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August 11, 1962 - Image 4

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PAGE FOUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SA'TURDA'Y.Al

q4-1 1 V lYL[1 i 1 ,(

=1

Palmer Expands
Golf Classic Lead

STOCK, STICKLES, ROSE SET RECORDS:
Indianapolis Swimmers Dominate AAU

CLASSIFIEDS

.m.

.

AKRON, Ohio tP) -Mighty
Arnold Palmer fired his second
successive sub-par round yester-
day to take a commanding five-
stroke lead over Don January in
the $50,000 American Golf Classic.
The big hitter from Latrobe, Pa.,
aiming for his eighth tournament
title this year and the all-time
record earnings in one year, was
the only man to conquer the 7,165-
yard Firestone layout in succes-
sive rounds as he whipped in four
strokes under par after 36 holes
of the 72-hole tournament which
ends tomorrow.
Displaying some of the finest
golf of his career, Palmer tacked
a 69 to his opening-round 67 for
a 136. This bettered the two-
round course record of 137 by de-
fending champion Jay Hebert last
year.
May Top Record
An odds-on-favorite to win the
top prize of $9,000, Palmer could
surpass his own record of $75,262
earned in 1960 even if he drags
down second money of $4,600. He
already has amassed $71,198 this
year.
Although he played the course in
two more strokes than he did in
the opening round, Palmer said,
"I couldn't have played any better
than I did on those first seven
holes.",
Through the first seven, Palmer
had two birdies and five pars be-
fore slumping to a bogey five on
No. 8. In all he had three bogeys
and four birdies, taking 29 putts
-two more than in his opening
round.
Others Under Par
Aside from Palmer, the only
sub-par shooters were Bill Max-
well, Bob Goalby and Dow Fin-
sterwald, all with 69's. Goalby has
a 142 total, Maxwell 143 and Fin-
sterwald 145.
Mike Souchak, George Bayer and
Jim Ferrier, who were in second
place with 69's after the opening
round, floundered yesterday. Sou-
chak and Bayer had 74's and
Ferrier rocketed to a 76.

January might have kept the
tournament from being what ap-
pears to be another Palmer run-
away if he hadn't encountered
trouble on the 18th hole.
lie opened with a 71 and then
had a 34-36-70 yesterday with
a double bogey on the 18th. He
failed to chip out of the rough on
his third shot and then after
getting on the green he missed a
short put. January had an eagle
three on the second hole and four
birdies.
U. S. Open Champion Jack Nick-
laus and PGA winner Gary Player
were tied with three others for
third place at 142. Nicklaus had
two birdies on his first three holes
but couldn't keep up the pace and
had to settle for a par 70. Player
shot another 71 after a shaky 37
on the front nine.
To Build
Grid Hall
CANTON, Ohio (P)-Commis-
sioner Pete Rozelle of the National
Football League will turn the first
spadeful of earth this morning to
get construction of Professional
Football's Hall of Fame under way.
The ornate, modernistic struc-
ture, located on a 14-acre site, will
cost $366,000. It is to be com-
pleted in time for a dedicatory
exhibition game here a year hence.
Funds for the hall, where relics
of the game will be displayed, were
raised in Canton and by each Na-
tional League club. Further rev-
enue will be derived from an ex-
pected $85,000 gate at tonight's
exhibition game between the New
York Giants and the St. Louis
Cardinals.
Harry Stuhldreher, one of No-
tre Dame's famed Four Horsemen,
will be master of ceremonies at
the festivities and many of the
sport's veteran performers will be
on hand.
Harry D. Robb, who played with
the Canton Bulldogs. 40 years ago,
will be the honorary referee. Al
Nesser, former New York Giants
guard, will be honorary captain
of the Giants; and Jim Conzel-
man, who played- with the Decatur
Staleys back in 1920, will be
honorary captain of the St. Louis
club.

