Cagers Win Again; Down Binghamton, 58-49

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Cagers Win Again; Down Binghamton, 58-49
by Ed Mottf
The Albany State vanity basketball team pushed its record to 3-0
Wednesday night by downing
Binghamton, 58-49, at the Colonials'
home court. An error filled second
half saw the Danes survive a five
minute scoring drought and a twoshot technical foul on their way to
their first victory on the road this
year. •
During the game's first few
minutes, Binghamton star Ted Hull
proved Albany coach Dick Sauers'
characterization of him as "the best
guard we've yet to face." The 5*10"
Hull repeatedly drove to the basket
or passed to an open teammate to
help Binghamton to an early lead.
A breakaway basket by forward
Kevin Keane, however, gave Albany
a 20-18 edge, and the Danes did not
fall behind again.
A few minutes later, forward Vic
Cesarc and guard Winston Royal hit
on consecutive baskets, and after
Hull missed a forced shot from outside the key, center Barry
Cavanaugh connected on a tenfooter for a 30-22 margin. Later,
when Binghamton climbed to within
two, Cavanaugh again came
through, this time with a three-point
play to make it 33-26.
Albany successfully stalled for the
last shot before intermission, as
guard Mike Suprunowicz spun
down the lane with seconds remaining to hit a short jumper. The Danes
went into the lockerroom ahead 3830.
Albany's halftime lead was largely
due to its superior shooting from the
floor: 56 percent to 46 percent for
Binghamton. The Danes were also
doing a good job of containing their
opponents' dangerous fast break.
Hull and sharpshooter forward
Astley McLaughlin were carrying
the Binghamton offensive burden,
scoring nine and II, respectively.
As in the first period, Albany
started off the second half sluggishly.
A Suprunowicz bucket accounted
for Albany's lone two points in the
first 5:38 of action. Fortunately for
the Danes, Binghamton was not exactly on a rampage, netting but four
points during the same time period.
Two foul shots by Hull placed the
Colonials within four, 40-36, with
14:00 remaining. But forward Staton
Winston's basket off a nifty looping
pass from Winston Royal and a
Cavanaugh two-pointer gave the
Danes breathing roam. A Winstonto-Keane aerial resulted in Albany's
biggest cushion of the night, 51-41,
with a little over eight minutes to go.
Playing with patient deliberation
against the Binghamton zone, the
Danes were again outshooting their
rivals.
Then came the great scoring lapse.
Albany did not put a single point on
the board for a full five minutes, but
Binghamton, not one to unduly embarass an opponent, could tally but
six.
Meanwhile, the comedy of errors
had begun. Keane was hacked underneath to put Binghamton over
the limit, but the Albany junior missed both foul shots. The Colonials
were called for a three-second violation, but Winston blew a lay-up.
Then after Hull sank two foul shots
and Cuvanuugh made a great block
of a close-in shot, Binghamton
travelled. Albany then lost the ball
out-of-bounds. Ccsare made a
succeeding steal but then Royal
failed on a lay-up, and the ball wus
ruled out off Albany. Binghamton's
Hull then missed on a forced,
overlong
jumper,
while
Suprunowicz was off on a four
footer. And on and on.
When the dust had cleared, the
Danes found they would have to
scrap to win. When Binghamton
center Ken Levy converted a foul
shot, the score was 51-47 with 3:02
left. Cavanaugh then cooled things
off a little by sinking two foul shots.
A controversial call followed a
missed lay-up by Suprunowicz. The
Danes, whether out of plain
frustration or a belief that
Suprunowicz had been fouled, exploded in rage. The officials
responded by slapping a two-shot
technical foul on the Albany bench.
Rich Rochon, Binghamton's fine
guard, hit both and Binghamton got
the ball back on a travelling violation.
It was now 53-49, Binghamton's
ball, less than two minutes to go.
Binghamton came down court
and put it up. Colonial forward
Larry Madielsky grabbed the
rebound, but ran into Kevin Keane,
who came up with the play of the
lolomon
game.. Keane unceremoniously
ripped the ball out of Madiefsky's Dana forward Kevin Keane (42) encountera soma opposition as he
hands while the Danes proceeded to reaches for the ball. Wlnaton Royal (12) looke on. Keane made a key
steal In Wednesday night'a victory over Binghamton.
waste the clock.
was plagued with many mistakes,
Amazingly, 53 seconds passed 9; Royal, 10.
Hull was Binghamton's top point- Sauers took consolation in the fact
while Binghamton neither got the
ball back nor pressed Albany getter with 19. Cavanaugh pulled 12 that his team did win its first away
very hard. When Royal was finally off the boards lor the Danes, and game despite the continued absence
hacked with under 30 seconds Ccsare led in assists with four. from the line up ol injured hoopsters
remaining, the game wus all but Overall, Albany outshot Bingham- Bod Audi and Gary Trevetl. .
The Danes are now 2-0 in the
over. Royal sunk both fouls and ton 45 percent to 36 percent.
Albany had its third straight victory.
"Wc had chances to break the SUNY Athletic Conference.
They play an important conference
The spread of individual point game wide open," complained
totals for Albany was very unusual. Coach Sauers. What Sauers said was game tomorrow against Gencseo at
Only two points separated the star- true, but then again Binghamton University Gym at 8:30. WSUA will
ting live: Cavanaugh and Winston, blew its chances to win the game. begin coverage at 6:25 with the
11 points; Ccsare and Suprunowicz, And although the play of both teams junior varsity contest.
GrapplersBow To Cortland
Danettes' Tracy Suglhara (22) drlvee on Oswego's Mary Ann Shumaka In Albany's opening gama.
•ugihara's shot was good although Albany lost. Dannattas raboundad attar that gama to dalaat St.
Rota 59-41.
Women Cagers Split First Two
by Don Raul
Over the past week the Albany
State Women's basketball team
knotted their seasonal record at l-l,
losing to powerful Oswego State 7438 while whipping the College of St.
Row by a score of 59-41.
Oswego, the opening game opponent, proved to be very powerful, as
the score aptly indicated. Oswego
had a very balanced scoring attack,
with four of the five starters in double figures. Mary Ann Shumaka of
Oswego led all scorers with 16 points
and also hauled down nine
rebounds, another game high.
For Albany, Mary Ann Crotty
and Tracy Sugihara were the top
scorers for Coach Karen Cunningham's crew with 12 points euch.
Co-captains Mary Ellen Foley
(seven) and Nancy Bartle (five) also
contributed to the Danette total.
Cunningham explained that the
team played a solid offensive game,
but was unable to get back on
defense quickly enough, which
enabled Oswego to use their fast
break effectively.
"But," Cunningham said, "we are
a very young team with a handful of
freshmen and transfers, and only
two seniors, (Bartle and Foley). It
will take a while for us to get
together, but the nucleus is difinitcly
there."
The College of Saint Rose was a
different story for Cunningham's
Danettes as they registered an easy
59-41 triumph at the St. Rose Gymnasium on Tuesday. Coach Cunningham had only praise for her
team, as they hauled down 33
rebounds with Ellen Daly and Mary
Ellen Foley grabbing 10 apiece.
Super-soph Crotty pumped in 21
points, to go along with her five
rebounds and six assists. Crotty is
now leading the team in scoring with
a 16.5 scoring average, with
Sugihara a close second at 13 points
per game. Tracy picked up 14 points .
against St. Rose and also added
seven assists.
Cunningham felt that St. Rose
was a pivotal game because
"hopefully it will instill a winning
spirit that will carry through the
season. The team now knows that
they have the potential, and hopefully the demands of a rough academic
schedule will not wear the girls
down."
by Eddie Emerson
The Albany State wrestling team
dropped its third match ol the season
to a young, tough Cortland team, 3912, Wednesday night at the University Gym.
Albany's head coach, Joe Garcia,
knew the Danes would have their
hands full against Cortland.
"Cortland has always been tough in
the conference and they have an outstanding coach, Vince Gonino."
Albany's Paul Gemmiti and Cortland's Bob Eddy wrestled in the
opening match at the 112 weight
class. Eddy dominated the first two
periods and was leading 11-3 when
Gemmiti was forced to default with a
leg injury.
The next pair to wrestle was Mark
Dailey of Albany and Cortland's
Wade Cummings. The match was
even through the first two periods,
but Cummings was too strong for
Dailey in the final period and won
15-7.
The match at 134 provided the
closest and most exciting battle of
the night. Albany's Howie Bcrger, a
freshman, was up against Pete
Rossie, who finished second in the
State University of New York
Athletic Conference Championships
last year.
Berger dominated the first period
and led 4-2. In the second period
Rossie evened the score up at fourall and that's how the match ended,
However, Rossie was awarded the
victory because he had one point extra for riding time.
The Danes were now trailing 13-0
in the match. The next wrestler for
Albany was co-captain Vic Gagliardi. lie pinned his opponent Joe Pennacchic at 7:41 to close Cortland's
lead to 13-6. It was Gagliardi's
fourth win of the season.
The fifth match featured the
Danes' other co-captain Pete
Palkovic and Cortland's Chris
Courne. Palkovic, like Gagliardi,
was going for his fourth victory but
Bourne out-wrestled him and he lost
the match 11-4.
The Danes lost their next four
matches. At 158, Mike Williamson
lost to Rich Armstrong 20-4. At I67,
Cortland's Scott Agar pinned Jeff
Aronowitz at 5:30. Albany forfeited
the match at 177, then Cortland's
Bob Menz pinned Chris C'ovas at
4:35 to give them a 39-6 advantage.
The final match of the night was
between the heavyweights, Tom
Cleary and Cortland's Walt Kieda.
Cleary won his third match of the
season on a pin at 3:45 to give the
Danes their last six points.
After the match, Coach Garcia
discussed his squad, "We're a young
team but wc have a lot of talent. It's
going to be a question of time. As we
gain experience, wc will put it
together.
"A problem the team faces this
year is that there aren't enough
wrestlers on the team to provide
competition during the practice."
Garcia attributes this mostly to
•student apathy. "There is plenty of
continued on page fifteen
From the album "Country Life" by Roxy Music. Photo by Eric Boman, Copyright 1974 by Atlantic Recording Corp
ALBANY
STUDEIVSTATU UNIVKHBITY OF NEW YORK AT ALBANY VOL.LXIUNO.il OBCBMBIR 14, lift
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1918
Hi*:
The Day of Disaster
May IS. 1918
May Seventh h a Day of Disaster m ade his name a thing of horror.
to Americans. We shall jive to see it Win the war, all else well forgot.
a Disaster Day to Germans. /
"In peace there's nothing so
' T h a t day, three years ago, the becomes a man
Lusitania went down with 114
."As modest stillness and humility;
citizens of the United Stales. Then
"But, when the blast of war blows
we stopped the white liveted think- in our ears,
ing of neutrals. .
"Then imitate the action of the
that murder was deliberately .tiger;
planned in cold Mood, it was known
"Stiffen the sinews, summon up
so far ahead that von Bernstorff, fit the blood,
representative of a frightful nation,
"Disguise fair nature with hardadvertised in our papers a warning to farou'd rage."
citizens not to embark. Germany reRage now disguises fair nature.
joiced openly in holiday attire at the Peace Days' change to War Days.
death of women and babes, and Harry Lauder's wife rejoices that her
struck off medal in commemoration, child was a boy and that she could
needless reminder to us of a nation give him for her country. There are a
educated only to be bestial in its hundred ways to die; one is sweetcruelty.
Vfor one's country. Better that a thouWe waited till April sixth, nearly sand should die nobly than that one
two years later, before we acted. No should die pitiably.
one can accuse this big, patient,
This is no time for so-called opengenerous nation of unseemly haste, mindedness.
of angry action. Now, after three
We are right, Germany is wrong.
years, our last'lingering doubt of Tne day has passed when we could
Germany's intentionjias faded. We see one iota of right in Germany. Our
are decided, determined, devoted. allies' plans are ours. Our highest ofSlow mounting "anger blazes into ficer is the Frenchman Foch. We refierce indignation.
joice in the unusual spectacle of
Our feelings are unleashed. American troops marching under
Restraint is removed. It comes as a British command. Race differences
release to think as we have long wish- are submerged in Americanism. It is
ed to think. The pallid cast of A i l - D e m o c r a c y against Allthought crimsons tb the red Despotism.
badge of action.
We are against the German war
We hesitate no longer in fear, of a code, against German militarism,
legacy of hate; let the future take care against the German type of educaof this legacy. Our one determina- tion, against the German system of
tion now is to win this war.
government, against the German
There are no clogging side issues, system of diplomacy, against the
no halfway thoughts, no doubting German disregard for accepted inToryism, no yelping yellow doggism. ternational practices. We expect to
Outraged, America shrieks for see the German race a pariah race,
revenge.
outcast among nations, "a punishStark Americanism stalks abroad. ment to be a German."
