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February 19, 1961 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1961-02-19

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Seventy-First Year
EDITED AND MANAGED BY STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
UNDER AUTHORITY OF BOARD IN CONTROL OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS
STUDENT PUBLICATIONS BLDG. * ANN ARBOR, MICH. " Phone NO 2-3241

COLLEGE CRISIS:
Subsidy:N.Y.

CHAMBER MUS

,y

1VIZ.LI.

C~IAMBER MUS J

Politi

lowe Are Pre
rill PrevW"V

Editorials printed in The Michigan Daily express the individual opinions of staff writers
or the editors. This must be noted in all reprints.
Y, FFBRUARY 19, 1961 NIGHT EDITOR: PETER STUART

Fraternity Goals
Need Redefinition

OSOPHY 63 is one of the most popular'
dergraduate courses in the University.
ncern of its scope is the phiosophical
of communism, fascism, and democracy.
meern of its scope is the philosophical
and assertions which are jarringly un-
table to' his provincial and ill-conceived'
es and opinions.
of these unsettling notions was raised in
o 63 lecture this week when the point
ade that our civilization (the western one
rate) professes the ideals of brother-
and community, but does not practice
r facets of this same problem are per-
ven more disturbing. There are a long
reprehensible actions done in the name
herhood, and the consequences of actu-
rformingly a validly humane action are
ocial and moral ostracism.
EVENTS which have marked the fra-
nity scene in the last few weeks clearly
such contradiction of thought with
national fraternity, Beta Theta Pi, has'
r lost one of its locals and is in the pro-
forcing out another. Alpha Tau Omega
obably lose its chapter at Stanford with
elihood of having to drop its other five
on the campuses of the state colleges
ifornia. Phi Delta Theta has ordered
e Forest group to depledge a Jewish stu-
t a school which strongly condemns dis-

ese disaffiliations, overt and impend-
ame about because a few undergraduates
y wanted to evaluate people on individual
nal merits, and not on the grounds of
or religion. The officers of the national
Tities consider such heretical beliefs not
'' the context of "brotherhood" of their
c letter group, though'they profess to be
rged in the ethical teachings of Christ
nbued with the essence of "fraternity."
SERA of the written bias clause is dying
it. The percentage of fraternities having
discriminatory rulings, already small, will
bly be zero by the end of this decade.
removal of written criterion limiting
iership to those of "Aryan blood" or' those
"embrace Christianity" does not mean,
rer, that discrimination will automati-
end. Although there are only three un-
duate social fraternities at the Univer-
hich have such bias rulings (Sigma Chi,
Nu, ATO), there is not a single affiliated
on campus that could claim it is not
ominantly" Christian, Negro or Jewish.
'A TAU OMEGA restricts membership
white Christians. The Stanford ATO's,
Mting rusheees on the basis of individual
tality prfiles, invited four Jewish stu-
to pledge this fall.
en the national office discovered this,
Ps through one of the stagnant-thinking
d who issued a complaint, it took quick
. The high council of national officers
ded on the Stanford unit, conducted
hearings, and left when they could not
the Stanford group to depledge the stu-
involved. The ATO president at Stan-
who fully expects his group to be cut out
e national organization, is more than
to continue as a local unit to preserve
his brothers think is a democratic and
rocess.
) national officers claim it is a "Christian
pity. Any definition of this term that
:e valid and viable necessitates an ethic
precludes selection on the basis of skin
or belief in a particular deity.
DELT pledged a Jewish boy at Lake For-
. An order by the national demanded the
it's depledging, "not because he is a Jew,
cause he is not a Christian." The grossly
able position here is the same as saying,
't mind the altitude; it's the height that
me.
Phi Delts at Lake Forest have not yet
up their mind on what action they are
going to take. The school they are at
sbyterian-affiliated and has spoken out
ly against discrimination. If the fratern-
eps the boy, the national will, in all likeli-
disaffiliate it. If they obey the national's
and, the college is duty bound to remove
ecognition.
BETA CASE is perhaps the most inter-
ug~ one of the three. Williams college
d a Negro student last fall. The national
an injunction preventing the fraternity
nitiating any of its pledges "until further
"They claimed an "unfavorable atmos-
existed at Williams.
Dartmouth Betas investigated the situa-
t Williams. Officers of the Dartmouth
ad taken an oath that they knew of no
aination in their fraternity. They have
letter to the Dartmouth Undergraduate
IL by the national claiming members of

