M.E. Grenander Department of Special Collections and Archives

UNIVERSITY ARCHIVES

Finding Aid for the
Department of Physical Education, Athletics, and Recreation
Records, 1950-1977

(UA-654)

For reference queries contact Grenander Department Reference staff or (518)-437-3935.

Finding Aid Compiled by
Brian Keough
November 7, 1996







M. E. Grenander Department of Special Collections & Archives 
University Libraries / University at Albany / State University of New York 
1400 Washington Avenue / Albany, New York 12222 / (518) 437-3935


VOLUME: 7.9 cubic feet

ACQUISITION: These records were donated to the M.E. Grenander Department of Special Collections & Archives, University Libraries, University at Albany, by Kenneth D. Mosher, Jr., Class of 1946 in 1998.

ACCESS: Access to these records is unrestricted except where otherwise noted in the finding aid.

COPYRIGHT: The researcher assumes full responsibility for conforming with the laws of copyright. Whenever possible, the M.E. Grenander Department of Special Collections and Archives will provide information about copyright owners and other restrictions, but the legal determination ultimately rests with the researcher. Requests for permission to publish material from this collection should be discussed with the Head of Special Collections and Archives.


TABLE OF CONTENTS

Administrative History

Athletic History

Series Descriptions

Box and Folder List:


Department of Physical Education, Athletics, and Recreation
Administrative History

The first mention of physical education at the State Normal School at Albany is the authorization to develop physical training of the students. They authorized the principal to hire an instructor to "give a course of instruction to the pupils of the School in Calisthenics and Gymnastics." The Annual Report of the Executive Committee, January 19, 1859, outlines the course of study in Physical Education. The school gave two reasons for the need to adopt a course in physical education. A quotation from the annual report has evidenced the first reason, "the laudable ambition of students to excel in scholarship, often leads them to disregard the ordinary rules of health, so that not unfrequently the disciplining of the mind, preparatory to future usefulness, is completed at the expense of both the physical health and mental vigor necessary to a true efficiency and ultimate success." In addition to the sound mind and body rationale, the report mentions the proliference of physical exercise in schools of large towns and cities. This presents the need for teachers capable in instruction of physical training.

The Program of Exercises, which was the schedule of classes, showed Calisthenics and Sub-Lectures from 12:40 - 1:15. This time was the same until 1863 when the annual report listed Calisthenics and Sub-Lectures between 1:00 - 1:15. Perhaps because of the disappearance of men from the school during the Civil War, the fall 1863 semester had Calisthenics replaced by Rest and Recess. The school barely mentioned Physical Education or activity until the 1880s.

Physical training disappeared from official documents until 1890 when the Circular of the New York Normal College lists the availability of the YMCA gymnasium to college students for improving the physical health and strength as needed. In 1891 there is mention of an attempt to develop athletic activity at the school. The Normal College Executive Committee requested Mrs. Mooney, a faculty member, to qualify herself to give instruction in "Physical Culture."There is no evidence that she qualified herself or ever taught Physical Education. The Circulars of the New York Normal College lists requirements for successful completion of course work. They required Physical Culture for all English, Classical, Kindergarten, and Provisional majors. The requirement of Physical Culture continued throughout the 1890s. By 1909, The school established a program of Physical Training,  headed by Fanny A. Dunsford. They required Physical Training for all students three periods a week during the first two years of study. Elective courses in theory and practice of Physical Training were in the developmental stages. The requirement for physical education remained until 1973.

The Department of Physical Training maintained its structure until the 1914-15 school year. They divided the curriculum between men and women. Dunsford became the Director of Physical Education for Women and Arch Swaim became the Director of Physical Education for Men. The only difference in the course descriptions is that they offered a course for only men that emphasized coaching basketball, track and baseball. The women's courses concentrated on gymnastics and methods of teaching gymnastics.

In response to a growing shortage of physical education teachers in high schools, the 1917- 1918 school year saw the creation of a major in Physical Education for students wishing to become supervisors or high school teachers of physical education.  Jeanne M. Gray and Arthur circa Maroney were the instructors. It is probably the only period in which they offered a major in physical education at the College. The major was cancelled in 1920 when the crisis passed. The 1920-21 school year saw the Physical Education department changed to Physical Education and Hygiene. The department consisted of five instructors and nineteen courses. Course work concentrated on instruction in hygiene, physiology, anatomy, physical educational theory, and practice work in the gymnasium. The Department dropped the distinction between men and women's courses, but they established a "gymnasium costume." The women's dress consisted of black bloomers, all white middy, black tie, black stockings, and white sneakers. The Men's dress consisted of gray Y.M.C.A. trousers, black belt, white sleeveless jersey, and white sneakers. However the number of courses offered declined and it is believed the physical education major was short-lived.

