100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 16, 1946 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-03-16

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

PAGEli TWO T.H:E<.,I HE MICHIGAN DA I LY .

SATURDAY, MARCH 16, 1944

Fifty-Sixth Year

IMERRYO-ROUND:

IT son I'rN~. A
rjIh~Je f)I)L I'uji ,y nIoti

Ij~
A

._.n_.

1i_1

Edited and ma;nag'.ed by) students of the Unfversity of
Michigan under the authority of the Board of Control
of Student Publications.
Editorial Staff
Margaret Farmer . . . . . . . Managing Editor
Hale Champion . . . . . . . Editorial Director
Robert Goldman . . . . . . . . City Editor
Emily E. Knapp . . . . . . Associate Editor
Pat Cameron . . . . . . . . . Associate Editor
Clark Baker.... ...... ...Sports Editor
Des Howarth. . . . . . . Associate Sports Editor
Ann Schutz . . . . . . . . . . Women's Editor
Dona Guimaraes . . . . Associate Women's Editor
Business Staff
Dorothy Flint . . Business Manager
Joy Altman . . . . . Associate Business Manager
Evelyn Mills . . . . Associate Business Manager
Telephone 23-24-1
Member of The Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use
for re-publication of all news dispatches credited to it or
otherwise credited in this newspaper. All rights of re-
publication of all other matters herein also reserved.
Entered a the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as
second-class mail matter.
Subscription during the regular school year by car-
rier, $4.50, by mail, $5.25.
REPRESCNTED FOR NATION.L ADVERT13ING BY
National Advertisng Service, Inc.
College Publishers Representative
420 MADisoN AVE. NEW YORK. N.Y.
CHICAGO * BOSTON - LOS AmGELES . SAM FRANCIsco
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1945-46
NIGHT EDITOR: MAL ROEMER
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staf4
and represent the views of the writers only.

The Sap Is Runig .. .
That other Ann Arbor daily is with as again,
this time with a scoop on spring.
"Some people have their robins, others have
wild geese, poets like little mountain flowers."
We were reading this to foryear-old-fiend
John, but he got up and stalked out of the
room. Ignoring the intolerance of youth we
stayed with it long enough to discover that a
Mrs. Grooiies and her French pusy-illow
had inspired the above.
We .joired John after reading the lum :
"The other day, she reports, the "catkins had
had poked little silvery ieads jus out of their
brown hood. They have lnm their oy vcat-
kipsinto the breez a if t , , t Whse.
Afraid?" (The spellin ;s not iis;,.
rA
Lansing Paipers, les Cp
AND then there's the profcsso'r who demon-
strates his great pride in his home state of
Michigan by quoting an eastern business news-
paper: "Michigan has the be1 t 1oerment mon-
ey can buy."
American Genius, Piase Copy
We are beginning to hate American inven-
tiveness.
Latest gadget to show its head on a horizon
full of collapsible doorknobs and automatic
garters is a juke box "of the new era", or so a
newspaper article informs us.
The story continues, "Suppose that you are
sitting with a group of friends over a quict
brew listening to an artistic rendition of 'Shoo
Fly Pie"'.
"A bunch of musical mavericks comes in,
little caring for the nuances of a hot lick, and
starts an argument," the story goes.
No matter how much table pounling goes on
the new juke box "blandly raises its voice to
the competing level."
Little caring for the nuances of a hot lick,
indeed. We sympathize with an innocent readl-
ing public subjected to that sort of thing.
More important were quite sure that this
is a blatant disregard of the right of free speech.
In regard to being drownea out by a luke
box, Art. 2, Sec. 6, of a certain immortal du-ii-
ment says .. .