upon the Bowdoin chapter when it pledged a
Negro last year, pressure so great that the stu-
dent concerned found himself able to take no
other action but to drop out of the chapter on
his own "volition."
The general secretary of the fraternity told
the Dartmouth chapter that he knew of no
Negroes in a Beta local, despite what the letter
purports to say is true. This man, who says he
believes his fraternrity is a "Christian" one, has
seen it fit to lie to his brother fraternity mem-
bers and to attempt to make a mockery out of
a highly respected college.
THE DARTMOUTH chapter of Beta resigned
from the national organization this week.
It didn't leave the national because of the col-
lege's demands; Dartmouth had accepted the
letter in good faith and allowed the chapter
to continue on campus. Stanford ATO and
Williams Beta will also lose their chapters if
the locals hold firm on their protesting posi-
tions.
The pressures building up against the na-
tional fraternity system are increasing in force
and multiplying in originating directions. Col-
lege administrations, acting with or despite
student governmental agencies, have evolved
various ways of combating discrimination in
fraternities and sororities. Deadline dates for
the removal of bias clauses, firm warnings that
discrimination will not be tolerated, and the
establishment of committees to investigate
prejudice in membership selection are three
common techniques.
STATE GOVERNMENTS are beginning to ex-
ert pressures on the fraternities to end dis-
crimination. California's Attorney General
Stanley Mosk has begun a study of membership
practices of ATO in state supported colleges
in the state.. His findings may be brought to
court, where ATO's recognition by state col-
leges M'iay be declared unconstitutional. The
courts have never ruled, primarily because of a
lack of cases,.that a governmental body (or a
constitutionally incorporated one like the Uni-
versity) can not recognize an organization
which discriminates on the basis of race or
religion. Such a decision seems imminent now,
especially in view of the court's position on de-
segregation in educational institutions.
These kinds of pressures are all from with-
out the system, and will never effect a basic
change in the thinking of the fraternities
though written clauses are abandoned and out-
ward displays of "integration" are made. The
fraternities will resist the efforts of the schools
and the state, thinking that they are victims
of anti-Greeks who want to persecute them.
THE OUTSIDE pressures, however, are now
, being supplemented by those within the
system itself. Voluntary disaffiliation from the
national in protest to discriminatory and pre-
judicial membership selections has a powerful
effect on determining the direction in which
fraternities will go. The severing of national
ties is the strongest protest a chapter can make.
The cases of the Stanford ATO's, the Dart-
mouth and Williams Betas, and the hoped-for
action by the Lake Forest Phi Delts are unique
ones. Singular examples have occurred before.
The almost simultaneous action of these three
groups, however, may not be coincidental.
Fraternity meh constantly re-evaluate their
goals and ideals, redefine the purposes of a
fraternity. These instrospections into the na-
ture and extent of the social and moral forces
attached to affiliated living units often yield
results which are not compatible with the no-
tions that a national has expressed for fifty or
a hundred years.

