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Nonsense.  You've misunderstood Mr.  Schrag's problem.  The people at Syracuse
want to write code in a clean and simple Lisp dialect that they can then
move to a Lisp Machine.  They are currently working in UCI Lisp.  If they
wrote equivalent code in Maclisp it would be trivial to move to the Lisp

These guys do not need to know about #+ conditionalizations or any of the
other esoteric psuedo-Lisp Machine cruft that's been added to MacLisp in
the last few years.  Give them a distribution tape and tell them to say
DEFUN instead of DE, and I'm sure they'll be happy.

-- Dave Touretzky