ey Club chool’s K S h ig H t n Stuyvesa
Volume 1, Issue 1 April/May, 2006
Caring—Our Way of Life
THE LOCKSMITH A Note From the Editor: Hey Key Clubbers! Welcome to the first newsletter we’ve had in a gazillion years! I would just like to take this opportunity to let everyone know that we, in fact, DO have a newsletter. Unlike the flop we’ve had with the previous Locksmith, this one should hopefully be able to survive through the rest of the year and even for years and years to come.
I just want to let you all know that the 2006-2007 year will be nothing short of fabulous. I am expecting every member to contribute to Key Club. You will not only feel a sense of satisfaction by helping others, but you will also get the chance of being with your friends and making new ones. With this club having more than 300 members, it is impossible for you NOT to be able to fit in and have fun. I guarantee it. This is what an ideal Key Clubber should look like:
Thanks to all of you who contributed to The Locksmith, whether you were helping with the layout, writing articles, or taking pictures. You guys are awesome.
Inside this Issue Mini-Golf
Meet the New Cab
I had a lot of fun making this. Hope you enjoy it! Your brand-new (Stuy’s first) Editor, Lily Tsoi
Hahahaha. Sorry but this picture is just too cool to be omitted.
Members of the Month of April Richard Huang May Yee Choi
What You Can Expect:
Melissa Wu Anthony Choi
There are some general things that all Stuy Key Clubbers should expect from us, the cabinet: >>Meetings every Friday in the cafeteria (unless otherwise noted in the numerous emails we send out). >>Emails every week. If you do not receive any mail from us, let us know. Email us at email@example.com with your name and ID #.
>>Events every week. This is New York City, guys. Of course we’ll have events for you to participate in. Don’t give us any excuses saying that you (if this does not apply to you, skip this bulleted point) are inactive because there is never anything to do in our club. >>You guys may wonder why the cabinet does not know your name/face. Well, how do you expect us to know if you do not go to events? BE MORE ACTIVE!!!
Nelson Chiu Ashley Cheng Sue Yee Chen Member of the Month of May Yuliya Feldman !!!CONGRATS!!!
would have to say that the Glow-in-the Dark Mini-golfing event was very, let’s just say, eventful? More specifically, there were a lot of good aspects to it as well as some bad ones. The idea of going mini-golfing in the dark was very appealing. Some of my friends even said, “That’s hot” when I
asked them if they could come. What was even more appealing was the amount of points you could get from just showing up and whacking a ball around. However, when we got there, things went a little haywire. Due to the fact that there were so many people, we were split up into rounds. This made me a little crazy and nervous as my group was in Round Two. This made my friends annoyed to the point of starvation. Then, I forced them to wait at the mini golf center only thirty minutes after Round One had started. Even now, I can’t believe that I made my friends so tense that they couldn’t enjoy themselves. While waiting, we found amusing yellow tables that would maintain our handprints for a few seconds before disappearing. After waiting for a while, Round Two was finally called. Here was the chance to finally turn things around and have fun. However, it turned out to be a false opportunity since the glow-in-the-dark paintings hurt our eyes; we were tired. There was also make-out music on and people were making out in every corner. This annoys and depresses anyone who abhors the act for countless reasons, most of them being that it isn’t him/her making out. I’ll still go there with more friends though since there was also an enormous arcade, bowling alley, ice skating rink, pool area, Lazer Tag, and Bumper Cars. Generally, the event was a good chance to get to know other members (since you were relying on them to tell you things like whether Round One had finished). It was also one of the few events that was outside of Manhattan. -Jung-Yun (Jessica) Min
n President’s Day, while most students were at home doing homework or sleeping, I was out helping sick patients. No, I was not at the hospital. I had gone Mini-Golfing. You might wonder how playing Mini-Golf could help patients. Well, that’s because the game of glow-in-the-dark mini-golf that I played in was a fundraiser. Having recently started going to my Key