Does this shock,you? I, too, am
Patriotism outdistances Jingoism.
In thought we range alongside great shocked,' but only at our halfAmericans who dared to beextreme; heartedness as 1 think of our boys,
with Franklin, who could be my friends, your classmates, our
humorous at the enemy who countrymen, giving their lust full
retreated so fast that the weary measure of devotion. We heed a new
Americans could "scarce keep up Declaration of Independence, which
with them, pelting them all the way;" shall be a new test for partial loyalty,
with the intrepid Samuel Adams, a new standard to rally patriots..
We confidently expect "another
who, conservatism flung aside,
shouted "what a glorious morning Sedan" inflicted on Germany instead
for America!" With Washington, of by Germany, a veritable Disaster
who deemed suicide the best way out Day for our enemies.
for a Tory; with Lincoln, who forced
We are for our own country, and
issues with iron disregard for for our' allies; we have one idea, to
protests; with Grant, who hammered win the greatest war in history, the
all summer; with Sherman, who War for Peace and Humanity.
Junior Prom
February
The annual Junior Promenade
took place in the gymnasium Friday
evening, February 1st. The class
colors, green and white, were used as
a color scheme. The side walls were
banked with evergreens and white
chrysanthemums. A large I9l9made
of white chrysanthemums, and the
large Junior banner and service flag
occupied p r o m i n e n t places.
Festoons
of l a u r e l
and
chrysanthemums and baskets of narcissus hung from the balcony. The
lights were hidden in baskets of
green and white crepe- paper and a
huge "moon" fur nished light for two
moonlight waltzes.
In the receiving line were; President A. R, Brubacher and Mrs,
Brubacher, Dr, Carlton E, Powers
and Mrs. Powers, Dr, Harold W.
Thompson and Mrs. Thompson, Dr.
George M, Conwell and Mrs. Conwell, Professor Clarence Hidley and
- i
PAGE TWO
6. 1918
Mrs. Hidley, Miss Marion Van
Liew, Miss Anna E. Pierce, Miss
Gray, Miss Margaret Flynn, presid e n t of the Junior class, and Earl
Sutherland, vice-president and
chairman of the promenade committee. O'Neill's society banjo
orchestra furnished music.
The prom line was led by Miss
Bernicc S. Bronner of Richfield
Springs and Mr. A. C. Brockway of
Union College. Among the dancers
were; •
Margaret Flynn, president, shell
pink net over taffeta; Fanny Abcel,
silver net over green taffeta;
Elizabeth MacMachan, yellow satin
and silk lace; Jeannette Keller,
yellow crepe de chene, rare old lace;
Nina Johns, pale blue mellaline, embroidered silver; Cecile Conklin,
white satin, crystal trimming; Ethel
McKenna, blue satin brocaded
velvet.
Student Assembly
College Yells
May 7, 1918
-You may judge a college by the
tone, the number and the variety of
its yells. A college yell is an
everlasting toast to that of which we
bear so much — college spirit. No
other means of expressing loyalty is
more simple; no other so effective.
The student who always knows the
college yells, and always returns
hoarse from athletic games, is the
one who is well liked by both faculty
aaeMejdent body. He is the one who
is alive, who lives, not because he
chanced to be born, but because he
loves life and its interests,
In our college the majority of
rivalry games seem to be interclass.
Picture a basketball game where it is
a half minute till time is upforthe second half. The referee tossesthe ball.
' The score stands 8-7 in favor of the
upper classmen. Yonder dishevelled
Freshman is gritting his teeth and
making an iron resolve to throw a
field basket. The game begins with a
rush. His teeth still are set; his heart
leaps as he catches the glorious prey
in his arms. For a bare instant he
hugs it to him, so glad is he to possess
it, so sure of success. He bounces it
once, twice, three times, and pauses
before the basket. He slips under his
guard and with a bound throws the
ball. Just as the crowd sees it fall
gracefully through the net the
timekeeper's whistle announces that
the game is over.
There are two classes of people in
that hall and they are divided by a
line of demarcation more distinct
than any human power could draw. I
heard a lecturer last week say that
there is no class of people divided so
distinctly as a class in geometry. This
class, he said, is divided into two
clean-cut parts —those who sec and
those who do not sec. Inmymind.it
is much the same at an athletic game.
There arc those who sec, and cheer;
and those who do not sec, and do not
cheer. The non-checrcrs attend the
game lor some unknown reason, and
do not sec, do not understand, the
spirit of the game.
But the chcercrs — they of the
happy hearts and valiant lungs, who
dare and love to exhaust their voices
in lauding skill, whether of their
fellows or rivals — lei us speak of
these. They arc the flower of the
college; they arc the alumni-to-be
who will return to alma mater in love
and reverence long after the noncheerers have forgotten they were
college-bred. The chcercrs are they
who later will make their names felt
and known in their native spheres.
They arc the ones who, as they were
loyal to their college, will also be to
their country. Blessed are the
cheeres, for they shall be cheered.
College yells arc for the students,
and of the students, therefore let
them be by the studcnls.
Student Council
April IS, 1917
At the general meeting of all
students gathered in student
assembly last Friday morning, the
first student council in ths history of
State College was called into being.
For months a faculty committee had
the plan under consideration and the
action taken on Friday last was the
result of their labor,
Suggestions for Class Rivalry
made by Representatives
from Each Class
February 20,1918
Student Assembly on Friday, Underclassmen should give up their
February J 5th, 'was in charge of seats to upperclassmen and carry
Myskania. After the singing of Alma their books. Freshman election
Mater, Mr. Joseph Walder made might be secret. The order of seating
several timely announcements; The in chapel might be arranged to
remainder of the meeting was o c - suggest order of classes. Freshman
cupied by speeches from represen- sandwich men could announce to
tatives of each of the various classes, S o p h o m o r e s important class
in which suggestions were made con- notices.
cerning the working out of class
Merrill Sauerbrei, .'18, described
spirit and rivalry in college. Student various traditional scraps at Union.
Council will consider these and will
Martin Barry, '21, advocated a
soon present a scheme of action.
Freshman Bible, and suggested class
Mary Grahn, '21, was the first debates as a stimulant to rivalry.
Elizabeth Gardner, '20, suggested
speaker, and cleverly presented the
views of the Freshman class. Accor- buttons as a means of identifying
ding to Miss Grahn, college is the Freshman.
one place where we may properly inAlfred Miller, '19, said that pipes
dulge in class prejudice. The and mustaches should be tabooed
Freshmen, too, will welcome class among underclassmen. Seniors
rivalry, since it makes them feel they should wear caps and gowns during
are attending college rather than a the second semester at college, and
"teacher factory." Frosh Bibles, flag faculty members when appearing in
rushes, Frosh caps, and push ball chapel would lend an air of dignity to
contests were spoken of.
. the occasion' by wearing their caps.
Lawrence Me Marion, '20 gave a gowns and hoods.
lively talk on Sophomore views of
Dorothy Austin, '18, summed up
the matter. Rigid rules for Freshmen the points made, and emphasized inare in order — instance, Freshmen terclass sports.
shall wear no jewelry connected with
Other excellent remarks were
High School.
made, the trend of which was
Marth Stewart, '19, promised the generally toward the construction nf
hearty cooperation of the Juniors. college spirit.
Student Tax 13 Dollars
Graft Rumor
October 5, 1928
November 22, 1929
"The rumor to the effect that
members of the sophomore class
have misappropriated class funds is
absolutely without any foundation
whatsoever," Georpe P. Rice, president of the class, declared today.
"During this week the rumor has
been circulating around the locker
rooms and corridors. If the actual
circumstances surrounding the approval of the appropriation were
known, everyone could easily see
how groundless the rumor is," Rice
said.
The rumor began when an appropriation of $10 was recently
granted for the expenses of the
sophomore football team. At the
time, no specific manner of spending
the money was outlined. Members of
the class spi.nl the money for
shoulder pads and other football
equipment, according to Kenneth E.
Mioler, sophomore manager of
men's athletics.
Coach Rugherford R. Baker loaned a ball to the men of both the
freshman and sophomore classes for
their football game. During one of
the practice sessions, the ball was
booted up into a.trcc and lost. Arlton
Bush, freshman manager of men's
athletics, purchased a new football,
costing $10. Altcrthchame, this new
ball was given to Coach Baker to
replace Ihc one which the men had
lost.
The st udemtaxthis year will jump
from eleven to thirteen dollars per
capita, if the proposed student
association budget is adopted, the
student board of finance announced
today.
The proposed budget calls for an
outlay of nearly $2,000 more than
that expended last year, the board
declared.
The Dramatic and Art Association
demands an increase of $200. It was
last year granted an additional $150
above the appropriation for the
preceding year.
Men's basketball has requested an
additional $200; men's baseball an
additional $150; and Myskania requests an additional $97 over its last
year's allowance.
Minor sports ask for an additional
$ 100. This will make the total outlay
for athletics $3,200, if demands are
approved in assemblies today.
Two new items, which will increase the budget nearly $1000, will
be presented. These are the State
Lion and membership in the
National Student Federation
association.
Requests of the Lion for support
from the student association were
granted in assemblies last Friday.
E m a n u e l Green, '30, who
represented State College at the
national college meeting in Lincoln,
Nebraska, last year was instrumental
in securing student support for this
project last spring.
The infirmary fund will ask for an
additional $200, which will bring the
total to the amount granted two
years ago. Its appropriation was
decreased last year.
Nearly forty dollars additional
will be needed to pay for extras
printed in the freshman handbook
this year. It will need $432.26 to meet
the expenses incurred by the editors.
The handbook last year was granted
$393.13.
Professor Clarence A. Hidley,
faculty treasurer of the student
board of finance, strongly
recommends to the student association that the surplus of $807.04
remaining from last year should be
kept in reserve and not used to lower
the student tax.
Brains, pride, but no $?
MARINE RESERVE CAMPUS
PROGRAM
20, 1918
for State College students to protect
themselves from the ravages of this
disease, since there are few places
where they can sit down to eat lunch
anyway. Let every student resolve to
keep away from the empty benches
in the lower hall of the Science
Building, and to walk slowly up and
down the corridor while eating
lunch. Some people already follow
this line of procedure, hut mosl of
our students arc always grumbling
about no place to sit down to eat
lunch, not even scuts in the lower
hall, Dr. Quak, visiting physician at
the new Flexncr School, has discovered that grumbling itself invariably produces indigestion. Let's
stand when we eat our lunches and
be good naturcd about it.
Suffrage Heard
March 14, 1917
Miss Louise Grant, who spoke on the conservative eastern slates. The
the Women Suffrage movement women of California succeeded, she
before the College Club last Friday said, through ihc Influence of the
afternoon, called attention to the college women and the Civic League.
rapid strides the movement had The speaker said we live in a tremenmade in the western part of the Un- dous age and do not understand it.
ion and, in fact, all over the United "Ballot is the one thing necessary
States and Canada. Of late Canada, whereby all other things may be obihc said, has largely granted suffrage tained. The early suffragettes workto the women, and anti-suffrage sen- ed for higher education for women,
timent has practically disappeared therefore, college women owe a debt
there, The speaker said thai in the lo Ihc movement. Miss Grant atreadjustment coming after the war tacked conservatism, calling it feat
the influence of woman would be
of change and saying that il caused
needed, Some readjustment in this
inli-suffruge sentiment.
country will be necessary in order
College pro-suffrage leagues are
that we come up to the new ideals of
being organized among the under
a new, Europe.
graduates of most colleges for the
Miss Grant pleaded for a more ef- purpose of working for the moveficient and centralized campaign in ment on its last road to victory,
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
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MAJOR C R E D I T C A R D S A C C E P T E D
J
DECEMBER 14, 1976
in
October
A fourteen dollar student tax, an
increase of one dollar over the
assessment last year, will be
presented in student assembly today,
according to an announcement of
the student board of finance. Larger
appropriations requested by several
student organizations will make the
increase necessary if the proposed
budget is accepted by the student
association.
At least $1,000 will have to be
deducted from the budget in order to
lower the tax one dollar, according
to the board. Even though a full
dollar is not required to meet increased budget items, the tax will
have to be in even dollars, because
collection of change introduces too
great a chance for error. There have
been no errors so far in collection
of tax money, according to
Professor Clarence A. Hidley,
treasurer of the student board of
finance, because there was constantly a check between the amount of
money collected and the number of
tickets sold.
If the budget is reduced less than
$1,000, the tax can not be $13. It the
reserve fund were larger, enough
money could be deducted to make
up any deficit caused by a $13 tax,
but the infirmary fund drew on the
reserve money heavily last year, and
the student association voted appropriations several times to meet
1
Walking Lunches
February
Probably many readers of the
"News" will be interested to know
that a new and important dogma has
been set forth in the school of
medicine, and that this new dogma is
the product of our own Alma Mater.
