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The Merciad, Sept. 29, 1972

The Merciad, Sept. 29, 1972

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The Merciad, Sept. 29, 1972
The Merciad, Sept. 29, 1972

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THE
CIAD
VOL.
XLViNO. 3
MERCYHURST
COLLEGESEPTEMBER
29,11972
Indochina PeacelCampaign
Coming
To
9
Hurst
The IndoChina Peace Campaign, an educational and actionproject designed to offer information on IndoChina and theVietnam War, featuring speakersJane Fonda, former prisoner ofwar George Smith, Tom
Hay
denand Holly Near will be coming toErie on Tuesday, October 3rd.The tour, which also includes amulti-media presentation ofslides, films, written materialand artwork, will be open to thepublic free of charge.Scheduled presentations andlectures are
confirmed
for:
*
11
a.m.-press
conference,Holiday Inn downtown
1-2:30
p.m.-lectureand slideshow, Gannon College, ZurnAmphitheater
8
p.m.-lectures and slide show,
Mercyhurst
College, LittleTheater and
?Weber
Hall.Question
and-Answer
period willfollow.
•&;?§
T-
The
.IndoChina
Peace Campaign will provide factual information on the war inIndoChina. The project is notintended to influence the outcomeof the Presidential
election
onbehalf of a particular candidate.Whether the victor in Novemberis McGovern or Nixon, the I.P.C.believes
thefwar
in Asia will endonly because the people demandthat the President end it.
?i
The
campaign
will
include talksby Jane Fonda who recentlycompleted a comprehensive tourof the Northern part of Vietnamwhich included a meeting withseven American P.O. W.'s, as wellas several North Vietnameseofficials and people in the cities.Miss Fonda will lecture withslides, some
of i
which arephotographs she made during her
tour. J
Also appearing
willfbe
formerprisoner of war George Smith,captured by the NationalLiberation Front while serving asa Green Beret Sergeant in SouthVietnam and held captive from
1963
to
1965.
He was released
in
a
L.Rjfl.
Initiates
Changes
It has been claimed that thetrue* worth of a college oruniversity is
most!
evident
r.jrs/ssss,//
/z/r<**w**m
*
Mrs.
Joan Cooper, {ActingLibrary Director
through an examination of bothits faculty
\
and fits libraryfacilities. In a recent interview
with*the
acting director of the
Mercy
hurst;
Learning
\
ResourceCenter, Mrs. Joan Cooper,
this
reporter
a ttempted
to
investigate
I by Dave Horvath
both the goals of our
library's
administration and thephilosophy
a
behind that administration.
g
Other than the minor physicalchanges in the library plant
itself,
such as
an .additional
entrance,microfilm reading rooms, music
listenings
room, and facultyresearch room,
;Mrs.
Cooperbelieves that the first priority ofthe library^
is [to
improve itsexisting collection. The purchaseof supplementary coursematerial and the "basic" worksin an area of study improves thelibrary's holdings
"to
|a levelwhere it can adequately supportour campus programs. Mrs.Cooper states
"that*
the librarymust first serve the students andfaculty in their efforts to findsource materials for classes,papers, andreports.
^
&
But the library must also be aplace of recreation. "For themost part" claims
Mrs.*Cooper,
"libraries tend to avoid "controversy,
botirftn
their collectionand in their attitudes. But thestudents do have a right to beexposed to various aspects ofsociety
|and
culture.
I g
Asophisticated or educated personshould at least be aware of whatis being printed." For thisreason, Mrs. Cooper would like tosubscribe to
periodicals
isuch asRolling Stone, The Village Voice,and literature of both the radicalleft and right. Mrs. Cooper alsoemphasized the libraries effortsto
develope
a standing collectionof contemporary fiction andstates, "that we are buying softcover
|volumes
now to
save
money, and in some cases wehave multiple volumes of popularworks. We have only thebeginnings of a fiction collection,
but it will
grow."
5 g
Following essentially the samereasoning, Mrs. Cooper
*
wantsstudents to feel free to come tothe library
and
f verbally exchange ideas. "There are plentyof places in the
library iwhere
groups
of ^students
can meet anddiscuss anything. Small groupswho plan meetings or discussionscan
reserve
a
conference
room
i
fthey would like." She alsostresses that the library has quietareas for reading or study, butnoise
control
is seldom her intention. "A slightly raiseddecible level of noise" she explains,
{"actually
helps manystudent to concentrate, andcreates a more friendly, lesssterile atmosphere.''