Club meetings, I thought I would try to go to all the events I could. I’m glad I did. On February 20th, I woke up at six thirty AM just like on a normal school day. However, I was not going to school today. I took the normal D train to Grand Central Terminal. When I finally got there, I walked and walked, looking for the main room to meet up with the other Key Clubbers. I finally got there, signed in and waited for everyone else. Soon after, all the Key Clubbers were taken downstairs to Track 3 for the Metro North. We got on for about 30 minutes or so. Then we arrived at Putting-Edge, the glow-in-the-dark mini-golf center. As the second group to go, all of my friends and I went around finding something to eat. Afterwards, we came back just in time to mini-golf. Putting-Edge was dark inside. It was black everywhere except for the colorful glow-in-the-dark images on the wall. My group got in line and took our clubs. Then we each picked a fluorescent golf ball. My ball was pink. We started the trail of mini-golf holes. We started at hole one and each took turns getting our golf ball in. I was scorekeeper. After we were done, we moved on to the next hole. This continued until we were finished. We took pictures along the way. Some of us even cheated after it took us more than six tries. In the end, in my group, Alex won. His score was 55, one par less than me. I didn’t do as bad as I had expected. I got a 56. After we were done, we had to wait for the third group of Key Clubbers to go. During this time, many of us crowded around the air hockey table. We played and played, all trying to beat each other. It was fun. Finally, it was time to go. All the Key Clubbers were gathered back together. We all went back to the Metro North. When we got back to Grand Central, we all split up and went our own ways. Going to this fundraiser was awesome. I had such a great time there. I did not know that helping people could be so much fun. I’m so glad that I went. This was one of the best events. The coolest thing is that this fun day raised thousands of dollars for the Make-A-Wish Foundation. This money will be used to fulfill a sick child’s dreams—a child who did not have a chance to experience a normal, carefree childhood. I hope the money we raised can make a lot of children happy. I would definitely do this event again next year. =) -Betty Zhao
Chris (right): Our old presiFanny: Our new treasurer
Khoi (right): Our new secretary Lily (2nd from right): Our new editor
Atrish (left): Our old Lt. Governor Melissa (right): Our old vicepresident
Amy (right): Our old secretary
Winnie (left): Our old treasurer
I spy, with my little eye... 3
n a cold Monday morning, over 150 Stuy Key Clubbers met at Grand Central Terminal for a fundraising event. It was President’s Day and we were on our way to play glow-in-the-dark mini golf. Everyone met at Grand Central Terminal; we were a huge group of students. Arranged into groups, we all signed in and waited for our friends.
Soon enough, we were taking the Metro North train to New Rochelle, where the event was taking place. We had paid $13 for the train ride and for the mini golf games; the extra money was donated to the Make-A-Wish Foundation. We walked a short distance from the train station and eventually reached New Roc City, the amusement center where the event would take place. Upon arriving, about a third of the key clubbers went straight inside to start playing mini golf. The rest went to eat around the area. Those who had paid for slices of pizza went to a pizza place nearby. Others went to Applebee’s or a Chinese-Japanese restaurant. Mini golfers played together in groups of four. Walking into the playing area, key clubbers were shocked to see the bright neon colors of the decorations and the white shirts that had turned blue from the black lighting. Each group started on a different hole and went around, playing a full game of 18-hole mini golf. Grabbing our bright orange golf clubs and neon colored balls, we started playing. With brilliantly painted decorations and some difficult yet exciting holes, we all had a great time playing mini golf with our friends while making new ones along the way. After finishing their game of mini golf, key clubbers explored New Roc City to see its other attractions. While waiting for the rest of the key clubbers to finish playing their second games, key clubbers played in the arcade, shot pool, or drove go- carts in the indoor track. There was also an ice skating rink and a bowling alley inside the building. After everyone had finished their games, we all met up again and left for the train station, where we took the Metro North back to Grand Central. We arrived on time, just around 4 four o’ clock. The mini golf event was a great success. Not only did about half of Key Club show up for it, but we also succeeded in raising over $1000 for the Make-A-Wish Foundation. We had lots of fun while doing community service. -Irene Kho
ASEFGHTKLQ AWARDS STUYVESANT KEY CLUB WON
IN THE NY STATE DISTRICT CONVENTION
>>First Place Major Emphasis Award 2005-2006
>>Largest Key Club Award 2005-2006
>>First Place Read and Lead Program 2005-2006
>>Richard Pucher Distinguished Lieutenant Governor Award 2005-2006
>>Best K-Family Project Award 2005-2006
>>Outstanding Vice President 2005-2006
>>Third Place Governor's Project Award 2005-2006 "Karing for Kids"
>>Outstanding Secretary 2005-2006
>>Best Interclub Award 2005-2006
>>Patrick Vallee Distinguished Treasurer Award 2005-2006
>>Distinguished Club 2005-2006
Go Beaver, Go! —> Fact of the month: the beaver is the Key Club mascot 4
Don’t they look rather spiffy?
