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Post Script (Paul Smiths, N.Y.) 1946-2003, November 03, 1967, Image 2

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Page 2 P O S T S C R I P T November 3, 1967 $ o s ; t S c r i p t Vol. XX November 3, 1967 No. 1 Editor _______________________________________ James Fricke Associate Editor _____________________________ Robert Lozier Business Manager ____________________________ John Gallivan Sports Editor ________________________________ James Biennis Social'Feature Editors __ Emily Cruickshank, Joanne Webster Photography _______________________________ Larry Stewart Humor ____________________________________John Hightower Fraternities _______________________________ Daniel Camann Clubs _______________________________________ Diane Pullen Typing _______________________________________ Sally Ritter Distribution ______________________________ Tau Kappa Beta Circulation ' Exchange -----------------------------------William Ryan Advisor _____________________________ Mr. Donald Trumbull Editorial One subject that is of impor­ tance to everyone in this college is the curfew now in effect for the girls of this campus. We do not deny the need for a curfew. We only advocate a cur­ few that treats a girl seventeen years old, or in most cases, older, like an adult, not like a thirteen- year-old girl on her first date. The idea of a curfew stems from the belief th a t a student is too immature to handle the responsi­ bility of being “on her own.” But, and we ask this question in all seriousness, isn’t a person who is old enough to manage his own money and run his life in every other respect, old enough to stay out past ten o’clock on a week- night and past one o’clock on a weekend if they really w ant to? Although the purpose of the cur­ few may be to keep some girls out of trouble we would like to bring up the point which we heard from the parent of one of the students. “W hatever her daughter wanted to do could be done before the twelve o’clock curfew she had set for her, so she lifted th a t archaic method of restriction and started to trust her daughter on her own upbringing and moralistic respon­ sibility.” I do not advoate withdrawal of curfews — only moderation of those laws now in effect. FIRE DEPARTMENT (Continued From Page 1) ual fires. This was to prepare them for the Chief's Drill held in Old Forge, New York, from September 29 to October 1. According to Fran Parish, Act­ ing Secretary, our Fire Depart­ ment is working closely with the Bloomingdale Fire D epartm ent and has made contacts with sev­ eral fire departm ents in the Scran­ ton, Pennsylvania area. Any further plans are indefinite as yet, but they are hoping for an active year. They hope too, that anyone who is interested in the work of the club will join. PAUL B U N Y A N (Continued From Page 1) Refreshm ents — Greg Heywood. Cleanup — Pete Wildgunas. Decorations — Dave Rickard. Woodsmen Com petitions — Gail Millard. Publicity — Phil Brown. Coat Check — Tom O’Connor. And a special thanks to Jim Runyan who did a fine job as M.C. The door prize, a W inchester .30-.30, was won by H arrison Les­ ter, who we understand has al­ ready shot his deer for this year. Congratulations H arrison a n d Butch Lane who put on a fine de­ m o n stration of speed chopping, and of course to the Forestry Club on their success. THERE WILL BE ANOTHER SING-IN This Sunday at 2:00 o’clock In the Rec Hall ALL ARE INVITED CLASS OFFICERS (Continued From Page 1) Elected were: February Sophomore Represen­ tative: Charlie Rich. July Sophomore Representative: Richard Meincke. September Sophomore Officers: President — William McDonald V ice-President — William G ra­ ham. Secretary — Jam es Brennan. T reasurer — Thomas Stepani- wicz. February Freshm an Representa­ tive: David Bittner. July Freshm an Representative: John Batten. September Freshm an Officers: President — Peter Darn Vice President — P e ter Doran. Secretary — Gloria M istretta. Treasurer — Paul Van Campen. Will The Support We Had For The Left Bank Remain The Same All Year? What has happened to school spirit? This year our student council decided to start the year out big by bringing in the Left Bank. W e paid close to $1400 for two hours of entertainment in hopes that, if our student body supported this our chances of a bigger and more impressive fall or spring weekend would be more probable. Con' sequently this is now only a hope with very little possibility. Out of a student body of almost one thousand, four hundred and eighteen bought tickets and attended. Some were dates from other colleges and a group from the nearby town came. What happened to the other 2/3 of the student body? W e have all complained about no social activities here at school. At student council we were undecided as to whether it would be best to have a dance or a well-known musical group, lt was decided that maybe if we could get the students interested enough to support our activities we could go “way out” later in the year. Anyone can have a dance and use a local band, but what if we brought in a good popular well known group? W e tried and as a result we lost $150.00 and any definite chance of top entertainment here at school. Being a small school we have to realize that our wants are limited. W e cannot spend $10,000 dollars for entertainment, but we can come somewhere close. All we need is student support, whether it is done by participating in different activities and committees or just in attend- ing what we can give. We will only get out of school what we put into it. W e all want more social activities. This makes a more enjoyable school year. By raising money and putting in a little spirit, it is never too late to try again. Our fall weekend comes shortly and for all those bringing dates from home what can we give them for entertainment and how we better our school depends entirely on each individual not only our leaders. WE W A N T AND NEED YOUR SUPPORT! ! THE POST SCRIPT W ANTS A N D NEEDS YOUR MATERIAL AN D COMMENTS (Leave anything you wish to have printed with any Post Script Editor. This is your paper. Help us make it a better one) CHARLES FOSS Compliments of CHUCK'S MAD HOUSE Student of the Month By Emily Cruickshank The Post Script is happy to an­ nounce th a t its first student of the month is, Charles Foss, Jr. Charles, or Charlie, as he is known by alm o st everyone, is a sophomore term inal hotel student from Chatham, New York. After graduation from Chatham Central School in June of ’65, Charlie took a postgraduate course and worked for one year so he could be eli­ gible to enter P.S.C. the following year, ’G6. At Chatham Central, Charlie was very active throughout his four years in school. He was elected vice-president of his senior class and participated in various other clubs and organizations. Charlie was also voted most popu­ lar at Chatham Central. Here at P.S.C., Charlie is known for his time well spent as vice- contin u e d on Page 3)

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