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


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.

June 28, 1939 - Image 2

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1939-06-28

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



TUESDAY."', JUNE 27, 1939




Edited and managed by students of the University of
Michigan under the authority of the Board in Conttol of
Student Publications.
Published every morning except Monday during the
,University year and Sumni r Session.
Member of the Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the
use for republication of all news dispatches credited to
it or not otherwise credited in this newspaper. All
rights of republication of all other matters herein also
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as
second. class mail matter.-
Subscriptions during regular school year by carrier,
$4.00; by mail, $4.50.
National Advertising Service, Inc.
College Publishers Representative

Member, Associated Colle
V JI. * S 50

Robert D. Mitchell
Stan M. Swinton
Ethel Q. Norberg .
John N. Canavan,
Harry M. Kelsey
Karl G. Kessler,
Malcolm E. Long
Marry L. Sonneborn

Wd toriat 3

giate Press, 1938-39
. . Managing Editor
. . City Editor
. .Women's Editor
Associate Editor
. Associate Editor
. . Associate Editor
. . Associate Editor
* Associate Editor
Business Manager
. Advertising Manager

Business St

Philip W. Buchen . .
Paul Park

The editorials published in The Michigan
Daily are written by members of the Daily
staff and represent the views of the
writers only.
The Economist
Vs. The Business Man...
business men and theoretical eco-
nomists in regard to the President's proposed
$3,86'0,000,000 lending program appears a more
damning indictment of the scheme than any
epithets hurled by the former.
Bankers, manufacturers and presidents of
local boards of commerce universally denounce
the latest edition of "pump-priming" as a "vote
buyer," a "shot in the arm" whose only effect
will be to hasten national bankruptcy.
Economists, pn the other hand, chorus ap-
proval. It is, they insist, sound policy-the "only
road left open to recovery."
The truth, as usual, lies somewhere in be-
By and large the business man's chronic fear
of government investment is unfounded. There
is, after all, nothing really alarming in an "un-
balanced budget." In the first place, if the
Federal budget were drawn up after the ortho-
dox business fashion, capital expenditures would
be balanced by assets and no paper deficit would
rear its ugly head.
Equally mistaken is the notion that a govern-
ment can spend its way to bankruptcy. After all
a government is not a business enterprise in
competition with others. In the last analysis it
is the national economy itself and can scarcely
consume more than it produces, barring disin-
Fears that government investment may sound
the death knell of private enterprise likewise
vanish when exposed to light. Confined to low
cost housing, sewers bridges and other fields
phunned by private investors, the government
only steps in where the business man fears to
tread. And the secondary "wave" of purchasing
power which follows federal capital expenditure
does far more to bolster private enterprise than
to weaken it.
The economists are generally as correct in
their praises of "pump-priming" theory as the
business leaders are wrong in their scorn. Con-
tinued doses of investment are indeed necessary
to bolster employment in the heavy industries
and maintainpurchasing power in the economy
as a whole. It makes little difference whether
the investment funds come from public or pri-
vate sources, as long as the amount is sufficient
to prod the nation's productive forces into full
utilization of their tremendous capacity.
And America's business men are not, at pres-
ant, feeding enough fuel to this economic ma-
chine to tap its potential output.
How to increase the "prosperity to invest" in
order to transforni the stagnant pools of private
savings into abundant streams of national in-
come becomes, then, the key riddle for economists
to solve. And they are correct in asuming that
government investment performs this task by
spuring consumption and employment only when
they admit the necessity of wooing business
confidence as a prelude to the spending pro-
For despite the phenomena of increased de-
mand for his products immediately flowing from
the newly-primed pump, the business man will
balk at expanding his plant and payroll with
what he believes to be the horrible spectres of
huge federal deficit, heavy taxes and "national
bankruptcy" in the offing. Whether his fears
are justified or not is quite beside the point. As
long as they exist, they impose an obstacle to
investment and as such doom any spending
spree to failure.
,TS..rn. « -L&t.. tin .. $ n.t i~~ .. . t