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This i the
final article in a three-part series
on higher education in New York
State.)
By RICHARD OSTLING
Daily Staff Writer
GOVERNOR Nelson Rockefeller
led off his speech at the
opening session of the New York
State Legislature recently with
this plea:
"Of all the issues facing the
Legislature, none is more urgent
-none more vital to the future
of freedom itself-than is the role
of . . , higher education, The
coming enrollment crush is not
a hypothetical problem. It is real
and immediate. It relates to boys
and girls who are at this very
time making application to col-
lege."
Gov. Rockefeller made
the following proposals Jan. 31:
1) A yearly grant of $26 million
to 110,000 New York students who
attend private colleges in the
state. Undergraduates would re-
ceive $200 annually, masters' can-
didates $400 and doctoral candi-
dates $600.
2) An increase in state scholar-
ships so that one out of every ten
high school graduates will receive
one.
3) Establishment of two new
public universities with compre-
hensive graduate centers.
4) Formation: of five new two-
year community colleges.
5) A charge of uniform tuition
at all public colleges in New York
state (except the City College of
New York, four schools which are
largely autonomous from the
state education department and
charge no tuition to local resi-
dents.)
6) Gradual expansion of the
liberal arts offerings at the 11
state teachers' colleges.
This broad, dynamic program
may prove to be the crowning
achievement of Gov. Rockefeller's
first term-it faces squarely the
largest problem facing the richest
and most populous state in the
nation.
IF ACCEPTED in full, the new
college set-up would add $51 mil-
lion to the present $87 million
annual State expenditure on pub-
lic higher education.
This is a healthy cut into the
taxpayer's bankroll, but in the
long run it is the only economi-
cal course to take. In the first
place, building now will be cheap-
er than building five years from
now, if inflation continues to in-
crease gradually.
But more important, the state
will lose thousands of trained em-
ployees and citizens until it reme-
dies the present situation. Some
capable persons will never enter
college, while others will leave the
state for the college years and
never return..
* . .
ANOTHER VIRTUE of fast and
sufficient action is that it will
curb the entrance of the federal
government into college educa-
tion. Federal action is undesirable
in terms of efficiency, academic
freedom and the general consti-
tutional tenor of leaving educa-
tion up to the several states.
For the federal government has
been inclined, indeed forced, to
fulfill those societal needs when
the states have failed to act ef-
fectively.
It is true that application fig-
ures may have exaggerated the
"college crisis," since there are
so many multiple applications.
And the actual needs of society
are made harder to measure be-
cause of the high drop'out rate in
college.
* *
WHILE THERE IS a tremen-
dous pressure to get into college,
over half of those who enter four-
year colleges in the nation do not

receive a degree. Judging from
statements made by students at
many colleges, New York State
has the same problem.
It is wasteful to enter students
who are not qualified. As an ad-
missions officer at Princeton Uni-
versity said last week on national
televiion, it doesn't makehsense
to accept a ,student unless he can
graduate.
* * *
WE SHOULD MOVE away from
the idea that everyone should
have a chance to make the grade
at college.
However, lowering of the drop-
out rate depends on vastly im-
proved testin g and prediction
techniques in deciding what is
college material in each year's
high school graduating class.
Despite these factors, New York
obviously faces a great need, and
one for which many solutions have
been offered.
The specific plans for improve-
ment in New York are more num-
erous than has been indicated in
this series. The Heald Commission
made over 100 recommendations
But those major portions of the
governor's educational plan listed
earlier are more controversial and
significant.
THE EDITORIAL page of The
New York Times for many weeks
has grappled with the problem of
mili r+ nvto ivat cnllee students.

diZe only those for whom it is
not ruled out.
And above all the controversy
over whether the plan is good or
bad, it seems clear that the New
York State Consetitution precludes
any state aid to the many church-
related colleges.
It says that the state may not
use puglic monies "directly or in-
directly in aid . . . of any school
or institution of learning wholly
or in part under the control or
direction of any religious denomi-
nation . .:
" "
THE DETROIT NEWS declared
editorially Jan. 23 that college
aid is not the same as secondary
school aid, but New York law
makes no such distinction.
Whether or not the private aid
plan is constitutional, perhaps the
state's efforts would best be put
into state schools at the moment,
anyway.
New York's private schools are
well-established educational plants
even though they are running in-
to financial problems. The state's
first duty is to its own public sys-
tem which is so far behind its
private schools, and the public
schools elsewhere, that it poses
the most immediate problem.
And if the private colleges must
raise their tuitionrates, this sit-
uation can be made less serious
by the proposed doubling of the
state scholarship prigram.
* * *
THIS program offers money to
the best students on the basis of
their financial needs. Under new
proposals, the maximum amounts
offered would realistically match
the high tuitions at private uni-
versities, whereas the honorary
awards to students who need no
help would be minimal.
In effect, this program can act
to subsidize the individual stu-
dent who wishes to go to a private
college. Only the top students re-
ceive the state scholadships, but
ony the top students will gen-
erally be admitted to the private
universities anyway.
There is one fault in state
scholarships which is overlooked
in Gov. Rockefeller's proposals-
they can only be used by students
who matriculate in their home
state.
This is a generally unrealistic
and unfair requirement. The par-
ents of those who decide to at-
tend schools out of state have been
paying New York tax money, and
it is ridiculous to expect a student
in a specialized field to find just
what he wants in New York.
The policy also denies that there
can be educational value in study-
ing in a totally new environment
from that lived in earlier years.
* * *
IDEALLY, A student should se-
lect the college that is best for his
educational desires no matter
where it is located, and to re-
ceive financial help if he is de-
serving and needful.
The present ruling is probably
a partial result of the unfavorable
"balance of trade" in which many
more students leave the state
after high school graduation than
come in. As the public colleges im-
prove, restricted scholadships will
be needed less and less to keep
students in the state.
Ultimately, many inter-state ex-
changes might be worked out by
which students from New York,
for example, would pay in-state
tuition at this University, while
Michigan residents would pay re-
duced fees in New York
But Gov,. Rockefeller wants to
keep New York's talent from leav-
ing the state, and his position
will remain justifiable until such
time as the public colleges are of
sufficient quality that the num-
ber of those college students leav-
ing the state will be approximated
by the number coming in from
other states.
* * *