onvention nearly killed me. Well, not really. But I knew from the moment we stepped off the bus in front of Kutsher’s Country Inn, an hour behind schedule, the first droplets of rain leak-
ing from angry clouds, head pounding and bladder nearly exploding, that this weekend was going to be a lot different than what I had expected. Our room was cramped, with 5 females sharing three king size beds and a cot, a closet and one three-drawer dresser. We changed into “business casual” outfits, pulled on our nametags, and made our way downstairs for the opening ceremony, late as we would be for every workshop and meal to come in those 3 days. Meals seemed to melt into each other, plate after plate of overcooked or undercooked, old or rotten, bland or overly salted food. There were moments when I hallucinated and thought for a moment that something actually tasted good and that perhaps it was the (Continued on page 6)
(Continued from page 5)
grouchy busboy or the reluctant waiter whose poor service caused me to take my frustration out on the dish before me. But then I took a second bite and realized the food really was just bad. The highlights of mealtime were at first the customary Key Club cheers of “Hey [insert school name], how do you feel?” and the singing of the New York District and Beaver songs. However, after the 45th time of either one, the feeling of the words in my mouth was somewhat similar to the taste of the food—painfully familiar. Still, during the final dinner preceding the Governor’s Ball, Melissa, Winnie, and I felt it was necessary to ask Brooklyn Tech’s Key Club how they felt, if only because they were New Yorkers and nerds like us. So we got up to scope out the table where they sat, and on the way back, it happened. “Hey, you dropped something,” a nearby voice called out. Melissa and I instinctively spun around, searching the floor for our nametags or keys, something that would have merited a person yelling that out at us. “My jaw.” a guy sitting at the table beside where we stood finished what was possible the worst pick-up line in the history of pick-up lines. And so in between getting so ill that I spent almost the entire following week in bed at home, going to workshops, staying up late humdinging away while playing Cranium and then waking up at 6 AM the next morning for the delegates conference, wrapping Melissa and Winnie in tin foil for the Spirit Rally, and watching Chris get carried down the hallway, I realized one thing above all else: Key Clubbers really are the corniest, craziest, cult-like people around. But if anything, that’s why I love them so much. Convention ’07, here I come. -Courtney Ng
(left): This was, by far, one of the funniest moments during the convention. Melissa’s costume: foil, tape, funnel, and face paint. Booyah. (second to left): Witches’ council. Looks like a nightmare from Macbeth. (second to right): Family reunion. I should have dressed up as the yellow brick wall. (right): Our funky tradition: the president gets to be carried by the cabinet down a long hall… it’s somewhere up on youtube if you’re interested.
was skeptical and somewhat amused when I heard about District Convention last year. I remember finding it bizarre that people would actually want to gather together for a whole weekend to sing the Beaver and New York District songs continuously and shout “Hey so-and-so, how are you feeling?” and “Boomba!” at random people and schools. Little did I know that in a year, I would be one of those Key Club fanatics myself.
Being the procrastinator that I am and unlike Marius who finished packing a week ago, I actually started packing at 12:30 in the morning the day we would leave for Convention. Whilst packing, I was also chatting with Lily online about what to bring. I remember us complaining about the business and formal clothes requirement and about our luggage not fitting in our suitcases. We both slept at around three in the morning that day. Thus having only three hours of sleep, I tried to catch up on sleep on the bus, but quickly gave up because I couldn’t get comfortable. Instead, I played Crazy Eights with Lily for a while. After getting tired of winning all the time (haha), I read my chick flick novel while Lily talked to her friend on the phone, got her occasional exciting outburst, and made her funny (and oftentimes corny) jokes. We finally arrived at Kutscher’s Country Resort after a couple of hours on that bumpy bus ride. Now comes the juicy part – all the inside stuff you ever wanted to know about Convention. After we all received our room assignments, we started to unpack our luggage. That is, in my room, the old cabinet members would unpack while Courtney and I flopped onto the beds, being the nonconformists that we were and remaining true to our beliefs of not unpacking. Well actually, I was just lazy. The rest of the Convention, however, was pretty much similar, from attending the workshops to eating the cafeteria-like food to fretting over homework to listening to Lily talk for literally hours on the phone to her friend to sympathizing with all the people who were feeling ill. However, Convention also had its many highlights. We also blasted music over the speakers, awed at the sight of snow Saturday morning, reconnected with our childhood selves by watching countless PBS shows, made a huge mess of the two girls rooms, tried to break into the guys’ room for their DDR pads, watched Chris getting carried down the hallways by the old cab, wrapped Melissa M. and Winnie up in tin foil for the Spirit Rally, and amused ourselves chanting Key Club songs and shouting “Hey so-and-so, how are you feeling?” numerous times. Sadly, there was also an extremely painful part of convention that I never expected. Yes, wearing those awful business shoes was simply torture. I remember May-yee and I getting blisters on our pinky toes in the same spot the very first day. In fact, so many of the girls got blisters that Fanny, the only one with band-aids, eventually ran out of them. My blisters started to ache so much that I gave up on wearing business shoes by mid-Saturday. I decided that the welfare of my feet was more important and wore the most comfortable slippers ever for the rest of Convention, and no one made a big deal out of it. I learned my lesson. Next year, I’m not bringing any business shoes at all. It’s slippers all the way! Here’s one of the most fun part of convention that everybody’s been waiting to hear – the games! No, we were not gambling. Playing Cranium was definitely one of the most enjoyable aspects of Convention. Cranium was so fun because it gave the girls a chance to get to know each other better. From charades to the humdingers to the trivia questions, we had a blast laughing at each other’s silliness. We played until three in the morning on Saturday, and only slept because those aggravating people next door kept on knocking on our door so many times, telling us to be quiet. Whoops. Attending Convention with so many other Key Club fanatics is what made it so enjoyable. There’s nothing more I can say to make it known that hanging out with all the Stuy Key Clubbers was the true, true highlight of Convention. Thus, to all you people who are reading this, I expect all of you to attend Convention next year!!! There were so many other highlights of Convention that were not mentioned, and you guys all have to come to find out what they are for yourself. I guarantee that we will all have a blast next year. There is, after all, the carrying of Courtney down the hallway to look forward to, so do not let my countless hours spent muscle training (well I might be exaggerating a bit) go in vain. And someone definitely has to bring a Cranium board next year! Rock on, folks. -Khoi Nguyen <-- Ouch!!!
March of Dimes Fundraising U.S. Junior Olympics
Print out fundraising sheet and ask friends/family members for
Location: Prospect Park-Parade Ground, Coney Island Ave. between Caton and Parkside Ave.
Parkinson’s Unity Walk
Collect money in MoD boxes. Write your name, ID, and amount of money inside on box.
Meet up at volunteer band-
Brooklyn We will be selling teddy bears to help raise money! Sign up to Date: April 15, 2006
Location: Central park.
sell teddy bears at a table on the 5 floor. Date: Saturday, April 29
Time: 6:30 AM - 3:00 PM Time: 1- 4 PM
Task: Helping at the sports event and cheering the kids!
Task: Cleaning up after walk, breaking down tables and folding chairs.
March of Dimes Walk America
Location: Lex Ave between 53rd and 54th Streets
Date: Sunday, April 30th
Time: 7 11:15 AM
10 11 12 13 14 15
Task: Cheering on walkers, handing out refreshments, etc.
16 17 18 19 20 21 22
JCC Operation Chicken Soup Location: 334 Amsterdam Ave. at 76th Street (The JCC in Manhattan) Date: Wednesday, April 26, 2006 Time: 5:15 PM - 7:15 PM
23 24 25 26 27 28 29
Task: Prepare hot meals & make exciting recipes for those in need
Read & Lead Book Drive Bring in children’s books! No review books!
MS Walk Ongoing
Location: South Street Seaport Date: Sunday, April 23, 2006 Time: 8:00 AM—12:00 PM Task: General walk stuff— cheering, setting up
alking around an unknown neighborhood carrying bulky bags may not seem the best way to spend your Saturday
morning but it was surprisingly fun and satisfying. The
Burden Center Meals on Heels event consisted of the volunteers splitting up in accordance to the buddy system and then toting up to ten or twelve packs of hot and cold meals, along with the unexpected dessert bag. The
f the many activities that Key Clubbers participate in, one of them is the Meals on Heels
program at Burden Center. Located at a
homes of the food recipients were mostly within a six block radius, making
church in uptown, meals are prepared and
it quite convenient.