When
asked what could
be
doneto help students become morefamiliar with the library servicesand facilities,
Mrs.
\
Cooper
ad
mitted,
that students might findsome difficulty in getting personal attention for their libraryproblems. She said that there isno full-time reference librarianthis year, but that Mr.
Donatelli
SENIORS:
gesture
^honoring
fe NormanMorrison,
|the
Quaker pacifistwho immolated himself on thesteps of the Pentagon. $ Smithworks as a rural mail carrier inWest Virginia
v,
here
he!
ispresident of his local union andsecretary of
the
state association.The father of
three I
children,Smith has written a book abouthis experiences recalled, P.O.W.2 Years
With
The Vietcong.1 Lecturer and
author,!Tom
Hayden,
who
has
visited
Vietnamtwice and helped
I
arrange therelease of American prisoners inVietnam will also serve as aresource
fperson fori
the campaign. Hayden has taught classes
at Claremont
1
College I
in
I
Los
Angeles^and
has^wj^tteii^ej^ecaj.books on IndoChina including hislatest, The Love of Possession Isa Disease
With
Them.
%
Joining them is Holly Near,actress and songwriter, who hastoured U.S. bases in the PacificRim, performing for more than
64,000
American servicemen: andwomen.
*§
|
\
The project is part of a nationwide, grass-roots campaign inwhich seven key states have beentargeted
for specially'prepared
multi-media presentationsdocumenting continued U.S. in
volvement!
in IndoChina. Thestates are: Pennsylvania, NewYork, New Jersey, Ohio,Michigan, Illinois and California.Pax, a Christian center for nonviolence, and the St. ThomasMoore Club, Gannon College, aresponsoring
the
local
visit.
will be available from 10:00 AM
to
2:00
P.
M.
to
assist
the
students.Next year, a full time person
will
be available at all times. Classesmay also feel free to make appointments for group tours and anexplanation of
the library's
organization* Students
maytalso
make their opinions*, knownthrough; a suggestion box whichwill be* available tin
the?
nearfuture,
k
This would includesuggestions for
book ^purchases
and criticism and commentsabout the library
itself.
S||
*
Finally, Mrs. Cooper summarized by
stating?that
she
"is
committed
to
making* theLearning Resource Center morethan an euphemism for 'library.'She asks the student body to"work with her to make it a busy
place
and
a happy place.''
-
If you are interested in graduate study contact Sister Carole in theDevelopment Office or in Room
2
of Egan
I.
Sister has bulletins fromgraduate schools which you may peruse. You may also obtain fromher application forms for The Graduate Record Exam which will beadministered
on
October
28.
These forms must be mailed by October3. Most universities require scores from
the
GRE for admittance.
i.
t
 
PAGE 2MERCYHURST COLLEGE SEPTEMBER 29, 1972
ATHLETIC
CONTROVERSY
t?
Let's Clear The Air
*
by
Bob
Parks, Editor
A growing controversy to have begun recently concerning theAthletic Program at Mercyhurst. This can be evidenced by twoarticles which have appeared in the Merciad, Tom Heberle's"Athletics and or Academics" (September
22,1972issue)
and DarioCipriani's
"Athletics
and or Academics", Round II, which appearson page 4 of this issue. Some people, particularly administrators,have expressed the opinion that the Athletic Program
is«the'favorite
whipping boy" and the "perennial scapegoat" at Mercyhurst.
Along
(
with
these charges are another set which contendthat the Athletic Department has used
"various
underhandedrecruitment techniques", as well as, certain athletes receiving
"special
benefits" and "privileges" because they are athletes. And,in* addition to all of the preceding opinions and rumors, there is anattitude among some people that if you don't wholeheartedly suportand participate
in
athletics,
then
you "lack school spirit", as well as"qualities of manhood."Each is a serious accusation and together they lead to a breakdown of communication, as well as creating many false images. Ifeel that since they are
quite
serious, then something should be doneto "clear the air", before the controversy continues to grow out ofhand.After examining this issue, it appears to me that the best method
to
solve this problem would
be
for those most qualified to take somesteps to create an air of openness.Since Mister Fox is the Athletic Director and probably the mostknowledgeable person on the subject, it would be in his interestsalong with those of the Department
to
clear
up
this matter. The bestcourse of action would
be
for him
to:
1.