One of our alumni, now a student of
medicine, has discovered a sure
remedy for indigestion: People
should stand when eating. To stand
for ail three meals of the day is the
ideal of prevc ntative cure. Our world
of busy, overworked men, habitually
careless about health, could hardly
be expected to live up to such an
ideal. In view of this fact, a group of
medical men have decided that, if a
man stands wile he cats one of his
three daily meals, he is reasonably
safe from indigestion. How easy it is
Student Tax 14 Dollars
( ? As~\
M A
W OSBORNE R0„ ALBANY, N,Y.
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
4, 1929
expenses of debate council.
In spite of several additions to the
reserve fund, it is now $557.49 as
compared with $800at the beginning
of last year. According to a decision
of the student board of finance, this
sum is not large enough for
withdrawals.
The organizations requesting increases in appropriations are: Music
association, $200; Echo, $70;
Dramatic and Art association, $300;
Myskania, $25; student directory,
$10; National Student Federation of
America, $145. Debate council,
which was voted on the budget last
year by the student association, has
requested $453.08. The total increase
in requests is about $1,100.
The budget for minor sports was
reduced from $300 to $200.
The $300 increase in the request of
the Dramatic and Art associati
s
necessary if the council is lo p escnt
the artists it intends to obtain, according to Kathcrinc T. Graham, '30,
president.
It will cost $1,300 lo present the
Ben Greet Players, a group of wellknown Shakespearian actors, who
will stage Twelfth Night and
Hamlcy, she said. Expenses to present Mmc. Na/.imovc, will be $750.
These arc the largest items on the
Dramatic and Art association
budget.
Queen Ethel
October 25, 1929
"I'm much too busy to think of
boys," Ethel M. Grundhofer, who
was crowned campus queen Saturday night, told a News reporter today. "Some day there will be
someone, but until then I'm not
bothered."
Miss Grundhofer was crowned
Queen Ethel II by Niolet Putnam,
freshman attendant. The identity of
the queen was unknown until she
appeared in the auditorium of Page
hall at 8:00 Saturday night. Candidates for queen were kept in seclusion until the queen made her
appearance.
"I was awfully surprised when I
was elected q u e e n , " Miss
Grundhofer said, "and though I feel
honored, I'll be glad when it's over. I
feel rather silly when they tell me
how I looked Saturday night."
"I like swimming and basketball
best," she answered when asked
which sport she preferred. "May be
if I didn't like sports so well, I would
smoke and drink, but I can't reconcile the two.
Miss Grundhofer is president of
the Girls' Athletic association and a
member of Myskania, senior honor
society. She is on the art staff of the
Pedagogue, and belongs to Delta
Omega sorority. Mildred M.
Lanslcy, campus queen last year,
was also a member of Delta Omega.
Ruth Hughes, "31, and Anne
Ncsbitt, '32 acted as pages to announce the arrival of the queen and
her attendants. There were two
attendants from each class.
Jane Kennedy, daughter of
Willium G. Kennedy, assistant
professor of chemistry, was the
crown-bearer.
Attendants were, Dorothy Heath
and Louise Duhec, seniors; Helen
Untunes and Ruth Parks, juniors;
Helen Mead and Florence Friedman, sophomores; Abby Dineen and
Violet Putnam, frcsman.
PAGE THREE
TO SKI
Jiving Froth Beat Out Hot Lindy
to Win Envy of Upperclassmen
September
by William R. Dormice
Ladies and gentlemen, it has finally pulled in. It took a long lime, but
the jitterbug has at 'ast bitten the
most staid, the most conservative,
the most stiff-laced institution north
of the Mason-Dixon line. Yes sir,
swing' is on its way, not its
want . . . at State.
Back in ancient days when State
was young, and the Commons was
still pasture land. States minuetted
to Strauss and the classics. Along
came the Charleston and the Black
Bottom, hot out of Harlem, the
greatest dance rages since Cleopatra
danced herself into Anthony's arms.
But State shrugged, frowned, and
waltzed on. The austerity of teaching
I.JO am
2:20 am
Leaving Wellington:
Winter is usually an off-season lor
love. If as high a number as this arc
amorous during an off-season, the
love rate must be terrific in spring, an
open-season.
In response to the question,
"Would you marry while in college'.1"
twenty percent of the women replied
they would, while but seven of the
men made the same answer. Furthermore, one out of every two women
admitted she would marry a State
man. From this we might conclude
that men come to college to date;
women come to marry.
Eighty percent of the women can
cook. The women, then, not only
will marry a Slate man but are
prepared to do so already. We
reiterate our warning men. watch
out. Stale girls arc the marrying
kind.
CHRISTMAS HEADQUARTERS FOR THE SKIER
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with this coupon
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Domestic & Imported
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• Custom Blended Pipe
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(papers)
TURTLENECK
SWEATERS
100% ACRYLIC
DEC 15
MENS &LADH
& LADIES
Thill's w h e n I ho ArtC '.lived
reprpstMil.iliw* will he l i n e
Every ArtCarved College Rinu. isone-of-a-klnd and custom-made
It has the looks, craftsmanship and quality thill only n fine
jewelry company like ArtCarved can give you
S A V E $5
when you pay in full
We have the ArtCarved ring designed jusl lor the Business School
See it soon, and make a smart investment.
WEDNESDAY
DEC 15
in the Campus Center
College lewelry by
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diamond iintl wedding rings
9:30 am to 3:30 pm
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DECEMBER 14, 1976
1088
$4000
1 9
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MARINE RESERVE
CAMPUS PROGRAM
PAGE FOUR
165°°
SALOMON
1:55am
2:45am
IN
REG.
135°°
The B r i g h t e s t . . .
Stimuli Plan
TEAMV
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IJ thru Dee 23
Leaving Circle:
Turning to a more serious quesDecember 15, 1939
After hours of straining toil and tion like dating, we find that twentymanipulation of figures in the realm three women admit they will kiss on
of higher calculus, the News the first date. Men, be more careful
questionnaire has finally been com- in your dating! For if you are lucky,
piled. This is to announce the results you may date one of the twenty-three
of the poll of polls, the most super, who will osculate on the first night.
the most colossal, the most daring
But much more shocking is the
questionnaire that has ever struck discovery that State men are almost
this sleepy institution. Fellows, here as unkissable as the women. Only
is the Iowdown on the femmes. twenty-seven will permit their pretty
Ladies, this is t he dope on your men. lips to be kissed the first night. We
State, despite its reputation as be- may conclude then that State is the
ing the toughest school south of the santuary of Platonic and intellectual
North Pole, has the definite ap- love.
proval of both its male and female
If it is this type of love thai exists
population. As high as ninety-five
percent of the men and eighty-two at State there must be plenty of it.
percent of the women think the place For the poll shows thai one out of
is fun. Even the stooges arc drawing three women and one out of every
their usual satisfaction from their lour men are in this sublime condition.
books.
REG.
EXTENDED
BUS
HOURS
Dei
29, 1939
barred a savage abandon to the hot
jazz. Gradually the fox-trot
succeeded the waltz, and again the
dance sensations of the era, the shag
and shuffle, made no impression
upon State's dignified pedagogues.
Class after class swayed to the foxtrot.
Well, folks, this year has brought a
new freshman class with a new dancepsychology. New blood can certainly
achieve wonders and a wonder is being achieved at Slate. A bunch of
city-bred, Lindy-fed I'rosh have roused Ihe lethargic upperclassmen. One
display of the l.indy after another by
the jitterbugging I'rosh has caught
the eye and fancy of the envious upperclassmen.
SKI SALE
Student Opinion Poll
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AS
600 TROY, SCHENECTADY RD.
LATHAM, N.Y.
WHERE RT. 7 CROSSES
THE NORTMVAr
OPEN TEN TIL MINE WEEKOAYS
MET
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AMERICAN
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'Ml
State's Stronger Sex
Describes Dream Girl
Januarys, 1940
Here it is. Round two. Following the most satisfactory. She must have
the old adage, "Turn about is fair jitterability and no excess of avoirplay," the men of State now give dupois because it will make her
their opinions of what the Ideal Girl perspire and that would tend to
of State should possess. First on the dampen friendships. She should
program.is Max Sykes, '40: "She have a highly adjusted neuromust have a nice figure, be small muscular system and an excellent
enough so that my arms can fit sense of humor although she does
around her, steer clear of jitter- not necessarily have to laugh at my
buggin' and have personality a la jokes. Her biggest meal should be
carte. No premium on looks, must be breakfast."
cooperative, and have the skin you
love to touch. She should give
attention to her escort and provide a
good incentive for leaving a warm
March
house. In short, an 1890 lass with a
(ACP) Hunting for a short-cut to
1940 model will do the trick.
a straight A average?
Bob Agne, '41, gives his viewpoint
If you are, heed the following inewhich follows: "She must not dance point program to scholastic
. at all, be free of jitter cooties, and not success—a program formulated for
wear spiked heels. She must look you by the ever-helpful editors of the
well in dark glasses but not wear Midland of Midland college:
them: no painting fingernails and be
1. Don't give your prof apples.
capable of lighting back."
Too obvious.
Charles Quinn,'41: "She must be a
2. Find out his hobby and follow
blond talkative, pleasingly plump this up with well-planned questions
with a little oomph', personable dis- to draw him out.
position, and cooperative. She must
3. If the entire class walks out of
not be. jitterbuggish, or goody- the classroom when the prof is 10
goody. She must be a good dancer minutes late, be the only one to wait,
and ready for good, clean fun. I'd even if it's half an hour. This
like a girl with whom 1 can have a procedure is good for a B-plus any
good time, not a nice time."
day.
Len Kowalsky, the editor-in-c—
4. Always greet an instructor,
feels that, "nature's preparation is never using his first name, but a
News Turns Down Movie Offer
January 12, 1940
32% of Slate women will not
marry a State man.
48% prefer RPI or Union men on
dales.
27 men will kiss on the first dale.
84% of the men will not marry
while in college.
FLASH! The News annual
questionnaire on student social interests has been completely
tabulated. The dynamite that will
sky-rocket this tiny college on the
Simple Success
8, 1940
cheery "Good morning, professor."
5. When sitting at the faculty table
in the dining hall or walking about
the administration building, always
walk with your head down as if in
deep thought, pondering some
weighty problem in math or
philosophy, for instance. This is
highly recommended to get on the
honor roll.
6. Offer to wash the professor's
car, put up his storm windows or do
any little job around the house, but
don't accept any money for the
work.
Apple polishing procedure in
classrooms includes sitting in the
front row, responding to
professorial humor with loud hearty
guffaws and liberal use of big words.
THE-3-DAY-ALL-TOU-CAN
EATITALIAN-FEAST. $2.99
Including Wine or Beer.
Hudson to fame has finally been
prepared. Already offers arc pouring
in from Hollywood for the movie
rights. But no, the News has
magnanimously refused and will
continue to refuse all base movie
offers so that it might reveal the findings first to you, the student body.
After today's publication the
results will be sent by carrier pigeon
squadron to Finland so that it might
cheer up the Finnish soldiers at the
front. With customary generosity
the News does its noble part for
humanity. The questionnaire will be
sent to the Library of Congress so
that it may be preserved for
American posterity to behold and
marvel. (Ed. note—The writer of this
story is prone to exaggerate. The
janitor sent the whole pile of
questionnaires to the junk heap
yesterday.)
And now for the questionnaireSociety decrees that ladies come
before gents. This column, being a
(rue gentleman, will conform and
lake up the ladies' responses.
"Would you marry a State man'.'"
was ihe leading female question.
This question was to find out
whether the women had their
matrimonial eyes out lor State men.
Apparently they do nol as a general
rule. As many as one-third of the
women firmly replied they would not
enter connubial relations with Stale
men under any conditions, "liven il
they were the last men on earth,"one
proud, vixen wrote. Upon glancingat
these figures one gem remarked, "If
ever bysomc mischance.a Sialciiian
proposed to one of these Irnsly ,,1,]
maids, she would probahlyjumpom
of her high heels with joy."
Our next question dealt witli ||]C
respective dating power ul Kl'l, un.
ion, Siena and Stale on the college's
women. The results were amazing, ||
has been often charged that Slate
women consider neighboring
pastures greener than lite home
pasture. This confirms it. Stale men
rate after both RPI and Union men
with our women. No longer arc State
men the center ol the female universe. No, they are ogres and fiends
to the ladies' minds. I heir I'rince
Charmings dwell no longer at Slate.
but in the dilapidated castles across
the river in Troy and in Schenectady.