COMPREHENSIVE public uni-
versities offering undergraduate
and graduate work in many fields
are sorely needed by the state, but
in the long-range view, perhaps
two centers will be inadequate.
And it has always been a con-
cern of the New York Board of
Regents to geographically distri-
bute its public colleges; the pro-
posed new institutions would prob-
ably be in the New York City and
Buffalo areas, located at two ex-
tremes of the state.
Not only could one or two oth-
er universities be placed in the
center of the state, but they could
be developed at the two outstand-
ing colleges in the state college,
system, Harpur College in the
Triple Cities area, and the teach-
ers' college at Albany.
Establishment of more than the
present community colleges is a
recognition of a coming trend in
higher education, but these efforts
will be largely wasted unless more
effort is made to insure the qual-
ity of these colleges.
* * *
THE COLLEGES should be aim-
at starting the student in the first
half of a four-year educational
experience as well as offering ter-
minal programs, designed to end
the student's formal education.
Even if the localized centers do
offrer 1eieari art c., e. -

tcal Issue
The report stated that at these
schools "professional courses in
education have been increased out
of proportion to the legitimate
subject matter in the field" and
recommended that they be made
liberal arts colleges with teacher
education programs.
THE FACT IS that liberal arts
training forms the central need,
not the frosting, of a system of
higher education.
Gov. Rockefeller, the State Uni-
versity, and the Board of Regents
have asked a move in this direc-
tion, although in words and in
spirit they have Weakened the
Heald position.
There is a considerable differ-
ence between a renovation to lib-
eral arts status (while offering
fewer hours of higher-quality edu-
cation courses to those who wish
them) and a gradual expansion of
the liberal arts courses at places
which are basically education
schools.
Even for the prospective teach-
er, pedagogical methods should be
a sideline, not a primary focus,
of higher education. As long as
these 11 colleges are aimed in the
professional direction, many stu-
dents will plan to leave the state.
AN IMPROVEMENT in New
York could have many effects on
this University. If the quality of
public colleges there 'improves
significantly, there will probably
be fewer and fewer applicants
from New York to study here.
Byron Groesbeck, Assistant Di-
rector of Admissions, predicts that
a shift in New York will lead
naturally to a smaller number of
New Yorkers attending here, and
will therefore result in a more cos-
mopolitan student body, because
the large number of New York ap-
plicants at present limits the ad-
missions from other areas.
* * *
MOST IMPORTANT are the ef-
fects in New York's education. The
proposals before the legislature
this month are moderately pro-
gressive and will not require a
great financial sacrifice on the
part of the citizen since the pro-
posed raise is small compared to
the total state budget.
In fact, they may not be far-
reaching enough in some of the
ways outlined above. The citizens
of New York have a long "way ,to
go to match what other leading
states are doing in this field.
. * * *
TODAY THERE are hundreds of
thousands of children sitting . in
third grade classrooms polishing
their knowledge of addition, spell-
ing, and grammar-the Class of
1970.
When they leave high school will
they find double the present col-
lege facilities and a wide range of
high quality, low cost curriculums
to enter?
Even this year the society's need
for higher education was not met.
To provide what is needed in
1970 and to come close to what
will be needed next year, the New
York government has little choice
to make, and little time to lose.