present a statement defining the purpose and goals of theathletic program at Mercyhurst, in addition
to
a clarification of theathletic program at Mercyhurst, in addition
to
a clarification of theterm, "scholar-athlete", which often is so loosely used. Besidesthat, he could reply to charges of not recruiting locally, specialfavors,
etc.
i
2.|provide
an itemized budget of
the
I
Athletic Dept. for thisyear, along with those of the past
two
years. This would show wherethe emphasis is being placed financially. That
is,
whether or not theemphasis is being placed
on
just
one
sport or spread throughout theDepartment.^Note: A proposed budget was issued to the CollegeSenate when the Athletic Program was initiated two years ago.Special emphasis was placed on the fact that they were the onlydepartment
to do so.
However, they failed to continue this review
of
their budget. It was only
done
at a time when there were serious
objections
to
the
program
at
the
beginning.)
3.
clarify the total amount of money
|given sfor
athleticscholarships as well as the total number
oi
students who arereceiving
them ..
4.
issue a breakdown of the individual cumulative averages ofathletes
fori
each sport. This would end the suspicion of
B&batfbnary*athletej^participatingHn
varsity athletics. This wasalso
done
by the Athletic Department in the past. (Not necessary toreveal
their na mes
since it
is
confidential material.)
Therefore, as Editor of the Merciad, I would welcome anystatement and or budget from Mr. Fox to help end this serious andpuzzlingissue.
?
DRAMA A
UDITIONS
The Drama Department ofMercyhurst College is holdingauditions for roles in its Fallproduction of Richardson and
Berney's
Dark of the Moon.Auditions will be held on Saturday, September 30, and Sunday,October
1,
from
1:00
to 4:00 in theLittle Theatre.
f
Dark ofthe.Moon requires anauthentic characterization of
Smokey
Mountain people whorange from late teens to old. A
very
basic singing ability may behelpful but is not necessary.There is a specific need for acountry music fiddler (male) andother musicians such as banjo,accordion, etc. (male or female),who are able to perform on instruments common to SmokeyMountain people.For additional information,please
call
the MercyhurstCollege Little Theatre at
864-0691,
Extension
271
or Paul Iddings at838-4606.
'
ASSOR
TED
JIGSA
W
PIECES
In looking
over-the
events ofFriday's all-day attempt tocontinue Mercyhurst Students'right to one-third membership inthe College Senate, one finds anassortment of odds and ends thatdefies classification. The Hurstpopulace
Ihad
one weekpreviously registered a recordthirty-one names for only twelverepresentative positions, anoverwhelming shock compared toany similar event of the past twoyears. As a matter of fact, thisyear's
members-elect
of RUSviewed it as a turning pointleaning in the opposite directionfrom last year's tragic election -namely, that over half of the openpositions were determinedwithout
voting.In
other words,only
one
person signed
up
for eachoffice. The disaster, however,was somewhat alleviated by therecord turnout of voters - well
by Alexis
J.
Walker
over sixty per cent.Greater things were coming -with this year's shockingresponse to registration, expectations were very high that atleast
seventy-five
per cent of theeligible populace would turn outfor the casting of the ballots. Yet,apathy reigned supreme at thepolls in Zurn
Lobby.In
addition toadding new prestige to the statusof the non-voter, it started themotion, or should I say |non-motion,of the rise to even greaterheights in the apathetic standings.The 18.44 per cent turnout(according to the administration's estimated figuresof enrollment) ever so silentlyROARED a threat that
is
x
in
dicative of
greater*promises
forthe Academic
Year.
Compare last year's dilemmato this year's catastrophe andQUICK - plug your ears to theresounding cacophony j that
results*j
from
S
this year'senrollment trying to outdo itspredecessor! f
WB
$RUS is for us - the students atMercyhurst. If you refuse to takepart - even if it be so
minuteja
point as to determine who willrepresent you before the
faculty
and
adm
inistration
| -f
you
aredestroying its ability to work foryou.
I,
as a member of
RUS,
havetwo processes through which Ican determine what
it
is that youwish
tolhave
accomplished:either you must step forward andtell me, or,
if
will be forced tomake a
value I
judgment and
GUESS
what it is you want. If thelatter is the case,
R
yourdissatisfaction with my resultscannot
be
myresponsibility.
Alexis
J. Walker
K^HS
<mfOZfFiP*&*a*-S**tr.<-.a-
••'
:
-V
--•--
-
.
•a.^s~aM-.
WW
TWWK
-ci»<Ui»fanw
Parking Regulations
by James
T.
Chaffee,Director
of
Security
The parking situation oncampus is critical, and all rulespertaining to parking will have tobe closely followed, in order toassure-, each and everyone aparking space.Faculty parking is provided for
(as
indicated by the Red ParkingSigns)
in
Weber Lot (by the LittleTheatre Building) and on the lotlocated just west of
ithe
GreenMaintenance Sheds.
< |
Administration parking isprovided in Baldwin Lot. This isthe
lot|just
to the rear of the
ChapeK £ |Studenti
parking is provided inthe lot East of the Green Maintenance Sheds (as indicated bythe Black Parking Sign) just offof Briggs Avenue, the entrance tothis lot is located on BriggsAvenue.The entire lot behind Zurn Hallis student parking area, and thelot located by McAuley Hall willbe used by students living in thisdormitory-Egan Hall studentsand visitors. Day students mayuse this area if space is available.Faculty and Students will usethe areas provided and not park
in
each others areas.
j
There will be no parking inDriveways-On the Gra§s, or anyother area where posted, alsoone-way streets will be properlyused. A copy of Traffic andParking Rules and Regulationsmay be obtained at the office ofthe Director of Security, located
in the
basement of Preston Hall.All vehicles operated oncampus must be registered withthe office of the Director ofSecurity, Preston
Basement.
%
I
am a man of substance/ of flesh and bone, fiber and liquids
and
I
might even be said to possess a mind.
Iim
invisible, understand, simply because people refuse to see me. When they approach me, they see only mysurroundings, themselves, or
figments
of their imagination - indeed, everything and anything except me.S!Ralph Ellison
I
THE INVISIBLE MAN
THE
MER
CI
AD
Years of Service
Published weekly during the college year, except Thanksgiving/ in-
tersessiorv
Christmas and Easter vacations/ and examination periodsby the students of MercyhucsjbfigUeae* Erie/
Pa.,
16501.
Mailing
ad-
dress: Mercyhurst
MaiIrtfclitoRresTon^a
11/
Box
36.Editor:
|
Editorial Board
Feature
SportsLayoutDramaBusiness ManageFaculty Advisor
:\
=0
m
^B l
V
i£3i
AT
Bob ParksRick LambDario Cipriani
JonDeGeorge
Mark Zine
Marlene
SmithBarry McAndrew
%s.
Staff Writers:
Geralvattv
Bob
Gearhart/^ftyj¥lol
Bob Beck/ Tom
DiStefandr
LC
t
ave Stephany, Dave Hor<ary Bukowski,
Tom Heberle
en Sullivan.Staff: Terri Grzankowski, Jackie Wlodarczyk, Ron Mazanowski,
Tom
Frank/Linda
Samick/fJulie
Samick,Nancy Parks/ Paul Dorn,
Debbie K or
mos.
BUSINESSOFFICE
Open Three Hours DailyMonday - Friday
»
ll:00-2:00p.m.Cash Checks, Pay Tuition, etc
Paul
1922 E. 38th St.
664-0715
FREE DELIVERY
j
with a minimum purchase of
$
5.00
SEPTEfTlBER1972
N
SeniorPicturesby
apptk
9-4
(Egan—
Info)
SeniorPicturesby
appt£
9-4
(Egan—
Info)
OCTOBER 1972
Movie:
•%*
"AndromedaStrain"8:00p.m.
£
Recital HallStudent UnionMixer featuringRuby Port
;
9:00
1:00a.m.Jane Fonda feLittle Theatre
8:00
p.
m.,;"
*
Horn
CLASSESHELDWalter Nottingham
fiber-sculptor-weaver;.
Seminar WeavingToday 214 Zurn —Slide Lecture — RitualObjects
7:30Recital
Hall
 
SPETEMBER
29,
1972
MERCYHURST COLLEGEPAGE
3
Mercyhurst
Heritage
After acquiring their 75-acresite,
the
Sisters
now had to
consider
the
builder,
and
onceagain
the Rev.
Thomas Gaston,was
a
decisive figure.
For it was
he,
who suggested
the
architectto design Mercyhurst College.The architect
was F.
FerdinandDurang
of
Philadelphia, who wasone
of the
country's foremostdesigners,
of
educationalbuildings.- Father Gaston
had
warned the
Sisters
that they mustchoose only
the
best,
for
theywould have
to
live with their
choice
for a long time.