Solar Movies
Dr. Heber Curtis Demonstrates University's Im-
portant Films of Activity on the Sun's Surface.
Films of the sun that are the unique contri-
bution of the University to the science of astron-
omy and which have won world-wide attention
for their importance in opening new fields of,
astronomical information were shown and ex-
plained yesterday by Prof. Heber D. Curtis,
director of the University observatories, in the
second Summer Session lecture.
The pictures were taken at the University's
McMath-Hulbert Observatory at Lake Angelus,
about one and one-half miles north of Pontiac.
The observatory and equipment were construct-
ed by Dr. McMath and Dr. Hulbert. Motion pic-
tures of moving celestial bodies were taken
there first, and the filming of the sun was
started in 1936.
The films were taken in the 50-foot Lake
Angelus solar tower, where a large telescope re-
flects the sun's rays, and they are spread out in
to a spectrum. The actual filming is then done
In one kind of light from the spectrum, generally
calcium or hydrogen rays, Dr. Curtis explained.
The complicated and delicate mechanisms for
bringing the rays to the camera lens and for
taking the exposures were developed chiefly by
Dr. McMath.
An average of two exposures a minute was
taken in the films of the activities on the sun's
surface, Dr. Curtis said. When these are run
off at normal projector speed of 16 exposures
a second, the speed of the activities is com-
pressed by a factor of about 500 in the demon-
stration of the results.
Most of the films were of the vast solar sur-
face "streamers" or prominences. These great
billowy eruptions, 200,000 miles wide and about
20,000 miles above the surface of the sun, demon-
strate the intense energy given off by that
body, Dr. Curtis pointed out. About five new
types of prominence have been discovered through
the photography process, classified by such fac-
tors as form and position.
Dr. Curtis pointed out that except for the
violent eruptive type of prominence, in 95 per
cent of the cases the motions, which are at a
speed of from 30 to 400 miles a second, are down-
ward. It is believed, he said, that the matter goes
off the sun's surface in invisible form, then be-
comes luminous and is attracted downward
again by solar attraction. Dr. Curtis also said
that it is believed the prominences consist of
actual matter, thinner than air.Previous theories
were that they were displayed by atomic dis-
Concluding with a discussion of the ultimate
value of the photographic studies of the sun, Dr.
Curtis pointed out that the filming has greatly
increased knowledge of the stars. Infinite as
is the universe and distant the millions of stars,
he said, knowledge of the sun, which is just an
ordinary star, enables astronomers to know what
processes are going on throughout the entire
Graduate School
Organized as a subdivision of the College of
Literature, Science and the Arts in 1892, the
Horace H. Rackham School of Graduate Studies
became a separate school of the University in
1912. Enrollment has now reached 4,048 students.
Members of the faculty are drawn from other
schools and colleges.
Degrees which may be received from the Grad-
uate School are master of arts, master of science,
doctor of philosophy, doctor of science and doc-
tor of public health. Advanced professional de-
grees may also be obtained.
In addition to its regular curricula, the Gradu-.
ate School maintains the Institute for Human
Adjustment (Speech clinic), Institute of Public
and Social Administration, located in Ann Arbor
and Detroit, and the Center for Graduate Study
in Detroit.
The College of Literature, Science and the Arts
was opened 98 years ago in 1841. From a small
group of students it has grown to an enrollment
of 7,666. At present 305 faculty members teach
courses in the 27 different departments of in-

struction, including archaeology, astronomy, Eng-
lish, romance languages, German, journalism,
Latin, history, Oriental languages, economics,
history, geography, political science, geology,
philosophy, mathematics, psychology, sociology
and many others.
The literary college consists of a four year
course and leads to a bachelor of arts or bachelor
of science degree. Several other special curricula
are included in the school.
with the present Administration's irrepressible
knack of antagonizing business can achieve re-
covery through spending, however sound the
program may be in theory.
-Jack Canavan

