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October 21, 1962 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-10-21

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

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PAGE TEN .N. UUllZ.'i l l'1k1.kdkA11l tLk.j .TK'MLYf I7 hV

SUNDAY, oCTUBER 31, 1963

J

Texas

Topples Arkansas;

UCLA Dumped

by

Pitt

n

By The Associated Press

Y

AUSTIN, Tex. (') -- Duke Car-
lisle and Johnny Genung led Texas
on an 85-yard touchdown march in
the closing minutes last night that
brought the nationally top-ranked
Longhorns a 7-3 victory over Ar-
kansas.
Texas rolled on undefeated and
untied through five games.
Arkansas took a 3-0 lead in the
second period when sophomore
Tom McKnelly kicked his first field
goal in college football - a 41-
yard effort.
The Razorbacks, with Billy
Moore passing and Jesse Branch
running, had Texas backed up in
its territory except twice during
the game and the Razorbacks
missed a touchdown when Danny
Brabham smashed to the one-yard
line only to fumble the ball into
the end zone.
But with seven minutes left to
play Texas launched that glitter-
ing drive that swept 85 yards in 20
plays on the passing of Carlisle
and Genung and with Tommy
Ford cracking over from the three-
yard line for the touchdown that
brought a great roar from the big-
gest crowd ever to see a football
game in Austin - 64,530.
S* *
Panthers Claw Bruins
PITTSBURGH - An improvised
two-point conversion pass from
Jim Traficant to Rick Leeson pro-
vided Pitt with an 8-6 football vic-
tory yesterday over previously un-
beaten UCLA.
The two-pointer followed Paul
Martha's! six-yard sweep around
left end on a pitch-out midway
through the third period.,
Fullback Leeson lined up to kick
the conversion with Traficant
holding. The snap from center was
high. Traficant dropped back look-
ing for a receiver. Leeson dashed
into the right corner of the end
zone and snared Traficant's toss in
between two UCLA defenders.
Engineered by sophomore quar-
terback Larry Zeno, the star of the

9-7 upset of mighty Ohio State,
the Bruins marched back minutes
later for a touchdown on Kermit
Alexander's one-yard sweep,
But Zeno's pass on a two-point
conversion attempt failed when
Alexander pulled in the pass and
was tackled near the ten-yard line
by end Joe Kuzneski.
Zeno tried to bring the Bruins
back in the fourth quarter as they
reached the Panther 21. However,
the attack stalled and Zeno, whose
field goal two weeks ago beat Ohio
State, attempted a field goal from
the 29. It sailed wide to the right.
Last Chance

Block that Kick
UNIVERSITY PARK, Pa.-Penn
State guard Hanison Ro~dahl
blocked a 34-yard field goal at-
tempt by Tom Mingo on the last
play of the game yesterday to spoil
a gallant bid by Syracuse for an
upset as the Nittany Lions woan
20-19.
The blocked kick bounced high
in the air and was grabbed by
State end Dave Robinson as the
gun sounded.
The Lions scored the winning
touchdown 10 minutes earlier on
Dave Hayes' one-yard plunge, cap-
ping a 58-yard march sparked by
the revived passing of quarterback
Pete Liske.
Liske completed three key pass-
es in the march, one of 15 yards
to halfback Roger Kochman and
two of six and four yards to Rob-
inson. Hayes scored on the next
play.
Kochman scored two quick first-
quarter touchdowns on a 32-yard
gun and a 32-yard pass from Liske.
Jitterbugging quarterback Wallyj

Malley and hard running Don
King spearheaded the Syracuse
attack.
Mahle passed 11 yards to end
Walt Sweeney for one TD and'
scored another on an eight-yard'
run. King scampered 35 yards off
tackle for the Orange's second six-'
pointer.
One of the turning points in
the game was the extra point at-
tempt after Syracuse's second
touchdown in the third quarter.
Mingo's kick was good and
would have tied, the score at 14 at'
the time, but a holding penalty
nullified the score and Mingo's,
next attempt, this one from the 24,
was wide.
* * *
Tigers Roar(?)
LEXINGTON, Ky. - Louisiana
State's nationally fourth-ranked
football team, its own worst enemy
tonight, scored a touchdown in
the final quarter to defeat Ken-
tucky 7-0 in a Southeastern Con-
ference game.