LaFollette Lecture Like Old one Week

ATTENDING the Hon. Philip F. La Follette's
lecture the other night was just about like
sitting in on a meeting of the Gopher Prairie
Booster's Club.
It was an encouraging speech-encouraging to
anyone who has lain awake nights for fear of
U. S. sovereignty, paced the floor over Russia's
rise to power, or had qualms over Oriental im-
perialism. Lay aside your worries, the audience
was told. America need not lose her self-confi-
dence. "Firm in the righteousness of her cause,
she can answer the challenge of tyranny. She's
got power. She's got resources. She's got brain
capacity. Look what she's been able to do thus
far."
But to be a bit morose about the merry pros-
pects of the United States, let's take a look at
what the Hon. Philip H. La Follette says we have
done.
Philippine Islands: We have followed the Gold-
en Rule. By undertaking a progressive policy in
the Islands and by not assuming "white supre-
macy," we have set an example for the whole
Orient. Largely by our influence, the "days of
imperial conquest in Asia are over."
"Over?" we ask. Then what are British troops
doing in Shanghai, in Hong Kong? Why is In-
dia not granted her independence? And, even
if there are better days to come, will they
dawn because of us? Were we such "angels of
freedom" when we stood by and allowed Mac-
Arthur to support the reactionary elements
while suppressing the liberal? How progres-
sive will we be if, when we grant the Philip-
pines independence, we do not also offer trad-
ing privileges to help them gain economic
footing? Are we now really concerned as we
stand by and see the Islands, politically cha-
otic and devastated, yet do little or nothing
to materially aid them? And have we set such
a shining example of racial tolerance, that we
should call ourselves an "influence" in tle
Asiatic awakening?
Japan: "There's no secret. We are build-
ing in Japan a dynamic organization of demo-
cratic force," La Follette says.
. ALL this by ourselves? This is factually in-
correct. True, it's the way we wanted it. Yet
here's the way it is. There is a council of four
powers; Russia, Great Britain, China and the
United States who are supposedly determining
policy for Japanese occupation. Even though the
linelight falls mostly on Gen. MacArthur, there
is no reason to assume that is is entirely a U. S.
project.
And while we're on the subject of Japan,
are we certain that we are building such a "dy-
namie force?" Are the Zaibatsu as such dead?
Is the Emperor as such dead, or are we white-
washing the venerable old gentleman as just
a family mar, at heart as Life recently did?
Germany: We are co-governors with the Eur-
opean "Big Four", and no action may be taken
without unanimous consent. As a result the
"European situation is deteriorating every day."
B ECAUSE of the other three? We admit that
the German occupation has proven ineffi-

and political ideas. The United State p-
lary of one, the Soviet union of the other. ihe
conflict can be solved in an open market of
competition of ideas. And in such a market 'we
may be self-confident that we will win"
And to this are we to say "Oh, fine. lHooray
for La Follette and a pat on thek for his
grammirar?" No, we disaree h learrtly i .th s-ch
flagrant expression of chauvinism. We are not
especially elated at hearing thit the United
States is the greatest nation on earth, that she
is always right and that she will always wi
out.
Such talk is nothing but good cover-up for
sheer isolationism. There are those who say
the United States should mind her own business
and there are those who say she should save
the world alone. Both amount to the same
thing-that we are great and so let the rest of
the world come to us. To the true internationalist
the problems of the Tahitians and the Moravians
are the problems of the world. But also, to the
true internationalist, the problems of the world
are reconciled by the world, not by the dictum
of one.
-Anita Franz
e,/2eltepjto ihee o7d~i-or
Gentlemen:
The ridicule the roofers of the University have
been subjected to, owing to a recent inquiry both
by your paper and Profesor Dean McLaughlin,
has prompted me to write this explanation; as
no one else connected with the University seems
to feel the necessity of an answer.
The tarring of the dome on the observatory
on Angell Hall was not done by employees of the
University, that have been doing the roofing
work. Instead it was done by a local roofing
company, of which the writer knows the name,
who upon contact would be in a better position
to explain how the dome became sealed shut with
asphalt to the extent that it was rendered unuse--
able.
Yours truly,
(ha res A. Briggs
"One For hooter"
To the Editor:
IT is suggested that the "Daily" through its
columns encourage managers of cafeterias
catering to University students to display on
their food lines where the bread is kept, captions
bearing the words, "Leave one slice for Hoover,
please".
-Fidolf .Jolnison
BARNABY
Not hurtim'boy. Just disappointed. However,
your Fairy Godfather is a reclist . IF the
i cyi srot;oferdtoflwod is i- n tn he

flashT his Ote, CidsI.. .
XIJORTIFYING MOMENT in the life of a worn
and distracted rushee: Upon leaving her fif-
teenth open house this poor girl advanced to say
good-bye to thliehousemot her and house presi-
dent of th e soroity. She hdout her hand,
opened her mouth.but the words t hat came out
were "How do youdo? "1
Alen At Work ..*
lE)DATL doesn't cary many comic strips
rid we have to get our kicks in strange
plact. Highlight of today's mildly successful
search was the page six ad of the Michigan
Union. Urgin' one and allt o "find our place
on a Union Counitee the ad satisfied an an-
cient cui osity of ours nw we know what the
Uion stall' does, and ow' quoe.
"(a) CAMPUS AFFAIRS: Work pertaining
to the Union in relation to the entire campus.
(b) SOCIAL: In complete charge of social
events at the Union.,
() ADMMINSTRATION: Supervises and
handles the management of the Union stud-
eni offices.
td) OUSE: Responsible for aetiities cen-
tered within the Union.
(e) PU:LICITYV: Cntrol of keeping the
I U n before the sudent body".
After a long staff conerence we've decided
that it means everybody is on the Union dance
door-list. We've seen a lot of double-talk in our
tune, bitt we're sending the cake over to the Un-
ion Oil the next deliver.
L'tiiv flaaty Goes .-1. Log4Way
PROBABLY the best story to come out of the
post-GI strike situation was overlooked by
most newspapers.
"When asked what he was going to do after
being on the picket line for more than 100 days,
a striker said."
I'm ired, Im gomn g on vacation'
For mmdialC Release
" D startling coineidences-The California
mystery murder of Mrs. Diane Sparks, once
known as one of Hollwwood's ten most beautiful
women, and the novel "They Won't Believe Me,"
by Gordon McDonell in the March issue of-
Magazine. In both the novel and in reality
the corpse was discovered through the exposure
of a shallow grave."
That, ladies and gentlemen, is a typical public
relations approach, the firm in question on this
splendid occasion using the term "Associates" to
hide their nefarious activities. Be you warned
of the tremendous variety of their disguises. The
other day we got a letter which began like this:
city planners
mxanagers
man iltives
mayors
businessmen
etc. (us)
For 30 whole seconds we thought E. E. Cum-
mings was paying us an undue honor, but it was
just another bright young public relations stunt.
We hate 'em all,
* * * *
Seasonal Lighti g
(ONSPICUOUS by their presence are the col-
ored light bulbs on the pine tree in front of
the General Library. We wonder whether this
represents University policy-or lack of policy.
Anyway, on the hump. Only 235 shopping days
to Christmas.
* * *: *
Wines and Beers
N case you've ever had any doubts about it,
the Student Directory furnishes conclusive
proof that the University is cosmopolitan. Michi-
gan students include a Comb and a Brush, the
Sun and the Moon, Wines and Beers, a House
and a Garden, High and Low, Black and Blue,
Long and Short, Gold and Silver. We also have
an Apple, Bacon, Ham, an Oyster, a Bean, Fish,
Quail, a Berry, Honey, Pepper, Sugar, and Pick-
les.
And, oh yes, we forgot, Ernest Woodman is
President of the Forestry Club.
(All itnms appearing in this column are written by
members of The Daily staff and edited by the Editorial
Director)

As Others . . .
We have in this country the peculiar idea that
in all the world only the Russians find our for-
eign policy and out stubborn control of the atom-
ic bomb in any way suspect. We have somehow
come to think of ourselves as the ultimate in
highinded and benevolent purpose.
It must, therefore, have cone as a shock to
e fw w read the following Reuter's
dispatch buried deep in last Thursday's news-
aper's: "The liiled States has always been
predatory in its development," said Sir Thomas
Blaney, former 'oniander-in-chief of Aus-
traian military forces. "War with her is un-
tinkable at the moment, but we should make
sure that we are building up a strong defense."
We may seem to ourselves Galahad in more or
less shining armor; foreign observers sometimes
noie a still more striking resemblance to the
hleaCked Kiahmt
--Hale Champion