Wown & Iown
Hollywood's Wolverines
An advertisement in yesterday's Daily pointed
out that an MGM special called "Within TheI
Law" opens today at the Majestic with a castI
headed by Ruth Hussey. And therein lies a
story, for it was only a few years ago that the
same Ruth Hussey was the star of Play Produc-
tion presentations on campus.1
A Providence, R.I. girl, she made her biggestI
'University hit in "The Last of Mrs. Cheyney."
A modernized version of "Uncle Tom's Cabin"I
met with success here also. In Hollywood she
failed to click but finally talked her way into a
test that won her the lead with Robert Young inI
"Rich Man, Poor Girl." Then she did "Spring
* * *
Working at the same lot in cinema-town is
S. Sylvan Simon, today Hollywood's youngest
director and six years ago a student here. The,
28-year-old Simon majored in speech while in
Ann Arbor and was a Phi Bete and Kappa Nu.
Simon went to school as long or longer than any
other Michigan man-he'd been left a bequest
which provided an income as long as he coh-
tinued his education but automatically stopped
when he quit school.
Aline MacMahon, the intelligent and compe-'
tent actress who appeared in Ann Arbor last
spring, was Simon's aunt. She got him a movie
break with Universal after he had directed
"Girls in Uniform" and several other plays. He
did "A Girl With Ideas," "Prescription for Ro-
mance," "The Nuse From Brooklyn," "The
Crime of Dr. Hallett" and "The Road to Reno"
for them and then went over to MGM after
Mervyn LeRoy liked the way he directed an
actress' test. So far he's done half a dozen
pictures for Muggum, including one, "Spring
Madness," that featured Ruth Hussey.
* * *
Another collegian to cross the divide separat-
ing professional and amateur actors was Mar-
tha Scott. She came to Michigan from a hick
town of 50, Gee's Creek, Missouri. While here she
made a real success under Valentine Windt's
direction and decided upon a professional career.
Her Emily Webb in the Pulitzer prize-winning
"Our Town" brought a dozen screen tests-and a
gossip columnist's prediction she would be Scar-
let. She wasn't, which is a good thing in our
There's many another Michigan grad cor-
nected with the theatre. Avery Hopwood, wh
contributed the prizes which make the Univer-
sity Mecca for the collegiate author, was a suc-
cessful writer of commercial plays, including
"The Bat."
CHATTER: Ann Arbor played a part in the
real-life drama which ended the other day with
confessions by Mrs. Velma Baker Fink that she
staged a phoney kidnapping to hide the murder
of her 10-week-old son. The marriage which re-
sulted in the child's birth took place secretly at
Angola, Ind., on Nov. 28, 1935, after a couple of
kids named Velma Baker and Ervin Fink came
to this city to see a U of M football game and
decided they were too much in love to stay apart.
Later they Were divorced. Now Mrs. Fink faces
murder charges!
* * *
Pete Appleton of the Washington Senators-
he was Pete Jablonowski when he played ball
for the University-is in a Washington hospital
. . . injured by a line drive off Bobby Estalella's
bat . . . he was here in '24, '25 and '26 . .
translated his Polish name into English and came
out with Appleton . . . Congenial Harry Wismer,
WJR sportscaster, sitting in the lobby of Angell
Hall with a lovely co-ed . . . whose name turn
out to be McBride . . . Harry wasn't feeling very
well-at least he didn't mention (1) how the
sales of a certain cigar have sky-rocketed re-
rently; (2) what radio program caused the sky-
rocketing . ..
Michigamua, senior honorary society, held its
annual ride toward the end of the last semester.
Members of the Tribe mount upon horses and,
retaining their balance as best they can, clatter

through town'until they reach the abode of one
of the chosen. Whereupon, they dismount, rush
upstairs, tear his pajamas off and then offer
hearty congratulations. Throughout the early
hours of dawn the horses' hoofs beat an accom-
paniment to restlessness for most of the town
but one little tike didn't think so. Arising at 7:30
a.m. the morning after the Tribe had descended
upon one of his neighbors, the little fellow.
knocked at the door and asked if the new member
of Tribe was there and, when told yes, proceeded
upstairs. Arriving, he bent over the student's
bed and inquired seriously:
"Santa Claus came and saw you last night,
didn't he? I know because I heard the rein-.