I
F.F.
Durang finished the designof
the
main building
in
1922,
and
the Sisters* spent
ft
wo yearsstudying
the
results. Opinions
of
all
the
Sisters were sought.
In
fact,
a
small model
of the
planswere placed
in the
Sisters'recreational area.
For
two years,they were studied and re-studied.The original plans consisted
of
a complex which contained
a
dorm, classrooms,
and
fan
ad
ministration area
(now?the
areaencompassed
in Old
Main
and
Egan Hall). Because
of the ad
ditional cost, plans
for a
chapelwere temporarily shelved.
The
original plans also called
for a
sixor seven story tower, (see photo)but this idea
was
finally abandoned because
of
Erie's highwinds. The present tower was
not
even started
k
until
1932. The
original building ended where thepresent swinging metal doorsexist that separate
Old
Main from
theFoyer.J |
f
f
The
H.J.
Conrath Company?of
Erie was selected
as the
generalcontractors.
And so it was
thatdreams were becoming realities.Ground breaking ceremoniesfinally took place in September
8,
1924.
Msgr. Cauley,
taking
Bishop
by Gary Bukowski
That first winter broughtproblems,
for it
was
an
early,
as
well
as a
harsh one. The workershad hardly begun work
on the
digging
for the
huge foundationcorner
of
Egan Hall, (near
the
present cafeteria entrance).
The
principal speaker
at the
cornerstone ceremony
was the Rev.
William
J.
Kirby,
S.T.L.,
PROPOSED DESIGN OF MERCYHURST COLLEGE.
Gannon's place,
for he was in
Europe, turned the first shovel ofearth
vfrom
the
area that wouldhouse the college. Mother BorgiaEgan was given the spade
and it
was passed down
to the
otherSisters
who
shared this historicmoment.
It
was estimated that
it
would take eighteen months
to
finish,the
project.
The
opening
date
was
'
scheduled
for
September of
1926.
&R -& 1
when this brutal winter slowedthem
up and
eventually forcedthem
to
quit
work
until spring.When work was resumed in thespring, much
of the
earlier
work^
had to
be
redone. Not until
August^
of 1925
did the
building
\
start
to
take shape.'It
was
during August that
the
laying
of the
cornerstone tookplace.
The
exact spot
oft the
placement was the extreme northprofessor
of
sociology
at the
Catholic University
of
America.Besides Msgr. Kirby were
Rt.
Rev. John Mark Gannon
who
officiated,
as
well
as Rt. Rev.
Msgr?
Peter
Cauly
and Rt. Rev.
Msgr. EdwardHasse.
I
Rev. Kirby characterizedMercyhurst
as "a
new outpost ofeternity
and
s
a| new
spirituallaboratory."
To add to the oc
casion Bishop Gannon presentedthe Sisters with
a
check
for
$5,000,
and
then
F.F.
Durang
presented
one^for
$2,000. Over,
5,000
people were present
for the
laying
of
Erie's first CollegeCornerstone.
1 iPf
Mercyhurst
was
almost readyto open
but
\
some serious
dif
ficulties were ahead.
The
contract had called for completion
of
the building by the Spring of 1926.But Mr. Conrath needed anothersix months. Even
by the
timesummer rolled around, there wasgrave doubt among
the
contractors
as
to whether the schoolcould be opened on the scheduleddate.
1 i
More workers were brought
to
Mercyhurst
in a
valiant effort
to
meet
the
deadline.
In
fact, therewere
two
shifts working—one
during the day, the other
at
night.Prospects were brightened,
it
looked
as
though,they mightmake
it in the two
weeks
that
remained.|It
n
was
too good
to be
true.
STRIKE!-fall
the
work
was
halted.
&,
J
What
was so
ironic about thissituation
was no
union principlehad been violated
on the
Mercyhurst property. They
had
beenviolated miles away
by H.J.
Conrath's
son who had used nonunion workers
to
build
a
garage.In retaliation,
all
Conrathworkers went
on
strike
to
biing
the son
to
terms.The determined Sisters, thentook matters into their
own
handsto insure that Mercyhurst wouldopen their
doors
on schedule.
INTRAMURAL
FOOTBALL
by Tom Frank
Last Sunday* kicked
off the
third year
of
intramural flag
Dave Shimpeno,Intramural Director
Schedule
Dave Tomczak, center for. the''Mother Truckers"
I
>:-»;-:•
11:00
2:00
Budmen
vs.