ke.Angry
By DREW PEARSON
WASHINGTON- It's no secret
that there's been considerable talk
among the brass hats in the Penta-
gon Building about war with Rus-
sia. Some of this comes from men
who honestly feel war is inevitable
and favor getting it over with right
now. Others chiefly favor a little war
talk because of its help in passing
military conscription.
However, there can be no doubt
about the views of the top military
man in the War Department-Gen.
Dwight Eisenhower.
Two or three weeks ago Eisenhow-
er was attending a Washington din-
ner party when people began to talk
about war with Russia. Irked by the
oanvrsation, he remarked that he{
was "amazed that so many people l
should suddenly be seriously consid-
ering the idea of war with Russia"
Then the Chief of Staff proceeded
to give a pointed lecture on the fool-
ishness of this war talk, which can
be briefly summarized as follows:
"People whTlo want war should only
think a few minutes about the sac-
rifice Russia has made in the past
five years--a toss of life and property
so large we cannot conceive of it. A
people who have suffered such a loss
will not turn tail before any military
force in the world today. But at the
same time they will not go out and
look for another war.
"And neither will we. This country
is no more anxious to go to war than
Russia. Our losses are great, and we
want no more. Certainly the Ameri-
can people do not want to get in-
volved in a war in which there can be
no end but the destruction of the
greater part of the world.
"Atom bombs or no atom bombs,"
the Chief of Staff continued, "war
still means knocking out the oppos-
ing armies and establishing control
over civilian populations. We saw
what happened to the finest armies
the world has ever seen. If we tried
to conquer Russia there's no telling
when we'd be able to establish our-
selves on Russian soil-but once we
did we'd be faced with years of slog-
ging through Siberia.
"We have nothing to gain to start
with," concluded Eisenhower, "and
would have nothing left when it is
over~"
A nti-IoiislIng Lobby
Most powerful lobby since the war
threw itself into the battle to defeat
the Wyatt housing program for vet-
erans. Every Congressman received
wires, phone calls, letters from build-
ers, lumber dealers, eal-estate men.
Many telegrams were phony, as
several Congressmen discovered when
they tried to answer them. Others
were signed with the names of people
who later assured members of Con-
gress that they had not seen or sent
the wires. Those tactics, of course,
have been used before.
The prize telegram, however, was-
one sent to all Congressmen from the
St. Paul-Minneapolis area by the
Northwes ter-n Flooing and Lumber
Company, of which V. H. Alberts is
President
After urging that the veterans'
housing program be defeated, the
Lumber Company had the gall to add:
"Please also exert your efforts to
oppose a standing vote on these is-
sues."
In other words, the Northwestern
Flooring and Lumber Company not
only urged its Congressmen to vote
against the veterans but also opposed
a vote which would let the public
know how each Congressman voted.
NOTE--The American Legion and
the Veterans of Foreign Wars did not
go to bat for the veterans' housing

bill. Some veterans charge that this
was because of real-estate interest in
the hierarchy of the two organiza-
tions. The AMVETS, on the other
hand, went to bat vigorously.
Churchill On Greece
U. S. Officials just returned from
Greece told the following story on
Winston Churchill while the ex-Prime
Minister was in Washington.
About a year ago when Churchill
visited Athens, he said to British Am-
bassador Leeper: "Tell me about this
man Damaskinos. Would you describe
him as a scheming, medieval pre-
late?"
Churchill was referring to Arch-
bishop Damaskinos of Greece. Af-
ter a moment's thought, Leeper re-
plied:
"I would never thought of it in
exactly those terms, but I suppose
you would."
"Fine, fine," answered Churchill.
"That's just the sort of man we want."
Shortly afterward, Archbishop Da-
maskinos was appointed Regent of
Greece.
(Copyright, 1946, Bell Syndicate, Inc.)
By Crockett Johnson