(Contnued from Page 1)
economics; George Meyer, psychol-
ogy; Mischa Titiev, anthropology.
From assistant to the dean to
assistant dean: Lloyd S. Woodburne.
College of Engineering
From associate professor to full
professor: Carl G. Brandt, chair-
man of the department of engineer-
ing English.
From assistant professor to .associ-
ate professor: Charles T. Olmstead,a
engineering mechanics; Elmore S.
Pettyjohn, chemical engineering;
Richard Schneidewind, metallurgicalt
engineering; Ivan H. Walton, Eng-
From instructor to assistant pro-
fessor: Alan S. Foust, chemical en-
Medical School
From instructor to assistant pro-
fessor: David A. Boyd, psychiatry;
Russell T. Woodburne, anatomy.
School of Education
From associate professor to full
professor: Howard Y. McClusky, edu-
cational psychology.
Law School
From assistant professor' to asso-
ciate professor: Paul G. Kauper, law.
School of Dentistry
From instructor to assistant pro-
fessor: Louis C. Schultz, operative
dentistry; Charles M. Waldo, orth-
School of Music
From associate professor to full
professor: Otto J. Stahl, theory.
From assistant professor to as-
sociate professor: William D. Re-
velli, win instruments.
College of Architecture .
From assistant professor td as-1
sociate professor: Frederick C. O'Dell,
From instructor to assistant pro-
fessor: Frederick H. Aldrich, Jr.,
drawing and painting.
From the Aaron Mendelssoh Mem-
orial Trust, Detroit, the regents re-
ceived $4,800 for research in hyper-
tension and $750 for other resea6h
purposes. The Upjohn Co., Kalama-
zoo, provided $2,400 for a fellowship
in clinical research and $750 for a
fellowship in pharmacy. Dr. William
D. Robinson will continue to hold the
former appointment. Mitchell F.
Zienty was named to the latter. An
anonymous gift of $250 will provide
scholarships in Japanese studies in
the Summer Session.
Dr. Edward W. Blakeman, Univer-
sity counselor in religious education,
and Prof. Willard C. Olson of the
School of Education were reappoint-
ed to the executive committee of the
Michigan Child Guidance Institute.
BibericI Is Chosen
German Club Head
Officers were elected and plans
for the summer were made at the
first meeting of the German Sum-
mer Club which drew ,26 embers
last night in the Deutsches Haus.B-
Chosen president was Walter Bib-
erich, Grad; vice-president, Ruth
Metzger, Grad; secretary-treasurer,
John R. Sinnema, Grad, and publi-
city, Clarence Pott, Grad. Dr. Otto
G. Graf is faculty sponsor of the
organization which holds its meet-
ings at 7:30 p.m. every Tuesday in
the Deutsches Haus. Next week's
meeting will be postponed to Wed-
nesday, July 5, because of the hol-
Mr. Broadbent, Grad., will show
colored slides of his recent trip to
Germany Wednesday, July 5.
HELENA, Mont., June 27.-(P)-A
slight earth tremor was felt here at
4:51 p.m. (MST) today. No damage
was reported.
W. E. Maughan, federal meteorol-
ogist, said it was the 2,558th earth-
quake recorded here since Oct. 3,

Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the University.
Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the President until 3:30 P.M.;
11:00 A.M. on Saturday.

VOL. XLIX. No. 3
Copy received at the o. .ce of the
Summer Session until 3:30; 11 a.m.
on Saturday.
Elmer H. Wilds, Professor of Edu-
cation, Western State Teachers Col-
lege, will lecture today on"American
Education-Nationalistic or Demo-
cratic" at 4:05 in the University High
School Auditorium.
Professor G. E. Carrothers will lec-
ture in the Lecture Hall of the Rack-
ham Building today at 5 o'clock on
the subject "Criteria for Appraising
the Work of Educational Institu-
tions." The lecture will be open to the
general public.
Children's Dance Group offered by
the Women's Physical Education D7e-
partment Ages 7 to 10 Monday and
Wednesday at 2 p.m. Ages 3 to 6 Mon-
day and Wednesday, 2:30 p.m. No
class will be offered for an enroll-
ment of less than 10. Register at
Barbour Gymnasium.
L.S.&A. Juniors now eligible for
concentration should. get Admission
to- Concentration blanks at Room 4,
University Hall, immediately. These
blanks must be properly signed by
the adviser and the white form re-
turned at once to Room 4, U. H.
Robt. L. Williams
Assistant Registrar
Students who were planning to
elect Oriental Languages 106 please
see the instructor in 2021 A. H.
The Michigan Dames invites the
wives of all University. students to
attend a tea today June 28, from
three to five o'clock, in the garden
of the Michigan League. In case of
rain, it will be held indoors at the
Seminar in Statistics, Mathematics
327. Preliminary meeting to arrange
hours, today, at 12 noon, in 3020 A.H.
C. C. Craig
Seminar in Probability: All those
interested in such a seminar please
meet at the Statistics Seminar meet-
ing at 12 noon today in 3020 A. H.
T. N. E. Greville
Pi Lambda Theta tea today, June
28, at 5 p.m. in the Assembly Room
of the Horace H. Rackham School
of Graduate Studies. The tea willbe
followed by a short business meeting.
Ed. D-220's will meet in Room
2216 A.H. today, June 28, at 5 p.m.
for organization purposes.
M. L. Williams.
Householders who may be willing
to rent rooms to high school teachers
in attendance at the Institute for
Teachers of Journalism, June 28 to
July 1, will please notify J. L.
Brumm, 213 Haven Hall (Phone,
University Extension 485), between
8:30 and 10 a.m., at their earliest
J. L. Brumm.
There will be an exhibit of Chinese
textiles under the auspices of the
University Museums in the Exhibit
Room of the Rackham Building; mez-
zanine floor from June 26 to July 1,
open from 2 to 5 and 7 to 10 p.m.
Women Students Taking Physical
Education: On Wednesday, June 28,
the Health Service will be open for
the medical examinations necessary
for the women's sports program until