By The Associated Press
CUYAHOGA FALLS, Ohio-The
talent-rich Indianapolis A.C., load-
ed with world record holders, and
veteran Olympic champion Mur-
ray Rose of Australia dominated
the qualifying heats of the Men's
National AAU Outdoor Swimming
Championships opening yesterday.
With Tom Stock, Chet Jastrem-
ski, Larry Schulholf, Fred Schmidt
and Ted Stickles leading the way,
the Indiana team qualified nine
speedsters for the five afternoon
finals in the 50-meter Waterwork
Pool. The Hoosiers are big favor-
ites to retain the team title.
Rose, the 23-year-old freestyler
representing the Los Angeles A.C.,
topped the 400 meter freestyle
qualifiers with a fine time of 4:21.4
during the morning trials run off
under cloudy skies and in chilly
weather.
Olympic Winner
The 6-1, 176-pound blond, who
returned to the swimming tank
last month after an absence of
about siN, months, won four gold
medals in the 1956 and 1960 Olym-
pics.
While Rose appeared near his
peak, his fellow countryman, John
Konrads, seemed to be in a bad
slump. The husky Aussie, Rose's
teammate at the Los Angeles A.C.,

In the final Rose improve dhisf
Stime.tHe was clocked in 4:17.2,
bettering the American mark of
4:17.5 set by Japan's Tsuyoshi
Yamanaka in the nationals last
year. Yamanaka was unable to de-
fend because of illness.
Schollander Second
Don Schollander, 16, of the San-
ta Clara S.C., was second in 4:22.7
and Alan Somers, Olympian from
the Indianapolis A.C., third in
4:24.3.
Saari, the schoolboy whiz who
whipped Rose in the national in-
doors, was fourth in 4:24.4 follow-
ed by Makato Fukui, Japan, 4:25.0;
Pete Sintz, Indianapolis A.C.,
4:26.4; Dick Allan, Indianapolis
A.C., 4:26.7, and Bill Farley, Los
Angeles A.C., eighth and last in
4:28.3.
Stock, the defending champion
from the Indianapolis A.C., broke
his own world record in winning
the 200-meter backstroke final.
New Record
The stocky, blond Indiana Uni-
versity junior was clocked in 2
minutes 10.9 seconds erasing his
world standard of 2:11.5 in breez-
ing to a four meter victory in the
first championship race of the
three-day meet.
Pete Hammer of Evanston, Ill.,

ED BARTSCH
... third in backstroke

turned in a time of 4:29.7 and fail-
ed to qualify for the eight-man
final. Konrads, 20, holds the world
record of 4:15.9 for the event.
Rose's 4:18.3 is the Olympic rec-
ord. Roy Saari, 17, of El Segundo,
Calif., qualified with 4:27.7.

WOMEN'S SWIMMING NEXT WEEK
IToHold Men's AAU Diving Meet

was second in 2:16.5rand Ed
Bartsch of Ann Arbor, Mich.,
third in 2:16.9.
Bartsch will be a sophomore on
the Michigan swimming team this
winter, and is swimming in the
meet unattached.
Ernst Kuppers of Germany was
fourth in 2:18.1 followed by Shigeo
Fukushima, Japan, 2:18.2; Bill Ut-
ley, Hinsdale, Ill., 2:19.2; Robert
Goettsche, Deerfield, Ill., 2:19.2,
and Bob Bennett, Encino, Calif.,
2:20.9.
Stock took the lead from the
start but held only a short mar-
gin over Kuppers. The Hoosiers
opened up his lead to one meter at
the 100 and then raced away from
the others in the last century.
Spencer Wins
Ed Spencer, the college cham-
pion from North Carolina State,
nosed out defending champion
Schmidt of the Indianapolis A.C.
for the 100-meter butterfly title.
Each was timed in 58.9 seconds,
just three-tenths of a second un-
der Schmidt's listed world record.
Schulhof, who led in the qualify-
ing, was third in :59.1 as all eight
finalists bettered one minute.
Dick McDonough of the North
Jersey Swimming Association was
fourth in :59.6 followed by Walter
Richardson, Minneapolis, :59.8;
Isao Nakajima, Japan, :59.8 and
John Sato, Los Angeles A.C., :59.9.
Schmidt set his world record of
:58.6 in the nationals at Los An-
geles last August 20.
Jastremski Tops
Jastremski, the world record
holder, retained his 100-meter
breaststroke title by sweeping to
an easy victory in the final. The
Indianapolis A.C. star scored by
about three meters.
Jastremski was clocked in 1:08.2,
close to his world record of 1:07.5.
Ken Nakasone, another Indianap-
olis A.C., swimmer, was second in
1:11.1 and Bill Craig of Glendale,
Calif., third in 1:11.3.
Yashiaki Shukiishi of Japan,
who beat Jastremski in the Japan
National 200 last month, was
fourth in 1:11.9. He was followed
by Gardner Green, Wayne, N.J.,
1:11.9; Kenjiro Matsumato, Japan,
1:12.1; Dick Schaible, Santa Clara,
S.C., 1:12.4, and Jocher Roos of
Germany, 1:14.
Stickles Wins
Ted Stickles, the defending
champion from the Indianapolis
A.C., broke his own listed record
of 4:55.6 in beating West Ger-
many's Gerhard Hetz in the 400
meter individual medley final.
Hetz was second by about five
meters.
Stickles was clocked in 4:51.5,
far better than his listed mark
but slower than the 4:51.0 he was
pending. Hetz, who had bettered
the listed world record in Europe,
was timed in 4:57.2, Bill Utley, 16,
of Hinsdale, Ill., was third in
5:00.4.

FOR SALE
G.E. UPRIGHT vacuum cleaner-nearly
new. Call NO 2-7206 before 8 P.M.
Ask for Mrs. Cruse. BIS
FOR SALE - Columbia Stereophonic
Record Player. Reasonable. Call NO
3-0302. BO
USED 4-TRACK STEREO. RCA cartridge
tape recorder, $175. E.Q. NO 2-4591,
Rm. 310 evenings. B17
RUGS, NEVER USED-6x12 $25; also
matching pair larger sizes. G. E. Vac.
$15. Call NO 2-9894. B10
TRANSPORTATION
WANTED-1 or 2 riders, part or all the
way to Denver, Colo. Leaving Fri. 17th
or Sat. 18th. Call 665-0763. G7
WANTED-Rider to New York City Aug.
20, 21, 22. Share expenses. NO 2-3728
after 6. G6
BUSINESS SERVICES
ANY MOTH HOLES, TEARS. OR BURNS
in your clothes? We'll reweave them
like new. WEAVE-BAC SHOP, 224
Arcade. J3
MANUSCRIPT PREPARATION-Mimeo-
graphing-transcription. 334 Catherine
Phone 665-8184. J11
You too can be IMMORTALIZED IN
OIL, Canvas or Silk. Postal card
brings brochure. Send to Portraits,
P.O. Box 531, Ann Arbor.
YOUNG MAN, exp. TV News-reel, Film
Prod., Photo, Dark room teck., P.R.,
available now. These and allied fields.
Box No. 3, Mich. Daily. J
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Phone NO2-4786

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'COLLEGE MEN
Part time nelp-17 hours per t
Summer school student preferred
Workinv schedule will be arranged
fit class and study schedule if ne
sary.
Salary offered-$50 per week.
Call Mr. Miller, 9 a.m. to 2 ,
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PERSONAL
WANTED-Roommate(s}, female,1
ferably with apartment. Call NO
8337 after 12:15 p.m.
FEMALE GRAD student wanted
share house near campus. Call
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hr.
les.
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tist.
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eek.
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pre-
5-
F22
to
NO
F23

By The Associated Press
PHILADELPHIA -- John Vogel
of Lafayette, Ind. and Don Harper
of Columbus, Ohio, will defend
titles today in the Men's National
AAU Diving Championships at
Kelly Pool.
Bogel won the 3-meter spring-
board title last year while Harper
took the platform crown.
It is expected that about 70
divers will enter the springboard
competition and about 36 will com-
pete in the platform event.
Among the top contenders for
Vogel's crown is Rick Gilbert of
Lancaster, Pa., an Indiana Uni-
versity sophomore, and Lou Vituc-
ci of Boston.

-----

In the platform Harper will be
fighting off Bob Webster, the.1960
Olympic champion, and Greg
Shuff, of Los Angeles, among
others.
CHICAGO - A field of 407
entries, representing the United
States, West Germany, Japan and
Canada, wil compete in the Na-
tional AAU Women's Outdoor
Swimming Championships next
weekend.
Entries closed yesterday with
defending champions booked to
return in all 16 events at Portage
Park next Thursday through Sun-
day.

DOMINICK'S
PIZZAS-SUBS
812 Monroe
-WE DELIVER-
NO 2-5414

PrfsonlFootball Card
'Spotlights Many Rookies

Staged concurrently with the
feminine swim will be an Inter-
national Invitational Men's Meet,
including top American perform-
ers in the current Men's AAU Meet
at Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio, plus stars
from West Germany, Japan and
Australia.
Battle for women's team honors
is expected to be waged between
the Vesper Boat Club of Phila-
delphia, last year's winner at Phil-
adelphia, the Santa Clara (Calif)
Swim Club and the Rivera Clubj
of Indianapolis.
Returning individual champions
include: Carolyn House, Los An-
geles Athletic Club, in the 200,
400 and 1,500 meter free style: 16-
year-old Robyn Johnson, North
Virginia Athletic Club, in the 100
free style; Donna De Varona, 15,
Santa Clara Swim Club, in the
200 and 400 individual medley;
Nine Harmer, Vesper Boat Club, in
the 100 and 200 backstroke.
Dale Barnhard, Congressional
Club, Washington, D.S., in the 100
breaststroke; Jean Dellekamp, In-
dianapolis A.C., in the 200 breast-
stroke; Susan Eoerr, Vesper Boat'
Club, in the 100 butterfly; Becky
Collins, Indianapolis, in the 200'
butterfly; Joel Lenzi, Philadelphia,
in 3 meter diving; and Barbara Mc
Alister, Los Angeles A.C., in plat-
form diving.

529 Detroit St.

NO 2-1363

"""""

SUBSCRIBE TO
for FALL.. ONLY $8.00 ($9.00 by mail)
Order now by calling Joann
at NO 2-3241

I--.

.....

By The Associated Press
Rookies, some with glittering
reputations and other unheralded
but hopeful, will continue their,
fight for' jobs and fame in pro
football as the pre-season action
picks up steam this weekend.
Twelve National Football League
clubs will open their exhibition
schedules today. Minnesota plays
San Francisco in a day game at
the Seattle World's Fair. In night
games, New York meets St. Louis
at the site of the New National
Professional Football Hall of Fame
at Canton, Ohio; Cleveland is at
Detroit; Baltimore faces Phila-
delphia at Hershey, Pa.; Chicago
takes on Pittsburgh at Atlanta,
and Washington plays at Los An-
geles.
In the American Football League
-Dallas has a night game to-
night with the Chargers at San
Diego, Boston and Oakland play
R. I., and there will be a Sunday
in the afternoon at Providence,
match between New York and
Buffalo at New Haven, Conn.
Rookie Ends
Minnesota's Vikings may wind
up with two rookies at offensive
end, Tom Stonebreaker and Tom

s

Adams. The Vikings also have
tackle Pat Russ and linebacker
Roy Winston as newcomers to test
against the 49ers.
The Cardinals are trying out a
flock of rookies, including interior
lineman Fate Echols and Irv
Goode plus Wilburn Hollis, former
star quarterback at Iowa who will
be a running back as a pro. Guard
Bookie Bolin may be the Giants'
rookie standout.
Cleveland lost All-America half-
back Ernie Davis through illness
but counts on Gary Collins to do
the punting and play some offen-
sive end. The Lions also have a
rookie end in Tom Hall.
Budd To Sprint
Wendell Harris is slated for
defensive backfield duty for the
Colts against the Eagles, who have
a potential flyaway runner in the
current world's fastest human,
sprint champion Frank Budd.
Among the Bears' rookie prizes
are running back Ron Bull and
defensive back Tommy Neck, while
the Steelers boast one of the sea-
son's prime possibilities in All-
American fullback Bob Ferguson.
The Rams have invested heavily
in rookie talent, with safetyman
Bobby Smith listed as one of their
starters. Other new men in Los
Angeles uniforms are tackle Mer-
lin Olsen and quarterbacks Roman
Gabriel and Ron Miller. The Red-
skins top prospect is speedboy Le-
Roy Jackson.
Many in AFL, Too
A host of talented rookies will
be on hand for the AFL game at
San Diego - including halfbacks
Lance Alworth and Bert Coan,
quarterback John Hadl and line-
backer Bob Mitinger for the
Chargers, and quarterback Eddie
Wilson, halfbacks Curtis McClin-
ton and John Saxton, and Bill
Miller for the Texans.
Boston is trying out two highly
regarded linemen, Billy Neighbors
and Nick Buoniconti, Oakland has
a comer in defensive back Henry
Rivera and New York's chief
rookie hope is All-America center
Alex Kroll.

AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L Pct. GB
New York 68 43 .643 -
Los Angeles 64 50 .561 51/2
Minnesota 64 50 .561 5%2
Baltimore 58 56 .509 112
Cleveland 56 57 .496 13
Chicago 57 58 .496 131/
Detroit 55 58 .486 14
Boston 51 61 .455 17K4
Kansas City 52 63 .452 18
Washington 42 71 .372 27
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
New York 8, Detroit 0
Baltimore at Boston (rain)
Cleveland 3, Washington 1
Chicago 3, Kansas City 1 (7th inn.)
Minnesota at Los Angeles (inc.)
TODAY'S GAMES
Detroit at New York (2, d-n)
Baltimore at Boston (2, d-n)
Minnesota at Los Angeles (n)
Cleveland at Washington (n)
Chicago at Kansas City (n)
LEADING BATSMEN
(Based on 275 or More at Bats)
Player and Club G AB R H Pct.
Runnels, Bos. 109 403 58 143 .330
Jiminez, K.C. 109 402 43 132 .328
Robinson, Chi. 109 425 62 134 .315
Rollins, Minn. 114 455 68 139 .305
Siebern, K.C. 115 428 79 130 .304
Power, Minn. 97 411 56 125 .304
Smith, Chi. 100 358 46 108 .302
Hinton, Wash. 101 350 48 105 .300
Lumpe, K.C. 112 461 64 138 .299
Moran, L.A. 113 471 67 140 .297
HOME RUNS
Cash, Detroit 31
Killebrew, Minnesota 30
Wagner, Los Angeles 28
Gentile, Baltimore 26
Maris, New York 25

Major League Standings

Los Angeles
San Francisco
Cincinnati
St. Louis
Pittsburgh
Milwaukee
Philadelphia
Chicago
Houston
New York

NAtIONAL]

LEAGUE
W L Pct.
79 37 .681
73 42 .635
69 46 .600
65 50 .565
63 50 .558
61 54 .530
51 66 .436
43 73 .371
40 '12 .357
30 84 .263

Featuring student furnishings of all
kinds, appliances, typewriters, televi-
sions, bicycles, etc. Open Monday and
Friday Evenings 'til 9.
J4
MISCELLANEOUS
WASHTENAW CAFE
GERMAN AND AMERICAN CUISINE
We specialize in
German foods.
STUDENT SPECIALS DAILY
211 N. Main
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Man's wallet with valuable iden-
tification. Finder please cal] Mike
Shabazian at 663-0302. Reward. Ao
CAR SERVICE, ACCESSORIES
FOREIGN CAR SERVICE
We-service all makes and models
of Foreign and Sports Cars
Lubrication $1.50
Nye Motor Sales
514 E. Washington
S2
C-TED
STANDARD
SERVICE
FRIENDLY SERVICE
IS OUR BUSINESS
Stop in NOW for
brake work
engine tune-up
battery and tire check-up
"You expect more from
Standard and you get it."
SOUTH UNIVERSITY & FOREST
NO 8-9168
S1

GB
51/
9%
131/2
141/
1712
28 %
36
37
48

DIAMONDS-At wholesale prices from
our mines to you. Buy direct and
save. Robert Haack Diamond Import-
ers. 504 First National Bldg. NO 3-0653.
B8
USED CARS
'54 CHEVY convertible, power glide,
power steering, good cond. Ph. NO 2-
8308. N19
'57 CHEVY, V-8, Power Glide-2 door.
Excellent condition. Call NO 5-0456.
N18
BARGAIN CORNER
FOOT LOCKERS, CAMPING SUPPLIES
AT .LOW PRICES. MEN'S WEAR:
SPECIALS-Blue cord pants 2.99; Ber-
mudas and swim suits 1.49 up. Short
sleeve shirts 1.00 up. Wash and wear
pants 2.99 up. Briefs, shorts, T-shirts
69c. Canvas oxfords 2.95, 3.88. SAM'S
STORE, 122 E. Washington. W1
FOR RENT
APARTMENTS LIMITED. Call Karl D.
Malcolm, Jr., Realtor. NO 3-0511. C31
ONE RM. STUDIO for single woman;
in sorority area off Washtenaw. Well
furnished, with complete community
kitchen. NO 2-6987. 014
Campus Apts.
Furnished 2, 3, 4 person apts. for Fall.
$90-$180 with or without utilities.
Call NO 5-9405. 013
Summer Rates
Furnished apts. from $60 up. NO
5-9405. C20
NEW tw.- bedroom, apartment units now,
being completed on South Forest for
Sept. occupancy. For appoint. to see,
call Karl D. Malcolm, Jr. Realtor
NO 3-0511. C2
STUDIO APARTMENTS
$108 and $111
September Occupancy
HURON TOWERS APTS.
2200 Fuller Road
Call Management Office
NO 5-9161
Mon.-Fri. 9-5:30 Sat. 9-12:30
MUSICAL MDSE.,
RADIOS, REPAIRS
FREE PICK-UP AND DELIVERY on
radios, phonos, tape recorders and TVS
with this ad. Campus Radio & TV.
325 E. Hoover. X4
AT GRINNELL'S
Used Upright Practice Pianos
$89.50I
Used Grands
from $495
Brand New Spinet
$399
Once in a lifetime special
Piano and Organ $295
XI

N,

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Chicago 7, Pittsburgh 6
Cincinnati 8, New York 4
St. Louis 7, Philadelphia 4
Milwaukee 6, Houston 1 (6th inn.)
Los Angeles at San Francisco (inc.)
TODAY'S GAMES
Los Angeles at San Francisco
Philadelphia at St. Louis
Milwaukee at Houston (n)
Pittsburgh at Chicago
New York at Cincinnati (n)
LEADING BATSMEN
(Based on 275 or More at Bats)
Player and Club G AB R H Pct.
Musial, St.L. 90 228 41 102 .354
T. Davis, L.A. 114 464 86 161 .347
Robinson, Cin. 114 430 90 144 .335
H. Aaron, Mil. 113 431 90 144 .334
Clemente, Pitts. 104 387 73 128 .331
Altman, Chi. 108 400 58 131 .328
Cepeda, S.F. 112 445 76 142 .319
F. Alou, S.F. 105 387 63 123 .318
Skinner, Pitts. 106 377 66 120 .318
Kuenn, S.F. 83 300 50 95 .317

Triumph Over Tradition
Ot PS FINALS SALE
OPEN SAT., AUG. 11, 3 P.M.-3 A.M.
Everything Goes at Crazy Prices
fil

HOME RUNS
Mays, San Francisco
H. Aaron, Milwaukee
Banks, Chicago
Thomas, New York
Coleman, Cincinnati
Robinson, Cincinnati
Adcock, Milwaukee
Cepeda, San Francisco
RUNS BATTED IN
T. Davis, Los Angeles
Mays, San Francisco
H. Aaron, Milwaukee
Robinson, Cincinnati
Howard, Los Angeles

34
30
28
27
23
23
23
23

RUNS BATTED IN
Siebern, Kansas City
Killebrew, Minnesota
Rollins, Minnesota
Wagner, Los Angeles
Colavito, Detroit

81
79
79
78
74

115
101
95
93
84

ALL SUMMER
MERCHANDISE

MpN
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Sport Coats
Sport Suits

TIRED O0D_ KING?
7 '~11TR
MEAL SERVICE
PACKAGED IN,
'{ t 00

Dress Shirts
Bermudas
Everything

I

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