10:00 Spartans
ys.
Boilmakers
11:00
Bud
W
Sunday,
September 24
§—£1:00
Rebels
vs.
BudmenraOT Truckers vs.
Hot
Tunas
II.
•;
.
.llf
Wednesday, September 27
10:00 Spartans vs.
Bud
Brigade
Iff
Dukes vs. Mother Truckers
##
Sunday, October
1
1:00
Boilmakers
vs.
Rebels
Wl
Hot
Tunas
11||p
Wednesday, October
4
§1
Sunday
9a
Octobe?
U
8
k
-
1:00
Mother Truckers
vs.
Rebels
- 2:00 Hot
**W^y.
*&"
- 10:00
Dukes
vs.
Budmen
-.
11:00 Bud
Brigade vs.
Hot
Tunas
II
.«*,««>•
<j.nn-/uinthpr
Sunday, October
15 - 1:00
Rebels
vs.
Spartans
-
2.00-Mother
Ww!K*c2^
W
a
^0:00
Budmen vs.
Bud
Brigade
-
11:00
Hot
wed^dU'/ocfobef
25
-
10:00
Rebels
vs. Bud
Brigade
- 11:00
Mother Truckers vs. Spartans
T..„«
..
o.nn
nukesSunday, October 29
-1:00
Boilmakers vs.
Hot
Tunas
11
- 2.00
Dukes
^Wec^sdaT^vember l
$
10:00
Boilmakers
vs.*Budmen
-
11:00
i4
*
M
^
Rebels vs. Dukes
$ Wl
„*»„«.
o.nn
Rud Brioade
Sunday,
November
5
- 1:00
Budmen vs. Spartans
-
2.00 Bud
Br.gaoewed
V
n
S
es
B
d°ay
m
November
8-10:00
Mother
Truckers vs.
Bud
Brigade
-
11:00 Rebels
vs.
Hot Tunas
II
onn
Rudmen
SundayV
November 12-1:00 Dukes
vs.
Bo.lmakers
- 2.00
Budmen
vs.
Mother Truckers
4
*..
.
M
-
ilo
champion
will
be
declared
by
At
the
end
of the
season,
the
League
cnanjp
points,
2
points
per
win, 1 point
per
tie,
and
no
P°™*
f
°^
of
rwular
mere will
be a
single elimination
^^^^L^^^^
«ii7«olt
Iseason
play.
Teams will draw numbers
for alignmn^s
a
will
be a
playoff champion.
If
one
team does
noi win
ou.
m
pionships, there
may
be
a
SuperBowl.
1
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football
at
Mercyhurst. This yeara record eight teams
are
competing
for the
19721
73
I.M.
championship. Those competing
are:
Mother Truckers,
Hot
Tunas
II.
Bud
I
Brigade, Budmen,Boilermakers, Dukes, Rebels and
the
Spartans.
Dave Cherico decides
to
\
run.
•u.-
Urn
-
w>
i*r
1
mnfm
JTomNies being blocked
by
John Buefner, while JohnCousart watches
fU HI
Scores from last Sunday's games
are
as follows:Rebels
—20
BudmenGA
»
A
AAE
i
V
G
A
M
B
2
Touchdowns:
Ochsentriter
Riley
I
BaxterExtra PointsOchsentriterHot Tunas
II
Touchdowns:Cherico
Nies
f
Marrelli
LiebLiebExtra PointsNies
*.'
a
aa
(Pass)
f
(Pass)
|
(Run)(Run)23
j
(Pass)(Pass)(Pass)(Safety)(Safety)(Pass)RebelsHot Tunas
II
BoilmakersDukesSpartansBud BrigadeMother TruckersBudmen
Burry
(Pass)Mother Truckers
13
HeberleHeberle
(Pass)
(Pass)Parks(Pass)
l1
000
0
0-0
0-0
0-0
0 1
0-1
BAKER'S
629
SHOP
V
DENIMBELLS
Levis
SUES
28-
Tough, honestblue denim fabric
-
solid
construction
-
plus the lean Levi's
fit
and
bell
bottomstyling.
No
wonderthese Levi's
jeansfSjmove out as
fastas
we can
stock
'em.
Greatpants
for
anybody.
Try a
new
pair
on
yours,today.
"a
*/»».
s
At
i-T
txv
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[*«
M*J
l
r
M*
&aac
^if
antf&bn
STATE
SHUT
AT
SIVIMTH

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