From the number ol girls who
confessed to having worn Iralernity
pins one would gel the impression
that these lender tokens ul low were
a dime a dozen. Fifty girls have worn
one pin, while 25 more hate had at
least two or more. Inking li at pins as
averaging 10 bucks per,these 75girls
have about 750 sweet hard-earned
American dollars imesietl in them.
This is a lot ol dough hut the boys
must know what I hey are paying lor.
Rocky Issues Ultimatum
Concerning New Campus
September 30, I960
The following report is based on campus.,
news articles taken from the Times
The Governor has made it clear
Union and the Knickerbocker News that there is no alternative. He said
of the past week.
recently that, ". . . the state would
"Either the State University move the college lock, stock and
College at Albany will expand to barrel out of the city." This would
the Albany Country Club site, or the occur if the city refused to co-operate
college including existing facilities, with the Governor's plan.
will be moved out of the city. There is
no alternative in Albany."
Ciovcrnot Rockefeller believes
This quote taken from the Times that the country club site for reasons
Union last week sums up the recent of transportation, and accessibility is
and heated controversy over the ex- (he only one suitable in the developpansion of the State University's ment of the site.
HAPPY
HOLIDAY^
from the
ASP
EXTENDED
BUS
HOURS
to meet the transportation needs
due lo increased library hours:
Dec. 13 thru Dec. 23
Leaving Circle:
All right, you schmucks, you win!
Leaving Wellington:
College Will Move
To New Western Ave. Site
December 16, I960
ditional Country Club property
The State University College of fronting on Washington Avenue
Education at Albany campus probably will be acquired by the
definitely will be relocated on ap- State for use in its office building
proximately 220 acres of the Albany program.
Country Club property about two
If architectural plans can be
and one half miles from the present progressed rapidly, it is hoped that
site on Western Avenue it was learn- ground can be broken in the spring
ed yesterday. It is expected the main of 1962. Hrst occupancy at the new
entrance of the College will be on campus is expected in the fall of 1963
Western Avenue with other en- or shortly alter.
trances to the campus from Fuller
Plans for expansion of the College
Road and Washington Avenue. Ad- provide for a general education or
Liberal Arts program and a more extensive graduate program. It is
predicted that this will be one of the
graduate to be established' by
the State University.
Development of the new Country
Club site would begin with construction of buildings to provide for, an
enrollment of about 4,400 students.
The first group of buildings will include administration, student union,
health and physical education, and
library buildings.
P5!^r3^
SUMMER JOBS
CAMPING
ZtQCeritroS /Iwc
Albany $%
-rhor*
If you have experience in camping andA>r working
with teenagers, consider applying for a position with
HIGH PEAKS, a new educational-camping organization.
prepare, for:
CnqmeiS/
Sh'rts
We will be hiring staff and directors for cross-country
camping, backing and biking tours. If you are
interested, send a letter about yourself,including
experience, to:
1:30 am
2:20 am
•3Hk
Cordorov
Elliott Masie
HIGH PEAKS
The Learning Center
10 Calvin Avenue
Albany, NY 12206
<jervm
g
pq,
"3*
1:55 am
2:45 am
3JST
descri^
Came. ^Browse.
Scholar, Lover, Fighter, all in one?
You can now win three $3.99 albums
in the
Just-A-Song
Create-A-Christmas-Card Contest!!
Submit an original Christmas card to us before
Decemner 19 and you will be eligible to win 3 free
$3,99 records. Include your name, address, and
phone number with each entry. The card should be
no larger than 12" x 12" and constructed from
original materials. Cards will be judged on originality, humor, creative use of materials, design and
color. There is no limit to the number of entries. The
winner will be notified in January.
Every Sunday, Monday & Tuesday
I AM NOT GOING TO LAW SCHOOL
THESE ARE THE REASONS WHY
MARINE RESERVE CAMPUS PROGRAM
iThe "new"
Stuyvesant Jewelers
last moment
— I did poorly on my LSAT's
— I'm bright, but my grades do not reflect it
— I was rejected by all the law schools I applied to
because they only look at numbers and scores
IAMOND SALI
THESE EXCUSES WON'T WORK
IF YOU ARE HIGHLY MOTIVATED
for university students
and personnel.
Save 25% on jewelry
and gifts.
WE ACCEPT STUDENTS
WHOSE PRIME STRENGTHS
ARE MOTIVATION & ACCOMPLISHMENT
Grades and scores mean less because we are training you to be
a lawyer, not a law student
Offer ends Dec. 24 at 5:00 pm.
» l S S ! J J i ? S n , ? € d *>JAWJ*1
imc^inahon, storing uiifh our famous
ANTIPASTO Buffet and .follouied by heapirfl platters of. SPAGHETTI.PIEM
LASAGNA.MEATBAUS.SAUSACjEand MORE. Andtotap it ofr.an ,c v
mugof BE-EPs.cjobleTof. WiNE,or-arvorhey beverane.
However, we ask that a copy of this ad accompany you as we would like to make this offer
available to those associated with the university.
1.99
Open Mon — Sal 10:00—9:30, Sun 12—5 for
your shopping convenience.
CALIFORNIA LAW INSTITUTE
For more information and an application write:
CHILDREN | . «r binder to
r v e d fxinday 12 Noon to
to IIPM
IIPM••Momjay
Monti L l u « » d a j / 4PM to ISPM
Chef Italia
Winners of Sat. Drawing from
SUN YA: I'erry I'carlmultcr (Seiko
watch), Ahby Friedman (pair of
earrings)
Mary Osborne, Dean of Admissions
School of Law
California Law Institute
2034 Alameda Padre Serra
Santa Barbara, California 9310S
Telephone (80S) 963-1567
!!»
PAGE SIX
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
DECEMBER 14, 1076
DECEMBER 14, 1976
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE SEVEN
With Albany's Student Press
State College
State College N e w s
V - XIV .v.. .11
YIAM i-ni..i l.rti Tt.nnia.. Ai.t>»%t.X.V.,l.niw«j-'M« .*'«•!•»'
News
'.*.' IVT'V.«r..l.MV..W) I-*
tMI
THE ALBANY
STUDENT
PRESS
n.
ASP
l. *Li«N». H « TOIW. miDAV. PICIM1IK ?. IfcM
VOL. KLi NO. I *
State iiniwerstty
rm NEWS
SS2>
\ t . l l . \ X V II. Ni:\V VUI IK IHID.VV. MAY 17. limit V o l . . X1.IX. M l .
CKNTHAI.
•tairUpt
MARCH SO. ie»4
A L B A W I I , \ K W M<MK
ASP
1:01 v:n.
IS
iifnS'u
TO
rtrr
STATE IMIVtiSlTT Of NIW VOIK AT ALBANY
Albany Student Press
i
ALBANY STUDENT
PRESS
SMI UMpcmln if Nf. V«t M i l k . . ,
VOL.LIV.NO.
FRIL'AY NOVEMBER 3 19(7
».7*.V v.t V:RK
Win ib« U«hM
VOLL wo.e
fVnirn)
funjdy. lV.*n 11. | M f
Albany Student Press
\
To commemorate the close of our sixtieth year of
publishing, we bring to you the first Albany Student Press "Greatest Hits" issue.
Everything you see was reprinted verbatim from old issues of the ASP, to give you
M
an idea of what the ASP has been as well as what students have concerned
J*-
themselves with over the years. From World War One to student taxes
to the jitterbug to the perfect coed to the new campus to
\s.$
••
Viet Nam and Nixon, this issue reflects sixty years of
students at Albany.
•H
From tht album "••no/' by Bang. Artwork by David O'Hara. Copyright 1971 by Capitol Rtcordt Inc.
M
saf
T100 Students To Be Housed
In New Campus Facilities By 1965
February 14, 1964
By February, 1965,1100 students
will be living on the New-Campus.
Five hundred twenty-five students
will occupy part of the first dormitory unit in September, 1964, and
the remaining 650 studenti will move
after the first semester.
The University policy on housing,
as stated in the catalog, is "No student is considered as regularly
enrolled and in good standing unless
he resides in a University residence
hall, or at home, or has written permission of the Housing Officer to
J
live elsewhere."
,
In accordance with this policy,
fewer students will be granted permission for off-campus housing as
d o r m i t o r y space i n c r e a s e s .
However, Juniors and Seniors
already off-campus will not be required to move back to the dorms.
Housing Assignments
Housing assignments are being
studied by the Committee on Student Housing, a standing committee
of the Student Personnel Council. It
includes Carol Eaton '64, Nicholas
Argyros '65, and several faculty
members.
s
Two fraternities and two
sororities, as well as unaffiliated
students will make the first move in
September. By February, 1965, most
of the remaining Greeks and more
independent! will move.
Each independent housing unit
will be composed of students from
all four classes. Students will be
assigned on the basis of seniority.
CURFEW, OPEN HOUSE BILLS PASSED
Shuttle Bus Service
The New Campus students will
have complete dining facilities.
Branches of the snack bar, book
store, and library may also be established.
Frosh Planning Conference
September
by William Colgan
"It sure is impressive, but it's got a
long way to go," said the frosh, as he
arid a group of his fellows got their
first long look at the rapidly-rising
new campus that is the State University of New York at Albany.
The frosh and 1170 more like him
in the Class of '68 were the first
students at the University to be
oriented to their new environment
by the bold, precedent-breaking experiment that was the Summer Planning Conference.
Held in ten separate sessions over
the summer, groups of a hundred to
120 frosh were given an almost completely different induction to life at
State than had been traditionally
given at Frosh Weekends in the past.
Academic Emphasis
The Summer Planning Conference differed in one key aspect
18, 1964
from the old methods of frosh orien-,
tation — its emphasis, and consequently its methods, vwas placed
upon a sober lqok at the problems
and the realities of getting a college
education.
Academic advisement, orientation, and preparation was the order
of the day for the Yellow Jackets as
they went through two days of wellcoordinated activities, all calculated
to make them better students and
better members of the University
community in September.
The program presented differed
almost entirely from previous frosh
orientations. A reading test, appointments with academic advisors,
group discussions with student advisors, meetings with the financial
and medical offices if needed, replaced the trip to Thacher, the "Beanie
Ball," the impromptu skits, and
much, much more.
New Tulip Queen
May 12,
Maureen Glashccn '67, was
crowned Tulip Queen for 1964 last
Saturday afternoon. In ceremonies
in Washington Park, Miss Glasheen
was presented with her crown by her
sorority sister, and last year's Tulip
Queen, Joanne Gross '65.
The Tulip festival is a traditional
event in Albany. It dates back to the
second world war when Albany and
Holland made an exchange of
goods. Since that time, the city of
Albany has received tulips from
Holland.
Miss Glashccn was selected from a
field of eleven finalists. Criteria for
j u d g i n g were
personality,
appearance, background, ex-
1964
pcrience and poise.
Received City Key
After being crowned, she was escorted from her throne by a
"Dutchman" around the Park's field
at the head of a long parade. The
gold key to the City of Albany was
presented to her by Mayor Erastus
Corning while the Fort Crailo Band
played "Hello, Dolly."
During the ceremony which
followed dancers from a local Studio
and the Schenectady YMCA trampoline followed.
Following the pageant, Miss
Glashccn made her first appearance
as Queen at "the Kinder Kermis at
Bleccker Stadium.
ALBANY STATE NIGHTS
AT
TABARD ALE HOUSE
Free admission with State I.D.
October 2V, 1968
by Doris Steinhardt
The mandatory payment of Student Tax was passed in last week's
elections by a vote of 826 to 609.
Terry Mathias, Vice-President of
Student Association, naturally expressed pleasure at the outcome and
also at the number of students who
turned out to vote.
In the elections of May I, 2, and 3,
l%8, 434 students went to the polls,
as compared with 1444 who voted
this fall.
Mathias staled that the next step is
to finalize the procedures for collection of the tax. Planning that has
been going on for lire past three
weeks is now nearing completion.
=• ALSO =
Tabard Ale House
* Limited Reservations
1869 Wantagh Ave.
Wantagh, N.Y.
516-785-9462
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
November 22. 1968
The First Annual Campus Chest a pic are James Kahn and several
Telethon, a 24 hour variety show, fraternity and sorority members.
will get under way tonight, 7 p.m. in
One half hour of the best of the
Ihe Campus Center Ballroom. Telethon performers is being aired
Highlighting the event are such well- on WRGB-IV on Sarurday, inknown campus pcrfoimers as Judi cluding Gary Aldrich, Ellis B. KaufOctober 29, 1968
Ann Wiesen, comedian; Gary man, Dennis Buck. Gary Kestiloand
b) dale McAllister
large credibility gap which exists Aldrich and Ellis B. Kaufman, Mary Carney, Judi Ann Wiesen,
Republican candidate for the today, and for the lack of respect singers; Kathi O'Neill, dancer; Dean and Kathi O'Neill. All will be perforPresidency. Richard M. Nixon, thill the public has exhibited for the Sorrcll C'hcsin, comedian; Neil C, ming live at the lelethon.
spoke to a large crowd of supporters office of the President.
