CityCollege student said that he wishedmore young men would have a deirefor police work and respectfor the law." Howard Chu, born in Shanghai,China, came to San Diego when hewas four years old. His parentscame to the United States in 1950,because they were afraid of theCommunist threat and wanted toraise their children, in a freecountry. His grandfather, whowas serving in the U. S. Navy atthe time, sponsored his family'sentry into this country. Since thenChu's parents, who own Chu'sGolden Gate Castle at 1259 5thAve^ have become naturalizedcitizens.Howard attended San Diegoschools and graduated from HerbertHoover High School in 1963.In September, 1963, he enrolledin San Diego Evening and CityCollege and took courses in accounting.In February, 1964, hechanged to police science. He haswanted to be a police officer sincehe was in junior high school.Sixty credits are required for adegree in police science. Some ofthe classes he takes are moderncriminal investigation, juveniles,civil duties, procedures-traffic controland defense tactics. By theend of this semester, Howard willhave acquired 50 of the 60 creditsrequired to receive an associate ofarts degree in police science. Afterreceiving his degree he will[then go to San Diego State Collegefor a bachelor of arts degree. IDthe future he hopes to work fora government agency.•English History•Awakens in PlayChina-Bornnote: The KnifS

^5!2S3S£5£5S2S2«•*niPage TwoEditorialsPropaganda Has Strong InfluenceProbably the majority of students at San Diego EveningCollege, as well as students everywhere, have visitedtheir neighborhood magazine stand and had their eyesattracted to the colorful cover of a magazine entitled"U.S.S.R.," or "Poland," or "China Reconstructs." If, outof curiosity, they happened to pick up one of these magazinesand thumb through it, they would see it fUled withpictures of smiling faces, of happy children, and all typesof people seemingly enjoying life and work, as well asarticles appealing to a wide range of interests. Thesemagazines are published by agencies of communist countriesto portray life under communism as a beautiful andrewarding experience.The United States Information Agency publishes amagazine, too, describing to foreign readers the peopleand events ia the United States. Rut it also publicizes ourrace riots.Propaganda is an extremely potent weapon'in today'sworld; itnas a powerful influence upon the thoughts andactions of people. And, while the United States spendsapproximately 120 million dollars annually for propagandapurposes, the Soviet Union spends three billion dollars,or 25 times as much—and the results are equal tothe investment: they incite people to storm U. S. embassiesand ransack U.S.I.A. libraries overseas whenever the U. S.government takes an especially strong stand against the 'methodical encroachment of communism.Their propaganda is what convinces people that Americansare "Imperialists," when actually, the Communistsare the ones who seek to impose their political doctrineupon all of mankind.- Startling testimony to the theorythat, if you say something loud enough and often enough,pretty soon people begin to believe it.While, clearly, the rights of news magazines, publishedby private corporations and distributed overseas, toreport all the news no matter how bad it makes the UnitedStates look, must never be suppressed, perhaps it wouldbe best if the U.S.I.A. did not get involved in reporting theunfavorable news, and concentrate on publicizing thegood things about our way of life via international publications.The results of this practice, it seems, would betwo-fold: it would keep the government out of news reporting,and require it to try to counterbalance the badpublicity received through sensationalism.Perhaps, too, the U.S.I.A. should consider enlistingthe help of Madison Avenue. Certainly those imaginativeadvertising people who do so well selling breakfast foodand deodorants could do as good a job at selling theUnited States of America.tPeople-to-People Program UrgedToday, in many parts of the world, we see how misunderstandingeffects efforts/toward world peace. It isthrough extra efforts, outside the military, economic andpolitical fields, that progress needs to be, and can be,made.An outstanding example of this type of internationalco-operation is the People-to-People University Program.Perhaps a SDEC chapter of the People-to-people UniversityProgram is deserving of consideration by the studentcouncil next semester. It seems like it would be avery worthwhile and rewarding project.Also, ,any person, by contacting People-to-People2401 Grand Ave., Kansas City, Mo. 64141, will be mailedwithout charge, names and addresses of foreign studentswho are interested in making American friends.THE KNIGHT OWL M«y 11, 1965 I May 11, 196?Opinion PollFair Trials, Free PressSubject of ControversyA subject of much controversy- of late is whether ornot the press should be admitted into courtrooms to coverall newsworthy trials and hearings. While the accusedusually want to avoid as much publicity as possible, neWsmedia feel they have a right and an obligation to reportImportant trial proceedings to thepublic.In view of this, an inquiringKnight Owl reporter asked SanDiego Evening College students,"Do you think newspapers andtelevision networks have a right tocover these events for the public?"Jerri Lake: I think that a defendantshould usually have theright to a private hearing, becauseif his hearing is publicizedand it turns out that there is noteven enough evidence to substantiatea trial, he will still sufferbecause of the accusation. However,if the defendant requestsfull publicity during his hearing,I feel that it should be allowed.During a trial, I think that thenews media have a right to reportthe facts as they happen in thebest way they can.Jean Marlowe: I feel that thepress should definitely have morefreedom in covering trials thanhearings. I think that a personjerry LakeJean Marloweshould have the benefit of privacyuntil he is actually accused of-a"crime. If he is accused, however,1 think that the press has a rightto, cover his trial as fully as thepublic demands.Brian Gallant: I think that thematter of news coverage should beleft entirely up to the accused,both in trials and hearings. I thinkthat if he should want to pleadhis case to the public, he shouldbe allowed to, but if he wants histrial or hearing held in completeBrian GallantY. McMillanprivacy, he is entitled to that also.I feel that there is a definite dangerof a biased press. infringingupon his rights.Yvonne McMillan: In trials andhearings of large public significance,I feel the accused have littleright to keep public from viewingand reading of the proceedings asthey take place. I cannot imaginenews coverage being the prerogativeof the accused.Wayne Briggs: I feel that thepress does indeed have an obligationto report important judicialproceedings to the public. Thepublic has a right to be informedof what is going on in such mattersand I believe that the newsmedia should be able to use anymeans at their disposal to dispersethe facts to the public as quicklyWayne Briggsc AMPUS ALENDARTuesday, May 11Candidates for Student Body Offices, fylixer,City Campus, 9:30-10:45 p.m.Wednesday, May 12Candidates for Student Body Offices, Mixer,Mesa Campus, 9:30-10:45 p.m.Monday, May 17Voting for Student Body Offices, 17, 18, 19and 20Friday, May 21Fine Films, 'Don't Go Near The Water, RussAud., 8:00 p.m.Monday, May 31HolidayThursday, June 10Final Exams BeginCarol Mothand honestly as possible. The newsmedia have, little personal interestin such trials and always do theirbest to report in as unbiased andremoved a manner as possible.Carol Moth: I see no reason whythe news media cannot coyer importanthearings and trials ascompletely as possible. I don'tthink it violates' anyone's rights.Straight reporting of the factswon't determine the fairness of atrial. So, while I think the newsmedia should have full access toreport such happenings, I feel,also, that they have a grave responsibilityto report them in acompletely unbiased way.Palm Springs MeetContinued from Page 1faculty adviser. The fall conferencefor 1965 will (be held in Sacramento.Tentative plans are underwayfor the conference to meet inSan Diego next spring.LETTER TO THE EDITORDear Editor:One service the KNIGHT OWLmight do for its readers would beto try to pressure the "CityFathers" into getting the stop lightat Linda Vista and Geneseechanged.I've noticed the very long waityour students (and I) have in makingthe left turn at this signal.Since a large number of your readerslive in this direction, perhapsyou could help.An easy change might be madesimply by allowing both lanes toturn left, or by adding a treadlefor left lane people.HowarChina-BoiKenneth CroweSeeks CivAS Officer Claims In PoliceA 19year-old E^Lack of Student \College student saiI more young men \Interest HarmfulIre for police wo"It's hard to get San Diego EveningCollege students interested in Howard Cira, bofor the law.special events," muses accountingmajorKenneth Crowe, "but, real­was four years olChina, came to Sancame to the Unitedly, what can you expect? WhenI because they weremost of them work during the day Communist threatand attend classes in the evenings, raise their childrthey have little time or energy country. His graleft for special school activities." was serving in theBut it is Crowe's job, as thisthe time, sponsoresemester's commissioner of specialentry into this counevents for the student body, to getChu's parents, whevening students as interested as Golden Gate Castlipossible.Ave., have becorncitizens.A native of Ambridge, Penn.,Crowe's numerous duties include Howard attendeesupervising elections for ASB officersand May Queen 1 , as well as ert Hoover High Scschools and graduaharranging the lecture series. He is In September, 1963also in charge of planning the in San Diego EvenMay Queen Ball.College and took cKen is an ex-GI and former studentat the University ofCojoj changed to police scjcounting, b Febru,rado. He came to SahTJiegouT wantecftofieapoliet1961, enrolled at SDEC the followingyear, and has taken an activek was to junior M|role in student government ever] d^eeSixty credits are rin police sciesince. Last semester, lie was commissionerof public relations. He cnmioai investigate« *«s he takeshas also held offices in the SDECservice fraternity, Sigma Rho 2? ******* «* defense tacAlpha.£< ais semesterHe works part-time in the Ad-1 ****** so of;missions and Counciling Offices. |I enjoyed your editorial on thaiperking problem, so perhaps thiswill give you another lead.Fred CheererKearny High(Editor's note: The Knight Owl]is able to exert very little "pressure"upon the "City Fathers."!Usually, a petition is required toshow that enough taxpayers urgethe change. Probably the bestcourse of action for anyone genuinelyinterested in this situationwould be to get in touch with hiscity councilman to find out exactlywhat must be done.)THE KNIGHT OWLTHE KNIGHT OWL is a laboratory experimental newspaper atthe San Diego Evening College Journalism Workshop. No P"*'*funds ore used in itJ publication. This paper it maintained throug"Associated Student funds and paid advertising.Editorials are the opinions of the paper and do not renttaofficial policy of the San Diego Evening College. All letters to th«[Editor must be signed and the student registration number included-All correspondence is to be directed to the Editor, San D'«9*•Evening College, KNIGHT OWLmtof„....»,^„«.,u«......^.,......11,.wu.c-.Jiin. Jannlee M^JPage Editors.. Allan R. Eddolls. Gary McMoster, |Elizabeth Snodgrass, Valerie Wilson, Julie •*•StaffPhotographer........Advisor ...............Kathleen Jewell, Robert Krayi, Linda Pournell*.Robert Graham, Robert Rost, Jean Thomas, Hervey B' 0 **iii„ mi[mM1 ,.....„-r. r ... David Johns**riJllLuS^n-.-uu. .- Lester E. Toko*DR. ROBERT S. HAMILTONDirector,'Son Diego Evening Collegeef^^PoHcefor at u SanD «egOJ""-Sis.* * » < * , ?«*An««,**en&

Page Four THE KNIGHT OWL May 11, ur-iPAUL NOLD, 1964 Sigma Rho Alphapresident, receives symbolic award fromCity College's Bob Matthews for winninglast year's bed pushing contest.Evening College Fraternity DefendsTitle in Annual Bed Pushing ContestBeds of all sizes and shapes werepushed around a one-quarter milecourse in a series of races involvingcoUege students from both localand outlaying areas. The secondannual bed-pushing contestwas held last Saturday at MissionValley West. It was sponsored bySan Diego City College in cooperationwith the Mission Valley Merchants'Association.San Diego Evening College wasrepresented by last year's winninggroup, members of the Sigma RhoAlpha fraternity. At that time thefraternity won two trophies, thechampionship and the best timetroph'.es.Each college and club enteringthe contest donated an entrancefee of $10 per bed. Each entry ior who attends Crawford Highwas made up of six individuals School, lives with her parents, Mr.pushing or pulling the bed, a passenger(a girl if pushed by boys,and Mrs. John Romero, at 3404Paige Street, San Diego.a boy if pushed by girls) was oneach bed. The length of the bedwas kept to a minimum of 79inches in length and 39 inches inwidth.According to Jay Miraflor, SigmaRho Alpha member, the fraternityused the same bed withstronger "horses" to defend theircrown. Last year's race had AnitaMagelena as the bed passenger.The' Foundation has selectedMiss Barbara Romero to representover 2,500 local victims of CerebralPalsy. Barbara, a 16-year-old jun-MatUfin note& OH, Bo-a/uBy OffGuinness Book of World Re

••'-' '-" j • • -.May 11, 196g\0oh4:Siamese Twins," it j§ Js from celebratedtag Bunker of Slam, |, fathered 10 and 12ipectively, and died,id, at the age of ea[ |ie most impossibleonounce for Englishrsons is the Polishay bug, "chrizaszcz." |1 say it? Simple—itone reviewer put itacz."it living thing is theu-tall California SeqalSherman," in SeqaPark. The tallest isree," a 368-foot CaliJwood, and the oldestis the California BushJ"Great-grandad Picka-1i had begun its growthinness Book off Worldan absolute **must" forly library. It was the]an article in the May,of "Reader's Digest"L Book to End Argu-* * *ching off Reverence forIbert Schweitzer, Holt,b Winston, Inc., 1965.blished in honor of theaanitarian's 90th birftnobleessays revealingof his philosophy.you know,iow toAt PacifW*gh S. Q.e as ag friends?or chaired?ou'reget rightI attendancer everyof 30 meanscess quotient,ing, and> to take stock,c your fortune.PHONE CO.ty employemt196 EC Students CitediDUSfyt # t o l At j un e 17 Grodoa'tionA Laboratory Experimental Newspaper of the San Diego Evening College Journalism Workihop_J-—: "Z * SAN DIEGO EVENING COLLEGE, SAN DIEGO, CALIFORNIA June 8, 1965toL 3—N°1_I—— —jorella, Ishino, Robideau, and Mojicaake Offices Tonight as AS Leaders, N ewly-elected . , A.S. » c officers .w; n0 rc for tor Wayne Wavne Fiorella succeeds BobSmith,Smith,retainingretainingher post. She wasU 1965-66 school year are to be Munson as president and yields appointed acting secretary this semesterupon the resignation ofInaugurated into their new positf tonight at the Installationhis vice-presidency to Tom Ishino.Munson served four consecutive the secretary, Joanne Freed.semesters as A.S. president. George Mojica relieves Jay Miraflorof his office of treasurer.Lremony at 9:00 p.m., room A-216,toy College campus.Incumbent secretary Trudy Robideautriumphed over Mike Fiorella, a second semester studentat SDEC, is majoring in Elec­WAYNE FIORELLATRUDY ROBIDEAUXerox 914 CopierAvailable at MesaA Xerox 914 Copier has been installedin the Mesa College Libraryfor use by faculty and students.For purposes directly related toinstruction, there will be no chargefor copy service. However, personalbusiness will require a 10, cent deposit per page.The Xerox machine has been acceptedbecause of its ability toreproduce fast, clear copies. Aspecific dial on the machine enablesstudents to print from 1 to15 copies, 8% by 11 in measurement.What's InsideADD SPICE TO YOUR LIFEBe a champion—page 2LEARN FROM ERRORSStudents review past semesterat SDEC—Opinion Poll, page2A DOOR LOOKS AT SDECThree years of school spiritand tradition, Knight People,page 3IMAGINATION ON THE RUN"Twilight" zone at SDEC?—page 3FAMILY: PROBLEMS ANDSOLUTIONSPage 3BUSINESS DECORATIONSPICK UP COLORMerchandising Cass workswith new dispay techniques,page 4Summer SessionDeadline June 22June 22 is the last chance tofile an application for the eightweek summer session at EveningCollege. Classes will begin June28 and will end August 20.During this period a maximumof eight units of college creditsmay be taken. Classes will be heldMonday through Thursday evenings.All students planning to attend,whether new students or continuingstudents, must file an application.The personnel offices ofboth Mesa and City College campuses,A-lll and A-114, respectively,now have applications available.Summer enrollment will be heldduring the week of June 21 at835 12th Avenue. An estimated4,500 are expected to attend bothday and evening summer sessions.Adoption Backlogi Slows Orphan AidPlans for the adoption of anorphan by San Diego Evening College'sstudent body will not berealized this semester, accordingto Associated Student officers.Efforts were made to rushthrough the application to FosterParents Plan, Inc., who make thefinal selection, for the sponsorshipof an orphan this semester,but a backlog of requests has heldup final approval.According to Darrell Rumsey,student activity adviser, EveningCollege will probably have successin having an orphan assignedfor sponsorship next semester."The location of the child wasleft up to the agency, accordingto where the need was greatest,"said Rumsey. "A child in Italy,Greece, Korea, Viet Nam, HongKong, The Philippines, Colombia,or Ecuador, are among the possibilities/'The over-all cost of the projectwill be $180 a year or $15 amonth. This will provide for theeducation, care and training ofthe selected orphan._ __ . .. ... • ._i .« VAA i .1 i_ ill „ »4«r

dlegelureh the faculty and cu "WCarter: If I had tbj!to do all overcertainly havemoreclass.againlow, it looks as if \ *lone more work, i J^iken a philosophy cljny subjects. I have «Lfrom a junior college ^o I have been taking a just to help me in my *Jto go to State College s2le class I have takenteg.me in.doing layout —npany publication I owrfcm Clark: I wouldn't Uany different classes thaJaken this semester, j jJjtaking a course in Fire 3f0 help me in my job ajin, if has been such an Mde experience that I naJit about trying for a degjThere are 13 Fire ScienTs offered here, and it's ?J;o taat the courses are f1 to become a fireman.; McNaught: My attendajEC has given me a great deight into college life to wme for attending San Die*College this fall, it \Mi me decide to major ^Tology, to develop reguijhabits, and in generallelped me to get used tiMcNaughtBob Rast1 life again. In a worililt"> Rast: I didn't plan onnj:lass at SDEC, but I needdBone more class to gradnafi'eceive a certificate in Te$Writing, so I wasn't t«ey. After six semestenplus summer classes, I pla>rk for another certificateimein Real Estate. It tewa very rewarding experiewfforded me an excellent $lity to cultivate new friend-piter's Note: In pact issoftnight Owl has attempted»various issues to the aft*f the SDEC student, and &Wlim with a random samfMlt fellow students' opini^Ifh the Opinion Poll.Th '|ontinue to be a regular f*-|_Students having in mindular area of interest «*J(eel should be presented**]students in a poll are umit their ideas to the Kn#raffLIGHT OWLlaboratory experimental aeW${>op *y ige Journalism Workshop- »• p Jon. This paper is maintained v*paid advertising.i* of the poper o«»d

,''.' -V~ • ' ','•-- :: "%All I know is he said he's saving turtle shells*'There's Always an OutDoes life seem a drag to you? Are you bored withthe seemingly drab and insignificant existence you lead.It doesn't have to be that way. All you have to do is givea slight shrug of your shoulders, throwing off that oldcloak of stifling mediocrity.Now think of something different—some imaginativeccomplishment or deed which can give luster and meaningto your life.Just think how interesting a nation this would be ifeveryone would take it upon himself to be outstanding insome respect or another; if everyone would attempt toachieve something or do something spectacular, whetherit be at opening oysters (the record, incidentally, 480 in60 min.) or slapping faces (the record for this is 30 hoursstraight).Recall, if you will, those two heroic fellows at WayneU., Detroit, who two years ago smashed an entire uprightpiano into tiny pieces in just 4 minu. 51 sec. Think of thewonderful feeling of accomplishment which must havesurged through their veins upon the completion of thisadmirable feat. They are no longer ordinary students—they are champions.And a spectacular achievement can be used to correctsocial injustices, too. Take the case of Maurie Kirby,the Indianapolis teenager who recently squatted atop a71-foot-tall pole for 211 days 9 hours as a protest againstbeing called a juvenile delinquent. You can bet peoplewill think twice before they call her THAT again.But you don't have to break an endurance record toadd variety and interest to your life. For you ladies whoare bored to death at cooking the same old dishes, mealafter meal, day after day—surprise your husband by havingan especially exciting meal awaiting him the next timehe comes home from work. A dish like, say, roast camel(prepared occasionally for Bedouin wedding feasts). Thispartciular dish is exotic, yet quite easy to prepare: simplystuff cooked eggs into fish, stuff the fish into cooked chickens,stuff the chickens into a roast sheep carcass, thenstuff the sheep into a whole camel, basting well over anopen fire.So you see, it is not so difficult to add a little diversityto even your everyday chores.And there are innumerable ways in which to enrichand diversify one's life. This summer, you might take itupon yourself to help people less fortunate than yourself.In our war on poverty, we must not overlook those peoplewho are in need of assistance the most. The poorest peopleon the face of the earth are the Pintibus of Northern Australia,who subsist entirely on water from soak holes andby eating rats. Perhaps you could make up a little CAREpackage, sending them a few items which would makelife a little more pleasant for them, such as some toiletarticles, used clothing and, of course, some large mousetraps.You fellows—the next time your date complains ofthe smallness of the corsage you bought her—have one ofyour friends in Kuala Lumpur send you several blossomsfrom the plant known quaintly to Malaysians as the "ParasiticStinking Corpse Lily." (Cute?) Each blossoms isthree feet across and weighs 15 pounds. Let's see hercomplain THEN.You say you don't HAVE a friend in Kuala Lumpur'What are you, anti-social? Then here's the thing for you--grow a beard. No, not a Van Dyke or a goatee, a realhirsute appendage. The longest on record was a NorthDakotan's, at 11 and a half feet. Surely you can beat thatand when you do you'll be an internationally-known champion,your life threatened by razor manufacturers theworld over.How's thai for adventure?So why not give it some thought over the summerand see if you can find some extra spice for YOUR life ?THE KNIGHT OWLOpinion PollStudents Say EveningHelped to Plan TheirThe 1964-65 school year endsJune 17. Many people who madeplans in September have now culminatedtheir work and are ableto see clearly the values or errorsof their plans. They have madefriends, gained valuable experiencesin meeting people of allages and from many differentwalks of life. Looking back onthe past year, students were randomlyselected on the SDEC campusand asked to tell of how theirclasses at SDEC have helped themto prepare for the future, and "Ifyou could do it over again, wouldyou make any changes?"fit oJymDiane HunterAlan ThewfisDiane Hunter: I would like tohave taken more classes. I am abank teller and I chose to take aclass in mathematics because Ifelt I needed to brush up on it abit. Next semester, I plan to takeclasses in philosophy, biology andEnglish to help me work towardsMyra CarterGlenn Clarka Social Science degree. I havegained many friends and met manyinteresting people to make my attendanceeven more rewarding.Alan Thewlis: I value, verymuch, the class in ParliamentaryProcedure which I have been takingthese past four semesters atEvening College. My positionswith the student council and fraternityhave given me invaluableexperience in meeting and dealingwith people. I plan to transferto Cal-Poly College this falland work for a degree in AnimalScience or Geology. The mainthing which has impressed me themost here is what I believe to bethe higher standards and quality,Commissioner Doyle Regrets ShortageOf Student Participation in Activitiesp^^p^^^l^^^^Jr'^-iM^P^COMMISSIONER DOYLESelected as Knight Owl studentpersonality for this issue is TomDoyle, commissioner of finance forthe Associated Student Body. Anaccounting major at San DiegoEvening College, Tom has beentaking a music class as well as hiscourse in student government, andis working for an Associate inArts degree in Accounting. Hehas been attending EC for six semestersnow, and hopes to get hisdegree next year.After graduation, he hopes toobtain a higher degree at the Universityof San Diego.c AMPUSALENDARFriday, June -Final Exams, 11, 14, 15 and 16Thursday, June 17Last Day of Classes. Commencement at8:00 p.m.Monday, Jane 21Applications for Summer School Must BeFir0fJ,21,22, 23, 24, and25.Monday, June 28Summer Session Classes Begin.Wednesday, June 30Lecture Series, Albert B. Luce, "Morality inGovernment and Outside/' Russ Aud., 8 p.m.Monday, August 16Fall Registration for Continuing Students, 4-9i00 p.m., 835 12th A\*., 16, 17, 18, 19and 20.Tom, 20, has lived in San Diegoall his life and is a graduate ofUniversity High School."It's unfortunate," says Tom,"that a relatively small number ofstudents take an active part intheir student government."This is his first semester on thestudent council, but he says, "Iam told that this has been one ofthe lowest years yet, as far as thenumber of students seeking positionswith the council goes."The more people participate,the more effectively the studentgovernment is able to serve theschool.""We are hoping that the contestfor a school song will help drawa little more interest and schoolspirit from the student body."He urges all musically inclinedstudents to submit their entries fora SDEC alma mater. The prizefor the winning composition is$10."I hope," he continues, "that thestudents this fall will take morepart in the administration of studentgovernment."This summer, Tom plans to takeanother class hi Speech Arts inpreparation for resuming a rolein ASB government in the fall.During the day, he works for SafewayMarkets.He plans to seek a position withthe Internal Revenue.CollegeFutureJune 8, i]of both the faculty and currijlum.„ Myra Carter: If I had thismester to do all over again,would certainly have takenleast one more class. Look!back now, it looks as if I cotfhave done more work. I wishhad taken a philosophy classvary my subjects. I have gnjuated from a junior collegefore, so I have been taking a clhere just to help me in my wor]I plan to go to State College sooand the class I have taken he!has aided me in doing layout wonfor company publication I owrkGlenn Clark: I wouldn't havtaken any different classes than]have taken this semester. I havbeen taking a course in Fireence to help me in my job asfireman, it has been such an inflvaluable experience that I havMthought about trying for a degrejin it. There are 13 Fire ScieiuTcourses offered here, and it's getting so that the courses are re|quired to become a fireman.Lois McNaught: My attendance!at SDEC has given me a great dealfof insight into college life to prepare me for attending San DiegoState College this fall. It has]helped me decide to major inPsychology, to develop regularstudy habits, and in general ithas helped me to get used tojLois McNaughtBob Rastschool life again. In a word, it's"great."Bob Rast: I didn't plan on my|last class at SDEC, but I neededjust one more class to graduateand receive a certificate in TechJnical Writing, so I wasn't toochoosey. After six semestershere, plus summer classes, I planto work for another certificate—this time in Real Estate. It hasbeen a very rewarding experienceand afforded me an excellent opportunityto cultivate new friendships.(Editor's Note: In past issues,the Knight Owl has attempted tobrmg various issues to the attentionof the SDEC student, and pre-|sent him with a random samplingof his fellow students' opinionsthrough His Opinion Poll. ThisWill continue 1 to be a regular feature.Students having in mind aparticular area of Interest whichthey feel should be presented toSMC students in a poll are urgedto submit their ideas to the KnightOwl staff).THE KNIGHT OWL.. E S* ,GH l 0WL !s • laboratory experimental newspaper ofthe son Diego Evening College Journalism Workshop. No publicS l T / * ? J" ^ pub,lco * i0 "- ** P^r b maintained throughAssoe,ated »"*•* '«"* and paid advertising.,to,f*° r i? ,S T * he opinioM * **• Paper and do not reflectEa?to^mP u o ,C i° ""! *" Dle9a Eveni "9 College. All letter, to tfctEditor must bo signed and the student registration number include*Iv-ii!!EveningSSTSSL?College, KNIGHT OWLto *Editor...directcd* tfca Editor, San Die*-Mrs. Jennlce BrooksPoge Editors. ...... Allan R. Eddolfe, Gary McMoit*.Elizabeth Snodgran, Valerie Wilson, Julio Roe*PhotographerAdvisor-—• ^..— Kathleen Jewell, Robert Krayl, Linda Pournelk,Robert Graham, Robert Rast, Jean Thomas, Kerrey Bre*„„._PR. ROBERT S. HAMILTONDirector, San Diego Evening CollegeDavid JohMMLester E. Tefcet*JuneA bowlingEvening Collinclude otheithe San DiegThe bowl i i,in the fall. «and times ofdetermined aistarting of 1*Kenneth tstated that thI siderable lac*the students{eW people hi'i "Anyone wmember of tlurged to signoffice, BoomI Trophies w[ high average,j high game, a:1 second placeIt is expecteI get fund willj to partially

ifii. % *»iW. 034.C? if*-.*» uAr./ flil : " -—'• ' -. v ?'%'M^9TlonU&3*pvuuiiniinunr*atft? KourSTUDENTS OF THE VISUAL MERCHANDISINGclass view a display design prepared in their class.L to R: Joe Sampino, Bill Gordon, and John Gorman.Merchandising Class AddsColor to Business Displays"If what my students do in classare indications of how some of theretail stores, window displays inSan Diego will look," said InstructorJ. McClelland Hartley, "I willbe pleased."Hartley, who teaches VisualMerchandising at San Diego EveningCollege, has been workingwith new merchandise displaytechniques every Tuesday evening.He has been an instructor for nineyears. The merchandising classis a three-unit course and meetsonce a week. It takes 60 units foran Associate of Arts Degree witha major in Merchandising Management.The course teaches principles ofdisplay, color and design andpractical application of those principles.Many merchandising studentsare presently working in retailstores and will continue theireducation in a four year collegeonce they have obtained their A.A.degree.Some other classes in this courseare Salesmanship, Advertising,Principles of Retailing and TextileAnalysis. These specializedcourses are in addition to generaleducation courses."We decorate the display windowat City College, and work onthe bulletin boards around thecampus, and we also decorate thetrophy case," said Hartley.Mal^Ut Afoiei, (Hi Book*-:.—P vsr By Gary McMaster' The Beach of Falesa, by Dylan Stories of Hawaii, by Jack London.Appleton - Century, N.Y.C.,Thomas. Stein and Day, N.Y.C., 1965. $3.50. 282 pp. "Better1963. $3.95. 125 pp. The Beach than anyone, he knew us Hawaiians—JackLondon, the Story Mak­of Falesa is a tale of trading andtaboo on a South Sea island, loud er . . ." This touching tributewith the sound of men strippedto their most base passions.Based on a story by RobertLouis Stevenson, it is chargedwith the mad roaring genius ofDylan Thomas. The devious traderCase, one of the few "civilized"inhabitants of the island, andwhom Thomas regarded as theembodiment of evil, played on aconcertina tunes of death, including,in the end, his own.Onto this island comes Wiltshireto trade and to investigatethe death of his predecessor. Withhis discoveries, the jungle explodesinto a vicious fight-to-thedeathclimax.Thomas wrote the Beach of Falesaas a screenplay. Now, morethan a decade after his death, itis to be made into a motion picturestarring a fellow Welshman,Richard Burton.Thomas was born in Swansea,Wales, and his life became legendeven while he lived. When hedied in New York in 1953, hisvoice was known on both sides ofthe Atlantic, his poetry read andrecited on scores of college campuses,he was 39. Before his untimelydeath, he wrote Portrait ofthe Artist as a Young Dog, theplay Under Milk Wood, anotherscreenplay called The Doctor andthe Devils, and the comparativelysmall number of poems whichhave gained him the reputationas probably one of the greatestpoets of the English language.was paid to Jack London on hisdeath in 1916 by a young Hawaiianlad. It is a simple but pureof London's intense feeling forthe romance and deeply involvedhistory of the Islands; a feelingthat is mirrored most effectivelyin this volume of stories, editedby A. Grove Day.When London landed in theterritory of Hawaii in 1907, he exclaimed,"They don't know whatthey've got!" He was referring,of course, to the American people,whose remoteness and somewhatnarrowness of interest had cloudedtheir realization of just howlovely the Islands were.But beneath their lovelinessthere was drama and action—lifeitself—and it was for this thatthe professional writer in Londonlived and worked so hard.Drawing on a favorite theme ofhis, London often portrays herethe strong man who feels that hisparticular cause is right, and thathe must not give in, even in theface of death. Mixing superbdocumentation with his own uniquegifts as a story-teller, the authorwrites about the Hawaii he knewso well—telling a vibrant, excitingstory of strong, honest and intensepeople in conflict with theirenvironment.These fifteen stories representJack London at his bestHe writes with force and determinationabout the eternal themesthat confront us all—love, or thelack of it, danger and courage.THE KNIGHT OWLRotary Club GuideJune 8, 1965Family Problems Must Be Faced(Editor's Note: The following articleappears in the KNIGHT OWLas a public service furnished bythe San Diego Rotary Club Inhopes that it might prove a helpfulguide to Sen Diego EveningCollege students).How long has it been since youtook a GOOD look at your family?As individuals you deal with themevery day. But have you thoughtof them as a unit, a natural groupingthat mankind has cherishedas one of the cornerstones of existencesince his long climb fromthe cave to present day civilization?How does your family get along?With love, understanding, and mutualrespect? Is there a desire tohelp one another and to make thehome "the base of all our socialbuilding?" How do you spend yourtime together and what do you do?Sit down for a moment and askyourself: "What is happening tomy family?"• All families have problems toa greater or lesser degree. "Noman is an island" and no familyis unique in the problems thatarise from everyday living. Howis your family meeting theseproblems?Problems Faced by the FamilyFamilies are faced with pressurestoday that were unknown ageneration ago. The basic problemsof food, clothing, and shelterare still the major demands196 to GraduateContinued from Page 1Bohren, Erwin J. Bosch, SylviaMarie Brandais, John W. Bronn,Virginia S. Buck, Alaric A. Carlson,Donald V. Colt, Donavon H.Creighton, Leroy J. Culver.Anna L. Daum, Glen R. Dautremont,John W. Davis, Lillian C.Davis, Robert O. Dixon, VictoriaW. Eberly, Julian A. Eidsmore,Ruby G. Eley, James D. Elrod,Kenneth P. Eskra, John B. Evans,Kathleen J. Fabbri, Phillip S.Fields, Carroll W. Folmer, MargaretS. Fox, Robert A. Freeman,and Florence E. Fruin. *Also graduating are Arthur W.Hansen, James R. Harris, MelbaM. Hart, Edwin C. Harvey, NadineAnn Hauskins, Mary C. Hendrix,Jbonald Lee Hillery, Robert A.Holmes, Estella M. Holmquist,Brian E. Howard, Paul B. Howery,Nicholas Iwan, Raymond A. Izzarelli,Christopher R. Jernigan, HaroldG. Johnson, Kenneth A. Johnson,Sterling Jones, Donald L.Kelly, Thomas E. Kelly, Philip E.Kiernan, Bruce Killings, JoannKranz, Ralph E. Krause, DennisW. Krumweide, Gerald W. Lacy,Arthur E. Lally, David M. Leonard,Frank W. Lightfoot, Jr., RobertW. Lindstrom, John W. McClain,Jean S. McCoy, Ronald C. Mansell,Richard E. Mayer, Donald F.Miller, Cyrus P. Morgan, JosephE. Mullen, Lawrence E. Nash, WilliamL. Oliver, Paul L. O'Neal,Donald L. Peinette, Mary C. Peirsol,Eugene E. Perkins, WilliamR. Purser, and Andrew Puskas.Included in the list are VincentP. Quasarano, Walter D. Ricks,Francis D. Riggs, Grace L. Ross,W. E. Ruthowski, Theodore J.four marriages is dissolved bylaw, San Diego County has an evenhigher divorce rate. One out ofevery two marriages ends in divorce!This fails re of the familyopens the door to dependency,delinquency, crime, mental illness,suiqide, and alcoholism. Thesedevelopments in our county arecosting taxpayers $62,068,566 outof a budget of $98,800,000.Are you wondering where yourfamily stands today?Reasons for divorce are manyfold,but certain major causeskeep recurring in court records:infidelity, incompatibility, lack ofundestanding, immaturity. I nCalifornia, families have been uprootedfrom their original homesand have attempted to settle here.Youngsters, unprepared by theirparents, are entering into earliermarriages. The changing communityattitude toward divoce hasremoved many barriers.These are not symptoms, butKitchen PlannersEnd 4th InstituteAt Award DinnerThe Kitchen and Home ModernizationDivision of San Diego Gasand Electric's Bureau of Home Appliances,in cooperation with SanDiego Evening College, ended itsfourth Residential Kitchen PlanningSchool at the Mesa campuslast month.Certificates of graduation werepresented by J. K. Boaz, at a dinner,May 7, 1965, according toDave Fleckles, vocational coordinator.This course ran from February19 through April 30, 1965. Studentswere required to hand in agraduation assignment. This assignmentconsisted of making acomplete analysis of a kitchenproblem and a detailed drawingof this^ kitchen.Chief instructor was Hal Rand,building technology instructor forthe San Diego Evening College.He was aided by eight assistantinstructors. Chief aims of thecourses were as follows:1. To give the students trainingin kitchen planning and homemodernization.2. To build confidence in thehome owner that a CertifiedKitchen consultant will give thehomemaker the utmost in a modernkitchen and establish thekitchen consultant as a profession.Faculty AssociationNames OfficersAllen Dillane was elected presidentof the SDEC Faculty AssociationMonday, May 24th. AlSandall, William B. Schwartz, , Irwin was chosen vice-presidentLowell V. Siivernail, Jr., Robert and president-elect Mrs. DorothyV. Sinnott, Jr., Carl A. Steffens, Allen was selected secretary, andJordan N. Stockham III, Lawrence William McKittrick, treasurer.Sweeting, Manele E. Tade, Blanche The following senior membersA. Terry, Edwin S. Thompson, Jr., were re-elected: Joe Labonville,Marian. E. Waddle, William R. May Pollock, Clarence Dye, RalphWalcott, Jr., Robert L. Walters, Mazza, Joe Castellini, and BillJr., Donald M. Weiner, Robert E. Geistweit.West, Helen T. Whelihan, Myon Elected junior senators for 1965-K. Widdop, Mildred Jean Williams,Roger D, Wolfe, Ladimer ley, Pete Callas, Fred Gentles, Ron67 were Modene Bates, Bob Bai­J. Yunger, and Jerry ZolL Mulcahey, and Joe Tody.» causes nancoc thatof any family. But there are preslead to marriage mamas fail,ure. This should be a stock-tak­sures of physical, mental, and economicalwell-being, too. Today,there is a world fear of "thebomb" and the devastating havocof nuclear war. There has beendiscussion of moral laxity, andevidences of it, too, in all mediaof communication.But the greatest single threat tofamilies today is divorce, whichbrings an end to the family unit.In a nation where one out of everying period in an effort to strengthenyour family life.Check these relationships i Dyour family:1. Failure to communicate.In the everyday world, sometimesthings are taken for grantedthat should not be. Problemsmet and discussed are problems jthat generally can be solved, ifencountered head-on at the beginning.2. Constant disagreement ]that isn't resolved.3. Problems with children(a) the teenager and how to preparehim for life, (b) Mother'sfear of what effect father is havingor not having on the chilldren.4. Husband's continued absence,either in service or justj"doing his job."5. Tension or anxiety thatcan snowball into family failure.6. Lack of family joint enterprises, such as trips, picnics!parties, homemaking efforts.What Makes a Good Home 1There are seven key ingredients!that can contribute to a good familyhome: love, morality, work,responsibility, discipline, teamwork,and religion.If you and your family arejfaced with growing problems thatseem insurmountable there arethings you can do about themTake time out to think it oveijexamine your own role; talk ii|over; develop a problem-solvingattitude; decide when to seekhelp; meet problems; at the firstindication of difficulty many cogpies consult a clergyman of theirfaith. If your problems seem beyondsolution, you may want toseek further assistance by callingthe United Community Servicesor the Community Welfare Council.Knight Owl Photog"Shoots for Catalog\ switibyESbleaThifakrttlT\•eVoi|ThIveningThe 1965-1966 San Diego Citypacticaand Evening College General Catalogwill have a new look with; Due tothe addition ofnine pages of k to tlcampus photos tathe,In all. there [trainedill be 300P ,c!ws .pages in tM ptsarebook. Ovej m varuI 2000 copies vm F* andDave be sent to

iiJune 8, 19^51Facedhat lead to marriage fail Jlis should be a stock-tafeJ3d in an effort to strength.]family life.these relationships jjnily: #Failure to communicate.]everyday world, some.]hings are taken for grant-]t should not be. Problemsid discussed are problemssnerally can be solved, if,tered head-on at the beerConstant disagreement!m't resolved.Problems with childrenteenager and how to pre-,im for life, (b) Mother'sI what effect father is hav-|• not having on the chil-Husband's continued aVeither in service or justI his job."Tensicii or anxiety thatnowball into family fail-Lack of family joint entersuchas trips, 'picnics,s, homemaking efforts.-at Makes a Good Homee are seven key ingredients]n contribute to a good famine:love, morality, work,]ability, discipline, teamandreligion.and your family are- growing problems thatcountable there aredoabout them> think it over,i role; talk itproblem-solvingen to seek |at the firstlf their""lUlis&t

October 12:nts Fee>nal Planr's suggestion to keep tiJopen on a 12 month basilill t*ink that students needon. We pay taxes for p e Jget an adequate education]my schools are so QVJ1 that they are forced I>lit sessions to accomodatedents. With the year-rou^tobei 12, 1965bscof Symbolcomes Popularifltct rtly the Evening CollegeL quite a popular figure,•option by associated studentsL school mascot symbol hasLith, who has had con-'rience in retailingng, will be the insswill cover allsales. Therecourse.ChristmasOctoberocto-knicflti PeofUe•BY KATHY JEWELL-PageThreeSeptember has passed, but the memories will lingerof those first days—the days that marked the ending ofsummer and the beginning of a momentous autumn, thetime filled with fun and frustration, suspense and a yearnfor learning.like a cavalcade of soldiers we fled from our homes,anticipating the beginning of a more cultured and fruitfullife. Armed with a will to learn, we entered the portalsof this vast, extensive institution. Knowing what layahead, we prepared ourselves for the ominous battle.The campus, in its early state of pandemonium, mayhave frightened many of us, but our cowardice was neverrevealed. Surrounded by a mass of loquacious students,we blundered and lost ourselves. Each of us was justone of thousands, and each felt very small. Alone, butnot alone, brave and yet afraid, we entered our classrooms.However, suddenly the "big" campus had diminish-edin size. We were still amidst strangers, but we felt somewhatstronger. We knew that our fellow classmates hadone thing in common with us—tto& desire to study ourchosen subjects.Strange thoughts raced through our minds as wewaited for the teacher to begin. Would we like, him?Could we get along with him ? Was he an interesting person?Our thoughts were temporarily suspended as hespoke to us. Employing a bit of orientation with a briefsummary about the class and its purpose, he slowly provedhimself as a professor and a real person.Classes dismissed early. We rushed to get our booksand supplies. But those bookstore lines! How discouraging.How could we ever forget the wasted hours spentwaiting to get in—and then out again ?A singing bell announced the beginning of our eveningbreaks and we took advantage of it. We wandered,through flowing patios in our efforts to explore and discover.Quietly observing, we browsed through the libraryand unoccupied classrooms. We found the campus cafeteriaand settled for a snack and a soft drink. Feeling ah little "more secure in our surroundings, we finally returnedto our classes.October is now upon us, but' we view it through differenteyes, for we are no longer alone. We have gottento know our classmates and have made many friends. Ourteachers are no longer strangers. We have joined clubsand organizations. And best of all, we have discoveredanother side of campus life—that of fun and enjoyment.Whether we are eighteen or eighty, we have foundthrough extra-curricular activities, something that appealsto us.Our mental world has grown, too. Nourished withfresh information, we have aided in the war against illiteracyand ignorance. Through our evening breaks wehavelearned to share our ideas and experience withothers. We have worked to improve ourselves, and theworld holds promises of many fine things to come.Famed Russian AuthorityOpens Lecture Series |g,Louis Fischer, noted authorityon Russian, Indian, and Chineseaffairs, spoke at San Diego EveningCollege on two consecutivenights, October 8 and 9.Fischer, associated with the Institutefor Advanced Study atPrinceton, commented October 8in Russ Auditorium on "TheSoviet Union, China and India."He spoke in the Kearny High auditorium,October 9. In his remarks,Fischer noted that Indiais the only country of the threewhich has developed along predominantlydemocratic lines. Hetheorized that the influence of thephilosophy of Mahatma Ghandi,whom he knew well, contributesgreatly to the fact that only Indiahas the philosophic frameworkand foundation to repel the communistideologies inherent in theapplications of Lenin and Mao-Tse-Tung dogmas.In the struggle for power in thecommunist camp between Russiaand China, Fischer pointed outthat up until recently practicallythe entire communist ideology andLOUIS FISCHERtechnological planning emanatedfrom Moscow. Now the CommunistChinese are asserting theirown brand of "hard-line'* communism,while referring to thejKremlin leaders as "Revisionists"and accusing them of "appeasement"In their relations with theUnited States and the westernContinutd on Page 4I

1PageTwoEditorialNo More the Happy WandererN ° £ Z * m is for the tods' Yes, the bird..who, w»tV uorii" Thus read placards on buses to urge tnet0 hlS t: set on the education bandwagon as a remedy£ b CUt current ^employment. California's unemploymentNewspapers Make the DifferenceThis week, October 10—16, is National NewspaperWeek.Instead of telling you how good newspapers are, wethink you are entitled to know what a newspaper triesto do.Its goal is to help you understand your environmentand to help you ehange thatenvironment when thisseems wise.Newspaper* are humaninstitutions guided by agreat tradition. Unlike the__^_^ *M* _^_ Press in most countries, the' -*JT American newspapers areself-supporting organizations. They don't depend on apolitical party, a church, or an industrial corporation tostay alive. Consequently, the American newspaper is asfree to communicate with its public as any on earthTHE KNIGHTOWLOctober 12Opinion PollSchool All-Year? Students FeeThis Will Aid Educational PlaijYear-round school from elementarythrough state collegeswas suggested in a recent speechby Governor Edmund G. Brown.He said that many public collegesand universities have seenthe weaknesses of the semestersystem and are making plans tooperate on a year-round basis.The OPINION POLL, in samplingstudent reaction to this proposal,asked six Evening College students:"As a student of EveningCollege, and knowing* that EveningCollege as part of the SanDiego City School System may beasked to follow the Governor'sproposal, how do you feel aboutthe plan?"Alan McDougallAnnelle Davisrate fc hovering around 7% of the employable population. Alan McDougal: I believe GovernorBrown's suggestion is a veryTOsTs considered by experts as a critical level.-, . llv flffppted are the high school drop-outs whoEspecially affected are meL g country andfruitfui 0ne. I believe it wouldnot only benefit the students as aare becoming hazards to the economy of our county ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ | ^ ^ ^ ^who add to the escalating unemployment rate. All types the educator in his planning andof excuses are used by these disinterested to drop out ofschool in the first place.presentation of uninterruptedclasses. I believe this problem of"Other kids are working, why shouldn't I?" is one ofthe remarks. "Who needs an education?" is another. AndBook Store Booms"School is no fun," is a remark most often made.But fun is what you make of things and of all things,schools aren't meant for "fun" or a place where peopleAs College Growsjust meet to socialize. It is a place of intense learning and City and Mesa -T&mpus booka beehive of activity for the busy who want to get ahead. stores are supplementing theirFor the drop-out who came to the conclusion thatstock with newly purchased shirtsthere is no substitution for earnest, hard work, the call vESStJaESLSL i^X^ *u «, , , . , . , ,, . ' . ' , ,,andpennants bearing the Eveningback to high school usually meant going to an adult eve- College "6wl" seal. Also beingning employed high. adults, Now many are of finding these same their people, ways who into are evening now added are key rings and other„!„„ itemsTheforsymbolclasses "On the campUseS of our colleges and universities.thetrendcollege.is growing inleaps and bounds. Book covers,And many people attending San Diego Evening College car stickers, and other items arebelong to this group.spreading the Evening Collegeword around.In this way the student is making strong preparationsfor his future. He has taken seriously one of theMrs. Ellen Camp, assistant bookstore manager, is in charge of thegoals published in the college handbook, "To develop characterand leadership and to direct the mental, physical, Alice Toney, a clerk, assisting. InCity Campus book store, with Mrs.social, and spiritual growth of an individual. The moral the evening, Calvin Crain takesguides so painstakingly developed in previous school years charge.are given the opportunity to prove their value in actual Mrs. Kay Crick, book store manager,is in charge of the Mesapractice. The young man or woman who accepts opportunitiesthus provided will be the young man or womancampus book store, with Mrs. MargaretCrane and Gene Long assisting.who is the well-informed and the highly respected leaderof tomorrow."The book stores on both campusesThe only out for the drop out and the uneducated ishave been showing increas­to accept the fact that preparation for tomorrow starts todaying profit because of the growingin our schools and colleges. And the only way theyenrollment.can find out is for those who are so engaged in their studiesto stress the importance of education to those theyBook store hours for day studentsare Monday through Friday,7:50 a.m. to 4:20 p.m. Eveningknow.students may purchase books MondaySo pass the word around. It may reach someone whothrough Thursday, 6:00 toneeds it.9:00 p.m./^AMPUSALENDARinterruption during the summermonths is not only harmful to thestudent as a time factor, but alsoas an educational factor. The studentwho wants to learn wouldbenefit greatly by this programand would eventually be thankfulfor it. Of course, there will alwaysbe the student that rejects theidea, but he is in the minorityanyway.Ar.neile Davis: I am for a 12month use of the public schools,and I think Governor Brown hasan excellent idea. This would allowclassrooms to be used to theirfullest. The best plan, I think, isto rotate school vacations so aportion of the students are onvacation the year-round. What 1mean is, a student would go toschool nine months starting inJanuary. Then his vacation wouldbe in the months of October, Nobember,and December, etc. Thiswould also alleviate travel for. those on vacation trips.K. Demonbreum M. ConlonThursday, October 14AS Council MeetingThursday, October 21AS Council MeetingFriday, October 22Deficiency NoticesPledging ends for Sigma Rho Alpha andSigma Theta TauThursday, October 28AS Council MeetingFriday, October 29last day to file petition for A.A. Degreefor June, 1966Thursday, November 4AS Council MeetingKirby Demonbreum: I feel thatif we pay taxes for the schools,we should use them. By going ona year-round basis, the studentwould have a better chance tomore of an education. With theschools open all year, the studenteould avail himself of "the -facilitieswhen he wanted or neededthem.Margaret Conlon: I like thegovernors suggestion to keep tUschools open on a 12 month ba^but I still tSmk that students ntfJa vacation. We pay taxes fo r p^jpie to get an adequate educatiJyet many schools are so 0vJcrowded that they are forced]have split sessions to accomodaithe students. With the year-romschool plan, we could keep tyschools open all year and possibflrelieve the crowded condition!12, 1965pcot Symbtome* Poptently the Evenijs quite a popullion by associatigchool mascot jLJj n San Diego pgteond took at n* i{ie emblem,Ljrtin* t*« »Ljjal appearanceSuch herald thFDiego Evening Co3all identified budit Owl.>re Sells Emblem\iB the collegelahirts, book c^bearing i* thD Evening C