Beginning with the 1924-25 school year Physical Education and Hygiene became Hygiene and Gymnastics. The 1925-26 annual catalog lists the department as Hygiene and Physical Training with only four courses. The focus of the school was to improve the physical condition of all students. The 1929-30 school saw the addition of coaching and dancing courses and a change to Hygiene and Physical Education that remained the title until 1947.

From 1929 until 1947, the Hygiene and Physical Education department remained concerned with students' physical condition and fostering athletic activity. They offered new courses, such as Horseback Riding, Swimming, Bowling, and First Aid, throughout the 1930s and 1940s. Most majors required students to attend two class hours a week for one year. In the 1947-48 school year the department became Health and Physical Education. The Department required that each student complete a course in personal and community hygiene and a course in physical education. Also, all intramural and intercollegiate athletics and activities were consolidated under this department. Another name change in 1948 created the Health Education department. Accompanying the name change were new courses, including Safety and Driver Education, Teaching Driver Education, Officiating at Competitive Sports, and Recreational Leadership. Health Education became Health and Physical Education in 1952.

In the spring of 1951, the Athletics Advisory Board was created. The A.A. Board was a joint board consisting of students and faculty which was "charged with a threefold purpose: First, the development of athletic policy for the college; second, the recommendation of athletic tax levy; and third, with the supervision of both policy and budget."  The A.A. Board was primarily responsible for inter-collegiate athletics. By the 1953 school year, they divided the courses into separate headings in the course catalogs. Physical Education covered courses required for all students, whereas Safety and Health Education dealt with theoretical aspects of teaching health and safety. This structure remained intact until 1963. The 1963-64 catalog separated disciplines into Health Education and Physical Education and Safety with the substantive nature of the courses remaining intact.

In 1964-65 the State University of New York at Albany created the Department of Physical Education and Safety. The Department offered many of the same courses in physical education, recreation, and driver education. In addition, the Intercollegiate Athletic program and College Intramural and Recreation programs were facilitated through this department. The catalog lists two courses under "Health Education" and a separate section for physical education. In 1966, the Department divided into separate departments for men and women and reduced the courses to physical education requirements and intercollegiate and intramural sports. By 1969-70 physical education courses coupled with safety and driver education classes were placed under the auspices of the Department of Physical Education, Athletics, and Safety. In addition, the university abolished the short-lived gender division, maintained theoretical courses in teaching physical education and coaching.and created more than fifty athletic courses to satisfy their physical education requirement. By 1973, they dropped the requirement, but continued the courses to be available. The creation of Title IX in 1972, which establisehd gender equality in college sports,led to an increased focus on women's activities, fitness, and social health issues. This is evidenced by the courses offered in the catalog.  The department changed names frequently throughout the `1970s, 1980s, and 1990s (see an attached list of department names) but the courses remained relatively intact. The main courses dealing with coaching techniques, athletic activities, and physical education continued. The 1996-97 school year is the final year for classes given by the Department of Physical Education. While the school will eliminate some courses, others will shift to related departments. The Department will be responsible for university athletics and recreation.

Department of Physical Education, Athletics and Recreation Timeline
Titles of the Department, as found in college catalogs:

1909-14  Physical Training (Miss Dunsford, first director)
1914-18  Physical Training (Courses for Women; Courses for Men)
1918-19  Physical Education
1920-24  Physical Education and Hygiene
1924-25  Hygiene and Gymnastics
1925-29  Hygiene and Physical Training
1929-47  Hygiene and Physical Education
1947-48  Health and Physical Education (includes intramural, clubs, athletics and recreation 1947-present)
1948-55  Health Education
1955-56  Safety and Health Education
1956-63  Physical Education (Safety and Health Education separate)
1963-64  Physical Education and Safety (Health Education separate)
1964-66  Department of Physical Education and Safety (includes Health Education)
1966-69  Department of Physical Education for Men; Department of Physical Education for Women
1969-74  Departments of Physical Education, Athletics and Safety
1974-79  Departments of Health, Physical Education and Recreation
1979-81  Department of Health, Physical Education and Recreation
1981-89  Division of Physical Education, Athletics and Recreation
1990-97  Department of Physical Education, Athletics, and Recreation (1990-97)

Physical education was a two-year requirement for all students from 1909 to 1973.