Brown, Director of the Campus
MC's for the evening will include
in Iron! ol tire Capitol Huilding at
Nixon feels Unit the country can- Center and of Student Activities, Dean Sorreli Chcsin, Dean Dell
12:30 Monday on tire theme, "Let us not afford lour more years of pianist; and many others.
Thompson, Martin Mann, RoCania
look at the record," a phrase coined democratic rule wilh Vice President
This event is being held to raise and many others. Kisses will also be
by the former governor of New York Humphrey continuing on with John- money for the Student Mental auctioned to the highest bidder and
Stale. Al Smith.
son Administration policies.
Health Work-Study Intern Project, the girls include Judi Ann Wiesen,
Nixon staled that all lire Johnson
In mentioning the Pueblo inci- which was begun with the funds rais- Ro Cania and several sorority
Administration has given the people dent, Nixon made il clear thai it is ed at the University's first Telethon, pledges.
has been higher taxes, the highest time for a change. He charged that and Ihe Academic Affairs Commislire morning hours will be
rale of crime in history, and the present government cannot cope sion Tutoring Project.
highlighted by the Fraud (i..Surprise
largest war lire nation has ever been with a "fourth rate nation." as North
The annual pie-in-the-face action acl at 6 a.m. Freshman women will
involved in.
Korea, and return American soldiers will be held at 12 midnight as part of
have no hours if they plan to attend
I his. Ire feels, is responsible for 1 he to their country.
the Telethon. Featured to he hit with lire Telethon.
Nixon At Capital
"A Leetle Taste of Mexico"
Every Wednesday is SUNY DAY in
The Albany Store.
50« discount on each $2.00 order.
Must present SUNY I.D.
Nut Tim Hot- Nut Too Spicy
577 New Scotland Ave. Albany '76 Shoppers Village, Menands
(Opp. St. Peters Fins. 438-7073)
465-7743
I'ues.. Wed., Thurs., 11-8
Wed. -Sat. 11:30-9:30
Fri., Sat, \\S Sun. 3-8
Sun. 11:30-6
with student I.D,
300$«=
• Couples Only
DECEMBER 14, 1876
The basis for these residence
reforms is each student's personal
responsibility. Personal responsibility will be the key to student conduct
behind a closed door so lhai one student does not infringe upon Ihe
rights ol any other.
Live Performances
To Highlight Telethon
so* pff
Spend New Year's Eve at Tabard Ale House
PAGE TEN
Also last week, the following
students were elected to seats on
Central Council: from State Quad,
Edward Weiss and Lynn Wilson;
from Dulch Quad. Douglas
Cioldschmidt and Nancy Mosher;
from Alumni Quad, Gregory Spear
and Kenneth Stokem; and from
commuters, David Cummings and
Su/.i Goldmachcr.
Authentic American Indian Jmky
9 -10 p.m.
Drinks 50*
Monday - Powerhouse
Thursday - Mother Nature, Father Time
purchaser's entire family.
There will also be a married
students' tax card. If both spouses
arc students at the University, they
will be entitled to a reduction in Student Tax. If one spouse is a student
here and purchases a tax card, the
other spouse may also purchase one,
but at an increased rate.
Mathias also said, "I'd like to
thank all the people who worked on
the election, all the election
assistants who worked at the polls,
and all the students who came out to
vote." He also stated that the
action in the faculty and administrative circles on its "Proposed
changes" listed above.
The current proposed policy
changes were felt to be more comprehensive and far more extensive
than the "Walden Experiment." A
majority of LAAC representatives
felt that the administration would
slow action on the more important
"Proposed Changes" or, perhaps
even limit future changes to only the
changes proposed in "Walden Experiment."
TACO J's
Happy Hour:
Live Music
enclose any lesser time span.
Guidelines."
The passage of this bill through
Other sources include the Central
both Central Council and LAAC is Council sanctioned LAAC Policy on
t he culmination of the efforts of Cen- Responsibility, and Myskania's
tral Council and LAAC member Jay recommendation for abolition of
Silverman, and LAAC's hard work- freshmen women's curfew.
ing Committee on Residence
Reforms. Their rationale for these
On Wednesday of this week, 250
proposed Residence changes, which students assembled in Lecture Room
appears as a special ASP supple- 3 to view the weekly meeting of
ment, draws upon several sources LAAC where this bill passed 25-0-1.
and most significantly from the Un- At this same LAAC meeting, the
iversity publication "Student "Walden Experiment," a two week
proposal by Waterbury and Alden to
operate Open House by the definition "A door is open if it is not locked" was defeated.
number voting "shows that the
The main reason voiced at the
students arc beginning to care about
their elections and indicates a change LAAC meeting for the Walden
in the feeling of the student body." defeat was the underlying fear that
its passage might in some way inhibit
STUDENT TAX MANDATORY
There will also he a small reduction in the price of the Student Tax
Card, but Mathias hopes that lire
reduction can he made larger.
In the case of a student in extreme
financial need, the student fee will
either be waived or reduced, lire
final decision is now in tire hands of
Ihe Financial Aids Office.
Two additional measures will increase income to the Student
Association. Members of the faculty
can purchase tax cards (on a voluntary basis, of course), and Ihe card
will be trunsferrable for the
EVERY MONDAY AND THURSDAY ARE
sO^e
November I. 1968
At this time, freshmen women still
by Don Stankavage
have curfew hours; next semester
In a special session last night. Cen- they will face, if this policy docs not
tral Council accepted LAAC's become effective, curfews at midProposed Changes in University night.
Residence Policies by a vote of 24-0Even though the Mandatory Sign2. The passage of this bill called for Out Policy would be abolished, an
abolition of Curfew Hours, discon- optional system could be subscribed
tinuance of the Mandatory Sign-Out to by any woman.
procedure, determination of Open
Determination of Open House
House policy by the individual Hall Policy by the individual Hall would
or Hall governments, and Closed allow for a 24 hour open house poliDoors.
cy, but Visitation Policy could
Rembrandt's Cellar Pub
Blake Gallery
Ramada hit 61ft Shop
aetata nam mi VahanHf
Haattt 8 am.-9 am., MeaaafSaktaaf
((Charlie Smith J
I. Blues Band J
Last Weekend !
Thurs. Fri. & Sat. from 10pm
we also carry:
Cards, Magazines, Stuffed Animals, Plants, Books, Cosmetics and Candy
Ciiokcrs-$4.0<)
Braeelets-$6.00
DECEMBER 14, 1976
Rings-$3.00 & up
Earrings-$3.00
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
TONIGHT: $1.50 pitchert
$.50 Wine
WED: Ladies' Night
hall price Drinks lor LADIES
THURS: $1.50 pitchers
57 Fulle, Rd. 482-8100
Jeans Allowed
PAQE ELEVEN
The Strik* Goes On
3000 Demonstrators March on Downtown
May 7, 1970
by Birry Klrschner
Approximately
3,000
demonstrators marched on the
Capitol Building in Albany, demanding:
1) The release of Bobby Seale and
all political prisoners.
2) The immediate withdrawal of
U.S. from the current Indo-Chinese
War.
3) The end of university complicity with the U.S. Department c
Defense.
4) That FS A donate $25,000 to the
Black Panther Defense Fund.
The march originated at the
SUNYA uptown campus with fewer
than 2,000 persons and continually
picked up momentum and people as
it moved towards the Capitol.
Following a few brief speeencs in
front of the Capitol, the marchers,
still about 3,500 strong, sat in at
Broadway and State Street, at the
steps of the federal building.
The march disrupted traffic along
Washington Avenue; the State and
Broadway intersection was effectively sealed for about one hour. The
march was orderly; the only injuries
known by this reporter occurring to
two students in the demonstration.
These were a result of being hit by
objects thrown by spectators along
the route. At least one of these injuries occurred near a construction
site downtown. Both students were
taken to Albany Medical Center and
later released.
Students from RPI and Siena also
participated in the rally at the
Capitol. In view of the exceptionally
cold weather, the turnout was expecially enormous in comparison
with past demonstrations. The mood
of the participants was serious.
Chants of "1-2-3-4, we don't want
your fucking war," and "5-6-7-8 we
don*t want your racist state" informed spectators along the march
route what the participants stood
for. Leaflets were also passed out to
people in the area ol the demonstration.
At the Capitol brief speeches by a
member of the strike committee, a
representative of the Third World
Liberation Front and a leader of
Siena College's strike were made. A
coffin with references to the kent
State killings and Black Panther
trials was deposited at the steps of
the building. President Nixon was
hung and burned in effigy.
There were absolutely no confrontations between the marchers and
any police whatsoever. The
demonstrators came equipped with
first aid trucks ready for anything in-
cluding gun shot wounds, and the
crowd had been instructed as to what
procerurc should be followed if
chemical mace or tear gas flew.
However, no such developments occurred.
In lact.thc absence of police was
conspicuous. This reporter saw no
city police along the entire march
route until a few blocks from the
Capitol. Those police that were in
the neighborhood were directing
traffic. When this reporter questioned a policeman concerning his feeling about the sit-in at Broadway and
State and how long it might go on, he
responded withwordstothceffect of
"until their asses get cold, I guess."
Part of the credit for the orderly
fashion at '.he marc h must go to the
mars halls who did an excellent job of
directing the marchers and traffic,
there were at least two minor incidents between the demonstrators
and drivers of vehicles determined to
gel through the crowd but nobody
was hurt.
• ••Notice***
Pride
Qualifies!
To All Prospective
Social Welfare Majors
MARINE
RESERVE
CAMPUS
PROGRAM
Applications available for all native Sophomore
students contemplating the major, in Mohawk
Tower, Room 1506. The deadline for completion
and return is Friday, February 18, 1977.
BOG ART'S
TAVERN
297 Ontario St.
Corner of Madison & Ontario
A Staggering Nixon Victory
November/!, 1972
by John Falrhall
Shortly alter 7:00 p.m. NBC
credits Nixon with Kentucky.
Tennessee, Indiana, Florida, and
Georgia join the Nixoncolumnsoon
after. At 7:30 ABC totals show Nixon with a 35 point lead over
McGovern, 67-32. Nixon has nine
states and 115 electoral votes.
Minutes later, Alabama. South
Carolina, Virginia, Mississippi, and
Florida arc listed lor Nixon. A TV
commentator reports thai Pierre
Salinger, a top McGovern aide says
that his candidate musl get New
York, California and Illinois to win.
(The old lady lending her Western
Avenue bar did not wait for TV to
prediel the renlt. She mid her bar
patrons the night he/ore that Nixon
was the winner. She told them he
deserved to win. Holding her bony
hands far apart for emphasis, she
said she had a long list of reasons
why she could not vote for George
McGovern.)
A NBC election analyst suggests
that part of Nixon's victory is due to
an expensive, personal voter contact
campaign. The blue collar vote in Indiana and Ohio is scrutinized,
revealing great support for Nixon,
much more than he received in 1968.
ABC and CBS predict Illinois for
Nixon.
Sitting on a stool, salt-and-pepper
hair pulled back and rolled flat
against her neck, she said she did not
trust McGovern. She was asked
about her faith in Nixon after the
Watergate exposure. "Nixon can't
always know what the men under
hint are doing," site replied.
All networks declared staggering
victory percentages for Nixon, in
state after state. In the South and
Midwest Nixon is accumulating 6075 percent of the popular vote.
McGovern hopes for a victory in
West Virgina are dashed by a
network conclusion that Nixon has
won there. McGovern gets the District of Columbia and three electoral
votes.
Between wiping beer from the bar
and serving a couple, she responded
to the questions tossed at her. No.
she didn't blame Nixon for the
nation's economic miseries. "You
gotta' lake the hitter withthesweet."
She said we have had bad. times
before and will suffer again. She said
people didn't know all the good
things Nixon has done.
Kansas for Nixon—a 67 percent
margin forecast for the President.
More analysis: the South is strong
for Nixon. It is estimated that 72 percent of the whites and IJ percent of
the blacks have voted for Nixon.
Connally appears on the screen and
discusses his role in the growing victory. The viewer is reminded of an
earlier remark by a commentator
about massive defections by
traditional Democrats. Tallies from
major cities -longtime Democratic
power bases enumerate stunning
Nixon triumphs. Nixon is carrying
black. Democratic Cleveland;
Chicago is running even.
"Do you know what a politician
is?" she asked. "A crook." The conversation had drifted back to corruption in the Nixon administration.
" They're all like that— Republicans
and Democrats."
Nixon takes New Jersey with 64
percent ol the vote. McCiovern supporters expected the loss but not the
margin. McGovern supporters are
described as "disconsolate" at his
headquarters, their work done in
vain: McGovern and Shriver combined for 24 appearances in Ohio.
Nixon came once but will win over
60 percent of the vote. In Michigan it
is the same story.
The lady proved to be quite articulate in her political views. Her
tone was confident, loo, as she discussed Vietnam. " You have to
protect your back door," was the
way she justified A meriean efforts in
Vietnam. As to the recent and
questionable pronouncements of
peace, she smiled slyly and said:
"Nixon never said exactly when
pence would come, he just said it
would come soon." She was ardently
ami-Communist and satisfied with
Nixon's program to end the war.
Agncw is vindicated when
Maryland swings to Nixon, in contrast to Humphrey's victory there in
1968. But the three networks are not
patiently waiting for election returns
from remaining states. Names of
states flash on the screens as the
landslide smothers even the most optimistic hopes for a respectable
McGovern showing. McGovern
may not get two states as announcers
recall Barry Goldwatcr's and even
All' Landon's miserable showings.
The extent ol the defeat is evident in
Nixon's winning New York State, a
rare lent fora Republicancandidutc.
As midnight approaches, the
networks rait for the customary concession speeches. Shriver appears
and in South Dakota another stale
he did not come close to winning-mcGovern speaks. Smiling, responding to the cheers of his still
enthusiastic supporters, he said:
"It hurt too much to laugh, but I'm
too old to cry." quoting Adlai
Stevenson.
The University Mourns...
tion for those eleven Israelis who "Munich iind the Day of AtoneSeptember H. 1972
"died on the field of peaceful com- ment." I he poem spoke ol t he cruel,
by Ed Dcady
Outside the Campus Center the petition." The Albany County Dis- haling and wicked ways of us human
sky was a clear blue, brushed oc- trict Attorney Arnold I'roskin rose beings, and of a hope that someday
casionally by while. The sun glowed to speak about the eleven new mar- we will rid ourselves of this hatred,
down on a perfect day, a lazy, breezy tyrs and the six million old ones who and atone for what has been done in
day. You could hear the fountain's hopefully have made us all more the past. Except lor a lew shedding
unceasing din above the sound of aware of the need lor brotherhood tears, it was quiet in the ballroom.
Leonard Weiss, an attorney from
people talking and a dog's hark. An and peaceful relations among
excited squeal broke out briefly from nations. He felt we had enough mar- the Albany Jewish Community
one of the many groups seated and tyrs and did not need any more. Council and Mayor Corning of
standing idle on the podium and "Martyrdom must cease," said Albany also addressed the gathering
and condemned the dastardly
around the fountain. It was noon Proskin.
President Benezct spoke next, killings and senseless wars that
and many students were spending
plague our world today. They too
their free moments between classes condemning hatred and the feuding
hoped for peace and a lime of
enjoying the good weather, good among people and nations as being
friendship and brotherhood lor peotalk and good friendship and feeling "senseless" and "without resolve."
ple of all nations. There was silence
life that only a day such as yesterday He expressed hope and prayers for
the people of the world and stressed in the ballroom.
could bring.
Then a psalm was read and a KadIn the Campus Center Ballroom, the importance of the university in
on the second lloor at the top of the working to end hatred by bringing dish by Rabbi Zimand and it was
all
people
together.
There
was
quiet in the ballroom.
stairway going up from the main lobOutside one could hear the unby, there were still vacant seats. Only silence in the ballroom.
The next speaker read a poem ceasing din ol the fountain above the
a lew people stood by the main
doors, not from necessity, but for written with the Olympic massacre sounds of people talking and a dog's
convenience. Findlay Cockrcll in mind. It was composed by bark. But there is no need to go on.
stopped playing the piano, and Rab- Reverend Harvey Bates of Universi- You cared. You were there. You
bi Bernard Bloom gave the invoca- ty Chapel House and entitled know how it felt.
National Strike Set Today
SUNY SPECIAL DEPARTURE
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PAGE TWELVE
April 21, 1972
BULLETIN . . .
National Guardsmen moved on to
I he University of Maryland campus
at 9:20 last night and began arresting
students who refused orders to disperse and return to their dormitories. There was no violence and
I he guardsmen did not use lear gas to
disperse the crowds. A National
Guard helicopter lit the area with a
flood-light as the arrests were made.
A spokesman lor the campus radio
station was unable to give an estimate of the exact number of
students arrested, but described the
number as "more than a van load."
The spokesman indicated that more
arrests were likely us groups of
students refused orders to leave the
campus mall and obey a mandated
curfew. It was the fourth successive
night of demonstrations on the campus. "Guardsmen are still making
the rounds and ordering people to
get inside," the spokesman reported
as the ASI' went to press late last
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ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
DECEMBER 14, 1976
DECEMBER 14, 1976
night.
Under Mandel's emergency decree,
a 9 p.m. curfew was imposed on the
by the Associated Press
National Guardsmen look control campus proper and adjacent areas.
of the University of Maryland cam- The guard was ordered to limit
pus Thursday, after three con- access lo the campus to persons with
official business, thus providing for
secutive nights of violent student
prutcst against the renewed bombing the arresl and detention of anyone
not having a legitimate reason for
of North Vietnam.
After one false start in which a being there.
In New York City, antiwar acbusload of guardsmen had to be
recalled from the campus grounds, tivists defied a court order and
Gov. Marvin Mandel declared a blocked entrance to eight buildings
slate of emergency and ordered the on the Columbia University campus.
Four other classroom buildings
soldiers onto the campus in force.
"I'm led up with this violence and remained open.
Antioch College students took
destruction of public and private
properly, and I fully intend lo see part in an attempt to block two of the
that it ends," Mandel said earlier, five gales into Wright-Patterson Air
blaming "a handful" of the univer- Force Base at l-'airborn, Ohio. More
sity's 35,000 students for the dis- than 125 demonstrators were
arrested.
orders.
The protest delayed many workers
The campus had been reported
fairly quiet in the hours before the en route lo their jobs at the air base.
guard took over. A noon antiwar ral- Traffic was diverted to three unly failed to materialize, and students impeded gates. Estimates of the
strolled toand from classes in muggy number of demonstrators ran as
high as 500.
80-degrec temperatures,
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE THIRTEEN
• i.-s UN-en
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SALT
7 3 Chevy Nova rwtchbace, 3400 m»t,
good buy. C o * 462-0315.
'72 Toyota Corolla, 4 • speed, M . 0 0 0 , good
got mileage, M O W H r « , O a r a g t kept. Coll
4394431.
1970 Bukk Skybrk • Air Condlt.; inowtirti;
now shocks; excellent condition $1200 Call
Louise at 7-3044.
1963 Volkirum good 1200, Coll Tom at 4634791.
Stereo A M / F M Samvi Rcvr. 3 2 watts per
channel. $140. Sony TC - loOcaiserte dock
with advent 101 Dolby. $173. Trunk Ski
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For Sole:
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Gibson ES 333w/case $230 call Kent at 73033.
For Salo: Americana Ski Bindings. Brand
new. $20 call 393-0431.
Major and minor parti for GTO, M.O.
Triumph; ceased 67 VW engine, new
generator, starter, mounted tires. 4620137.
35 mm SLR Konlca also 70-210 zoom lens.
Cases and stadard lens included all in
excellent condition. Vince 7-7766.
Records:
Nostalgia Dance, Instrumental, excellent
collection. Also new releases • Rock, Jazz,
Soul, etc. 783-5882.
Comfortable single bed for sale. Call Diana
465-2763.
Sackoul with a Sears comfor-bed. New
S200will sacrifice - S50. Tarn 4(9-7070.
Rid* wanted or hitching partner to
California leaving before 25th. Tom 4434791,
Dear Boom-boom,
Happy Birthday, Merry Christmas and oil
that other stuff. If I don't see you in sunny Ft.
Lauderdale, how about cold New York? It's
boon fun this semester. Even if you are on
RA, you sure know how to have a good time,
love, Downstairs
N * * d 2 male* to share spacious 3 bedroom
apt. $73 par month plus utilities. Available
Jan. 1. Near Albany Medical C*nt*r. Call
Pete at 462-1639.
$300 per month. Western Ave. sublet, large
one bedroom upper furnished. Jan. 15 to
April 13. All utilities. Dop. 449-7731.
Roommate to share 2 bedroom mobile
home $50 plus cheap utilities. Keep calling
436-1725.
Female needed to complete fully modern,
furnished 3 bedroom, 2 bathroom apt, in
Gullderland. W / W carpeting, A / C ,
dishwasher, indoor tennis, all included
$100/month. 456-6581.
One person needed to complete 4 bedroom
coed house (furnished), on busline for
spring semester $60/month plus utilities.
Coll: 489-2269.
Female needed to complete three bedroom
apt. On busline, furnished - big, airy room.
$71 (includes heat). 482-1004.
Two Senior girls looking for third roommate
to fill furnished apt. on busline. $80/month,
own bedroom available Jan. 1 Call 4631403.
$195, 4 bedrooms flat, heat/hat water, 9
Elberon Place, between South Lake and
Quail. Call: 462-5059.
Artist: (portraits, nature, etc.) pencil,
sketches, ink drawings, simple water colors,
449-2640.
Guitar Lessons - Folk, Blues, Ragtime,
Classical, Beginners, also Jazz organ,
drums, mandolin. Tenor banjo. 438-5688.
One bedrm. available in beautiful Manning
Blvd. apt. only $80 a month (includes util.).
Call Amy at 482-6949.
The Department of Counseling and
Personnel Services is conducting a project in
the spring to help students to better cope
with tension while making an oral
presentation. All interested students •
contact Larry Schleifer 783-0207.
Typing Done - my home. All types of
papers, neat, prompt. $.50 per page, Call
Amy at 482-4598.
Experienced typist: near campus, large or
small job'st Reasonable rates. Phone 4894654.
\
PJ09 Desperate*, no ode d to Miami • Ft.
Lauderdale area, l o w i n g between 12/2312/2B. Cod Dave at 7-1722.
HOUSING
Custom Shhl Printing • Any design,
lettering. Low rates. Immediate delivery.
Lakeside Workshop. 1-494-2754,
Typing • $.50 per page. Call Pat at 7850B49.
Trading Post Comix, I buy, sell, and
especially trade, Call Randy at 465-8806.
Superheroes a speciality
LOST&FOUlMD
Found • A place lor your New Years Eve
Party, Herberts C a l e n 138 Washington
Avenue Albany. Call 482-2268 lor
reservations.
Lost: timex watch, black band and face;
Nov. 20 on Colonial or State. 7.3074.
Lost • Green Plastic Loose Leaf containing
Psychology Notes • Lost on 12/7/76. I'M
DESPERATK REWARD • Call Ira at 7-8929.
Apt. avail, Dec. 23 (5 mo. lease) 2 bedrooms
modern $202/mo. heat incl. 7 mi. from
SUNYA near Latham circle (off Northway)
unfurnished Call 783-1947.
Huge room; quiet house on SUNYA busline.
$110 inclusive. 465-5130.
5160, 3 bedrooms flat, heat/hot wafer, 3
Elberon Place, between South Lake and
Quail. Call: 462-5059.
858 Madison Ave. $210 month 3 bedroom
upper flat, refrigerator and stove • just
redecorated unfurnished • unheated, xh
month security deposit. 674-2901, 4364054.
PERSONALS
Thanx a bunch to oil the great schnooks of
Waterbury - Mohonah, Barb, Shawn,
Michael, Wayne, Anne, and, especially, Ma
chore roomie Beck! It was the BEST.
XXX
To the greatest guys on campus—
Eric, Bill, Bob, Bob, Jeff and Mark - Have a
nice vacation.
The Phantom
Dave,
Apple in bed, your livingroom couch,
fiankerchif out the window (or come),
bicycling over at 2, throwup in the fountain
(or in a bathroom garbage maybe?),
bathroom in the woods you bum, glass of
water at 4, and the list is endless. Believe
me, we both know it was worth It.
Shel.
WANTED
Daddy O's Bar - Restaurant wonts you at
124 Washington Ave., Draft Beer - Great
Food - Mixed Drinks.
Will pay $5/hr. for someone with a cor to
help move suitcases. Call Diana at 465
2763.
Person to clean day care center Dec. 23 to
Jan. 14. 2 hrs/day, $2.50/hr. Call Mike,
472-7579.
RIDE
RIDERS
AGHHI Need ride to Louisiana - Texas •
Oklahoma region after Christmas (28th).
Destination is Houston, Texas, charges
shared. Jon • evenings 465-3747.
P A G E FOURTEEN
Dear Ron,
Everything worked out like I knew it would. I
only hope I make you as happy as you have
made me. Let's keep laughing and loving;
it's the only way. And remember—
I love you, Jill
To the Italian Stallion (Hi),
A Christmas Personal (from a non-believer),
with "more than a feeling". What would I
do without you.
With much love, Vol
Dear Betsy,
This past semester with you has been truly
memorable. Even though you're leaving,
you'll always remain a port of our suite.
You'll never know how much we'll miss you,
Best of luck at Moss. W e all Love you.
love, Deb, Donna, Adrlenne, Sharon, and
Natalie
fob. • w h W i t l » l e ^ l n y # u f graduation?
But i n k * y o u » I rectify am a sucker for
happy *hdrogsl" Tho bet* always - w i t h
JPP
Rick • Myskania doesn't know what they are
mrssingl
JPP
To oH my friends—
I lev* you and appreciate all of you for
helping mo got through t h * past week • I
couldn't have made ft without you,
lovo always, Re
Glace fngoffeeJtnwi;
Where I work ... I 'II miss youl
lovo, Sandy "Scnwartiwrti"
Small, comfortable, freshly painted room
available in five bedroom furnished
apartment with large kitchen and living
room • on busline - 240 Western Ave. $44
per month plus utilities. Call Lisa or Pam at
436-4281.
SERVICES
To Sttvt, Bryan, Sfwnc*, Cynthia, Jon, Tom.
Pat, Naomi) Matt, D t b a M tdwiefof
court*), I d , M * t , Dan, Usa and everybody
else who m o d i this place liveable and
almost enjoyable .... Thanks; I might even
miss H,
Lav*, J o y "
Bruce
To opt or not to opt? That Is the question.
Why not make life a little easier?!
JPP
Dear Theresa,
Christmas Is a time for wishing friends
happiness-Happy, Happy, Happy, HAPPYI
lovo, cd
Dear Mark,
Thanks for brightening up all the hearts of
12041 Have a merry!
cd
El.
Thanks for sharing, caring, and being
there. Have a Christmas filled with love and
peace!
Susie,
Thro* years old and still going. Never
thought we'd make it, but sure glad we did.
Happy Birthday old lady!
Love you as always, Face
love, roomie
Dear Marcia and Deb,
Happy, Merry, Joyous Christmas! Have a
good vacation too!
Love.cd
•NThanks for making what looked like a bad
semester a really nice one. Awful grateful
for you, your fingers, and all those other
good things of yours. Have a happy
vacation in warm , sunny Flo., you bum)
•x-leditors
Former Howlers:
Happy Holidays. What else can I say? (p.s.
Derek, we'll miss you) Former Overnlghters
M a d Poetess,
For a chance to respond in the ASP I'd leap.
Problem Is I'm just too cheap
Await the mail
Your dear dead friend
Dear Mark,
A tree, decorations, smiles, love — What
more could I ask for? Thanks for a great
semester. Merry, Merry Christmas!!!!
Love, Crud
P.S. Michael Steven says "Happy New Year"l
Amy.
Thank You for being the room-mate I'd
always dreamed of. All this semester's
disappointments were so much easier to take
when you were there.
Love, F.P.
Dear Mr. and Mrs., Paul, Sue, Kids, Jeannte
and of course Teresa,
Merry Merry Christmas! Have a beautiful
New Year. Thanks for all you've done for
me, I love you all very much.
Merry Christmas! Love, Ellen
Dear Adiruga,
Thanks for a fun semester. Have the
happiest of holidays,
Love, the Staff
Dear Cathy,
Merry Christmas to the Bestest Roomie In the
world. I couldn't ask for anymore than
having you for a roomie!
Merry Christmas. Love, Ellen
Dupid D.,
You know I really love you, in my own way.
(And I'm trying to quit the bitchy-obnoxious
stuff.)
Love, N.
Marlene (Strange One?),
To the one chick whose super foxy without
even being slightly Jappy. ' You're as
beautiful inside as you are out.
Love, Anonymous
To the cute, red headed friend ol a Russian
Major: I would like to get together withyou,
but am loo shy to introduce myself. See you
at the farewell party.
Ten Broeck
From one " I " to another:
Friendship is something you treasure
forever. I wish you only Luck, Health and
Happiness. Happy Graduation!
Love and Kisses, Nona
Mig,
Alas, lis the last issue of the ASP, With all of
this time, 1 know your mino. Everything is
perfect.
Lovo, Raid
Bonnie and Susan:
1-2-3 Ready, just one more semester!
Because, "love it 've do, oh yen"
Love, llonie
Rag Doll,
It's either me or the washing machine. Am I
clear or hove you seen through me?
Invisible Mon
Susanne Mande; • Richard Morgan
December 19th is the one year anniversary
of your criminal act - The Robbery, Happy
Anniversary!
Do I scare you because I have a mind ....
because I make you talk .... Please don't be
afraid, my "FR/fNO".
Berta, Margie, Adele, Kathy and Anna
Thank you for making my semester uptown
a great one. I'm going to miss you all very
much. Can you imagine my phone bills?
With much love • Nancy
Fisher, Pisher:
Congratulations on having the best
Hanukkah bush on State Quad.
Floyd and Greg
Dear Bruce,
We had to break the record • so here's to
your first personal! Happy Birthday.
Love, Anna and Neil
Swan,
Wendy's is having a salo, want to pown a
pizza hut coupon off on them.
Henry
Dear Selfish,
Your welcome for all thoso forgotten thonkyous. Merry Christmas and thanks for the
ride.
the real dummy
To all those involved in trying to help me
with my car, I extend a BIG thank-you!
561-DAF(STEF)
To my Great 5uitees and my other dear
friends,
Happy Holidays! See you in "77, Happy
Birthday Marilu, Knthy, and Carol. •
Love, Reenie
Beth Kaplan's friendsHave a great vacation and don't forget
party at my house - second weekend in
Jonuaryl
To the Beit nurse, , listener, roomio, and
Friend,
Thanks for everything! Happiest Holidays
and a Great vacalon. Hope to see you
12/31/76.
Love, Reenie
Dear Earthling Moreno J.,
This being the last day must mean that you
have to find out who I ami Your clue today
should clinch it
remember the first one?
Love, |oBuv
Karen,
(It's a little early but...). Happy Birthday to a
pretty excellent kid.
Joe Bong
ACE:
When the transcript* come out in January,
just
remember
"It
was
important."...Because It was.
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
BradWhen are you gonna got your ugly puss out
of here and give the women a break?
So long crabby • Geri
P.S. Who am I gonna rag when you're not
here? I'm trying to say I love you. that's
between us and no one can take It away.
DSO,
Alice, you're the greatest.
GMW
Dear Steve,
$50 for a half hour? COME an!! You've got
to be kidding!
Dear Gori,
Couldn't miss my last chance to soy thanks
for backgammon and blind dates, the
beautys and the beasts. You're the best
roamie, manage well in Syosset.
Love, your own little retard
Sweet Jane Even if you do end up a nun in a mental
institution, we'll still love and miss you!!!!
Love, the Suite
OtttvMl*m*iVW,
OMhW ^llo_e_re_r_
Summer, Autumn, Wlnt*r, Spring, BABY, '
You're my silver lifting,
You're my iky of blue.
Th*rV» a lew* light shining,
AH because of you...
'
Of thee i sing BABY
You hav* got that certain thing, BABY
You're my spark and Inspiration
- Figure of my adoration •*
Of t h * * J sing— Happy Sth.
Ca— I love you. H sure will be lonely without
you in Onoqnta.
"*1>.
Ca with an "e"
oJawa^LebjLeB^iMeft
* • • • • sefcii-t •
**•*—e^ viifiiHiii|r •s'w'wn^on, <^~oovypi*,
; Ma
Thanh for a gr*at friendship. Batfofhxh
A* you conquer t h * world in your Smith
N»o you in the future. I f miss y * u n**t
|Bam, carrying your t * a bags and o n * ply ' semester.
tissues, I hop* you luck out/In.
" '
Love, Hove)
You deserve the best, f II miss you.
Dear P*rn,
love, Your room!*
You're finally moving up In t h * world.
Many more should be included but a special
Wefcom* to th* TOP.
thanks to Jeff, Mike G „ Mark, Don, * * ,
.
Love, Us
Ounk*r, Jon, Dove, Carol, So*, Rosea*,
Janet, Mike 8., Larry E., and Lorry P. for
Chicken redneck:
being yourselves and helping m * through
You satisfy my appetites!
thick and thru thin over these post 3 Vi years.
J*tfy roll
Gary
—just lovo your Bermuda Triangle
Lechuga—
Mark goes down on sixteen year oldsl
(Rumor has It he's "heading" for a thirteen
year. oldl).
Dear D.,
Did I surprise you with this one ? Good luck
on your finals.
love, T.A.
Barbara
I love you (as I know you love me quite). I
always have and I always will. With our love
and trust, the future is assured.
Forever, Dave
Your little early bird
ZoomIt just hit m* how much I'll miss you. Take
care of yourself and be happy, Please come
back anytime you need a reason to smile, I
love you and treasure the beauty in our
relationship.
Rkk Cograts, Scum. Say Hi to Cunnlngwlelgus
for me.
William Penn
Happy Birthday to the greatest friend and
room-mate in the world.
with love, Sharonius
Marshall,
Happy January 4th.
Dear Both,
Hop* this is a fabulous birthday! Happy
19IM
I lovo you, Becky
Happy Holiday to the Colonial Resident
Staff and Happy Chanukah to Steve M., the
Sandberg twins (Gary and Oxlips) and
"Half and Half".
Poopy
Amrnfe,
Happy Birthday to Mees Margie — Just
think, only 7 more months!
Love, three 21-year-olds
Sorry this Is so lata
But its to oH who made my birthday GREAT!
THANK-YOU, A I L ( can say is lets look
forward to at loast 3 more happy years,
.
I love you all, RIM
Dearest 4 plus 2,
You made my last semester the very best
Babs, I'll always be there. To my "quater 'till
five" buddies, dinner was never more fun.
To say "I'll miss you all terribly" doesn't even
come close. Toodles.
Much love, Ireta
D,
I'll miss the hell out of you. Remember that if
you get tempted on those long, cold nights.
Can't wait to see who outdoes who on New
Years.
"We've Only Just Begun" , because there's
"Nobody...Like You".
d.
Dear Joan (of 151 Pembuolic St.),
Thank God for Thursday nights. How I wish I
could attend Bell Top Elementary School.
Love, Your "little brother"
Wild Whitman Women,
Merry Christmas and Have
Vacationl
"""Annie,
Albi* and Brad—
"
~~ ;
May all t h * good fortune and success tn t h *
Thank you for t h * best three months Cv* .
world belong to you this upcoming week
seen In a long time. Friends tike you a r * so
and forever,
, hard to find, but I'm glad we were able to
brighten things up for each other for a littl*
Andy
ejjfc. —
while. I'm sorry we can't stay together
To the Men of Potter Club:
indefinitely; you're right - If you don't go, I
Moons, Mario, Dario, Chet, Carlos, Jay,
might. I will hold fond memories of both of
Tom, Hat, Dave, Calvin, Chepe, Edgar,
ATTENTION!! Bill Stech Is alive and well and
you forever, and will always think of you •
Gospor, Bubba, Buddy, and Conrad,,
was caught impersonating an RA on State
wishing you t h * best. Good luck in law
Thanx for a great semester, we enjoyed the
Quad.
school, or wherever life tok*s you.
kegs and perversion, let's hope next
I was hoping I wouldn't become too
Dr. Cannon,
semester Is as good.
attached to you because I've seen this week
You havo a big asset, cut down on Lotsa
Love, Karen and Diane
coming for a long time. But I've failed and
Crust!
I'll miss you more than you could ever
S. Kronenberg:
"Burnt", Arlene, Carlene, Darlene (from
imagine. Take care, you're beautiful, and
I
thought
you
said
gymnastics
was
a
pussy
Alden Island)
please, let's all keep in touch.
sport. You must have found a little pussy
Jenni, Robin, and Cheryl—
I love you both— Debbie
there.
r Although I'll miss you a lot, I hope you'll be
To the Sexy Soglttarians In 302:
Jules, (only on Thursdays)
happier wherever you'll b e —
,
Happy 19th to a great pair of roomies!
First Montreal, next Nice. Avanti, let's go to
Love, Deb
Edith
the Rat!
Dear Fudi,
Love, Lou Dear Peter (alias: Ralph Marino),
You are so beautiful to me, can't you see?
Suiters, "Waiting for Godot", The
Barge plus I,
Happy Birthday Sweetie
Untouchables' Party, My Surprise Party,
You two really hove early American
Dear Dustin,
your birthday party, our "fights" and your
features!
Good Luck In your Statistics and Accounting
apologizing,
Subs, Shanghai, Fantasia,'
Love, Lucille
finals — you're going to need it! Have a
Chef Italia (four plates worth!), Hester
P.S. Get it?
good vacation and don't miss me too much
Street, Gateway, our "talk on the back of
— "K"?
the bust" - How can we ever forget? I You're
To the "professeur" of my dreams,
basically a terrific friendl Loads of good
A day on the slopes, a bottle of French wine
Toots
luck and happiness!
and thou • Is it a date?
Dear Am-eth,
Lave, Lisa
To my favorite man in the Rat,
Wishing you much love and happiness on
I'm looking forward to another semester of
your birthday and always, for being such a
Dear Pip,
staring and wishing • and enjoying every
honey.
I sent you a personal
minute of it. Evern though you're not "TALL"
Love ya, Ruth
Which wasn't very good
and "DARK" I might like to "HAVE SOME".
So I'm sending you another
To My Kings Of Hearts—
Your Semi-Secret Admirer
I really think I should
You're on for Thursday nights.
OK Guys • the third and last Dinkledork of
—love. The Queen of Spades
Good luck on your exams
the Week award goes to Dr. Ismail - HUH?
I know you'll get by
Bobra and Den, Mamon, Brendee, Messy,
Some call me "asshole"
Senator,
Jackie, Colleen, and lastly, Lyn:
But I prefer - - Thanks for making my first semester a great
Happy Holidays! (You remember—
W * ar* appalled to announce the ratings of
the dubious physiques of the Management
Tappan 304—
Jordan 78.5, Mark 51.5, Paul 54.5, Joe 79
and Peter B. Murray '98.6. For private
consultations regarding judgement criteria
contact you Christmas "cookie" madames.
Neanderthal Day and Vodee oh dough
Eve?|)
The Pisser, Won
a
Good
Love, Irish
Grand Union's Sweetheart,
Forget tho Work, Remember the Fun,
Success and Love, and Happiness will come.
Don is tho ONE!
Frank,
It's early but Happy Birthday and Merry
Christmas • Havo a Great Vacation!
Love Always, Stella
Mary Peek, John Priz, Stove Kro, Anne Push
and All People with Birthdays soon - Happy
Birthday.
Lovo, Wild Whitman Women
Stanley ZengerThank you for coping with my "Growing
Pains". Thanksgiving and the party taught
me a lot, No more fights?
Lovo, Halloween's Child
Dear Nancy,
We're dizzy because you're leaving. It's
been a great semester, and we'll miss you.
Good Luck.
Love always. Your sweeties
Dear Peggy, Barbara (waddles), Jo Jo,
Steph, Carol,
Merry Christmasll!
Carol - S. M. F. W. A, Y. E. ?!
Waddles - "And he kept on boogeyingl"
Peggy • Shane Loves You
Steph and Jo - Keep watching those Hunks!
Lots of Love, Marian
P/S - Stay Sober Everyone!
Congratulations Amyil
You made it! How's the ol' B.A. after the
AVC feel, huh? Now you can rest on your
laurels...'til January 17th, anyway. I'm
proud of you and wish you loads of luck.
Love, Your friend and co-conspirator,
Ruth, (liebchen)
Dear Joe,
"So many people in and out of my life
Some will last, some ore just between now
and then
Life is a series of hollos and goodbyes
I'm afraid its time for goodbye again"
Hope it lasts. We'll all miss you if you go.
Love, Irv Gzorpe
Marble Mouth,
Accounting Majors are the best, All RCO
Majors do is RCO for their life.
Phantom 1-2
To Earthling LizSurprise tonight! You'll know who I am.
Love, Angel
Carolyns,
1 understand. After a whole semester of
putting in personals for everyone else, this
one's for you. Good luck on your finals. I
know you can do it.
Judi
BJG,
I'm so glad you're at Albany. Thank you,
JLS
To Goose Lady, SK no. 2, Miss
Rigamytaphitis, (and Pot, too)—
Never thought I'd make it to Christmas with
3 roommates - (plus one) - but - Merry
Christmas!
Love, M. Boloney
To my little Richie,
Happy three months! "I send you my
thoughts - the air between us is laden. Open
your dreams to my love and your heart to
my words,"
Your Phantom
To Doyle (Care of Chi Sig),
In honor of your continuous patronage and
support, we are opening a new branch in
the penthouse of Livingston Tower.
—Walt's Subs
To Gretchen, Guy, Jack, Chris, Pam and
Cathy,
Thanks o lot. You were a super audience.
We really appreciated it.
Love, Steve
Dear Shawn,
You're a great person and I'm going to miss
you next semester. Have a fantastic time in
Copenhagen and don't do anything I
wouldn't do!
Love, Debi
P.S. Cobbler's Nob over vacation?
To our third co-Diane,
Just wanted you to know your room is
always yours. Congratulations, and best of
everything always. Wo'll miss you.
Love, Becky and Beth
Ellie Rose,
Havs a great time! We'll miss you and be
thinking of you. Cheerio.
Love, Beth and Becky
Reena,
How come you haven't been to discussion
the last month? You're really foxy and I'd
like to rap with you, so If you ever see nyi
worklng,*stop and say Hello.
Aux amis speciaux en France, en Angleterrc
el aux USA - Happy Holidays and Happy
New Year. Mill* grosses bites,
Robin
one. Let's hope 2nd semester is just as goodl,
P.S. Don't you have anything better to do
than whistle at girls out the window?
Love, De.
Dear Angel,
Thank you for all the great gifts.
Love, Earthling Sally
Dear Mary,
Here it is! Wishing you best of luck on finals,
0 great holiday and a terrific vacation.
We'll miss ya.
Love, Reen
Shelley,
"Happy Birthday" - You have been waiting
so long for this day! "Have a nice day".
Dave
Dear Alex,
1 can't wait 'till vacation. Maybe then you'll
hove more time for me.
Lots of love, 201
To all my friends—
Thanks for helping me through my 3 Vi years
here. I'm glad you all came to the party.
Love, Jane
Dear Angle, (Angel)
Thanks for the rose, it made my day! ,
Love, Earthling Val
Carol,
Ready for your second personal? Good luck
on your exams and happy three weeks
before your birthday!
—Bob
Linda has exogenous zones all over her
body (and a GREAT BED, TOOII).
Paul Rosen. ,,
You know you can always come to me on the
3rd floor for a smile and conversation. This
place wouldn't be the same without you.
—Lisa
Bri, Dan and Jack,
Looking forward to dinner tomorrow night.
—Lisa
Chris, Donna, Ellen, Kathy, and Michelle Thanks for my best semester. I'm gonna miss
you guys.
Love, Carole with an "e"
A & S Carburetors inc.:
This semester was the pits, and I couldn't
have gotten through it without you.
W,
You helped make this year a lot more
enjoyable. Thanks for everything,
Randy
It's been o great three semesters together.
I'll miss you at the bong parties and
especially during all-nighters. You were
good company) Stay light!
Trongone
To Earthling Don,
I hope you like all you've gotten. You're a
great earthling.
Love, Angel
David,
I hope I will bu as special to you as you will
always be to me. Over these 3 years we
hove become real people together, I am so
proud of you.
Lovej Banbara
Cat Stevens and Jackson Browne (If I close
my eyes),
Tonight; and bring your pajamas this time.
Just think what's In store If you tee this,
love, coupla beer drinkers, Thanks to you
_____
SfrOive wwn fjOjBejeVe w VJ^VH y w * * * v \
tnrseimas • ss*v* # M*rfy * aeetPv * w sssv
lore, Sir
_ _
Oood luck M llnah and have a happy,
leaking forward to neef semester arid mora
N*w Ysor's together, ITB W t * f t * * - - ~
VWN b * dressed u p , * § » * * ) 4 m * * m i ' i * * .
By* by* for now • I kits y * v / M f-*M*>
.
lav* you and wont yew, sewayt wsfWei
Lev*, D and R
Weeiel,
\
Congratulations. You finally mad* it. Hop*
to see you around now and then. Tale cor*
of yourself.
Lev*, Dav* and Randy
W*V*h<ady»ottlm*slH*wluiliycenl*j*?»
o best friend and a l o w oH In * n * t .
St*rling, Jo*, BiHy 0 . ,
Hav* a wonderful Christmas and e
To all tuhonites,
prosperous Now Year's! Remember m * a t I
Hop*' you all hav* greet vacations, and
< will remember you— ALWAYSII
happy holidays!! Special aarly happy
;
6 , J.
birthdays to Bob C , Jock!*, Kathy, arid
Chris Z. Enjoy,
Sweetie,
->:
I I I
Let's not forgot tho reason w * ' v * b * * n
together so long.
Sui*r— Due to t h * ABC Association real (If*
love you mucho, M *
will not be allowed in our house. My b*st
always.
D*ar P.R. Bathing Beauty,
P.S. I'm still not going to that wedding.
So you thought you weren't getting a
personal. Foolod you. Getting ptychsd for
Dearest Hornet,
tomorrow? Happy Birthday)
Did I d o a Good Day's moving? Chomp Latin l o w
Chomp—Chomp! Rigatoni Tuesday • You
fatty
N * * d Day Care? SUNYA's Pl*re* Hall Day
I love you - ffikl
Car* Center open Men to Fri. 7:30 a.m. to
3:30 p.m. for SUNYA students call 463This week a family in CasHeton lost all thalr
0184.
material posessions in a fire which
destroyed their trailer home. One child died
Johnnie:
and 2 members are in the hospital. They or*
It's six days early but I won't hav* t h * chance
faced with medical bills and must pay for later to tell you personally without giving
the funeral. If you can help send what you
myself oway. Happy 22nd Birthday!
can to: Cooperative Christian Ministries, 22
Love, XO
Stimpson Ave, Caitleton N.Y. 12203. f o r t h *
Shiner Family. Remember those who hove
A pot of coffee, a clg break, and a lot of
so litth during t h * Holiday Season laughs. Need I say more?
HtAStlf
__
____.
love, —M
Dear Grimadella,
The semester here has gone so fast,
And soon our finals will be past,
Away from us you soon will go,
To Italy and the land you know.
To Rome and the Mediterranean Sea,
For Lasagna and maybe a canole!
And so this poem means that we,
Your friends will always bel
Good luck, Clare!
Love, Mom and Dad, Cousin C , Aunt C. and
Uncle J., Sue, Shark, Craze, Cantalope,
Tim, Lou, Big, Paul, Hick, Kevin, Lurch, Barb
and Barb, Annette, Ginny, Mary Lynn,
Carole, Tom, Steve, Jack, Simon, Matt),
Nlcki, Aldo, Albert, Frank, Ralph, Lloyd, Stu,
Joel, Groucho, Robert, and Renee
Dear I.,
Another year together— how much mor*
love can a midget hold?!
Love, M e and My Foot
Deb— I have two wishes today. I wish I '
didn't have to lose you to Cornell and I wish
you the best birthday everl
love, Stacey
Dearest ZOE,
You're really special. I'm gonna miss you
over the vacation.
Love, Don
Extended Bus Hours
Dec. 13 thru Dec. 23
To meet the transportation needs
due to increased library hours:
Leaving Circle:
1:30 am
2:20 am
Leaving Wellington: 1:55 am
2:45 am
public service a d brought to you by the ASP
Dear piranha freak:
Best wishes on your 19th birthday.
Love, Tower Lush and Disco Duck
1301 —
To 4 • Merry Christmas
To 2 - Happy Chanukah
To all - Good luck on finals and have a great
time over vacation. I'm gonna misi the
madness.
Dave
i nop* H I * j w w**es g**v qwesfly D * C * W *
fm fenna nsh, you a let.
•Vi
i^T.
;-
Dear Kim,
I Remember boogying, sombreros at 12:00
a.m., Bogart's and our late, night
discussions. Keep smiling and good luck at
Binghamtonl The 7th floor will miss you.
Love.Debf
Happy
fto\idays*
To Perversion City,
You perverts really did it to me this
semester,..thanks! you're the best and I love
yo.
Newcomer to Peewee lovers
To my Little Devil,
Be a good boy over the holiday and don't
forget me. You know I'll be thinking of you.
Love, Angel
Announcement
SUNYA student Janis
Ddahumy ol Sliiigcrlnnits
died on Friduy, Dec. 10. The
Delahanty Family wishes it
known that her funeral was
scheduled at 10:00 a.m. today
(Tuesday) at Church ol Christ
the King in Westmere.
from the staff of the Albany Student Press to all our readers and
advertisers.
See you In '771
DECEMBER 14, 1976
DECEMBER 14, 1976
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE FIFTEEN
HP***** 8
M Vwtflkt uf I"IMtl * lunjimttt Jf»«k(
«frlftr-HE«
i
• -.C.1.1W
Ij^p5^r«
tTtTIMniWllNtf. ,
Htute
Plioto
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