»• •mmmm\ - J - : j _ \ : •:.10*I 4Page FourMa^ain Hotel OH BooklAtlas Shrugged, by Ayn Rand.Random House, N.Y.C., 1957.1168 PP.In the literary world where depravityand squalor are the accepted,where the non-hero is thecommonplace, where the prevalentphilosophy is despair and chronicfear, and where the novel as a vehiclefor the author's message isreduced to a Jumble of wordspiled-on-wordsand stream-of-consciousnessbabble, it is astonishingto find a book so startling in itsclarity of presentation, profoundin its philosophical reasoning andbrilliantly dashing in its storyline.Ayn Rand admits to being botha novelist and a philosopher, andAtlas Shrugged combines the bestof both realms. The book is adetailed presentation iof a philosophythat holds that Man is ". . . aHeroic Being, with Purpose as hisnoblest virtue . . and Reason asUs only absolute," not a guiltridden,fear-crazed chunk of meat.Vows To Stop WorldThe story presented in AtlasShrugged deals with an industrialistwho is working for his own destruction,the scion of a wealthymining family who works to destroyhis fortune, a woman whoworks to save a railroad from ravageand disaster — and a man,known as the destroyer, who vowsto stop the motor of the world . . .and succeeds!But the story is just what itshould be: a vehicle. The philosophypresented in Atlas Shruggedis the important thing. Objectivism,as the author's philosophyis known, states, in part, thatreality exists independent of anyperceiver's wishes, hopes or fears;MerchandizingAids ManagementA course in small business managementis being offered by SanDiego Evening College this semester.The course is given in cooperationwith tne Small BusinessAdministration. It will includefinancing, business controls, salespromotion and personnel practices.The course is listed asMerchandising 50.David H. Diller, chairman of theBusiness Administration Department,teaches the course. He hastaught Business Administrationsince 1950.There are four objectives of thecourse, according to Diller. First,an understanding of the basic con-,cepts of efficient business operationmust be created. The studentmust then develop the abilityto apply the basic concepts in realisticbusiness situations. He mustpossess a healthy attitude andethical responsibility toward businessorganization in a free enterprisesystem. Good judgment,analytical ability, and creativeimagination must also be developed.Diller plans to use outsidespeakers to give the course depthand relate the subject to practicalbusiness.According to Diller, "The successof the course in past semestersis evidenced by the numberof previous students now engagedin their own businesses."New Tech TradesContinued from Page 1floor covering, and Iron work arejust a few of the trades that willbe tottered beginning next semester.The over-all appearance of thenew trades building has the effectof spaciousness, while its structureis as solid as it looks.The San Diego trade industriesfurnish equipment for the studentsthrough a joint apprentice management,which is organized by amanagement committee.By Don Kentthat existence cannot both existand not exist. Or as Ayn Rand,and before her, Aristotle, says: Ais A. And for existence to exist,it must possess identity.Miss Rand reasons that Man isMan, and by his nature (or identity)cannot survive long underslavery, that his mind cannot beforced to function at the point ofa gun, and that he must be freeto think and act rationally, not bypermission of any other man, butby right. She notes that survivalis not guaranteed to man by natureand that man must use hismind in order to survive, that manmust use his reason by choice. Hemay either choose to think, orevade thought and let his wishes,whims or fears rule his life andultimately bring about his own destruction.Miss Rand states thatno man has the right to force anyother man to live for his, the firstman's sake; and that, conversely,he must not sacrifice his life oreffort to any who demand it ofhim.Contradicts PhilosophiesEven an amateur in philosophicalthought can observe that thesepremises contradict every philosophicaland religious standardwhich exists in the world today—including Christianity and all ofthe so-called modern philosophers,such as Kant, Russell and Hegel.Miss Rand's book notes that thepolitico-economic expression of herphilosophy is laissez-faire capitalism,and government limited to apolice force and army to protectthe rights of individuals; and acourt of objective law to arbitrateman's differences.Atlas Shrugged is a book thatdoes not merely provoke thought—it compels it! The story isspell-binding, to say the least; butthe philosophy demands that thereader exert the total of his mindto grasp the complexities involved.Anything less simply will not do.For those who scan this reviewand consider reading Atlas Shrugged,remember this: Atlas Shruggedis not a book for the personwith a closed mind. It is not forthose who believe that good canbe compromised, that that whichis right has no chance, that manshould be content to live in halffreedom,half-slavery with hisrights granted to him by whim ofbureaucrat or edict of supernaturalbeing, believing the rug canbe pulled out from under him anytime they choose.You will either agree with allthe premises of the book or youwill agree with none of it—therecan be no half-way agreement withthe ideas in Atlas Shrugged. Readit and see for yourself.Fischer SpeaksContinued from Page 3world.In his lecture at Kearny HighSchool Auditorium on October 9,Mr. Fischer, who speaks andreads Russian fluently, spoke on"Russia's New Regime—The RealCrisis in the Kremlin."Commenting on the downfall offormer premier Nikita Khruschev,Mr. Fischer noted that even withthe rise of seemingly able newleaders in Moscow, the faith ofthe Communist world in the policiesof the Kremlin have beenibadly shaken. He cited Albania'salliance with Peking and the growingindependence of many othercommunist nations such as Tito'sYugoslavia, Gomulka's Poland andthe Red dictatorship of Fidel Castroin Cuba.November 12, San Diego EveningCollege will present HarryMark Petrakis, controversial authorand teacher of fiction andModern American Literature atColumbia College, Chicago, Illinois.THE KNIGHT OWI"Food f Fun, and Frolic'Mixers Open Social SeascNearly 7,000 San Diego EveningCollege students at the City andMesa sites learned about the college'sextra-curricular functions ascampus activities were launchedlast month.A regular social feature ofEvening College, the campus"Mixers" were started as a meansfor students to participate moreactively in college life even though'65 Summer RollsHit 4,900 MarkFinal figures compiled from theSan Diego Evening College 1965summer session showed that 4,901students attended both the CityCollege and Mesa College campuses.The session ran for eight weeks,starting June 28. Registrants includedstudents working towardtheir AA degrees, vocational trainees,and college students from theSan Diego area aiming for ad­they were attending college aftertheir working hours.Participation Urged"It is important for the EveningCollege student to participate incollege activities as does his daycollege counterpart,," said Mr. DarrellRumsey, co-ordinator of studentactivities. "One of thefunctions we have selected is theafter-school dance and refreshmentsso that the students willmeet one another on a socialbasis. No student should be deprivedof a feeling of participationin the true college spirit dueto his inability to attend collegeduring the day."Other college life activities, notopen to day college students, arethe Greek letter service organizations,the Sigma Rho Alpha fraternityand the Sigma Theta Tausorority. Both of these groupsMorals ProductionNext at Art GuildThe critically - acclaimed playadaptation of the Herman Melvillemasterpiece "Billy Budd" has beenannounced as the first productionof the Theatre Arts Guild this sea­ditional units for graduation requirements.Also included weremany June, 1965, high schoolgraduates who attended college forthe first time to launch theircareers in higher education. son at the City Campus of Evening"Those students attending EveningCollege. Called "a fully wroughtCollege classes gave up theirsummer vacations to attend classplayin its own right" by BrooksAtkinson, "Billy Budd" was prees.They are the kind of people sented on Broadway in the earlywho are interested in learning," 1950's to overwhelming criticalDr. Arthur Jensen, City Campusadministrator said.Campus RadioContinued from Page 1transmitter has moved from CityCampus to Kearny Mesa. Allprograms will-still originate fromCity campus, Room S-104; thereis an auxiliary studio located atMesa College.The Radio Arts Department isunder the direction of Paul A.Roman, dean of Arts and Science.Roman is assisted by Charles Parker,station manager and chiefengineer; and James Dark, theprogram director.The three full time instructorsfor Radio Arts are Raff Ahlgren,James Donohue, and Clif Kirk.response.Playwrights Louis O. Coxe andRobert Chapman have taken Melville'sstory of good, evil, and thehave undertaken civic projeSan Diego and Tijuana anclub projects.Greek Letter GroupsSigma Theta -fmr *n*w«£sponsors programs at variophanages, and the S.D. 6County Hosp it a 1' s psydward. Sigma Rho Alpha hasworking with the San Diegoty Branch Chapter of thethenia Gravis Foundation, aCommunity" Service affiliate!At the special orientatiajgram held late last monththe fraternity and sororityformation booths where ElCollege students signed inship applications to join the fice organizations.Service GroupsGreet Pledges;Projects PlanneiCompleting two weeks ofbership drives, the Sign]Alpha fraternity and theTheta Tau sorority are pnto greet their newly-*pledges at two separate fulSigma Rho Alpha willtheir new members at indmeetings while the clubthrough a period of offtorganization. The pledges]welcomed at a formal!later in the school year.Members of the Sitfflway the world takes such abso- sorority sisters at a plea]lutes and brought to the stage theSunday afternoon, Octobdexciting life on board a Britishwarship.the El Cortez Hotel. Tlmet in the Patio Rood"Billy Budd" is essentially a Maggie Acosta, presidedmorality play. It is concerned Duenez, vice - president;with absolute evil and absolute Dexter, secretary; and «good—moral extremes which must son, treasurer, headed tinevitably destroy each other in a tion line. Carol Foulsociety of middling virtue. pledgemistress. Mrs. DOTTo point up the contemporary ner is the faculty spotand universal themes of the play, The sorority plans to]"Billy Budd" is being staged in its work with patients ajmodern dress. Performance dates Diego County Generalare November 5-7, November 12- psychiatric ward. The14, and November 19-21, at 8:30 are also planning a grojp.m. in the little Theatre on the as well as other socialCity College campus.for the school year.TauPOLICE CHIEF MI ngM, awards honoRichard L- Morris tM. IV-No. 2 SANPrograms to AidBlind Students cEvening Campu:1 The City campus library higatljr initiated a new prograir e Mtod and visually handicjflirts attending Eveningfee.TO the cooperation of th

October 10! Seasi undertaken civic projqDiego and Tijuana) projects.sek Letter Groupsiigma Tbeta -*>*«• 'mmsors programs at v;inages, and the S.D.mty Hospital's psytrd. Sigma Rho Alpha harking with the San DiegoBranch Chapter of the)tnia Gravis Foundation, almmunity Service affiliatiit the special orientatiaim held late last monts fraternity and sorority jmation booths whereUege students signedp applications to join tlorganizations.ervice Groupsfreet Pledges;rojects PlanmCompleting two weekssrship drives, the Si,ipha fraternity and theleta Tau sorority are p4|greet their newiJledges at two separateSigma Rho Alpha ]leir new members atleetings while the djirough a period of

November 9, n% November 9, 1965•L LANCASTERASB Clerkin Activitiesthe doors of H-lionpus, a busy student a]rlerk keeps things hj_ssuing student loansa&jstickers, filing receipts>rds, Joel Lancaster, 3^tumsey*s assistant at Mesi of many responsibilityI close ties with day stjI well as evening collej, he values the opportunetting to know people fro 1s of life. Working froJ| till 10:00 pjm., Lancasteknow students in the toIn his opinion, ««allege is superior to ijn the respect that student;er and more eager to mmin Cullman, Alabama lamoved to San Diego in199L964 he has been emplola campus. "I took thejrilbecause of" the good hs:ademic atmosphere,";ter.ng the fall, Lancastermorning classes at San D]ate College where he ismajor. In the summers; SDEC. After graduatiflear, he hopes for a positihe San Diego City Schoolis spare time, he enjoys skifishing, camping, and ikof Oriental religions.," according to LancastAtime is hard to find, espjwhen you have three Mi full time job, and a yeairove yourself through ediers Welcomedent comments and opiafr]"Letters to the Editor" *f THE KNIGHT OWL*ned. All material* «*for publication on theedpage may be sent to the Aration Office, City cafflP*ers to the editor must J[ by the contributor and vlumber shown beneath »ure.IPUS.ENDARans' Dayrrakis —"Contewpor^"mm of Change"- 8 "13ia & Sigma ThetinerTonx%.$iturday, Novemberr College Studentiociation at Sacra**, November 25 *" d mICtSSq2 and December *DISCUSSING DINNER PLANS are, from left to right,Tom Ishino, Maggie Acosta, George Mojica, and CarolPoulos.Preferential Dinner-DanceTo Welcome Club PledgesA preferential dinner-dance willwelcome pledges of Sigma ThetaTau sorority and Sigma Rho Alphafraternity this Saturday evening,November 13.The event, in the Dragon Roomof Shelter Island Inn, marks theofficial acceptance of 10 pledgesto each organization who will receiveclub pins.Keynote speaker for the eventwill be Dr. Arthur Jensen, assistantdirector of Evening CollegeGity campus. Following the buffetdinner and Dr. Jensen's talkon the work and purposes of hisdissertation, the Faremonts, a studentinstrumental group, will entertainwith music for dancing.The serai-formal occasion followstwo and a half months ofqualifying pledges to either thefraternity or the sorority. The[Preferential Dinner, the main so-.|eial event of the year for pledges^is being arranged by Pledge MistressCarol Poulos and Pledgemaster Tom Ishino. The pledgemistress and master serve as publicrelations personnel for theirgroups, answering questions thepledges might have concerning theorganization and give pointersthat will lead to their final acceptance.City FM ProgramStarted at CollegeSan Diego City and EveningCollege radio station, KSDS, hasbegun scheduled FM broadcasts inthe San Diego area. These educationaland entertaining programsmay be tuned in on 88.3megacycles, FM band.The schedule below will remainin operation until further notice,according to station personnel.12:58i:oa1:151*302:003:153:304:005:255:308:007:007:309:00Pledges to Sigma Rho Alphafraternity are Tom Jones, AlanMcDougall, Howard Kluck, MikeHarding, William Givens, Joe Cardenez,Milton Knight, and BenSchneider.Active pledges to Sigma ThetaTau sorority are Priscilla Lawhead,Lorraine Foster, JacquelineFoster, Fran Bonino, Martha AnnRoy, Andrea Gonzalez, VickieKollman, Carol Mauro, Ann Robbins,Sue Romps, Joyce Callow,and Sandy Pomsjevich. .Organizations GetPR Workshop AidA Public Relations Workshop isnow in operation at Evening College.Including several students, fromthe Journalism Workshop class,-the group- meets -Thursday nights;but members carry on continuingpublic relations assignments.The program gives students opportunityfor practical experiencein the field of public relations.They are assigned to do full publicrelation work for organizations.The Evening College fraternity,Sigma Rho Alpha, is being aidedby Rick Thomas, and the sorority,Sigma Theta Tau, has SusanRomps as its PR representative^The Myasthenia Gravis Foundationprogram is being aided by AnitaDuran, and the Tuberculosis andHealth Association activities inthe San Diego area will be recordedby Jerry Brooks. Don Kenthas been 7 assigned to general publicrelations activities on the EveningCollege campus.Students in this program act aslaison persons for organizationsand the mass media under the directionof college class.KSDS-FM Program ScheduleMONDAYP.M.—Sign OnP.M.—PreviewPit-Idea NewsP.M—Sound TractP.M—ContemporaryP.M,—Idea NewsP.M.—Woman's WorldPM.~-Nice and EasyP.M.—Idea NewsP.M.—Far Away PlacesSoundsP.M.—Soft SoundsP.M—Bardacke Talksp.M.—To be announcedP.M.—Sign OffTUESDAY12:98 P.M.—Sign On1:00 P.M.—Preview1:15 P.M—Idea New»1:30 P.M—iFire Prevention2:00 P.M—Contemporary Sounds3:15 P.M.—Idea News3:30 P.M.—Sing Out4:00 P.M.—Nice and Easy5:25 P.M.—Idea News5:30 P.M.—To be announced6:00 P.M.—Soft Sounds7:00 P.M.—Classical7:30 riff i Idea News8*05 P.M.—Jazz a la Carte9:00 P.Mv—Slgn OffWEDNESDAY12:58 PJ M.—Sign On1:00 P. M.—Preview1:15 P. M,—Idea News1:30 P. M.—Standard Schools2:00 P. ^—Contemporary Sounds2:18 P M.—Idea News3:30 (P.My—Best Sellers4:00 P] M.—Nice and Easy5:2S M,—Idea News5:30 M-—Up to date6 : oo M.—Soft Sounds7:00| M,—TO be announced7:30 M.—Campus Close Up8:00 M,—Idea News21:15 jf, Jasas a 1* Carte9:00 P M—Sign OffTHURSDAY12:58 P.M.—Sign Onl :00 P.M.—Preview• 1:15 P.M.—Idea News1:30 PM.—To be announced2:00 P.M.—Contemporary Sounds3:15 P.M.—Idea News3:30 P.M.—Children's Show4-00 P.M.—Nice and Easy5:28 PML—Idea News5:30 P.M.—Reviews, Previews andInterviews6:00 P.M.—Soft Sounds7:00 P.M.—Classical8:00 P.M.—Idea News8:15 P.M.—-Jazz a la Carte9:00 P.M.—Sign OffFRIDAY12:58 P.M.—Sign On1:00 P.M.—Preview1:15 P.M.—Idea News1:30 P.M.-—To be announced3:00 P.M,—Contemporary Sounds3:15 P.M—Idea News3-30 P.M.—Best Sellers4:00 P.M.—Nice and Easy5:25 PJWL—Idea News5:30 P.M.—To be announced6:00 P.M.—-Soft Sounds7:00 P.M—Idea News7:15 P.M—Sports7:45 P.M.—Warm Up8:00 P.M.—Football10:00 P.M.—Sign OffSATURDAY12:68 P.M.—Sign On1:00 P.M.—Preview1:15 P.M—Idea News1-30 P.M.—Sound Tract2:00 p.M.—Contemporary Sounds3:15 P.M.—Idea News3:30 P.M.—Sing Out4:00 P.M,—Nice and Easy5:25 P.M.—Idea News5:30 P.M.—Two on the Aisle6:00 P.M—Soft Sounds7:00 P.M.—Idea News7:15 PJC—Sports7:45 P.M.—Warm Up8:00 P.M.—Football10:00 P.M.—Sign OffTHE KNIGHT OWLKnialU PeapleBY KATHY JEWELL-FANTASY—that wonderful state of make-believe.No matter our age or occupation, we oftentimes find ourminds drifting to that faraway land where pink dragonsand chocolate sundaes line the streets and man can find •solitude and peace. It is an imaginary world where wecan see our dreams come true and our hopes fulfilled. Butit is a temporary world, a world that cannot remain withoutthe influences of realism.REALISM—the state

Page TwoEditorialLOW SOCIAL I^OMSW /J?A/VrgfAilDAAM Viw ^miik*JL*oou.a&GAgisWhat's the Answer?This is the year 1965.IjA-is the year where one can observe the contortedtwlicliings of mindless performing something closely resembling:^isa savage tribal dance, but called the "Frug."the year where the citizenry of the freest, noblestcountry on earth stare with horror and helplessness at thespectacle of thousands of crazed men and women plunderan entire section of a great city, and then indignantly proclaimthat they are not to blame. (Instead, they assert, itis "society," which means all citizens guilty and innocent,that must bear the brunt of shame).This is the year, together with the preceeding twoyears, where one may watch with dismay the phenomenonof thousands of students (and faculty members) of one ofAmerica's most respected universities shout filth over publicaddress systems, scratch unutterable obscenities onhuge placards, then proudly tote them about as symbolsof Honor and Freedom.This is the year 1965.Why?The answer to that question is lengthy and complex.Let's examine it closely. Does the answer lie within theframework of those intellectuals who believe that thereshould be an "'Index of Prohibited Words," to include suchwords as: "Entity—Essence — Mind — Matter—Reality—Think?" If so, are we to assume that the events confrontingus today do not deal with Reality or Things orEntities or, most important, the Mind ?Or perhaps the answer lies with those who, withpursed lips, preach that "Love" solves all problems. Total,indiscriminate absolute Love. Does this mean that weshould love the man who sacks and burns our house orstore? Should we bestow eternal love on the man whokidnaps and brutally assaults our 10-year-old daughter?Perhaps you agree with the philosophical premisesof a strange group known as the '"Ad Hoc Committee onthe Triple Revolution," on whose letterhead can be seenthe names of a number of prominent intellectual leaders.They state: " Every family and every individual shouldhave an adequate home and income as a matter of right."That right guaranteed by whom ? The answer to thatshould be obvious.The point is this: Intellectualism, that is, the presentationof logical, consistent ideas drawn from the properbasic premises, is at a dead standstill. With a few brilliantexceptions, the professional thinkers of the 20th Centuryhave failed miserably in their job: the dissemination of arational code of values, a consistent standard of morality,u«., what constitutes good and evil and why?If the intellectual leaders shout that it is perfectly allngnt to violate the rights of others for their ends, how arethe violators going to know the difference? If a citizenobserves a bloodbath on the streets of his country andhears his moral leaders condone the acts in pious tones,what can he be expected to think? If a man passivelyJ "E . thug J beat and rob a man on a public street, aandTeHf Z*?f n * T^ hu * e * taxpayershis^ S S t * ^ * " ^ intellectual leaderhiolJVblame him for5 ft**/believing 10 such it?thin * as * mind, can youThis is the year 1965 And Q«K *«4.~n , ,.zenith. The i S ^ r ^thought, rule the lives of the m a i S 1Emo not«

*** trs•CTPage FourBARON SUTOWSKI, left, Ellard Davis, and JohnSchermrehorn go through a scene in Billy BuddHerman Melville's Old ClassicNow at College Theater GuildCurrently in production at the Little' Theatre of SanDiego City and Evening colleges is the sea play Billy Buddadapted from the novel by Herman Melville. This moralityplay, dramatized by Louis O. Coxe and Robert Chapman,presents the contrast between good, as characterizedby young Billy Budd, a foretopman,against evil, as exemplifiedby the master-at-arms, Claggart.Billy Budd is dumb-struck whenClaggart cites the crew's loyalty tothe boy as intended mutiny. Unableto speak, Billy Budd retaliatesby striking Claggart, unintentionallykilling him. The ensuingcourt martial is left to resolveBilly's virtuous innocence or toweigh strictly in the balance ofjustice his essential guilt.Ellard Davis, Point Loma HighSchool graduate, has been cast inthe title role of Billy Budd. JohnSchermerhorn, Hoover High Schoolspeech and drama instructor, willportray Claggart, master-at-arms.Ronald Kieft is the director.Performances began NovemberWe Sell The MostaFORDableFords In The WorldBAY SHORE MOTORSPACIFIC BEACH1966Pledge To You—WE WHL BEATANY PRICEANY WHEREy How Can We Do It?VOLUME BUYINGNo $1,000,000 ShowroomWe Own All Of Our Cars4$£% Interest Available42 Months FinancingMAKE US PROVE IT!SPECIALFLEET DISCOUNTto TEACHERS andSTUDENTSPriced As Lour, A*$ 001S77BAY SHOREMOTORSPACIFIC BEACH742 Felspar Ave. 488-05316433 Pacific Hwy. 273-1031Open Sunday For YourConvenience5, and will continue November 12,13, 14, 19, 20, and 21. The Sundayperformances will be matinees, beginningat 4:00 p.m. The Fridayand Saturday performances willbegin at 8:00 p.m.Box office hours at the LittleTheatre are from 6:00 to 8:30,Monday through Thursday. Studentsof San Diego City and EveningColleges holding AS cards,faculty members, and high schoolstudents may purchase tickets forone dollar. Adult tickets are $2.25.Cycling TeacherContinued from Page 1of the rider, having an accident, ormissing the cut off. The last isthe most common, reason.No prizes or awards will begiven to the winners of the race,as this is more of a good will tour,Backer said. The Mexican governmentis assuming all expenses forthe racing teams.Backer was first introduced tothe European style sport of cyclingat 14 years of age. He hasbeen riding ever since.He has competed in the 1952Olympics and was a member ofthe Panamerican team in 1955.Backer has won both national andinternational awards.THELITTLE CHAPELOF THE ROSESTHEPERFECT SETTINGFORBeautiful Weddingsfor information phono422-0118MARINO'S ITALIAN RESTAURANTAmerican Lunch SpecialBrookftet SpecialPIZZA — ITALIAN DINNERS — FOOD TO GOHOURS: DAILY 6 A.M. to MIDNIGHT—7 DAYS A WEEK2405 Ulrk St. of Undo Vteta Rd. Phono 277-9962THE KNIGHT OWL'Candida' to PlayAt Falstaff TavernStarting Nov. 12CANDIDA wfll premiere at theOld Globe Arena in Falstaff Tavernin Balboa Park, November 12.Candida is the charming and appealingwife of a successful Londonminister. Their marriage ishappy and secure until they inviteEugene Marchbanks to visit them,Eugene, a sensitive, romanticyouth, falls in love with Candida.Eleven performances of CAN­DIDA are schedule through November21. The George BernardShaw play will be staged Tuesday,Wednesday, Thursday, and Sundayat 8:00 p.m.; Friday at 8:30p.m.; and Saturday at 6:00 p.m.and 9:00 p.m.Special tickets for Evening Collegestudents are available at $1.50each for all performance's ofCANDIDA except the 9:00 p.m.Saturday showing.William Roesch, Old GlobeTheatre associate director, is stagingthe play. Julia BrandleyFrampton will play the lead roleof Candida. Her husband, theReverend James Morrell, will beportrayed by Lawrence Waddy.Rodney Squires is cast as the impressionableyouth Eugene Marchbanks.Knight Owl JainsNewspaper GroupsAcceptance of the San DiegoEvening College's newspaper, TheKNIGHT OWL, as a member intwo professional journalism associationsfor the 1965-1966 schoolyear was announced by Robert M.Graham, editor, today.The California Newspaper Publishers'Association, a professionalorganization for publishers and executivenewspapermen, has acceptedTHE KNIGHT OWL as oneof its college association members.Membership provides the collegenewspaper with special releases,directories, and the monthly publication,THE PUBLISHER.THE KNIGHT OWL also joinedwith other junior colleges in Californiain the Journalism Advisorsof Junior Colleges, a group whichsponsors writing competitionevents among students and whichalso sets up standards for juniorcollege publications.November 9, 1965MabaUt /Voted an BaoJu — A\WOur Depleted Society: by Dr.Seymour Melman. Published byHolt, Rinehart, and Winston, Inc.,New York.Reading Dr. Melman's bookgives one a curious sense of havingheard it all before. It isn't'that he is being unoriginal, forhe describes the evil affect ofmilitary procurement on the economyand here he is original. Thereis a commonly accepted view thatthe arms budget has a beneficialaffect upon the economy and thatthe rearmament program at thestart of World War II, rather thanthe measures of the New Deal,was a main factor in ending theDepression of the 1930's.The demands of the militarydistort the whole structure of society,claims the author. Majorindustries, which sell their productson the open market, are unableto compete with the militaryin attracting research talent or inraising capital for retooling. Dr.Melman documents this assertionvery clearly with regard to shipbuilding,machine tools, civil aircraft,and sewing machines. Themost obvious example is that ofthe railroad.The effect of the United Statesarms budget on the under-devel-Police GraduatesContinued from Page 1S. Sharp with a certificate in PoliceScience, "for the contributionhe has made to the San DiegoPolice officers and for his concernfor improving standards andethics in the organization."by Rick ThomasGrand Opening ...NEW PULLMAN CAFETERIAoped nations is in no way beneficial.By inducing these nationsto undertake a costly and uselessmilitary program, the UnitedStates effectively holds up theirdevelopment, it is further contested.The decline in the nation'shealth caused by the diversion offederal funds from welfare tomilitary spending is shown dramaticallyby the increase in therejection rate of young men forthe draft.Of course, it will be argued thatDr. Melman's proposal to divertthe arms budget to productivepurposes would be fine if therewere no questions of national securityto consider. But he makesit clear in his opening chaptersthat because of the United Statesfantastic "overkill" capacity, hisproposals could be carried outwithout endangering national security,and that the arras budgetcould be cut sufficiently to implementall his proposals and stillleave the United States with sufficientsecondary strike capabilityto make the concept of deterrancecredible.Seymour Melman is both optimisticand practical in his concludingchapters, where he offerssolutions to the problems of convertingthe economy to peace-timeuses. But he avoids the trap ofmaking this conversion the soleresponsibility of the Federal government,and says that there must,be studies carried out at everylevel of society; trade unions,town, county, corporation, university.IN OUR SAME LOCATION• COMPLETELY REBUILT• NEWLY REDECORATEDSTILL THE SAME MANAGEMENTAnd The Same Good FoodCANTONESE AND AMERICANWe Serve Breakfast — Lunch —- DinnerPULLMAN CAFETERIA1240 Fifth AvenueOpen 7 A.M.8:00 P.M.Pacific TelephoneBE 4-4734Career OpportunitiesFOR OUTSTANDING TWO-YEARCOLLEGE GRADUATES IN ENGINEERING,PHYSICS, MATH, AND TECHNICAL MAJORSCHALLENGING ASSIGNMENTS AT§MANAGEMENT LEVELS IN OUR PUNTAND ENGINEERING DEPARTMENTSCONTACT YOUR PLACEMENT OFFICE FOR ADDITIONALAN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYERINFORMATIONLaboratorySegeHindsRefLatin 1L within the ]L scenes is gelJwitb San DiL director Drtbutonbisl.Lin American «• the arena of_ and violence.Uming from iXto Latin Amen.LJ resuming his diEL College admimrj month, Dr. Ham0f the unusual

November 9, 1965feooJuHi If in no way beneinducingthese nationsM» a costly and uselessprogram, the Unitedciiveiy holds up theirit, it is farther con*eline in the nation'sted by the diversion ofinda from welfare to *pending is shown drabythe increase In therate of young men forse, It will be argued thatiajfs proposal to divertl budget to productivewould be flue if therequestions of national eeiconsider. But he makesIn his opening chapters•use of the United States"overkill" capacity, hiss could be carried outendangering national sendthat the arms budget* cut sufficiently to im-, all his proposals and still«e United States with suf-isecondary strike capability 9I the concept of detcrrancee.lour Melmin U both optiandpractical in his con*l chapters, where he offersos to the problems of con-{the economy to peace-timeBut he avoids the trap of% this conversion the solesibility of the Federal govnt,and says that there mustidles carried out at everyof society; trade unions,county, corporation, uni-ETERIAXTION3RATEDNAGEMENT9od FoodAMERICANinch — DinnerETERIA00 P.M.oneIBE 4-4734• - •tunitiesuIGINEERING,KM. MAJORS\ AT)UR PLANTHERTS IITIONAl INFORMATIONknight (amiA Lehiietiri Rnporimeawat Nowipopor of the taw Otoajo Reaming Coileo* Journalism Workshopfr-No 3 SAN DIEGO EVENING COLLEGE, SAN DCEGQ. CALIFORNIA December H, 1*5ollege Headinds RepeatLatin TourI within the proximity ofing scenes is getting to be awith San Diego Eveninglege director Dr. Robert 8.ilton. It may be only coinci*il, but on his last two tripsLatin American countries, bein the arena of political unandviolence.Returning from an extendedor in Latin America last weekI resuming his duties of Eve-| College administrator earlyIs month, Dr. Hamilton told ofie of the unusual circumstancesountered on his trip. - Stayingthe same hotel with Senatorbert Kennedy and witnessing•• results of an early morningBmbing of the Soviet Embassysliding in Buenos Aires were butfew of his experiences. He reailedthat on his previous tripb Latin America, he witnessed a[pilar bombing during his stayEcuador.[The Evening College directorn joyed Thanksgiving with theauchos.They promised us steak withirsnhcay .JUUICC!" exclaimed Jpr...lamiltdn. "But no one takes thePilgrims too seriously down here-only Bobby Kennedy, who couldt President of any of the Latinmerican countries. J.F.K. wastasted last evening as the '20thentury Lincoln'."Br. Hamilton told of some ofRoe difficulties being faced bypeoples in many of the LatinAmerican countries he visited.What's InsideBeatles, Rolling Stones consideredlong haired?Opinion Poll—Page 2"Material Things" important to. Holiday SeasonEditorial—Page 2Pardon me lady/ you're parkedon my toeParking Feature—Page 3Federal government steps la tohelp college studentsWork Study Program—Page 4Sigma Rho Alpha Sweetheart Pat BuchananPat Buchanan WinsSweetheart CrownPat Buchanan, 10, was crownedSweetheart of Sigma Rho AlphaFraternity at the PreferentialDinner held November 13.Pat. a third semester EveningCollege student, reigned over the 1affair where the pledges of bothjthe men's service fraternity, SigmaRho Alpha and the women'sStaffers SoughtFor KNIGHT OWLExpanding publication facilitiesand accelerated publication dateshave created several openings onTHE KNIGHT OWL staff for thespring 1966 semester.,With the addition of photo laboratoryInstructions, news writingseminars, headline and copyreading tasks, more staff memberswill be accepted, according toRobert Graham, THE KNIGHTOWL editor.San Diego Evening College studentswho wish to enter THEKNIGHT OWL activities, shouldsee their counselors and sign upfor Journalism 4A, GrahamOaVvises. The dnu meets on Tuesday and Thursday evenings.sorority, Sigma Theta Tau, wereinitiated. She was crowned andpinned by George Mojica, fraternitypresident.gat was first selected along withtwo other girTs by a Committeeof fraternity members. After anopen Interview of all candidates,both the pledges and actives votedselecting the queen.Born in Hutchinson, Kansas,Pat, a life science major, listspainting, music, traveling, andswimming as her favorites. Herfuture plans are not as yet definite.Sigma Rho AlphaSponsors Toy DriveSigma Rho Alpha, Evening Collegeservice fraternity, is conducting a drive to collect used toysand other serviceable objects tobe distributed at orphanages inthe area this Christmas.The drive will continue throughFriday, December 17, when toys,collected by fraternity membersand placed in receptacles at A-lCity Campus and HI 10 MesaCampus, will be stored until theirdelivery on Christmas day.Junior Colleges ProvideChanges in ResolutionsA resolution which had failed to pass three tune* previQI * *•» rmmll » *tmber V istve of the Kniojht Owland I am eery Imoreaseal andpleated by yeer editorial est*titled 'What's the Amwerf"Your clarification of loin Ileaoelitm enO hew H differs fromant* intellectual ism should hednssnmod hate Has Heads of ourgfwwfOi army of 'prate** demonitratort' At the outset of thetvth Constats this comtaf Joe*wary, I intend' to place fOOfexcellent editorial an She Cea>oroMtonel Record, to that m*colloaovoa bare la the Ceofreseand the thousand* of Individesfle who petwes the RecordOSPOSS the country awn haWOOat benefit of yearsuccinct article."tea Wilson (iiajwafweofWilsonof CPublishers' GroupOffers ScholarshipA 1300 sea* scbolarabip wW he•nseoei to a sefhsoesflo or epswedrrtaiee stodesrt me|a0a0fjlvertsssag by the9\§i

;'DecemberAims Sightinguage Fidlege, majoring in f oreigtiguages.He enjoys all sports andcially likes participating i^^—cal activities such as football?ketball, baseball, tennis ' .ming and handball.James Bond and his creator!Fleming, rate high in Hoe's Lion- Besides stories aboutfamous agent, he also enjoysing historical writings. Dancj, ^steak and his '57 Chevy arefavorites of Moe's. As for mudhe favors the Tijuana Brass,Moe feels that student g 0Vei jment is of the utmost import^Along this line of thought, jlists his pet peeve as "People'«do not vote!"Students Get $1,3JIn College LoansAssociated Student fundsEvening College have beenDecember 14, 1965DRESSING IN GOOD TASTE are from left to right,Joan Woods, Ann Christiensen, John Bomen and JohnLehoy.Sloppy Dress Discouraged; BSmart Set Tips Aid ImageBy Kathy JewellBearded beatles and short shifteddamsels take notice! The cam­viding loan facilities for studj paign is on to preserve properin amounts of $1.50 to $20.00. dress and good grooming habitsdate $1,397.13 has been \ Qa M Si SDEC. Through an all out ef-$1,000 of which has been retunfcort to maintain the American"Students are generally I conception of good dress and degoodabout returning the loan ,cencv » S° EC has prepared a guidetostated* George Granat, activitjgood ©r 0010 " 1 *'clerk.Gals, Take Note!Loan notes are usually p£ ; Campus coeds may be appropriatelyattired in skirts and sweat­within thirty days or lesscasionally an exception is maj ers, casual suits or dresses withI either flats or heels. Hair shouldand the note isGranat.in in Expressinglair' AttitudesThe loudest complaint seemscome from people who think thlook like women, but no one evcalled Samson or George Wajington feminine/*Lloyd Francis: "If you aregonin any profession, you needsstand on your head to prove iI'll admit some "horn-blowing" inecessary to call possible attation to one's potentalities, hanything can be carried to fltremes."The Stones and Beatles.Jprobably last longer than the nif for no other reason than tinwere first. The others are intag-ons."Looks may make the man,Hit is good sounds that make ftmusic. And when you get Mdown to it, all that really n$ters is not how they look, Whow they sound."L. Francis P. FreePat Free—"Long hair belongon girls only! However, I'flj'the fad stages and my °V l J* oti lbiased against 'feminine' * IPerhaps it helps to put t^*°3across as three-quarters 0Jmusic is hardly worth ^sie ,^to and some gimmick i*nee lIf you can't enjoy their *\you can at least have a %laugh at their appearance.Correct Addrew Needej^In order to receive final & ^at correct addresses, stuoe» ^ rfto report any changes m n ^address since September. ^If changes haveLry«made It will not be neee s ^ ^send another correction,ing to the registrar.[be neat and styled in becomingfashion. Make-up should be applieddark enough to enhance theface, but light enough to go unnoticed.Skirt lengths should alwaysbe "long enough to coverParking Attendants Say:the subject, but short enough tomake it interesting" in order tocoincide with the businesslike atmosphereof evening college.Strictly for the Boys!For fellows, too, proper attirefor campus gents ranges anywherefrom casual slacks with sweatersor sport shirts to suits. Hair shouldbe combed and cut short. And forthe bearded beatles—a pair ofscissors and a bar of soap won'thurt any. Go ahead, cut it all offand rejoin civilization. Societywon't frown upon you for conforming.The impression created by SD­EC depends upon the studentbody. The image portrayed is areflection of the manner and waysof the students—and good groomingprovides the basis for this.j -• ~ ----. —'~~ -~- ~ - "—: "*THE KNIGHT OWLknixfld PeopleBY KATHY JEWELL.The lure of Christmas season shopping surrounds useverywhere, and once again we are plagued with Christmasgift decisions. What can we buy for the person whohas everything? What can we give that will be differentand unusual?After scanning many Christmas magazines and downtownstores, here is a compilation of the most bizarre,"way-out" presents ever—things that couldn't possiblymerit replicas.FOR THE WOMAN WHO HAS EVERYTHING;SELF-DEFENSE HANDBAG—Imported from WestGermany, this $100 purse has a nifty false bottom withtwo pushbuttons (one for tear gas and one for perfumedether). Inside there's a roomy cosmetic pocket that containstwo simply elegant stilettos.NOSE WARMER—This wild warmer solves red-noseproblems and keeps sneezes off snoots on wintry days.Hand made of 100% wool with red and white stripes, ithas a perky, bouncing tassel hanging from the end. Pugnose or Roman profile, it fits all.PORTABLE SEAT WARMER: Warms you in thecoldest weather! Goes on hunting and fishing trips, tofootball games and all outdoor sports events. Radiatesyour own body heat; no wires, flames or chemicals.FOR THE MAN WHO HAS EVERYTHING:ELECTRIC SOCKS AND MITTENS—Battery operatedheating unit transmits real warmth directly into yourhands and feet. Terrific for hunters, outdoor workers,spectator sports. Socks are wool; gloves have poplin exteriorwith fleece lining. A small, lightweight batterycase hooks on belt.PIGSKIN POCKET CIGAR CASE—PERSONALIZED—Keeps five of his favorite cigars uncrushed and humidorfresh. Keeps them neat and organized—and it's the smartway to offer one to a friend.SPIKED TOOTHPASTE, SCOTCH OR BOURBONFLAVORED—Put some "spirit" in his brushing! Realhonest to goodness whiskey in toothpaste! And in his favoriteflavors. HeilLbe brushing his teeth 3, 4, and even5 times daily. Nosey guests will wonder if it's the medicinechest or the liquor cabinet.Tales of Woe Just Won't Work"What d'ya mean, 'restrictedparkin'! I've been lookin' aroundjfor a place to park for 'n hour.Boy, if I don't find a place out[there, Fix come back and park[here or knock your teeth out!""Petty please. Let us park hereSust for a bitsy while. We're latefor class and can't find an emptyspace near the campus," pleaded[a pretty blonde with obvious distresslines creasing her brow.These are but two of the approachesmet by the City campusand Mesa campus parking lot attendantsas they guard the rooflot at City and the entrance atMesa. Parking in the restrictedareas is permitted by cars withpermits only, with student sticklersavailable at the Mesa campusand only official parking on theroof of City College.The warning signs PARKINGN*Y PERMIT ONLY mean exactlybrhat they say, claims John Mjc-Cambridge, a day student at CityCollege who works at night as a[parking lot guard, and it's a struggleto discourage the desperatepersons who are late for class orjust anyone who hasn't found aplace to nest their Lark or T-bird.McCambridge told of an unoccupiedcar rolling out of line onthe roof area. The car blockedthe lot exit, and a search got underwayfor the driver. After shewas located and told that herillegally parked car had nearlyrolled off the roof, she said,"What, my car!" She didn't knowwhat was worse, the class gaffawswhen they went into hysterics orher misplaced Rambler.Working with McCambridge areBill Priester and Danny Burns.Steve Williams, Douglas Wright,and Stan Morgan hold down thefort at Mesa campus.Besides some of the incidentsmentioned, the attendants alsotold of gasline being siphonedfrom tanks, and countless hardluck stories from persons whowanted to take up the space forthree hours or less.But, says Priester, the rules arevery carefully spelled out: violatorswill be cited or their cars maybe towed away.Buy At Your Student Book Store• Artists' Supplk* • K»** ht ° w l P* nn * nt «• Levi Note Books • Sweat Skirt*• Language Dictionariee • Novelties• Vis-ed Card*Evening College Book StoreCITY CAMPUSMESA CAMPUSBILL PERISTER holds flashlight as John McCambridgechecks license of illegally parked auto.MARINO'S ITALIAN RESTAURANTAmerican Lunch SpecialBreakfast SpecialPIZZA — ITALIAN DINNERS — FOOD TO GOHOURS: DAILY 6 A.M. to MIDNIGHT—7 DAYS A WEEK2405 Ulric St. at Linda Vista Rd. - Phone 277-9962Grand Opening ...NEW PULLMAN CAFETERIAIN OUR SAMS LOCATION• COMPLETELY REBUILT• NEWLY REDECORATEDSTILL THE SAME MANAGEMENTAnd The Same Good FoodCANTONESE AND AMERICA]!Wo Serve Breakf a*t — Lunch — DinnerPULLMAN CAFETERIA1240 Fifth AvenueOpen 7 AM. — 8:00 P.M.Page ThreeEdwin Smith and Jacqueline GrothInherit the Wind 9Now at Old GlobeA national controversy is thecenter of a drama now playingat the Old Globe Theatre. Inheriti'he Wind, by Jerome Lawrenceand Robert E. Lee, will be stagedfor a limited three week engagement.An emotional prejudice encompassedthe entire nation duringthe famed Scopes "monkey trial"in Tennessee in 1925. Inherit th*Wind is a fictionalized dramatizationof this compelling courtroombattle.Leading roles in the Old GlobeTheatre production of Inherit theWind will be played by John Ellsworthas the politican and oratorand Sheldon Gero as the defenseattorney. Michael Miller is theschool teacher and center of thestruggle, with. Jacqueline Grothas his girl friend.Performances of Inherit theWind will be nightly except Monday*with matinees on December5 and 12.Campuses to CloseFor Holiday RecessFriday, Dec. 17thSanta's gift to Evening Collegestudents and over 100,000 othersfrom kindergarten through juniorcollege: two full weeks of vacationplus a chance to compileresolutions for the New Year.Classes will close for theChristmas recess Friday and willresume Monday, January 8. TheChristmas holiday schedule wasset earlier this year by membersof the San Diego City Schools'Board of Education.Not all that glitters is gold,however. Classes will be goinginto the final semester stretch forfour weeks, and most studentswill be preparing for semester finals,which begin January 20 andwill continue through January 27.The last day of the fall 1965 semesteris January 28.Early resolution makers havealready indicated that tops ontheir list will be concentratedstudy during the short time precedingthe examination period.THELITTLE CHAPELOF THE ROSESTHEPERFECT SETTINGFORBeautiful Weddingsfor information phone422-0118saraIPIIPII

|§#§§1M|iter •Page TwoEditorial^;,.ifey yr#§e*ted «r»to H»m 31 ?tr/i:-.]*ld,oi«| PrawMwcinS*, &*i i^y^h, 11"TfccSS WfftS AU PRACTICAL wra. §||P? y ««...Material Things Also Help.^^$ftfcIt's the Holiday Season. It's time for the cheer andfellowship that inevitably emerges this time of year. We'find ourselves humming holiday tunes and quietly planninga quick trip to that special store to buy a particularlynice gift for a special person.One wonders why many of our spiritual and intellectualleaders conduct their annual campaign for a "rededication"to the principles of Christianity and solemnly intonethat now would be a good time for good Christians todisassociate themselves from material things and concentrateon matters solely of the spirit."Christmas is too commercial," they argue disdainfully,taking care to be sure to get the wife that roastershe's wanted, and the kids that new James Bond attachecase,*This argument is all well and good—up to a point.But what in the world is wrong with man's appreciationand acquisition of "material goods?"How many times have we strolled by a festivelydecorated department store window, seen a particularlybeautiful piece of merchandise and marvelled that we—yes, WE in a free America—can just walk in and buy it,to keep for ourselves or to give to a loved „one? Could weimagine Christmas morning, with the family gatheredaround the tree, and no material presents ? Would ChristmasDay be the same without the "material" turkey withall the trimmings and the kids out playing somewhere inthe neighborhood with their new "material" toys? Whatcomparable sight could be more heart-warming during theHoliday Season than the bright, shining joy on a littleboy's face as he peeks over a counter-top to look at thatspecial electric train he hopes to see under the tree Christmasmorning?"Rededication and matters of the spirit certainly havetlieir place, but the glory of the spirit certainly have theirplace, but the glory of the Christmas season rests not onlyon barren, introverted contemplation, but also on the enjoymentof the "material things" that abound on thisearth.THE KNIGHT OWLTHI KNIGHT OWL It o laboratory experimental newspaper orthe Son Diego Evening College Journalism Workshop. No publicran* era used in Hi publication. This poptr is maintained throughAssociated Student funds and paid advertising.Editoriols ait the opinions of the paper end do not reflectofficio! policy of the San Diego Evening College. All letters to theMiter must be signed and the student registration number included.All correspondence if to bo directed to the Editor, Son DiegoEvening College, KNIGHT OWLMember: California Newwfpopar Publishers Association,JoarnelhMi Association of Junior CollegesEditor ..-Crm^l.., „ . . ....» M> ,.^m.m&pu;**^.... Robert GrahamP ° 9e UH0n Sue Romp,, Hervey Brown.KftHty Jewell, Jean ThomasStaff ... _ ,_, _Ceroid Brooks, Anito DurlandDonald Utzanborger, Richard ThomasPu hlte Information ' ,u • „, . „ .','"»" yy-*•-»?>»."•«*•.. Donald KentAdvertising Manager , _,.^r...„,»...„„,„„„—,„ jean ThomasAdviserLester E. TakersOr. Robert S. Hamilton,Director, San Diego Evening CollegeBr. Arthur Jensen,Acsisfent Director, SmOfofe Evening CollegeTHE KNIGHT OWL December 14Letters to the Editor ^5 Treasurer Aims SightDear EditorsI attend the roofing daft OfMesa, tod I'm just writing to J#tyou know that I was really pleasedto find the articlo on Viet Namin THE KNIGHT OWL, and Ithink it should be played up bigin all schools.Especially, I agree with Mr.Martinez and A. Durland. I spenttwo years In Southeast Asia withthe Marines in 1961 and 1962, endbelieve me, if these students thatare raising all this "hell" on theViet Nam situation could for twodays, see the hurt, terror, and"hell" those people over there aregoing through, I'll bet 90% of themwould come beck just as radicalthe other way.So I say, like many other people.Pack them up and ship themout there to see what this Communismthat they are (I think)thissuupporting is doing inWorld.Thank You,Rick Williamsft a -ftDeer Editor:Please accept my thankswarm congratulations for aeditorial.andfineNot only is it timely, well written,and most provocative, but itis something that is needed to besaid on every campus in theUnited States.I em taking the liberty of forwardingcopies to several of myfriends and I hope that copies goto members of our Board of Education.Sincerely,Margaret W. CollinsBusiness Education CoordinatorOpinion Pollw ^ 0 * 4At Foreign Language FieGEORGE MOJICAAS Treasurer George Mojicahas been selected as the first personalityto be featured this semester."Moe," as he prefers to becalled, was secretary for SigmaRho Alpha, service fraternity,during the summer. This semester,besides his duties as AS officer,he is the president of thefraternity.Born in Colorado 23 years ago,this 5 ft. 7 in. lad has been aSan Diego resident for two years.Hoping some day to be a foreignlanguage instructor, Moe is in. hissecond semester at evening college,majoring isguages.He enjoys all sports andeially likes participating in Jcal activities such as footballketball, baseball, tennis,ming and handball.James Bond and his creatorFleming, rate high in Moe's Qion. Besides stories aboutfamous agent, he also enjoys Jing historical writings. DatJsteak and his '57 Chevy are!favorites of Moe's. As for muj|he favors the Tijuana Brass.Moe feels that student gov|ment is of the utmost importarXAlong this line of thoughtlists his pet peeve as "Peopledo not vote!"Students Get %\MIn College LoansDRESSING IIJoan Woods,Lehoy.sloppy ISmart SBy KethyAssociated Student funds I Bearded , J c ?* le * *Evening College have been c ed damsels take no11 ISviding loan facilities for stude pail on to piin amounts of $1.50 to $20.00. dress and good gidate $1,397.13 has been loan at SDEC. Through$1,000 of which has been return fort togenerally VJ Wcepuon maintainof goodgoodZaboutT+returning* -the*u ,loane cfiDcy,Jl^mim?.SDEC has pstated George Granat, act 1 vit|tog° 0dgrOOn,ingclerk.Cis, Take Note!Loan notes are usually pa Campus coeds irnwithin thirty days or less. ately attired in skicasionally an exception is maf t casual suits oand the note is extended, either flats or heel;Granat.be neat and style

""•wV^^^B^BISEIP7IPageFourCosmetology GlassWill Be ScheduledFor Next SemesterPopular demands for continuationof the Evening College Cosmetologyclass have resulted inthe course being re-schedulednext semester. Set up for licensedbeauticians already working in abeauty shop, registration opens inJanuary.Each semester instructors introducenew areas of study. This enablesenrollees from past semestersto re-enroll for credit. Advancedhair styling was one of theareas covered this past semester."We worked on wigs and ateach class we set them in differferentstyles/' commented Mrs.Kathy Swarberg, a former Cosmetologystudent. "Each time thatI attend this class I learn somethingnew."Twenty-five students attendedduring the semester and eachclass is for nine weeks. The eveningclass is taught by Mrs. BettyDaws, also on the City Collegestaff. Students may have their"beauty**"*treatments in this classfor a nominal fee, said Mrs. Daws.The class will resume February8, for nine weeks.Robert Weiss explains languagetape uses.Language Lab HasElectronic AidsIf, as the saying goes, loveknows no barriers, then it wouldbe an ideal substitute for all thelanguage classes in the world!Most people, however, have todo it the hard way, and there areno short cuts. And with the modernday capability of havingbreakfast in New York and dinnerin Paris, the need to know foreignlanguages on a formal basis hasincreased a hundred-fold.Among the classes at EveningCollege having the heaviest enrollmentsare the languageclasses. This semester Spanish,French, German, Russian, and Italianare being taught.The age of the electronic aid hasinvaded the language field as ahighly valuable teaching aid. Setup at both the Mesa and City Collegecampuses are fully equippedforeign language laboratories,using the* most modern equipmentto accelerate learning skillsthrough the use of tapes and visualequipment.I . "My students are increasingtheir conversational ability andtheir pronunciation. In general,this is one of the better classesbeing taught at San Diego EveningCollege, I am impressed with mystudents serious, dedicated effort," |remarked Mr. Robert Weiss, oneof the instructors using the laboratory."When we can understandother people better, the worldbecomes smaller," he said.All students studying foreignlanguage have language and experiencesin the labs on bothcampuses.VERDELL M. ALEXANDER AND JEWEL DANIELSparticipate in the work-study program in the coordinators'office at City campus.Work Study Program NowAvailable for Student JobsApproximately 70 jobs have been provided for EveningCollege students this semester by the Work StudyProgram. This program is sponsored by the federal governmentto give financial aid in order for students to continuecollege.The students on the programYoung men and women from work on an average of 15 hoursfamilies making less than $3,000 a week at $1.31 an hour.a year qualify for the program to Mr. Darrell Rumsey, coordinatorof student activities, is inaid needy students through college,according to college officials charge of the program at Sanin charge of the program.. Diego Evening College.The students assigned to theWork Study Program pool arefrom Mesa and City campuses andare also employed in various EveningCollege departments. Typistsfrom the two colleges are workingin the coordinators' offices as wellas other sites which use theirclerical skills. They aid stenographersin typing tasks, file materials,and help in general officework.Work Study Program aids areused extensively in the librarieson both campuses. As audio-visualaides, they fill out equipment orders,deliver projectors, tape recorders,screens, and films, andhelp in a daily inventory of equipmentused by the college instructors.These are highly specializedskills being utilized while the studentsare still in college. Otherjob openings have been found forstudents in the cafeteria, as assistantcustodians, special subjecttutors, and playground and teacheraides throughout the city.•We Sell The MoataFORDableFords In The WorldBAY SHORE MOTORSPACIFIC BEACH1966Pledge To You—WE WILL BEATANY PRICEANY WHEREHow Can We Do It?VOLUME BUYINGNo $1,000,000 ShowroomWe Own All Of Our Cars4}£% Interest Available42 Months FinancingMAKE US PROVE IT!SPECIALFLEET DISCOUNTto TEACHERS andSTUDENTSPriced At Low As*1877°°BAY SHOREMOTORSPACIFIC BEACH742 Felspar Ave. 48845316433 Pacific Hwy. 273-1031Open Sunday For YourConvenienceTHE KNIGHT OWL December 14,'^uam^Success QuotientMcCain Aided,