Publication in the Daly official lul-
'etin is constructive notice to all mem-
bers of the University. Notices for the
Bulletin should be sent in typewritten
form to the Assistant to the President,
1021 Angell Hall, by 3:30 p. M. on the day
preceding publication (11:00 a. m. Sat-
urdays).
SATURDAY, MARCH 16, 1946
a VOL. LV. No. 89
Notices
Students Cllege of Literature, Sci-
ence, and the Arts:
Today is the last day on which new
elections may be approved. The will-
ingness of an instructor to admit a
student later will not affect the oper-
ation of this rule.
E. A. Walter
Students, School of Education: No
course may be elected for credit after
today. Students must report all
changes of elections at the Registrar's
Office, Room 4, University Hall.
Membership in a class does not cease
nor begin until all changes are thus
officially registered. Arrangements
made with the instructor are not
official changes.
Students. College of Literature, Sci-
ence, and the Arts:
Applications fbr scholarships should
be made before April 1. Application
forms may be obtained at 1220 Angell
Hall and should be filed at that office.
Women students wishing League
House accommodations for summer
or fall of 1946 may now file applica-
tion in the Office of the Dean of
Women.
Women students who were not on
campus during the fall semester and
who wish to apply for dormitory
housing for summer or fall should
call immediately at the Office of the
Dean of Women for further particu-
lar's.
Victory Gardens: Members of the
faculty and other employees of the
University who desire space for a
vegetable garden at the Botanical
Garden this spring should send a
written request for it to Mr. O. E.
Roszel, Storehouse Section of the
Plant Department. Requests must be
made by the end of March.
Anyone who has not before had a
gar-den here must send one dollar
with his request as a contribution to-
ward the expense of plowing the land.
It may become necessary later to ask
for a small contribution from those
who have previously gardened here.
When the garden plots are ready
for use, the fact will be announced in
this bulletin. At that time the gar-
deners may learn their plot numbers
by phoning to Mr. Roszel.
Each plot will be assigned with the
understanding that it will be used to
full capacity for raising vegetables,
that it will be kept free from weeds,
and that waste matter will be cleared
away in the fall.
Water may be used on the gardens
if carried from the faucets in cans or
pails, but the use of hose is prohibited.
No tools will be furnished by the Uni-
versity.
Particular care must be taken that
no property of the Botanical Garden
be molested. Dogs are not allowed in
the garden.
Religious Counseling: The Coun-
telor in Religious Education is avail-
able to confer with students upon re-
ligious and personal affairs daily, 11
to 12 a.m. and 2 to 4 p.m. (Other
hours by appointment) at 215 Angell
Hall. Issues relating to values, ideals,
personal or group conduct, and ad-
justments to University life are ger-
mane. Courses of religious signifi-
cance, professional ethics in given
Colleges, a Degree program in Re-
ligion and Ethics, a Master's degree in
Religious Education, as well as a long
list of positions available may be con-
sidered.
Civil Service Announcements for the
City of Detroit:
Playleader (male and female) Sal-

ary: $7.70-9:45 per day
Life Guard (male and female) Sal-
ary: $1.00-1.25 per hour
Junior Recreation Instructor (Male
and Female) Salary: $2321 to $2473
per year,
Swimming Instructor (Male and
Female) Salary: $2549 to $3016 pei
year.
Further information may be ob-
tained at 201 Mason Hall.
Lectures
University Lecture: Dean Benja-
min 0. Wist will lecture on "Educa-
tion in Hawaii," at 4:15 p.m. on Mon-
day, March 18, in the Rackham
Amphitheater.
University Lecture: Dr. Walter
Clay Lowdermilk, assistant chief of
the U. S. Soil Conservation Service,
will give an illustrated lecture on
"Plans for a Jordan Valley' Author-
ity" at 8 p.m., Wednesday, March 29,
ii Lecture Hall of the Rackham
Building under the auspices of the
College of Engineering and the School
of Forestry and Conservation. Dr.
Lowdermilk is an international au-
thority on soil conservation and land
use who has traveled extensively in
the wNcar Est .He has workedouri a

Pseulo--Euclidean Space," Monday,
March 18, East Council Room, Rack-
ham, at 3:15 p.m. Chairman, G. Y.
Rainich.
Veterans' Tutorial Program:
The following changes have been
made in the schedule:
Chemistry 3-Monday-Thursday
7:30-8:30 p.m.; Saturday 9-10 a.m.
Chemistry 4-Monday-Thursday
7:00-8:00 p.m.; Saturday 11-12 a.m.
Chemistry 21-A tutorial section
for veteians will be offered by Profes-
sor Byron A. Soule once a week, be-
ginning March 13, at 7:30 p.m. in
Room 303 Chemistry. Only veterans
who have elected Chemistry 21 should
attend.
Veterans' Tutorial Work in Physics
26 and 46. Two sections for tutorial
work in Physics 26 and 46 have been
organized. Section -Monday,Wed-
nesday, 7:30 to 8:30. Saturday, 11
o'clock. 1035 Randall Laboratory--
A. W. Ewald, Instructor. Section 2-
Monday, Wednesday, i:30 to 8:30,
and Saturday 11 o'clock,.1036 Randall
Laboratory-H. Levenstein, Instru-
tor. Only veterans enrolled in Physics
26 or 46 should attend,
English 150 (Playwriting) will meet
in Room 303 Library on Monday at
7:30. Assignment, Deep Are the
Roots.
German Departmental Library
Hours, Spring Term 1945-46: 8:00-
12:00 a.m. Monday through Saturday
and 1:30-4:30 p.m. Wednesday, 204
University Hall.
German 1 and 2 Make-up Final Ex-
aminations will be given from 2 to 4
p.m., Wednesday, March 20, in Room
201 University Hall. Students who
missed the final examination should
see their instructors immediately to
get permission to take the make-up.
Mathematics Concentration Exami-
nation will be held Thursday, March
21, 3 pm. in 3011 Angell Hall.
Mathematics 328: The STATIS-
rICS SEMINAR meets Monday
M~arch 18 at 3 prn. in~ 3201 Angell
H. all.
Professor Craig will speak.
All male students in the College of
Literature, Science, and the Arts:
By action of the Board of Regents,
all male students in r'sidence in this
College must elect Physical Educa-
Lion for Men.
Veterans are premanently excused
from fulfilling the P.E.M. require-
ment, provided they have completed
their basic training or have served at
least six months in one of the
branches of the armed forces
Students may be excused from tak-
ing the course by (1) The University
Health Service, (2) the Dean of the
College or by his representatives, (3)
the Director of Physical Education
and Athletics.
Petitions for exemptions by stu-
dents in this College should be ad-
dressed by freshmen and sophomores
to Professor Arthur Van Duren,
Chairman of the Academic Counsel-
ors (108 Mason Hall); by all other
students to Associate Dean E. A. Wal-
ter (1220 Angell Halal).
Except under very extraordInary
circumstances no petitions will be
considered after the end of the sec-
ond week of the Spring Term.
The Administrative Board of
the College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts
Concerts
Facult Recital: Gilbert Ross, violin-
ist, will appear in the first faculty
program of the spring term at 8:30
Sunday evening, March 17, in Lydia.
Mendelssohn Theatre. He will be as-
sisted by Helen Titus, pianist, also of
the School of Music, in Beethoven's
Sonata in G major, Op. 96, for violin
and piano, Adagiorby Caporale, Son-
ata in D major by Handel, Poeme, Op.
25 by Chausson, and Ross Lee Fin-
ney's Fiddle-Doodle-Ad. The public
is cordially invited.

Faculty Recital: Nadine Linquist
Flinders, contralto, will present a re-
cital at 8:30 p.m. on Tuesday, March
19, in Lydia Mendelssohn Theater.
Her program will include songs by
Handel, Dowland, Purcell, Brahms,
Ravel, Rachmaninoff, and will be
open to the general public. Mrs. Flin-
ders will be accompanied by Marian
Owen, pianist, and Milton Weber, vio-
linist.
Glee Club Concert: The University
of Michigan Men's Glee Club, David
Mattern, conductor, will be heard at
8:30 Wednesday evening, March 20,
in Hill Auditorium. Half of the pro-
gram will consist of songs by the
Glee Club. Following intermission
the audience will be asked to join in
singing Michigan songs. The program
is open to the public without charge.
Exhibitions
Michigan Historical Collections:
"Early Ann Arbor." 160 Rackham.
Open daily 8-12, 1:30-:430, Satur-
days 8-12.
Events'T'oday
Committee for Liberal Action: All
gtntifnL-, ara+vtEr .c + n -i

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

t olude soth
eno s And if so.. .Wynngold

W ynngoldFilms announces it will
make the Gibbon classic.. . The
Decline and Fall of the Roman

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan