OCR Interpretation

Post Script (Paul Smiths, N.Y.) 1946-2003, May 29, 1950, Image 1

Image and text provided by Paul Smith's College

Persistent link: http://pscpubs.paulsmiths.edu/lccn/pscpostscript/1950-05-29/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 1
G O O D LUCK O N / A N D A H A P P Y Y OU R FIN A L S “ C / U ^ i ' T ^ i ' V A C A T IO N VOL. IV, No. 6 PAUL SMITH’S COLLEGE, PAUL SMITHS, NEW YORK May 29, 1950 GRADUATION EXERCISES TO BE HELD JUNE 11 Sports Headlines Of the Week-End This past week-er.d proved to be very succcssful for the Paul Sm iths College at.iletic teams. The golf team finished up its road trip with an impressive win over the St. Lawrence jayvees, 6% to 2%. All the team scored points to give the golf team a season record of three wins and two losses. The baseball team com­ pleted its season with a 24-2 win over Castleton State Teachers College of Vermont. The entire team played and all gave an out­ standing showing. Friday t.ie baseball team played Clarkson freshmen at Malone and lost a hard-fought battle, 11 8. Although they outhit Clarkson, they had several costly errors and failed to hold their lead. All in all the week-end was a m a jor success and ended tile sea­ son, except for a home golf match against Albany Business Cnileere here on Sunday, June 4th. Wanakena Rangers Take Forestry Field Events and Bull The Paul Smith’s Stump-Jump- e”s were host to the W anakena Rangers on May 20 and even though they were beaten 41 to 34 we can be very proud of our boys as they put up a wonderful fight. Events started about 9:30 im­ mediately after the Rangers ar- iived and at noon an outdoor luncheon was served. All activities except the softball game took place at the old Boy Scout Camp on Osgood Pond. Our hats are off to “Dutch” Gorenflo who had charge the meet for everything was run off smoothly. He did a swell job. Judges were Mr. Latham of the Ranger School, and Mr. Wallace and Mr. Christianson, P.S.C. Events for the day were: B:oad jump— Jim Suidaby, 16’, 6” ; Phil W hittington, 16’, 4”; Charles H a rtnett (Rangers). 15’, 11%\. Log rolling, 50 yards, 2-man team s—Norm Swanson and Bob Davis, 23.4 sec.; Pete Keeler and Tom Grow (Ranger), 23.5; Dick Dearborn and Berns Hewlett, 25. 4% ; (Continued on Page 4) Athletes Honored A t Artnual Banquet The Second Annual Athletic Banquet was held on Tuesday night in the school cafeteria. Dr. Pickett was the M aster of Cere­ monies. The guest speaker, Profes­ sor Charles Rebert of St. Law­ rence University, gave a very in­ teresting and encouraging talk on the necessity and the need of competitive sports within a col­ lege. Also a guest a t the banquet was Mayor Alton B. Anderson of Saranac Lake. Following the speech. Dr. Pickett introduced the coaches who presented the awards to the following recipients: Pasqual Acciari—Rifle, Clyde Baker—Baseball. Richard B a rr— Basketball. Douglas Blakelock— Wrestling, George Brice—Cross Country, Alf Buck—Tennis. Has­ kell Burland—Skiing. Griffith Clark—Tennis, Richard Degnon— Cross Country, Robert Ditch— Golf, John Duffy—Cross Country. Ric.iard Gaiuner—Baseball. Wca- ren Gorenflo—Golf. Norman Hege- lein—Rifle, Edward Heim—Basket, ball, Richard Holloway—Sk ing, Mark Hooper—Wrestling. Philip Howard—Tennis. A rthur Howe— Wrestling, Otto H u h ta—Basket­ ball. Roger Kerr—Tennis. Richard Koeritz—Cross Country. Charles LaForge—Basketball. Henry Le- land—Wrestling, Robert Les’ie— Rifle, Martin Maloney—Rifle. Rich­ ard McCarthy—Baseball, Stuart McSweeney—Basketball. Jack Mil­ ler—Golf, Richard Morris—Base­ ball. Davis Odell—Basketball, John Pelish—Golf, Karl Pretz—W rest­ ling. John Prout—Basketball, O’Dell Ray—Basketball im g r.i, Andrew Rhubottom—Cross Country, John Russell—Cross Country. Harold Ryan—Rifle, Samuel Senior—Rifle, Roger Smades—Skiing. Nick Staropoli—Baseball. James Sud- daby—Wrestling, Norman Swan son—Golf, Bernard Swartzman— Skiing, Robert Thompson—Skiing, Kenneth