7 p.m. If you cannot come in during
the regular Health Service office
hours please make an effort to come
at that time.
Reorganization meeting of Com-
mercial Education Students and Com-
mercial Teachers in the East Confer-
ence Room of the Rackhai Building
on Wednesday, June 28, at 4:15.
School Administrators and Teach-
ers: School administrators and teach-
ers interested in a University Exten--
sion Class near Big Rapids during
the coming year are invited to attend
a meeting in the Extension Service
Office, 107 Haven Hall, at 4 o'clock
Wednesday, June 28th.
First meeting of Men's Education
Club Wednesday evening 7:15, Michi-
gan Union. Singing led by Professor
Mattern and Warren Good. An-
nouncements of summer recreation
programs. A short interesting talk
on "University Expansion' by Pro-
fessor Karl Litzenberg. Meeting closes
at 8:15 p.m.
Geography 111s listed at 10 o'clock
meets at 9 instead.
Excursion Number 1, Thursday,
June 29, 2 p.m. Tour of the Cam-
pus. Group meets in the lobby of
Angell Hall, inspects the General
Library, Clements Library of Early
American History, Cook Legal Re-
search Library, Michigan Union,
Burton Memorial Tower, Aeronauti-
cal Laboratory, Naval Tank, and
other points of interest. Explana.
tory talks will be given by those in
charge. Trip ends at 4:45 p.m.
There is no charge for this excur-
Orientation Seminar (Mathematics
300): Will meet on Thursday, at 3
o'clock, 'in 3201 A. H.
Men students interested in red
'cross swimming and life saving
courses should meet with Herbert
Gross in the lower lobby of the Mich-
igan Union at 3 p.m., Thursday, June




750 KC,- CBS 920 KC - NBC Red 1240 KC - NBC Blue 1030 KC - Mutual
Wednesday Afternoon
12:00 Goldbergs Julia Blake Noonday News News
12:15 Life Beautiful Recordings Farm Advance rur Reporter
12:30 Road of Life Bradcast Golden Store [uncheon Dance
12:45 Day Is Ours Field Day Fan on the Street"
1:00 Ed McConnell Feature Betty and Bob Freddy Nagel
1:15 Life of Dr Susan Tyson Interview Grimms Daughter Scrapbook Stories
1:30 Your Family Kitty Keene Valiant Lady HFolly'd Whispers
1:45 Girl Marries Humane -Society Betty Crocker Musicale
2:00 Linda's Love Mary Marlin Swingtime Trio Quiet Sanctuary
2:15 Ed's Daughter Ma Perkins Popular Waltzes "o
2:30 Dri Malone Pepper Young Henry Cincone
2:45 Mrs. Page Guilding Light Amanda Snow Seven Men
3:00 Console Reveries Feature Club Matinee News
3:15 Dancing" " Moods in. Music
3:30 11 " 1 Songs
3:45 Duncan Moore News vacation Plans
4:00 Musical Rhythmaires -Jimmy Dorsey Jamboree
4:15 Melody-Rhythmto"o
4:30 Trumpeteers Affairs of Anthony "
4:45 Alice Blair Feature Bob Armstrong
5:00 Musical Our Schools Holly'd Highlights Rhythm - Romance
5:15 Howie Wing Recordings Maurice Spitainy Tur Reporter
5:30 Tomy Talks Buck Rogers Day in Review Baseball Scores
5:45 Musical Lowell Thomas Harry Heilmann News
Wednesday Evening