04tDecember 14&GoJz±Junior College PresidentCites Needs for Growthctaal or group existed fordecisionslie strike petered out, with 0nl,longshoremen and the fconthia school bond proposal for San Diego Junior Colwrting the shipyard work"i^growth cook,will be placed on the ballot for the June 7 prijf a $6 million program of buliding construction andLnd acquisition is accepted by the Board of Education thiselection -was partly due to the h^lmatfHe AJX. international «"« Un! l «UoBI ** *** S ^ \ * "StlflS « ll .. a day colleges has increased byhad come to Seattle and

taa*--February 9IF ROTC Ope,; or JC GraduateAn opportunity for m^n /I11 military obligations an!'dve an Air Force commisjiing offered with a new t Worogram at San Diego State>rding to informationEvening College.recetStudents qualifying f ortate's A.F. ROTC programave the chance to graduatelis program, and S.D. $tatscond lieutenant,rofessional Officers- InstructWith professional officers Listructors, the program i»»AJS Ota0 juniors and above at or aded to S.D. State from 3unior !eges, and includes six weeksummer camp at which time fories will become familiar •LP* installations and PrecedeROTC's lengthy four-year i!pram for freshmen on up ^Ribolished this summer. The y)rogram will retain all past Hits with new ones added.A.F. ROTC summer campdudes visits to military basesNassau and the Carribean aWand General Astronautics.Cadet students may also Hmembership in ROTCs ArnoldSociety, an honorary service tjjorganization. Angel, Flight |iliary, a sub-division ofArn_Air Society,, has been establishfor the girl trainees of AF.EOTGet Commissions"Upon completing the A]ROTC program, and reeefcjtheir degree from S.D. State, guates will have four years oftive service as officers in the*Force," says Colonel Charles Krepresentative m command aUA.F. ROTC section at SJ). SisApplications for the prosshould be in no later thanFiruary. Steps for qualification Ielude a physical examinationmeeting with a board of officefland a battery of written tegStudents must have a grade |erage of 3.0 to qualify.Another plus with the hROTC, said Colonel Waid, illCadets receive $40.00 a month 1pay no fee for text books usedthe program. Uniforms areofcost to the qualifying studentStudents in the A.F. ROTCexempt from the draft as they|already enrolled in an offiwjtraining program.1 as Prexy:JentActivitiefFebruary 2, 1966knUflU PeofUe-BY KATHY JEWELL-During a recent tour of the Whaley House in Old SanI Diego, I found myself completely fascinated and somewhatbaffled by the history and mysterious lore of thati century-old dwelling. It seems the Whaley family has actually"come alive" in contemporary times not onlythrough written media, but in human-like conception asfell.A Chula Vista school group enjoyed a tour throughthe mansion and lingered afterwards in the court room asa guide explained some of the ledgers and diaries keptdaily by Thomas Whaley.One of the most notable experiences of his life centeredaround his 204-day trip around Cape Horn. Dwellingmostly on his love for the sea, the guide transformedhis written thoughts into words. Her talk was short, unfortunately,for a fierce, clanging chain in the front of theroom interrupted her. The attention of every person 'around switched to the heavy chain swaying to and fro,like a ship on the high seas—with no one visibly touchingit This phenomena was created perhaps by ThomasWhaley to affirm his presence or possibly his satisfactionand contentment with the sea.Reading up, on the subject of ghosts, I feel I shouldexplain or define them a bit more clearly. They can beanything of a super-normal nature, not fully explained byorthodox happenings and, therefore, falling into the categoryof parapsychology or psychic research.Ghosts are people, or part of people governed byemotional stimuli. An apparition is actually a re-enactmentof an earlier emotional experience, and rather a personalmatter. There is always drama and sometimescomedy involved. Ghosts are individuals haunted by unhappymemories and incapable of escaping by themselvesfrom the vicious net of emotional entanglements.I was impressed by the writings of Hans Holzer, anauthority on ghosts. I have just finished his recent bookGHOST HUNTER in which he explains many of his findingson this subject. He told of a young writer who hadbought a peculiarly shaped wooden chair for his apartment^JiLightl^thereafter, he had been awakened by thepresence of an unusually tall ghost-like man.Discussing this matter with Mr. Holzer, a seance wasplanned. Through a medium it was discovered that theman had been a member of an ancient Peruvian tribe andbad recognized the young writer as his son apparentlythrough reincarnation. He had been instrumental in gettingthe youth to buy the chair, and then was anxious tomake himself known. This having now been accomplished,there followed a joyful embrace and then the Peruvianwas gone.Strange as these stories may seem, they almost soundtrue.Many have been witnessed by sane individuals.Would it be wrong to classify these happenings merely asmental illusions? Maybe they are not. Through scienceand its discoveries, though, we may all hope for the daywhen ghosts will be just a mere mystery of the past.One thing for sure: thi$ column wasn't ghost-written IFaculty Senate ConcentratesOn Problems to Aid StudentsMembers of the San Diego Eve-*-ping College faculty have formedthe San Diego Evening College[Faculty Senate to work for the[general welfare of the studentsand faculty. Established last yearand functioning on both campuses,(the Senate has suggested a pro*Igram which is the first of itstype in California.£ Headed by Allan Dillane, president,the group is currently workingon two areas of significancew> members of the student body.,According to Dillane, one area ofWAYNE FlOREl- 1^ concern to the Senate is the lack»the Evening College student toternity, and works weekend peet with his instructors for individualhelp.service station.^While he was in the ' "The day students have had thishe also attended Evening \fype of help for years," said Dillane."The Faculty Senate believesand has been persuingpat lack of this opportunity ismajor. He eventually hope*|n unreasonable penalty on thecome a teacher. _ jtning College student."Wayne put in a P lug ^ Dillane also said that the lengthA,S. Council, saying that ^ of in-class time required by Eve*png College students appears towelcome new members wpe longer than necessary in someCouncil this semester, Nes and that the Faculty Senatethat anyone interested undertaking a study of the pospilityof changes in this area.to govern throughbody contact MrAllan' Dillane"Recommendations on these twosubjects will be made to the directorof this college shortly," saidDillane.A teacher of geography and politicalscience at Evening College,Dillane teaches United States Historyand American Governmentcourses during the day at CrawfordHigh School.THE KNIGHT OWLCHECKING VENDING machine parts are from left;Charles McDaniels, Mr. J. C. Wilson, instructor, ClarenceGriffis, and G-eorge Kemble.Complex Vending MachinesGet 'Once Over' in ClassBy Don KentThe next time you plunk a dime or a quarter into avending machine for a coke or a cup of coffee, think ofwhat happens between the time your coin goes in and yourcoffee comes out.tFirst, the machine must inspect the coin to make sureit is the right denomination ccombination of denominations. It machines.must then check to make sure it By the time the students finishis not a foreign coin of similar the course, they are competent tosize. It must weigh or send an repair and maintain any type ofelectro-magnetic impulse through vending machine from a coin perfumedispenser to a paper money­the coin to be sure it isn't counterfeit.The machine can't get changer.choosy and reject the new copper Class a Successalloy coins now minted by the Instructor J.C. Wilson says thegovernment.class is an overwhelming success,Obviously, a coin vending machineis a sensitive and delicate ping up: The students never havebut that one problem keeps crop­device.*"enough machines to practice on.Course OfferedWilson says many vending machineowners donate their unitsFor this reason, San Diego EveningCollege, for the past three for the students to learn to workyears, has been offering a course on, but they are so adept at fixingin vending machine maintenance them that they are always in shortand repair, the only college in the supply of broken ones.area to offer such a course. So, the next time you put yourThe students, now numbering coin into a vending machine andten, attend class Tuesday evenings it doesn't work, tell the ownerfor three hours for the three unit about it. And while you're at it,course. \tell him you know of a placeBut not just anybody can enroll where a good group of eager, intelligentstudents can have itfor the class. Only those employedby vending machine companies or fixed in a jiffy.a company which uses vendingmachines can attend. At present,six companies are represented bythe students, in addition to fourpupils who work for the Navy ongovernment-owned and operatedMixer-Dances SetSocial Functions forSecond SemesterOrientation mixer-dances will bethe first social function of thenew semester. Mesa campus willhold its mixer-dance Wednesday,February 9 at 9:30 p.m., and Citycampus students will meet thenext evening immediately afterclass.Music for both dances will beprovided by the Pinkertones. Refreshmentwill be served in thepatio.The mixers are sponsored bythe Associated Students of SanDiego Evening College for studentsto become better acquaintedwith one another as well as tomeet AS officers.Sigma Theta sorority and SigmaRho Alpha fraternity will havebooths where students may obtainapplications for membership andinformation about the dubs.In late April mixers will be heldagain at both campuses when MayQueen candidates will be introduced.The girl chosen will reignat the May Queen Ball, May 7, inthe International Room of the ElCortez Hotel.May 11, and 12, mixers will beheld to introduce candidates forASB offices for the followingyear.Page ThreeTwo Plays SlatedFor Globe ShowingTwo productions are slated atthe Old Globe Theater for February."The Caretaker," by HaroldPinter, will run Febuary 4 throughFebruary 13 in the Falstaff Tavern.Playing February 15 throughMarch 13 in the main theater willbe "The Milk Train Doesn't StopHere Anymore," by TennesseeWilliams."The Caretaker" has proved tobe one of the most talked-aboutplays in recent years, thrusting theplaywright to the front of contemporaryauthors. The story iscentered around an old bum whoreceives shelter in a cluttered roomof an abondoned house. His Samaritanis a gentle young manwhose kindness is so casual thathe seems almost indifferent.Dirty, tattered, unkept, itchingand scratching, the tramp is byturns wheedling, truculent, andfull of bravado. This human jetsambegins as a grossly comic figure.The laughter shades increasinlgyinto pity. like a corneredanimal, he cannot believe that anyonemeans to be kind to him. Thecompetition of three men in theshabby room creates thrilling andcompelling drama."The Milk Train Doesn't StopHere Anymore" is a powerfulstudy of human excesses and theirinability to comprehend goodnessin others. The story is centeredaround Mrs. Giforth, who is urgentlyattempting to complete hermemoirs prior to her death. Thereis still plenty of life, though, inthe forthright and brawdy formerinternational beauty and playgirl.A young poet arrives at her secludedmountain-top villa. He appearsto be a hustler, prepared tosell whatever the aging womanwants to buy. She refuses to accepthis virtue, confident he isjust another ambitious and hardenedyouth. She is vicious to herfaithful secretary, and ruthless towardher compainion 'the witch ofCapri."Williams, again, proves himselfto be one of America's greatestliving playwrights through this incendiarydrama.Activities Program MakesStudent Services AvailableDo you need a loan? The useof a typewriter? Help in selectingyour courses? San Diego EveningCollege students are eligible totake advantage of a number ofstudent services, according to DarrellRumsey, coordinator of studentactivities.'For students who need aid inworking out their educational andoccupational goals, the college offersthe Guidance Program inwhich the adviser is assigned tothe student. The adviser is a spe^cialist in the field of study thestudent is interested in and isavailable for consultation at anytime during his enrollment at thecollege.Rumsey noted that San DiegoEvening College makes availablelimited funds to borrow on a shortterm basis. Any student who is amember of the associated studentsis eligible for a loan sufficient tocover the total price of bookneeded or $20, he said.Evening College students carryingat least nine units and show-EnrollmentContinued from P«9« 1sand Dr. Robert S. Hamilton," directorof the San Diego EveningCollege.Dr. Hamilton is assisted by Dr.Arthur M. Jensen at City campusand Tom Ashley at Mesa.Darrell Rumseying evidence of need are eligibleto apply for the work study program.The San Diego Junior CollegesStudent Services Association,along with the FederalGovernment sponsor the workstudy program. Students enrolledin the program are allowed to.work up to fifteen hours eachweek.Rumsey has pointed out thatthe Associated Students maintaina number of typewriters for students'use. For a more detailedlist of student services available,personnel 1B the student activityoffice will supply the information.

m*Page TwoEditorialTHOSEWHO WOUl-DDESTROYINDEPENDENTLY-MINDEDAMERICANSf&t G^RRtSFreedom: A Commodity for EveryoneIt is time to speak of freedom.Freedom is a concept fiercely defended and almost universallymisunderstood.Freedom as a concept means that any individual liasthe right to do as he pleases as long as he does not interferewith the freedom of any other individual. Or, to put itanother way: Your freedoms ends where my nose begins.For the concept of freedom to have any meaning at all,it obviously must apply equally to all men. One group, onegang, or one race cannot have a monopoly on freedom.It is not enough to say that man has the right to be free;one must ask why. Man must use his mind, his reason, tosurvive. He is not guaranteed automatic survival by instinctor decree. He must act on his own independent judgmentand he alone must reap the rewards or bear the consequencesof that judgment. To ask or demand that one mansuffer the consequences of the bad judgment of anotheris patently immoral.Most of today's political and intellectual leaders havehorribly distorted the meaning of freedom. Many willsay that freedom is possible (and even compatible) withcontrol; #iat freedom is relative and only a matter of degree(so what should we care if we lose a few more "degrees"of freedom?) Freedom is only an illusion, a fewwill say„4mplying that it is something mystical that candisappear at the whim of the perceiver, or just "felt."Some authorities^claim that it is the majority whichmakes freedom workable. This means that as long asthe majority approves an act, it is moral and proper regardlessof the effect on the minority. If this were true,then 51% of any given group of men could virtually enslavethe other 49% on the grounds that "majority rules."The concept of freedom boils down to this: No manhas the right to force any other man to act against his ownwill. Thg minute one grants the premise that a man, tenmen, one thousand men or a whole State full has the rightto force his will on any single individual, then it's anythinggoes. Following this, it is only a matter of time beforethey start to work on you.c AMPUSALENDARMonday, February 7Pledging begins for Sigma Rho Alpha andSigma Theta AauWednesday, February 9Mixer, Mesa CampusThursday, February 10Mixer, City CampusFriday, February 11Philip Burton and Christian Alderson "APageant of Kings"8 p.m. Russ AuditoriumTuesday, February 22Washington's birthday, HolidayFriday, March 4Thomas Ewell 8 p.m.Kearny AuditoriumFriday, March 4Last day to drop without penaltyFriday, March 11Pledging ends for Sigma Rho Alph andSigma Theta Tau/THE KNIGHT OWLFebruary 2opinion Po« f AF ROTC OpenPublic Employees' Rights F ! r „* **(To Create Get Backingschool teacher created quite a stir among Californiaeducators recently by writing a prize-winning, althoughcontroversial, play.As a result of this situation and all of its publicity, theOpinion Poll has asked five students: "Do you feel that ateacher or any public employeehas the right, on his own time, tocreate writings, pictures, etc,without the onus or fear of losinghis job?"Milton Silverman: "I definitelyfeel that whether it's a teacher,civil employee, or, as a matter offact, anyone else, the prerogativemust rest with the individual."Whether we agree with thepremise or not, everyone, right orwrong, must be given the v opportunityto express his thoughts."Jennie Hamilton: "I think aschool teacher should be able towrite a play in her spare timeif she likes. I don't think sheshould be condemned for this. Aperson should be free to do ashe or she pleases, as long as itdoesn't infringe on the rights ofothers. I don't think a personshould have to be afraid of losinghis job because he wants to writea play and has the talent to writeone. I wish I had the talent towrite a prize-winning play."SilvermanHamiltonDan Thren: "Teachers or publicemployees should not create orwrite anything that is objectionablewhether on their free timeor not."A teacher should maintain atall times a high standard becauseof the influence exerted on studentsand public."If the teacher is controversialon any subject matter an impartialviewpoint cannot be presented toher pupils."As a school teacher, one is apublic servant paid by the public.The public has a right to demandcertain moral standards. These aregenerally determined by whetherthe stated action is harmful to theaccepted image of a public schoolteacher."Shirley Ervin: "I think that aslong as something is done on aperson's own time, no one shouldhave anything to say about it. Inthe case of the teacher who wrotethe play, she should only be obligatedto the school as long asTHE KNIGHT OWLTHE KNIGHT OWL it o laboratory experimental newspaper otthe San Diego Evening College Journalism Workshop. No publicfunds are used in its publication. This paper hi maintained throughAssociated Student funds and paid advertising.Editorials ore the opinions of the paper and do not reflectofficial policy of the San Diego Evening College. All letters to theEditor most he signed and the student registration number included.All correspondence is to be directed to the Editor, Son DiegoEvening College, KNIGHT OWLMember: California Newwspoper Publishers Association,Journalism Association of Junior CollegesEditor „ ~3U-..Page Editors ............Staff -.,^t .. ;.Public Information ..Advertising ManagerAdviser ,Robert GrahamSue Romps, Harvey Brown,Kathy Jewell, Jean Thomas».-a"ry Gerald Brooks, Anita DurlandDonald litionberger, Richard Thomas.;.~ r.....,\ mu.L-.. rL-..,...... Donald Kent•—••• „•—, ,..,. Jean Thomos•• . Lester E. TakersDr. Robert S. Hamilton,Director, Son Diego ftroolny CollegeDr. Arthur Jensen,Assistont Director, SanDiego Evening CollegeThrenErvinshe's working. On her own timeshe should be able to do what shewants."Evidently the play wasn't badbecause it was a prize winner.Lots of teachers have other jobsbesides teaching, whether it bejanitor or dishwasher, etc. No onehas much to say about them. Myunderstanding is that America hasfreedom of speech, and just becauseshe chose to write insteadof speak aloud, I don't think sheshould be criticized."Daniel Truitt: "I think that aperson should be able to do whathe wants to, as long as it's withinthe law. If this teacher wants towrite plays in her spare time, itis up to her. The school shouldnot have anything to say about it.Perhaps, though, if she wants towrite a play in the future with aplot as controversial as this oneis supposed to be, she might usea pseudonym."TruiltMoodyJanet Moody: "A teacher in herprivate life should have the rightfor creative writing the same asany other citizen of this country.To take away that right seems tome a loss of our freedom. To takeaway a teacher's position as aresult of the opinion of a smallgroup of people is an undemocraticact,**fill military obligationsceive an Air Force commissibeing offered with a new t»program at San Diego stat»cording to informationat Evening College.Students qualifying f 0rState's A.F. ROTC programhave the chance to graduate 1this program, and S.D, state Isecond lieutenant.Professional Officers InstructWith professional officer*instructors, the program isto juniors and above at or ated to S.D. State from junjleges, and includes six weekjsummer camp at which time %ees will become familiarA.F. installations and procedROTC's lengthy four-yeargram for freshmen on up winabolished this summer. The 1program will retain all pastfits with new ones added.A.F. ROTC summer campdudes visits to military basesNassau and the Carribean ajand General Astronautics.Cadet students may also 1membership in ROTC's ArnoldfebruDuringl.tury-oid

''.?-.'"*.- • >.•TWMPm - IT i _INSTRUCTOR LE ROY STEINGRABER, right, showsJoe Mayer and Steve Wokmunski how to set stone inBrick Laying class.Use Special RoomApprenticePrepare for"Mary had a little flock;They built their houseof Hazard Bloc."So goes the rhyme on the wallof one of San Diego's buildingmaterials companies who will besponsoring the county-wide apprenticeshipbrick-laying contest nextmonth.In a specially constructed roomat Mesa campus, 27 apprenticebrick layers are being taught howto build strong walls, design variousconcrete and brick structures,and how to use brick and blocmaterials in the building trades.The class, taught by LeRoy Steingraber,a master craftsman in thebuilding industry during the dayand an Evening College apprenticeprogram instructor at night, actuallybuilds walls as well as brickand bloc designs right along thewalls of the classroom. Constructedof re-inforced concrete, the wallsof the classroom will hold theweight of th*e many bricks andstones built against them.Class members are working to-THELITTLE CHAPELOF THE ROSESTHEPERFECT SETTINGFORBeautiful Weddingsfor information phone422-0118BLOCBrick LayersArea Contestward the annual apprentice bricklayingcontest slated for Marchat the Hazard Bloc Company,Friars Road. The public is invitedto watch the apprentices matchtheir skills against one another aspart of the competition which willlead the winners entering the statebrick-laying contest to be heldlater in the spring.The brick-laying course, one ofthe several apprenticeship classesin vocational fields at EveningCollege, qualifies the student afterthree years to enter the vocationon the apprentice wage scale. Astudent is required to pass a mechanicalabilities and aptitude testbefore being admitted to thecourse, said Walter G. Coats, programcoordinator.Magazines Stored;Lack of Funds CitedWhat do you do with 400 poundsof magazines?That's the question that StudentCouncil, Sigma Rho Alpha, andMr. Darrell Rumsey are facing.The whole problem started severalmonths ago when Dr. ArthurJensen received a letter thankinghim for considering the donationof magazines to the Peace Corpsin Costa Rica. Dr. Jensen turnedthe letter over to Sigma RhoAlpha, thinking it would be agood service. project.Tom .Ishino presented the ideato the Student Council as a representativeof the fraternity forhelp.After they had collected themagazines, Ishino contacted thePeace Corps and told them aboutthe magazines, and asked whenthey would come and get them.He was told to mail the magazines,and the Post Office toldhim it would cost $10 for everythirty pounds.The problem still remains ashow to most economically sendthe magazines. Too, storage spaceis at a bare minimum.Magazines, anyone?BRIGPEOPLE WHO LIVE IN GLASS HOUSES . . .SHOULDN'T THROW HAZARD PRODUCTS ITHE KNIGHT OWLM s tofey& * «

OTM»f«»»* , &T^Zv;.. y •' V •• v :•;• - "• -~ \i"- - ' "•*'-?•'-.TV -.-' -"•-•-- t.«f'.j^a^Miss Helen StoutHelen Stout NamedTo Secretary Post%1)t^tllCrllt C^hlT Spe^-Up Program Mans^VUi^lji V07UII For Colege a PossibilityA Laboratory Experimental Newspaper of the San Diego Evening College Journalism WorkshopgoTlV-No. 5 SAN DIEGO EVENING COLLEGE, SAN DIEQO. CALIFORNIA March 8 1966|Area Junior Colleges to HostAnnual State CJCSGA ConfabPersonnel changes on the EJmug College, City campus, 0^Jstaff last month shifted Mrs. Q3Wolf a, secretary to Dr. ArthurlJensen, to the day staff. IShe lias been replaced by sjdHelen Stout, who will be secretJ been designated as one of the partoDr. Jensen, assistant director Auiamentarians of the Conference.San Diego Evening College, C|campusMiss Stout was a secretary JConvair. She also worked as aiengineering aid. Before coming iwork here, she was a stenographwith the County Welfare Dep$ment.**I am sure that I am goin|enjoy working for Dr. Jensen dI 1966 is the year that the Cali-Krnia Junior College Student Gov-I ernmest Association meets in SanDiego and Evening College isLjnong eight local area junior collegesinvolved in the planning ofEvents for the conference.The conference is slated formarch 31 and April 1 and 2. Eve-Sag College has been delegatedresponsible for hotel arrangementsand catering services requiredby the visiting colleges,•hey will plan and supervise thewelcoming banquet and set up and[maintain the advisers' lounge inconjunction with city colleges. Inaddition, the Associated Student(Body president of San Diego EvejningCollege, Wayne Fiorella, has\ Workshop chairmen chosen forthe conference include: ChancePorter from Foothill College; Ter--rance Kane, Antelope Valley;Sally Stanley, Citrus College; RichThomas, El Camino; Gary Walker,Long Beach City College; BobMasterson, MX. San Antonio; MichaelHarrigan, Glendale; JerryWoliord, Palo Verde; and Carolynf»V ^t^! n i , !r ting l t * Kell3r ' Gw^ont College. Desig-efaculty and students. The workvery challenging," said Miss StomjMrs. Wolfe is now secretary •Mr. Paul A. Roman, acting deaof the Arts and Sciences,"I miss being with Evening Cot!lege, "&ey havesucn a wonderfulfaculty and staff. Both Dr. Jenseiand Mr. Roman are wonderful Uwork for, but I changed to tit;day job so I could spend roort|time with my children,*' said lioiWolfe.Report Address flangesChanges in addresses and narslchanges must be reported to fljAdmissions Office, Evening Oilege administrators emphasizedThe record changes are tobemade in order to facilitate stfidentaccountin,WAN CAFETERIA*ME LOCATIONEBUILTY REDECORATEDME MANAGEMENTtme Good FoodAND AMERICANitC — Lunch — DinnerI CAFETERIA! .,BE ,4-473*ML — 8:00 P.M.Student Book Storelet• Knight Owl Pennant• Sweat Shirts• Novelties• Jewelryliege Book StoreMESA CAMPl*bated as alternate chairmen ~~~^ werejKarin McCall, Chaffey; and "Jim[Steinert, Antelope Valley College.-Among ttoe sffliject5 ,a *fetetr~tor •e attention and discussion ofe delegates are "Functions oftudent Government," "Philoso-^.y," "The Role of Campusrganizations," and one whichpparently will stimulate considrablecontroversy: "The Changingtudent.**A number of prominent educarsand university administrators11 present lectures and papers| these subjects. Among themi Dr. Edmund G. Williamson,an of students, University ofnnesota; Dr. Thomas Gillette,Istant professor of sociology,n Diego State College; Dr. JohnGiven, bureau of Junior Col-lew EC Staffersnnounced For '66renty-six new staff membersjve been added to the San Diegofening ^College^ataff for theing 1966 semester.Reaching in areas including busidramatics,human developchildnursery, electronics,jht operation and appliance reareM.B. DeGraw, S.E. Fack-J.A. Moreno, H.V. Otterholt,Williams, E.C. Vonsien, R.W.>denougb, Mrs. Constance War-• Mrs. Bettie Boyd, R.C. Stout,lo. Zoecklein, W.C. Buxton, W.F.S>onald, T. Russell, L.W. Red-, Jr., J.J. Gilshiam, D.J. Lewis,[ Zuranski, J.F. Anderson, LD.mens, D.E. Junker, Q.A. Wickb,H.R." Hipwell, T. Romaine,1 Hall and R.E. Miller,fmplimentation. of the Manpow-Bevelopment Training Act hasfeed Evening College almost onhour basis to accomodate u>jtrial workers who need adionaltraining.pontinuing after the 9:30 p.m.filing hours, several classes willbe conducted through 7:30ihedules show classes from 9:30to 2:00 a.m., from 2:00 a.m.[?;Q0 a.m., and from 0:00 a.m.(7:30 «&.'CHECKING OVER PREPARATIONS for the CJCSGAconference are from left to right Jay Miraflor, GeorgeMojica, AliCe Lipcomb, and Wayne Fiorella.lege Education; and Mr. Tom .Braden, editor and publisher ofthe Oceanside Blade Tribune, andpresident of the California StateDepartment of Education.Along with official businessusually conducted at this conference,the delegates are scheduledto tour the San Diego Zoo, willhave an opportunity to see San^^ISBb.JEbfi. < ffljL,*f y T ff e Bay iiand will be treated to an eveningat Sea World which will includeall the Sea World shows and aspecial moonlight dance.May Queen TimeNears For CoedsMarch 28 is the day, girls. Onthat day, petitions will be availablefor any beauty wishing to becomea May Queen candidate.The petitions can be obtainedin room A-101. April 13 is thedeadline for all petitions. Eligiblecandidates are to be announcedon April 15. Girls chosen as candidateswill begin campaigningApril 25 through April 29.Balloting will be from May 2to May 5.The winner will reign over thefestivities at the May Queen Ball,May 7, in the International' Roomof the El Cortez Hotel.Gail Isaacson is in charge of theMay Queen election.Two Aides AddedTo Cafeteria StaffNew additions to the staff ofSan Diego Evening College cafeteriaare serving more people thisspring semester than anytime inthe history of Evening College,accoding to Ms. Benice Pues, manager."The influx of additional studentshas caused several line jamups during the two break periods,but apparently the system is nowworking so that everyone can havehis coffee break and not be latefor class," said Mrs. Pues.Working with Mrs. Pues is Mrs.Elexia Storm. New to the staff areMrs. Rose' Lombardo and Mrs.Mary Carlson. Mrs. Pues has beenwith the Evening College for fiveyears."Students coming from work directlyto college have the advantageof getting hot meals and agreat variety of food," said Mrs.Pues.Grossmont college, host for thismajor college event, will be responsiblefor overall coordinationand planning of the conference.Dale Stiver, state president ofthe CJCSGA, wiU officiate at mostof the conference events.What's InsideRULES FOR DEFERMENT.LISTEDEditorial—page 2U.S. SENATOR "INVESTI­GATES" KNIGHT OWLLetter to staff member—page 2CLOSE SHAVE1Hair dos or don'ts.Knight People—page 3FIREWORKS AT OLD GLOBECurrent play reviewed—page tWILL YOUR "RECORD"FOLLOW YOU?Transcript Information—page 4COLLEGE STUDENTS PAINTFOUNDATION OFFICESDEC fraternity renders publicservice—page 4By Jannlee Brooks_^^^^^Would you believe you could finish Evening Collegefour times as fast as is now possible ? If not, how about314 times? Would you believe two?Perhaps,, some semester in the not-too-distant future,a student will be able to obtain a degree almost twice asfast as is now possible. —- . T ...This "Hurry-Up-Through - SDEC unit classes which meet twice aPlan" was masterminded recently week, or two 2-unit classes meetingtwice a week also. This cur­by Dr. Arthur Jensen, assistant directorof SDEC.riculum varies somewhat with theDr. Jensen suggests a longer student's major and with*'the student'spreferences.school day, increased by half anhour, or one hour.All major plan 3 for the reschedulingof classes will begin"This way it will be possible forslowly.a student to attend two classes inDr. Jensen suggests that 2-unitone evening," said Dr. Jensen. classes, such as typing and healthOn a recent visit to evening collegesin Chicago, Dr. Jensen noted same evening for two hours each,education, would both meet thethat this system was working from 6 PJOL to 8 p.m. and fromquite well. Chicago evening col­8 p.m. to 10 p.m. Further changesin re-scheduling would come aboutif this plan is accepted by thestudents and proves itself over adesignated trial period.leges differ slightly from dayschools where students can selecta more well-rounded college curriculum."Our classrooms lying dormantfrom about 3:30 in the afternoonto 6:30 in the evenings and insome cases to 7:00 p.m., made merealize that we were wasting valuabletime and educational facilities,"Dr. Jensen reported.At SDEC a student is limitedby the number of units he cancarry a semester. The averagestudent is allowed to take two 3-Deticiency NoticesDue March 78Deficiency notices will bemailed to Evening College studentsMarch 18.Instructors are preparing thenotices which contain suggestionsand comments pertaining to thestudent's weaknesses or unsatisfactorywork in connection withstudy habits or classroom participation,said College officials.Instructors may refer studentsdoing unsatisfactory work to counselorsat any time.New Hours SetNew store hours have been announcedby the San Diego MesaCollege Book Store. The dailyschedule is now 7:45 a.m. to4:30 p.m.Evening hours are 5:30 p.m. to8:30 p.m. The City College CampusBook Store has not been affectedby this change of schedule.Draft Rule ChangesTo Call StudentsWith Low GradesThe Selective Service Systemhas announced several changes indraft procedures of college pupils,according to a Draft Board spokesman.Male students with good gradesare not being drafted, but thosewhose grades place them in thelower half of their class may bere-classified 1-A and subject tocall-up.The Selective Service spokesmanalso pointed out that due to theacute manpower shortage, theDraft Board will resume testingof students to determine thosewho may be re-classified. Thispractice was '.begun during theKorean Wars, but later discontinuedwhen manpower shortageswere met.The Selective Service Systemnoted that superior students, thosewith high scholastic grades, neednot worry about being re-classified,even though they do not takethe Draft Board examinations, buttaking the tests would not hurtNo students will be required totake the exams, but the differencebetween being called up for dutyand being deferred to continuecollege may depend on how wella student does on the SelectiveService System tests.KNIGHT OWL Editorial Positions Change;Susan Ramps Named 2nd Semester EditorNew staff positions for THEKNIGHT OWL have been namedstarting the spring semester.Susan Romps was elected by theclass to the editor-in-chief postfor the current semester to replaceBob Graham, who wasclaimed by Uncle Sam. ,Named as page one editor isDon Litzenberger.Hervey Brown will again servethis semester as editor of pagetwo, with Rick Thomas his assistant.Page three will be edited byKathy Jewell, who also writesKnight People, with assistant'schores going to Betty Snodgrass.Jean Thomas will continue tobe in charge of page four andwill be assisted by Lucy Bastida,a newcomer to the .Knight Owlstaff.Jannlee Brooks, a former editorof the Knight Owl staff, will takeover duties as copy editor.Reporters on the KNIGHT OWLstaff this semester will includeMarvin Coren, Charles Hardy,Lena Williams, and Karen Kinsella.PLANNING page lay-outs for Knight Owl iwblicirtionareTtaff members Don Liteenberger, Susan Romps,and Jannlee Brooks.Steve Garris will continue aleditorial cartoonist this semester.Lester E. Tokars, class instructor,and the Knight Owl staffhave announced publication datesof the KNIGHT OWL lor the semester.The next issue to be publishedwill be April 12, with subsequentissues to go on the standsMay 10 and the final issue onJune 18.LML*.*.. -WmT92 SEP

akirMarchAlice LipscombFuture in Law IsSecretary's WskEnergetic, ambitious Alice ]uscomb takes her place as JStudent Leader in this issueAppointed A.S. secretary fortfespring semester, she recordsutcs of all AS. council meetijand works with the various AMcommittees. Along with the Mdent body officers, she has h\Mplan the state conference flre:rs,ersies.ingartantmicses.feelin-;oodbecolinityvideonal,tthecomghers aret ourWLexpen-Eveningpublicis paperStudent! paperthe Sonto thestudentd to theKNIGHTxiationliegescupation as a legal secretary.intense interest in law hascouraged her enrollment inniin Rompse Brookszenbergcriey BrownI Thomoshy JewellSnodgrossin Thomasty Bostidortes Hardy,• KinseUalev* Cam*m Thomascollege. She wants to earnAA. degree at SDEC andcontinueJier^studies at SariState and ultimately U5JHorder to receive" a law degrdBorn in Philadelphia, sheed her native homeland fors'San Diego in 1961. Establishroots in this town, she has soraised a family of two child]with another due later inyear.A woman with many illand obligations, Alice stillextra time to bowl and tattwhen she feels very bray

JrHPfcge TwoEditorialMM^.->: • •-• -•.jS&e. GtetfSSuperior Students Need Not Worry••'S8api'SBWorried about the draft? Many a student in collegeis reminded of it every time he reads the paper. The newrules for a deferment aren't always clear to everyone.There are two methods by which the draft board isdeferring students. The first is that students must be mthe upper half of the Freshman Class, the upper two-thirdsof the Sophomore Class, and the upper three-quarters ofthe Junior Class. The senior doesn't have to worry if hewaf H the upper three-quarters of his junior year. Theother method is by taking an examination and scoring a70% or better.Unfortunately this applies only to full-time students.The draft situation, however, exists almost universally.Examples of two nations in which young men don'thave to worry about being drafted are Ireland and Iceland.In Ireland, the only way one gets-into tlie military is-ixrvolunteer, and in Iceland there is no draft because there isno military organization.Come what may, the superior student will find hisHme to study is not being violated. But for the others whohave been procrastinating, Uncle Sam will have a "Greetings..."They Con Serve, TooToday's headlines seem to hint at a growing tide of resentmenttoward the student who is supposed to be a pacifist.This resentment isn't directed toward his own person,but-just toward his attitude.Fortunately Evening College students don't have similarattitudes. If they did, there wouldn't be as many exservicemen,servicemen, and reservists attending classesnow, who consider study to be part of their patriotic duty.They know what a privilege it is to be an Americancitizen and are willing to defend that privilege. Also, theyknow that we wouldn't have the freedoms we now possessif the Communists took over. And only through educationcan we defeat Communism.Such an understanding as this is perhaps a good thingfor all Americans to possess, and Evening College studentsin particular.With this understanding, they will be critical of thosewho advocate letting "other suckers do it."Fortunately, there are but few students of the signcarrying, beard wearing, barefoot type who appear soprominently in the news. For the most part, our studentsrealize the significance of the present political and militarysituation.Even in times of other wars, the "pacifist" found waysof serving his country. Perhaps it is now time for the presentprotestors to see how they can best serve the interestsof their nation.To Those Who Never Get Sick I"It never happens to me!"About 15 minutes later the bragging student gaspedthe railing heading upstairs and groaned, "What hit me?"He felt chilly and hot at the same time. What did hithim?That was yesterday. Today we know it was the AsianFlu, better known as the Great California Decimator, thathit him. The lowly and the high, the poor and the rich, thetall and the short, and even our most prominent citizenshave been struck down by the flu, ranging from GovernorBrown to Batman.Remember, if Batman got it so can you!THE KNIGHT OWLOpinion Poll |iImpact Aid Fund LossFavors Tuition ChargeThe government announced recentlythat it is planning to "Withdrawthe Federal Impact Aid toschools. This would mean thatschool districts getting allotmentsfor students whose parents workedon government land or for thegovernment, would lose quite abit of their operating money.Thi3 action prompted the OPIN­ION POLL to ask: "Do you feelthat with rising enrollment in thepubiic schools systems, and thepossibility of losing the FederalImpact Aid, that tuition chargeswould be practical on the juniorcollege level?"Bonnie Gump: "Yes, I feel atuition charge would be a morepractical approach. I pay tuitioncharges for my daughter, and ifit means pay tuition for education,what better use for your money?Better to pay tuition and haveeducation, than to pay no tuitionand have no education."GumpSandra Miller: "The question ofpaying tuition charges at thejunior college level cannot bejudged on the cut and dry. Mypersonal opinion is pro. I believethat the tuition charges wouldhelp maintain the high quality ofinstructors and equipment needed^for an effective education. If theFederal Impact Aid is lost, themoney must come from the peoplewho understand and believe in theimportance of education."Every American citizen has theright to a higher education, buthe must also be given a chance tocomprehend the problems whichplay a threat in obtaining thisgoal. I believe that if properlypresented, in an understandingmanner, the average person wouldbe willing to do his share."BuckwaterKenneth Buckwater: "In myopinion, a just tuition in the caseof those working toward a collegedegree, is fair. But, in the caseof those in a trade class, not receivingcollege credit, they shouldnot have to pay tuition."c AMPUSALENDARThursday, March 10ASB Council Meeting'Friday, March 11Pledging ends for Sigma RhoAlpha and Sigma Theta TauThursday, March 17ASB Council MeetingFriday, March 18Deficiency NoticesThursday, March 24ASB Council MeetingMonday, March 28Petitions available for MayQueen candidatesThursday, March SICalifornia Junior CollegeStudent GovernmentAssociation at San DiegoMonday, April 4- April 8Easter VacationGeorge Bye: "Tuition chargeswould discourage many from at- .tending school, probably thosewho are not sincere in

PageFourManaiH Mote* OH BOOJU' by »... Rick Bi«u ThomasThe Surveyor, by Tnnnon M-drawn equally by John Brown'sdetermination.noubleday & Company, J*"tr it itGarden City, N. T., i ^$5.95.Truman Nelson's The Surveyor,Constantirte, by Prank G. Slaughter.Doubleday & Company, Inc.,Garden City, N.Y., 1965. 430 pp.$5.95.arch-abolitionist and his rolethein This is the story of the firstthe bloody struggle to save Roman Emperor to establish Christianityas the Empire's religion.Kansas Territory for freedom.The' action begins in March Constantirte is an arresting novelfilled with swift action and1855, as David Atchison, ex-Senatorand ex-Vice-President, led the clash of arms, intrigue and5.000 invaders into Kansas to force plots, heroism and dark treason,slavery there by what he termed all in the turbulent setting of the"popular sovereignty," Unprepared Roman world. ,to meet this onslaught of aggres The time is the late third century,sion from their own countrymen^ J T a ^ X S w S S when the Roman Empire waspm ^ f . emperors They*' P ? ^JSSTJni of John were Diocletta, the senior and?* ^JSflSStttoi position more powerful, and Maximimian,B ~ ^ S f e »d P^ario^ «* the subordinate and Emperor ofS^aT^rganiJ and maintain ««TheWestaging Emperor Diocletian,a true resistance movement or took a fancy to the hero, Constantino,and protected him fromleave Kansas altogether.The Surveyor tells the wholehis enemies.story of this complex man, of hisWhen the Emperors DiocletianSice and heroism in keepingand Maximimian abdicated, Constantine'sfather became one ofthe field when the entire abo*tionist force in Kansas consisted ofthe new emperors. This madeon\y his family, and his degradationafter a night of slaughter soConstantine's enemies watch himbruta,tthat• the other^tioniste ^ after his father's death wasturned against-tan. But tte •* p ^ ^ ^ aWe t0 become powofhistory and the excitement oi ^ ^ . himself> He dec ided. to eliminateall his enemies and to rulegreat events provide only part ofthe book's power, the reader isthe entire empire himself withChristianity as the official religion.Constantine's indomitable couragehelped to put ChristianityLeprechaunsContinued from Page 3hats, and buckled shoes.He had read about leprechauns,among the world religions, notonly in his time, but around theworld today.but always thought they were nonejxistei#,make-believe, and ijareal.Almost as if they couldread his mind, one of them spokeUp* "WeH, even ol' St. Patty himselfcouldn't deny our existence."Reporter Gets CuriousRegaining to composure, thereporter asked them what theywere doing on the SDEC campus."Seems we've heard that all thegood students of SDEC are alookingfor a mascot," repUed one.Another chimed in, "We thoughtit would be f ittin' and right if yeall would pick a leprechaun to beye mascot.**"Ye can't get any more 'night'than we are," said the third, referringto their nocturnal existence."But we've already decided onthe owl," said the reporter.But the group chattered on."The least ye can do is take upour proposal with the studentcouncil."The reporter argued, tried toreason, and then finaEy pleadedwith them, but all attempts wereto no avail.If the leprechauns had givenhim a bad time, it was nothingcompared to the chiding he receivedby the council. It was putto a vote, which turned out to beunanimous — against the leprechauns.The owl was in to stay.Council Sees LightIt was about that time, that ithappened. A puff of, blue smokeand there were the three littlemen sitting in midst of the council."Laugh at ug and our heritage,will ye," they screamed. "Thecurse of the leprechauns will beon this campus forever!" Andthey disappeared.Reading up on leprechauncurses, the council found that theysupposedly do exist. The cursecan come about at any time, butmost likely around St. Patrick'sDay.In the last couple of years nounusual events have taken placeat SDEC. That's not saying theywon't though. As March 17 approaches,one can well believethat somewhere there is a studentcouncil and one loneKNIGHT OWL reporter desperatelyhoping for a happy "ErinGo Bran."Cleavenger TakesBricklaying First*1 am going to try to show therest of California's bricklayershow it is really done," said EdmundCleavenger, winner of theSan Diego Evening College bricklayingcontest.The contest, held February 26,at Mesa College, was sponsored bythe Hazard Brick Company.Cleavenger will compete withother trade apprentices in a statewidebricklaying contest to beheld on March 26 in San Francisco.He is now a third period apprenticeand needs three years beforehe becomes a journeymanbricklayer.According to Mr. LeRoy Steingraber,class instructor, he be­ML_lieves Cleavenger has an excellentchance of winning in the statewidecontest."This would bring a highlysought-after prize to San Diegoand to San Diego Evening College,"he said.Second place winner in the contestwas Joe Bodenstadt who willalso compete in the state-widecontest in San Francisco. Bothwinners are presently employedby contractors in San Diego.Grove Ruth, division of apprentices,set up the bricklaying contest.Judges were Jimmy Ward,Lee Lefler and Gabe Spikes,bricklaying contractors.PIZZAYour FamilyFun PlacePERFECTION21 DeliciousFlavorsSHAKEY'SPIZZA PARLOR andYE PUBLIC HOUSEOpen Daily 11 A.M.7888 Othello St. Ph. 279-3300Just Behind Fed Mart inKearny MesaPHONE AHEAD—And your favorite Pine will beready when you arrivalTHE KNIGHTOWLPAINTING in a tight corridor are, Mike Nichols, JayMiraflor, Al McDougall and John Ash.Fraternity Goes on Color Spree,Paints Health Agency OfficeEight paint-spattered, brush and roller wielding membersof Sigma Rho Alpha, San Diego Evening College'sservice fraternity, completed a project of sprucing up theSan Diego County Branch Chapter, Myasthenia GravisFoundation's offices last weekend as part of their publicservice project.•——Volunteers of the service groupdonated more than 50 hours oftheir combined time to completelyrenovate the local headquarters ofthe United Community Servicesaffiliate, 1007 30th Street. Theycombined their efforts to paintWalls, ceilings, and trim of thefive room office building and thencleaned the quarters so that "business-as-usual"could be conductedMarch 1st.Volunteers included John Ash,Tom Jones, Mike Nichols, JayMiraflor, Charles McDaniels, AlMcDougall, Dan Cocco, and GeorgeMojica.College TranscriptNew Policy GivenNew policies have been adoptedby the San Diego City Schools'Board of Education regarding theissuance of transcripts.A student may obtain an officialtranscript of his record by filinga request at the office of theDean of Students at the last SanDiego junior college attended. Hemay also mail in the request tothe office of the Registrar at 1425Russ Blvd.All official transcripts are copiesof the student's permanentrecord.The office of the Registrar willonly certify to the accuracy ofrecords prepared by and issueddirectly from that office.Transcripts of credit sent fromone college to another are consideredofficial. Those presentedby a student to a college are consideredunofficial. Official transcriptsfrom other institutionswhich have been presented foradmission and evaluation of credit,become the property of the college.These are not re-issued orcopied for release, said administrators.The first three transcripts willbe issued free, with a charge of50 cents for each additional one.Volunteers SoughFor VISTA WorkGrand Opening ...NEW PULLMAN CAFETERIA"Your pay will be low; the conditionsof your labor often will bedifficult. But you will have thesatisfaction of leading a great nationaleffort and you will have theultimate reward which comes tothose who serve their fellowman," spoke President Lyndon B.Johnson to the first VISTA volunteersat the White House, December,1964.VISTA, in reality, is a "domesticPeace Corps." Its main purposeis to relieve poverty by educatingilliterate Americans. Todaythere are 1,357 volunteers inservice to America at work on 191projects in 42 states. VI$TA va£\unteers participate in alleviatingpoverty amidst migrant workers,American Indian tribes, and ruralresidents. They work side by sidewith the Job Corps, another grouporiginated to help conquer America'spoverty problem.A volunteer works for one yearunless he chooses to extend hisservices. He must be at least 18years of age, and a United Statescitizen. No special educational ortechnical skills or knowledge willbe required, according to VISTArequirements. Training wil lastsix weeks with emphasis on actualwork in the field.IN OUR SAME LOCATION• COMPLETELY REBUILTTHOM McANSHOESAMERICANSTANDARDOF VALUESOUTH BAY PLAZACOLLEGE GROVELOMA PORTALMISSION VALLEY• NEWLY REDECORATEDSTILL THE SAME MANAGEMENTAnd The Same Good FoodCANTONESE ANDAMERICANWe Serve Breakfast —— Lunch —- Dinner1 PULLMAN CAFETERIA1240 Fifth Avenue BE 4-4734Open 7 A.M. — 8:00 P.M.March 8, «Sudsy future SeemCampus Cleaners {Help People GleamHave any dirty clothes? San Lj.ego Evening College has 20 to gJstudents who are ready, able, g3willing to clean and launder themand at drastically reduced prices IThese students are part of a jLtraining program In dry cleaning]and laundry, for people presentlyunemployed. The program wasmade possible by the passing 0fthe Manpower and Training AcUlast October, although it has beenunder consideration for two years. IMr. Reed Sauter, who helped inthe establishment of the EC plant.will instruct the class. He hashad 20 years personal experience,and holds several certificates inthe field.Cleaning prices are posted atthe entrance to the dry cleaningplant at 835 12th Street, dowsJtown. Skirts, slacks, blouses and)jackets- are 25 cents per piece!Dresses and long coats are pricedat 50 cents per piece. Both studentsand staff may avail themselvesof this service.The plant will be open from 8:30a.m. to noon and from 1:00 pa,to 2:30 p.m., Monday through Mday.Mr. Walter G. Coates is .the wordinator of the program and AlnoldV. Bergeson, Dean of Voe|tional Education.THEtJTTLE CHAPELOF THE ROSESTHEPERFEpjrSETTlNflFORBeautiful Weddingsfor information phono]422-0118We Sell The Mott IoFORDobleFords In The WoriJBAY SHORE MOTORSPACIFIC BEACH1966Pledge To You—WE WILL BEATANY PRICE LANY WHERHow Can We Do It?VOLUME BUYINGNo $1,000,000 ShowroomWo Own All Of Our Cars4)6% Interest Available42 Months FinancingMAKEUS PROVE fSPECIALFLEET DISCOUNTto TEACHERS andSTUDENTSPriced As Low AfjBAY SHOREMOTORSjPACIFIC BEACH742 Feltpir Ave.6433 Pacific HwfOpen Sunday For Yo*ConvenienceMay QueContest SThis MonI petitions for San DCollege coeds rnnnioueen must be In Ijjarrell Rumsey, coEndent activities of[uge, said today.I The closing datewjH start a month of-.$ coed contestantsorientation meeting fcEjnd a picture-takingIJ5ieduled for Tuesdafa,00 pro- T*" 8 wU1 **Campaigning froUhrough April 20.Fjfay Queen mixers|the Mesa campus, We •m e atrophySatu:< l 0 n of ApiWmWmmleft..'-•'.: - " "- h*. 'h , ha ' .-•., "• a-a' - • . r - - •• - .-.-*f3KPja£

' ur * See^r/eaners Ia/e Gleam* dents will be able to take moreclasses in an evening. At the presenttime students can only takeone class per evening.'Dr. Jensen suggests that 2-unitclasses suieh as typing and healtheducation would meet the sameevening for two hours each, from6 p.m. to 8 p.m. and from? 8 p.m.to 10 p.m.This proposed scheduling ofclasses would enable a junior collegestudent to get through schoolfaster and be well on the way toa college degree in two or threeyears, rather than the four to fiveyears it now takes.Ah, Sweet Spring!TOP-TALENT ACTORS Richard Ringleisen, ToniManista, Baron Sutowski and Randy Sieler, left toright, in Theatre Guild production of hilarious off-Broadway musical comedy.Theater Guild SlatesOff-Broadway ShowAn off-Broadway musical comedy, The Streets ofWe»w Yorlfe will be given by the Theater Arts Guild of SanDiego Evening. College on the City campus. It will bestaged J^r^ 154^''22-24, Y9-30,"and May 1 at the CampusLittle Theater. Curtain time is 8 :30 p.m. Friday and Saturday,and 4:00 Sunday matinees.way musical in 1964. It marks theThe Streets of New York tells thedebut of a new song-writing team,story of a banker and his daughter Barry Alan Grael, who wrote thewho ruthlessly try to rise socially. book and lyrics, and Richard B.It includes some of their victims, Chodosh, who composed the music.an impeccable and suddenly broke Featured in the prize winningyoung man, and an equally "genteel"young girl, whose mother's Me Crawling/' ' "Ca I i f o r nia/musical score are "He'll Come tofortune the banker has stolen, and "Tourist Madregal," and "Arms forthe banker's clerk who was formerlyhis accomplice but late achampion of his victims.Winning PlayThe production won the DramaDesk Award as the best off-BroadtheLove of Me/jIt'sBalmyrJi'sGrandWs That Time Againi By Jannlee BrooksThat time of hearts and flowers,young lovers, birds with nests,/lowering meadows, and the firstblossoming fruit trees once againis upon the land.Poets say, "In spring a youngman's fancy turns to thoughts oflove." It can be added also, fanciesturn to thoughts of beachparties, the end of the academicschool year, purchasing that newswimsuit and dieting to be able towear it.In San Diego County, thoughtsturn to picnicking in the mountains,visiting the desert wildflowers, and roasting hot dogs atCleavenger is a member ofBricklayers Local 11 in San Diego.Accompanying Cleavenger toSan Francisco where the bricklayingcontest was held wereGrover Ruth, area state apprenticeshipconsultant, and LeroySteingraber, apprentices' instructorat Mesa College.the sea shore—and all in the sameday if so desired.Even in San Diego, with its habitualpleasant climate, spring isnoticeable. It's in the air—it'severywhere, but most important ofall, it's in the hearts of young andold alike.Even though the new year officiallystarts in January, springbrings feelings of newness in life,for animals and plants. To some,spring brings promise of things tocome, a keen awareness of otherseasons of the year.Those rusty garden tools leftout in the ibackyard during thewinter months must now becleaned and made ready for thetfirit spring plantings. Houses,too, must receive that proverbial"spring cleaning." Drapes areaired, rugs are cleaned. Allchores are thoroughly, but not alwayspleasantly, completed in anticipationof the coming summermonths where every leisure momentcounts 1 .In the cast are Toni Manista,Richard Ringeisen, Robert Cunningham,Richard Shanks, andSherie Moore. Also having rolesare Stephanie Van Den Aller,Vicki Spreng, Gregg Simmons,Michael Moore, Robert Chapman,and Thersa* Fergeson.Tickets are now on sale at theLittle Theater Box Office, T-320.Student prices are $1.00 for personswith A.S. cards or I.D. cards.Reservations may be made by callingthe Little Theater Box Officeat 234-4427.The play is being staged and directedby Ronald J. Kieft. Musicaldirection is under Charles Freeburn,City College music instructor.Trina Greig Is choreographer,assisted by Robert Chapman.Technical supervisor is GeraldWilliams, Evening College instructor.What's InsideSPORTS FOREVENING COLLEGE?Editorial—page 2CLASS SCHEDULE CHANGEFinish college twice as fastpage2A SUNBURST OF SPARKSUnique class—page 3HAPPINESS IS A—WHAT?Knight People—page 3IVAN THE TERRIBLEA look at the man behindHie name page 4A LETTER PROM THEGOVERNORManage to Student Bodypeg* 4Mesa CampusTo Get 2 NewFacility UnitsAlterations and new constructionat Mesa Campus will provideSan Diego Evening College studentsand teachers with 24 moreclassrooms and 39 new faculty offices.Two new buildings are underconstruction and, when completed,will provide 12,000 sq. ft.of new facilities. The temporarybungalows, adjacent to the presentconstruction, will be removedto provide more faculty and visitorparking.Cost of the new construction is$468,000, according to Mr. RobertF. Heilbron, president of MesaCollege. Heilbron stressed thatMesa College and Evening Collegewill share the new facilities.The date for completion of thestructures is October 7, with anew two-story building, the first atMesa campus, scheduled for constructionat the end of this year.Heilbron explained, however, thatmoney for the two-story buildingdepends on passage of the schoolbond in the November elections. Ifthe money is appropriated, constructionwill begin by Christmas,1966 This building wouldbe more specialized than the twonow being built, and probablywould have more space allocatedfor administrative offices.A welcome feature of the newbuildings will be covered passagewaysbetween new buildings andthe present H-building whichstands adjacent to them. Also tobe (provided will be improvedlighting fixtures for the two newstructures as well as correctionand improvement for the lightingin buildings presently standing.For identification purposes, thenew buildings have (been designatedH-2 and H-3. Construction siteis between the present H-buildingand the L-building.Susan RompsEditor-in-ChiefJournalismVies torClassAwardsSix members of The Knight Owlstaff will attend the JournalismAssociation of Junior Colleges'conference at Yosemite, April 29to May 1. Susan Romps, JannleeBrooks, Steve Garris, Kathy Jewell,Don Litzenberger, and KarenKinsella will compete with otherjunior college students for journalismawards.The Knight Owl will enter inthe advance contest for FeatureColumns, Front Page Makeup, andCartoons.The conference is divided intotwo sections, schools below 7,500and those above 7,500 enrollmentas of March 15, 1966. San DiegoEvening College will enter section1.Judging will be by professionalnewspapermen who are membersof Sacramento Local No. 92.Continued on Page 49"juu;ej^^^^^^^^^^^^S^" •;"•_>. t ... . .•_•_:^^^m^^m^- -life CiSKfttE&'&x ^Ht-tfS^fJWWS&yKiJR*.\V*:J

April «.»„April 12, 1966 THE KNIGHT OWLNew Veteran EraTo Begin June 1 KHUfiit PeopleA new era in veteran's educationwill begin June 1, 1966, ac­-BY KATHY JEWELLensen'scording to communications receivedfrom the U. S. News and luck; pleasure, joy; contentment.According to Webster, "Happiness" is good fortune,diesWorld Report.Veterans of the United States But Charles M. Schulz, the originator of the Peanuts: "I think the id et J Armed Forces, who have served cartoon, has proved the word to have more depth andasses during the eVeJ since the first G.L bill, which expiredon January 31, 1965, and filtrated the lives and hearts of millions throughout themeaning. His crazy little disciples of happiness have in­.derful one. ft ^ Jt plan to enable the who were on active duty for at world. Spreading like an influenza epidemic, it seems thatlent to complete ^ least 180 days and honorably discharged,are eligible for benefits. to be.no age group has been immune from them or really wantsd help him establish:areer a lot SOonerMedically discharged servicesr imagined, withoutmen are also eligible provided the Charlie Brown, Lucy, Lanus, Schroeder and Snoopy,is job, as he Wom dnparative day co injury was service connected. stars of the Peanuts series, started their happiness campaignshortly after World War II. People liked them be*-Ue"Six-month reservists are noteligible for benefits."cause of their innocent, naive views on life. And besides,Monthly checks will be mailedtheir little experiences could bring a smile to the faces ofdirectly to veterans while attend,ing schools at secondary levels or the most downhearted, depressed and discouraged of individuals.above.Benefits for full-time schoolingwill be $100 a month. Those with Seeing their effect on people, they felt they should.one dependent will receive $125 do more to promote and maintain the wonderful spirit ofand those with two or more, $150. happiness. So, quite agreeably, they decided to distributeWade A maximum of 36 months hasfade: art instructor;their own happy sort of greeting cards, wijh their ownbeen established.sed plan of attend^ Veterans involved in part-time original poses adorning all the covers. And they watchedin one evening & schooling are also eligible. this idea grow till their simple cards found their places in;ve a great deal 4 A veteran must carry 14 semesterunits for full monthly bene­to observe the glowing faces of those receiving a note ofthe homes and hearts of thousands. Most of all, they lovedwould be of value \1idents. I think m fits. Those taking seven to ninebe put into effect,amicheer. For who could want more on a special day than asemester units will receive halfin the proper perspec benefits, 10 to 13 units will give giant-sized card with Charlie Brown on the front relatingoverall picture." a veteran three-fourths benefits. juvenile thoughts of love through to the inside ?Less than seven units is pro-ratedon the basis of the number ofrises Soughtlestionnaireestionnaire below hclned to give the admo-jume idea of general stcensus. Students sbonlSof the newspaper, fillsther drop it by room!ve it to their instructor Iou be willing to attendeither earlier or lawin the daw?ow early would you beI to attend?KNIGHT OWSHT OWL '« a loborotonr ^)rspaper of the Son D*9? «3mrnolism Workshop. *" ^.sed in Us publication .J •»#aed through. Associatedpaid advertising'J, or* t»e options ^ ^ e Mr reflect offcoal ffi^ers *£ting College. * * ¥ % «**units he is taking. Tuition andfees will be paid on actual costbasis-Courses taken simply for recreationor personal satisfactionwill be barred. Courses in photography,music, public speakingor sports will not be accepted unlessthey can be specifically usedin a profession,.Veterans may pick their schoolsbut must be state approved. Foreignschools are acceptable if theschool is on a government approvedlist, which is available inall VA offices.BURNING METALS with radiograph cutter are fromleft to right; Charles McAnally, Mr. B.F. Harrison,instructor, and Tom Landin.- number included. _JmkJSsitfs^ Loud Clangs, Flying Sparks;All Signify Welding WorkshopUlfORMIA NEWSMf*ASS*-*'' Art**""10 Newspaper F j g WBiism Advisers of '* ^ HitorHervtfEditor —•———" 'Mt , ——-•""Je0fi|'age Editor ..,.»•"" ^ Jnot »~-~——•"—•'* cbo'^J., .Stanley C? r S'Kor0HLena WW***' " ^* - _. ** \rflog Monogor ' ^ " ^ e r *A loud clang, flying sparks, anda distant shout identifies the low.er right hand corner of the tech*[nfeal building as the welding[workshop.Combining two classes into one,|Mr. B. F. Harrison instructs thegas welding workshop. Mr. R. W.[Settles handles the arc weldingclass.I The students' experiences rangepom complete novices to professionalsin the field. They are notseparated into different classes becauseof their knowledge or lackp it on the subject. Ifliey remainP& one room and are trained in(the chosen areas_.A book about the joyous experiences of the Peanutsclan became a bestseller, Happiness is a Warm Puppy.They attempt to describe through pictures and wordseverything they love, especially that which makes theirhearts happy and their faces glow. Linus proclaims that"Happiness is an A on your spelling test," while Snoopysays that "Happiness is getting together with yourfriends."? v j§*And the most wonderful thing about thefoook and thecards and the cartoons are the inspirations tney give peoplea type of inspiration which makes them want to justyell and shout about everything they love or aspire. Inall, the Peanuts characters show that a little bit of happinesscan go a long, long way.Students may learn and developskills in metal shearing, pipewelding, gas and arc welding orin other phases in the field. Theyare not given letter grades in thisclass. Received instead, are thelasting advice and informationwhich provides for them betterjobs and an overall upgrading.Said Mr. Harrison, "SDEC helpsthe economy of San Diego bytraining people in the weldingfield- National Steel and Shipbuildingneeds 200 welders andthey come to ug for possible re.emits. It's up to us to train peopleand circulate them into business."Cafeteria RushDangerous; CareUrged for SafetyThe student walked across thecafeteria. In one hand he carrieda sandwich and potato chips, and. in the other, a cup of fruit punch.His mind was on the test hisclass was having after the breakperiod. He didn't see another studentwalking rapidly towards himand—oops, it happened. There hestood with hot coffee drippingdown his pants leg.The coed was in a hurry. Shewas in a hurry to grab a quicksomething to eat before seeing herfiance in the patio during breaktime. And they only had such afew minutes together. She didn'tsee that puddle of spilled chocolateon the floor and—oops, ithappened. Down she went, sprainedankle and all.He stood there pouring sugarand cream in his coffee while tryingto balance a cigarette in hisother hand. There was quite acrowd around the service table.The girl brushed up against hiscigaretted hand and—oops, it happened.There she unknowinglystood with a burn in her sweater.After a tiring day of work anda hurried meal at home, scholarsoften rely on refreshment fromthe cafeteria during the breakperiod.The second it takes to snuff outa cigarette or cover a cup of liquidmay save embarrassing momentsfor all students.Just one quick look during breakperiod in the cafeteria tells studentsthat these rules are notbeing enforced.As the old adage goes, "A stitchin time saves nine."Pagie Three'Rose Tattoo' ShowingNow at Globe TheatreTrina Ciuffo andMinerva MarquisTennessee Williams' The RoseTattoo completes a four-week engagementApril 24 at the OldGlobe Theatre in Balboa Park.The play revolves around theromantic and often hilarious goings-onof a Sicilian widow andher emotional daughter in a smallSouthern town-As the story opens, SerafinaDelle Rose, a seamstress, findsherself suffering the loss of hertruck driver husband. Caught betweenpeasant superstition and religiousdevotion, Serafina is tormentedbetween remembrance ofher deceased husband and her desirefor physical love.She tries to hide from herselfthe fact that her husband hadbeen unfaithful. Attempting toblot out the present, she speaksthe autobiography of ther soul.Suddenly, a truck driver appearsat her doorway. Though hehas the face of a clown, the newcomerresembles her husbandfrom the neck down. In his fumblingway, he woos the sympathyof Serafina.She takes up living again in theRegistration UrgedIf you haven't registered andwish to vote in the June 7 primaries,you have just three daysto file your registration form.Charles Sexton, registrar ofvoters, is urging all persons whohave changed names, addressessince the last time they voted, .ornewcomers to San Diego to registerbefore the deadline.arms of the lonely Alvaro Mangiacavallo.Paralleling the tempestuouslove affair of Serafina andAlvaro, is the tender romance betweenher daughter Rosa and aninnocent sailor.Minerva Marquis plays the lead,ing role of Serafina, while JoeAngarola portrays the awkwardtrucker. Trina Ciuffo assumes therole of the daughter with MerrillA. Harrington as the sailor.Can-Can' Is NextFilm Series ShowThe Fine Arts Series will showthe motion picture "'Can-Can"Friday, 8:00 p.m. in Ruis Auditorium.The 1960 release stars FrankSinatra, Shirley MacLaine, JulietProwse, Louis Jordan, and MauriceChevalier.The plot deals with the fictionalorigin of the Can-Can dance andtakes place in Paris' during the1890's.The proprietress of a cafe-dancehall (MacLaine) choreographs anew dance, thought by a few tobe a bit risque.The courts of France send ayoung judge (Jordan) to seewhether or not the dance shouldbe banned. He reports it shouldand the whole group lands injail, including the owner's goodfor-nothingboyfriend, played bySinatra.Complications set in when theproprietress and the judge fall inlove and he takes her home tomeet his well-to-do family.It's about this time that Prowsesets her cap for Sinatra, much tothe dismay of MacLaine who hasdecided that she doesnt reallylove Jordan because of their differentfamily backgrounds.The movie ends in a madclinch, everybody happy and MauriceChevalier, who plays thePrefect of the Paris courts, givingfatherly advice to all involved.THELITTLE CHAPELOF THE ROSESTHEPERFECT SETTINGFORBeautiful Weddingsfor Information phone422-0118Buy At Your Student Book Store• Artists' Supplies • Knight Owl Pennants• Levi Note Books • Sweat Shirts• Language Dictionaries • Novelties• Vis-ed Cards • JewelryEvening College Book StoreCITY CAMPUSMESA CAMPUS*?nrf *«RNMifeiim —

'%«,Page TwoDAY COU6GEI.GENERAL EDUCATION2. OPTION OF EXTRAACTIVITIESEVENING COLLEGEI. GENERAL EDUCATION2. LITTLE OPPORTUNITYFOR EXTRA ACTlvmESThe Incomplete S.udent ;EditorialPhysical Education Urged .During the past three years the San Diego EveningCollege has functioned as a separate college within theframework of the San Diego Junior Colleges. Most facilitieson the City and Mesa campuses are shared by the EveningCollege. Many faculty members teach evening aswell as day classes.The curriculum is identical with the day college butfor one big exception. The San Diego Evening College hasno physical education program and is not planning one- forthe future. Combined with this fact is the total absenceof any form of school sports activities program.California law requires all students under the age of21 to participate in a physical education program. Sincethe average Evening College students are over this age, forthem a P.E. program requirement is not needed. However,if credit is desired for such a course, the student must enrollin the day class, thereby reclassifying him as a daystudent.This does not infer that students over 21 and in theEvening College can not engage in some activity or sport,although he may be unable to attend day school. The futureoutlook seems very dim, for no plans are being madefor us "oldsters."The day school offers classes in gymnastics, golf,handball, tennis, etc. Facilities are available for almostany type of sport, and yet the- doors are closed to the eveningstudent. For those desiring some sort of sports orphysical activities this is a disheartening situation. Withouta doubt, if those doors were to be opened a waiting listwould be required to accommodate the surge of physicaleducation conscious students.There is an alternative, however, and that is to forma sports club or intra-college leagues. Utilizing existingfacilities it would be possible to organize several basketballteams. By making the games open to spectators,spirited competition and lively games could result. Perhapsa series of elimination games could be planned, oneeach week in the gymnasium. This will enliven the school"espirit de corps." It would lend excitement to an otherwisefully academic college life.For those who prefer indoor track or gymnasticevents, the gymnasium boasts of the latest and most modernequipment available. Gym clubs can easily be formedfrom a student body of nearly 8,000 here at San DiegoEvening College-. Prospective applicants are numerous, ifa random sampling can be considered a fair estimate. Hereagain, intra-college competition can be encouraged, creatingan atmosphere conducive to collegiate pride.If these sports are too active or overly stimulating,there are others that provide just as much, if not more, incentive.Bowling is an ideal activity. A bowling leaguewould fit in very well after classes.Golf is another example of an activity easily organizedand enjoyed by many. Saturday or Sunday findslarge numbers of students on the golf course, merrily fightingtheir way out of one sand trap only to end in another!Certainly this enjoyment is greater when shared with fellowstudents in friendly competition. Even if a studentdid not know the game, his reluctance would be overcomewhen he realized how really easy it is to learn and enjoyAgain, with school backing, reasonable rates from rentalsto instruction for groups can readily and easily be obtainedWho's to take the next step? The birthplace of modiern science, ancient Greece, also fathered calisthenics Ahealthy mind and a healthy body are the keystones to happiness.San Diego Evening College will become a completecollege when this objective can be realized.&THE KNIGHT OWLOpinion Po/jBig 'Aye'ProposalIt may take a student fromthree to five years to complete acourse of study toward an A.Adegreeby attending Evening Collegeevery semester. By going tocollege during the day, the samecourses can be completed in twoyears.The KNIGHT OWL, in its Marchissue, presented a plan, suggestedby Dr. Arthur Jensen, assistant directorof Evening College, proposing2-hour classes per evening.This would enable EC students tocomplete their studies sooner thanthe maximum five years.What were the reactions to Dr.Jensen's idea? The OPINIONPOLL asked five students and oneinstructor if they felt the plan wasa good one, and if they thought itmight work.Wainscott BaileyJan is Bailey: "I feel that a planthat would enable students to attendtwo classes a night at EveningCollege is a good one. Theplan sounds like a good one to meand I think it will be a real success."Wester \ PhillipsRonald Wainsoott: "Dr. Jensen'splan will be a very fine one if astudent is able to keep up withthe necessary additional studiesI believe that some realistic creditlimitations per semester are necessaryand should be maintained.However, if a student is allowedto take up to twelve units per semester,and if he can maintaingood grades, then this plan shouldwork well"A£rill2, l96|Voiced for Dr. Jensento Accelerate StudiesCheri Wester: "I think this isa very good plan because it willenable most of the working peopleto take more units in the eveningafter they finish work. Theplan would make it easier on thepeople that work, since they willbe able to take more units eachsemester and can earn their degreein a much shorter time."Jimmy Phillips: "I think this isan excellent suggestion, and itshould help many people. I am inthe Navy, and this plan will enableme to gain more creditsmuch faster. Also, Dr. Jensen'sproposal will enable students totake several related courses and inthis way obtain a more enlighteningbackground of a subject inone semester's time. Now itsometimes takes several semes-AMPUSALENDARWednesday, April 13May Queen petitions dueThursday, April 14ASB Council MeetingFriday, April 15Film "Can-Can/ 7 Fine ArtsSeries, 8:00 p.m., RussAuditoriumTuesday, April 19May Queen pictures andorientation 6 p.m., A-114City CampusThursday, April 21ASB Council meetingMonday, April 25Petitions for ASB officersCampaigning for May QueenWednesday, April 27May Queen Mixer 9:30-10:30p.m. Mesa CampusThursday, April 28May Queen Mixer 9:30-10:30p.m. City CampusSaturday, April 30Sigma Rho Alpha and SigmaTheta Tau preferential dinnerPublicity Commissioner TomDodges Famous NamesakeHot Mexican food, a '57 Chevy,and the Tijuana Brass are all favoritesof this issue's pesonality,Tom Jones.No relation to the man aboutwhom they wrote the book (acouple of centuries ago), Tom isEvening College's commissioner ofpublicity and is responsible forinforming students of the comingSDEC events. He's often kiddedabout his name and the movieTom Jones.This is Tom's second semesterat Evening College, and his firstas publicity commissioner. Besideshis responsibilities in this position,he is also the treasurer ofSimga Rho Alpha, the collegeservice fraternity*Majoring in Data Processing,this young man of 20, plans toenter the Electronic Data Processingrepair field. Tom says heplans to receive an A.A. degreefrom EC, and then will go on toSan Diego State College.Along with going to school,being on the AS Council, andbeing in the fraternity, Tom alsois employed in a somewhat clericalcapacity at Motor Machineand Supply Company.Whenever he has a chance, Tomlikes to listen to the music ofRoger Miller or Herb Alpert's famousgroup.Tom JonesTom is really enthusiastic aboutbeing on the AS Council, but hesays there is one thing that bothershim about it. "Not enough studentsparticipate in school activities,"he said, "and this hindersthe council in knowing what thestudents want. We would have alot better college with more participationfrom students."The council meets every Thursdayat 7:00 p.m. and Tom urgesany student that wishes to observeor present something to thecouncil attend one of the meetings.ters to obtain the same fojJedge."Pam Myers: "I think the ideaoftaking two classes during the evning is a wonderful one. it Wou,,prove a great plan to enable thworking student to complete veducation and help him establishhis future career a lot soonerthan he ever imagined, witwsacrificing his job, as he womjduring a comparative day colletcourse."Meyers WadeRossie Wade: art instruct®;"The proposed plan of attendingtwo classes in one evening &pears to have a great deal tmerit and would be of valueevening students. I think 1plan could be put into effect,;still maintain the proper perspettive of the overall picture."Responses SoughtTo QuestionnaireThe questionnaire below habeen designed to give the admfelistration some idea of general stifldent concensus. Students showclip it out of the newspaper,out and either drop it by room A113 or give it to their instruct*]to do so.Would you be willing to attend!SDEC either earlier or laterhours in the day?YesNoIf yes, how early would you •willing to attend? .4:00.4:30...5:00.5:30.6:00How late would you be willinjto stay?10:0010:30...H:00 —The KNIGHT 01The KNIGHT OWL is a laboratory "Pfmental newspaper of the San Diego E«rtCollege Journalism Workshop. No P*"*funds are- used in its publication. Thisis maintained through Associated Stt*gfunds and paid advertising.Editorials are the opinions of the . ^^and do not reflect official policy of the 5*1Diego Evening Collage. All "Letters to ,5Editor" must be signed and the stuiregistration number included. .All correspondence is to be directed M-^Editor, San Diego Evening College, KNI«HOWL1366CALIFORNIA NEWSPAPERPUBLISHERS^** ASS'N., IMCMember: I ^^California Newspaper Publisher AssocjoJ*Journalism Advisers of Junior ColWEditor , ,,....,.....,.n...... -~ SusagCopy Editor .Janata* **"»*.News Editor ^, Don litx*** 4 !Editorial EditorH«tW|Assistant ,....,.... RichardFeature EditorAssistontFourth Page Editor .......L1U,U .„,-„— Kotty„.„„,...„,••«, BtttyJ«HAssistant „.. ...,. LadReporters Stanley Coren, Charte* "JLena Williams, Korea *pCartoonist ... ,- ''^-- StB*|Advertising ManagerAdviserMr. Uttx It» Si.K""•"dies

A&yj&'?ftff&v\\4*!* , £* iaeSSSSSSSSiS~"./-^rApril 12, 1966I |3\Wayne FiorellaConference DrawsCollege DelegatesAssociated Student leaders ofEvening College were with thehost group and arranged for housingat the 1966 session of theCalifornia Junior College StudentGovernment Association.Delegates from most of the Californiajunior colleges convened inSan Diego March 31 through April2 for the state-wide conference atthe El Cortez Hotel.Wayne Fiorella, president ofSan Diego Evening College AssociatedStudents, served as oneof the parliamentarians at theconference.Registration of the delegatesbegan Thursday afternoon, March31 and a welcome banquet washeld in the International Room,El Cortez Hotel at 6:30 p.m. Workshopsessions, where variousspeakers presented lectures andpapers, were held from 9:00 to10:15 the same evening. At 10:30a get-acquainted dance was heldto weleome the delegates to theconvention.On Friday, April 1, work beganearly as student delegates attendedworkshop sessions from 9:00 a.m.to 2:45 p.m. One of the highlightswas a trip in the' evening to SeaWorld to view the marine life ondisplay there.Saturday, the final day of theconference, all delegates gatheredin the El Cortez' Carribean Roomfor the general assembly to wrapup unfinished business.Counselor EnjoysTasks With Students"It's a real opportunity to servethe students who are furtheringtheir education by attending nightclasses," said Richard Peerson,serving his first year as counselorwith the San Diego Evening College,Mesa campus.Peerson began his career ashead counselor on the secondarylevel for the San Diego CitySchools three years ago.• With two degrees, a Bachelor ofScience and a Masters Degree fromthe University of Missouri, he hastaught both history and geography.His graduate work consistedof the earth's sciences under theNational Science Foundation anda summer institute in counselingunder the National Defense EducationalAssociation."It makes one humble," Peersonsaid, "to meet so many people whoare making sacrifices to get theireducation. I have found the studentseasy to council because oftheir enthusiasm and willingness.'Avalon, by Anya Seton. (Hough,ton Mifflin Co. Boston, Mass.)Avalon is a panoramic novel oflove, search, and conflict set inthe last quarter of the 10th Century.The conflict was betweenChurch and State, and betweenAnglo-Saxon and Viking. At thesame time the Vikings voyagedinto the unknown, looking fornew lands to pillage, and they discoveredAmerica.Rumon, a descendant of Charlemagneand of Alfred the Great,was a searcher. He had visions of aparadise, like King Arthur's Avalon,where everything was inabundance and the weather wasperfectRumon came from Provence tovisit his cousin, King Edgar. Sobegan a quest that was- to span hislife, taking him to far places, andbring him sorrow, joy, and honor.Merewyn, a descendant of KingArthur, grew up in savage Cornwall,sustained by stubborn courageand by pride of her heritage.A shipwreck off the coast ofCornwall brought Rumon andMerewyn together and from thatmoment their lives were intertwined.Bound by his oath to herdying mother, Rumon broughtMerewyn safely to Britain andkept from her and all others theshameful secret of her birth. Butthere his responsibility ended.AMrida, Queen of Britain, dazzledhim with her beauty and heldhim in subjection to her will.'nl.l. Ttinm35by Rick ThomasCensus Cards In?All students under the age of21 must return their Federal SurveyCards by April 14 to roomA-114 City campus of A-lll Mesacampus, said college officials. Asuspension from the college orenrollment will be the penalty forfailure to return these cards.THOM McANSHOESAMERICANSTANDARDOF VALUESOUTH BAY PLAZACOLLEGE GROVELOMA PORTALMISSION VALLEYWe Sell The MostaFORDableFords In The WorldBAY SHORE MOTORSPACIFIC BEACH1966Pledge To You-—WE WILL BEATANY PRICEANY WHEREHow Can We Do It?VOLUME BUYINGNo $1,000/000 ShowroomWe Own All Of Our Cars4%% Interest Available42 Months FinancingFreed by the revelation of Alfrida's murderous actions, Rumonfinally turned to Merewyn, only tofind that he had lost her. Hissearch led him across,the Atlanticto an unknown land, to disappointment,and at last to the endof his search.The story of Rumon and Merewynis spun out against a broadbackground of history of places,which includes Iceland, Greenland,North America, Britain harriedby Vikings, St. Dunstan's effortsto reform the Englishchurch, and Eric the Red's ill-conceivedattempt at colonization ofGreenland. It is a saga of yearning,tragedy, and love from beginningto end.Ivan the Terrible/ by Ian Grey.(Houghton Mifflin Co., Boston,Mass.)Ian Grey's biography of Ivanthe Terrible is one of his best.Grey tries to make an unbiasedview of one of the best knownrulers in history. He doesn't tryto justify any of Ivan's acts ofcruelty, but he does try; to explainsome of the reasons behind theacts.Grey's Ivan is a man who is outfor revenge against the noblemenwho treated him like dirt whenhe was a small boy.When he became Tsar, his revengeagainst the noibles started.Gov. Brown SendsLetter to StudentIn a letter to Jean Thomas, apage editor on The Knight Owl,Governor Edmund G. "Pat" Brownsends a message to students ofSan Diego Evening College.Dear Students:One of your students has forwardedme a copy of "TH6KNIGHT OWL/' I can see thatIt is an excellent outlet for expressionof your feelings andconcern tbouf events affectingyou.In my experience, I havelearned that student publicationsare excellent launchingpads for fv\i3re> journalists andinformed citizens.Edmund G. Brown (signature)Edmund G. Brown, GovernorJournalism TripContinued from Page 1American Newspaper Guild. Entrantsand schools will remainanonymous to the judges.Awards are to be given forfirst and second place winners ineach division, and honorable mentionsfor those entries whose meritis of exceptional quality. Entrieswill be judged on a point systemearned from qualities of technique,effectiveness, imagination, impactrating, news judging, and aptness.^Success QuotientWHAT IS YOUR S.Q. ?Early PlanningFor GraduationGets Go SignalJoint graduation ceremonies forall branches of Junior Collegesare scheduled for Thursday night,June 16, 8 p.m. in the Downtown jCivic Theater, according to BarrellW. Kumsey, coordinator ofstudent activities.Approximately 750 students willgraduate from Evening College |with certificates and degrees.Rehearsal dates for the San DiegoEvening and City Colleges are ]April 11 through 13, from 6:30 to8:30 p.m. in Room A-8 of thetheater. Mesa College will stageits rehearsals April 14 and 15 inRoom H-110 of the Civic Theater. 1A final rehearsal has beenscheduled for all three colleges at10 a.m. at the Civic Theater on themorning of the graduation.Orders for announcements canbe made April 14 and 15 in the jActivities Office on both campuses,jAmidst the tension of writing [stories, drawing cartoons, taking]and developing photographs, and]laying out front pages, representtatives hope to take in some fadboth in San Francisco and Yose-!mite.There 1 s a difference between S. Q. and I. Q., you know.Some people are very bright, but don't know how toapply their brilliance to the business world. At PacificTelephone we depend on people who have a high S. Q.Take this quick test to see how you might rate as aprospective employee.YES NO Check Yes or No1 I I I Do you take the first step in making friends ?| I I | Do you volunteer for club projects or chairmanshipswithout waiting to be asked?"1 Is there an active sport or hobby you'reparticularly excited about?1 Are your grades consistently high?j When you have a job to do, do you get right"—-J at n without dawdling or delaying?| I Do you have a good punctuality and attendanceI 1 I 1 yecord?IIThe

a>'April 12, 196Rlanningiduationo Signalion ceremonies forit Junior Collegesfor Thursday nighti. in the Downtownaccording to DaMsey, coordinator 0j:ies.sly 750 students willa Evening College Ies and degrees.ates for the San DitndCity Colleges areIugh 13 s from 6:30 toRoom A-8 of thek College will stage!» April, 14 and 15 W«of the Civic Theater.rehearsal has been Ir all three colleges at~[e Civic Theater on the 1the graduation,r announcements canoril 14 and 15 in theOffice on both canvhe tension of writingiwing cartoons, takingping photographs, andfront pages, represenieto take in some fun,in Francisco and Yostyou know,low toAt PacificghS.Q.e as aig friends ?i or chairked?you'reu get rightr?nd attendanceLSELFsfor everyre of 30 meansaccess quotient,idling, andme to take stock.eek your fortune-.EPHONE CO.mity employ**mntsbt etuiAtftbOftory Experimental Newspaper of th« S«n Diego Evening Collegs Journalism Workthopjgpfo ?ion Keefererforms Inirts SeriesCTted actor Don Keefer is*uled to make an appearanceban Diego Evening College Fri-1 jiay 20, as the last of the14966 Fine Arts and Filmstier's one-man show will beat 8:00 p.m. in Russ Audi*Um- The performance "AntonJchov and the Human Com-U» comprises the "early" Chekt— the handsome, mirthful,ig country doctor who wasa sophisticated man of let-Don Keefer (dressed in theJtume of the period) peoplesstage with characters freshJ of the early farces and stories.Fine quote of many, that Chekk?'scharacters remain as timely__| human in their problems asKey were alive today is amplyidenced by the program itself.ae example, "On the Harmfulfessof Tobacco," shows a lecturerWittingly revealing the comedyad the pathos of his life. FromI "Personal Papers,** ChekhovIs uninhibitedly about the the.jtf, the people in it, and lovemarriage.SsA charter member of the fam-I Actors' Studio in New York,SAN DIEGO EVENING COLLEGE, SAN DIEGO, CALIFORNIA""DON KEEFERDon Keefer has won enthusiasticpraise on both coasts and on nationaltelevision where he has appearedin many shows.Winner of Broadway's valuedClarence Derwent Award for hiscut tanding performance as theAmerican consul in "Flight IntoEgypt," Keefer has an impressivelist of credits on the New Yorks 4 age. While still a young man,he was already playing in supportof such theater greats as EthelBarrymore and Jose Ferrer.Keefer won particular distinctionon Broadway for being theonly performer to remain in"Death of a Salesman" for its entirerun.Chekhov, writer and man, hasalways fascinated Don Keefer whopersonally adapted and arrangedthe material presented in "AntonChekhov and the Human Cornedv."QUEEN PR1SCILLA LAWHEADQueen Priscilla ReignsAt Annual May FiestaPriscilla Lawhead was named the 1966 May Queen topeign at the San Diego Evening College's May Queen Ball.The announcement came during a special intermission[wtiere the seven beauty candidates and, their escortsI waited for the results of balloting which would name oneM them top coed of the Evening(College campus,' Queen Priscilla and her court•Wert' presented to the guests Fridayevening, May 7, in the InternationalRoom, El Cortez Hotel bym. .Robert S. Hamilton, directorp! Evening College. Those attendingHer Majesty's court woreprincess Leslie George, PrincessNancy Hoffman, and Princess Sueprimes.Other college coeds running forHay Queen were Mary Hinshaw,fckie Osborn, and Georgiannebillips.Following the traditionalQueen's dance, faculty and studentswere entertained by threeprofessional groups, The Lyons,Duke Art, and Tim and Ernie.The Lyons is one of the mostremarkably controlled strengthacts in the entertainment business.Their acts included featsof strength in aerials, lifts andbalances and were set to music.Tim and Ernie, two recordingstars, also appeared on the agenda.This group featured the guitarand banjo, along with topicalhumor.1n addition to the stage acts,May 17, 1966Candidate LagLimits RaceLack of competition has narrowedthe field of contestants forSan Diego Evening College AssociatedS'udents officers to threecandidates, according to Mr. DarrellRumsey, director of StudentActivities.Running on a white ballot forAssociated Student president isMrs. Alice Lipscomb. She will automaticallybe the new student bodypresident. Price Watkins andThomas Jones are in competitionfor the office of vice-president.A lack of candidates for secretaryand treasurer Will throwthe selection for these offices tothe student government class, withthe selection being made laterthis semester.Elections are being conductedthis week. Upon termination ofvoting, the new officers will beintroduced to the outgoing officialsat a dinner, Saturday, May21.Over 700 StudentsIn Trades ClassesOver 700 apprentices are currentlyenrolled in the EveningCollege apprenticeship trades program,in classes including signpainting, barbering, carpentry,plumbing, steamfitting, and surveying,said Dr. Robert S. Hamilton,director of San Diego EveningCollege.'Enrollment is limited to regularlyindentured apprentices whoare assigned to their classes bythe technical coordinators and enrolledby the technical counselorsin the appropriate classes," hesaid."Each apprentice attends classestwo nights each week for a totalof five hours. Apprentice periodsextend from three to five years,depending on the individualscale."One of the least known of theEvening College programs, the apprenticeshiptrade series will expandaccording to communityneeds.1st Annual DinnerPlanned by FacultyThe San Diego Evening CollegeFaculty Association's first annualdinner will be Saturday evening,May 21, at the Town and CountryHotel in Mission Valley.The association represents some400 teachers of the Evening College."These teachers understand theneed for building expansion inorder to provide quality educationfor all students," said an associationofficial.At last month's election to theFaculty Senate, Robert D. Baileyand William McKittrick wereelected president-elect and treasurer,respectively. New senatorsare Orville G. Donnelly, ErnestFrank, Deane Hird, Carl Johnson,Joseph Labonville, and WilsonLindsey.Ball participants were also enterainedby the Grady Howard Orchestra,featuring Grady Howardon the trombone, and the In-Laws,a well-known popular music groupin Southern California,Animal pinatas dotted the InternationalRoom depicting "EsLindo," the theme of this year'sMay Queen Ball, Translated, "EsLindo" means "It's Lovely," anddenoted not only the decor, hutthe lovely contestants hemselves.ASSISTANT DIRECTOR of Evening College, Dr. ArthurM. Jensen; Director of Evening College, Dr. RobertS. Hamilton; and Assistant Director of Mesa College,Mr. Tom Ashley look over itinerary for the quarterlymeeting of the Southern California Deans of ExtendedDay Conference being held May 20 at MesaCollege.Extended Day DeansTo Meet Here FridaySan Diego Evening College administrators will behosts to representatives of 30 other evening junior collegesin Southern California at the quarterly meeting ofthe Southern California Deans of Extended Day Conference,this Friday.Dr. Robert S. Hamilton, directorof San Diego Evening College, Dr.Arthur M. Jensen, assistant directorof San Diego Evening Collegeat City Campus, and Mr. Tom Ashley,assistant director at MesaCampus will officiate at the conference.Discuss Evening CollegesThe Deans' Conference meetsthree or four times yearly to discussproblems of education andadministration pertaining to eveningcolleges. The meetings arebased on progress, problems, prognosisand prospects in evening collegeeducation.The ^conference will begin Fridayat 10 a.m. with an informalreception at the Mesa Campus. Followingthe welcome and introductionsby Dr. Jensen, a report on"Innovations in Junior CollegeEvening Programs, Northern Califoria"will be presented by CarrollPrice, assistant dean of the eveningprogram at Chaffee College.Conference delegates will breakfor lunch at 1:00 p.m. Followingthe luncheon, the featured speaker,Dr. Frederick Kintzer, assistantdirector, Junior College LeadershipPrograms at UCLA, will report on"Recent National Developments inJunior College Educational Practiceswith Implications for CaliforniaJunior College EveningPrograms."There will be a question andanswer period for discussion of"The Future of Junior CollegeEvening Programs."Campus Tour DueDuring the afternoon, the representativeswill be given a tour ofthe new Mesa Campus.Darrell W. Rumsey, coordinatorof student activities, has prepareda packet for each of the 80 delegatesconsisting of a student "NiteKnights" handbook, a facultyhandbook, and a copy of TheKnight Owl.What's InsideSERVICEMEN'S ANSWER TO"WHY SCHOOL"Opinion Poll—page 2LIBEL vs. FREE PRESSEdiorial—page 2RACK 'BM UP—STACK 'EMUPParking problem still exists—page 2CONTAGIOUS "CAWCAUSES COMMOTIONMovies, art and musicfected—page 3SOCCER TEAM POR SDEC?Scot student wishes so—page 4Honor list 1Names 120Top StudentsSome 120 San Diego EveningCollege students attained honorroll placement by achieving agrade-point average of 3.6 or betterfor the 1905 Fall semester.These students carried two ormore classes, with a total 6.0 to11.5 units.Students having perfect 4.0averages are Leslie Albright, JohnAndrews, Russel Babcock,' RaymondBarnhard, Sandra Barnes,Malcolm Barnett, Bruce Black, ConstanceBock, Helen Bushy, LoisChappel, David Cheesman, WalterCobbs, Glenna Colbert, Robert Colvin,Max Coomes, Jackie Cooper,Carol Cox, Theodore DeCasto,Joyce Dehority, John Fifraneeso,Richard Doyle, Edward Dunham,Jr., Virginia Edwards, John Elliott,Rose Erenta, and James Erie.More 4.0 Awrag&sAlso with 4.0 averages are WilliamFarish, Anderson Fundley,Joseph Flynn, Theresa Foust,Stephen Freeman, James Garcia,Scott Giantvalley, Susan Gleason,Dale Griswold, Walter Hardwick,Richard Harrold, Norman Hay,Struart Health, Danal Houston,William Irvine, Dorothy Jensen,Darwin Jewell, Hilary Krolik, PaulKunkle, Edward Lamia* Harry La-Salle, James Lawson, Donald Litzenberger,Edward Long, JamesMartin, Mitzi Marek, Amelia Martinez,Jay McBride, Edwin Mowell,Laurence McNally, Linda Meinke,Marinette Meibos, Eisa Miller,William Mistowski, Richard Montgomery,Carmen Monal, Billy Monroe,and Richard Morris.Concluding the 4.0 list are MaryNash, Darrell Nelson, James Nicholson,Sharon Palosaari, AdrienneParson, Donald Peterson, WaltonPiner, Patrick Pleskunas, SusanPrice, Reinhold Reichmann, AlbertaRichter, Kent Roberts, TerseRosales, Ernest Sable, Ruth Sanders,Barbara Sawyers, JoanSchwartz, Gertrude Simoes, RobertSlaughter, Richard Stewart, YvonneStillwaugh, Tina Stohr, UoydSwanson, Alfred Vanleeuwen, PatriciaWalden, Roger Wenschlag,Diana Weston, Gary Whaley, RichardWheeler, Norma White, MaryContinued en Pago 2II

.lUU. 1^•AMPUS• A L E N D ^ J*¥• M«Y 17-i|teHng for ASB offjr***Y. May 19 ^& Council meetinaift May 20n Keefer 8:00 p. m kdQ y t0j *op clasjW # May 21 **1t acquainted aW |w ASB officers Hlay, May 30morkA Day holiday•>aav f June 2B Council meetinnto, June 6id exams begin Inor StudentsContinued from P age .«» Joseph "Wright Jira > and Thomas Z e ie*?B following students mafc £jrerage or better: DorothJMB* Nelson, EldJJohn MeCu.cheon, jten, John Systm, ^n, John Day, Richardlyn Hill, Tommyge Logan, James Mathers,el, John Poolos,William SorensenL and Elizabeth McDanJtbe 120 students makingr roll with a grade-pointe of 3.6 or better, oneson Siubbs, was included582 average for 17 ind Colleileir Futun^cDaniels4 3**Hayesding officer that you ha«!ere desire to learn,been a good deal ofi-n the Navy's educationn. I hope that this wSightened out in thehe KNIGHT 01ie KNIGHT OWL if a laboratory!ol newspaper of the San Diego*je Journalism Workshop. N*5 ore used m its publication. J»«lmaintained through Associated ffls and paid advertising.litoriah ore the opinions of n*do not reflect official policy or W0 -Evening College. All J "k*| i cfS £j»r" must be signed and *•*iiration number included,1 correspondence is to be directed ^M> Son Diego Evening College ^1966CAUF0RNIA NEWSPAPER #NKUSHEfHL^ASS'N.,*'lifornia Newspaper Publisher * -^Journalism Advisers of Je» ,t,r v .ii^ Suson ^. » . •>- t "">o r i o l E d i t o r .,.„.,.*•~«j^—•»—' - L ^f u r e E d i t o r — . . . . — ~ — '*" , ^Betty S 00^assistant ««—«*-—— """ Tfc^jean Tr \rfh Page Editor „««.«—-" ** g^tWissistont ...„.,.—..- — ^ H«*i»rtera .rt

page TwoEditorialPaper's Voice Means ResponsibilityStudents today want to have a much bigger voice inthe policies affecting their school's administration. Withthe ever-increasing awareness of the happenings aroundthem, these students are entitled to such a voice.College publications become a powerful,and often influentialmeans in which students can be heard by bothschool officials and the community. However, such responsibilityentrusted upon journalism students, reportingthe views of the student body, carries with it the responsibilityof good judgment. The lack of this means the riskof being held liable for unsupported statements.Libel has long been a touchy word in the annals of adaily newspaper, and for good reason, too. Legal actionmay be taken by any individual against the press, withproof that reputations and characters have been damaged,whether intentional or not.The student press is no different. It must handle allstories with the utmost'care in factuality and truthfulness.One big question arises in the issue of libel and thestudent press. Who would be involved in a libel suitagainst a student publication?Clarence J. Bakken, in his Legal Basis for CollegeStudent Personnel Work, suggests that whether an institutionis open to suit depends upon the legislation of thestate in which the college is located.Under California law, state-supported colleges areopen to suit that will affect the staff, the editor, facultyadviser, and the school's administrators.In cases such as these, the student newspaper is tiedto the administration, both legally and financially. Thepress must try to express opinions of the majority of thecampus. It must also protect the school and its administratorsfrom becoming involved in libelous action. Thismay prove difficult. Many times the students and administratorsdo not agree.With, these problems, is it a wonder why student editorsand their staffs are less crusading and more compromisingto adviser, faculty, and officials.It is felt, by some, that if a student publication werefree to editorialize on the students' behalf without worryof repercussion, the publication would better serve its mainpurpose—the students.Procrastinators LoseWARNING! UFO's have been sighted and they areheading this way! They have been positively identifiedand are scheduled to arrive on campus-in four weeks.Prior to their arrival, many students, members of anethnie society known as "Procrastinators Anonymous,"will begin the ancient but vital ritual of cramming. Thescheduled arrival of the Ultimate Final Ordeal's hascaught many a student with his books down.Don't get caught. Avoid the rush and pressure ofcramming. If you start now, you might learn enough tosurvive through the attack and possibly win a stunningvictory.The only weapons students have to ward off the expectedattack is knowledge, but that must first be developedand tested. We could capture one of the invadersfor questioning, and use our new found knowledge to determineits effects. We certainly must polish and refinelearning to such razor sharpness that it will penetrate thearmor of ignorance.Bettjer not wait until tomorrow. Start now! If weare unable to answer these invaders now we will be lostSmash the ordeals in his weakness by demonstrating superiorweapons of knowkdge and the ordeal will be buta fond memory.THE KNIGHT OWLWhat's Scarcer Than Hen's Teeth ?Parking Space at City CampusBy Hervey S. BrownWhat is harder to find than aneedlc-in-a-haystack? Give up?Well, did you ever .try to find aparking space at the EveningCollege City Campus after 6o'clock?Imagine, it' is 6:20 p.m. andyou're looking for a place to park.Suddenly, at the other corner yousee a spot. You try to get therebefore someone else sees it, andperhaps you even exceed thespeed limit a little. You get tothe place, only to find that it isa driveway, or that there is a firehydrant.Now, you find that it is gettingtoo late to continue your "gearshift"roulette game, and decideto park in one of the nearby privateparking lots.There the kind-hearted parkinglot owners only charge 50c perevening to park a car in their lot.The price figures to slightly morethan $20 per semester. Or, if yougo to school for ten semesters toearn 60 units for an A.A. degree,you only pay a little more than$200. Quite a bargain, isn't it?Besides this, the parking lotowners apparently are performinga public service. By hiringattendants, who sometimes seemto have failed their driver's licenseexaminations, they have instituteda program of "learnwhile you earn."There have been many proposedsolutions to this problem.One proposal was to turn BalboaStadium into a parking lot, nowOpinion Pollthat the Chargers will be movingto the new stadium in MissionValley.This may be the po sible solution.Or perhaps the San DiegoTransit System might urge studentsto 'take the bus, and leavehe driving (and parking) to us."Final Exam PeriodSlated for June 9Final class reviews are seeingthe stage for semester examinations.Slated from June 9 through 16,final examinations will be givenin class, said administrators today.They wll not be given atany other limaStudents finding it impossibleto take the final examinations onthe scheduled dates must petitionthe Committee on Admissions andStudent Affairs, administratorssaid. A grade of incomplete willthen be entered pn the student'srecord and a deferred final examinationmust be taken withinthe time allowed for making upincomplete grades. These rulesare also listed in the StudentHandbook.Each student must assume com.plete responsibility for compliancewith the instructions and regulationspertaining to final examinations,states the Handbook. TheSan Diego Evening College likewiseassumes no responsibility formisinterpretation by the student.May nc AMPUSALENDAIThursday, May 17-19 .,Balloting for ASB offiThursday, May IfASB Council meet ingFriday, May 20Don Keefer 8:00 p.m.AuditoriumLast day to drop cla SsSaturday, Ma / 21Get acquainted dinnernew ASB officersMonday, May 30Memorial Day holiday |Thursday, June 2ASB Council meetingf'cnda •, Jane 6F'nrl exams beginHonor StudentsContinued from Page lWilson, Joseph Wright, jaZamora. and Thomas Zele-bjThe following students3.0 average or better: DorotrfSalle, Phillip Nelson, RichajlNu t, John McCu.cheon,Breeden, John Syson, Rj (Mart n, John Day, Richard mMarilyn Hill, TommyGeorge Logan, James MathersjNeck el. John Poolos, Raj|Roo+, William Sorensen, MWahl, and Elizabeth McDaniejJOf the 120 students making]honor roll with a grade-poingerage of 3.6 or better, oneKenyon Stubbs, was includeda 3.582 average for 17 un(itudy.Area Service Personnel Find ColleiIIdeal Place to Plan for Their FuturlNason AltvaterEva Altvater: "During tile timeI've spent in the Navy (2% years)I've found a great opportunity touse my own time much as I wish,I began Evening College thisspring and hope to continue untilI am able to begin taking a fullschedule of courses at a collegeor university. The courses I planto take in future Evening Collegeclasses will give me the informs.tion and credits I need for further1 educational development."San Diego has long been a centerof military operations and thesite of several military (bases.There has been a recent influxof more servicemen to this area.Evening College has felt some ofthe results of this increase withan increase in the number of servicemenenrolled.The Opinion Poll, in this issue,seeks some of the reasons thatmotivated these servicemen tocome to college-John Nason: "A serviceman isalways in a position of having•time on his hands.' Consequently,he can either utilize that timefor constructive purposes or simplywaste it Unfortunately, toomany do the latter."Personally, I can see no reasonfor letting my service years go bywithout taking advantage of themany opportunities for educationthat are available to me. Thishas been particularly true whileI have been in California and ableto use the state's dynamic educationalsystem. Fin sure that If Ihad not done so, I would alwaysregret it later on."Robert Hayes: "I plan to attend(college fulWime next year and Iwant to complete as many coursesas possible in my spare timewhile I'm in the service."Charles Hardy: "The reason I'mattending San Diego Evening Collegeeven though I'm in the MarineCorps, is that I feel the needfor education. I realize that themore intellectual ability .that I obtain,means that I can serve mycountry with more effectivenessand a much stronger mind."By getting an education thereare positions in the Marine Corpsthat need qualified personnel, andthey can be filled only by peoplewith the thinking ability to fillthem. Last, but not least, it'syour responsibility to get an education,no matter what the situationis"Rick Ridenhour: "I attend SanDiego Evening College in order tocomplete some of my general requirementsfor a B.S. degree inchemistry. The knowledge andcredits which I acquire will bebeneficial to me in the service aswell as in the outside world."Hardy RidenhourCharles McDaniels: "I attendnight classes because I feel thatIt Is my duty to use my God-givenabilities to the fullest in order toprepare myself for he future."Rather than wasting valuabletime in a barracks, I go to collegeto ready myself for the vocationthat I will pursue after I discontinuemy military service.'The Navy is willing to financeone's education, but it is sometimesdifficult to convince a com-McDanifirst duty of.accurate. If iBow* that it isSert Bayardcomment in aJ York Herald TBR, yet whethagrees, is aioday.Son Daly, a vetepre than 25 yeconflicts of a "Fpr Trial" at lastII the sixth annpan Freedom 1pored by the S,manding officer that you haii^^^^^^^^is Club.sincere desire to learn. The resolve the pnhas been a good deal of confi lapping guarantewithin the Navy's education j» and i fair trialgram, I hope that this will I »is best to "bristraightened out in the near t in the open, w]lure."nay judge the fEnable course cThe KNIGHT 0*"""The KNIGHT OWL is o laboratorymental newspaper of the San DiegoCollege Journalism Workshop. No .funds are used la its publication. TtSJis maintained through Associated 5qfundf and paid advertising.Editorials arc the opinioni of tbtand da not reflect official policy of fiDiego Evening College. All "Letters "JEditor" must be signed and theregistration number included.All correspondence it to be directed WjEditor, San Diego Evening College. *«nOWL.1966CALIFORNIA NEWSPAPERHJIUSHEIMLatfe* ASS'N.IMCMember:California Newspaper Publisher AlJoumolism Advisers of Junior CoB«J*fEditor -Copy EditorJonmk*News Editor .editorial EditorAssistantFeature Editor piAssistantRetryFourth Page EditorAssistant ' ^yLa*Reparian Stout*? GSW. CJBlKJCartoonistAdvertising, MawnftW "ifJ^r.^'t^_ , .. SbmJta*AdVtsor lit Utter t *

wmiiAfatftH Hotel OH Book*With Blood and Iron by Dougas Reeman. G.P, Putnam's Son.1964. 288 PP.Douglas Reeraan's WMi Bloodand Iron, is a gripping adventurestory of the ghostly stalking of theships that were the big game ofthe North Atlantic during WorldWar H.Reeman tells the German's sideof the battle of the Atlantic asen through the business end ofa U-boat's attack periscope. Althoughit is a grim story, it is alsoan absorbing one.The action begins in January,1944, as Rudolf Steiger, one ofGermany's most successful U-boatcommanders, is sent to the Frenchharbor cf St. Pierre on the Bayof Bicay. With the tide of warCounselor BringsRich Background"When I graduated from highschool during the depression, Isold sewing machines in Nashville,Tensessee, to earn enough moneyto attend college," said Mr. WilsonLindsey, serving his first year ascounselor with San Diego EveningCollege, City Campus.Mr. Lindsey came to Californiain 1959 as a visiting teacher andtaught American Government andEnglish at Point Loma and Clairemonthigh • schools before comingto Evening College.Before coming to California, heassisted the rural peoples of theSouth for two years in improvingtheir schools, and counseled boysat Oakridge High School in Alabamafor five years.Mr. lindsey was a naval aviatorand flight instructor for 4Vz yearsduring World War II. He attendedFlorence College in Alabama,played freshman basketball andqualified for Alpha Psi Omega, liereceived his Masters degree atPeabody College in Nashville,Tennessee.Camp CrazeContinued from Page 3It has a great influence on themanufacture of kitchen items. Kelvinator'snew line of refrigeratorshave turned Camp with the doorscovered with, fur and various popart designs such as playing cardsand comic strips.The new context of Camp todayis going to be \ forced on theAmerican people, who shelter theold fashioned ideas of good orbad, clean or dirty, rich or poor.Whether they go for it or not isa subject in question.Form of Regression"Basically, Camp is a form ofregression, a rather tempermentaland adolescent way of flying in theface of authority," an anti-CampNew York psychiatrist stated."In short, Camp is a way of runningaway from life and its realresponsibilities. Thus, in a sense,it's not only extremely childishbut'also 'potentially dangerous' tosociety. It's sick and decadent,"he continued.The psychiatrist was doing somethingMiss Sontag knew he would."It's embarrassing to he solemnand treatise like about Camp," sheexplained. "Camp taste identifieswifil what it is enjoying. Peoplewho share this sensitivity are notlaughing at the thing they labeled'Camp/ They're enjoying it. Campis a tender feeling."Whether one agrees with theNew York psychiatrist or MissSontag is up to them. But he hadbetter take his stand now beforehe is rampled in the rush ofCamp things in life.by Rick Thomasrunning against Germany, Steigeris ordered to lead a newly-formedgroup of nine U-boats to prey onAllied shipping. iUnmoved by the rulhlessness oftotal war, Steiger is neverthelesshaunted by the uncertainty of hiscause and the betrayal of Germanyby the weakness and stupidity ofother Germans. His love for thewife of a brother, and his constantstruggle to control and direct theconflicting loyalties about himare played out against the bitterbackcloth of the Atlantic wherethe hunters have become thehunted, and where the strength ofblood and iron is no longerenough.c -t toThe Patriot, by Harold Bionvenu.St. Martin's Press. 1966.452 pp.In tiie candid, ironic novel ThePatriot, Harold Bienveno showshow fear can be fermented, andloose thinking translated into suspicionof the mysterious, unidentifiedbogeyman who are supposedto be undermining the U.S. Constitution.The Patriot is the story ofAllan Boardman, who was maneuveredinto running for Congressby Cordela, a wealthy girl of invinciblewill, a lust for power, anda well kept secret.The novel is a frightening recordof a man's quest for power througha swamp of corruption and gullibility.THE KNIGHT OWLAUTHOR FRANCE^ BARDACHE atMonument.Yankee Jim''Ballad of Yankee )fm NextTheater Arts Guild PerformThe Ballad of Yankee Jim willbe staged by San Diego EveningCollege's Theater Arts Guild inthe courtroom and grounds of theWhaley House in Old Town, SanDiego.Performance dates are scheduledfor June 1-5, 8-12, and 15-19, withWednesday and Thursday performancesscheduled for 8:00 p.m.,Friday and Saturday at 8:30 p.m.,and on Sunday 4:00 p.m.The Ballad of Yankee Jim waswritten by Frances* Bardache, formerliterary reviewer and presentHospital Dietician ClassStarts Second SessionTwenty students started a newlyformed class in course of HospitalDiet Cooking, sponsored by theManpower Development and TrainingAct last month at the MesaCollege campus.The students were referred tothe class by the local CaliforniaEmployment Office. Upon completionof this course they will beplaced on jobs, said Joseph Ondrechen,coordinator of the MDTAat the local office.Mrs. Mary Pochodowicz, an instructorwith 30 years' experiencein diet cooking, is teaching theclass. She is a member of theAmerican Association of Dietitiansand holds a B.S. degree in the fieldfrom Kansas State University. Shehas also taught student nurses atSD Junior CollegesGet AccreditationSan Diego Evening College,along with the other San DiegoJunior Colleges has received accreditationfor three years followingthe visit of the WesternCollege Association evaluatingteams last semester.Because of specific problemswhich arose in the accreditationof San Diego City, Mesa, and Eveningcampuses, it has been advisedthat future accreditation be soughtfor each college individually.A special committee, under thechairmanship of Dr. A.W. Nail,has been asked to prepare recommendationsregarding the futureorganization of Evening College.The Western College Association,having never accredited a separateevening college, will be asked toprovide seperate evaluating teamsand standards. The decision willawait the findings of the staffatudy.MARINO'S ITALIAN RESTAURANTAmerican Lunch SpecialBreifcfctf SpecialPIZZA — ITALIAN DINNERS — POOD TO GOHOURS: DAILY 6 A.M. to MIDNIGHT—7 DAYS A WEEK2405 Ulric St at U i * Vista *J. p ^ _Mercy Hopital as well as othersat the Walter Reed Hospital whilein the Army.F.L. Ferris, a coordinator of VocationalEducation department ofthe San Diego Junior Colleges,said, "This course will meet thefull requirements of 870 hours forcompletion."Students will attend class for 29weeks, six hours each day. Theywill also have "on the spot training"in several local hospitals, includingMercy, San Diego CountyGeneral, Donald N. Sharp MemorialCommunity, ClairemontGeneral and Mesa Vista hospitals.The first section of the class indiet cooking began October 4, andended April 15."I am proud of this class asthey worked hard, and three ofmy students had a perfect attendanceof 870 hours. They wereDionisio C. Arabe, Ervin L. Bost,and Shirley Lomack. Mrs. HelenC. Van Dorin missed only oneday," said Mrs. Pochodowicz.Fourteen students were graduatedfrom the first session inApril.THELITTLE CHAPELOF THE ROSESTNIPERFECT SETTINGFORBeautiful Weddingsfor information phone422-0118drama critic for a popular magazine.She spent eight months r%searching and writing the YankeeJim trial and hanging which hasbecome almost folk legend in localhistory.The play tells the story of earlyAmerican settlers in Old Townof the 1850's, their attitudes, idiosyncrasies,fears and interests. Italso tells how the people struggledto keep the riff-raff, mauraders,drifters and criminal elementsfrom the gold fields of NorthernCalifornia out of San Diego andfrom turning it into another BarbaryCoast.Prior to the capture of YankeeJim, ' for attempting to steal heharbor pilot boat Plutius," theCourt of Sessions had the populaceincensed at several prior "notguilty" verdicts. The communitywas such thatwie next individualto break the law would be madean example of. Yankee Jim justhappened to be that man.Cast as Yankee Jim Robinson isDick Williams, local San Diego entertainer.There will be 22 maleroles and two female roles."This three act drama of thetrial and hanging of Yankee JimRobinson is one of the most excitingscripts I have seen. It isnot only an excellent play, hutpossibly a great one. I am sureit will go beyond San Diego andlocal audiences and become significantelsewhere," said RonaldJ. Kieft, Guild director.PIZZA PERFECTIONYour FamilyPun Place21 DeliciousFlavorsSHAKEY'SPIZZA PARLOR andYE PUBLIC HOUSEOpen Daily 11 A.M.7888 Othello St. Ph. 279-3300Just Behind Fed Mart InKearny MesaPHONE AHEAD—And your favorite Pizza will bereedy when you arrivalMiScottish lad f]EC Classes H" In Scotland and gJbined, there are about S*The educational Oportothe united States are «said an Evening Con, *on the Mesa campus.George Robinson LoinClydebrook, " Scotlandcame to the Unitedfor a visit and liked Tttha he decided to stay 'Logan attended the\Adult High School yBeach where he receivedschool diploma and then reat San Diego Evening (va degree in Social Sci ?will graduate next month]His favorite subjectstory, sociology, and geojhe likes to play soccer.He will soon apply' §Mcan citizenship and plans J]in San Diego. He attendi]College during the day.'Free Press 1 —aContinued from Pagejithey may he called, fJcommunity of law and nelunderstanding, which defiwhere free press rightsfair trial rights obtain,versa, in this clearlyoverlapping of guaranteedConstitution.""I submit that an educate]lie is the surest guaranteethe violence to the admiiof just**, particularly inof potential conflict betfree press and a fair trial'We Sell The Mo*]aFORDableFords In The WcBAY SHORE MOTOtflPACIFIC BEACH1966Pledge To You—WE WILL BEATANY PRICEANYHow Can We Do It?VOLUME BUYINGUios // to

«Mn*bh Led f.felios" to Graduates£E ds$e * H, 120th Annual Exercise Graduates 500to Scotland and * h , T ^proximately 190 San Diego Evening Collegeeducational on*! 5 ** •gats will participate in graduation ceremonies< United States T^H Vsday evening, June 16- Commencement exer-* an Evening n^N E will begin at 8:00 p.m.. in the theater of the** Mesa cam p^ ^nunity Concourse, Second and "B" Streets.^orge Robinson t idents who will be graduating will gather atClydebrook, Sc^J* I Concourse' at 10:00 a.nij. in the theater for re-'Lfsai. Graduates from the entire San Diego•or College system wUl be recognized at thefeonyforellRumsey, coordinator of student activities[Evening College, said 113 Evening College stu-£ will receive A.A. degrees, while 76 will be" f visit and Uk ed u Sfc he decided to sta v 1Logan attended tk** High School' ,\*ch where he recejJ? I100I diploma and tw3San Diego Eveni^degree in Social £jU graduate next », **His favorite s ^ry, sociology, and pJL**i^ e s ^ play ^He wUl soon appi v l n \m atizenship and piJf'San Dieso w* ^.liege dur^tS^I J^ijeFree Press'HtoContinued from P a J*F may be called &,immunity of law and ne*nderstanding, which defi^lhere free press rights Jiir trial rights obtain,^ersa, in this clearlyveriapping of guarantee^Constitution."**I submit that an educate]* is tfcj^ surest guarantee,he violence to the ac)f jusfe., particularly)f potential conflictfree press and a feirWe Sell The Mc, ]aFORDableFords In The W«BAY SHORE MOTOCJPACIFIC BEACH1966Pledge To You—[WE WILL BEATANY PRICEANYHow Can We Doit?]VOLUME BUYINGNo $1,000,000 Shwrr*We Own All Of OurOj4)4% Interest Aval*]42 Months FinanceMAKE US PROVESPECIAL .]FLEET DISCOUNTto* «AC HERSfl "STUDENTSPriced At L** M'1877,BftYSHOKMONKPACIFIC BS*742 « s « te g£. {&*"» **** •JEW*tudcnlBookSHlege Book *jinked with Certificates of Completion. ThisBsents an increase of 21 over last year theliber of students receiving their A.A. degrees;[vever, last year 104 persons received CertificatesCompletion, while this year's graduates numberly 76.^rjr. Rumsey said all students planning to parlatein the ceremonies must wear a cap andgown and must be present to receive diplomas.Graduating students measured for caps and gownsmay pick them up following rehearsal, June 16.This will be the second year that commencementexercises will be held in the Community Concourse.This year the class of 1966 will be honored in the20th annual commencement.Presiding at the ceremonies will be Mr. CharlesW. Patrick, assistant superintendent in charge ofF»ost High Education and (president of San DiegoJunior Colleges- Dr. Ralph C. Dailard, superintendentof the San Diego Unified School District, willgive the commencement address. Dr. Robert S.Hamilton, director of San Diego Evening College,wiil present A A. degrees and Certificates of Completionto Evening College students. .-Approximately 500 students from San Diego CityCollege, San Diego Mesa College and San DiegoEvening College are expected to take part in theexercises.CHARMING CO-ED Carol McBride adjusts cap ofgraduating student Phil Weist in preparation for '66ceremonies.Summer Enrollment Hitslitttcilit 0\mlWm Hi 9 hSa Y sDirectorJms£?

Ju ne 7I Legal» Yea«sureen Lussa;feelhould be lowered? N,seindividuals!* ° 18 1O »society are assumu IiMHties of mmS §^Jg-. and noom'T^aWaWatson:« I d 0loes not yet have a 1*•standing of the 3» or the issues Is P >olds live at homta^•rted by and influentparents, they most 1l^e the way their ^While young meniale can be called into the *they do not represent «,ityof MyearoHsBecayear old is capable of b^sd to fire a rifle d^hls min eingcarted around campus by >.yowner who, if I may add, is arather careless youth. As this adwent tripping down the stairs, hecaught sight of a girl and rU-hedto catch us with her. In his hastehe never even noticed when I hitthe ground with a loud thud, addinginsult to injury,I was deposited in this place,commonly known as the Students*I Activities Office, and placed in asmall, dark, file drawer in theback of the office. This is enoughto dent anyone's spirits..Among other things,. I mustshare this tiny drawer with a wildassortment of seedy-looking characterswho tend to be quite rudeat times. I mean, try to pictureliving with a pair of dark glasses,definitely a shady-looking chap.All of this became nothing whenI learned what is to become of meat the end of the year. If myowner ass not claimed me by thattime I will surely meet 1 with afate worse than death. I will bepacked off to some charitable organization;charity is a finething, but what a way to go.Of course, the girl who waskind enough to bring me here canalso claim me now, but whatwould s girl want with a slightlyusedpair of site 13 tennis shoes?mmm

: ' ir'age TwEditorialCribbing Is for Corn•From its lowly begin-Cribbing is an ageless illness..nings it has developed into an art-form of ingenious dimensions. la its earliest inception, it consisted merely of ;Rdiscreet glances to the side or perhaps over the shculderwhen the opportunity presented itself. That went out wii.ibathtub gin and toenail wine.Today the methpds are far more sophisticated, as differentas Al Capone and Bobby Baker. No longer needth$ devious student avoid the instructor's glaring eye as heseeks out the information under duress.This highly seasonal art-form progresses from the elementaryto the highly complex in relation to the degreeof education pursued by its devotees. As practiced in high"school level classes, a quite effective and popular methodis known as "off the cuff." Basically, it consists ci wearinga long sleeve shirt or jacket to the exam,:*1ion. Onthe cuff, or undchr ft, as the case may be, are p nted minuteletters, in washable ink of course. On the wist and evenfurther up to the forearm, may contain a vast array of vitalinformation, a veritable "storehouse of knowledge."This has been carried to extremes by utilizing either trouser(or skirt) hems, pleats, or cuffs to apportion not so vitalinformation.' As we follow the evolution of this art-form we arenow led to the college campus. Here cribbing has takenon new meaning due to its ever demanding role. like narcoticsit is a hard habit to break.The ultimate form of cribbing is not really cribbing atall, at least ffcom the economic point of view of the purist.THs consists of purchasing a copy of the test from a studentwho had just taken it and had flinched an extracopy. This gives the wealthy student time to answer thehard questions w&fa,Jhe book open. A wealthier studentcould purchase his copy from some enterprising studentwho also studied and noted the answers down in their appropriateplaces, thus avoiding the confusion of answeringthe wrong questions.As Billy Sol Estes once said, "Only in America canthe investor get-nothing for something." But where doesit get you in the end ? What you didn't learn, you'll neverknow.Graduation Brings ResponsibilitiesA basic right of every human being is to know thetruth. The basic moral obligation is to seek but and transmitthe truths of human knowledge to those less fortunate.In this respect, the highest moral obligation is to gainknowledge, to explore the avenues to truth, and to be aswell-informed as heredity and social environment willpermit.------- • - ••As a graduate,.it will be your duty to assist others in. this same search for the truth. Every graduating studentshares in the responsibility to understand the social forceswhich surround him and his influence upon society. Asyou shed the fetters of collegiate life, you voluntarily assumeobligations with respect to the perpetuation and improvementof a democratic society. Every right implies acorresponding duty. The right to speak implies an obligationto listen.Human intelligence, fallible yet soul searching, is aself-correcting and reliable tool given to man that he maypossess the troth.The sum total of human knowledge is the property ofthe human family. No individual nor group may claim orpossess knowledge nor refuse to share it with others. Youreducation does not end here. This is but the beginning.THE KNIGHT OWL June 7 9. 1966Opinion PojlViews Split on Lowering LegalVoting Age from 21 to 18 Yean"If I'm old enough to be drafted,then I should be old enoughto vote."This has been the argument ofcountless students between theages of 18 and 21, who feel thatthey should have some say in thiscountry's political decisions.Recently, several legislatorshave stated that they favor lowering the legal voting age to idSince most college students L«into this group, many EvenuaCollege students wUl be affectedby this legislation.To find out what Evening College students felt about this, theOpinion Poll asked, "How do youfeel about lowering the votingage?"Marcel'sne Matlock: "I think Uyear olds should have the rig* tovote. This would equal the.i obligationsto serve their country wthe military service. It is unfairto treat them as p^rt-tme adu -s 'Matlock FloodbergJohn Floocfberg: "I'm againstlowering the Mating age from 21to 18. I feci lie average personof 18, just qt* of high school, isnot subjectedHo politics enoughto be able to vote wisely. Themind of a person of 18 has nothad a cnance to broaden enoughto be able to listen, rationalize,and then make a decision. Politics,being as entaiJed as it is,takes a more mature and openminded person to help make decisionson how our country is run,and a person of 18 is not such aperson."Ray Lussa. "I think the, votingage should be lowered to 18 insteadof 21. This would just be

a t 4»Page FourTHE KNIGHT OWL June 7, i 9fii :Here's What Happened on Campus in 1965-'66STREETS OF NEW YORK players, Richard Ringleisen,Toni Manista, Baron Sutowski, and Randy Sieler,left to right.EDMUND CLE AVEN­GER, bricklaying winner.& * i '

LHO ALPHA sweetBuchanan.Kathy Jewell, left, JeanLps, right, interview ME.Springs convention.*spooks Don't Have Ghost 'pf Chance on Cruise DanceIf you see skeletons and monsters walking toward the'g.^ Diego harbor cruise boat, the M.V. Marietta, Saturday, 1fctober 29, they are not out to haunt a ship*\ Some 800 Evening College students luck^r enough to'i|H tickets for the Harvest Moon Boat Dance and Spook'L r ty will embark 8:00 p.m. Sat^pday evening, October 28, for theterst big joint campus social funckn of the year.There will be a prize for thespookiest" costume and the decoi^onswill be in line with theirit of Halloween. Refreshmentsgj be coffee, cider and doughnUts . Special arrangements for.pictures are being made with John.'foultz- photographer, for peoplebio.wish photos of the occasion.I The party is being planned bybe Associated Students under thedirection of Alice Lipscomb, assedatedstudent body president.jjftry Romeo, commissioner of specialevents, is in charge of this activity.There will be dancing until11:30 p.m.| Tickets may be obtained fromI the Activities Office, H-110-Mesacampus and at A 1-City campus.Dr. Jensen Gets -Sacramento PostDr. Arthur M. Jensen, formerassistant director of San DiegoEvening College, has been appointedand is now serving aschief of the new bureau of junior•allege general education of theState Department of Education in:Saeramento. The appointmentwas announced late last June byDr. Max Rafferty, state superintendentof public instruction. Dr.jensen qualified for the new post[bv civil service examination.hTam~1lappy'iffmy new , pbsr 4 ahd fETlike Sacramento, but I do miss[the faculty and students of theSan Diego Evening College. I hopefsomeday to return to San Diego[and to see all of my old friendsagain." said Dr. Jensen.[ Born in Chicago, Illinois, Dr.Jensen came to San Diego in 1950.Before becoming assistant director[of San Diego Evening College, Cityunpus, he was placement director[for the San Diego Junior Colleges.pe was awarded his doctorate inJune. 1985.ALICE LIPSCOMBThey are free with A.8. cardsand a guest will be admitted fori$1. Guest tickets may also be pur-'chased at the Activities Office.Junior CollegesTo Meet SaturdayAssociated Student governmentleaders of San Diego Evening Collegewill join with seven otherjunior college student leaders inSouthern California for the firstof the 1966-1967 Area I conferences.The colleges will meet atMira Costa College this Saturday,October 22, with activities startingat 9:30 a.m. and continuingthrough the afternoon.Representing San Diego EveningCollege at the conferencewill be Mrs. Alice Lipscomb, pres-J* ident: Tom Jones, vice-president;Gail Isaacson, secretary; CarolPoulos. treasurer; and WalterRiggs, Louis Bombardier, CarlLock, Vicki Kollmann, Frank Lawson.Jean Thomas, and Mary Romeo,commissioners.The group will join student governmentleaders from San DiegoCity, Mesa, Southwestern, Grossmont,Palomar, and Imperial Valleycolleges in parliamentary sessionto prepare for the state-wideCalifornia Junior College StudentGovernment Association in SanFrancisco, December 1 throughDecember 3. The agenda of themeeting will be problems facingstudent governments in juniorcolleges throughout, the state...Evening College delegatea"wmsponsor a workshop on "ChangingImage of the Student" Resolutionsand recommendations comingfrom individual workshopswill be presented to the generalassembly for action before, theArea I Conference adjourns onSaturday.Accompanying the Evening Collegerepresentatives will be Lester-B. Tokars, coordinator of studentactivities."Unigljt^tolA Laboratory Experimental Newspaper of the San Diego Evening College Journalism WorkshopVol. V—No. 1 SAN DIEGO EVENING COLLEGE, SAN DIEGO, CALIFORNIA October 18, 1966Ashley, Burdg Head Campuses;Other Position Changes AnnouncedMR. TOM ASHLEYBalky Baby MakesMommy Miss FeteAlice Lipscomb, Evening Collegepresident, missed the usualgavel giving ceremonies at the InstallationBanquet of AssociatedStudent officers early in September.Instead, she was presentedwith a baby bottle to feed the sixpound two and one-half ouncebaby girl borniwo days before.Dawn l THEarie' "Lipscomb ~* born'September 6, had poor sense oftiming, said Alice. The baby wasborn six weeks after the plannedarrival. Dawn Marie is the thirdaddition to the Lipscomb family.As far as presidential dutiesare concerned for this EveningCollege mother, Alice stated, "Itwon't interfere with my presentjob as student body president dueto the cooperation of my husband,Bin."Tom Jonas, vice-president, gives keys of office to Carol Poulos,treasurer, and Gail Isaacson, secretary.New Associated Student Officers StartYear With Increased Activity Ideasi Associated Student leaders for|he 1966-1967 college year arel^lrs. Alice Lipscomb, president;[Tom Jones, vice-president; GailIsaacson, secretary; and Carol•oulos, treasurer,I Elective positions of president{And vice-president were filled last.spring at the annual elections.[The offices of secretary and treasurerwere filled by application.Alice, is- the first woman in EveningCollege history to be elected|'to the office of president. She hasload four semesters of experiencein student government. This, shefeels, has given her enough experiencein meeting student bodyproblems."I realize the student-facultycooperation is not what it shouldbe at all times. I would like toInvestigate and ultimately improvethe relationship between the two."She also hopes more studentswill attend social functions andother campus events.Tom Jones, as vice-president,will aid Alice during the year.He has already filled the positionof "acting president" during therecent Installation Banquet whenAlice was unable to attend.Tom was publicity commissionerlast spring. He plans to promotean intramural sports program thisyear as one of the student pro* Ijects.Gail Isaacson, secretary, heldthe position of commissioner ofelections on last semester's council.Treasurer Carol Poulos wasthe commissioner of special eventsduring 1966-1966Four new administrativechanges in the Evening Collegeprogram became effective at theopening of the 1966-67 collegeyear. Changes were announced byDr. Robert S. Hamilton, directorof Evening College.The new assistant director a ICity campus is Tom Ashley, lastyear's assistant director of EveningCollege at Mesa campus. ReplacingMr. Ashley as assistantdirector at Mesa is Marvin L.Burdg.Otto Heinkel has been appointedcurriculum research assistant.Lester E. Tokars is the new coordinatorof student activities andpublications, replacing DarrellRumsey.With Junior College 21 YearsMr. Ashley has been associatedwith the Junior College for about21 years, originally teaching EngineeringDrawing and Mathemematicsat the San Diego VocationalSchool, forerunner of the presentJunior College. A graduate ofWayne State University, Detroit,Michigan, Mr. Ashley received hisMA from San Diego State.Implementing recommendationsmade for City campus classes lastyear, Mr. Ashley said, "In an effortto alleviate the crowded conditionson the City campus thissemester^ we have started, severaL.* classes M'&0& "fffii Yhese are insession until 6:20 p.m., two eveningseach week."The response to this type ofscheduling has been very encouraging,and we will attempt to expandthis type of planning in thefuture. This is our most recentsolution to this campus classroomshortage."I particularly want to expressmy personal- thanks to the' Eve-#*M*ILFIIMR. MARVIN BURDGning College students at the Citycampus for their splendid cooperationand tolerance during thisperiod of increased enrollmentand their understanding of ourspace limitations."Mr_ Burdg, who studied at WhittierCollege, Claremont College,and San Diego State College, wasa teacher on special assignmentwith the City Schools. Prior to assumingMs present position heworked extensively in the field ofguidance., -—_--. .__ .- _- _-.-_._ -"Want* "Live" CurriculumRegarding his new assignment,Mr. Burdg said, "I would like toget to know the sincere educationalinterests of the EveningCollege student, assist the facultyin making the curriculum reallylive, and create more interest inthe area of Student Government."Mr. Burdg said his eight yearsof teaching in Evening CollegeContinued on Page 4College Director OutlinesObjectives, Guideline AimsDr. Robert S. Hamilton, director of San Diego EveningCollege, in extending warm greetings to new and returningstudents, outlines the aims and objectives for the improvementof educational concepts:"Welcome to San Diego Evening College."San Diego Evening College isneither an upward extension of thehigh school nor if It just the firsttwo years of the typical four-yearcollege program. It is, rather/ atwo-year community college dedicatedto studying the educationalneeds of its community and offer*ing ways and means of satisfyingthose needs."San Diego Evening College performsall of the functions normallyassigned to junior collegeswhich include occupational education,general education, orientationand guidance, lower divisionuniversity and college training,and courses for the removal ofmatriculation deficiencies. Emphasisis placed on vocational programs,and it is within this areathat its unique function lies."In developing and implementingsuitable aims and objectives, SanDiego Evening College staff membersare cognizant of the footthat students differ greatly in experiences,needs, capacities, interests,and aspirations; and, it Is"I* ** ."*"» fr* y. '2!staff members work together toassist students In the achievementof the following objectives: developinga sound sot of moral andDR. ROBERT S. HAMILTONfjspiritual values by which to guidehis Hf«; expressing his thoughtsclearly in writing, speaking, reading,end listening with understanding;using methods of criticalthinking for the solution of problemsand for discrimination amongvalues; maintaining good mentaland physical health for himself,Ms family, and hie community; developinga balanced personal endsocial adjustment; achieving a satisfactoryhome and family Bii»"May you achieve as many ofthese as possible during1966-67 school year."Dr. Robert H. HamiltonDirectorW'Z: ' '•;."•'• -':;•;'• ;•' ^ i f p $

^£*aa.. . • .October 18; Iiaven Int FrowrJause when you becom>ause when you bepft**.„ e Iite. there are a few thiiJ 0^!rtedi of you. Primarily mar&creforc. if you meet the uri*3pectation, I would say th^old be very wrong for son?*condemn you for y 0Ur 7*one is not self conscious^leself, who are we to maleictions?A. Annariiw: Many student*!nshaven, and unshod, but tiBre few that are uniean pMtothing wrong in growing a I*ind/or mustache since as ^; am able, I wm grtw one v*^^ft nn l nno CollinIf a person doesn't havedecency to wash his or heiwjhe should be given a brash!a box of soap set in a lar°efilled with water.Elese Collins: The thought Jcame to my mind is that tWdent just doesn't care about wappearance, and it shows a j*of interest on the parents'JEditor's Note:Students interested Inmending topics to be used a iKNIGHT OWL'S "Opinionmay make suggestions in|and bring them to Mr. Tokan'ifice, room A-l at City cac^,H-110 at Mesa carapt».All recommended ~iPoll** topics must be typen&]and the writer's name anifnumber included. '1Deficiency NoticeIssued by Oct.21Deficiency notices will be ito Evening College studentsing the week of October 1Instructors will prepare]ps notices which contain J£ and comments pertaining^student's weaknesses or ariltz factory work to connect^(ttZstudy habits or classroomnation.Students doingM. work may be referred »selors at any time.9**awundion,invUFriday, Octobw JlLsuch Areu ., 24•yiog Monday; UCT //The ^cause fine Rm ! L fj&ntso, weprove.^gularteachhabitisalesazardscannotarettesBcision.>ach*mSiligenceroor *«-it, don'tftw' T. pay ,m drama relates the libel acjntaken by war correspondentfcentin Reynolds against columeiistWestbrook Zeglejc. ID January,[1950, Reynolds sued Pegler $500,-000 in a case that lasted more|^ian four years. Pegler had writ-Ren an article published in Novem-Bker. 1949, that Reynolds contendedtsKas ^antrue, malicious and in*hired his reputation as a journdist,-war correspondent, authorid lecturer." The 1954 trial lastedjven weeks.Old Globe art director Peggyfellner has designed both sceneryfcnd costumes for the production.Sheldon Gero plays the leadingfart of the attorney for the plainfa.The famed war correspondentind author will be Keith Richard,newcomer to the Old Globe,femes Dunwoody, will play thepong-willed newspaper colum-Bst. Defense attorney is Al Walla,seen this past summer in^empoiffifOctober 19-25THE HORSE'S MOUTHA comic masterpiece about agreat and eccentric pointer.AMERICA, AMERICAThe rich story of an immigrant'sstriving to get toAmerica.October 25-November 1BILLY LIARla this film a young man'sdreams, hopes and fantasies| come to lite.THE JAZZ SINGERThe original Jetton version;the first sound film.November 2-8THE GRAPES OF WRATHThis anguished story of theOkies in depression - struckCalifornia if a film of greatof the novel on which it woebased,CLEO FROM 5 toA film by a womar7abouttwo hours lit a young Porisenne'slife.November 9-153AN EVENING OF*\ STUDENT FILMSV Seventeen films mode byL? U.&LA. students duringjj 1965. A revelation of howQ much con be achieved iwith«/ limited production resources.•t November 16-22& DR. STRANGELOVEi v A satire which deals with the*\ military temperament/ intcr-C national relations and nuclearfe worfare.GG14**%M MM* WML. 4S4-7»r»Aided by StudentsBenefit Projects'66'67 Goal forOrganizationsSigma Rho Alpha fraternity andSigma Theta Tau sorority will givebenefit projects top priority thissemester.Jay Miraflor, fraternity president,and Gail Isaacson, sororitypresident, said they plan to stressschool-wide participation in projectsand to strengthen membership.Miraflor, six-year veteran ofthe Army Airbourne forces, saidall students will be asked to givepersonal grooming articles, nonperishablefoods and other itemsto be sent to American fightingmen in Viet Nam. A list of neededitems and details of the collectionwill be made later, he continued.The fraternity will continueother student, college, and communityservices, he said. These includea $25 scholarship each semesterfor a student long on graymatter and short on green stuff,said the president. Other projectsare volunteer work for the MyastheniaGravis Foundation andget-acquainted activities for newand returning students.Miss Issacson said the sororitywill serve at mixers and join thefraternity at picnics and partiesaimed at acquainting students withpeople and places.She urges all students to takepart in parties the sorority givesfor psychiatric patients at SanDiego County University Hospital.Two are slated, one on Nov. 19and the other on Jan. 7.Adopted Lad Says Thanks'The Greeks have a word for it,and Constantinos Mavromatis saysit in his monthly letters to theSan Diego Evening College, his"foster parents" in a faraway land.From 13-year-old Constantinos,83 miles from Sparta in SouthernGreece, the word is THANKS."For my new underwear and forfixing my mother's teeth, thanks.Thanks, too, from my grandmother,from my brother Stavros, from allof us for the 400 lbs. of wheat,for all your great kindness."Voted three years ago by membersof. the Evening College AssociatedStudents, funds are beingprovided to support a needy youngsteroverseas. The program, carriedon through the nation-wideFoster Parents Plan, has beensupplying funds for Constantinosand members of his family. $500has been budgeted this year bythe SDEC Associated Students tocarry on the International FesterParents Plan.Money received by Constantinoslast year was used for schooling,clothing, housing, and food for thefatherless family. In August, Constantinosreceived $180, whichamounted to 3,600 drachmas inGreece.A letter received from Constantinoslast month tells of his passinghis school examinations. Thenote ended in formal but warm,sincere style.He ended his letter with: "Ikiss your hand with great respect."CONTROVERSIAL BOOK STOREHours: Monday-Saturday 10 to 6; Fridays 10 to 9 p.m."VISIT US FOR HARD-TO-FIND, THOUGHT-PROVOKING BOOKS AND MAGAZINES"NORTH PARK3627 30th Street 296-1560San Diego's Greatest Tire ValueRETREADS$£95Act fast on this big tirevalue. Best retreads with full, ' Exchangenational guarantee. While-you-wait service.NATIONALLY GUARANTEEDBRAKES SHOCKS ALIGNMENTAll Credit Cards Honored — Budget TermsMARSHALL TIRE1102 Market St. Open 8 to 6 233-7405&HufUt PeofUeBy Susan RompsThe return to school each fall is just about the samefor almost everybody. There are always the expectedlong lines, crowded cafeteria and patio, money for books,plus loads of other things. But there j^re also the newclasses, new friends to be made, parties, dances, and thethousand and one other things to do which are all integralparts of college life.With this in mind, there is one particular group of individualswho look to each coming school year with greatanticipation. But their reasons are different from others.It is the fashion industry that hits it high.Millions of dollars are poured annually into this evergrowing industry by fashion conscious men and women de*siring to dress up in the latest clothing apparel. Everythingis provided for the style conscious buyers to be fittedfrom head to toe.With the start of this school year it seems only appropriateto mention some of the latest styles to aid all ECstudents in the selection of their wardrobe. REMEMBER:These are suggestions only.The fashion conscious men about campus have noticedthe change in sports attire this fall. Wide wale cordsin autumn colors of gold, orange, and purple will be a rage.These are worn with the very striking paisley print shirtswith matching or contrasting collar and cuffs. (Noticethe wider collars and cuffs with two buttons.) Or insteadof a paisley, a flowered print may be substituted. Very. . . flowery indeed."Floaters" are the mode as far as shoes are concerned.And any boot with any kind of heel really has the class.Wide ties, the bigger the better, are back again on thefashion scene. Stripes, prints, designs, anything goes.ADDED NOTE: Silk and pin stripe shirts are ratedtops . . . dark blue levis are on the way back.For the women about campus this year, hemlines arestill on the rise. (Though there is word they may dropnext season.) Mini-skirts were introduced this fall. Highabove the knees and low below the waist, they are wornwith bright colored poor boys, scooped or turtle nee"ke"d dependingon the wearer.Legs are covered with matching or contrasting stockings,solid or striped. Or if preferred, pretty knee paintkits may be purchased at all leading department stores.Designs vary from circles and dots to butterflies and bees..Tent dresses are in for the year. No description asneeded here, just to mention they are available in thebrightest and shiniest colors and material imaginable.For the most formal occasions may it be suggestedthat silver be in the limelight? Silver short suits, wornwith matching or contrasting hose and silver dress bootswould be the thing. Silver is big this year in everythingfrom shoes to accessories.Then there are the new "Longies" coats which havebeen introduced. Varying in styles, the length of the coatis 12 to 14 inches off the floor. It is to be worn with theshort, short suits or the extremely high boots.EXTRAS: Women's fashions have offered so manymore styles than men's this year. Vinyl clothes are definitelyin . . . gloves have the holes cut out purposely . . .wide belts are wild . . . and colored suede boots are consideredthe thing.These are but a part of the fall line of clothes introducedthis fall. We have progressed a long way over theyears. For better or worse is a matter of opinion.Though winter is yet upon us, spring fashions are thecenter of attention from now on. What new ideas are thedesigners of today planning for us tomorrow? It will beinteresting to note.ortoi*** 0p re *ioentfjCSGA_ t ___ r __-__J»li|fS!lli©ii? ;

jfagf TwoEditorialsRlfrMTTOkJOTHERAS Cards Save $$•How come I have to buy a student body card?"This statement was rarely used during the recent registration,but to the few who do not understand "why anAS card," there should be an explanation.Few persons would turn down a $35 article for $7.50.When a real bargain is offered, the bargain is grabbed upin no time. The AS card is a real bargain. And here's howit works:ALL student functions are paid for by money collectedon the sale of AS cards. No student would be allowedto register at ANY of the state colleges without thepurchase of the card. The same is true in every college inthe country.At Evening College students receive free admission tolectures, the Mixers, the right t© borrow money for books,and scholarships, if the student is so deserving.The Harvest Moon Dance and Spook Party is FREEto those who have AS cards. So is this newspaper. Therewill be other dances and entertainment to which studentswill be admitted ONLY with an AS card. Want to be leftout in the cold? Or do students wish to get the feeing ofbelonging ?There will be concerts for which tickets will be soldto the public for $6 a seat at the Civic Theatre. But anAS card will make the price the lowest possible. *And here's another advantage the card has: EveningCollege students may attend all athletic events wherecharges are made at either the City College or Mesa College.Special numbers on the AS cards are designated forEvening College students' participation.So count it up: if it doesn't come to $35 worth for atop price of $7.50, then it must reach at least $50. Wherewill you find a better deal ?'Pass-Fail' Better Than Grades?Is there a need for a more effective grading system inthe San Diego Junior Colleges? Experiments being triedin other colleges indicate that serious thought is, being givenas to the methods of issuing grades by higher institutionsof learning.The University of California at San Diego this fall isusing a controlled experiment in eliminating the traditionalletter grades and trying out a "pass—fail" system. At thesame time, other colleges throughout the country are embarkedon the same experiment to see if a total change ingrading,systems is needed.There appear to be some advantages to the studentwho is stymied by letter grades and for whom the new systemwould eliminate "grade consciousness." Under thepresent system students have to worry about how high agrade they receive, but under the "pass—fail" system, studentswould only have to worry about studying and passingthe big hurdle. This would offer the student greaterflexibility in selecting elective courses.Under the "pass—fail" system, new undergraduatesand graduate students would all receive either a "pass" ora "fail" rating. An exception would be upper divisionstudents, who may elect to receive letter grades in required| courses in their majors to continue the grading system underwhich they had enrolled originally.Other educational institutions experimenting this fallwith the "pass—fail" system are Cornell, Stanford, Princeton,Pomona College, the California Institute of Technology,and the University of California campuses at Berkeley,Santa Cruz, Santa Barbara, and Irvine.MTHE KNIGHT OWLOpinion PollOctober lg'Unwashed' and 'Unshaven'Attitudes Brins Student FrownOn many campuses today thereare the "unshaven," ' unwashed,"and "unshod" students. Whatthoughts come into your mindwhen you see one of these students?The student handbookreads that the student should beneatly attired. The Opinion Poll,In sampling reaction to this question,asked six Evening Collegestudents the above question.John Parr: Many students todayare unclean, unshaven, and unshod.My personal opinion of thistype of person is that he wantsto attract attention or stand out insome way from the other students.It also makes me wonder whattype of family he has come fromand if he lives like this at home.When these students get out ofschool and go into business orget a job, are they going to beable to go on looking like this?ParrSteinfieldI think it will mainly depend onsociety. Will they accept this typeof person? Personally I don't careif a person goes unclean, unshaven,and unshod, but it doesmake some questions come tomind.Mrs. Dorothy Steinfield: In myopinion this gives a down gradingappearance to the school. I liketo see a person who makes a goodimpression at a glance; one wholooks nice, in my opinion, will getahead. One who looks unshaven,etc. looks like a beatnik. One whohas that "I don't care" attitudedoesn't help. I don't feel, in myLetter to the EditorThe following letter was sentto students of the College of SanMateo, a junior college in theSan Francisco area. Not only theintent is interesting, but also theway the ideas are stated. The editorsof the KNIGHT OWL feltthat it was worthy of publicationas an example of the attitude ofsmoking in one of the state'sjunior colleges.Board of EditorsDear Student:I am pleased that you have selectedSan Mateo as the institutionwhere you will continue your educationthis fall semester. Going tocollege can mean so many goodthings, both for your present andyour future.But, quite frankly, I am writingyou today In an entirely differentconnection. I want to emphasizeto you one of the most importantthings that going to college doesnot mean.There is a badly mistaken ideain the mi neb of some young menand women that smoking cigarettesis a "collegiate" or "adult" wayto act. They fear perhaps that theywill be branded as "Immature" ifthey abstain. At San Mateo we believejust the opposite. In view ofthe overwhelming medical evidenceon lethal effects of cigarets,we believe it is the smoker, ratherthan the non-smoker who is farmore likely to be immature—becausehe refuses to face the factsabout smoking and to let those(acts guide hit behavior.So strongly are we convinced ofall this that we do not permit thesale of cigarettes on our campus;we do not want to encourage any*one to kill himself. Our college,opinion, this person helps the rep*utation of the school, may it bemale or female.BlumenthalJamesMerian Blumenthal: In my opinion,when I see that type of studentwho is not neatly groomedand up to par, he has a deep complexinside himself. Some portraya beatnik appearance to let peoplethink that they are differentand don't particularly care whetherpeople talk about them or not.Floyd James: Frankly I don'tcondemn anyone for his ideasabout dresses, or fads, or whateverthe case may be due to the factthat some kids really believe in it.These weird, cool, or casual attireor whatever the case may beis their choice. The name appliedto this type of person is a nonconformist.I say to each his ownThe KNIGHT OWLThe KNIGHT OWL is a laboratory experimentalnewspaper of the Son Diegp EveningCollege Journalism Workshop. No publicfunds are used in its publication. This paperit. maintained through Associated Studentfunds and paid advertising.Editorials are the opinions of the paperand do not reflect official policy of the SanDiego Evening College. AH "Letters to theEditor" must be signed and the studentregistration number included.All correspondence is to be directed to the' Editor,' Sari ' Diego - Evening College, KNIGHTOWL.1966*CAUFORNIA NEWSPAPERmUSHERS^e4»ASS'N., IMCMember:California Newspaper Publisher AssociationJournalism Association of Junior CollegesBoard of Editors .. Sue Romps, Jean Thomas,'•" Richard ThomasEditorial Staff Shirley Helleis, MaxineDavis, Marge Brown,Isabella Lyle, GeraldRoberts, John FoultzPhotographer —.ps4--^^---«- J**" |°" lteAdviser „.,...,_.:. Lester E. Tokarsincidentally, is one of very fewin the nation to take, and hold,this stand. A recent newspaperarticle, surveying campuses aroundthe country on the situation,quoted a leading American educatoras saying, 'I've been troubledpersonally about the immoralityand lack of ethics of collegesand universities permittingspace in their buildings to conductcigarette sales." By condoning suchpractices, he said, "We are sayingwe approve of cigarettes becausewe sell them to the students* 4 'Well, at College of San Mateo, wemost emphatically do not approve.Moreover, as part of the regularinstruction program here, we teachthe dangers of this deadly habit.Despite our prohibition on salesand our instruction on the hazardsof smoking, however, wo cannotprevent you from using cigarettesif you wish. That is your decision.I would only hope that In reachingit, you will rely on Intelligencerather than inhalation.In other words, for your ownwelfare and the sake of your futurefamily: If you have not yetacquired the cigarette habit, don't.If you are a smoker, stop beforeifs too late.Yours sincerely,Julio L. BortolazxoPresidentbecause when you become «giate, there are a few thinpected of you, primarily matdTherefore, if you meet the prjj*expectation, I would say thai-could be very wrong for sonJto condemn you for your aSIf one is not self consciousoneself, who are we to ma)victions?I A. Annarino: Many studeiunshaven, and unshod, butpre few that are unclean,nothing wrong in growing ajand/or mustache since as 3I am able, I will grow oneAnnarinoCollinsIf a person doesn't have]decency to wash his or herdhe should be given a brush aa box of soap set in a large'filled with water.Elese Collins: The thought tljcame to my mind is that the sjdent just doesn't care aboutappearance, and it shows aof interest on the parents'Editor's Note:Students interested In nmending topics to be used inKNIGHT OWL'S "Opinion Polmay make suggestions in wriqand bring them to Mr. Tokars'fice, room A-l at City campusH-110 at Mesa campus.All recommended "OpinioPoll" topics must be typewrittaand the writer's name and!number included.Deficiency NoticesIssued by Oct. 21Deficiency notices will be &Jto Evening College students daing the week of October 21.Instructors will prepare tsnotices which contain suggestionand comments pertaining to tistudent's weaknesses or unsaifactory work in connection wipstudy habits or classroom parti'pation.Students doing unsatisfactaj•OctoberP(IKeith R

* i o:-ir ThomasThe Expendable Spy," by Js* J.B. Lippencott Company, Phila —-D. Huntfr. Bantam Books, N.Y., del phi a & New York, 1966.NX, 1966,Jack D. Hunter's 'The ExpendableSpy" is a gripping adventure a historical novel of love, conflict,Carol Taylor's "The Equinox'story of a spy who blunders into and treachery set several hundredone of the biggest secrets of the years after the birth of Christ.Nazis during the last part of The conflict is between churchWorld War II.and state, and between emperorItoe story starts when PeterKlausseu, a spy on his first real and Christian.assignment, attempts to go into Against that background theGermany, get vital information novel takes shape: the story offrom a fellow agent, and then get Manlius Valerics, who sees hisout again. When his contact is mother die a savage death becausekilled, he assumes the contact's she is a Christian. The horror ofidentity, which is that of a memberof the Gestapo.deeply, that when chance givesher death is imprinted on him soFrom there on he can do nothingbut play out the string and modus, Manlius denies all religionhim a friend of the Emperor Com*try to survive long enough to collidehead-on with the most stupen­As head of the Praetorian Guard,and accepts power.dous power-play ever conceived by he tries to ignore the injusticethe Nazi supermen.and depravity of Commodus'."The Expendable Spy" tells the court, but when the girl he loves,story of a complex man and of Marcia, violates their love to becomeCommodus' wife, he is drivenhis sacrifice and heroism in keepinghimself alive when even his into dramatic and nearly fatal action.countrymen consider him expend*able.Cinderella of IndustryShips Help Nations StayAlive, Claims Instructor. '^Shipbuilding has long been con*sidered the Cinderella of heavyindustry," claims Harold R. Hippwell,instructor of. the shipbuildingclass. ( feSSIt never had this name duringthe wooden ship era, when it wasof prime importance to any nationwho was interested in staying aliveby expanding its trade lines orcolonization. However, in the last10 or 15 years, shipbuilding isbecoming a vigorous' industry,worldwide, and it is evident thatthe U.S.A. will have to expandits shipbuilding program, both inthe naval and mercantile field tostay abreast of world competition,says Mr. Hipp well.The course is at San Diego EveningCollege, and is conducted atthe San Diego High campus.Mr. Hippwell said that the objectof the course is to develop a knowledgeof ship blueprints and drawingsand an understanding of thetechnical and trade terms used inthe shipbuilding industry. Thecourse develops a skill in the intrepretationof drawings and theability to lay out production jobsfrom the information on the blueprints.sSNiThe course objective is supplementationof student work experience.THELITTLE CHAPELOF THE ROSESTHEPERFECT SETTINGFORBeautiful Weddingsfor Information phone422-0118MR. HIPPWELLGraduate PetitionsDue October 28Students planning to get eitheran Associate in Arts degree or aCertificate of Proficiency in Junemust file a petition in A-114, Citycampus or A-lll, Mesa by Friday,October 28, 1966, said LeonardEimon, assistant director of Admissions.Early filing will allow time fora complete check of students' recordsto see that requirements forthe degree or certificate are beingmet. Counselors are available atthe City or Mesa campus to helpstudents who have questions concerningeligibility for a degree orcertificate."If students do not receive acopy of the evaluation sheet beforethe spring semester, theyshould contact a counselor at eithercampus," added Mr. Eimon.THE KfflCrHT Ol?&MR. SEIBERTCity Campus StartsHotel,Motel CourseA 12-week course in Front OfficeProcedures for hotel-motelpersonnel was introduced this semester.The class meets on Tuesdayevening from 6:30 to 9:30p.m., at the City campus.This course is one of severaloffered through the auspices of theAmerican Hotel Association andhas received approval of the SanDiego Hotel-Motel Association.Materials cover the relationshipof the front office toevery department of the hotel, includingprinciples related to sales,registration, rooming, credit, emergencyprocedures, and the handlingof guests under all circumstances.The course is listed as BusinessManagement 10 and carries 2credits. George M. Seibert, generalmanager of the Hilton Innis the instructor.New AssignmentsContinued from Page 1were the most challenging of hiscareer.Mr. Heinkel, curriculum researchassistant to Dr. Robert S.Hamilton, started with the SanDiego City Schools last year. Priorto that he was a research specialistwith the Los Angeles CitySchools for nine years.Mr. Tokars, with the EveningCollege staff as Knight Owl advisersince 1960, taught journalismfor nine years at Hoover HighSchool.PIZZA PERFECTIONYour FamilyPan Place21 DeliciousFlavorsSHAKEY'SPIZZA PARLOR andYE PUBLIC HOUSEOpen Daily 11 A.M.7888 Othello St. Ph. 279-3300Just Behind Fed Mart inKearny MesaPHONE AHEAD—And your favorite Pizza will boready when you arrivalBuy At Your Student Book Store• Artists' Supplies • Knight Owl Pennants• Levi Note Books • Sweat Shirts• Language Dictionaries • Novelties• Vis-ed Cards • JewelryEvening College Book StoreCITY CAMPUSMESA CAMPUSOctober 18. ltJTheater Art Guild NamesNew Director, Lists PlaysThe College's Theater Arts Guildis under new management. TakingR.J. Kieft's place as the theaterdirector for City College is LymanSaville, a Hoosier with six yearsof play direction at his back.Hailing from Mishawaka, Indiana,Mr. Saville has directed some23 plays as a high school directorand director of civic theaters. Mr.Saville's undergraduate trainingwas taken at Western MichiganUniversity. He has just completedhis MA at the University of Minnesotaand has studied with theuniversity's theater staff and thestaff of the Tyrone Cuthrie Theaterin their joint professionaleducationtheater experiment.''Choosing a season of plays isHistory ProfessorFinds Taxi JobRelaxing ChangeOne of a local cab company'sbest drivers is also a good driverat San Diego Evening College, onthe City campus, where he teachescourses in Latin American history.Dr. Eugene K. Chamberlin, associateprofessor in history, hasbeen driving a cab during thesummer months for 12 years. It'sa change of pace from teachingand is very relaxing, he said.In 1948 the University of Montanawas looking for a Berkeleygrad with an interest in LatinAmerican studies. Chamberlintyped and revised his thesis intime to receive his doctorate in1949."Originally I took the cab drivingjob for financial reasons," hesaid.The professor said he was askedto teach at Mesa campus but refusedbecause he is "City-oriented."Dr. Chamberlin is chairman ofthe faculty senate at City College.His main historical interests arein the Southwest and Mexico. Hehas published five articles in professionaljournals, and was listedin the Directory of AmericanScholars. He turned down an invitationto be listed in "Who'sWho in the West" because theywanted to list him as an "educator"and he wanted to be knownas a "historian."Chamberlin feels that - thesecredits not only reflect his ownability as a professor, but alsoreflects credit on the junior collegewhich he said lacks the prestigeit deserves.He lives in the North Park areawith his wife, Margaret, and threeof their five children.aaHDpGLASSTINTED$15.95Most Cars—Stock ColonFOR SOUTHWESTERNSTUDENTS WITH ADSUN PROTECTIVEGLASS TINTING CO.295-43583610 Midway Dr.a difficult venture in a city *Kulboasts so much variety and qua]in its theater," said Mr. Savin!"We have, however, been aJto select four fine plays from %modern and historic repertoire Jdramatic literature which sho Jprove both interesting andtertaining for San Diego." (Leading off the season will JGeorge Bernard Shaw's satire Jthe military hero, Arms andMan."If you do not wipe away]tears of laughter I will be sJprised," said Mr. Saville.Following this October showLwill be a psychological drama, i3Father, by August Strindberg, Jibe produced in early DecemberThe first play of the second Jmester will be William GibJDinny and the Witches. The Mplay of the season, to open jjlate May, will be Jean AnouMAnti-gone, which draws some vetjclose parallels to human relatasnips.Performance dates for Arms a^the Man will start from OctobJ20-23, at 8:30 p.m. Matinees wjbe on October 27 and 30 atjp.m.San Diego's NewestBMCAuthorizedDealershipSales and ServiceCOLLEGE MOTORSSPORTS CAR CENTERFairmount and El CajonNEWM.G.'sLOTUSAUSTINSAUSTIN HEALEY'SMORRISIMMEDIATEDELIVERYALL MODELSPAYMENTSas low as$44.54 Mo.100% FINANCINGAVAILABLESpecial Financing forCollege StudentsNow Car PriestStart at $1380.00COLLEGE MOTORSSPORTS CAR CENTERFairmount and El Csjsf,Open Every Day9 a.m. - 9 p.m.klNCESSbiego Ev eI]kcr footbalj&e won tJLed, blonccoming Q u

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November i$jStudentsG. Pinson: "1 tm should be attowed r*intty publicly. This w *isive to a great man v^'sr than this, I beW ^should be allowed to*or against anything h e «K!my opinion freed °^»ch strengthens our nat-*minds, it would fcirt road to tyranny ifl 1ded this freedom."Linda Maxte-d: "Freednpeeeh should be unUmiteTJ,s a person is not governed!astitution. As an mdividJhould be free to voice anm.Vs a student in a state schishould be limited to thethat institution."Vocational TradeiClasses Now R JRound-The-ClocltlBy Marge BrownJose pushed back lidmask. His tired eyes wadward the wall clock. Six-'just an hour, he could taLapron, hang up his toolshome—to breakfastJose isn't working atrick. He's going to sc¥Diego Evening College,the-clock college,, ILSchool for him doesn't id3:30 p.m. or even at 9:301City campus. It keepsgoing because if it didnlpeople would be denied Wcation wanted. The coWthe same space nor tejto accomodate all i'normal dayreveningsuit: the round-the-clockCourses AH 16**The all-night courseschine shop, and, untilaiwelding-Courses are conducted!Manpower DevelopmentAct and under contract, tfirms. Coordinators areXIS S and Mr. KennedeckandForlatoris toi toiningf the•pper.fromservee regmoretn theexacttrationi Diegorved asnd was1 teamatSangus» J*an avidfishing^ among»{ De ^KansasUn y earsfce Navyfather

II- 'Page TwoEditorialsCriticize, But Also ActCriticism is the basis for improvement and is usuallygiven a warm reception when offered in a civil tone. Toooften someone chooses to speak his piece in a hostile manner,drawing unfavorable attention from the passers-by.Nothing can be more unnerving than an individualwho constantly complains about the sad state of affairs,and yet does nothing toward its improvement.Also the right place to criticize isn't during demonstrations-wheremany a student has become emotionally involved,but in petitions or in legally organized rallies.Here opinions may be voiced in a civil manner so theycan be heard logically.There are rabble-rousers who don't want individualsto do things in sensible manners, but prefer disorganization,so that no one can blame them directly if violence resultsfrom their activities.The sensible individual criticizes only when he is tryingto get some improvement, but others just. criticize.pother effective method of doing one's criticism ina proper manner is to write "Voice of the People" lettersto newspapers so that they can be published and let thewhole community know what improvements they are suggesting.So if you're smart, be the sensible individual whodoesn't just criticize, but does something about it!The Shouting Is OverOne redeeming, gracious characteristic of the Americanpeople which makes him the truly great example ofthe reason why our democracy will exist is his ability tosay, "The fight's over. Now let's get back to work!" Beit a back-fence argument, a heated discussion about theWord Series, or politics, this attitude is a tribute to ourpeople.Now that elections are over, it's time to get back towork. And it's a blessing that we can congratulate thewinner and console with the loser. Win or lose, ,the mostimportant things that we can do to maintain the high idealsof our democracy is to back the man who wins, ,in spiteof our democracy is to back the man who wins, in spite ofour individual political beliefs!The KNIGHT OWLThe KNIGHT OWL is a laboratory experimentalnewspaper of the San Diego EveningCollege Journalism Workshop. No publicfunds are used in its publication. This paperh mainloinod through Associated Studentfunds and paid advertising.Editorials are the opinions of the paperand do not reflect official policy of the SonDiego Evening College. All "Letters to theEditor" must be signed and the studentregistration number included.All correspondence is to be directed to theEditor. San Diego Evening College, KNIGHTOWL.1366 •aUfORNIA NEWSPAPERMttUSHERS^ft ASS'N., INCMember:California Newspaper Publisher AssociationJournalism Association of Junior CollegesBoard of EditorsEditorial Staff JAdvertising *PhotographerAdvisor - i ••Sue Romps. Jean Thomas,Richard ThomasShirley Helleis. MaxineDoris, Marge Brown,G«ra(d Roberts, John Faultsr - -( Joan Thomas-.. - - John FooltxL_ Lester t TohorsC AMPUSALENDARThursday, November 17A.S. Council MeetingFriday, November 183 D's Concert—8 p.m.Kearny High AuditoriumMonday, November 21Fine Film "Marriage ofFigaro" Unicom Theater—La Jolla 7 p.m., 9 p.m.Thursday and FridayNovember 24 and 25Thanksgiving RecessClasses Not in SessionMonday, November 21Lost day to drop classesWithout PenaltyThursday, Friday, Saturday,December 1, 2, 3CJCSGA Conference—San FranciscoStudent GovernmentTHE KNIGHT OWLNovember iaOpinion PollFreedom of Speech On College Campy,Should Be Guaranteed, Say StudentsFreedom of speech is quite acontroversial subject nowadayson all campuses throughout thenation.In searching attitudes of SanDiego Evening College students,The Knight Owl asked at randomthe following question: "How muchfreedom of expression should collegestudents on campuses have?"Here are some of the answers:Dunham MillerLt. Edward M. Dunham: 'A collegestudent, like every other citizenshould be allowed all the freedomof speech permitted by thelaws of the land. Disloyal andtreasonous statements, as opposedto statements in legal oppositionto public policy, should be prohibited.Any student that allowsthe exercise of this obvious andlegal right to interfere with hisprimary purpose of getting an education,is hardly worthy of thename."Pam Miller: "Depending uponthe subject, I think that anyone,college students included, shouldbe able to say what they feel."R. G. Pinson: -| don't bew]person should be allows ^profanity publicly This wgSLoffensive to a great man* w.Other than this. I believe ,son should be allowed fefor or against anything h e


vembet 1619^RNEST ANDERSOHmtroversialtook StoreR: Monday - Satord^ I10 to 6:00 pjn.lays: 10 to 9:00 p.*. jD-TO-FIND BOOKS!ND MAGAZINES !NORTH PARK30th SI, 296.1560,, you know.w how toI. At PacifichighS.Q.rate as atking friends?jets or chairasked?»by you'rehigh',yougetrig htying?ty and attendance*«r every^tsfo^3om«^gh stf«c e9Sto see* >q nd"Urnglit #fajlA laboratory E«p.rim.n..l N.w,p.p,r of th. S.n Di. 9 o Ev.nln„ College Joum.ll.m W.rkihoptojT m ! SAN DIEGO EVENING COLLEGE, SAN DffiOQ, CALIFORNIA December 18. 1966Itudent Headsemand Betterraft Details[Taking a stand that studentsfould be kept informed of frefetchanges in Selective Servicelulations, nearly 500 studentwerwnent leaders attending theLid Semi-Annual Conference ofm California Junior Colleges StujntGovernment Association meet-Is in San Francisco last weekendfved to implement their decision.[Attending with student repre-Itatives from all junior colleges(California, five members of thefn Diego Evening College AsliatedStudent government, ledJ Mrs. Alice Lipscomb, president,Sied ,in decision-making activi-The conference began Thurs-Dec. 1, and ended on Satur-Pecember 3. The meeting tooktee in the San Francisco HiltonLteLLmong some of the topics discedwere the student and theJt and the involvement of the[dent along with administrationfaculty in policy-making aepesdirectly affecting the stu-(t. Action taken in the latter|vement got unanimous approvalIthe delegates. All resolutions[motions passed are now beingIto the California Junior Col-Association for consideration[tion. «'"*jfe flurry on the floor of thefmbly was the-; resignation of[student leadersol Merritt Col-Ifrom the CJCSGA. The anfcementwas met with littleprise and delegates demandedimmediate withdrawal of theip. The decision made by Mer-|College was anticipated by the^mbly since several of the BayHjunior colleges have formedRinter junior college organipcalled the California FederofColleges, Incorporated, aip that calls itself "activists"le junior college student move-Itther delegates attending withI Lipscomb were Vicki Koll-K Gail Isaacson, Carol Poulos,Thomas Jones. Mr. Lester E.ps, coordinator of student acesfor the San Diego Eveningjtege, accompanied the group.jm to Help OthersKENNETHFAWCETTCoordinator GetsHonors for WorkWith Fire SciencesA plaque and certificate for outstandingcontributions and leadershipin fire science services werepresented recently to Kenneth D.Fawcett, coordinator of vocationaleducation in the San Diego JuniorColleges.Mr. Fawcett received the unexpectedhonors from the fire servicesof San Diego County duringa meeting of the Board of Education.The plaque presentation wasmade by Battalion Chief RobertEly, San Diego Fire Department,[cnairman of the Fire~Scieftce "Committee"for his outstanding interestin and many contributionsto the higher education of firemen."Assisting in the presentationwere Fire Chief Ray W.Shukraft and Mr. Ed Bent, supervisorof Fire Training, State ofCalifornia.Mr. Fawcett, who since 1959 hascooperated with the fire departmentsof San Diego County inadvancing the science of fire protection,was also presented witha certificate of appreciation byFire Chief Frank Berger, presidentof the San Diego County FireChiefs Association.Mr. Ed Bent, supervisor of FireTraining Bureau of Industrial Education,members of the Fire ScienceAdvisory Committee andmembers of the Fire Chiefs Associationwere present at theceremony.Junior CollegesPrepare for BigOffice Site Hove"There'll be a change in theweather, there'll be|a' change inthe scene . . . "So goes the old song of the pastgeneration. And wjfon students returnto the Mesa and City campusesafter the Christmas recessand before the start of the springsemester, there'll, certainly bechanges on the scene with the• shifting and relocation of offices.Personnel and office locations ofMr. Charles W. Patrick, presidentof the San Diego Junior Colleges,will shift from present quartersat the Education Center, NormalStreet, to 12th Avenue, the buildingin which registration was heldduring the fal^ Starting with thespring semester, all administrativefunctions of the San Diego JuniorColleges will be conducted fromthe 12th Avenue Building.Moving from the City campuswill be the Data Processing Center.The accounting and businessoffices of the San Diego JuniorColleges, now at the Mesa campus,will also be located in the 12thAvenue Building. Dr. Robert S.Continued on Page 3Trades Extension DivisionOffers Off-Campus ClassesMrs. Louise Burnett, seated, directs members of DelCerro Chorus in preparation of Christmas Convocationprograms. Standing left to right are Clyde Hayen,Mrs. Shirley Helleis, John Burnett and Mrs. StellaRayman.Convocation Fetes SetYuletide Season ToneBy Shirley HelleisHighlighting the pre-holiday season for San DiegoEvening College students will be two special ChristmasConvocation programs.£&|£Tonight's presentation of the Mesa College's "WinterConcert," features three musical groups from the MusicDepartment. On the program, — _starting at 8 p.m. m the Apolliadfe r a program of medieval music.Theater, the Madrigal Singers of- Olympia Chorus members havereadied varied selections of internationalChristmas songs. TheMesa College orchestra will alsoperform" during tire evening.Program arrangements of theMesa College music groups' Christmasoffering have been made byMr. Robert Heninger, chairman ofthe Music Department. Aiding himwith the program are Mr. DavidMcNair* and Mr. Henry Volar ofthe Mesa College music staff.Program a? RussThe Trades Extension Divisionof San Diego Evening College takeseducation to those who can't cometo the education.Of 4,000 vocational students enrolled,1,500 are attending offcampusclasses at their places ofemployment. These places rangefrom County-University, Mercy andSharp Memorial hospitals to theCity Administration Building, StateDivision of Highways, and morethan a dozen private industries.Mr. Kenneth W. Fawcett, coordinatorof Vocational Education,said the trades extension coursessolve three major problems: space,facilities and convenience.The college has neither theelassroom space nor the equipmentto conduct some of thecourses, Mr. Fawcett said. In addition,off-campus courses can bescheduled at the end of variouswork shifts, thereby saving employeesthe time and inconvenienceof traveling to on-campus classes.Some classes are under contractto firms, others are under theManpower Development TrainingAct, he said.Convair employees stay afterwork to attend math and technicalcourses. Hawthorne Machine employeesuse company-owned equipmentto study hydraulic systems.Employees attend Spanish andhospital management classes inCounty-University Hospital; basicpsychology and patient planningin Sharp Memorial Hospital.Tomorrow, Wednesday evening,December 14, at 8 p.m., a programof Christmas music will be givenin the Russ Auditorium for SanDiego Evening College students attendingCity Campus. The DelCerro Chorus, a mixed group of25 voices, will add to the spiritof Christmas in a program of traditional,classic, modern, andspiritual songs. The chorus is underthe direction of Mrs. LouiseBurnett, teacher for the San DiegoCity Schools Department of AdultContinued on Page 2Sweetheart ChosenCampus Service Groups Launch Aid ProgramPoulos, right, pins Vicki Kollman, 1966 SweetofSigma Rho Alpha.The selection of a fraternity sweetheart, a preferentialdinner, and elaborate plans to aid othersduring Christmas are keeping members of SanDiego Evening College's Service Sorority and fraternitybusy.At a preferential dinner on Saturday evening,November 19, at the Catamaran Hotel, Vicki Kollmannwas tapped "Sweetheart of Sigma Rho Alpha"for the current college year-. New pledges wereintroduced at the event and program plans for theyear were told.The fraternity and Sigma Theta Tau, the sorority, |have embarked on a Christmas Program to aidothers.Christmas is for others • and, in the traditionalcharacter of service to others, the San Diego EveningCollege fraternity and sorority are devotingmuch of their Christmas activities in aiding others."We find that it is not only more blessed togive than to receive, but it's more fun/* said SigmaRho Alpha fraternity's president, Jay Miraflor. Hedescribed one of the early seasonal activities of theSigma Theta Tau sorority and Sigma Rho Alpha.This past weekend found 30 sorority and fraternitymembers on a Campo area ranch for theannual mistletoe hunt."The girls made the arrangements and used usfellows for the work of climbing trees," said TomJones, fraternity secretary.The men climbed the live oaks, stripping downthe mistletoe, thereby saving the trees fromstrangulation death by the romantic parasite and,at the same time, helping raise funds for the fraternity-sororityChristmas service program.Prettily packaged and be-ribboned, the mistletoewill be sold at 8 p.m. this evening at fraternitysororitysponsored convocations in the theater atMesa College campus and in Russ Auditorium ofCity College campus tomorrow.Proceeds of the mistletoe sale will be. used tofinance future Service projects.In addition, the fraternity men will use profitsmade on a recent surfboard raffle to make Christmasmerrier for the orphans in Mission Valley'sNazereth House.Gail Isaacson, Sigma Theta Tau president, saidthe sorority staged its annual Christmas party lastSaturday, Dec. 10 for the patients in County-UniversityHospital psychiatric ward. Members providedrefreshments and distributed gifts. Theydanced and, played games with patients or just satquietly and talked with those who needed friendlyconversation and the interest of another person.The school Christmas vacation will find fraternityand sorority members on a Christmas caroling tourof convalescent homes.litIII

December \ z \Uber 13, 1966 THE KNIGHT OWL Paire ThreedOTTOew CurricuUiesearcherJoiJtollege FacultyTo enjoy thePresenthilosophyof ottourriculum researchA.be San Diego Junior]Serving his first yea rian Die 5° Junior ColW,Seinkel enjoys his *oitwith administrative fa*student activities as wdevery curriculum Prograajby City, Mesa and &Jleges."It is the most inter!1 have ever held. Thisi§|way of rapidly getting (jeverything concerned itcolleges" he said.A native of Los AnaHeinkel held a similar!12 years, working as a 1coordinator f or a Los Aischool. He taught at SalCrawford High for one yd"* Joining the junior eoD#iA mathematics major,;kel received his Bachekjand Masters Degree fralversity of Califonriiijgeles.Letter to thes*To Hie Editor.dBoethius said, "Wdbut with all thy 9#i,ridemanding."se This seemingly trittse ring, in students m»-ish Regardless of M »nd | ion al system dema^its products toward'•there isanewbrfNthe evening cx,msome traditional -J^ ^ studied «J>eendegofivehas•tionsill best fotir. Joet San, Russin, °° clyhouseeial rest**'therazzin*jramatic>en wi^the te-pylaudiatram** 4 ",College 80 wl» *-men«W£study l° ater that leads to radvancei men*; miw and dn 1 "' ,,cha"*** 1«'essen**rh« **»'< ! • .Ssedif*"/C3^ Vj«""5> , # •,N£ W» >rWILLIAM B. SULZBACHitructor Sparkslove To Provideiter Bus Service|prts of a San Diego Evening ,instructor to see that busjportaticn is provided for stuleavingthe City campus atrp.m. may bear fruit by the[of the year.I William B. Sulzbach, teach-J chemistry at City College asis Evening College, has beenImmunieation with- the SanTransit System about then of bus transportation[the college when classes arejed in the evening. Manytors are faced with the losstdents who travel by bus and[leave class at 9 p.m. in orderleet the bus schedule for theirtrip home.munieations between theiego Transit System and Mr.Sach brought the problem toftransit system.James E. Reading, directorEblic relations for the San Di-[Transit System, said in an inlaw,"We will do everythingfie to solve the problem offig bus schedules for stu-I attending San Diego Eve-College. Once we know theper of persons involved andloutes they take, we will studyneeds and provide for theation."Kuctors are being asked inhetin this week to find outlumbers involved and the busis so that the transit system{best serve the college stuneeds.rdinator of Student Activi-JLester E. Tokars will be meet-Jwith Mr. Reading and officialspie company once the study ispleted in order to solve thebortation problems. If effortsWe the problem are successiveresults will be realized byfirst of the year, said Mr.•din"ATTEND CHRISTMASCONVOCATIONSi, Tonight at MesaTomorrow at RussI Both Start at 8 p.m.KHUfUt Pea fileBy Maxinc DavisIt's* about time somebody does something about Time!Detailed scientific research is woefully lacking in thisarea. The only thing that has been done with Time is thediscovery of different ways of measuring it.In spite of modern scientific accuracy, the measurementof Time is not always consistent. Some hours aremuch longer than others. In fact, the same hour oftenhas a much longer duration for one individual than for another.No one has even come close to discovering a wayto stretch Time or shorten it to meet his needs.It is true that time savers, such as frozen foods, superhighways,and mass production have been developed, butthese things don't actually stretch time. They just meanthat an individual spends less of the precious commodityto perform certain tasks.What mankind needs is a formula for taking Time inhis hands and molding it to suit his needs. For instance,if an individual has a two-hour date with a charming,stimulating friend of the opposite sex, but is required toattend a boring, two-hour lecture beforehand, the law oftime is that the two-hour lecture will last exactly twice aslong as the two-hour date. An inventor who could reversethis law would make a fortune!Speed reading classes are designed to shorten the timeit takes to read and understand the contents of a book.Speed reading doesn't actually shorten Time, it only teachesa student to accelerate his brain work. The thing that isneeded is a gadget that shortens the four hours requiredto read a book (to actually make those four hours shorter)and to stretch four hours of sleep out so that they are sufficientto refresh the body.What a gimmick it would be if, when this invention isperfected and people really get the hang of it, two personscan get together and borrow Time from each other!Say that one student must spend an hour studying, whilehis friend has a free hour to play golf. The hour of studyingcould be shortened, and what's left could be given tothe golf player to stretch his hour. But, as we have alreadysaid, in this present unenlightened age, the hour of studyingis twice as long as the hour of golf.The tyrannical,-unrelenting power of Time is supreme.Mankind gets up in the morning, eats meals, stops work,gets married, gets wise, grows old, and dies, merely becauseit is time to do these things. Here again there is no consistencyin Time's merciless hold on man. The hours ina day are endless to a child. The older a man gets, theshorter his days become. The reverse should be true.After a person has learned to enjoy life, the time availableto do so should be lengthened.The greatest scientist in all of history will be the manwho unlocks the key to controlling the fantastic power ofTime and converts this destructive force to one that willbenefit all of mankind. According to my time, it's abouttime this great scientist makes the scene—any time now!Offices Changed(Continued from Page 1)Hamilton, director of the San DiegoEvening College as well as directorof curriculum for the San DiegoJunior Colleges, and Miss Vi Christianson,secretary to Dr. Hamilton,will have their offices in the 12thAvenue Building, also.When the units move to theirnew location, single unit officesfor instructors now housed onCity campus in A-2—A-4 will be inA-113. The Student Activities officeswill be expanded at bothcampuses to provide more roomfor coordinators, student governmentleaders, and the employmentcounselor and his staff.Buy At Your Student Book StoreArtists' SuppliesLevi Note BooksLanguage DictionariesVis-ed CardsKnight Owl PennantsSweat ShiftsNoveltiesJewelryEvening College Book StoreCITY CAMPUS MESA CAMPUSSTAFF MEMBERSof theKNIGHT OWLextend to youSEASON'S GREETINGSTHELITTLE CHAPELOF THE ROSESTWPERFECT SETTINGFORBeautiful Weddingsfor information phone422-0118John Sinor surprises a romantic young couple, played by HelenMarquardt and Harold Loumeau, in a comic sequence during"Spoon River Anthology."'Spoon River' Comes BackFor 2nd Run at Old GlobeA limited return engagementhas been scheduled for ' SpoonRiver Anthology."Capacity audiences during theoriginal run prompted the decisionto offer additional performancesat the Old Gflobe Arena inFalstaff Tavern, Balboa Park.Six performances will be presentedDecember 13 through 18.Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursdayand Sunday showings -wiH be at8:00 p.m. with Friday and Saturdayperformances at 8:30 p.m.X •——Custodians NeedMore Than BrawnBeing a supervising custodian isno cinch in these modern times.So it seems when examining thecourse content for custodians beingtaught at San Diego EveningCollege.In the past all one needed wasa few cleansing agents and lots ofmuscle. At present a school custodianmust learn much more.He must develop and improvehis ability to organize, train andlead a crew for working custodians,plan a work program, and integrateoperation goals with thoseof other departments. He mostimprove his specialized knowledgeof handling supplies and equipmentpertinent to the job, in implementingspecial cleaning techniques,in personnel, budget, andcommunications procedures.All of these things are presentlybeing taught at the San DiegoEvening College on the San DiegoHigh School campus, Wednesdaysfrom 7 to 9:30 p.m. Mr. J H.Blethen is the instructor.7T)]10tgUMSFASH1(StSmiMlINK** VAUE7 • JMI0H TNKStudents through college maypurchase tickets to Old GlobeTheatre productions for $1.50each at Tuesday, Wednesday,Thursday and Sunday performances.This is a 40% saving fromthe regular reserved seat ticketprice. Advance reservations areavailable; telephone 239-9139.The dramatization of 'SpoonRiver Anthology" was Aide byCharles Aidman in 1963, c&teufrom the original material. Morathan 80 characters are portrayedon the stage by four actors. HelenMarquardt, Diane Sullivan, HaroldLoumeau and John Sinor createall citizens of Spoon River. BalladeersLaura Rodriguez and PaulGethard weave American musicand songs into the dramatic chronicles.All are members of theoriginal cast presented at the OldGlobe Arena.William Roesch, associate directorfor the Old Globe Theatre,staged "Speon River Anthology."PIZZA PERFECTIONYour FamilyPun Place21 DeliciousFlavorsSHAKEY'SPIZZA PARLOR andYE PUBLIC HOUSEOptfl Daily 11 A.M.7888 Othello St. Ph. 279-3300Just Behind Fed Mart inKearny MesaPHONE AHEAD—And your favorite Phxa will beready when you arrival1i^S 1nmr=a-w

w•Page TwoEditorial>#wfr ttC)^o you cmd yoursmyjSnYist cChristmases Are Not AlikeIn one of the area's high school newspapers severalyears ago an editorial in the Christmas issue started"Christmas is here again . . ." And so it was, just as ithad been for the past 2,000 years.The topic had become so mundane that few studentscould gather their thoughts and say something new aboutChristmas. It had become a yearly hassle as to what couldbe said about Christmas, so the uninventive student justsaid, "Christmas is here again . . ."It doesn't take too much imagination for one to seethat no two Christmases are ever alike. As one adds ayear to his life, his sense of values changes. There is a feelingthat the eternity of man really is not an eternity, andthat the change that comes over everything also comes overhim.What are some of these changes ? Have we lost someloved ones ? Did that far away place of "Viet Nam, whichmeant very little to us but some strange corner of the eartha brief 10 years ago, take on added significance today becauseof our brothers, friends, sons, cousins, and thousandsof other American boys there ? Should we Wave a deeper-understanding of the immortal words, "Peace yn Earth andGoodwill toward men"? /These are indeed perplexing times, but they are nomore perplexing than the times of 100 ye/ars ago, 1,000years ago, or even the time when the CMrist Child wasborn. Those were perplexing times, too. /Perhaps that iswhy He came.Our Christmases must be filled not only with love,but with hope. It is easy to say, "Let's count our blessings."Instead, during this Christmas season we shouldmake our blessings count.Individual Role ChangesFreedom is said to be a precious thing. Let it not betaken for granted or it will be lost.The foremost of the privileges granted us by the Constitutionin 1787 was the freedom of the individual. Thefreedom is to live one's life as is desired, to say and dowhatever pleases, provided that freedoms of others are notjeopardized.This right, then, must not be interpreted literally, forthe individual today is an individual in a complex society.He is a member of a party, part of a community, part ofa group. He does not function as a sole being with his ownideas and thoughts just for himself. Instead, he is a memberof a group to which he belongs and many times heknows not Why.Many factors have influences on this decline in individualism:economic, political, and social. The person,who, because of his beliefs, differs with those of societyfinds himself frowned upon and often is considered anoutcast. Maybe the individual with his "different ideas"should be praised, not for his thoughts and deeds, but forthe courage to stand up for what he believes and for hisindividualistic creed.Freedom of individualism is a precious Ihing, not tobe taken for granted, but a freedom to use for the benefitof society.College To Close For Recess FridaySanta's gift to Evening Collegestudents will be two full weeksof vacation plus a chance to compileresolutions for the New Year.Classes will close for the Christmasrecess this Friday, December16, and will resume Tuesday,January 8.Not all that glitters is gold,however. Classes will be goinginto the final semester stretch forfour weeks, and most studentswill be preparing for semester finals.The last day of the fall semesteris January 27.Early resolution makers havealready indicated that tops ontheir list will be concentratedstudy during the short time precedingthe examination period.THE KNIGHT OWLOpinion PollChristmas Wishes ShowMany Thoughts for OthersMany adults are children atheart, and the legend of SantaClaus has never left them. Feware those who have not, at onetime or another, said, "I wish . . ."If wishes could come true theworld in which people live wouldsurely be a happy one.Adults have their Christmaswishes, too: a Cadillac, a coloredtelevision set, a trip to Europe, amink stole.Editors of The Knight Owl wonderedwhat some of the wishesfrom San Diego Evening Collegestudents would be.The question asked was: ' If youcould have but one wish forChristmas, for what would youwish?"ArmstrongRaymonia Armstrong: "If I hadone wish for Christmas I wouldlike that wish to be for my brother,who is in Viet Nam, and I wouldlike to take a trip to Casa Grande,Arizona to spend it with my family."Mike Humphrey: "A personalparking place in front of the CityCollege Gym, because sometimesit is hard to find a parking place."WoodHendersonVelma R. Wood: "I would wishfor good heart health for peopleof all ages."CAMPUSALENDARTuesday and Wednesday,December 13 and 14Christmas ConvocationMesa and City campusesFriday, December 16Last day to drop from fullsemesterChristmas Recess beginsThursday, January 5A.S. Council MeetingFriday, January 20Final Examination to beginFriday, January 27End of semesterLast day to complete enrollmentfor spring semesterThe KNIGHT OWLThe KNIGHT OWL is a laboratory experimentalnewspaper of the•San Diego EveningCollege Journalism Workshop. No publicfunds art used In its publication. This paperis maintained through Associated Studentfunds and paid advertising.Editorials are the opinions of the paperand do not reflect official policy of tilt SonDiego Evening College. All "Letters to theEditor" must be signed and the studentregistration number included.All correspondence is to be directed to theEditor, San Diego Evening College, KNIGHTOWL,Member:California Newspaper Publisher AssociationJournalism Association of Junior CollegesBoard of Editors . Sua Romps, Joan Thomas,Richard ThomasEditorial Staff Shirley Helleis, MoxinoDavis, Marge Brown,Gerald Roberts, John FoultzAdvertising Manager -m- ,.-•; , -,. Jean ThomasPhotographer ^,» —.,.,..—.... John FoultzAdviser •„,„,.„,,..•.. Lester E. TokarsBecky Henderson: 'If I had onlyone wish for Christmas, I wouldwish for everyone, everywhere tobe free to enjoy the peace andjoy of the Christmas season as Ihave had the chance of doing."Kennth L. Russell: "If I weregranted my wish for Christmas, Itwould be that all the children inthe world could enjoy and understandthe real meaning of Christmas—thatpeace on earth, goodwill toward men be more thanwords used once a year/'RussellMuttHenrique Mutt, Jr.: "Well, beinga Brazilian just two months inthe U.S.A. on a scholarship fortechnical training, I would like,of course, to spend Christmas withmy family and friends at home.However, no longer a child dreamingof impossible things, I willwait until next Christmas for thatwish to come true."McCannLarry X»oodale: "FoT~"Just onewish, I'd wish for a world of peaceand harmony; a world withoutconflict, rebellion and hate. Awish is like a day, an hour, a minuteor a second—once it has passedyou by, you can never retrieve it,not for a million wishes."Margaret M. McCann: "If I hadone wish for Christmas, it wouldbe to go to San Francisco andspend Christmas with my girlfriend who is a Wave, and whosehusband is in Viet Nam and whosefamily is in Arizona. I also wishthat all servicemen could spendthis day with their families."Convocations SetContinued from Page 1Education.A singing group that has been'giving concerts to many San Diegoorganizations during the past fiveyears, the Del Cerro Chorus hasplanned many favorite selectionsfor the Convocation. Soloist will beMr. Clyde Hayen. Accompanist forthe Del Cerro Chorus is Mr. JoeHuntley, a music major at SanDiego State College.Christmas RecitationAlso performing at the Russthat night will be Pat Hogan, oneof the Mission Valley Playhouseactors, who will do a special recitalof "Child's Christmas inWales."The recitation will be a dramaticreading. Mr. Hogan has been withthe theater group during the recentperformance of the DylanThomas readings under the directionof Mrs. Edith Pirazzini atthe Playhouse.Topping off both programs willbe San Diego Evening College'spersonal Santa Claus who will distributeChristmas candy.Both programs are open to thepublic. Students will be invited byclasses with instructors using theirclass time after arrangements havebeen made with the assistant directorsat each campus.^^^AeniberlS, 1966OTTO A. HEINKEL 1 L^flLLfAM B. SULZBACHNew Curriciblstructor SparksResearcher *i«f£ T £T serviceEg of a San Diego EveniiCollege Faculty"To enjoy the present'philosophy of Otto A. 1curriculum research assiststhe San Diego Junior ColledServing his first year wit)San Diego Junior Colleges!Heinkel enjoys his workwith administrative, faculty!student activities as well asevery curriculum program of!by City, Mesa and Eveninlleges."It is the most interestsI have ever held. This is onaway of rapidly getting tajeverything concerned with]colleges," he said.A native of Los AngeleHeinkel held a similar posit',12 years, working as a mathdcoordinator for a Los Angelaschool. He taught at SanCrawford High for one year]1 Joining The junior collegeA mathematics major, Mr.]kel received his Bachelorand Masters Degree from th|versity of California atgeles.Letter to the E

•y§mmPage FourClasses at Eviening College mean homework.Lessons must be done. Roy gets readyfor a quiz coming up at the next class meeting.At Evening College, Royi s studying photography.This means he has to practicetaking shots at home.The use of filters for colorphotography is the projectRoy is on now.THE KNIGHT OWLDecember iJliege K eep M anne B usy"From the Halls of Montezuma to the Shores of Tripoli;"This Marine was born in South Carolina, and rearedin Tennessee."Sgt. Roy V. Ashley, taking a class in Advanced ColorPhotography at San Diego Evening College, City Campus,saidf^I will be leaving December 19 on a West Pac cruise,but when I return, I intend to come back to Evening Coege."AMarineAt Collegeiwa»**^^JDad's little helper gets in the act. Although bed-time]around the corner and Roy will be left to study undisturjBobby is fascinated by the colors on the pages of a textbook]Ashley, a sergeant E-5 in the United States Marines,lives in Chula Vista with his wife Juddie, and their threesons, Daniel Ray, Robert Wayne, and Victor Scott. He isa photographer with the Landing Force Training Command,Amphibious Base, Coronado.AMarineAt Home"Now don't make too much noiseeating these Fritos! Dad has to study.Take two and then get you off to bed!"says Juddie.P^Jassical Gui•College Cfirst of the spring soL fine Arts and Concert S«|bri«f* youl,g c3ass ieal guL san Diego Evening CollMichael Lorimer, whois -Ipn this Friday evening, ]\%0, at the Kearny High /The concert will stantr, bom in Chicago iCalifornia, is a recordJb Angel Records.under Andres Segoviajdemia Chigiana in Siealso studied under G[California, Jose Tomasand Oscar Ghigliaoung classical guitarist h, a scholarship studentmaster classes in Santjimpostela, Spain, and .and North Carolina jHe also transcribthe«thefcgiiVoujmesjingshessjHus«ud i°*n j—^«

£eoemb er uBusyAlthough bed-time m[eft to study undisturbje pages of a textbook.lossical Guitarist Performsj College Concert Friday[

SS^^Osaa*Bc»E3^ffl^s^s^M?96siSvS*'lJ*f ! 's*f''s»S*"''«*" **3C"Bebru a **tekstyJl Activjwhere and when ft |jfLet's have some morels(Edited Note: *,calendars, weekly bull*^answer «i«estioi4 !„1Activities Office, jJJ ^suggestion boxes aj*.« both the Mesa°^Hpuses in various locaul?* 1to give Evening CoCthe opportunity to fopinions and desires J* ]wouM like the studentdo - « would also be nhstudent council would?have guest speakers Ca, dents to hear at least 0 JI ^/he campus. This eoiadSj before classes start or 1j1classes end. If it was aCthe st^ents interest m\"These speakers co^j aany subject that wouldWjterest to the students 3know what kind of S^Jthe students wanted iftheir suggestions in tijboxes. I hope that tie'council likes the idea." jLetter fofhelU.S. Senator Thomas E|in a letter to San DiegoCollege students and faceived by Mrs. Jean Tilof the page editors tf U• Owl says:Dear Mrs. Thomas:The world is fast qrecognize what Grecklphers said thousands i\ace: There is nsjfeisprecious than knowlThis conceptwasrecognition in thethe Higher • EduJ^f which was designed1c• facilities available aAmerican minds,I strongly supportedP ore, particularly Mfeatures mostCalifornia, such asto junior colleges,nemwasAppropriation C«a*As a member of faiding took sharp issue •*r ex-ministration's propotftribu- tail the so-called in**>y the programs.er of The Federalwards continue to "ligations to -it thedistricts for the ^am very pta*^>ol ingress saw fit fa -Selleisvital programrkshop Another major ^•spaperblic testedasrecomitorsifarom allcondaryier B-S.jiversityB Clevepriortoi Schoola educa-Helieisin activer0 JuniorMT the adtniorettes,girls de-She ha£jan Oiegoof the Urinn.•laded «*Cross MH*rboru*.iy wasP^ion ei Oat» fat A"** f »•support torThe post-warAdvance «w^to 09 ""-****}meet «£tow**U** *****e ft**^^•-"V,siniruary 196? THE KN1CHT OWL Page ThreeCollection Mountsis Lost, Foundterns Flood Office§onal objects have a habit1 walking away from their own-Glasses seem to slip into impededcrevices, wallets justL| into thin air, and coats,haters, jackets just dissolvej nl the spot where they havego placed,lat's the only explanationseems to be for the count-[items now gathering intolands of potpourri at the SanLgo Evening College's two acuitiesoffice, A-l at City campust H-110 at Mesa campus.Lnd the stuff isn't all junk.Te, for instance, glasses alone:j>re are prescription glasses and, glasses; the horn-rim types[outrun the flimsy types offeses, yet they are the easiest[see- there are single lenses, bills,tri-focal, and what haveProbably the explanationthe mounting collection «ofbes is that once the owners|| them, they can't see theirtf to the Activities Office!low when it comes to wallets,»'s really a prize collection in-There are green wallets,ones, tiger-skin designs, snakeBs, plastics, long ones, shortLes. skinny ones, fat ones, newkes and old ones. The strangemg about them is that rarelyan owner's name be found inpockets. Money? Sometimes,[usually there are piles of oddphotos, notes, keys, sticks[chewing gum, bubble gum, aJy Lifesaver, theater ticketfbs—but no names,ten the weather turns chilly,[clothing starts coming in.icoats are popular items afterRrwer. Sweaters, jackets, coats,1 other nondescript outerwear[every color, style, design and| defy description,iere's one bright light to thefre, however. After the serer,all useable items are giv-[to charity. And the stuff thatJteft over? That's the problem|ng Activities Office personnellit now!kaixflit PeopleBy Jean ThomasIn this month of hearts and flowers, a young man sfancy turns to thoughts of love, if the adage is true. Islove just a few dates and kisses or is it, as poets say,'^Something, that makes the world go 'round" ?If love is something more enduring, then we shouldpenalize bapchelors for not getting married 1 In the UnitedStates, where most of the wealth is in the hands of womenand there is supposedly a shortage of single men to boot,bachelors have fewer expenses.They are sought after as theater escorts and dinnercompanions. Resorts give special rates to bachelors andhostesses fall all over themselves to see that they're happy.Nothing is too good for the American bachelor (Just asksome of these lucky fellows!)In this country of ours, bachelors are the only oneswho can watch a pro-football game on television withoutbeing interrupted. They can read their newspapers inpeace. They can go to sleep at night-when they want toand sleep in the morning if they so desire. Their onlyhousehold chores consist of chilling a bottle of anythingthey have or changing records on their stereo set. If theydon't want to drive ,they can find a woman who will. Theycan send their shirts to the laundry and no one asks themto put out the garbage. A bachelor has it made .Another reason for penalizing bachelors is that theyare responsible for all the single women in the UnitedStates. If it were made economically unsound for them toremain single, the majority of bachelors might be forcedto get married. This would increase the birth rate, causethe Gross National Product to rise, and make all of themarried men feel better.Of course, if we penalized men for remaining singleit would place a premium on bachelorhood. Married menhave more real benefits than bachelors, anyway.Just look at these fortunate married men. They havethe love and companionship of their wives and children.They have someone who is really interested in their problemsbecause their families share their problems. A wifeirons her husband's shirts out of love, not for any moneythat she would receive.A bachelor doesn't have a wife and children to comehome to or anyone to care for him when he is ill. Hedoesn't see the gleam in the eyes of his son on Christmasmorning or have the pleasure of reading a bedtime storyto his small daughter. He can't fix his son's bicycle as hedoesn't have a son. He has no one t ogrow old with whowill love him as much after 50 years of marriage.There are benefits for both the bachelor and the marriedman, so each to his own choosing. But remembermen, this is the month of hearts and flowers- And reallyenjoy it: Leap Year is but a year away!lew Class Offered af City in Gerontology;roblems of Aged Examined Thoroughlyclass dealing with the prob-[ of the aged, Gerontology I,;ing taught for the first timefan Diego Evening College. Injctorfor the class is Mrs. Eliza-Creech. It meets Tuesday|ning from 7 to 9:30 p.m. atcampus.Iik*tfider people have problems thatgiot usually understood by theJer generation, says Mrs.)h. Elderly people are facedpressures today that were unpa generation ago.jc can no longer, as a society,|P*ue to neglect our older citiaddedMrs. Creech. "Unfadingthe problems andpals in late maturity and so-Jfarends along with psychologi-[aspects are being studied. Alsopent trends in aging are beingpored and changing patterns infly life with recent legislationRelated to the aging will beMrs. Elizabeth Crotchamong the topics discussed."Mrs. Creech is listed in "Who'sWho in American Education" andis the new vice-principal of SanDiego Adult High School. Formerlythe assistant dean of students atSan Diego City College, Mrs.Creech was the administrator ofspecial asignments in the officeof the president. In her new assignmentshe administers the city*wide senior citizen project for theAdult Education Department.Other accomplishments of Mrs.Creech include free-lance writingand work in television. She was inthe Marine Corps in World WarII as a personnel classificationspecialist and has been liaison officerfor neuropsychiatry in theU.S. Army.Mrs. Creech received her Bachelorof Arts and Master of Artsdegrees from Whitworth College,Spokane, Washington. She residesin El Cajon with her husband,Ray, and their three sons. Herhobbies are reading, writing,swimming, and golf.BUY AT YOUR STUDENT BOOK STORE• Artists' Supplies• Levi Note Books• Language Dictionaries•••Vis-ed CardsKnight Owl PennantsSweat Shirts•••NoveltiesJewelrySuppliesEVENING COLLEGE BOOK STORECITY CAMPUSMESA CAMPUSNew Faculty MembersAdded to College StaffBeginning with this issueThe Knight Owl will run aseries of articles tellingabout teachers who havejoined the San Diego Eve-,ning College staff.MR. DOUGLAS DAILARDMr. Douglas Dailard teaches artat City campus. He received hisB.A. degree from San Diego StateCollege and his Master of fineArts degree from the Universityof California. He plans to continuehis studies for his doctorate.He has had several one man showsin art and his next show will beat the La Jolla Museum of Art.Born in California, he attendedSan Diego schools. He teachesart at both Hoover and Crawfordhigh schools and also does colorconsultant work. He has a Fridayand Saturday television show onChannel 8.Mr. Dailard is married and hiswife teaches at John Adams ElementarySchool.MR. ROBERT C. BACONMr. Robert C. Bacon is teachingPolitical Science H at Mesa campusthis semester. He receivedhis B.A. degree at Whittier Collegeand his MA from, the Universityof Southern California inInternational Relations.During the day, Mr. Baconteaches at Madison High School.He has also taught at ClairemontHigh school. Mr. Bacon and hiswife, Virginia, have two children."I have the greatest respect forthe junior colleges and enjoyteaching at San Diego EveningCollege," he said.ft ti itMR. MARLIN R. EDGINMr. Marlin R. Edgin, a nativeof Arkansas, instructs a technicalwriting class on the Mesa campusthis semester. He attended littleRock University .in Arkansas andwon an athletic scholarship in1949. — His team played againstCompton in the college Rose Bowlgame.He came to California in 1953and his hobbies are camping andfishing. He^ and his wife, Carol,have three children.MR. STANLEY M. FOLLISMr. Stanley M. Follis, who receivedhis B.A. and M.A. from theUniversity of Southern California,instructs photography at City cam-,pus. Last year he was with AdultEducation Department at Crawfordand North Shores high schools.He formerly taught a film productioncourse at the Universityof Illinois. Mr. Follis is marriedand has two sons. He is a nativeCalifornian.MR. FRANCIS R. KIDDERMr. Francis R. Kidder, a formermath teacher at San Diego StateCollege, is teaching math at Citycampus. During the day he teachesat Hoover High School.Born in Arkansas, he came toCalifornia in 1953. He receivedbis B.A. and M.A. degree in mathat San Diego State College. Mr.Kidder likes to do woodworkingin his leisure time.MR. J. A. BRILLMr. J. A. Brill teaches industrialtechnological at City campus.He received his B.A. degree inmechanical engineering at OhioUniversity and his M.A. degree inindustrial engineering at the StevensInstitute of Technology in Hoboken,New Jersy.He is active in the American Societyfor Quality Control andwould like to learn to play golf ifhe could find the time. He taughta class at Palomar College for thepast year. He is married and hastwo children.PIZZAYour FamilyFun PlacePERFECTION21 DeliciousFlavorsSHAKEY'SPIZZA PARLOR andYE PUBLIC HOUSEOpen Daily 11 AJA.7888 Othello St. Ph. 279-3300Just Behind Fed Mart inKearny MesaPHONE AHEAD—And your favorite Pizza will boready when you arrive!STEREO CITYPresents Complete Car Stereo*59 95 InstalledFREEWithFour Speakers4 and 8 TrackCustom IRecordingsNew4-8-12TRACKSTEREOUNITSMini-Uak—Latest 45*s on Tapep fo ronly $1.10With. Tour Purchase of the Car Stereo . . .BRING THIS AD FOR FREE MINI-PAK1 STEREO CITY3604 Midway Dr. San Diego Phone 224-2868«ak«*#3*3£tliU[ dHaaaMHWW f -^% J

M±fe4Page TwoEditorialLive Brotherhood Every DayIn the mail the other day came several brochures andsome fact sheets reminding us that from February 19though February 25 is Brotherhood Week. A quickglance at the February calendar also reminded us that theprior week, from February 12 through February 18, wNegro History Week and dispersed throughout the monthare the patriotic days of Washington's and Lincoln's birthdays.Reminders are important, but for these occasions it issad that they are necessary. In our thinking, we shouldlive the entire year with the idea of "brotherhood" in mind.And, too, there should be no reminders necessary that Negroeshave contributed with their lives and blood to makeour history of American democracy live.The National Conference of Christians and Jews hasstressed for some three decades the practice of brotherhoodand have maintained sincere and high ideals aboutpeople living together in peace and harmony. The principlesupon which these ideals have been founded are indeedmagnificent.It is unfortunate, however, that we have not incorporatedthese ideals as a way of life and that remindersflow in and special weeks should have to be observed. Wehope that some day in our nation practices of brotherhoodwill truly become part of our basic thinking and that thesepractices will be reflected in all our actions toward ourfellow man .Whaf s In Store ?What's in view for the future of junior college campusesin the State of California ?Actions during the past few weeks on the higher educationscene indicate that changes are in store for publiclysupportedcolleges and universities in the state. Startingwith Governor Ronald Reagan's message that tuitionshould be charged to help finance education and that presentlya bleak financial picture may mean a cut of at least10% for publicly-supported institutions of higher learningcan have implications for junior colleges, too. The realizationby many students that they may have to share in theireducational expenses could very well change the enrollmentpicture for the junior colleges.The pros or cons for the" payment of tuition is not incontention at this time at the junior college level- But it isrealistic to suppose that the distinct possibility of tuitioncharges at colleges and universities will be the decidingfactor for many students who seek college entrance to selectjunior colleges merely to save the paying of tuition fees.This can make junior college enrollments escalate farbeyond the present physical facilities of many communitycolleges. With any rise in student enrollment, costs willjump sharply as the need for new buildings, supplies, anda larger teaching staff grows. Just the task of physicallyhousing even a 10% enrollment increase would overloada taxation system which depends almost in its entiretyupon a community's ability to pay for an expanding juniorcollege system.With the turmoil in the top levels of college and universityadministration, the question of the "blessings" or"evils" of tuition charges, and the other problems facingCalifornia's four year colleges and universities, it is hopedthat the junior colleges' problems will not be forgotten.There are no easy answers. The events of the nextsix months will be interesting to watch indeed.THE KNIGHT OWLPebru,Opinion PottStudent Council Seeks tyaI To Improve College ActivitjThe late President Kennedy oncesaid, "Ask not what your countrycan do for you, but what can youdo for your country?"Following the same line of thinking,th6 Editors of the KNIGHTOWL are saying, "Don't ask whatYOU can do for your studentGovernment in terms of bringingactivities to the Evening College.Ask, 'What can the Student Governmentdo for YOU?' "Students were asked to suggestsome things the Student Governmentcan do to give a fuller experienceto college life.Here are some of the answersreceived by the KNIGHT OWL.Kenneth Grankowski, HN/USN:"The student government couldgive a fuller experience of collegelife by emphasizing the fact thatcollege is no different than anyother school in basic aspects."College is a gathering of variouspeople seeking a similar objective.Combined with the socialactivities, education is achieved ina friendly atmosphere. Since thestudent body is no different ineducational and social"aims, thenthe most worthwhile achievementthe student body and studentscould do is to cooperate and accepteach others attitudes."Darnell Bergeron: "The RussAuditorium can serve as a meetingplace for those who wish toparticipate in this activity. Yourexperience in college can only bemade by those who want it. Peoplecome to college to betterthemselves socially and economically."You must do yourself justice bytalking to your fellow man. Seewhat things he likes and maybeby talking, some one will find newschool activities for everyone."Russel fe. Daines, HN/USNR:"As a member of the military, Iwould like to see more emphasison patroitism through the studentgovernment. Until one can find asociety more complete they shouldnot fight our system, but join it."The problem of our governmentalways against those ofour Red competitors can be summedup like this: If communismis so great, why don't they takedown the Iron Curtain and putup a picture window?"Enjoy the luxury you have andtry to improve it, but not throughviolence and 'I meant well' un-American like actions."If the student bodies over thenation can help in this respect we -can only grow stronger to bebetter suited and educated menand women with a greater interestin affairs around us and our gov-The KNIGHT OWLThe KNIGHT OWL is a laboratory experimentalnewspaper of the San Diego EveningCollege Journalism Workshop. No publicfunds are used in its publication. This paperis maintained through Associated Studentfundsond paid advertising.Editorials are the opinions of the paperand do not reflect official policy Of the SonDiego eVening College. All "Letters to theEditor' must be signed and the studentregistration number included.All correspondence is to be directed to theEditor; San Diego Evening College, KNIGHTOWL,1966CALIFORNIA NEWSPAPERWIUSHER$.^A$$'N.,INCMember:California Newspaper Publisher AssociationJournalism Association of Junior fonejeiEditor r^^..^.^^,.— Sue RomsEditorial Staff „.:........ Jean Thomas, RichardThomas, Shirley Helleis,Maxine Davis, Marat Brown,end John FoultzAdvertising Manager *~^~^. Jean ThomosPhotographer . .......— _ John FoultzAdvisor «„ ;;„..—,..,„,„ Lester E. Tokorserning bodies. Support your studentbody. It's an outstanding wayto help and improve our surroundings.Claudia Sanchez: "Have morelectures and mixed discussions onthe academic and social aspects ofcollege life. Have the students becomeaware of the responsibilitiesthat you have to yourself and thesociety in which you live."Mary Mikesell: "The StudentGovernment could find somemeans of giving the student acomplete listing on what is happeningaround this campus. I feelthis would be one of their greatestservices to the student body."The students just aren't awareoffered because the people oncampus aren't interested, becausemany are. They are just lost onhow to get into the action andMrs.Shirley C. HelleisStaffer, EducatorWins 'OutstandingTeacher' AwardMrs. Shirley C. Helleis, a memberof The Knight Owl staff, wasawarded the 1966 "OutstandingYoung Educator's" plaque for excellencein teaching and contributionsto community services by theChula Vista Junior Chamber ofCommerce at its annual awardsdinner late last month.A fourth grade teacher at theSunnyside Elementary School inBonita, California, Mrs. Helleisjoined the Publications Workshopclass at San Diego Evening" 1 Collegeto strengthen newspaperwriting skills for use in public information.She was selected aswinner from a group of 17 reconvmended outstanding educators inthe Chula Vista area from allgrade levels, including secondaryschools.Mrs. Helleis received her B.S.degree from Kent State Universityin Ohio. She had taught in Clevelandand in San Diego prior tojoining the Chula Vista SchoolDistrict in 1963.Besides being active in educationalorganizations, Mrs. Helleisis a past president and an activemember of the Del Cerro JuniorWoman's Club and is now the adviserof the Del Cerro Juniorettes,a group of high school girls devotedto public service. She hasalso been aiding the San DiegoCounty Branch Chapter of the MyastheniaGravis Foundation.Her many projects included aidingthe American Red Cross andsinging the Del Cerro Chorus.Mrs. Helleis* biography was publishedin the 1966 edition of OutstandingYoung Women in Ameriwhereand when it ^Let's have some more n"^(Editor's Note: We h**'calendars, weekly bulU *a bulletin board, a h« t *answer questions in faActivities Office, A-1 ,Mary A. Romeo: **_suggestion boxes shouldon both the Mesa anapuses in various location)]to give Evening Collegethe. opportunity to v|opinions and desires onwould like the studentdo. It would also be Jstudent council wouldhave guest speakers fejldents to hear at least onceon the campus. This couldlbefore classes start orclasses end. If it was aft.the students interest coal]"These speakers could]any subject that wouldterest to the students, •know what kind of speathe students wanted if (their suggestions in the!boxes. I hope that the]council likes the idea."Letter to theU.S. Senator Thomas 3in a letter to San DidCollege students andceived by Mrs. Jeanof the page editors ofOwl says:Dear Mrs. Thomas:The world is fastrecognize what Greekphers said thousandsago: "There is noihprecious than knowleThis concept wasrecognition in thethe Higher - Edutwhich was designed to]facilities available hiAmerican minds.I strongly supported Iure, particularly sons]features most iiCalifornia, such as irto junior colleges.As a member ofApppropriation Cortook sharp issue with!ministration's proposal]tail the so-called ilprograms.The Federal Govercontinue to acknowleligations to comjdistricts for the ttxlam vary pleased that]gress saw fit tovital programAnother major Melvide continued andsupport for higherThe post-war populationow appears in ourtrance statistics.Advance educationingly important toI was the co-sponsorposal to provide taxthe costs of higherhas gained by-partisand should be givensideration in the nanCongress.There will also b#Jmeet increasedcosts for our colleot jI am mindful of theachievements of °urcolleges; they bav»major role in whigh level of preof cultural develop*tate.Education is the'American prosperity iern world, and nobe spared to keep *constructive. JSincerely Y^lUnited States $enat*|l -kmM*-,' w w^^t^pw^BrerPSiSPlS

iilii>C1MMC1'.•wr**i^ii».'Tii*sp.Page FourFull Fire ScienceProgram Offered"Many busy students at San DiegoEvening College are learninghow to prevent and extinguishfires with the least possible lossto life and property," said BattalionChief Robert Ely, one ofthe Fire Science instructors here.A full course of study is in full'swing at Evening College. Instructorsare professional fire fightersin the San Diego area. Upon completionof 60 credits, graduates receivean A.A. degree with a majorin Fire Science.In 1965 a committee made upfrom representatives from theCalifornia Junior College, theCalifornia State Department ofEducation and the California FireChiefs' Association, completed andrecommended the core subjects inFire Science to be used as a basisfor all training in Fire Science inthe State of California. It isknown as the uniform Fire ScienceCurriculum.The program provides professionaltraining for pre-employmentin firefighting. It also furthersthe training of those in relatedfields who desire additionalinstruction and offers courses ingeneral for people who would liketo go into the fire insurance business.Chief Franklin, fire marshal ofSan Diego, started the first preparatoryclasses. At the presenttime there are six evening coursesbeing taught. They include HazardousMaterials I, Related Codesand Ordinances, Fire Prevention .Techniques; Fire Hydraulics, PhysicalScience for firemen and fireApparatus and Equipment I."We in the fire service mustcontribute more in fire preventionand do a better job of saving ourcitizens' lives and property fromfire," said Chief Ely.New Meeting SiteContinued from Page 1Associated Student Governmentmeetings," Mrs. Lipscomb said."Student government leadersare anxious to increase enrollmentin Parliamentary Procedure andStudent Government classes. TheFaculty Senate has been cooperatingby sending out announcementsto the faculty to be read in variousclasses, urging participationin meetings," she added.THE KNIGHT OWLMatoU* A/oied, OH liookk, The Billion Dollar Brain, by LenDeighton CG.P. Putnam's Sons,New York) is another adventureof Harry Palmer, the tough insubordinatespy who fought, fumbled,and outwitted his waythrough "The Ipcress File" and'Funeral in Berlin."Palmer is ordered to tackle theman with "million dollar brain," aTexan who has constructed his ownespionage ring which constitutesa threat to all governments, eastor west. His mission takes himfrom London, to an icy cold winterin Leningrad, to Helsinki, to NewYork and finally to the stiflingdamp heat of Texas.In full perspective, the charactersof The Billion Dollar Brainare Palmer; Dawlish, his bumblishsuperior; Colonel Stok, thefriendly enemy from Red ArmyIntelligence; Harvey Newbegin, theopportunist and neurotic Americanagent; Signe Laine, the Finnishnymph who likes champagne; andGeneral Midwinter, who thoughthe had everything under histhumb.Superbly constructed, The BillionDollar Brain has all the stylisticglitter and sheen that oneTHELITTLE CHAPELOF THE ROSESTHEPERFECT SETTINGFORBeautiful Weddingsfor information phone422-0118San Diego's Greatest Tire ValueRETREADS$ 6 95Act fast on Hits big tirevalue. Best retreads with full. Exchangenational guarantee. While-you-wait service.NATIONALLY GUARANTEEDBRAKES SHOCKS ALIGNMENTAll Credit Cards Honored — Budget Terms1102MARSHALL TIREMarket St Open 8 to 6 233-7405by Rick Thomascomes to expect from Len Deighton.it it -CtThe Venetian Affair by HelenMaclnnes (Fawcett Publications)is filled with suspense and intriguefrom beginning to end. Interestinglywritten, this book isthe story of Bill Fenner, anAmerican newspaperman, who isinadvertently involved in espionage.The story begins in a dark roomsomewhere in New York City. Aman is receiving final instructionswhere to deliver plans to disruptsome American forces in Europe.The messenger is stopped by theFrench police, but the secret instructionsare planted on an innocentby-stander, Bill Fenner.Fenner thus becomes the unsuspectingtarget of the communists,who want the instructions back.Forced to fight for his very existence,Fenner eludes his pursuitersuntil he receives help fromhis friend Ballard, chief of theNew York Chronicle's Paris Bureau.From there on Fennerbattles his enemies from Paris toVenice to save himself and thewoman with whom he falls in love.The Venetian Affair tells thestory of a complex man and histrouble in combating his enemieswhile falling in love.PebruaCollege Operations ManageTeaches Accounting at Nle$"In the past ten years the San Diego Junior n-jhave expanded tremendously," said Mr. Leonard pjstudent services operations manager for the SanJunior Colleges.Mr. Ciota was first employed 13 years ago ascial clerk with the vocational highschool and junior colleges at 12thStreet. He rose from that positionto junior accountant, then to adbusinessassistant and then to administrativeassistant and to hispresent job.Mr. Ciota started teaching accountingat San Diego EveningCollege this semester at Mesacampus. He has had considerableexperience in the accounting fieldas it pertains to business operationsof the San Diego Junior CollegeStudent Service Association.His duties directly involve himin the management of the studentservices, such as book store, foodservices, parking, passenger serviceand other operations of theSan Diego Junior College StuetentAssociations and he is responsiblefor accounting and control 3f*itpertains to the association of Studentbodies at Mesa, City and Eveningcolleges.'Mr. Ciota, a native of Lynn,Massachusetts, came to California13 years ago. He met his wife,Virginia, at Purdue University, Indiana.Their daughter, Dianne, is^Success QuotientIWHAT IS YOUR S.Q. ?a student at San Diego mlege, and his two sons, DaThomas, attend PershingHigh and Crawford Highrespectively.He received his Masterence degree from San Die;College in August, 1966.There's a difference between S. Q. and I. Q. , you know,Sorne.-people are very bright, but don't know how toapply their brilliance to the business world. At PacificTelephone we depend on people who have a high S. Q.Take this quick test to see how you might rate as aprospective employee.YES NO Check Yes or No• I 1 Do you take the first step in making friends ?•1 Do you volunteer for club projects or chair*manships without waiting to be asked? J"j Is there an active sport or hobby you'reparticularly excited about?T Are your grades consistently high?1 When you have a job to do, do you get rightU — J at it without dawdling or delaying?11 Do you have a good punctuality and attendance• record?NOW TO SCORE YOURSEJoF:Give yourself 5 points for every"Yes" answer. A score of 30 meansyou have a very high success quotient,15 to 20 is fair-to-middling, andunder 10 means it's time to take stock,before you go out to seek your fortune.PACIFIC TELEPHONE CO.an equal opportunity employerStaniTuition SeiState Regenwith the biof the CaliforniaI Association unqI e f the tuition-freMrs. Alice L. Ii]I of the Associafcfc|B Diego Evening (tie foflowing^tterjerg Meyer, chairman|o{ Regents:Theodore Meyerbunof RegentsD Sutter Street[Francisco, Calif. 94rMr. Meyer:We, the Associated S[San Diego Evening (ft to voice our opposiJ tuition system in tlm or state college «P> state. Many of ifaring College are v•rd transfer to an irtslP* learning and a* work a real hardsN PossiMy preclucm fcr many of wP"***!* medi,^students it tweN most of us ai^*>uWe hardshipWe now pay ^ ^f j * *PPort andlunior CollegesT**°«WcontirIf* would be n*f ••*•» to * *Censush^jr l0n * *»Y t.C!**^ Coand public ity--St;toei[

fin ante* cmS^rtnl•MH I ••!• • •. . !•-T- JRHf^wfw^'•• : lr.•w^./.-•?^r. l ••.l,r:••'r„V•».^:••-•-^/.-•'•=•«--••-.•'/•^*^•^"- J *-lst»M«>g'a»v^**y^*;|Wl>*l|Wtl'*g»WfF«br ru ar»nitons MaimjJwriting at Swm the San Di%go j u n W 1[>usly." said Mr. Leo*—-**•°nard fr~ons manager for the Semployed 13 years aim * Ihigh12th;ition> &d-0 ad-1 hisI **eningMesatrablefield>perarColation.» himudenlfoodserv-I theiomiai wife,ity.Iiiine,isii Eveflka student at San Dieso $4ilege, and his two sonl JfThomas, attend Pershiii,High and Oawford. a* 3respectively.He received his Mar* Jence degree from SaCollege in August 1UR S.Q.?,.Q. and I. Q.. you know.rut don' t know horn tosiness world. At Pacific: who have a nigh S. Q.r yon might rate as ak Yes or NoI step in mairing friends?r ddb projects or chairaitingto be asked?port or hobby yoa f reLaJboot?OJristezatlT Jsiga?btooo, «oyot|*»* tatorcelaissg?attendanceSCORE 1CXIB5E4*rMlfSsateiatfmIs**"*:i F ,C TEUWONE^i,1 opportune ** w .#£SMMffij®&.*' • v^^f.rr."Fraternity Enlists VolunteersWithout the aid of uniform, fringe benefits,promises to see the world, or slogans, recruitingis continuing on San Diego Evening College cam*Mixers. Selling the idea of public service, thegroup will plan to enlist the aid of men who wishto aid organizations within the community.puses. Members of Sigma Rho Alpha, Evening College'sSERVICE fraternity, have launched their being done this semester to re-shape the statusMcDougall said in an interview that more wasdrive to enlist healthy male specimens for college idea of the fraternity to emphasize community serviceand not the social aspects of fraternity life.service. No physical is required, only an oath offaith, and any male member of the campus holding One of the key projects for this semester, saidan AS card is eligible for membership.Tom Jones, past secretary and treasurer, is to supportan orphanage. The fraternity will also con­Activities of the second semester began withthe naming of new officers to head Sigma Rho tinue to help the San Diego County Branch Chapterof the Myasthenia Gravis Foundation, 1007 30thAlpha. Al McDougall, active in the group duringthe past two years, was named president. He Will Street. The foundation aids victims of myastheniabe assisted by John Parr, vice-president; Dennis gravis, a disease which strikes nerves and muscle.McCarthy, secretary; Dan Cocco, treasurer; and "Our recruiting drive won't stop at mixers,"Jan McDougall (seated left), president, discusses Mike Harding, pledge master.said McDougall. "We want men who will join withratemity plans with Mike Harding (also seated), Special recruitment activities were held at both us in making our service projects some of the bestm Darr and Dennis McCarthy (rear).the City and Mesa campuses during Orientation in the county."%\)txniBlitietDi te**ti?ssrA Laboratory Experimental Newspaper of the San Diego Evening College Journalism WorkshopSAN DIEGO EVENING COLLEGE, SAN DIEGO, CALIFORNIA March 7, 1967 Some 112 San Diego Evening College students attainedindents StandTuition SentState Regents• keeping with the board offctors of the California JuniorAssociation unqualifiedt of the tuition-free pbiljMrs.Alice L. Lipscomb.Heat of the Associated Stu--San Diego Evening College,[the folIowing*ard of RegentsSutter StreetFrancisco, Calif. 94104•r Mr. Meyer;We, the Associated StudentsSan Diego Evening CoMege,ih to voice our opposition toly tuition system in the unipeffyor state college systemsthis state. Many of us hereEvening College are workingrard transfer to an institution[of higher learning and a tuitionjld work a real hardship onand possibly preclude anyransfer for many of us.Inasmuch as the median ageour students Is twenty-sixirs and most of us ere taxfers,a double hardship wouldwit. We now pay taxes whichin part, to support and mainithe junior colleges. Afterinsfer, we would continue totaxes but would bo requiredIso pay tuition to finish ourication.\ is the consensus here thatintroduction of any tuitionContinued on Page 2Whaf s InsideSurroundings Are Important• Editorial—Pago 2Commissioner Comes FromRoyalty• Personality Sketch—Pago 2Knight People—A DifferentBreed of Cat• Knight People—Page 3Easter Customs Varied• Feature—Page 3Spoiled "Man-Child" Star of"Dinny and the Witches"•Feature—Page 4Spring RegistrationTops 8,000 MarkSpring registration at the SanDiego Evening College surpassedthe 8,000 mark last week, makingthe total the highest since the collegeopened as a separate unit ofthe San Diego Junior Colleges in1962.Official figures were 8,204 studentsregistered in academic andtechnical programs at City andMesa campuses as well as themany off-campus classes.Associated 1 Students Bring GigotAs Semester's 1st Fine Film OfferingMost people see Jackie Gleasonas a bumptious clown surroundedby beautiful girls under the welladvertisedMiami sun. But fewhave seen him in his most seriousrole where he does a completeturn-about in character.Starring in a movie which israpidly becoming a film classic,Jackie Gleason, in the film Gigot,has created an unforgettable characterof a mute living in the poorerparts of Paris. The film willbe shown as the first of the SanDiego evening College's spring semester'sFine Film Series Fridayevening, March 17, in the RussAuditorium.Sponsored by the Associa'ed Students,Gigot begins a thii.'filmseries that will bring such wellknownproductions as A Pat.-n ofBlue and The Longest Day. Theseries is for San Diego EveningCollege students and their guestsas part of the total Fine Film andLecture Series provided as a collegeservice.IS Council Names Commissionerstor Spring, 1967 Student Activitiespw commissioners were namedM San Diego Evening Collegepit Association early thism. They will serve through?. in the capacity of commis-Jers of amendments and elecp,records and awards, specialIts, finance, and publicity andlie relations.ichard Thomas, commissionermendments and elections, holds|sA degree but enjoyed Eve-1 College so much, he said,he decided to stay and enrollStore classes. Rick, as he isjn to bis friends, is an active|ber of the Kearny Mesa RejieansIndependent Assembly.I also a member of The Knightstaff. Rick is single and livesat home. He loves reading and enjoyspolitics immensely.Jean Thomas is the commissionerof records and awards. If the lastname sounds familiar, it's becauseJean is Richard Thomas' mother.Jean is an active Individual inher own right. She is president ofthe Kearny Mesa Republicans IndependentAssembly and was electedto this position seven timesconsecutively. She served in politicalcampaigns for her favorite candidates.She is on the staff of theKnight Owl. Jean's outgoing friendlinessand willingness to assistwhen needed in any phase of studentactivities wins her manyfriends.Continues} en Page 4Jackie Gleason, as Gigot, is amute going about his haphazard,carefree way in the slums of Paris.His dramatic presentation is enhancedby local settings, full color,and an experienced supportingcast. Gleason not only stars in thefilm, but he also wrote the storyand the musical score.Tickets are free with an AScard and will be available in the| Student Activities Offices, roomA-l at City campus and H-110,Mesa campus, on March 8.honor roll placement by achieving a grade-point averageof 3.6 or better for the 1966 Fall Semester, These studentscarried two or more classes, with a total of 6.0 to 11.5 units.Students having perfect 4.0 averages are Leslie Albright,Lois Beck, David BeginBill Bennett, Jacqulyn Bernard,Cheryl Bernot, Raymond Bezkerkov,William Bond, Delwin Bowman,Joseph Brogden, MarcellaBuckley, William Burgess, EugeneBurgett, Catherine Burhopp, JamesClark, Sylvia Denk, Shirley Dickman,Joseph Dundas, Edward Dunham,Edward Eiselstein, JohnElliott, David Erlanson, SusanErtley, Richard Fisher, and MerlinFlattum.More 4.0 AveragesAlso with 4.0 averages are ReneGentry, William Gilliam, LeonardGoslin, Princess Greenawalt, JamesHansen, Cynthia Hill, Paul Holbrook,Clydene Johnson, CharmaineJones, Andrew Jurash, GeraldKaye, Roy Klapp, David Klinger,Miriam Knight, Harry LaSalle,Richard Latz, Kyle Leake, Hermanlight, George Limon, AlphonseLorang, Amelia Martinez, JerryMaynard, Richard Miller, CarmenMonal, Kathleen Murphy, WilliamNewman, Nicholas Noche, LaurencePeters, Gloria Plein, LindaPriem, William Rossman, CharlesSchilder, Hal Scott, David Selby,Raymond Sesma, Carolyn Shugart,David Simmes, Janet Slanczka,Dennis Socker, Genese Sorlie,That Birdie Is A Knight Owl!No joking, the California Newspaper Publishers'Association San Francisco conferencewas a howling success! Knight Owlstaffer* Rick Thomas, Shirley HelleisvElizabeth Specht, and John Spencer.Concluding the 4.0 list are ClarenceSpillman, Henry Stoke, RobertTaylor, Thomas Trainor, YvonneTurner, Gerald Varner, JohnContinued on Page 4Cal-Poly Glee ClubTo Perform at RussA special performance of theCal-Poly Glee Club from CaliforniaPolytechnical College, San LuisObispo, is slated for San DiegoEvening College students Thursdaynight, March 30. The concert willbe given at the Russ Auditoriumand will be open to the public.The 60-voice glee club will givetwo performances during itsstay here. The first will be forstudents at Mesa College wherethe singers will perform at theAppolliad Theater during noonhour break. The public concert willstart at 8 p.m. the same eveningat the Russ Auditorium.Admission to the evening concertwill be free to AS card holdersand their guests.Maxine Davis, Jean Thomas, and SusieRomps (extreme right), flank Lt. GovernorRobert Finch.Y$m-.•WPP WWf fffffi

its Say l\f\or«i»es Necessoiwalk five' do push-ome kind of exercise and inot have any athletic n ^9jge students must seekIfor itsDo you ercise that evetv *N|•xercise? any more, ft Seei ^hat kindterrities makeg hours inher dutiesh organizaaency,andly honoredo this paisa queen!the antics of her family. Yet sheadmits that she fell in love withMr. Kirby because she liked theback of bis head.The evening of the dinner givenin honor of Mr. Kirby's parents ispriceless. Anyone who has everhad to introduce prospective inlawsto her family will identifywith poor Alice.Craig Noel is directing the MossHart and George S. Kaufman Pulitid'age 1)location willenrollmentges and the,e increasedinityjntionto thef years, theColleges Siu-Associationorganization.College Asrtsistentlyopionof a tuilighereducaurgethat thes take no ae»rhe tuition onc§/or state colfyours,0 STUDENTS,GO EVENINGCOLLEGEe !_. LipscombPresident*yer wrote:pscofflb:iated Studentsting Collegeivardforma 92101omb:r your letter ©*J, expressing th*the Associated, Diego Eveningtuition system^or State Colthatyour viewsserious consider*oard of R*** 1 **t*nkf' „*,leodore I L * » "Chairmante California &*n*eePeople generalh^!H I had m o ^ Hwould enjoybike**mg tennis." ^Jim Oliver* ««v Ifoot»>«n Pi ayw {**\gcous to keep ,, "fillPossible. ***£*** strenuous V^Jsuch as playi„?»weights, a ^ ^ NP° 01 - I «ish thuTJ!OliverUT,eumstances don't alb nfore, Monday, Wednesto,day morning I fi^think is enough exCharUne LaT^,Housework and todCenthe exercises that Ig g * gtbe master• V»ined and t**^alterably oppoj^Jgal for *JjjWge of Pi*li c eouHordeQLouis Horde. i: Xo.Aning track and quite 11nis. There seems to !great number of mmpie, and I include mthe rank and file. Say,minutes a day ofexercise, and this i ,be eliminated. So, lefs 1more athletic achWPatricia Clarke: 'Hwork I definitely #1enough exercise. I»Mretarial field anddo a 'ing and this meansdefinitely would enjoy Ming class that would Win good shape while ^jat work."Editor's Note: WWathletic program J^^oencoun^'^Jitor" with yo«r aments.fheWPfunds ** P 010 ^ i \[March 7, 1967 THE KNIGHT OWL Page ThreeComedy Revivallakes Big Hit Ati|d Globe Theatref A new family has moved intoL old Globe Theatre for a fiveLeic tenancy and each evening alpsthe public the privilege of)king into its living room,|«flie living room is the hub ofgjvity. This is where Grandpalps his pet snakes, where Penwritesher plays, Ed Carichaelplays his xylophone, andk wife, Essie, dances ballet to|s music.Wou Can't Take It With You,"comedy in three acts, is nowlaying at the Old Globe TheatreQ will continue through March1967, nightly excepting Mon-Indpa Martin Vanderhofigns over the confusion withlove that his daughter andtnddaugh-ters refuse to leave[me even to marry. An ice-man,lo made a delivery eight yearsfore, is still there.Grandpa's daughter, Penelope,fcated her life to playwriting|ten a typewriter was deliveredmistake. She receives her injrationfrom eating candy whichkept in a plaster of pans skulltier desk.fanny's husband, Paul Syca-R, together with the ice-man,pufactures artistic fireworks inFe basement.[The most conventional member|the family is Alice, the youngestghter of Penny and Paul. AliceIs and is often embarrassed byBobby Wright as Alice, the one "sensible" member ofthe high-spirited Sycamore family, and Tony Kirby,played by Dennis Palmer, her wealthy employer's son,fall in love in "You Can't Take It With You," the perenniallyfavorite comedy.zer Prize winning play.Art Director Peggy Kellner hasdesigned the 1937 middle-class NewYork parlor setting and the periodcostumes for the nineteen actors.Major roles are played by HerbertScott, Marian Pettigrew, VickiGleissner, Bobby Wright and DennisPalmer.Student tickets are available atthe box office for any night exceptFriday or Saturday.aried Easter Customs Throughout Worldbserved During Spring Festive SeasonBy Jackie Hordejaster, to many, is a religiousuday. Christians observe it asfeesurrection of Christ Whentianity began, Easter had abut double meaning. It wasa time of shedding winter'snips and darkness for the[life and promises of spring,prom this second meaning thatof the modern day traditionsiter were born.P Easter egg and the rabbit[traditional symbols of theholiday, in many homes inica and around the world,eve is the time for theI especially children, to deceggswith brightly colored[and as many designs as the•rill allow.also rapidly becoming tra-Jal to fill Easter baskets with|? eggs. But, why an Easter1 Where was this traditionIns Uncertainlorigins are not certain. Some[e egg Is entirely a Chrisfom,intended to symbolizesurrection. Others believe,k that the origin goes muchback than the coming ofIt is believed to be deeplyJin pagan antiquity as the| of new life and the rebirthworld during spring. But,ppagan or Christian, thelyed with bright colors, has|the symbol of life,f e Easter bunny or hare, as itgown in Europe, is also atpdto paganism by some. The"Hit^nColiWjjV^edi**^Ad**\

^»4^«CT,^»«^>»iw*|y3i^^BHSffHggPage TwoEditorial\^W \\0 R 1^/ / /// I el // OHEr&Surroundings Important(-**.£bu CAT* o *> ,SPorvrS, **'.»**"'"'• ^'iHpLoNMrwT'.TdTAL.An unwritten rule, "school is for education," is thebasis for all forms of teaching. We come here to learn«STHE KNIGHT OWL/^AMPUSALENDARThursday, March 16A.S. Council Meeting, MesaCampus.Friday, March 17Deficiency notices due.Fine Film Gigot Russ—8 p.m.March 20-24Easter Vacation.Thursday, March 30Cal-Poly Glee ClubRuss—8 p.m.Friday, March 31Last day to drop first halfsemester classes withoutpenalty.Monday, April 3Petitions for May Queenavailable A-l, City campus,H-110, Mesa campus.Thursday, April 6A.S. Council Meeting.Monday, April 10Last day to file May Queenpetitions.how to handle a trade or profession which will become our ,future livelihood. Queen LaulaugaBut do we overlook other forms of education availableto us? Do we depend too much upon a formal educationgiving us all it takes to be successful ? Is this last questioncontrary to what you expect from school? Are wenot a little close-minded to influences from the outside?What IS available in San Diego? We have the PacificOcean but a few minutes away. - We have a citywhich in beauty is surpassed by few. We have the mountainsand deserts. We have one of the best opera companiesand a ballet which is ranked among the world'sbest. We have a foreign neighbor but a few miles away.We have all these and more, but what do we say?"Those things are for the tourists!" Do you know what thetourists are doing with these ? They are broadening theireducations by visiting our natural wonders and learningfrom them. They are taking part in-true culture by experiencingperformances of our fine performing arts de^partments. They are learning about other people by meetingour foreign neighbors.Are we to be short-changed in this transaction ? Theonly answer to this question is totally dependent upon eachand every one of us. Let school refine our thinking andpresent to us new methods of thinking. Let our environmentteach us all that it has to offer. But most important,let's use it!Health Is NeededIt would be wonderful if there were a true formulafor happiness. But as there is no such formula, perhapsthese suggestions will help.What is good enough for one person may not be foranother. What is pleasure to one may be distasteful to anvother. Conditions of life, personality, family life, individuallimitations; these things and many others that determinewhether or not and to what extent one is going to be happy.And that is why many persons who are the biggestsuccesses in life are failures at the art of happiness.There is much each of us can do to dodge many of thecauses of unhappiness. When one has learned to do thesethings, happiness, or near happiness, will come courting.Good physical health is unquestionably a prime prerequisite.One should take good care of his physical wellbeing,and thus avoid, as far as he can, illness or disease.With good physical health one's chances for good mentalhealth are at their best. Emotions play an important roletoo, often a very major one. One should learn not to beupset, especially by trifles. One should not exaggerate theimportance of trivialities. Being caught in a traffic jam,offensive remarks by ignorant or irresponsible folks, inabilityto secure little luxuries of life, fatigue, caused byworry or over-exertion, all these are quite unimportant.The individual who can disregard these trifles will nothave to concern himself with ulcers from worrying or goinginto some kind of psychological shell because of somerude remark. Perhaps the attitude of "keep smiling," becauseif one cries, "he cries alone."At any rate, good mental health is of major concernto everyone, no matter the age.Looking at life philosophically, man needs comparativelylittle to be happy. If one has good health, the necessitiesof life, a hobby or two and a few good friends, oneneeds little else.°P inion *tf Icmffedy RemStudents Say IUtf« B « "•»Exercises Ne(e$sa J/we,ofceTtoneV/ family has mov|f Old Globe Theatre foiEveryone needs some kind of exercise and SaEvening College does not have any athletic prog r ja result Evening College students must seek else*!the exercise they need.The Knight Owl staff for its"Opinion Poll" asked, "Do youthink you get enough exercise?If so, what kind? If not, what kindwould you enjoy?"BeanSharpEdward Bean: "Yes, I walk fivemiles every day, play golf, do pushups,and sit-ups daily."New AS CommissionerComes From RoyaltyElizabeth RasmussenIt isn't often that a descendantof Polynesian royalty takes overa responsible position on EveningCollege's student council. In fact,it isn't often that the college getsroyalty on its student roster!Mrs. Elizabeth Rasmussen, newly-appointedcommissioner of specialevents by the AssociatedStudent council is known betterin Manua, Samoa, as LAULAUGAMALANA AUFAOA TAUPOU OTUFELE. Her name, given toher by her great-grandmothermeans: "Queen of Tufele," andthis is what she is—co-ruler ofher people in Manua.She has chosen to remain a corulerin an inactive status. The .current active ruling Tufele isher second cousin.'Educated in HawaiiElizabeth, sparkling, brown-eyed,energetic, and outspoken, is oneof sixteen children. She was educatedin Hawaii and came to theStates in 1954, where two yearslater, breaking the traditions ofher people, married an Americanairplane pilot, Robert Rasmussen.They have a daughter, eight yearsold. Robert is an investigator forthe district attorney's office inSan Diego.Elizabeth has attended San DiegoEvening College since 1965and lists law and social science asher double major.Needs More HoursHer leisure moments are spentin reading, writing, and swimming.Being a busy housewife and mother,holding down a full time jobwith the American Red Cross, attendingnight: classes, and participatingin student activities makeElizabeth long for more hours inthe day.She plans to perform her dutiesin the coming year with organization,interest, and efficiency, andsaid that she is highly honoredby her appointment to this position—eventhough she is a queen!Students Stand(Continued from Page 1)system in higher education willresult in increased enrollmentin the junior colleges and Hieend result will be increasedtaxes in the community.We call your attention to thefact that for many years, theCalifornia Junior Colleges StudentGovernment Associationand its parent organization,California Junior College Association,have consistently opposedthe institution of a tuitionsystem for higher education.We respectfully urge that theBoard of Regents take no actionto increase the tuition onthe university and/or state collegelevels.Respectfully yours,ASSOCIATED STUDENTS,SAN DIEGO EVENINGCOLLEGEAlice L. LipscombPresidentIn reply, Mr. Meyer wrote:Mrs. Alice L. LipscombPresident, Associated StudentsSan Diego Evening College1425 Russ BoulevardSan Diego, California 92101Dear Mrs. Lipscomb:Thank you for your letter ofJanuary 13, 1967, expressing theopposition of the AssociatedStudents of San Diego EveningCollege to any tuition system atthe University or State Colleges.I assure you that your viewswill be given serious considerationby the Board of Regents.Sincerely,Theodore R. MeyerChairmanThe policy of the California JuniorCollege Association on tuitionis that a tuition-free philosophywhich underlies the master planmust be maintained and that theorganization is unalterably opposed"To any proposal for destroyingof public edu­this cornerstonecation."Kathy Sharp: "No tjfeel that I get the anfesercise that every p^any more. It seems as Ipeople generally seem to|If I had more time to Iwould enjoy bike ridinging tennis."Jim Oliver: "Yes. By|football player I find it]geous to keep as physicpossible. For my exerciJa strenuous workout in]such as playing basketbweights, and a few la|pool. I wish that Ieveryday, but time andCnOliverLaTocumstances don't allowfore, Monday, Wednesdaj]day morning I find tinthink is enough exercijCharlene LaTourHousework and toddler!the exercises that I do.jHordeCLouis Horde. "No, Aning track and quite a 9nis. There seems togreat number of over-'pie, and I include mysthe rank and file. Say,minutes a day of exeexercise, and thisbe eliminated. So, let's]more athletic activities!'Patricia Clarke: ' In Mwork I definitely doenoughexercise. I am ia]retarial field and do aing and this meansdefinitely would enjoy i]ing class that would hel||in good shape while sittat work."Editor'sjjjNote: Whatathletic program wouldto see started at Evening]We encourage "Letters tojitor" with your ideasmerits.fhe~KJpGHTThe KNIGHT OWL is a lobmental newspaper of the SanCollege Journalism Workshop,funds ore used in its publicotiofcI* , maintained through• Assoc*!]funds ond paid advertising.! -Editorials ore the opinions «']and do not reflect official paWTJDiego Evening College. Allt *gEditor" • must be signed andregistration number included.All correspondence is to b«Editor, San Diego Evening e.TheMember: ...tf |California Newspaper P«f, ,,, w»iJournalism Association " JEditor-in-Chief ~«r*"*V»*^l^Page Editors, MpxmeDov* -RiJJean Tnomo»-Robert 6-23Lawrence Au,f E,j,oMAdvertising Manager -

&W.VtV , A>JLSf-5r»&%;^WS&^Sl :. .31' "'^»'v ; '. AJwFH«MiA«ii?j??» ^i'Jfi ««.', '.^^lIIISPage Fourin Saville, director for Theater Art Guild, goesLymaa scene with several members of "Dinny and ti •overWitches."'Spoiled' Man-Child SeenIn 'Dinny and the Witches'A frolic on grave matters, Dinny and the V. .hes,will be given by the Theater Arts Guild of San Die o Eve-'ning College on the City campus. It will be staged March30-31, April 1-2, and April 6-9 at the Campus Little Theater.Curtain time is 8:30 p.m. Thursday and Friday, and3 p.m., Saturday and Sunday.Dinny and the Witches tells the —Tracy Lampe, and Mary Walz.story of an average American Tickets are now on sale at theyoung man. He has only one big, Little Theater Box Office, T320.all inclusive fault: he is foolish, Student prices are $1.00 for personswith A.S. cards and $200greedy, gullible, vain, confused,inconsiderate, lustful, ignorant, without. Reservations may be madeselfish, incompetent, lazy, immature,frightened, cocky, and chron­Office at 2344427.by calling the little Theater Btxically' self-deceived. He wantseverything in the world and expectsit the easiest way. He be­The J play is being staged anddirected by Mr. Lyman Saville r 1 'lieves he deserves only the best,rector for the Theater Ar^: ' J.;'.and will settle for nothing less.Nevertheless, he is the play'shero. He means well, his heart isin the right place, and the authorloves him. Also, of course, he is amusician, and there is nothing bet*ter. The play is his dream. Unfortunately,reality keeps intrudinginto it Nuthing turns out quite ashe intends it to he, everything unrealthat he takes unto himselfbackfires, everything unreal thathe sends forth returns as a boomerang.The dream becomes hisnightmare. Through it all, likeeverything else, he is a mortalunder sentence of death. All he isafter really is a value he can liveby and for, until he dies.In the cast are Michael Moore,who plays Dinny; Alexi* Young,Marianne Kelly, Josi Richards,Doreen Greaves, Dennis Hollenbeck,Bob Easton, Tom Ursich,Anthony Fedan, Christopher Nel- -son, Richard Raney, Jane Brown,Commissioners(Continued from Page 1)Carl Lock, commissioner of finance,is a member of the U.S.Navy. Besides carrying four unitsthis semester, Carl is active in theStudent Council and is deeply concernedabout government as awhole. He is an advocator of theindividual's rights and convictions.The responsibility given him ascommissioner of finance carrieswith it the construction of the AssociatedStudent 1967-1968 budget.Waller Riggs, commissioner ofpublicity and public relations,works for the San Diego Gas &Electric Company. He was also ac-• tive in Student Council last semester.He studied Applied Psychologylast semester. Walt is a memberof the El Cajon Toastmasters Club.He and his wife live in East SanDiego.Elizabeth' Rasmussen is the newly-appointedcommissioner of specialevents. She will arrange forMixers, the May Queen Ball, graduation,and other Special Activities.Elizabeth plans to study law andpolitical science. She is marriedand has an eight year old daughter.THE KNIOHT OWLSharp Coed SpotsError in TextbookThe sharp eyes and quick mindof an Evening College chemistrystudent found an error in the textbookused in William B. Suizbach'schemistry class.Mrs. David Berger spotted theerror in an equation and wrote aletter to the autho a -rofessorof chemMry at AofisMirg College.In reply, he wrote:Mrs. David Berger4034 45th StreetSan Diego, California 92105Dear Mrs. Berger:Thank you for your most diplomaticletter of February 14th.Your instructor is quite right.There is an error in that equation,and the coefficient beforethe symbol for water should be3, not 1.I never cease to be amazed atmy capacity to look at somethingthat is wrong and not seeit. I've used this text since itcame out. Literally thousandsof students have used it. Ifsbeen in use at well over ahundred colleges. You and yourinstructor are the first to spotthis rather glaring (but fortunately,not too important) error.Thank you for taking the timeto write me, and we shall getthe error corrected in the nextprinting.Sincerely,John R. HolumProfessor of ChemistryIPS SO SADIs it not sad that in this modcrday machinery has been developedcapable ox destroying itsmakers?Psychology Teacher Works 1With Area Problem Teenagers"I think that San Diego EveningCollege provides a fine communityservice. It satisfies the need ofthe people that are not able toattend in the daytime and who areworking to supply the needs oftheir families," said Rocco V.Nobile, instructor of Psychology35 at City campus.Nobile came to California in1956 and has been teaching at SanDiego Evening College since 1959.He has also taught Psychology Iand Sociology II.Before coming here, Nobile wasassigned to a bousing developmentprogram in New Jersey as an or-- ganizer of a recreation programfor people in the lower incomebracket. He averaged counseling250 problem teenagers a day whoparticipated in this program. Theprogram was successful in cutting •down vandalism in that area.He has attended William andMary College in Williamsburg,Virginia, and received his BA fromthe University Of Nevada in 1952.He taught four years graduatesutdies at Seton Hall University inNew York.Nobile did his graduate work atSan Diego State College in thearea of education and psychology.He holds down a full time job inthe daytime, teaching at JuvenileRocco V. NobileHall since 1957, instructing the14 to 18 year old boys in socialstudies and in physical education.. "Many people talk down to thesekids. There is more need of goodpositive recognition. A lot of thesekids need more understanding fromthe people outside. They lack asense of humor," he said.Nobile lives in the Clairemontarea with his wife, Myrna and theirtwo children.SAN DIEGO BALLET COMPANYSPRING SEASONFri-SatEve.8:30|$2.25| $6.00 of three| SATURDAY-MATINEE 2:00S $1.50 ($1.00 children 12 under)-27 PERFORMANCES-PREMIERE'every programClassical RomanticContemporary HumorousShowcase Theatre 3255 5th Ave. Call 295-4161ORDER SEASON TICKETS NOW AND SAVEI. PROGRAMFEB. 24-MAR. 11"Romeo & Juliet""Con Amore""Celestial Fantasy"'II. PROGRAMMAR. 24-APR. 8'The Sisters""Chabrier"*'Les Sylphides"DX PROGRAMJUNE 2-JUNE 17"A La Francaix""Jinx"*"Beauty and the Shepherd"SERIES TICKETS-SELECT ANY COMBINATION OF FRI. OR SAT. EVES.M archM&Ufitt Aoie& on BooJnby Rick ThomasConan the Adventurer, by RobertE. Howard, G.P. Putnam andSons. New York, N.Y., 1967. RobertE. Howard's Conan the Adventurer,an anthology of the fantasy-adventurecharacter, Conan the Cimmerian,is filled with intrique andImagination from beginning to end.The anthology is set in the imaginaryHyborian Age, set betweenthe sinking of Atlantis and thebeginning of recorded history. Itis the story of Conan, the Barbarian,the gigantic adventurerfrom Cimmeria, whose life is toldin eight books of which this isthe first.The Conan stories are the ultimatein tales of swashbuckling adventurewith a strong and sinisterflavor of the supernatural. One ofthe stories is this volume, "Drumsof Tombalku," was recently discoveredby Glenn Ford, the literaryagent handling the estate of theHonor Students(Continued from Page 1)Veskerna, Jack Weakland, BradfordWilliams, Spencer Willis,Charles Worth, and Robert Youngs.3.6 Averages ListedThe following students made a3.6 average or better: Ada Hougton,Benjamin Harrison, EugeneBarker, Bruce Black, Alfred Ohlinger,Arthur Anderson, GeraldAppel, Craig Ballard, Charles Barbour,Dale Bannett, Charles Cox,Jon Englund, James Garcia, LorraineHill, Peter Jardine, WilliamJeffery, Dorothy Knisley, WilliamMcGje Leo Mitchell, Glenn Nokiason, Joe Parrish, Lois Peckham,Dean Rothacher, Paul Sweeney,Nancy Anderson, Berlyn Cook,John Dancy, Richard Hartkorn,William Middlebrook, Arthur Timmermann,Therese Vorsas andReinhold Reichmann.Don't MissGIGOT |Russ AuditoriumFriday Eve., March 178:00 p.m.Free to AS Card HoldersPIZZAYour FamilyFun PlacePERFECTION21 DeliciousFlavorsSHAKEY'SPIZZA PARLOR andYE PUBLIC HOUSEOpen Dally 11 A.M.7888 Othello St. Ph. 279-3300Just Behind Fed Mart inKearny MesaPHONE AHEAD—And your favorite Pizza will beready when you arrivall l i i FASHIONS T0MYStMCSlONVAllEy • HOJOHPAWC |f Iflate Robert E. Howard v Ihas never been in print \Conan the Adventurerto read if you like to real 11full of vivid color andaction.Napoleon's Marshall,^Delderfield. Doubleday MCo., New York, N.Y fJ -3kI eon's Marshal Is by ftpfield, is the story of 28of France who fought Upoleon between the year,1815. These men came fr 0ni ]and often humble backgr 0Among the 26 marshalljjficers, sergeant-majors, ,men, apprentices, a farocja brewer, a poet, a smu?Jactor, a barber, and a pr„qualities they all had in]were courage and ambition,]During the years when %was conqueror of mostofthe marshals acquired tingreat riches. In the end toonly one who was not %extent corrupted by greedbition, and who remained Ithe man who had elevatiall to power.* * *Assignment Palermo,by ]Aaron. P i yramid Publish^New York, N.Y., 1966.Edward Aaron's Assignnermo is filled with susptreachery from start toterestingly written, thisthe story of one of Samassignments. Durell is aenced CIA agent who isto help a friend out ofThe trouble is with tlsyndicate, the BrothersNight, who wants to liqnfriend and several other]who decided they wantedthe Brotherhood.Sam Durell has to uknow-how he knows toself as well as his friend'Biotherhood discoversup to. How Durell soldemma and how his enemia]stop him make for ]leading and real adventm]THELITTLE CHAIOF THE R0!VTHEPERFECT SE1FORBeautiful VVedifor information P"422-0118