Trushaw—Rifle, John Van Surdam—Rifle. Jam es Whitesell ~ Baseball. Also: George Brice—Wrestling, Ric.iard Holloway—W restling and Baseball, Otto H u h ta—Baseball (m anager), Richard Koeritz- Ten­ nis, Charles LaForge—Baseball. Stuart McSweeney G o l f and Baseball, Karl Pretz—Cross Coun­ try, O’Dell Ray—Golf (m anager), John Russell—T e n n i s, Roger (Continued on Pagfe 4) 'Dear Ruth1 Acclaimed Great Success The Society of Dromena, Paul Smith’s Dramatic organization, presented on May 12. the hilarious two-act comedy by Norman Kresna, “Dear Ruth”. This play was their first for the year. It marked the opening of the annual Spring Festival weekend, and proved to be a fitting initiation to a fun-filled weekend. Playing to a capacity crowd numbering well over two hundred, the plot opened with a bang, developed into a rip- roaring complexity of unheard-of situations, and ended with un­ believable ease. The story evolves around the laugh-p r o v o k i n g consequences brought upon Ruth, the twenty- two year old heroine by her adoles cent sister, Miriam, who innocent­ ly sent love letters and poems tfj a lieutenant overseas. The plot thickened when the lieutenant, William Seawright, returned home expecting amours from the un suspecting Ruth. More confusion was evoked due to the fact that Ruth was engaged to a “stuffy\ bank executive. Albert Kummer. At what seemed to be t.ie climax Bill was told of the letters and Ruth’s engagement and left the scene. However, the anti-climax occurred when the lieutenant re­ turned unexpectedly and Ruth changed her mind. The cast included: Deletion Don­ ald Forth as the jovial negro maid, Dora, Shirley Harrington as the understanding mother, Mrs. Edith Wilkins: DorotJ.iy James as the \old-beyond-her-years\ sister, Mir­ iam; J. Patrick Lynch. Jr. as the facetious Judge H arry Wilkins; Rae Haley as the charming Ruth Wilkins; Edward D. Pakenham as the friendly, yet forward. Lieuten­ ant William Seawright; A rthur Lebow as the bank executive, Al­ bert Kummer; Eileen Crary as Martha, the sweet sister of the lieutenant; Andrew Rhubottom as the helpful sergeant, Chuck Vin cent; David Mvnott as the soldier who rang down t.ie curtain at its hilarious climax. The big day will soon be here for graduation is just around the corner. It will take place on June 11th at 2:30 p.m. in St. John’s in the Wilderness church on the Paul Smith’s College property ad­ joining the football field. We have been very fortunate this year in securing Dr. John G. Albright as guest speaker. Dr. Al­ bright is now head of the Physics departm ent of Rhode Island State College. He formerly taught a t Case Institute of Technology where Mr. Buxton had the op­ portunity to study under him. Tne topic he has chosen for his talk is “Realistic Philosophy”. The program that has been set up for the graduation ceremonies is as follows: The Processional Opening Exercises By Mr. Buxton Invocation Introduction of the Board of Trustees By Mr. Cubley Presentation of Awards Address by Dr. Albright Message from the President Presentation of Diplomas Benediction Recessional Mrs. Ursala Clute, the wife of a former student, will sing a selec­ tion and Mrs. Stanley Wojciak will be the organist. The ceremony will be a very colorful one with the graduating class dressed in forest green robes and the faculty wearing robes and hoods denoting their college and degrees. Four tickets will be provided for each graduating student but there will be enough room for all who wish to attend. Rooms for the parents of the graduates have been set up at White Pine Camp. A recent Albany press release announced that Paul Smiths is one of two junior colleges in the state granted the privilege of awarding associate degrees. These degrees will be Associate of Art, to Liberal A rts graduates, and Associate of Applied Science, to students of Forestry and Re­ sort Management. However, all students will not be eligible for a degree at this time

xml | txt