Mail for Students, Faculty and
temporary residents at the Univer-
sity: All students and ne members
of the faculty should call nt the U.S.
Post Office and make out a pink
card, "Order to Change Address,"
Form 22, if they have not already
done so. This applies also to tempor-
ary residents in Ann Arbor who may
be doing reference or research work,
on the Campus.
Unidentifiable mail is held in
Room 1, University Hall. If you are
expecting mail which you have not
received, please call at Room 1 Uni-
versity Hall, and make inquiry.
German House: Meals are being
served for men and women inter-
ested in conversing German under
direction of faculty members and
graduate students at the German
House. Call at the office of the Ger-
man Department, 204 U.H. to make
Old High German will meet lKon-
day and Friday evening from 7-9 p.m.
303 S.W. Norman L. Willey.
Candidates already registered in
the University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Informa-
tion should report during the first
week of Summer Session their class
schedules, present addresses and any
additional information for their rec-
ords. All such data and location
blanks should be filed in the Bureau
before July 5 in order to have rec-
ords ready for use in making recom-
mendations for 1939-40 placement.
Dates for registration of new candi-
dates will be announced later.
Office hours: 9-12 a.m.; 2-4 p.m.
201 Mason Hall.
University Bureau of Appoint-
ments, and Occupational Infor-
Graduate Outing Club will have a
picnic, including baseball and swim-
ming, at Saline Valley Farms on
Sunday, July 2. There will be an op-
portunity to inspect this cooperative
farming project. The group will meet
at the north-west entrance of the
Rackham Building at 2:30 P.M. All
graduate students and faculty mem-
bers are cordially invited. Charge,
35c. There will be a meeting regard-
less of the weather.
International Center: The Interna-
tional Center will be open through
the Summer Session from 8 a.m. to
9 p.m. daily except on Saturday,
when it will close at noon, and on
Sunday, when it will remain closed
till 7 o'clock in the evening. Foreign
students in the Summer Session, and
members of the various institutes in-
terested in the international groups
are cordially invited to use the Cen-
ter. Its facilities are entirely free.
The entrance is on Madison Street
just off State.
J .laFifrh Nhnkm

....: .


12:15 p.m.



Today's Events
Graduate Conference on Renaissance Studies luncheon (Room 116,
Far Eastern Institute Staff luncheon (Room 101, Union).
Linguistics Institute luncheon (Alcove, Union).
Michigan Dames Tea for wives of students (League Garden).
Tea and Dancing (League Ballroom).
American Education-Nationalistic or Democratic," lecture by Prof.
Elmer H. Wilds of Western State Teachers College (University High
School Auditorium),.
Pi Lambda Theta tea and business meeting (Assembly Room, Rackham
"Criteria for Appraising the Work of Educational Institutes," lecture by
Prof. G. E. Carrothers (Iackham Lecture Hall).
Men's Education Club organization meeting (Third floor Union).
Women's Education Club garden party and organization meeting

4:30 p.m.
5:00 p.m.

6:00 News
6:15 Inside of Sports
6:30 Ask-It-Basket
6:45 "1
7:00 Gangbit3ters
'7:15 1
7:30 Paul Whiteman
1:45 R
8:00 Star Theatre
8:15 "
8:30 R
R - 45 '

Tyson Review
George Krehblel
On Mans Family
Tommy Dorsey
Town Hall

Easy Aces
Mr. Keen-Tracer
Lone Ranger
Universal Music
Hobby Lobby
Twilight Trails
Old Traveler
Idea Mart

Stop and Go
Fintex Sportlight
Jimmie Allen
Washington Newk,
Evening Serenade
King's Highways
Good Neighbors




Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan