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Seale University ScholarWorks @ SealeU e Spectator 4-9-1969 Spectator 1969-04-09 Editors of e Spectator Follow this and additional works at: hp://scholarworks.sealeu.edu/spectator is Newspaper is brought to you for free and open access by ScholarWorks @ SealeU. It has been accepted for inclusion in e Spectator by an authorized administrator of ScholarWorks @ SealeU. Recommended Citation Editors of e Spectator, "Spectator 1969-04-09" (1969). e Spectator. 1152. hp://scholarworks.sealeu.edu/spectator/1152
Page 1: 4-9-1969 Spectator 1969-04-09

Seattle UniversityScholarWorks @ SeattleU

The Spectator


Spectator 1969-04-09Editors of The Spectator

Follow this and additional works at: http://scholarworks.seattleu.edu/spectator

This Newspaper is brought to you for free and open access by ScholarWorks @ SeattleU. It has been accepted for inclusion in The Spectator by anauthorized administrator of ScholarWorks @ SeattleU.

Recommended CitationEditors of The Spectator, "Spectator 1969-04-09" (1969). The Spectator. 1152.http://scholarworks.seattleu.edu/spectator/1152

Page 2: 4-9-1969 Spectator 1969-04-09

ByLINDA DUMONDS.U. sophomore Janice Boh-

lin has been named one of the"TopTenCollegeGirls inAmer-ica" by Glamour Magazine.

Chosen from among 230 en-tries, Janice is the first coedfrom S.U. and one of the fewfrom the West Coast to achievethe honor.

Janice will travel to NewYork inAugust whenher picturewill appear in Glamour Maga-zine. In addition, she and theother nine winners will receivea two week all expense paidtrip to Europe where she willvisit Milan, Italy, Sardinia andRome.

Janice commented, "At firstIthought it wasn't my bag— itseemed somaterialistic,but sur-prisingly enough they wantedgirls whohad other interests be-sides clothes."

Each contestant was requiredto submit an essay on the topicof her choice. Janice, an educa-tion major, wrote on the Mon-tressori method of teaching, inwhich the child is believed cap-able of independent actionthrough earlyexplorationof hisown development.

Janice hopes one day to openher own Montressori nursery.

When asked about women'sfashions, Janice remarked, "Theimportant thing is to dress tosuit your personality.Ididn'treally know what my fashionwas untilIcame to college andfound out who Iwas."

In her discussion of clothesJanice emphasized imaginationabove all. "If you think you'rea rebel, dress like a rebel. The

Birch LeaderWill LectureHereFriday

Larry H. Abrahams, regionalco-ordinator for the John BirchSociety, will talk on "The Revo-lutionaries vs. The Establish-ment—Equals Hypocrisy," Fri-day at 2 p.m. in the libraryauditorium.

Abrahams, seven - year staffmember in the Birch Society,manages the Northwest sectionof the U.S. including Hawaiianand Alaskan chapters of thesociety.

"The New ConservativesClub," said its president JohnMajors, "is sponsoring Abra-hams, to clear up emotionalmisconceptions manifested byNew Conservatives' Club mem-bers when confronted withnames like 'John Birch Society,''Communist Party U.S.A.,' 'Ra-dical," 'Extremist,' 'New Left,'and even 'Conservative' and'Liberal."

The Internal Revenue Depart-ment has issued a reminder tocollege students that they mustfile an income tax return if theyreceived as much as $600 'grossincome' in 1968.

Neal S. Warren, Seattle dis-trict director, said gross incomeincludes all income that is notexpresslyexemptedby law fromtaxation. It includes wages, di-vidends, interest and capitalgains, but does not include al-lowances from parents or mostscholarships.

If a student earned less than$600, but income tax was de-ducted from earnings, the stu-

Intercollegiate.Knights, theChristianActivitiesProgram, theCivil Engineering Club and SkiClub have all announced newofficers for the coming year.

PatRoach, 20, a senior historymajor from Pasco, was electedI.K.Duke. Other I.K. officers in-clude Bernie Stender, Earl; JimMitchell, Scribe; Al Zappelli,treasurer; Scott Baumgartner,social director; Tom Roach, ex-pansionofficer; SamMills, Vice-roy; Neil Carrol, alumni direc-tor; WallyDeboar!, Horrible Ex-ecutioner; and Jim Stalder, pub-licity director.

Pat Deer, 19, a philosophy-psychology major from Seattle,will head C.A.P. Other officersinclude Marriann Meagher, firstvice president; Rick Laßelle,second vice -president; DonnaHubbard, secretary; and JohnJordan, treasurer.

Dennis MacMahon was elec-ted president of the Civil Engin-eering Club. Martin Anich waselected vice-president; EdwardLukjanowicz as treasurer; andPhilip Roppo, secretary.

Don Stevens, 21, a junior ma-jorni» in finance from Anchor-age, was electedpresident of SkiCub. Other officers are Pete-Bernard, vice president; JoannieDellwo, secretary-treasurer; SueWalter, girls' publicity director,and Phi] Roppo,men's publicitydirector.

Spec RatedFirst Class

Somebody loves us.The Spectatorhas received it's

second straight FirstClasshonorrating from the Associated Col-legiate Press.

The rating, awarded by theUniversity of Minnesota Schoolof Journalism, was based oncomparisons of Fall and Winterquarter issues with other collegenewspapers in The Spectator'sclass.

Judges gave high scores toThe Spectator for news reoort-ing, sports, makeup and photo-graphy. They singled out a ser-ies of opinion articles on birthcontrol as a particularly "cre-ative effort."

dent is not required to file, War-ren said, but is urged to do soanyway in order to collect a re-fund of the withheld funds.

The due date for 1968 returnsis April 15. Forms andadditionalinformationare availableat thenearest Internal Revenue Of-fice, telephone 583-7500, or bywriting IRS at the Sixth andLenora Building, Seattle, 98121.

Students who need tax guid-ance may also contact Com-munity Tax Service, a cost-freeprogram of the S.U. school ofBusiness, at University Exten-sion 377 from 3 to 5 p.m. Mon-day through Friday.

New Business Dean Pledges 'Continuity'


XXXVII Seattle, Washington, Wednesday, April 9, 1969

New Club Officers AnnouncedNo. 40

Coed Makes NationalBest Dressed List


DR. JAMES ROBERTSONDr. Cleveland's brother, Dr.

Wayne L. Cleveland, is studentteachingdirectorat Central Mis-souri State College.

Dr. Robertson will leave inJune to become full professorof accounting and managementand director of graduate busi-ness programs at Chico StateCol'ege in California. AnotherS. U. professor. Dr. DavidDownes, left for Chico State lastyear.

yet to graduate its first class,will be in a critical stage for thenext two to three years, as offi-cial accreditation is sought fromthe AmericanAssociation of Col-legiateSchools of Business.

Dr. Cleveland will take overa school with a facultyof 28 andan undergraduate enrollment of410. Another 306 students are en-rolled in the MBA program.

A MEMBER of the Universityfaculty since 1967, Dr. Clevelandis a native of South Dakota. Hegraduated summa cum laudefrom the Universityof South Da-kota, and received his master'sdegree in business administra-tion from the University of Min-nesota.

A winner of two fellowships,the FordFoundation Pre-Doctor-al and the Arthur Anderson &Company Doctorial Dissertation,he received his doctorate inbusi-ness administration from theUniversityof Washington in1965.

By KERRY WEBSTERContinuity is the theme being stressed in the cur-

rent changeover of deans in S. U.s School of Business.Dr. Gerald Cleveland, who has been named to suc-

ceed Dr. James Robertson in June, said Monday he plans"no major changes" in the Uni-versity's second largest school.

"There will be some expansionof electives and seminars, butthis is in line with the curricu-lum revision which Dr. Robert-son has had in mind for quitesome time," Dr. Cleveland said.

Fr. EdmundMorton, S.J., aca-demic vice president, said thatinsuring continuity within theschool was a prime factor in thechoice for a successor to Dr.Robertson, who has resigned forwhat he termed "personal andprofessional reasons."

DR. CLEVELAND was the"unanimous choice" of theschool's faculty,Fr.Mortonsaid,as the man "most capable ofcontinuing the policies estab-lished by Dr. Robertson."

Those policies included a far-reachingrevision of undergradu-ate courses and the initiation ofa high'y-successful MBA pro-gram. The program, which has


KNIGHTS: The new-elected IntercollegiateKnights offi-cers for 1969-70 are bottom to top: Pat Roach, Duke;Bernie Stender, Jim Mitchel,Al Zapelli,Scott Baumgart-ner, Tom Roach, Sam Mills, Jim Stalder, Wally Debordand Neil Carrol.

IRS Warns StudentsAsTaxDeadlineNears

JANICE BOHLINmarvelous thing about fashionis thatyou canchangeyour lookevery day. You can dress like arich hippy one day or ultra-feminine the next, if that's theway you feel."

Janice feels that learning tosew is indespensible if it is ne-cessary to work within a budgetas it is for most college girls.Janice not only sews, but de-signs many of her own clothes,especially date and eveningdresses. She also suggests sale-watching as a means of econo-mizing.

She also emphasizes the im-portanceof accessorizing,apro-cess which, when well executed,gives an outfit a finished look.She stresses above all imagina-tion, holding that even on alimitedbudget, anyone can havethe rich girl look with liberalamounts of this ingredient.

With the arrival of springquarter, Janice laments evi-dence that the dress code isdown at S.U. The increased ap-pearance of jeans and shorts oncampus disturbs Janice.

"Jeans have their place, butnot on a city campus such asours. Don't get me wrong— Ithink pants are great, if theylook stylish or feminine enough.Instead of wearing jeans,Ipre-fer city pants

— they're intendedto be worn in the city.

The trouble is, so many girlsdon't realize that if you dressnicely you feel better. It alsogives the whole campus a betteroutlook."

Make-up TestsMake-up test hours for the

Spring Quarter are Wednes-day morning 10-12 a.m. andThursday afternoon from 2-4p.m. Tests will be given inPigott 504 on these days.Charges remain at $1 perhour. For additional informa-tion contact Counseling andTesting Center, Pigott 502,ext.321.

Page 3: 4-9-1969 Spectator 1969-04-09

Everyone seems to have somegripe at the start of a newquarter.Aside frompersonaldif-ferences with the instructor ofa class or a dislike for the classitself, most of these complaints

*c about books.Either the texts for a class

cost too much, there are toomany, they are paperback andwon't last, they're hard coverand can't be sold back, they'retoo thick, too thin, the print istoo fine, or, as it happened thisquarter, many of them are notin the bookstore yet.

"The number of delayedbookorders seems to be larger thanusual this quarter," said Mrs.Genevieve Weston, bookstoredirector, "butIcan'tgivea rea-son for it."

THE DELAYED texts causea problem for faculty membersandstudentsalike who are anxi-ous to begin the quarter's work.Late orders such as the onefrom Viking which includesthree texts for History 281, onefor History 411, and three eachfor English 482 and 582 presenta dilemma to faculty membersand to Mrs. Weston to whomthey complain.

"Snowstorms and blizzardsback East could account for


WHERZABOOKS? S. U. coed recognizes the text delayas she compares the books from the shelves of the cam-

r bookstore with those required for her classes.—Spectatorphoto by BobKegal

some of the delays but not allof them," Mrs. Weston said."One publisher sent a telegramto explain his situation: Threeblizzards in three weeks havesimply bogged us down.'


order, however, came in ontime."Dr. Haynes' classes have cre-

ated the biggest misunderstand-ing this quarter.Ihave toadmitthat Igoofed in his case be-cause he ordered 19 requiredtexts for a class and a list ofoptional books." Not realizingthat the optional books were tosupplement the other texts asthey were read, Mrs. Westonordered the latter list last week.

'"EVERY FACULTY, everydepartment, tends to feel thatonly their department is affect-ed,but it is a universalproblem

The SpectatorFinIAward, Co/I.g. Journaliim, 1965

—SigmaDelta Chi

"All American Award, S.cond S.m.it.r1965-66— A.iociat.d Coll.qiat.Pr.ii"All American" Award, First Semetttr1967-6»— Anociot.d Collegiate Pretl"Publication of Dltllnction" Award


Catholic School ProM AnoclatlonPublished Wednesdays and Fridays during

the school year except on holidays and dur-ingexaminations by Seattle University. Editedby Seattle University students with editorialandbusiness offices at 85 Tenth Aye., Seattle.Wash. 98122. Second-class postage paid atSeattle, Wash. Subscription: $4 a year; closerelatives,alumni, $3; Canada, Mexico, $4.50;other foreign, $6; airmail in United States, $7.


Belated Booking:

THE SPECTATOR Wednesday, April 9, 1969

to have a shortage of books,"she noted. "Winter quarter inBellingham classes started withbooks for 100 classes missing."

S.U. isnot that deeply affectedas yet, but, according to Mrs.Weston, the bookstore was 30%overstocked at the end of lastquarter, which tends to indicate

a class."Caught in the middle between

publisher and instructor, Mrs.Weston awaits the arrival of thequarter's late texts. The sign onher desk which glares a mean-ingful "Ulcer Department" atall visitors keeps her companyas she waits.

Textbooks Delayed Due to Blizzards, Unknown Causesthat the texts aren't boughtonce they arrive.

"'Publishers only allow a 20%overstock or they aren't respon-sible. Andyou can't reallyblamethe instructors because they cannot guess at their enrollmentsand very often they are pressur-ed to add a section or to reopen

'lift '"'V \A/hnt Hiri

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Just that shes mad about the refreshing taste of Coca-Cola. jCSIkIt has the taste you never gef tired of. That's why things fu^fl^Jgo better with Coke, after Coke, after Coke.

tetnw »d.r *..v-hocHr of Th.c«o.coio empon, by,PACIFIC COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO., SEATTLE, WA. ,



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Page 4: 4-9-1969 Spectator 1969-04-09



Wednesday, April 9, 1969 THE SPECTATOR

Chieftain Choppers Drub U.W.;Golfers Take Opening Match

By KATHI SEDLAKThe Chiefs chopped the heads

off the U.W. Golf Team lastMonday, lSy2 to »/2. Medalistfor the match was ChieftainJerry Johnson with a par roundof 72.

Jim Brady defeated U.W.sJim Beard 74 to 76 in the firstround.He earned two points andBeardgained 1point.

IN THE second spot, SteveDalas defeated Ken Reid 77 to78, garnering two-and-one-halfpoints to Reid's one-half point.

Randy Puetzknocked off MikeJonson 80 to 82, gaining two andone-half points. Tom Rudy beatCraig Anderson, 75-77, for twopoints.

Tom Wells was the only losingChieftain, going under to Larry

Ritcher 75-82 and earning onlyone-half point.

IN THE FINAL set, JerryJohnson smashed Gus Zefkells72 to 87, gaining three points.

This gave the Chieftains thegame by a score of 12/£ to 5*4-But the two teams also played"best ball," which the Chiefswon 6 to 3.

The first two players on eachteam were grouped together.Bradyand Dallas for the Chiefsearned one and one-half pointsin best ball competition, and sodid Huskies Beard and Reid.

THE SECOND group of two,Puetz and Rudy against Jonsonand Anderson, also split, witheach group getting one and one-half points.The finalChieftain duo, though,

took all three points on bestball play,giving the Chiefs theirsix points and the Huskies onlythree.

Today, the Chiefs meet theOregon State team at OakbrookCountry Club in Tacoma. Thematch starts at 1p.m.

The athletic department hasannounced some additions to thegolf schedule, as follows:

Thursday, April 10: WesternWashington at Bellingham, 1p.m.

Monday, April 14: Fort Lewisat Oakbrook, 1:30 p.m.

Thursday, April 17: PortlandState, Western Washington, Cen-tral Washington, (and theChiefs) at Oakbrook, 1 p.m.Round-robin style play.

Friday, April 18: Fort Lewisat Olympia, 1 p.m.

Auntie Fannies Adviceto the Athlete and Fan

I'm Auntie Fannie, filling in for the Bird while he's offsomewhere batting around those nasty little tennis balls in whathe calls a sport. I've been a pro fan for 60 years, and have justretired on such a measly pension that Iam forced to write thiscolumn for some income. " " "Dear Auntie Fannie:

How canIbecome a true, dedicated fan like you have alwaysbeen?

Second Rater

Dear Second Rater:Of course, you must realize that fandom doesn'tcome overnight.

It takes years to'develop quality fandom. Start going to all thegames you can find. To get in shape for long sitting spells, go topractices at a local college. Learn to yell at officials and cuss outfaulty scoreboards. Sit as close to the visiting team as you canbear to and be vociferous in your opinions of them. If any getnear you in the course of competition,you musn't hesitate to hit,kick, beat or kill the opposition. (If you're a lady, please bediscreetabout this sort of thing— it givesus a badname otherwise.)Always, but always, crowd to the head of ticket lines to get thebest seat available. Don't let anyone intimidate you, you haveyour rights. Read the sports page and find fault with the reports.This is always a good conversation piece .Don't take the sportswriter's word for granted. After all, you know better, you werethere, too. Finally, in due time, you should be able to attain thestatus of a true fan, internationallyrecognized (asIalways am)for what you are. But don't forget this: "You never boo a bum."" " "Dear Auntie Fannie:

How canIget good enough to make it in the majors as a big-league pitcher?


Dear Junior:Well, son, to be a big-leaguepitcher, you have to possess three

qualities. You must be smart, speedy and sneaky. The last is themost important. No pitcher can get along without evasive tactics.You must be able to fake a good pitch. You got to be able tofool the umpires and coaches when you want to throw a wet one.DD can tell you about that. You got to be able to fake the hiddenball trick with your infielders to catch a runner off base. Don'tlet anyone see you balk. Be careful about your public image,though. You wouldn't want your fans to know you're a phony.

BaseballGame Today

Today the Chieftain baseball-ers meet the' St. Martin's teamat White Center for a double-header. The first game gets un-der way at 1p.m., providing itdoesn't rain.

The last two times the Chiefshave tried to play to play ball,the gameshave been rained out.They were supposed to meet Ya-kimaCollegeon April 1at WhiteCenter, but the showers cameand there was no game.

Last Friday, the Chifes againwere scheduled to playShorelineCC at HamlinField.Aga n (luck-ily for the Samurai) it rained.

So far the Chiefs have onlybeen able to play one double-header, which they split withShore'ine.

There have been some prob-lems inreschedulingthe Yakimagame. Yakima can play theChiefs on April 26, but CoachBob Jacobs can't find an emptyfield in Seattle to play them on.

Coach Jacobs will probablystart the same line-up as in thelast games.

Soccer Try-Outsfor Alum Game

Spring turnouts culminating inthe varsity-alumnimatch on Sat-urday, April 26, will get underway shortly. April 26 falls on"Parents' Weekend at S.U."

Any students interested in thesoccer team for next year areencouraged to get the feel of theball this spring.

Contact either Joe Zavaglia orTom Robinson in the ASSU of-fices.

Alumni are urged to contactsame.

Sports CalendarApril 17: GOLF — Chiefs vs.

Portland State at OakbrookCountry Club in Tacoma.

April 21: GOLF—

Chiefs vs.U.W. at Oakbrook CountryClub in Tacoma.

M BB Hi tig#«ife K\\vH HHBflHHflßHHflßnßflflfiH 1 By

"^ Believe me, money in the bank makes sense.Especially for painting trips to the South Seas. 33

SjjX With an NBofC Special Checking Account, you always| have money when you need it— without carrying a lot

\qJ of excess cash around with you. No minimum balance.No regular monthly service charges.Justa dime acheck

when you write 5 checks a month. Best way to keep trackofyourexpensesonaspur-of-themomentsketchingtrip, too.


1 i 1

77— 7y

Thisis a pleasant lesson fortax-payers in Counties servedby Public Utility Districts(PUDs). Consumer-owners ofP.U.D.'s are learning that incomparable electric utilityservice areas, schools receivegreater benefits from P.U.D.taxes plus lower P.U.D. ratesthan the schools would havereceived from private powercompany taxes and higherprivate power rates.P.U.D.'sprovide service at cost. Theyfurnish their consumer-ownerswith lower costelectricity andthey stillpay taxes.



Your Hair Cut The Way You Want It!

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Apply nowSeattle Transit System

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Page 5: 4-9-1969 Spectator 1969-04-09

The S.U. Financial Aids Of-fice is seeking an experienced

Win a Little,Lose...Kathy Fuller, a sophomore

from Anchorage, Alaska, hasone whaleof a storage problem.

The Bellarmine coed has wona complete set of the GreatBooks of the Western World ina campus promotional contestsponsored by the World BookCompany.

The volumes, all 54 of them,will be delivered to her dormroom.

oni,Pulenc,Rachmaninoff,Men-nin, Thompson, Ades and Cop-land.Works by Brahms will fea-ture the chorus' Women's GleeClub.

The University Chorus com-pleted a 1,000-mile tour to WallaWalla, Vancouver, 8.C., andDarrington during Spring breakthis year. Plans next year callfor a week's extension of aspring tour that includes Mon-tana and Idaho. This was thechorus' first tour.

S.U. Chorus Presents First CampusConcert Sunday, at 8p.m., in Pigott

The S.U. Chorus will presentits first annual Home Concertat 8 p.m. Sunday in Pigott Audi-torium.

The concert, sponsored byS.U.s Department of Fine Arts,is free to the public. Roland C.Wyatt, assistant director of mu-sic, is the chorus director.

The 40-voice Chorus will pre-sent sacred and secular works ofthe past five centuries, includingthose of Palestrina, Anerio, Pit-

CivilExamOffered OnUW Campus

Graduating seniors who wantto work for the federal govern-ment may take the Federal Ser-vice Entrance Examination onSaturday, April 19. The test willbe conducted in room 101, John-son Hall, on the U.W. campusat8:30 a.m.

Normally, application to takethe test must be submitted atleast a month in advance of thetest date.This timeonly,seniorsmay take the test without ad-vance registration being re-quired.

The students will be informedby May 19 of test results withjob offers made before the endof school. Nationally,some 8,500positions will be filled under thisexamination. In the Northwest,federal agencies are looking for175 management trainees.

Jobopeningsexist in the fieldsof economics, business, person-nel, tax, budget, management,investigations, history and socialsecurity.

Smoke SignalsTODAYMeetingsSIL: noon meeting in Ba 312.Gamma Sigma Phi: 6:45 p.m.

boardmeeting and 7 p.m. generalmeeting in the Chieftain lounge.

L.X.'s: 7 p.m. meeting at thehouse.

New Conservatives: noonmeet-ing in the library for election of1969-70 officers. All two or threeactive members are urged to at-tend and vote for themselves.

ActivitiesAlpha Kappa Psl: tour of Ideal

Cement Co. will leave from theChieftain at 2:10 p.m. Extra carsneeded.

Physics Club: Seminar: "Grad-uate School: What, When, How"at 1 p.m. in Ba 311.CAP: Those interested in partici-pating in a liturgical commission,please call CAP office at ext.84356.

Wednesday, April 9, 1969

Job Opens in Financial AidOfficeTHE SPECTATOR4

wage will bepaid commensuratewith experience.

Apply to Director of FinancialAid, Bookstore Building, Room110.

collector to handle the uniqueproblems involved in their oper-ation.

Work ten to fifteen hours aweek in that office. An hourly

Pol. Union FilingFiling for president of the

S.U.politicalunion begins to-day. President Sharon Greensaid candidates may file inthe politicalunion office, No.5, in the Upper Chieftain,un-til April 18th. An election datewill be set later.

Summer JobsThirty summer jobs ar>

still open for students withtruckdrivingor warehouse ex-perience. Seattle area resi-dents who are sophomores orjuniors by Fall quarter mayapply tomorrow at 2:30 p.m.in the alumni house.


MARCIEL for the finest in weddingand portrait photography. LA 3-2403.


Term papers, 3 pp. $1.25.MA 3-1461.

NEED Car pool— View Ridge Area.Call LA 3-0634.

For SaleARMY UNIFORMS. MSC dress blues

and greens, 39 regular, like new.PA 3-8018.

SPORTS Collectors: hundreds of col-lege pressbooks for sale. Call EA2-8725 evenings. Mike McCusker.

For RentFURNISHED. APT: I-bedroom. Non-

hip students welcome. Heat fur-nished. North Broadway. $99. EA4-3161.

STUDIO and I bedroom apt. from$61.25 up. EA 9-0642. Manager:Mrs. Martin, 321 Broadway E.

Help WantedMALE, female or rock group to play

in tavern. Must be 21 or older.Call Tony, EM 2-2306 after 6 p.m.



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