Ma*ck* Baakkbert E. Howard m'er been in print 2" the Adventu^,. •tf you m» to *ivividcolor ana '>leen«s Marshallbyfield•W York, "Vonc, »v H.Yy f2Marshalis by'ftjis the story of 26nee who fought Ibetween the yearsPhese men came fr 01nten humble backmg the 26 marshalissergeant-majors, "1apprentices, a f>W*er, a poet, a Snm?ja barber, and a pr, 3ies they all had in'courage and ambit**?ing the years when wonqueror of most of Jnarshals acquired Iriches. In the end taaflone who was not njt corrupted by greed Li, and who remained!nan who had elevated]i power.ft it *signment Palermo, byn. Pyramid Publishing |York, N.Y., 1966. I[ward Aaron's Assignmed> is filled with suspense]Aery from start to fistingly written, thisstory of one of Samfoments. Durell is an]id CIA agent who islelp a friend out of troihe trouble is with the iclicate, the Brothers aiht, who wants to liqui(ifi|nd and several other» decided they wanted tiBrotherhood.lam Durell has to use all>w-how he knows to srcjf as well as his friendwbjitherhood discovers whatito. How Durell solvestma and how his enemies:»p him make for fastiidiog and real adventureTHEUfTLE CHAIOF THE R09THEPERFECT strfflFO*VVed^BeautifulKK-inform^422-01WPat BarsottiChristine DavisCarol Paulo*Flores de Mayo Plans ToldCoeds Vie for Queen TitleFour San Diego Evening College coeds will viefor the title of May Queen 1967 at the annual MayQueen Ball on Saturday evening, May 6. They arePat Barsotti, Barbara Brooks, Christine Davis, andCarol Poulos.The theme for the 1967 May Queen Ball willbe "Flores de Mayo"—Flowers of May. It will beheld in the Caribbean Room of the El Cortez Hoteland will start at 8 p.m.Two orchestras will provide continuous musicduring the evening. There will also be professionalentertainment which will include the Puppetsand Velantes.Voting for the May Queen will be conductedat the night of the ball. The winner will be announcedduring the intermission. She will bebrowned Miss San Diego Evening College 1967 byDr. Robert S. Hamilton, college director. The runnersup will serve as members of her court. Themtgueen will be given a tiara which she will keep asa memento of her coronation.Refreshments will be served during the eveningand a professional photographer will takepictures in color of the guests. Dress will besemi-formal.The queen candidates were presented lastweek at two mixers, one at City campus and oneat Mesa campus.Arrangements for the Flores de Mayo are underthe direction of members of the student councilincluding Mary Romeo, Mrs. Jean Thomas, Mrs.Kathryn Graves, and Alice L. Lipscomb, A.S. president,ex-officio on the committee.Invitation to the bail will be by bid. Bids maybe obtained from the Activities Offices at City andMesa campuses. They are free to all A.S. cardholders.luugb't j#tolA Laboratory Experimental Newspaper of the San Diego Evening College Journalism WorkshopVol. V—No. 6 SAN DIEGO EVENING COLLEGE, SAN DIEGO, CALIFORNIA April 29, 1967Vincent Price GetsMain Booking ForCollege Arts SeriesVincent Price, celebrated starof stage, screen, radio and television,will top the activities list ofthe Elne Arts Series for the 1967-1968 school year. Noted as an artconsultant, connoisseur, critic andcollector, he will appear for SanDiego Evening College students asthe platform personality on Fridayevening, February 23. Theselection of Price and others wasannounced by Alice L. Lipscomb,president of the Associate'd'Tstu^dents, this week.Another feature in the tentativeschedule for the 1967-1968 FineArts series is the New Folk Trio,a young group that has performedextensively in Southern California.This West Coast group will presenta program of comedy andsong in November.Slated for March is Bill Veeck,listed as one of baseball's colorfulimmortals. He is considered anastute showman and brilliant authorityon sports and promotion.Alex Haley, the award winnjaijgauthor of the as-told-to story Autobiographyof Malcolm X will bea featured speaker for the series.Other events in the Fine Artsseries will be announced by theAssociated Students at the beginningof the 1967 school year.CARL LOCKCarl Lock NamedAS Vice-President"I am very happy about my appointment,and am proud to serve,this school. I invite all membersof the student body, and the facultyto communicate with me onany school problems," said CarlH. Lock, newly appointed vicepresident of the San Diego EveningCollege's study body.Lock was appointed vice-presidentwhen his predecessor, TomJones, resigned to go to work forthe U. S. Post Office.Born in Willmington, NorthContinued on Page 3Two Top Features to EndCollege's Spring Film SeriesThe Longest Day, depicting the Allied landings inFrance on D-Day, 1944, and the Oscar-winning film Patchof Blue will be the concluding feature presentations for the1966-1967 San Diego Evening College Fine Film Series-The Longest Day, a full three-hour cinemascope showing,will be at the Russ Auditoriumthis Thursday evening, April27. Because of the length of thefilm, the movie will start at 7:30p.m. Arrangements are beingmade with instructors to providefor release class time for studentsto see the film.The picture Patch of Blue willbe shown at Kearny High Auditoriumon Friday evening, May19 at 8 p.m. Admission will befree to AS card holders and theirguests for both performances.Tickets are now available forThe Longest Day in the ActivitiesOffices.Hie Longest Day stars an internationalcast. Holding the Parents'Magazine rating for childrenand a Special Merit Award, it willbe shown as the second of theSpring Fine Film presentations.The all-star cast includes RichardBurton, Sean Connery, HenryFonda, Rod Steiger, and JohnWayne.A Patch of Blue, an Oscar-winningmovie starring other Oscarwinners Sidney Poitier, ShelleyWinters, and Elizabeth Hart man,is also in cinemascope.Elizabeth Hartman made herfirst Hollywood appearances onthe screen in films like SidneyLumit's Hie Group and was nominatedfor Best Actress for herfirst film, A Patch of Blue*The film concerns a blind girltortured by hre mother, ShelleyThe program featured shop talksby Pulitzer prize-winners JackContinued on Page eKnight Owl WinsState Awards ForTwo Top ColumnsTwo Knight Owl staffers tooktop honors in column writing atthe state convention of JournalismAssociation of Junior Colleges,April 14 through 16 at VacationVillage. They were Mrs. JeanThomas, page editor, and JanleeBrooks, who was on the staff ofKnight Owl during the fall semester.Their columns, "Knight People,"took second and honorablemention respectively as the bestfeature columns from all collegeswith enrollments 4,000 and over.First place was awarded to theMesa College Olympian.More than 500 journalism studentsparticipated in two days ofcompetitive writing activities andother journalism events. Representingthe San Diego EveningCollege Knight Owl were SueRomps, Jean Thomas, Shirley Helleis,Rick Thomas, Maxine Davis,Bob Speirs, Lorraine Smith, SandraHendricks, and Barbara Munson.They competed in sports,news, editorial, feature and headlinewriting activities.Continued on Page 5Student LeadersReject Tuition'Resolutions against tuitioncharges for California's institutionsof higher learning and requestsfor special legislation affectingjunior colleges were prominentitems of discussion at thesemi-annual California Junior CollegesStudent Government Associationmeeting in Los Angeleslast week-end.Attending with more than 500student government leaders fromCalifornia's 81 junior collegeswere Alice L. Lipscomb, EveningCollege's student body president;Carl Lock, vice-president; andCommissioner Mary Romeo. Themeeting was held from Thursdaymorning, April 20, through Saturday,April 22, at the InternationalHotel, Los Angeles.Separate sessions were held forpresidents, legislative committees,and student body advisers. Decisionsdealing with the entire actionof the conference were madeduring the general assemblies.As a break in the conference,students and advisers were takenon a tour of Universal City, sitefor the production of many televisionprograms. Dinner wasserved at the studios for the delegates.rzaEJ1=gm

A ipx-ii i*« to the J* >**r to L* 1* **»* c um ; HJ*> stud ems J**l«uJ College. W* Students; mf125, 19*7THE KN1CHT OWLHaW'fhrotMylhmri 1 eioNloD •fcbebbA; .iiJlJ ESSC,c * *«*rdin 8^1 nation 0f j• Wthis up* • «ctioLast 4une th© ^,.«» the chiV S « 1agisi»¥ create , ''*S,esded t 0 „!" 9,H *)•»••»»• svs?£c -- *Howevsr,sw ** was filedcit >*WSja 9ainsjcourt. Until this caiwe cannot ^ ! r e^"*• Present op*-der the own^>^ent of the s, n S«* Company, 7W^*«**1» direct co,St *' e ••CMKbrnki"«* Commission nTICc^pary has ^ Jfrom certain routes ftjmake a profit, and JhataceSD,itals itItsvenOilldmoretheyhas**•« ««** aotbolcontinue such routes,Unfortunately, tfe^authority in this matertime and will not hi*,!*•» until such time squire the company. \«••• everything in ourbring this suit to triwe can discharge thevoted by the people KInformationally yourvSincerely ywiFraifMayor of yThe KNIGHTThe KNIGHT OWL ismental newspaper of tta £College Journalism Wwbdfunds are used in fe n*fc»is tugintoined thrNjk MfB--*s sod po'td od*ertBajEdttorioh ore Hw Wend do not reflect effes]Diego Evening CoOeoe 'Edttot^^iMregistrationre a**?*•cWftAM enrresponfentt «1Editor. Son D«goOWL1966CAUFORHIAPWUSHERS.Member-onGetsH^ted Swiefjagot **t &Uas duei piego4 Stu-#uti»o gfor theCottegeparente IOOO*?rough** 1eeds **j*ociate«about 1*hank* *?en&.\0i0JO]in JanuarySthe-Vlie'6 £rjf°: Fpie,tber.JO*me frug . . .!TA EnlistsI Volunteersthe idea of giving up a>zy life to live and worklerica's Door have anneal?[qualifications of eighteenover, a high school grad-(th no denendaats fit? If'A is looking for you.licallv. VISTA (Volunteersice to America) holds a retmpaignon junior collegeTrainees enlisted frominaign are schooled at thejrhood House, 1809 Na-Avenue, San Diego. It istat VISTA volunteers learnfight in the "War On Pov-jVISTA volunteers' part inis to offer his skills and|to the poor in cities, smallpn Indian reservations, orfir help is needed.[United States has been di~(into seven regions of serv-Bawaii, Alaska, Washington,and California make upigional West. It is here,-fgional West, that a San Dipinteerserves in this repeworker is given a placein the community heand a small salary. Vol­'s may be married and servesame site. The length ofP for a VISTA volunteer isrear,pent Officerping Date Setpg for the 1967-1968 Asso-Students officers will startjy evening, May 8, at pollingwated by the two cafebothcampuses.fcp for Associated Studentpere made available Mon-^il 17, and the last day toyesterday. Each petitionped 50 signatures of Eve-College AS card holders to| the candidate eligible forOther regulations requiredgtes to obtain grades fromto and to familiarizeKves with election rules.Jbers of the Associated Stuboththe City campus andtesa campus will vote forB$»~ vice-president, secre-|d treasurer positions.Some swivel . . . Some hop . Perhaps that's why they're MixersJ-jsaknUfUt Peafue.By Jean ThomasAn earlier column in Knight People told of the benefitsof bachelors versus married men. If any bachelor tookthe hint and decided to look around for a wife, here are afew suggestions on how to win her heart when you findher.One of the saddest defects in our society is man's lackof knowledge about women, on how to win the woman ofone's choice, how to manage her before and after she hasbeen won, and how to be managed by her. Make no mistakeabout it: to know how to be managed by a woman isjust as much an art as to know how to manage her!It would be foolish to suppose that there is a royalroad to any woman's heart. Considered here are the pureand wholesome love felt by a man for the woman he wantsto marry.What, then, should such a man do in order to makehis appeal to the woman of his choice ? There are basicallyfour things. First, he should appeal to that instinct inher of "sweetheart love." He should be kind and consid*?erate in his every action. He should leave no doubt in hermind that her comfort and happiness mean more to himthan anything else in the world. Secondly, he should awakenin her that type of love which has been the theme ofthousands of poets, "Mother Love." ^A man who loveschildren should not hide this fondness from a womanwhose love he wishes to win.Then comes the third. He should seek out the verybest in nim and try to prove to her satisfaction that he is''different." Lastly, he should be sure to tell her, again andagain, that he loves her. Every woman likes to be told thatshe is loved.Winning the love of an intelligent woman calls for intelligenceand tact, getting along with her calls for evenmore intelligence and tact.All women are alike in one particular respect, the desireto possess her man. Right here is the source of a difficultywhich causes so many men to fly off the handle. Thebest remedy suggested for such difficulties, is for the manto keep his head and to let his wife see at all times that heloves her, and he'll be able to manage her.A factor overlooked by many men is that woman iswarmly (human and wants to be possessed as much as shewants.to possess- For this reason women like a man whohas the courage to assert himself. The intelligent womandoes not wish ,to be denied the privilege of sharing hermate's burdens- Women want leadership, and when theydon't get it they are apt to take advantage and dominateby themselves. Men must understand woman's difficultiesin a man-made world.These suggestions are for your consideration, gentlemen,as men and women should cooperate, not compete,each fulfills the attributes of the other, and that is as itshould be. So, happy hunting, gentlemen.Cats, Viewers See MixegRelaxing College Activitf:si3*olE191Qbsfs.79VQ"A Mixer is a dance, a spectator sport, an entertainmenttreat, a cake, punch, and coffee social, or anythingyou may want to call it," said Mrs. Elizabeth Rasmusseji,commissioner of special events, after the last two MixerSjheld by Evening College recently"Mixers are social functions at for the Mixers, and on occasions? 1which we hope that aU AS membersat Evening College will beable to get an hour or so of relaxationand meet some of theirfellow students," commented AliceL. Lipscomb, student body president.Established ActivitiesDance, social, entertainment, orany other label given to the Mixers,they are established studentbody activities where, during thecourse of the year, students maymeet each other and share someof their experiences in the toughjob of getting a college educationat night. The dances have beenscheduled throughout the year asa means to introduce student bodyofficers, meet sorority and fraternitymembers, to introduce MayQueen candidates, and in general,just to meet people.Popular bands arecontractedOther CollegesCampus ShortsStudents of Citrus College atAzuza have built a large sunkenfire pit in their student quad area.The fire warms up student activitieswhile serving as a focus pointfor the celebrations.tt tt -ctOrange Coast Evening Collegeis host to a forum of 350 peopleonce a week... Each meeting startswith an ungraded quiz on currentevents which is answered throughaudience participation. The quizleads to the topic of the eveningand the subject of the guest lecturer.* * *• Victor Valley College at Victorvillewas presented, with a sailplane,resulting in a club beingformed and flight instruction beingoffered. The student councilraised the money for repairs iothe sailplane, making them tin*'»^**^tBcf!ntcar o\

'DQtl inPag-. TwoEditorialsThis'll teach you to keep your mouth shut!Silence Pays Off, TooSilence has been recognized by many as one of thegolden rules of life and a most powerful influence for good.In practical affairs silence provides an opportunity forthought and concentration. It is not how much one says,but what one says that matters.Silence often is a characteristic of the genius and thehero. Napoleon was a taciturn individual. Moltke, Crom*-we% Cleveland, and Coolidge are remembered for theirsilence as much, perhaps, as for anything else. Men occupyingresponsible positions in affairs of states and in industrycould not stay at the top for very long if they didnot know when and how to remain silent, jBut many people don't have the will'power or senseto use silence as their weapon. Instead, they demonstrateor riot; they think that will have better and quicker results.Only through discreet use of silence may one achievesuccess without bitterness. With riot or demonstration,one usually leaves people on both sides with some bitter*-ness, no matter how hard one tried to avoid it.So if one wants to be successful in life, one must try tolearn to use silence as an ally, too. As important as thevoice of protest is the application of silence at the appropriatetime.hilars Program PraisedMany San Diego city, and county high School and collegestudent leaders have been guests for the past threeweeks each Tusday noon at the San Diego Kiwanis Club'sPillars of American Freedom luncheons. The annual eventof the local service club has brought to San Diego duringthe past several years nationally known figures in politics,science, religion, journalism, and economics to explore howthese areas uphold the ideals of our American democraticpractice.The program itself is highly commendable. But evenmore important are the values the San Diego Kiwanianssee in exposing the minds of San Diego's youths to the richexperiences of the many fine speakers brought to addressthe group.The idea of nourishing the moral and spiritual valuesof our community's future leaders should receive the acclaimof every San Diego citizen. In an age when problemsfaced by our young people are more complicated andconfusing.than any era in history, it is gratifying to knowthat organizations such as the San Diego Kiwanis Club devotetheir time, energy, and funds to help in offering guidancethrough programs as fine as the Pillars of AmericanFreedom.San Diego Evening College student government leadersand editors of the newspaper have been attending thePillars luncheons and join in with the many other students.in their appreciation and thanks for the opportunities tohear the ideals of our American democracy at a timestrengthening is needed.Knight Owl WinsContinuedJones and Dick Turpin of the LosAngeles Timet,At the closing dinner Saturdayevening, former Assistant Secretaryof Defense Arthur Sylvestertold his version of the credibilitygap in news stories about Vietnam.The three day conference wasfrom Page 1not all work, however. The settingof Vacation Village furnishedmany hours of relaxation and funfor the delegates. Some studentjournalists attended the openingPadre ball game Friday night.The Son Diego Evening Collegedelegation-, was- accompanied '.byLester.K-Takass, .faculty.; adviserTHE KNIGHT OWLOpinion PollYouths 1 Morality LackBlamed on Today s ParentsMany adults say today theyounger generation doesn't havethe moral upbringing their parentshad.The staff of The Knight Owl decidedto ask the following question,"The current thought todayis that youth lacks moral valueunderstanding. How do you accountfor this type of thinking?"Mike Ross: "I think the parentsof today are much too soft andlenient and try to make the kidstoo dependent upon them. It seemsto me the teenagers are only trykigto be more independent byshowing they are old enough todo what they want. To some thismay be by using LSD, smokingmarijuana, or by defying the policein other ways. The parents oftoday must explain the pros andcons of all these things and giveteenagers credit for being smartenough to choose the right path."RossAdamsAnn A. Adams: "I think thatyouth presents a lack, of^noralvalue understanding because oftheir need to do new things andmost people believe they have nomorals as a result of doing them."Wayne F. Gibbs: "I think theconduct of today's youth is a directresult of a lack of moral andsoial leadership by their parents.We, as Amerians, have a very highstandard of living which tends tomake us soft and lazy, and thelaziness of parents in their responsibilitiesof raising their childrenwith the proper disciplineand guidance is reflected daily inour newspapers and periodicalsin articles of student rioting, LSD,and other forms of rebellion. Don'tblame our .misguided and un-College to JoinIn OutstandingStudent ProgramAn invitation to participate inthe "Who's Who In American Collegesand Universities" programhas been accepted by San DiegoEvening College.Approval for participation inthe program has been voted bymembers of the San Diego EveningCollege student government.Plans to become active in the programwill be made for the 1967-1968 school year.For the first time the 1966-67publication of outstanding col- 1legians would include junior collegestudents.The criteria for choosing EveningCollege students to be includedin the "Who's Who" biographicallisting will be determinedby a committee of five persons includingDr. Robert S. Hamilton,the president of the Faculty Senate,two members of the StudentCouncil, and the coordinator ofstudent activities, serving ex- 1officio.Scholarship, participation in collegeactivities, and community servicewill be determining factors inevaluating students.The 30 year-old organization -isentirely free and voluntary* and r |there is no cost to the colleges, orstudents for membership.guided youth; blame their parents!Had they been properly raised,they would fit into an adult societymuch easier."Frank Sarris: "Most childrenlack the parental guidance. It appearsthat most youth lose thefamily ties which provide the discipline,authority, and responsibilityfor moral fiber- and behavior."Linda Northern ' I agree, that todayour soiety lacks a proper perspectiveon moral understanding.But I feel that this is not a currentproblem, nor one concerningjust our youth. Mankind has beenlacking moral values and an understandingof why there should behigh morals since the beginning oftime."The very fact that people havebeen searching for peace is proofenough that man lacks the abilityto solve his own inner problems.The fact that religion has thrivedinstead of dwindled in the past2,000 years shows us that manneeds a close and vital relationshipwith God. There is a desire4n every living soul to communicatewith God, whether he feelsit or not.'The Bible contains the Wordof God. In it we find the highestmorals ever introduced to mankind.I believe an understandingof iGod's Word is what our societyis lacking. Thus, we can look allaround us and see moral decayand corruption."SarrisHendricksSandra Hendricks:."! think thatyouths today are acting in defianceof society when they take LSD,drink and smoke. The parentalauthority isn't as strong now as itwas a few years ago, either. Itused to be too,, if a child evensaid the word sex that he wouldget a.good slap in the mouth."If parents showed a little moreattention to their children theywould be less rebellious."Letters to th eIn a letter to Wpage editor on TfipjMayor Frank Curra n ^sage to students of*Evening College.Dear Students:I have had severaloffice regarding *|elimination of the Iroute. Pecpb ,„that this is a city ^I clear this up?Last June the citiilfeed the city to PordSan Diego Transit Sy s «dty created a Transitnon-profit corporation}]ceeded to negotiatebase of the sy$t«^hoped the dty wouldage, and operate th«Otober.However, a citizen's]suit was filed again*jand this suit is still jcourt. Until this can be,we cannot acquire fhefThe present operitijunder the ownershipagement of the San Diesit Company. Theyder the direct controlState of California puties Commission. ThelCompany has requestifrom certain routes thaimake a profit, and tjhas given them authorcontinue such routes.Unfortunately, the cflauthority in this matter!time and will not have!tion until such time uquire the company. We|ing everything in our|bring this suit to trial (we can discharge thevoted by the pspjiiInformationally yours,Sincerely youn,]Frail• Mayor ofThe KNIGHHThe KNIGHT OWL is oUmental newspaper of the SellCollege Journalism Workshtalfunds are used in its publicolitjjis maintained through Asfunds and paid advertising.Editorials are the opinicaf]and do not reflect official PDiego Evening College. All IEditor" must be signed «d]registration number included.All correspondence is to be IEditor, San Diego Evening OiOWLieee|CALIFORNIA NEWSmUSHERS,Member:California Newspaper PublijWjJournalism Association o

m%W$WmiVmmmTJ—Lm11Pat?' 5 PourMore Faculty MembersAdded to College StaffAgain with this issue TheKnight Owl continues aseries of articles tellingabout teachers who havejoined the San Diego EveningCollege staff.tt it itMr. Thomas J. KilbourneMr. Thomas J. Kilbourne, a nativeof Lake View, Michigan, instructsairframe mechanics at theCity campus. He and his wife,Jessie, live in the Lake Murrayarea. Mr. Kilbourne enjoys golf asa hobby.Mr. Kilbourne has been in generalaviation since 1945 and cameto California in 1962. He spentfour years in the Air Force."I think that the wide area ofvocational training at San DiegoEvening College is excellent andI enjoy teaching here," he said.VI K WMr. Jack RoccoforteMr. Jack Roccoforte, new instructorof barbering at San DiegoEvening College, Mesa campus,lives in Es con dido with his wife,Louise, and their three children.He has taught at the AssociatedBarber College in San Diego foreleven years and has been a barberfor 17 years.'•Tan quite proud of this apprenticebarber program and wasglad that I was asked to take itover; it is brand new in this area,"said Mr. Roccoforte.ft « itMiss Lois Elaine RubinyiMiss Lois Elaine Rubinyi isteaching anthropology at the Mesacampus for the first time. She wasborn in Los Angeles and attendedschool there.Miss Rubinyi did her undergraduatework at UCLA where she receivedher BA and she receivedher MA from the University ofChicago.Her interests are American In-Work-Study PlansGive Students HelpSeven part-time employees workingfor various departments ofSan Diego Evening College areable to continue their educationby being helped through participationin the Work-Study Program.Sponsored jointly by the collegethrough student body funds andFederal funds, students under theprogram are provided with 15hours a week of work experience.The program was created to aidstudents whose parents are unableto offer' financial assistance. Afinancial aids program assists inthe reduction of college dropouts."Students are given jobs oncampus assisting faculty members,working in the cafeteria, the studentbookstore, and just about alittle of everything," said EdwardH. Anderson, director of placement,"Some students are assignedjobs on school playgrounds, butthis is the only off campus job offered.Students are given a salaryaccording to their educationalbudget and assigned the hours tobe worked."A specific grade standard is notrequired to remain in the program.Mr. Anderson believes thatthe school is getting its money'sworth in the work that the studentsare doing. He also believesthat participation in the programis good for the students in that itgives them that much more workexperience when seeking workafter college.At the present time approximately125 students are participatingin the entire San Diego JuniorColleges program.dians and area ethnolinguistics.She also works full time at theMuseum of Man in the departmentinterpretation of what exhibitsmean. Most museums are devotedto anthropology."Evening College students seemto have more motivation to pursuetheir studies. I think evening collegeis a marvelous opportunityfor people to go back to schooland for people who are working.I have great respect for them,"she said.•> « oMiss Irene H. MolskiMiss Irene H. Molski, instructorin the City College English Department,has just returned frorn^abroad.She taught English in Germany,and Spanish, English, and Germanin Spain. While attending the Universityof Munich, she received acertificate of proficiency in German.Miss Molski also taught at theUniversity of Maryand, Munichbranch. She was born in Connecticutand received her BA from theState University at Ithaca, NewYork, where she received her MA.Miss Molski, while overseas,visited almost every country inEurope, including the North Africancountries, all the way down tothe Sudan.She loved Spain so well thatshe came back singing folksongsand playing the guitar."I am pleasantly surprised withthe caliber of the students attendingevening college. They showmore evidence of being sincerelyinterested in acquiring an education,"she said.it it irMr. Richard W.GoodenoughMr. Richard W. Goodenough, inthe insurance business, with hisbrother, Robin, is teaching autoinsurance for Evening College onthe San Diego High School campus.He has been a general brokerfor ten years and holds a ProfessionCertificate in insurance.Mr. Goodenough did his undergraduatework at Grove City Collegein Pennsylvania, and hisgraduate work at San Diego StateCollege."We cover the indepth analysisof auto policy and coverage, bothprivate and commercial," said Mr.Goodenough.He and his wife, Gerry, havethree children.Fine Film SeriesContinued from Page 1Winters. Most of her time isspent in their low budget flat, butoccasionally a tenant friend takesher to a local park while he is atwork, where she meets Poitier.The film delicately touches uponthe racial prejudices from bothraces toward their relationship,while also vividly portraying theplight of a blind girl as she gropesto find herself and her relation tothe world.THE KNIUHT OWLLearning welding processes are Pete Auclair,Aroner Beaner and Jesus Lepe.Discussing welding processes are left, Dr. Mc­Cauley; George E. Hall, instructor; and HowardSchwitkis, chairman of the San Diego sectionof the American Welding Society.Ma^oUt Aoted OH, Booklby RickThe Trial and Triumph, by LesterM. Morrison and Richard G.Hubler. Crown Publishers, Inc.,41$) Park Avenue, South NewYork, N. Y., 1966.Here is a story of Maimonides,one of the greatest philosophersin history, who dominates thethoughts of his people even to this ,day. He has not only exerted a profoundand lasting influence uponJudaism, but upon Christian andMoslem thinking as well.The action begins when Maimonidesis driven from Cordova,Spain, with his family when thecity is sacked by the Almohades.He journeys in a series of breathtakingadventures from MoslemSpain to the Holy Land, where hebecomes, through his great knowledge,the personal physician andadviser to Saladin the Great.The Trial and Triumph tells thestory of this complex man and ofhis sacrifices and heroism in influencinghis people during one ofthe most dramatic periods in historyand emerging from it as athree dimensional figure, surroundeddby the leading men inthe world-wide Moorish-Christianconflict.Neither Five Nor Three, byHelen Maclnnes; Fawcett Publications,Inc., Greenwich, Conn., 1967.Helen Maclnnes, author of TheDouble Image and The VenetianAffair, has written another powerfulnovel of suspense and intriguein Neither Five Nor Three.Here is a story that is a dazzlingblend of background, character,and plot. Against the vividlyauthentic setting of New York,the story spins a hair-raising chillerabout a young newspapermancaught up in a vicious maze ofCold War treachery and deception.Neither Five Nor Three also isthe story of communist infiltrationinto a chief source of public opinrhomasion, the newspapers.Paul Haydn, a better than averagejournalist, comes back to hisold job to find it had been in acommunist's -hands until the manwho had it was discovered forwhat he really was and fired.Rona Metford, the journalistwho exposed the communist, is exposedherself to a sinister web ofterror and treason that slowlywinds itself around her. But theinsidious evil lurking just beneaththe surface of her love affair withScott' Ettley, the ambitious journalist,could not stay hidden forever.And so runs the story.Get Bids NowFor The 1967May Queen BallSaturday EveMay 6PIZZA PERFECTIONYour FamilyFun PlaceMidnight Class SpiWelding InterestsBy Jean ThomasWhen most San Diego studentsng and it's time for bed, a segment of *>«!:2go Evening College's student bodyjust starting classes. These studentsoie in the welding classes that give illege its reputation of being "a 24 hourjInterest in the program has extendi.he United States. One of theis Professor Roy B. McCamey, chairmaJ'Jloartment of Welding Engineering aiwelding research at Ohio State Uniitook time out of bis busy schedule to viirecently.Professor McCauley is listedAmerican Education, Who's Whoin ttuiWho's Who In America, Who KnowsLeaders in American Science, andAmericana."The R A R welding class is a retrjgram for people who lack the necccompete in today's complex laborGeorge E. Hall, instructor of the c]of the urgent need for weldors in Santhere have been jobs available at twhen the students complete the course.'When students have completed thehave successfully passed the certificatiSthe shipyards, they are hired in at $3.flfSome students have found employment:in the construction industry and areto $5.25 an hour.The class started in December and•June. The students attend the 9:40 pa.m. classes, five nights a week.21 DeliciousFlavorsSHAKEY'SPIZZA PARLOR andYE PUBLIC HOUSEOpen Daily 11 AM.7888 Othello St. Ph. 279-3300Just Behind Fed Mart InKearny MesaPHONE AHEAD—And your favorite Pizza will beready when you arrivelBUY AT YOUR STUDENT BOOK STOREArtiste' SuppliesLevi Note BooksLanguage DictionariesVis-ed CardsKnight Owl PennantsSweat ShirtsNoveltiesJewelrySuppliesEVENING COLLEGE BOOK STORECITY CAMPUSMESA CAMPUSApprentice Wi|Bricklaying NDon Hamilton, a San]ning College student in Ilaying apprentice progfirst place in the city-ilaying contest held reMesa campus. He wtging tools and the right]the state contest inRunners-up weregets and John MelagaJindentured apprentices]San Diego Apprentices!]and are enrolled at Main first through fourth)phases in their training]ter Coats, San Diegolege's faculty eo-ordjgprogram.Chairman of the evert]Sardo of the S. D. Appcommittee. Prizes wetpto the bricklaying congby Hazard Block, Trufand Modern Block.AH]nected with the bridprenticeship program.Don't MilThe Longest!Russ AuditorilThursday Eve., A7:30 p.m.Free to AS CardTHEirn\G cwfelfHE RUege. The change wfll majthe strengthening of tlactivities program and a Isan expanded journalisiat the college.started the college's finn course in the eveninof City College in 196c| stories at that time wer[in the City College's newsThe Forfknightly, whos.[at that time was Miss Ad;When Mesa College wa:[the San Diego Eveninjstarted as a fully-accreditec[separately administered col[ta 1962. At that time a connewspaper names was helcname "Knight Owl" wasnewspaper, under the di-Tif Tokare, first started ashtory experimental news-! «nd grew with a staff of"iinal members to its prespmembers. Combining• instruction as well asr publication techniquesnow offers a wide rangewper experience to itsnbers.[Mars' term as adviser"nbers of the Km** Owl* "cogniwd for their^ in state competi-"W alumni of the staffProfessional newspaper-

Ap *ilfo Class S|HJig Interests!By Jean ThomasSan Diego students' *te tor bed, a segment 07^:ollege'a student bodv ^lasses. These student Hding classes that gi Ve ?*Lion of being «*a 24 ho ^1i the program has b ofowlyt theleatbwithJOUT-L forillIONt279-3300•rtDon Hamilton, a Sanning College studesjlaying apprenticefirst place in the citlaying contest heldMesa campus. He ning tools and the right uthe state contest in LssfRunners-up were Qgets and John Mindentured apprennaSan Diego Apprentice*and are enrolled at 1in first through fourtaphases in their trainin£•er Coats, San Diegolege's faculty coordiitfrprogram.Chairman of the eve*Sardo of the S.»inD—• will t»rriv#lcommittee. Prizes^to the bricklaying amby Hazard Block, Mand Modern Block. Alnected with the W|prenticeship program"Uniglrt

u&eed on Lr Identitylathed to their cause nj*-in fifty will carry twbeliefs mto their jn-Z"The present *rev 0 lt'•couraged by the h*J8missiveness of ourof philosophy, asrecent emphasis on ^ \arreiy.beire[orersiveLomours ofW*.$Wright*Nftand the trand toward &tion that anyone is ePrights regardless of c^y ^jresponsibility, civicotherwise, exhibited byson. I believe, or at 1^ jhope, that the result ofwill "be an effactive'the American people ~ithe growing trend towardirresponsibility andgovernment.">bablygroup.they,riginalle palsionisqproved>. Also,seeking>rity at-The KNIGHTThe KNIGHT OWL is o lefe*mental newspaper of the SqnjjCollege Journalism Workshop ifunds are used in its publicationis maintained through ASSOCSM'1funds and paid advertising.Editorials are the opinions d |]and do not reflect official A $fDiego Evening College. All "tag!Editor" must be signed ocd fcfregistration number includsdAll correspondence is to be IEditor, San Diego Evening CtkfcjOWL1966CAUFORNIAHnlPUBLISHERS,Memfaer:California Newspaper Ntijournalism Associotm «•Editor-w LchieflJean Those!Page EditorsMawne Dore,fEditeri0 ' ^rbWM^jAdvertising MonagerAdviser |activities OftMew P^ithe envies officeprogramj regularlurixM theCityi at'sague.Atiii Kochers-5ob Burnert store s^St>cher^^rVspokeumot*married^isjtivities promentalageEven*!! « *ZJMrs- *y Ket lfclAuckland. M*ars. ^ . dalso served^tennis. Utraetive ^Anin " ^ ' VDune 6. 1967 THE KNIGHT OWL Page ThreeExpo '67 Fantastic Display, SaysLollege Director After Visitby Maxine DavitSee the world in a thousandfes. this summer by attending'67 in Montreal.ghis is the advice of Dr. RobertHamilton, director of San Diegolening College, who has just retnedfrom attending the openingCanada's International Exhibijpn.More than 70 nations areliving their traditions and cul-3s, their industrial development[d their hopes for the future incpofeie •67.occasion for this exhibition[Canada's 100th celebration ofconfederation and Montreal'sjth of its founding. Besides thefebratioa at Expo '67 every viltownand province from coast[coast in Canada has planned to:e Canadians aware and proud[their heritage.this is not just another world'sin which producers have anfftunity to sell samples of theirI goods, but an exhibition withEducational aim. Each nationiHjirs- *r i^a for

•ilfy;Page TwoEditorialsGRADUATION- GATEWAYTO C WMLEN&EInsecurity Not Always BadIt's that time of year again when classes are over, preparationfor graduation are made, and the inevitable commencementaddresses are given. The challenges offeredby guest speakers are sometimes good, sometimes bad.What can one say to the young at heart and spirit in aworld as volatile as ours in the late 20th Century?Perhaps one of the best ideas expressed was stated byan educator recently: Let us prepare our people for a lifeof insecurity. Sounds contrary to all thinking, doesn't it?But examine the rest of what was said:A feeling of security results in eventual mediocrity. Afeeling of insecurity will result in challenges that will leadto invention, discovery, and a search for better answers.How does this work ? Very simply.Dismiss any connection of the idea of insecurity fromits emotional concept.physical challenges.Now apply, it only to mental andSuddenly the idea becomes quiteclear.If the scientist is insecure about his results, then he isforever'seeking improvement and bends his efforts towardnew horizons. The writer who is insecure will always say,"This is not good enough. I'll have to try again."This idea of insecurity also could be called a feelingof non-complaisance. Self-satisfaction often leads to theacceptance of anything presented, merely to avoid diss*pleasure. Non-complaisance will cause one to find betterways, newer ideas, greater challenges, and eventually newdiscoveries.So the idea of insecurity isn't so bad, after all. Perhapsour graduates should head in that direction. TheywiM \$& winners if they do.Treasures Found in BooksOne finds Earth's richest treasure in books. They areships loaded with cargoes of ideas that come floating downthe stream of time.Reading them will educate you, entertain you, broadenyour mind, and will save you for times to come. Thereis no other pleasure in life so full of immediate satisfaction,so devoid of later regret; no other pleasure can be lookedupon with equal pleasure.A book is one of the few things one can buy that canbe enjoyed again and again with renewed interest.Through reading one can visit any country in the world orfeel as if you were there at some great event in history.Charles Dickens once said that reading was one of thebest defenses against temptation. With them, he felt thatanyone would be out of touch with the world.Man is always striving to learn more and more, andthe easiest way to learn is to read. Without reading, noknowledge' would be passed on exactly as it really was andwould eventually have to be re-learned again as if it werenew. So if you're really interested in learning, read.Honors Awarded EC BricklayersTwo Evening College studentsreceived top honors in the statebricklaying competition held inTorrance last month.Defeating 18 other 'bricklayersfor the state championship, DonaldG. Hamilton, a member of SanDiego Bricklayers Union Local 11,was a recent winner of the countybricklaying apprentice contest.Hamilton, an employee of theSiraitline Masonry Company, received$100 cash and several trophiesfrom the California MasonryContractors Conference.Clayton Jongetjes placed secondfor the second time in the statecompetition. Jongetjes, a memberof Local 11, and an employee ofFaber Masonry, was a runnerupto Hamilton in local competition.Jongetjes received $75.THE KNIGHT OWLJun e 6.Opinion Po(['Student Revolt' Blamed on LjI Home Life, Need for Identity1Demonstrations today on manycampuses, called the "student revolt,"(the revolt against presentmores, including established sociological,political, and economicpatterns) is of great concern tomany. The Knight Owl asked studentstheir opinions for the causeof the undertone and the possibleresults.Maria D. Wallow: "I believe thealarming rate of student revoltsis the result of over permissivenesswhich began in the home andthen was extended in the schoolYouths of today have so muchfreedom, they don't seem to knowhow to cope with it. Basic 'Freedomof Speech' has been abused,misused, and misinterpreted. Thereappears to be a complete breakdownin communications. If problemsexist, students should beheard and an attempt made to correctthe situation; however, constantrevolt and rebellion can onlyresult in a breakdown of existingsystems vital to growth and progress.A solution would be forthe masses of rebels to directsome of their misguided fervorand energy towards helping tosolve some of the crucial problemsaffecting others in this world."Student LeaderInterest Needed,Says AS PresidentIn an effort to enlist more EveningCollege students in studentgovernment, newly-elected PresidentAlice L. Lipscomb has. voicedher opinion on the need for greaterstudent interest and participation.Her statement is printed below:"The other night, while on abreak, a student said to me, 'Youare on A.S., why isn't there a cigarettemachine on campus?' Thisquestion is repeated at least 100times a semester. Do you knowthe answer?' Unfortunately, that section ofthe Education Code that applies tojunior colleges is the same sectionthat applies to high schools."In April, 1967, 500 Junior Collega students in the State of Californiamet in Los Angeles to considerwhat action junior collegestudents could and should take onmatters of primary concern totheir constituents; such as the'cigarette machine problem.'"There is, however, only so muchthat the elected officers and councilmembers can do on your behalf.YOU must do something. YOUmust act, not leave it for 'theother guy.'"Student government has a threefoldopportunity. First, participationcarries one credit per semester(maximum three credits).Second, it will contribute to youroverall development as an individualand contribute much to theeffective government of yourschool. Third, student governmentis a speech arts class, whichshould be of primary concern toevery student expecting to dealwith the public in the future.'In reality, Student Governmentis a class in parliamentary procedure,politics, psychology, sociology,democratic processes,' andfinance."Consider that participation inStudent Government is a vital partof your college life. Consider thatif Student Government did not exist,accreditation would not existand no units of credit would betransferrable to a state college ora university."Join Student Government andbe a decision maker. Student Governmentneeds you."Kenneth w'^u Smith: smith: "The cause, in bed to their cause, the!tached to their cause, the*my opinion to begin with, is therecognition. Probably 3lack of discipline in their earlierlives. They are against everything,for to be for something is to bea conformist. But they are conformistsin the worst possible,mindless way. Patriotism is passe.They want to enjoy all of the freedomsbut they want us to winthem . . . they will use them. Theyrebel against the draft because itplaces them under authority andbecause soma of them are just 'plain mama's boys . . . they'rechicken.'No good is going to come ofall of this. They are turning publicopinion against them. No oneasked them to go to college; ifthey don't like the way the collegesare run . . . get out. Don'tlet them cheat deserving and conscientiousstudents out of theircollege space by taking up enrollmentspace just to carry on riotsin universities."Shirley Wright: "I feel that waris one thing we can't stop. Surewo want peace for ourselves only.But I don't think we should beselfish with our freedom. Thereare others who are striving forthis right and we should aid othersto obtain theirs also. Many havedied to help us gain our freedomand likewise, we should aid ourbrothers."Robert N. Smith: "The cause ofthe 'undertone' is nothing new . . .merely a continuation of the basicWallow Smithdissatisfaction which has probablyalways existed with that age groupwhic his discovering that they,too, are capable or originalthought and expression. The palpableresult of this expression isamplified through the improvedcommunications of this age. Also,the 'rebels' are in reality seekingto identify—the more notority at-in fifty will carry thesebeliefs into their mature"The present 'revolt' is Jycouraged by the increasingmissiveness of our modern Lof philosophy, as evidenced urecent emphasis on civil aakWright Sniand the trend toward the!lion that anyone is entitled!rights regardless of the deresponsibility, civic, mslotherwise, exhibited byson. I believe, or at least fehope, that the result of |will be an effective mowthe American people to]the growing trend toward Iirresponsibilitygovernment."andThe KNIGHTThe KNIGHT OWL it o lobodmental newspaper of the Son DieajCollege Journalism Workshop.funds ore used in its publication.:is maintained through Associated]funds and paid advertising.Editorials are the opinions ofond do not reflect official policyDiego Evening College. All "UKEditor" must be signed and rinlregistration number included.All correspondence is to be didEditor, San Diego Evening CollefUOWLrCALIFORNIA NEWSPJW|mUSHERS^afeASSHJMember:California Newspaper PublisherJournalism Association of Jr"Editor-in-Chief —Page Editors - Jean Thomas,Maxine Davis, HEditorial Staff~4^—Barbara Munson, SandalAdvertising; ManagerAdviser — - '.'-lei*'Student Activities Of|Staffed By New PersonAn expanded student activitiesprogram has called for the employmentof two activities officeclerks who will watch programcontinuity during the regularschool year as well as during thesummer session.Replacing John Lovi at Citycampus is Mrs. Helen Teague. AtMesa campus is Mrs. Jan Kochersberger.She replaces Bob Bunkerwho has joined the book store staffat California Western University.Both women will oversee, the detailsof the student activities programsat the two campuses.Teague KochersbergerSan Diegan 18 YearsMrs. Teague, a soft-spoken motherof four children, is married toa retired newspaperman. Comingfrom Connecticut, the Teagueshave lived in the San Diego areafor the past 18 years. An activePTA worker who also served onthe Committee of Citizens for BetterSchools, Mrs. Teague is a memberof the League of Women Votersand is also active inof community service, Ibies include oil paintinging. She worked as ain private business mmental agencies prior tjEvening College.Hails From New ZeafajJFrom "way down untjMrs. Kochersberger. \Auckland, New ZcalaaJbeen in this countryjin San Diego nearly twojer of three children,from 5 through 7 ye*Mrs. Kochersberger mmuch time for outsijWbut she enjoys switennis. -?An attractive brufl^Kochersberger has anphilosophy, "I try not Jworry me for there artlutions to problems. Led by her strong sense

a•TN:iPa»rp FourGraduatesContinued from Page 1Robert Andrew WlermaaEdward J. YannacconeASSOCIATE IN ARTS DEGREEGRADUATESNorman William AllenbtirgLeroy George AtkinsonRonald Ernest AugustMalcolm Gordon BevlngtonRobert BlackHarry Leon BranbamLawrence Arlen BroekemelerWilliam John BullockJohn Saxon CallahanJosephine L. CareyFrederick Albert CatrlneJohn Ralph CorradoK G. Crosthraite, IIMarian Natalie CurryCharles L. DaleGlen Rudolph DautremontGeorge DibellaDale L. DouglassClifford E. EmeryDarrell J. EvansReynelda FracaronMichael James FreeHarold Edward Frlddle, Jr.Gary Vance FurmanDon Phillip GilkeyDelia Verne GoldenHulda Moser GregoryRay Howard GriffithRobert Lee GroveFrederick Stephen HahnJack Edward HallamBarbara Dale HalteMelba Marie HartDennis Raymond HatchStephen Russell HillAda HoughtonPeter JardineWilliam Glen JefferyMax A, JenkinsWilliam Edward JohnsonDevell Eugene Kay, Jr.Judith Ellen KinmanDavida Joan LaughlinAnthony Kenneth LewlngtonRoxana Lou MaloyAmelia Luera MartinezFabio A. MartinezMarcellne Dell MatlockRoger Brian McCallJerane Jo McDonaldWiUiam McEvoyJames Joseph McGinnisDonald Booth McOmie ,Kathleen. MontejanoJose Terlaje NededogCornelius John 0*DonnellAlfred Michael OhllngerRoger Curtis OlsonJohn Thomas PalmerEdward Eugene ReadingRobert A- ReevesReinhold Josef ReldhmannJohn N. RlckabaughLawrence Duane RodenbaughRaymond Rodriguez, jr.George Vincent SchickerGary M. SchultzWallace Gordon SchultzDonald Edward SeymourDazriA Richard SimmesWilliam Gordon SterlingWallace McKay Stevens. Jr.Richard Dale StewartThomas Bruce StreedSadie M. ThomasLeonard Michael TolvoWlllard Dee TrepanierLinda O. TreschErne:t Stephen Van ArsdaleDennis Van Der MaatenJoseph G. Van De WieleAnthony VetteseKennlt LeRoy WadhamsPatricia Jean WaldenRichard Thomas WaltersJohn Joseph Wateon, HILouise Helen WerkhelserCharles Howard WesleyJohn C. WhiteLawrence E. WhitmireJerry Martin WilliamsBetty Marrie WrightJoseph Robert WrightRobert Lee WrightCERTIFICATE OF PROFICIENCYLeslie Craln AlbrightGerald K. AlexanderTheodore ArmijoGeorge William BarnesMartha Louise BlackmanDavid Morris BoundsGeraldine Elizabeth ByrneRaymond C. CampVictoria A. CooperRobert Earl CraneEugene V. DeanJosephine Q. DePueGail F. DicksonMelvin EdwardsJoseph Sllvelra FrancisHarold Ross FullerWilliam Joseph GavinThodore Edward GibbonGlen Arlon GibbonsMitchell GuaranoGladys M. HarrisBernice Mary HastieNancy J. HawkCarl Leonard HelmstelnMary J. HoffmanPaul Fred HolbrookRonald Gene HubbardBetty Christine HuffmanMarvin Earle HumphreyCarl Edward JacksonDavid Harold JacobsWalter Peter JankowsklRobert Leonard KaiserGerald Quentin KayeJohn Ronald KellyAnna Levon KlkllsWesley B. KtlereaseWUllam Fred KukukWilbur W. LacyRoy E. LivesayJuliette LongueulelRichard P. LopsMadeleine MariettlGilbert MastrlAlfred Eugene MathisonJohn Anthony MihelclchGail Noland MlllhouseWilliam Patrick MlstowsklOscar MorlettMerlin F. OsterhausJohn A, PappasMattle Mae RossRobert L. BackGlen Charles ScoutonMichael A. SgobbaKenneth Ray SmitheyDavid William SnodgrassMargery E. SolomonEdward J. SoukupArmond J. SternerGeorge Arnold StepanofTima StohrEsther Mariiu SvahnEarl VarnerBarbara Kay WatsonRuben Harold WeinbergSandra WestergaardLynn T. WilliamsAngela Marie ZolezzlTHE KNIGHTManain Aoied OH Boohi?Editor's Note:Her* li Hie review of a new bookpublished ttile month whose authorIt a member of San DiegoEvening College's staff.In an Interview with the author,the following statement wet undo*"My major scholarly interestover the years is the history olwestward expansion in the UnitedStates," said Marvin Lewis, authorof a forthcoming book this month,entitled The Mining Frontier.Lewis has been employed by SanDiego Evening College as a librarianand an American history instructorsince 1963. The book,about the contemporary accountsfrom the American West in the19th Century, is reviewed below.Lewis received his B.A. degreeat Montana State University, hisM.A. in history, from the Universityof Pennsylvania and his M.A.in library science from the Universityof Southern California.During his undergraduate days heworked as a summer forest rangerin Yellowstone National Park andthe Olympic National Park.Before coming to California, hetaught for 12 years in the Denver,Colorado, public schools.The Mining Frontier: ContemporaryAccounts from the AmericanWest in the Nineteenth Century,by Marvin Lewis. Universityof Oklahoma Press, Norman, Oklahoma,1967.The Mining Frontier explainsthe feeling that was prevalent onthe American frontier in the latenineteenth century'.It is a book of documentedstories by the journalists who participatedin the area e£ the miningfrontier. Some of the writersof that era have contributed bytheir accounts of the events theyheard and saw. Through the wordsof those men, the mining frontiercan be seen as it really was andhow its people thought about it."It was a society," said the editor,"ill which the better saloonsPIZZAYour FamilyFun PlacePERFECTION21 DeliciousFlavorsSHAKEY'SPIZZA PARLOR andYE PUBLIC HOUSEOpen Daily 11 A.M.7888 Othello SI. Ph. 279-3300Just Behind Fed Mart InKearny MesaPHONE AHEAD—And your favorite Pine will beready whan you arrive!THELITTLE CHAPELOF THE ROSESTWPERFECT SETTINGFORBeautiful Weddingsfor information phono422-01T8by Rick ThomasMarvin LewisOWLresounded with conversational highjinks, congenial company-spoutedpoetry, concocted fantastic lies,and argued politics. Much of thefun found its way into the FarWest newspapers|"In this volume, today's readerscan share the brashness, independence,and boiling over of thefrontier spirit which gave its journalisma validity thai has neverbeen surpassed.ne 6Student Council Nans MoreActivities for 1967-19681Like to play golf? like to bowl?like to take your kids for an allday outing at Sea World?These are some of the activitiesbeing planned by members of SanDiego Evening College Associated*Students for some 8,000 studentsenrolled at the college.More than 8,500 questionnaireshave been distributed to studentslate last month in an effort to findout what activities would be desiredby the group. Among thoserecommended are debates, bowling,golf, chess, glee club, and religiousclubs.Provisions are being made inthe 1967-68 Associated Studentbudget for Saturday golf teams,bowling groups, and for tennisequipment to enable Evening Collegestudents to experience fullcollege life, which includes generalsports activities. Also beingconsidered are a day at Sea Worldand a day at the San Diego Zoo.Programs of mixers, movies,dances, and lectures will be continuedas heretofore, with an expandedlist of engagements to offermore events for students andtheir families."We hope to encourage all membersof the San Diego EveningCollege student body who have^Success QuotientWHAT IS YOUR S.Q. ?^purchased Associatedcards. The move u befallby the council fa a new *Jserve more effectively th*>Jbody and to give the stud Jexperience of college ^\though they attend coiwevening," said Alice L 11president of Associated s2Final ExaminaftContinued from p janimations between fljdates may file a formalto the Admissions and CL..Committee of the college 1uation. Usual valid n 1consideration for theseinclude military servicetions, job changes, medicalchological disabilities.After committee revinlrangements may be made Jthese students can writetions within the semester!June 15. An •'incomplete"!will be reported on recortuexamination requirements art]pleted. Once these reqnare met, this is replaced^actual grade.Petitions for this specialImay be made in the office]Dean of Students prior to,There's a difference between S.Q. and I. Q., you know.Some people are very bright, but don't know how toapply their brilliance to the business world. At PacificTelephone we depend on people who have a high S.Q*Take this quick test to see how you might rate as aproapective employee.YES NO Check Yes or No• I j Do you take the first step in making friends ?'——•*U -- Jl"j Do you volunteer for club projects or chairmanshipswithout waiting to be asked?"1 Is there an active sport or hobby you'reparticularly excited about? *1 Are your grades consistently high?I | j When you have a job to do, do you get rightI—J a$ n without dawdling or delaying?| | Do you have a good punctuality and attendanceI 1 I 1 record?NOW TO SCORE YOURSELF:Give yourself 5 points for every"Yes" answer. A score of 30 meansyou have a very high success quotient*15 to 20 is fair-to-middling, andunder 10 means it's time to take stock*before you go out to seek yotfr fortunePACIFIC TELEPHONE C0\an equal opportunity employ*;wJ&r

'MoteAssoc **tedZimove iti.'n\M* * ne*^I *oUe ge > |ramitiotybetween theEile aformallassions and 4* the college^«al valid reji for these]litary service.»anges, medicalisabilities. Iramittee revietlmay be made 3nts can write1the semesterkn ''incomplete''•orted on records"i requirements;ice these reqijlis is replaced witklie.for this special]ide in the officeudents prior toyou know,ow toAt PacificrhS.Q.s as ag friends?or chair-Led?you'reL get right?id attendanceetiHBflMBa.f.ip.i• w iilL s•tillMiUaBHBH*Jinr.mmmmmummmmfillllfl:lUUBMMHMI.IllilThe March 12, 1963 issue of 'The Knight Owl} San Diego EveningCollege became the first extended day junior college south of Long Beachthat could boast of its own newspaper.Pr*or to this date, the journalism students submitted articlesfor publication in the day paper, »The Fortknightly.«The Western College Association started to study San Diego EveningCollege for accredation in March of 1965 and it was accredited on October19, 1965.Mr. Lester E. Tokars, has been the journalism instructor from September1962 until June of 1967.0 n e issue of the spring semester of 1963 is missing from this book,alsopctober 1963 issue. March, April, May and October 1964 issues are missingand the February 1965 issue.There was not an issue for May 1967*,iuurri"M"u.P^w^lpipgllm\m;g|Dj]|||||a.f si.!^pjjtpB 1EmmiMfipflfllliVtuniT•pJMBBflf„ ABBS!HglSBgifHWBBIBHBBBHI• •••••*•• •••«•« • ••••»»••••••» •••••• a.1HBiiBmmmmB.BiBBmam. mn mmmmmmmiHB|B.B9.BaaiSSlgiIBBi. n ...MmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmFfMfMflflflfftflflflflfgH'BBglBBSBIP*iltt!%zmaWO*.*'wC *

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