volunteers help deliver them to the elderly. As a result of the time that is devoted to
Trekking up and down those blocks, my two friends and I were admit-
this job, people can receive meals without
fourth delivery, we arrived at a swanky hotel-like apartment building. Being
ever leaving there homes. This is even more
the only one without a bag, I was responsible for opening the door. Pulling
helpful for the disabled, since going outside
the handle of the door, I was met with startling resistance. After several repeated attempts from all three of us, we became exasperated with this time-consuming obstacle. Peering through the door and the window, we could not see anybody that could aid us. Then my friend had the brilliant idea of pushing the door and of course, it swung wide open. Bursting with fits of laughter, we entered the building. That was the highlight of my day and I was able to learn a very valuable piece of information that would most likely save me from future embarrassment. -Amy Jiang
he Meals on Heels events are always fun and productive. We arrived at the Burden Center at promptly 9 am to deliver packaged meals to senior citizens. At my first Meals on Heels event,
I thought "This will be boring; it's just a bunch of old people." That attitude changed when we actually started helping out. We helped pack the meals in the kitchen and then we headed out. I went during the winter, so it was still cold. My group bundled up and walked all over the Upper East Side with bags of food. There was a lot of walking, you know, those giant First Avenue blocks. Our group wasn't too organized, so we zig-zagged between 75th and 80th street.
Meals-onon-Heels Burden Center Meals-
tedly harping on the food bagsâ€™ heaviness and discomfort. On our third or
can be an inconvenience for some. Volunteering for this program is beneficial for the people delivering the meals as well. Even though the bags of food can get kind of heavy while you're walking around with your group, one cannot deny that it provides a great form of exercise. Another plus is that maneuvering around the buildings and looking for the addresses on the list can definitely improve your sense of direction. You also have the chance to meet new people, including some that are from a very different generation. Besides, like other types of community service, it's nice to contribute and help others. -Amy Qiu
At each delivery stop, we chatted with the clients when we handed them the meals. They looked very happy to have visitors. Some even counted and were surprised that five teenagers were in their hallway. They told us that we were nice kids, that they appreciated this, etc. We appreciated getting the food to them too after climbing four floors of stairs with heavy bags. After all the deliveries, we walked back to the center. It started to rain after my first event (and no one had an umbrella!), so that was an experience on its own. The volunteers then reported who was home to receive meals, who was not, or anything interesting that happened. It felt very rewarding that we made over twelve deliveries in a few hours. -Maggie Lee 9
â€œThey told us that we were nice kidsâ€?
tended, I found this event to be the
most enjoyable. At events such as CPCU, you get to interact with fellow students as well as some adults and make new friends. However, at this event, not only did you get to interact
whole culture. It was delightful to see a variety of Japanese things. At the silent auction, there was a beautiful kimono. Then at the boutique there was a variety of Japanese things including manga. There was also a food station, where one could buy sushi. The great thing about this event was that it was in a very safe environment. Unlike a cold not quite so pleasant CPCU, you got to be in a gym with heat. There were also many games, prizes, and raffles. It was really fun to see so much hustling and bustling in a crowded gym. As a New Yorker, you get a slightly homey feeling. At the event there was also a tea ceremony and later on a sword dance. I managed to get a glimpse of the person that would perform the sword dance; it was simply fascinating to see a person dressed in a tradi-
Japanese New Year Fair Event
with people, you also got to learn about a
tional Japanese garments. As I left the event, I
he Japanese New Year Event was one of the best events that Iâ€™ve been to. Everywhere you
looked there was something beautiful and engaging. There were many events going on in the gym where it was hosted. The Silent Auction featured items such as handbags, makeup, and a gorgeous Japanese kimono. Raffle prizes included a giant giraffe and a camera. In the boutique, many items like fans, manga, books and clothing were sold. Foods ranging from Pocky sticks to sushi were sold. In the auditorium a traditional Japanese tea ceremony was held and later in the gym a traditional taiko drum performance was performed. There were many activities designed especially for children. Kids could decorate
felt a sense of completeness because I had
their own tops or learn how to fold ori-
experienced a little of traditional Japanese
gami. Next to the origami table were calligra-
culture instead of learning about it in school
phy supplies and children learned how to
from a textbook.
write various Japanese words. There was a memory game where they had to match up
cards that were face down. The second game was a Mario themed beanbag toss into different Mario characters. The prizes were brightly colored, water-filled balloons.
Overall, this event was very enjoyable as well as educational. People got to learn
about the Japanese culture while having a lot of fun. -Jenny Liu
Tons of art and fun and friends
out of all I events that I have at-
s a 2nd year member of Key Club,
Checkouttheseevents!!! Committee Recruitments on the week of May 19th!!! March of Dimes
A wonderful variety of selections, including:
Fundraising Print out fundraising sheet and
Joint Service Project Date: Saturday, May 13th
New Projects, Fundraising, Art, Public Relations, Web, Advocacy, and Locksmith!!!
!JOIN! (Locksmith is BY FAR the best! =D) !JOIN!
Time: 9:30-3:30 PM Location: Van Cortlandt
members for donations.
Park, the Bronx Collect
boxes. Write name, ID, and
Task: Cleaning up the park!
inside on box. We will be selling teddy bears to help raise money on the 5th floor!
Regional Training Conference Date: Saturday, May 20th
10 11 12 13
Time: 9 AM-12 PM Location: Washington
Lady Liberty Swim th
Date: Sunday, May 28 Time: 6 AM- TBA
14 15 16 17 18 19 20
Task: Learn more about
21 22 23 24 25 26 27
Location: Battery Park, Gangway One. Task: TBA, but you get to see a swim race!
Irving HS-40 Irving Place
28 29 30 31
Key Club and how to improve our club! Notes: Cost is $5 with breakfast included. All members welcome. Mandatory for cabinet and
SIGN UP FOR THESE AWESOME EVENTS! Email us at firstname.lastname@example.org today!
Continued on the next page --> --> More events!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! 11
Read & Lead Book Drive Dogswalk Against Cancer
Date: May 3
Bring in childrenâ€™s books! No review books! Location: Riverside Park-
Time: 5:00-6:00 PM
89th St and Riverside Drive
Date: Sunday May 7, 2006
Location: Washington Irving HS40 Irving Place
Time: 7:30 AM - 2:00 PM
Notes: There will be food. Bring chips for extra points. Meet
Kion, new lieutenant governor.
10 11 12 13
14 15 16 17 18 19 20
Date: Wednesday, May 10th
Dinner on June 2.
Help Sort clothing for Career Gear
Buy tickets for Kamp Kiwanis
21 22 23 24 25 26 27
May 21, Sunday Walkers sign up at aidswalk.net, click on New York,
Location: 120 Broad-
then teams and Stuyvesant
way, 36th floor
(Megan Nesbethâ€™s team)
28 29 30 31
**Time and location TBA
clothes! Task: we're going to be put wherever they need us at the time.
2006 Sixth Annual Miles for Moms Run/Walk
If you signed up to WALK for the AIDS walk, walk you must raise at
Date: Sunday, May 13th
least $25. $25 It's not really community service if you're walking just to get the free stuff and not donating to the cause. However, I do
Time: 7:30-1:00 PM
realize that you might have problems finding people to give you
Location: Central Park @ 102nd St. and East Drive
money, so we've decided to help you guys out by providing candy for you to sell. Talk to us if you have any concerns.
Task: Marshalling along route, cheering on walkers, etc.
Prez: Courtney Ng (Sheâ€™s #1, folks)
Me et th e Ca bin Secretary: et Treasurer: V Editor: J Y
Birthday: August 1, just in case you have some sucking up to do =)
AIM: Chirishangel31 Cell: (718) 306-2572
ViceVice-Prez: Prez: Marius Orza
He is THE MAN. Birthday: April 14 AIM:
modification22 Cell: (917) 843-1052
Just another random Asian girl.
Not! She might just accidentally forget to give you your rightful points if you say that. Heh.
Birthday: October 10
A.k.a. the crazy-foranything-Asian-related girl. *shakes head*
AIM: x k h o ii
Birthday: May 6
Home: (718) 295-3777
The coolest person youâ€™ll ever meet.
Cell: (917) 476-8219
(this is a completely biased report) Birthday: May 4 AIM: Ltndt8990 Home: (718) 595-0831
Comments? A Concerns? B New Project Idea? Email us at: email@example.com Note: No spam please. Thank you.
Published on Feb 19, 2009
>>Meetings every Friday in the cafeteria (unless otherwise noted in the numerous emails we send out). Welcome to the first newsletter...