Photographs of faculty and students from the Department of Physical Education, Athletics, and Recreation from the University Archives Photograph Collection are available for viewing online from the University at Albany Libraries' Digital Collections database.


Department of Physical Education, Athletics, and Recreation
History of Athletics

The first forty years of the State Normal School produced a small amounts of athletic programs. The arrival of popular athletics on a collegiate level was slow to come to the school that would become the University at Albany, SUNY. Interest in athletics was not apparent until the presidency of Edward Waterbury. But only when the school achieved a collegiate status in 1890 did students express an interest in athletics. Although the student population was predominantly female, societal limitations curtailed the early development of women's sports. The earliest record of athletics involving the State Normal School was track star Charles Kilpatrick who was a student at the Normal High School. Kilpatrick was a highly successful athlete, winning many medals and trophies. Track was an early athletic development and by 1912 The State Normal School held its first indoor track meet. In 1928, the school played its first intercollegiate track meet against Albany Pharmacy. In the mid-1890s articles appeared in The Echo advocating the establishment of athletics on campus and the results of football games being played in the Northeast.

The school organized a baseball team in 1897 and played its first game at Castleton. The State Normal College lost 5-2.  Poor coaching was blamed for the loss. The baseball team had games scheduled with New York University, Syracuse University, Hamilton University, Clinton Liberal Institute and Onenta Normal. The student newspaper does not mention any results of the games or whether they ever played them. Not until 1923 did New York State College for Teachers field an intercollegiate baseball team, losing to RPI. J.H. Ward was the manger. Also in 1897, students organized tennis and bicycle clubs. In 1898, the first men's intramural tennis tournament was played at the State Normal College.

Although in 1897 The Echo mentions an "Athletic Association," it is widely held that the male students held a meeting on October 15, 1909 and unanimously voted to form an Athletic Association. A president, vice-president, and secretary/treasurer were elected. On February 15, 1910, they restructured the association to include women. The president and treasurer remained the men elected the previous October and the vice-president, secretary, and a new position called the reporter were women. Membership was required ($.50 annual dues) for participation in intramural and intercollegiate activities. In Oct. 1911, the Athletic Association divided into the Girls Athletic Association and the Men's Athletic Association. In the Fall of 1937, the Girls Athletic Association was renamed the Women's Athletic Association.

During the second decade of the twentieth century, many of todays most popular sports evolved at the State Normal College. It appears that many sports continued into the 1920s, but ended until the 1960s as the main campus moved uptown with superior athletic facilities. In 1909, students organized basketball as both a woman's and men's sport. They probably played women's basketball on an intraclass level as early as the first decade of the twentieth century. There is a picture of a woman's basketball team from the 1911 school yearbook.  1909 witnessed the first intercollegiate athletic team to represent the State Normal College as the men's basketball team competed in a game. It is not clear who they played and whether they won or lost. The school's second team from 1910-11 compiled a won-lost record of 5 and 3.  In 1915, the women's basketball team became the first female team to compete outside the schools winning games against the Y.W.C.A., St. Agnes, and Girls' Academy. In 1923, the school's women's basketball team competed in its first intercollegiate game losing to Russel Sage College.  However by 1928 the intercollegiate schedule was dropped and not resumed until 1968. In addition to women's basketball and tennis, it appears that women's soccer began in 1922, swimming in 1925, and various hiking trips were organized. Societal limitations restrained the development of women's athletics.

Although women made up most of the student population, it appears that there were more men's sports. Hockey was first played at the school in 1915, ceased in the early twenties, and revived as a club sport in the mid-1970s. The school attempted to field an intercollegiate football team in 1917, but was canceled due to an outbreak of polio. The 1922 team was the first football team to enter intercollegiate play. Its first game was a loss to Union College freshman 16-6. These were the only points scored all year and football was discontinued after 1924. A few intercollegiate games played in the 1940s and 1950s, but they did not bring back football permanently until 1970.

From the 1930s to the 1960s there is mention of various women and men's appearing every year. In 1931, they played archery at the school. In 1945, women's bowling, students organized volleyball, swimming, and softball teams. The first mention of a  woman's fencing team, defeating LaSalle Academy in 1946. A men's golf team first played on the intercollegiate level in 1947. 1951 witnessed the introduction of wrestling on campus. In 1965, the Great Dane became the official university mascot.  It appears that they did not play most sports annually until the expansion uptown in the 1960s. The improved athletic facilities coupled with the desire to upgrade the status of university led to a greater emphasis on athletics. Beginning with the 1995-96 school year, the university upgraded their status from Division III to Division III. In addition the school was admitted as a member of the New England Collegiate Conference in 1995-96.


Department of Physical Education, Athletics, and Recreation
Series Descriptions

Series 1: Administration, 1950-1978. 3 cubic ft.

Contains analyses, correspondence, bulletins, memorandums, minutes, paper clippings, photos, and reports. The files were kept by Alfred Werner, as Director of Athletics, Joseph Garcia, as Coordinator of Athletics and Director of Athletics, as well as coach of the varsity soccer and wrestling, and Leona Rhenish, as Chairman of Women's Collegiate Athletics. The files include information for administration, sports associations, and programs. The information related to sports administration is: annual reports, awards, budget, and inventory, Central Council and A.A. Board, eligibility and its problems, mascot and nickname, press and public relations, recruitment, scheduling (including complete schedules for most men's sports), state contracts, summer session information, team rosters and team captains, and other administration information such as health, housing, meal, medical, and transportation. The sports associations contained in the files include both men's and women's. The varsity sports programs are: Baseball, basketball, cross-country, football, golf lacrosse, sailing, soccer, swimming, tennis, track, and wrestling. Since Joe Garcia was also a coach for both soccer and wrestling, the files carry a heavy weight for theses two sports.

Series 2: Athletic Advisory Board, 1952, 1955-77. 75 cubic ft.

Contains predominantly minutes  of the Athletic Advisory Board (A.A. Board), 1955-76, maintained by the Director of Athletics in his function as Secretary of the Board, as well as supporting budgets, correspondence, memoranda, and scattered A.A. Board reports, 1952, 1955-76.  The Athletics Advisory Board was a joint board consisting of students and faculty which created in the spring of 1951, "charged with a threefold purpose: First, the development of athletic policy for the college; second, the recommendation of athletic tax levy; and third, with the supervision of both policy and budget."  The A.A. Board was primarily responsible for inter-collegiate athletics. (Second Annual Report of The State College Athletic Advisory Board, December, 1953, p.1, State College Athletics Advisory Board, Reports, Resolutions folder, 1953-1963, Evan R. Collins' folders, Box 5, Office of the President Records).    The A.A. Board reports to both the Student Association's Central Council and the President of the College/University.  Since 1917 the student body has provided funding for athletics through its Student Tax, administered in the from 1917 by the students' Athletics Council. (State College News, March 25, 1920, 12)  correspondents include Dr. Alfred circa Werner, Director of Athletics, and Joseph Garcia, Coordinator of Varsity Athletics, as well as the coaching staff.  Also contained in the records are of the Athletics, and the Final Report of the University Athletics Council in regarding to the inter-collegiate sports (May, 1968).  The University Athletics Council was appointed by President Collins in 1965, to advise the University in the development inter-collegiate athletics as the school programs greatly expanded with the move to the new campus and its greatly expanded athletic facilities in the mid-1960's.  Also included are lists of sports rosters, and the outstanding athletics who received awards at the Annual AA Board "All Sports Banquet."

Series 3: Men's Sports, 1954-1979, 3 cubic ft.

The files were retained by the Director of Athletics Alfred circaWerner, and Coordinator/Associate Director/Director Joe Garcia. They contain correspondence, memorandum, Sportscast, sports information publicity forms, sports schedules, and sports statistic books. They include men's spring sports, fall sports, and winter sports. Spring sports are Baseball(1966-79), Golf(1967-79), Lacrosse(1967-78), Sailing Club(1967-73), Tennis(1966-79), and Track and Field(1964-79). Fall sports include Basketball(1968-73), Cross-Country(1962-75,1977-79), Football (1970-76), Soccer(1954-75, 1977-79), and Tennis(1967-74). Winter includes Basketball(1967-79), Swimming(1966-78), Volleyball(1977-78), and Wrestling (1966-79)

Series 4 : Women's Intercollegiate Athletics, 1966-1979  .5 cubic ft.

The files include annual reports (1966-1975), budget requests, team score books, seasonal sports schedules, Sports Press Guide (1969-1971), Sports News and View (1967-1973), and team rosters (1969-1977), relating to women's intercollegiate athletics including Basketball (1965-1970, 1972-1978), Cross Country (1978), Gymnastics (1973-1978), Softball (1967-1971, 1973-1978), Swimming and Diving (1972-1978), Tennis (1970-1979), Track and Field (1973-1978), and Volleyball (1975-1979). The files are arranged alphabetical and chronological thereunder.

Series 5: Sports Publications, 1960-1979, 1985-86. 67 cubic ft.

Includes sports schedules, score books, sports press guide, Sports News and Views, and other booklets relating to intercollegiate athletics at the College /University. The files are divided into three sections: general sports events, the basketball program and to a lesser degree women's sports. The files relating to men's general sports events consist of the seasonal sports schedules, annual score books, sports press guides, Sports News and Views, etc., and cover the period from 1960-1979, and 1985-86. The files relating to the basketball program include men's basketball guides, and the intercollegiate basketball schedules from 1970-73. The files relating to women's sports cover the period 1969-80 consisting of women's intercollegiate sports schedules. Responsibility for creating sports publications and releases rested with the community/University Relations Office. For additional sports publications see the University Relations files and the University Archives Publications File.


Department of Physical Education, Athletics, and Recreation
Box & Folder List

return to table of contents

Series 1: Administration, 1960-1977

Box 1

A.A. Board objectives of the Intercollegiate Athletic Program
A.A. Board report to Central Council, 1968-1969
A.A. Finance Policy
Academic calendar, 1970-1971
Administration Information, 1967-1970, 1972-1973
Advertising, Football, Basketball programs, 1970-1971
Albany Men's Intramural Association ( AMIA ), 1961-1965, 1967-1972
Allocation of additional funds, 1972-1973
Analysis, Budget, 1960-1968
Annual Athletic Directors' Reports, 1973-1974
Annual Athletic Sport Season, 1967-1968
Annual Sports Reports, 1966-1968, 1971-1973
Association for Intercollegiate Athletics for Women ( AIAW ), 1972-1976
Athletic Guideline Forms, 1968, 1971-1972
Athletic Record, 1968-1973
Awards, 1950-68, 1970-1973
Baseball, Golf, Lacrosse, 1970-1971
Basketball, Wrestling, Swimming, 1970-1971
Budget (A.A. Board) 1966-67
Budget, Athletic, 1970-71
Budget by Sport, 1970-71
Budget Information Report, 1968-69

Box 2

Budget Report 1973
Budget, Proposed for Student Activities, 1966
Budget, Proposed Women's , 1971-1972
Budget Recommended (Student Association), 1973-1974
Budget, Sailing Club, 1970-1971
Central Council and A.A. Board, 1963-1973
Central Council Minutes and Bills, ( rel. to athletics) 1972-1973, 1975-1976
Chairman's Annual Report, 1966-72
Coaching Assignments, 1970-1972
Coach and Staff, 1969-1971
Community Programming Commission Budget, 1969-1972
Correspondence, 1969-1972
Crew Information, 1970-1971
Cross country, Football, Soccer, 1970-1971
Crowd Control, 1970-1972
Department of Physical Education Annual Report, Men's, 1975-1977
Eastern Association for Intercollegiate Athletics for Women (EAIAW), 1972-1976
Eastern College Athletic Conference, ( ECAC ), 1970-1972
Eligibility and its problems, 1970-72, 74-76
Field lighting estimates, 1969-71
Final Report From Assoc. Dir. of Athletics, 1972
Football administration, 1970-1972
Freshman Athletics, 1966-1967
Hardship Exemption, Eligibility, 1976-1977
Health information, 1970-71
Housing information, 1971-72
Intramural Sports Program, 1963-1965
Inventory, 1968, 1971-1974
JV Varsity Tennis, Track, 1970-1971
Mascot and Nickname, 1964
Meal information, 1970-71
Medical information, 1969-72
Memoranda, 1971-1972
National College Athletic Association, ( NCAA ), 1975-76
N.Y.S. Association of Intercollegiate Athletics for Women, 1971-1973
Press passes, 1969-71
Public relations, 1969-72
Recreation Program, Summer Activities, 1966, 1973
Recruitment, 1970-71
Sabbatical, 1967-1968
Sailing club 1967-70
Scheduling, 1967-1972
Sports bulletin and sportsCast, Spring, 1968
Sports Information and Rules, 1972-1973
State contracts, 1969-70
State University of New York at Albany Athletics Conference, (SUNYAC), 1970-1975

Box 3

Student Association (  rel. to athletics ), 1971-1973
Summer Planning Conference, 1969-1973, 1977
Summer Session, 1965-1967
Swimming Coach Evaluation, 1971-1972
Team Captains, 1971-1972
Team Reports, 1968-70
Team Rosters, 1952-1973
Transportation, 1969-72
Varsity Athletics Contracts, 1950-1967
Varsity Athletics clippings, 1967
Varsity Soccer, Albany- Montclair, 1965
Varsity Soccer, All-America Nominees, 1966
Varsity Soccer, Approved Soccer Officials, 1967
Varsity Soccer Clinics, ( Joseph Garcia's Master Thesis )
Varsity Soccer, Clippings and Photos, 1964
Varsity Soccer, Conferences, 1950-1960, 1963-1964
Varsity Soccer, Dance and Coordination, 1964
Varsity Soccer, Manual
Varsity Soccer, Preseason Mailing, 1966-1967
Varsity Soccer, scheduled Absences, 1966
Varsity Sports Bulletin, 1967-1968
Varsity Wrestling, Championships and Tournaments, 1962
Varsity Wrestling, Clippings, 1966
Varsity Wrestling, Photographs
Varsity Wrestling Post-season Tournaments Request, 1966
Varsity Wrestling Preseason Practice, 1965
Varsity Wrestling SUNYA Wrestling Clinics, 1969
Varsity Wrestling, Survey and Technique
Warren w. Crow's Resume, ( wrestling coach )
Women's Intercollegiate Report, 1967-1968
Women's Varsity Sports Organization of N.Y. S. Colleges ( WVSONYSC ), 1969-1972
Women's Volleyball, 1978


Department of Physical Education, Athletics, and Recreation
Box & Folder List

return to table of contents

Series 2: Athletic Advisory Board, 1952, 1955-1977

AA Board Minutes, 1955-1976
AA Board Banquet, 1966-1970
AA Board Banquet Photographs, 1968
Athletic Finance Committee, 1976-1977
Constitution, 1969
Control of Intercollegiate Athletic (Report to Vice President of Student Affairs), 1966
Correspondence, Athletic Awards
Criteria for Intercollegiate Activities, 1969-1970
Final report to Athletic Council, 1968
Miscellaneous information, 1971-1972
Semi-Annual report to the State College AA Board, 1952

Series 3: Men's Sports, 1954-1979

Box 1

Baseball, 1966-1979
Basketball, 1962-1974, 1978-1979
Cross-country, 1962-1975, 1977-1979
Football, 1970-1973
Box 2:
Football, 1973-1976
Golf, 1967-1979
Lacrosse, 1967-1978
Sailing Club, 1967-1973
Soccer, 1954-1975, 1977-1979
Swimming, 1967-1978

Box 2

Tennis, 1966-1979
Track and Field, 1964-1979
Volleyball, 1977-1978
Wrestling, 1967-1979


Department of Physical Education, Athletics, and Recreation
Box & Folder List

return to table of contents

Series 4: Women's Intercollegiate Athletics, 1966-1979

Box 1

Scorebooks and Reports
    Basketball, 1965-1970, 1972-1978
    Cheerleading, 1973-1974
    Cross-country, 1978
    Field Hockey, 1966-68
    Gymnastics, 1973-1978
    Softball, 1967-1971, 1973-1978
    Swimming and Diving, 1972-1978
    Tennis, 1970-1979
    Track and Field, 1973-1978
    Volleyball, 1975-1979
    Women's Rosters, 1969-72
    Women's Sports Reports, 1966-1975

Box 2

Administration
Annual Report, 1967-68, 1971-72
Budget, 1967-68
History of NYS Association of Intercollegiate Athletics, 1976-77


Department of Physical Education, Athletics, and Recreation
Box & Folder List

Series 5: Sports Publication, 1960-1979, 1985-1986

Box 1

Basketball programs, 1966-1967
Misc. Brochures and Schedules, 1960-1979, 1985-1986
Box 2: Misc. Brochures, 1967-86


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Last updated August 21, 2007