LSU, which fumbled a w a y
chances for two touchdowns ear-
lier in the game, scored with 9:51
left on the clock when powerful
halfback Jerry Stovall blasted over
from the 1.
The touchdown drive began on
the Kentucky 32 and it took the
Bayou Bengals only seven plays to
march to paydirt.
On the first play of the scoring
series, Stovall carried to the Ken-
tucky 19; halfback Danny LeBlanc
picked up two yards; Stvall car-
ried for seven more. Then Stovall
went to the 5, fumbled when
tackled, but fullback Steve Ward
recovered to save the day for the
Tigers.
Two plays later Stovall scored.
The Tigers looked well on their
way to a touchdown after the
opening kickoff. But this drive was
stopped on the Kentucky 5-yard
line when quarterback Jimmy
Field fumbled as he was tackled.
Kentucky tackle Herschel Turner
recovered the ball and the Wild-
cats began a march that took them

The Bruins stormed back again
in the final minutes of the game
but sophomore Marty Schotten-
heimer of Pitt intercepted Zeno's
pass on the Pitt 28.
Pitt scored first in the third
quarter after the teams played a
scoreless tie through a punt-dom-
inated first half. Concentrating on
a ground attack, the Panthers
steadily ripped apart the UCLA
line for short, but sufficient, gains.
Before scoring, Martha ran for
22 yards in five plays and caught
a 10-yard pass from Traficant. His
six-yard touchdown jaunt climax-
ed the 12-play, 58-yard drive.
The key play in the Bruins'
scoring march was Zeno's 47-yard
pass to Alexander who stumbled
and fell on the Pitt 28. Seven plays
later, fullback Warren - Jackson
tried to score from one-half yard
out, but fumbled. Alexander pick-
ed up the ball on the seven and
swept into the end zone.
Pitt lost .a touchdown early in
the fourth quarter when left half-
back Bob Roeder cracked into the
end zone from the two-yard line
and fumbled. Left tackle Joe Bau-
wens recovered for UCLA on the
Pitt two.
For the Bruins, it was their first
loss after two victories. Pitt, win-
ning its first game at home this
season after two defeats, is now
3-2. >

i'
5
I
I
1
1
5
t

to the Bengals' 44 before they were
forced to kick.
In the third quarter, the Tigers
had their offense moving again
and saw a touchdown threat stop-
ped when Ward fumbled on the
Kentucky 16 and Wildcat end Tom
Hutchinson recovered.
* * *
Tide Rolls In
KNOXVILLE-Rugged Alabama
softened Tennessee with two first
period field goals and then added
touchdowns on long air strikes yes-
terday for a smashing 27-7 victory
which extended the Crimson Tide's
unbeaten streak to 23 games.
The triumph cracked a long-
standing jinx for Paul (Bear) Bry-
ant, the Alabama coach, who in
eight years at Kentucky and four
at Alabama, never before had
beaten the Volunteers on the
Knoxville homefield.
Alabama got off to an uncom-
fortable lead in the first period on
field goals of 27 and 28 yards but
soon broke the game wide. open
on the sharp, long-passing of
quarterbacks Joe Namath and Jack
Hurlbut.
Namath, the No. 1 Tide signal-
caller, threw a 35-yard touchdown
pass to halfback Benny Nelson in'
the second period and set up the
second touchdown early in the'
fourth on a 43-yard heave to end'
Dick Williamson, who was pulled
down on the Tennessee 'three. Cot-
ton Clark knifed across for the
score.
Shortly afterward, Alabama got
the ball on a fumble recovery by
Bill Battle and Hurlbut tossed a
20-yard scoring pass to Nelson.
Tennessee, in losing its fourth
game of the season, was roused
by a fourth string tailback, Bobby
Martin, for its only effective drive