Vienna Octet Achieves
Impressive Unity
THE OUTSTANDING feature about the Vienna Octet is the remark-
able degree to which the individual performers blend together to
form the whole. Rarely is this cooperation experienced; and when it is
combined with an intense desire and feeling for the music, the results
can be quite pleasant. Last night at Rackham Auditorium the Vienna
Octet succeeded in doing this. in a concert of three works.
The program opened with an octet by the contemporary Marcel
Poot, composed expressly for the Vienna Octet. The work is set in
three mildly contrasting movements. The first of these opens vigorously,
almost joyously but as it develops, this mood is interrupted more and
more frequently by passages of intense weariness, of vain searching.

This latter mood prevails into the;
highly introspective. The third
movement begins in deep melan-
choly. Toward the middle, it re-
gains some of the vigor of before,
but not its lightness. The work is
not at all pretty, nor was it treated
as such by the Octet.

IT IS INTERESTING to note
that, of his total of 121 opi, not
until the 114th did Johannes
Brahms compose a major number
which included a solo clarinet.
This interest in the instrument
appears frequently in his final
works, among which is the "Clari-
net Quintet in B minor," played
last night. The themes of this
work are quite romantic, one of
which has a striking resemblance
to one in Schumann's Piano Con-
certo. Brahms did not overbalance
the quintet with clarinet color,'
but. rather prod'uces an equality
of all the instruments. The clari-
net is contrasted with the strings,
not pitted against them. The pre-
dominan mood is morose and pa-
thetic, with only sporadic emer-
gences from it. Even the con
moto finale did not liven up
though, as would be expected, and
one was left with the same feeling
of gloom. Although it is a sad
work, the group treatment of it
tended to greatly overemphasize
the fact.
* * *
THE HIGH POINT of the eve-
ning came with the final work,-the
Divertimento No. 15 in B-flat by
Mozart. All of Mozart's diverti-
menti were written during the
first half.of his life, and they re-
flect vividly his strict adherence
to the Classical Form. This num-
ber is in six movements, ranging
in moods from adagio to molto
allegro. This is Mozart at his most
delightful and charming, and
proved especially welcome after
the two preceding heavy works.
The Divertimento was treated
with a light touch which is almost
mandatory in his chamber music.'
The French horn and bassoon pro-
vided a pleasing contrast to the
strings, and the cello and bass
supplied a light accompaniment.
In several of the movements the
violin had solo cadenzas, which
were a sharp contrast to the in-
strumental blending- in the entire'
piece. Both the "Theme and 'Six
Variations" and the beautiful
Adago stood out, singing with a
crystal tone. The sprightly allegro.
concluded the Mozart work and
the program, almost making one
forget the melancholy created
earlier.
--H. A. Shevitz

DISAGREEMENT among the
Regents (an incident as rare
as a month in Ann Arbor without
rain) occurred at Friday's meet-
ing over a matter labelled as
merely "administrative" by Vice-
President Marvin L. Niehuss. The
argument concerned restriction of
the use of certain University li-
braries.
The first part, restricting the
use of the medical. library, went
through without quarrel.
BUT THE SECOND, limiting the
use of University libraries by high
school students, aroused the ob-
jections of Regent Eugene Power.
The change requires a permission
card from the school librarian of
each high school student desiring
to use the University's Undergrad-
uate Library which would be valid
only for the time specified to com-
plete the student's research. It
bars high school students from us-
ing the General and divisional li-
braries.
Power argued that non-Univer-
sity students should have rights
to-use University library materials,
if the privilege werernot abused.
He said some had abused the
privilege, but that the proposed
restrictions would pose a great ob-
stacle in the way of those need-
ing to use the library.
REGENT IRENE Muiphy ex-
pressed her personal experience
with the problem. Mrs. Murphy
said she was in the library read-
ing her Regents material one day
when an employee approached her
to see if she were using library
materials. "I resented it," she as-
serted.
Regent Donald Thurber return-
ed from a phone call Just before
the vote and asked whether his
vote would be decisive and if it
would, could the motion and ar-
gument be summarized. He was
told his vote would not be decisive
and so he announced he would
abstain to be fair in the matter,
The vote was called with only
Power voting "no," Niehuss prom-
ised to inform the .librarians of
Power's objections to see if an al-
ternative might be feasible, and a
decision generally reserved for the
of gloom. Although ti is a sad
head librarian had been resolved
by the Regents.
-Michael Burns

second movement, where it, becomes
- Lbi
Unum

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR:
Questions Facts on .New York State

IF THE UNDERGRADUATE chapters are al-
lowed to develop freely their own notions of
what a fraternity ought to be, and democratic-
ally permitted to vote on these ideas at conven-
tions now controlled by the national organiza-
tions or the alumni, the problem of discrimina-
tion might cease to exist in a much shorter
time. Progress cannot be made by men who
look at the university of today as virtually un-
changed from the one which was prevalent in
the Twenties.
An honest man must continually examine his
beliefs and the grounds for supporting them. If
he finds they need revision, he is compelled to
change them to what he views as the better
possible state without hindrance from more
narrow minds and less open hearts.
THE REEVALUATION of fraternity goals
must not be restricted to isolated campuses
on either coast. Introspection and thought
must be given to the problem on every campus,
particularly this one. It has been regrettable
to note that the fraternities on this campus,
particularly the ones involved in the recently
publicized controversies, do not seem to realize
this. They deny that the action taken in New
Hampshire or California or New York has any
bearing on them. They prefer to wait until
more information is collected and a final de-

To the Editor:
O)N FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 17, the
Daily started a series of ar-
ticles concerning New York State
higher education. Although New
York, like any other state, could
use improvement in its higher
education level, it is not, as the
articles pointed out, far behind
other states in providing good
low cost education for its students.
Betwe en fifty-five and sixty per
cent of New Yorkers live in New
York City. Every single one of the
high school graduates in New York
City is offered either a free col-
lege education or one at nominal
fees. There are seven schools
sponsoring this program. These
schools boast of a fine faculty,
since they are some of the very
few schools that offer their faculty
a salary comparable to that they
can earn doing other work. Each
year the top quarter of New York
City High School seniors may at-
tend these colleges paying no fees
except those for purchasing books.
Other students with .high school
diplomas may enter the school
paying only $9 a credit, and may
move into the non-paying class
if they achieve a B-average. This
group of schools has over 80,000
students, second in enrollment
only to the entire University of
California program. At the current
time they do offer programs for
getting the Masters Degree which
the Daily article denied and it is
anticipated that within the next
year these schools will be pro-
nounced a University and sponsor
many Doctor Degree Programs.
The schools give undergraduate
degrees in the Liberal Arts, En-
gineering, Business Administra-
tion, Pharmacy, and all other
major fields.
* - * *
THE DAILY ARTICLE men-
tions: 'Even a substantial increase
;r a iY VA._ C I'1 0-,' r . . - H f

It, seems to me that a newspaper
which has been claimed the top
daily college paper, would be more
complete in presenting material
in its editorials.
-Archie A. Sader, '64
New Movement.'..
To the Editpr:
HAVE you heard about the lat-
est mutual association to have
come to Ann Arbor? It is called
"The Society of Coughers," and its
members aim is to cough as loud
as they can during the softer mo-
ments of a concert. No mind, you,

* * *

THE SOCIETY was out in full
borce at Wednesday night's con-
cert featuring the Warsaw Phil-
harmonic. As usual, they did a
splendid job of ruining teh beauty
of the orchestra and its wonder-
ful soloist. If you know any peo-
ple that find pure enjoyment in
coughing loudly, and don't believe
in using handkerchiefs, please in-
form them that they may join
"The Society. of Coughers" by.
simply buying a theater'ticket.
Now is the time to join before the
tickets are sold out!
--Sheldon G. Larky, '63

mately 2000 Michigan freshmen, they have been carefull' instruct-
with Michigan State, Wayne ed not to cough when the music is
State, Eastern Michigan, Western able to drown them, and in order
Michigan, Central Michigan, to live up to their high standards
Northern Michigan, and Michigan of quality, their method at every
Tech taking approximately the concert is to completely disrupt
same number. That adds up to and distract the audiecne's train
16,000. of thought.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

(Continued from Page 2).
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Dist)-Elem., Sci; HS Art; Gen. Sct.,
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For any additional information and
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Make appts. at the Bureau of Appts.
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