yards to a touchdown, which was
scored on a six-yard pass from
Morton to Jerry Ensley.
It was an especially dishearten-
ing setback for the Tennesseans,
off to their worst start in modern
history.
Shortly before the game the en-
larged Neyland Stadium was dedi-
cated in honor of the great Ten-
nessee coach who died last spring,
Gen. Robert Neyland.
Tennessee, inept and bungling
most of the day, was no match
for the tough Alabama team which
not only turned up with a sharp,
effective offense but gave another
great exhibition on defense.
Rock of the Crimson's defense
was the 207-pound Lee Roy Jor-
dan. He was constantly smashing
through to nail Tennessee ball-
carriers before they could get up a
good head of steam.
* s *
Hard-Fought Tie
SALT LAKE CITY (A') - New
Mexico missed one field goal and
Utah blocked another as the West-
ern Athletic Conference football
teams battled to a 7-7 tie yester-
day.
The game ended as Utah's Roy
Jefferson also missed a last-sec-
ond 30-yard field goal.
The tie spoiled I"ew Mexico's
chance to inch a tie for the first
WAC championship.
All the scoring was in the sec-
ond quarter. New Mexico took over
the ball on its own 10 and mount-
ed a 20-play scoring drive. Little
Bobby Santiago, 166-pound right
halfback, carried'the ball 10 times
and bulled into the end zone from
six yards out for the score.
Utah - struck back immediately
after quarterback Gary Hertzfeldt
returned the kickoff to the Utah

Auburn Hangs On
BIRMINGHAM, Ala. - Amazing
Auburn landed a 17-point knock-
out wallop on Georgia Tech in the
first 18 minutes yesterday, then
had to hand on desperately for a
17-14 upset football triumph when
Tech staged a pulsating comeback
in the second half.
The victory left Auburn unde-
feated after four games and thrust
the darkhorse Tigers into conten-
tion for the Southeastern Confer-
ence championship with national-
ly ranked powers like Alabama,
LSU and Mississippi. The loss was
Tech's secon4 in five games.
Auburn almost ran favored Tech
out of Legion Field in the first
quarter. Senior halfback Jimmy
Burson"ran 57 yards for a touch-
down on Auburn's first offensive
play. The next time Burson got his
hands on the ball he hauled it 14
yards to the Tech 11 and set up a
second touchdown, this one a five-
yard pass from quarterback Mail-
on Kent to end Howard Simpsin.
Kent then directed an Auburn
drive to the Tech 9, and Woody
Woodall kicked a 26-yard field goal
to put Auburn ahead 17-0. Auburn
recovered a fumble at the Tech
six in the second quarter and ex-
cept for a great goal-line stand by
the Yellow Jackets, the game
might have become a complete
rout.
Tech surged back after inter-
mission, however, and scored twice.
Brilliant Billy Lothridge, hamp-
ered in the first two periods by a
savage Auburn line, guided Tech
on a 57-yard scoring drive in eight
plays. He ran four times during
the drive for 27 yards and scored
on a six-yard burst.
Sophomore halfback Gerry Bus-
sell returned an Auburn punt 75
yards in the fourth quarter, a glit-
tering individual effort that left
the game's outcome in doubt until
the last minute.

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(Continued from Page 6)

I

% (. (Autahor of "I Wae a Teen-age Dwar,," "T he Many
Loves of Dobie Gillis," eec.)

HAPPINESS CAN'T BUY MONEY
Can education bring happiness?
This is a question that in recent years has caused much
lively debate and several hundred stabbings among American
college professors. Some contend that if a student's intellect
is sufficiently aroused, happiness will automatically follow.
Others say that to concentrate on the intellect and ignore the
rest of the personality can only lead to misery.
I myself favor the second view, and I offer in evidence the
well-known case of Agathe Fusco.
Agathe, a forestry major, never got anything less than a
straight "A", was awarded her B.T. (Bachelor of Trees) in
only two years, her M.S.B. (Master of Sap and Bark) in only
three, and her D.B.C. (Doctor of Blight and Cutworms) in
only four.
Academic glory was hers. Her intellect was the envy of
every intellect fan on campus. But was she happy? The
answer, alas, was no. Agathe-she knew not why-was miser-
able, so miserable, in fact, that one day while walking across
campus, she was suddenly so overcome with melancholy that
she fiang herself, weeping, upon the statue of the Founder.
By and by a liberal arts major named R.. Twinkle Plenty came
by with his yoyo. He noted Agathe's condition. "How come
you're so unhappy, hey?" said R. Twinkle.
"Suppose you tell me, you dumb old liberal arts major,'
replied Agathe peevishlv

1

Last spring, a joint student-faculty-
administration committee submitted a
'proposed policy for the Clamor to the
Flint Board of Education. This policy
was never acted on.
Only two issues of the Clamor have
been published since Dr. Jarvie and
Dean Fibei accepted the positions that
they now hold. Neither had previously
held any position related to Flint Jun-
ior College.
After publicationofl the Clamor was
suspended, Dean Fibe and Dr. Jarvie
issued a proposed policy for the con-
tinued publication of the Clamor that
contained the following statements:
1) "The student newspaper is a stu-
dent activity and s. published for the
information of students and faculty
of Flint Junior College ... .
6) "The Dean of Flint Community
College shall have the responsibility
to administer this policy."
PRINCIPLE:,
Student Government Council believes:
1) That students are competent to
publish a newspaper with ability and
merit, and further, that students are
competent to accept and .manage the
responsibilities that this entails.
2) That censorship of opinions is anti-
thethical to the most basic nature of
an institution of higher learning. Such
an institution should be a place where
the free interplay and expression of
ideas and opinions is not only accepted
but encouraged.
DECLARATION:
Student Government Council con-
demns the action of Dr. Jarvie and
Dean Fibe in suspending the publica-
tion of The College Clamor. Based on
its examination of the facts at its dis-
posal, Student Government Council can
find no conceivable justification for this
action that is compatible with a belief
in freedom of expression and academic
freedom.
That the proposed policy formulated
by Dean Fibe for the continued publi-
cation of the Clamor is totally inade-
quate. The proposed policy leaves too
broad an area open for the use of cen-
sorship. The role of the Clamor, whether
it is a student newspaper or a public
relations organ of Flint Junior College
under the direct supervision of the ad-
ministration, is very ambiguously de-
fined.
MANDATE:
That copies of this resolution be
sent to the following parties: Dr. Jar-
vie, Dean Fibe, the Flint Board of
Education, The Editor of The College
Clamor, The Student Government of
Flint Junior College, USNSA and the
USNSA Circular.
Events Monday
Michigan Industry-University space
Age Research Conference: 10:00 a.m.,
Registration , Mich. League Lounge;
luncheon and address, 12:00,. Mich.
League; Addresses, Dr. James T. Wilson,
Dr. Milton E. Muelder, Dr. Randall M.
Whaley, and Dr. Everette L. Henderson,
"The Research Capabilities and Ac-
compishments of Michigan's Universi-
ties," 2:15 p.m., Rackham Lecture Hail.
Automatic Programming Seminar:
'SCAPL; a New Assembly Routine."
Speaker, M. R. Finley, Seminar Room,
Computing Center, 4:00 p.m., Mon., Oct.
22.
Astronomical Colloquium: Mon., Oct.
22, 4:15 p.m., The Observatory. Dr. H. C.
van de Hust, Leiden Univ. Observatory,
will speak on "Radio Studies of the
Galaxy."
Events
Doctoral Examination for Elfreda
Chang, Chemistry; thesis: "Solid Solu-
tion, Transitions, and Thermodynamics
of Mixing in the Plastically Crystalline
System Tetramethymethane-Tetrachio-
romethane," Tues., Oct. 23, 3003 Chem-
istry Bldg., at 3:15 p.m. Chairman, E.
F. Westrum.
Faculty, College of Arch. and Design:
The Freshman five-week program re-
ports (all grades) are to be sent to
Rm. 207 Arch Bldg. (Dean's Office) be-
fore 5:00 p.m., Tues., Oct. 23.
Prof. Hendrick C. van de Hust, Univ.
of Leiden Observatory, will speak Tues.,
Oct. 23, on "Dynamics of Interstellar
Gas." Prof. van de Huist's lecture will
be held in Room 229 W. Engrg. Bldg. at
4:00 .m., and s sponsored by the Insti-
tute of Science and Tech., the Dept. of
Aeronautical and Astronautical Engrg.,
and the Dept. of Astronomy.
Meeting of the Economics Club:
Speaker: Prof. Alvin Hansen, Harvard
Univ. (emeritus) .and currently visiting
Prof. at Mich. State Univ., "The Latent
Full Employment Surplus," 8 p.m., Oct.
23, Multi-Purpose Room, UGLI.
Relativity Seminar: Will meet in 318
W. Engrg. at 2:00 p.m. on Tues., Oct. 23.
[,E Er, -. SU . ...

S. Patnaik will continue his talk on
"Existence of Electromagnetic-Gravita-
tional Waves with Plane Symmetry."
Placement
TEACHER PLACEMENT:
The following schools have listed
teaching vacancies for the school year
1962-1963:
Monroe, Mich. (Jefferson Schools) -
Jr. HS Sdi.; HS Ind. Arts-Second Se-
mester.
Perry, Mich.-HS Algeb. and Jr. HS
Sci.-Immediately.
Ypsilanti, Mich. (Huron Valley Girl
Scouts)-Prof. workers, work with adults
for Girl Scout troops.
New Hall, Calif. (Wi. S. Hart Union
HS Dist.)-Eng/Girl's PE; Ind. Arts/
Graphic Arts, Photo.
Plainfield, N.Y.-Elem., Second Grade;
Jr. HS Guid.; Consult, more able Child.,
Sch. Nurse.
PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS-Bureau
of Appointments-Seniors & grad stu-
dents, please call Ext. 3544 for inter-
view appointments with the following:
MON.. OCT. 22-
Marathon Oil (a.m. only)-Feb., June
& Aug. grads. Men & Women doctorate
degree candidates in fields of Physics
& Mathematics desired for work in re-
search & development. U.S. citizens.
Location: Denver Research Center, Coo.
TUES., OCT. 23-
National Life Insurance of Vermont-
Feb., June & Aug. grads. Men & Women
with general Liberal Arts bkgd. or in
Bus. Ad. interested in a sales career.
Interviewing also for part-time work
during the school year & summer work.
Location: Southern Mich.
WED., OCT. 24-
Procter & Gamble Co.-Feb., June &
Aug. grads. Men with degree any field
of Liberal Arts or Bus. Ad. for Sales
Management Training. L o c a t io n:
Throughout U.S.
Mich. Bell Telephone Co.-Feb., June
& Aug. grads. Liberal Arts seniors, esp.
those with major in Econ., Poli. Sci.,
English. Psych.. History, Journalisma&
Speech for management training, mar-
ket research, office management & sales.
Physics & Math majors for Research &
Dev.. Prod.. & Electrical Computing
work. Location: Principal U.S. cities.
Prefer men but will consider women.
U.S. citizen.
Office of Secretary of Defense (p.m.
only)-Feb., June & Aug. grads. Men &
Women in Liberal Arts with Econ., Math
& Poli. Sci. majors for Management
Intern Program. Interested also in law
students. Recruiting for economists,
management trng., personnel, public
admin., statistics & general mgmt. trng.
prog. Location: Wash., D.C.
ENGINEERING PLACEMENT INTER-
VIEWS-Seniors & grad students, please
sign interview schedule at 128-H West
Engrg.
OCT. 24-
The Falk Corp., Milwaukee, Wis. -
BS-MS: ME. BS: EE, IE & Met. Feb. &
June grads. R. & D., Des., Prod., Sales
& Plant Engrg.-Trng. Prog, prior to
assignment in above areas.
- Inland Steel Co., Ind. Harbor Works,
E. Chicago, Ind.-BS-Prof.: ChE & Met.
BS: EE, IE & ME. Feb. grads. R. & D.,
Prod., Quality Control, Ind. Engrg.
Los Angeles County Civil Service,
Road Dept., Flood Conrtol District &
County Engr.-BS-MS: CE. Feb. grads.
Men & Women. Des., Supv. of Construc-
tion.
The Upjohn Co., Kalamazoo, Mich.-
All Degrees: ChE BS-MS: IE. R. &hD.,
Des. Prod. & Chem. Engrg. Trng. Prog.
- t
-' '

Whirlpool Corp., PhD's Benton Har-
bor, Mich. BS: ME, IE, EE-Evansville,
Ind.;. Marion, Ohio; St. Paul, Minn.-
BS & PhD: EE & ME. PhD: ChE & EM.
BS: IE. Feb. firads. R. & D., Des., Prod.
PhD's for Res. only. BS for Prod. Mgmt.
& Mfg. Engrg.
U.S. Gov't, National Security Agency,
Wash., D.C., Baltimore Area-All De-
grees: EE, Physics & Math. BS-MS: ME.
Feb. & June grads. Des., R. & D. in
fields of communications & high speed
computers.
OCT. 24-25-
General Electric Co', All locations &
Activities-BS-MS: AE & Astro., ChE,
BE, EM, IE, Mat'ls., ME, Met., Chem.,
Physics & Math. MB: Nuclear, Instru-
mentation. BS: E Math, E Physics & Sci.
Engrg. Feb. & June grads. R. & D., Des.,.
Prod., Sales-All requirements for which
tech. bkgd. needed.
POSITION OPENINGS:
Conn. Civil Service-Position of Ad-
ministrative Assistant for town of Gro-
ton, Conn. Will make special studies
& reports concerning admin. questions
relating to budgeting, personnel, public
works, etc Degree.with major work in
Public Admnin. & completion of 1 yr.
of grad work leading to MS in Public
Admin. OR Degree & 3 yrs. exper. in
public admin. Must apply by Nov. 3.
B. F. Goodrich Co., Akron, Ohio-l)
Product Engnr.-Tire Div.: Degree ME,
ChE, or Chem. with 2-5 yrs. exper. 2)
Materials Engineers-Tire Div.: ME, ChE,
or Chem. 0-3 yrs, exper. 3) Sr. Product
Engineers: Chem., ChE or ME. At least
5 yrs. exper.
Mich. Civil Service-1) Occupational
Therapist-ES in Occupational Therapy
or registration with Amer. Occupational
Therapy Assoc. No exper. required for
rating I. Higher levels require exper. 2)
Fair Emnployment Rep.-BA in Social
Sciences. Must be 23 or over. Apply for
both positions by Nov. 12.
For further information, please call
General Div., Bureau of Appointments,
3200 SAB, Ext. 3544.

_ ...............................................................................................i

and score midway of the third 42. It took only eight plays for
quarter. the score, starting with fullback
With the 5-foot-10, 160-pound Bud Tynes' 13-yard carry and
junior running and passing with ending with Doug Wasko's 11-yard
authority, the Volunteers drove 57 run.

.'Kir
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'K

**************~** t**n**** ******r******** * t**r*****~*******
INTERESTE D IN THE PEACE COR PS ?
Dr. E. Lowell Kelley, chief, selection division,
will speak to interested students a t 7:30 p.m.
in Room 3529, Studen t Activities Building

*
#.
*F
*h
*k

Monday, Oct.22 .
The Peace Corps

..Tuesday, Oct. 23
f ilm wiIl be shown.

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bo "cl dre e f

"All right, I will," said R. Twinkle. "You are unhappy for
two reasons. First, because you have been so busy stuffing
your intellect that you have gone and starved your psyche. I've
got nothing against learning, mind you, but a person oughtn't
to neglect the pleasant, gentle amenities of life-the fun
things. Have you, for instance, ever been to a dance?"
Agathe shook her head.
"Have you ever watched a sunset? Written a poem? Smoked
a Marlboro Cigarette?"
Agathe shook her head.
"Well, we'll fix that right now!" said R. Twinkle and gave her
a Marlboro and struck a match.
She puffed, and then for the first time in twelve or fifteen
years, she smiled. "Wow !" she cried. "Marlboros are a fun thing!
What flavor! What filter! What pack or box! What a lot to
like! From now on I will smoke Marlboros, and never have
another unhappy day !"
"Hold!" said R. Twinkle. "Marlboros alone will not solve
your problem-only half of it. Remember I said there were
two things making you unhappy?"
"Oh, yeah," said Agathe. "What's the other one?"
"How long have you had that bear trap on your foot?"
said R. Twinkle.
"I stepped on it during a field trip in my freshman year,".
said Agathe. "I keep meaning to have it taken off."
"Allow me," said R. Twinkle and removed it.
"Land sakes, what a relief!" said Agathe, now totally happy,
and took R. Twinkle's hand and led him to a Marlboro vendor's
and then to a justice of the peace.

of the
)62 STUDENT
DIRECTORY
has been

...NEXPENoSVELY, CONV~ENINTY,
QUICKLY
NO"AGREE TO PURCHASE"
OBLIGATION and CHOOSE
THE RECORDS YOU WANT
Our special membership plan en-
ables you to buy your records at dis-
count price . . .Classical, popular,
jazz, show hits, folk, etc. - Monaural
and Stereo.
Citadel is a unique kind of record club
that features:
" No "agree to purchase" obligations.
Buy as few or as many records as you
want, when you want them . . the
choise is yours. V
" No "preselected" record list.Yo

unavoidably postpone~d

ras

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