Argus Eyes is published for the employees of Argus Cameras, Inc. and their families. It is
intended to be a means of friendly communication between them, and to provide a reliable source of
information concerning the company's business. Doris Walle of the Personnel department makes sure
that news is gathered and that pictures are obtained and arranged in readable fashion for
publication the last week of each month. Sam Schneider, Eddie Girvan and Bill Sturgis furnish
photos. Reporters for this month' s Argus Eyes were: Eleanor Logan, Arnold Macdonald, Myra
MacPherson, Babe Peterson, Jim Meidrum, Andy Argus, Bill Fike, Fran Watterworth, Jim Rohrbaugh,
Just one vote per precinct decided the Presidential race in the states of California and Ohio in
the 1948 election.... YOUR ONE VOTE IS IMPORTANT!
Little Brenda Kay Koernke found the sim quite bright on this particular day so gallant Danny
Dolan shielded her f rom the sun's rays with a parasol. Brenda' s proud mom, Bennie, is employed in
the Photo Lab.
Reviewing Argus Progress
It is still too early to have the exact figures for last year's operations. The year ended on
July 31, but the auditors will be hard at work for some time to come checking records and figures.
In 1950 net sales were$5, 333, 788, last year they were $8,877,707 and early reports indicate this
year to be a record smashing $13,000,000 plus. More than $3,000,000 worth of government equipment
was shipped and commercial sales of more than $10,000,000 show a substantial increase over last
year. For these sales we produced nearly 900,000 cameras, flash guns and projectors. It is still too
early to make a forecast for fiscal year 1953. It appears, however, that both commercial and
government contract production may be another record breaker. As soon as possible I will estimate
what is in store for us during the coming year. I thoroughly enjoyed our meeting in the cafeteria
August 7. As we discussed then, I should like to meet with you again on October 9, at 3:30 p.m. in
the cafeteria. It was suggested that freer discussion might be possible if Foremen and Department
Heads were not invited. Since that group already has weekly and monthly get-to-gethers, they will
not be invited October 9. The tooi and die shop problem was the first one brought up. First off
there was a question of rates. A survey of twenty-two companies in the Detroit área with
1,685 Tool, Die or Gage workers in the highest grade shows the weighted average to be $2.36 per hour
(computed to give weight to the number of employees at each rate). Our top rate is $2.37, and almost
all of our men in this classification are at the top rate. The number of hours worked is a major
factor. This is based on the amount of work to do, number of people to do it and the amount of time
in which it is to be done. As Ted Schlemmer and Cari Bates realize, there is a substantial load
coming in very shortly for the A-4. Our general policy on sending work out is that the
responsibility must not be divided. If the parts are to be manufactured by a vendor, then he builds
and maintains his dies. Currently there is practically no tooiing being done outside for parts that
we are efficiently equipped to run here. Specifically concerned with the A-4 there will be twenty
press parts, 19 screw machine parts, gages, testing, assem bly, glass and riveting fixtures and
tools all to be completed bef ore the end of the year. The work we do will be fitted into a 50 hour
week. Further, and more important, at least ten parts will be done on temporary tools outside Argus.
As these parts become set in design, we will make the permanent dies here for running in our own
press room. This, of course, spreads the work out well into next spring to furnish steadier work. I
believe the other items discussed were answered to everyone's satisfaction. The problem of the three
year wait for membership in the Profit Sharing Fund is again being looked into in detail. There are
some nearly unsurmountable problems involved in any possible change, but we are going to take a
fresh look at it. As I said last month, I believe firmly that the people working for a Company
should be f ree to get ariswers to any questions at any time. In this way we can work toward our
common goals of prosperity and security for the Company and ourselves.
THE FISHING CONTEST IS UNDER WAY. RECORD YOUR CATCHES. WATCH BULLETIN BOARDS.
Due to the prevalence of Polio in Ann Arbor and surrounding areas, the Annual Family Picnic
scheduled for Sunday, August 24, will not be held until some time in September. This fun f est is
enjoyed by both young and old alike. Plan to attend. The Argus Recreation Club will post further
notices on the bulletin boards. Watch for the date.
A letter from Robert Camburn, of the Camera Assembly Department, was recently received by Mrs.
Radford of the Personnel Department. It reads: "Dear Mrs. Radford: "I received your very
welcomed letter today, along with the report of the fund contribution made by the company, which I
appreciate very much. Was glad to hear that business was good last year and I trust it will continue
so. "I have been in the army for a little over 20 months now and have spent 13 months of it
over here in Germany. I have enjoyed spending my army time here, the main reason being, that it
gives you a chance to see the different European countries. So f ar I have visited London, Paris,
Amsterdam, Geneva, Salsburg and Luxemburg. I plan to visit Rome and Venice. tfA camera is certainly
a "must" over here. I have taken nothing but color with my Argus "21" and have
had very good luck. "Thanks again for the letter, and give my regards to all the gang.
Sincerely, Robert Camburn" Bob'saddressis: Cpl. Robert J. Camburn, US 55070787 HS co., 675h
Medium TK, Bn. ,APO #42,% Postmaster New York, New York.
Chopsticks And Chopsuey
Eleanor Logan, Marjie Yokoyama, Betty Shattuck and Les Schwanbeck had quite a time maneuvering
their chopsticks to eat the delicious chopsuey dinner prepared for the Planning Department by
Marjie. Rumor has it that Les had a fork in his pocket to use when the going got rough.
During the two weeks inventory and vacation period the maintenance men were busily at work
remodeling the cafetería. A new tile floor covering was laid. The cafetería was
painted and new equipment was installed, including counters, coffee urns, and an automatic
dishwasher. On August 4 the cafetería reopened completely redecorated.
Appointed To Sales Department
The appointments of Charles F. Owens and Bruce E. Corley to the Sales Department have been
announced by Dudley Scholten, Director of Sales and Advertising.
Charles F. Owens, who is a native of Fulton, New York, taught at the Plymouth High School in
Plymouth, Michigan, prior to coming to Argus Cameras Inc. A veteran of World War II, he holds the
Distinguished Flying Cross with Oak Leaf Cluster and the Airman's Medal with Oak Leaf Cluster. Mr.
Owens is married and has three children. Bruce E. Corley has been appointed Manager of the Sales
Service División of Argus Cameras, Inc. A native of Jacks on, Michigan, he was two years with
the Spartan Overseas, Inc. , in Jackson and two years with the Pepsi Cola Company in New York. He is
married and is now living in Ann Arbor.
Argus Recreation Area Rules And Regulations
An Argus Employee Recreation Club Card admits the member and his family to the Recreation Area.
The area opens at 9:00 a.m. and closes at 10:00 p.m. Special permission must be obtained to enter
the area at other than these hours for fishing purposes only. GUESTS Any member holding a Recreation
Club Card may have a reasonable number of guests, and is responsible for their conduct. It is,
therefore, important that members see that their guests are informed regarding the Recreation Area
Rules and Regulations. AUTOMOBILE SPEED LIMIT 10 MILES PER HOUR Motorists are requested to drive
with caution as roadways are used by pedestrians. Cars should be driven only on roadways except when
parking. Riding on outside of cars is not permitted. PARKING Cars are not to be parked where they
will interfere with the use of the roads, or in areas markedMNo Parking. " BATHING The bathing
beach will be open from 9:00 a.m. to 9:00 p. m. Swimming is allowed only in designated area. Bathers
are requested to observe all general health and safety rules. A Life Guard will be on duty on
Saturdays, Sundays and Holidays. Life Guard hours will be posted. BOATING Canoes, rowboats,
sailboats and motorboats are permitted. Club boats may be rented from the caretaker for 20L per hour
or $1.50 for all day. All boats must be off the lake by 9:30 p.m. Any boat powered by a jmotor must
yield the right away to boats that are not. Improper handling of any boat will revoke the violatorTs
privilege of using the bathing area. Swimming from boats is not permitted. All children in boats
must be accompanied by an adult.
FISHING Fishing is permitted subject to the Michigan State Game laws. FIREARMS Not permitted on
the premises. ANIMALS Dogs and cats are not permitted on the premises. DISPOSAL OF REFUSE Please
cooperate in keeping the Recreation Area clean by placing all garbage, waste paper, etc, in the
receptacles provided. ACCIDENTS First Aid facilities are provided by the caretaker on duty, who is
qualified to administer such and as required. NO HARD LIQUOR IS PERMITTED ON THE PREMISES Beer is
permitted in moderation only. GAMBLING OF ANY KIND IS PROHIBITED PRESERVATION OF PROPERTY To
preserve the beauty and utility of the Recreation Area all persons are expected to cooperate in
preventing any one from damaging, defacing or removing any property or equipment from the area,
including building, signs, trees, racks, shrubs or flowers. CHILDREN Parentsareresponsiblefor their
children at all times. In the event the children are guests and are not accompanied by their own
parents the responsibility shall be charged to the sponsoring parent. VIOLATION The privilege of
using the Recreation Area may be revoked for violation of any of these rules and regulations, or for
any im proper conduct. ARGUS RECREATION CLUB
WATCH THE BULLETIN BOARDS FOR PHOTO CONTEST RULES
Independence Lake Scene Of Farewell Picnic
Many friends of Millie Jones and Helen Farrell gathered at the Recreation Site July 29 to extend
good wishes to the girls. Both Millie and Helen resigned from their positions in the accounting
Department to stay at home and await the new arrivals expected at their homes. Millie has moved to
Columbus, Ohio, where her husband is inter ning following his graduation from Medical School. She
would liketohearfrom her many friends at her new address - 452 Wrexham Avenue, Columbus, Ohio. Helen
has promised to keep in touch with her Argus friends from time to time. Helen1 s husband, Bud, is
employed in the Service Department.
Sales 10 Years
employee, and Bill Sturgis the next problem ,fo: ig job openings so .nee to get ahead?" g of
two jobs on rogram has gotten stone will be left ie best person for t me hear how it md-up, I took
the ) answer the ques)onds. Joe Epling m-plated procedure ! time and get the 3 sooner. It went of
-iici u pecmiig ap their end, too. Mrs. Wrathell dropped a note in the box saying that the gals
were breaking their necks on the step from the locker room into the wash room in the first floor
women's restroom. Erv Braatz's men fixed it post haste.
)W everyone who got used to the ep being there is breaking their ïcks falling up the ramp.
Just goes show - you can't satisfy everyone. As I noted in the short column in me, there were
several questions ;rtaining to a change in the salaried ck leave plan. Jim Brinkerhoff lid that Bill
Sturgis was going to rret out all the details to get a ritten policy on hand. As it stands day, up
to 4 consecutive days of )sence because of illness are allowed salaried people with less than nety
days service. After ninety ys service, two weeks are allow4e in a calendar year. F 11 try to
ansíate the final policy into reading iglish for you as soon as it comes t. I didn't realize
there was such a tful of questions ! ! Several came in asking that I look on the -a lot easier v
they are no longer pigeon holed _ the second f loor. The Bell people provide us a service that
continúes to help the girls tmprove their switchboard technique. They listen in from their
central control boards and send in a regular report. As a result of one of the questions, Dave Mer
riman says that the girls are handling about 1026 calis a day. A very large percent of them are
midmorning and right after lunch. As a result the girls are hard put to follow the standard
procedure of hanging on to outside long distance calis until the party is found, during these rush
hours. The girls say it is particularly rough finding Engineers! The next question I turned right
over to the guy responsible for the Cafeteria. "The Hungry Seven" wrote a long letter,
typed even, commenting on high prices, poor quality, lack of variety and poor service under the new
Cafeteria Management. Brinkerhoff said the following: "It is very hard to answer in detail all
the objections outlined by "The
Hungry Seven. M Prices seem to be a continuing objection. Many people have told me they think
they are all right--many have told me they are too high. We will run a price and portion survey and
if alright with Andy, we' 11 use a part of his column to publish the results. Here are some facts on
the items other than price. 1. We are daily serving more than three times the number of people than
were served on February 27 and 28, when a count was taken. 2. Although I don't have the July
statement yet, here is the total for a half month in May and all of June: Food Cost $5,360 Labor
Cost 2,320 Supplies & Sales Tax 596 $8,276 Total Receipts 7,909 $ 367 Everyone realizes the
handicaps worked under during these two months. A major reason for the loss wasmeat spoilage, which
has been corrected by a new refrigeration compressor for the walk-in refrigerator. 3. Our policy is
to provide food at prices equal to food cost plus labor cost plus sales tax and supplies and a
nominal profit of about 2%. The Company provides equipment, light, heat, property taxes and absorbs
depreciation on the equipment. It may interest everyone that the new equipment and the work in the
Cafeteria has cost over $20,000. We are going to do everything in our power to provide good
wholesome food in clean surroundings. I welcome any comments anyone has to make. M I think the
answer to the Starving Seven missed a few points. Why don't one of you stop Brinkerhof f and get
some more fill-in? Send your questions in. F 11 dig out the answers. Be hearing f rom you, Andy
Danny Ray is the name of the new little boy at the home of Don and Margar et Waters. Until
recently Peggy was employed in the camera assembly department. Don is a government inspector. Robert
Lee Patton arrived August 4 to take over the household of the Bill Patton' s. Bobby's dad is
Director of Purchasing. The reason for the big smile on Ted Tirb's face is that he now has
a little son. The welcomed little fellow has been named Thomas Williams. Tommy's mom, May, was
formerly employed in the optical assembly department. Lively Chad Lawrence Thompson is keeping his
two sisters and mom and dad busy since he put in his appearance last month. His proud mom is Maxine
Thompson, [nventory Control Department.
Recently returned f rom a week's honeymoon to Mackinac Island are newlyweds, Mr. and Mrs. Warren
Hale. Dolores Banta, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Goble of Belleville, and Warren Hale, son of
Mrs. Rachel Hale, Milán, were united in marriage Saturday, July 19, in the Methodist Church
at Milan. A reception for one hundred guests was held in the church parlors immediately following
the ceremony. The newlyweds are now residing in Ypsilanti. Warren has been employed as an
Administrative Assistant in the Ouality Control Department for the past six months.
Church Rites Unite Lucille Mieda--lawrence Swaney
Lucille A. Mieda, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Harrington, of Fife Lake, Michigan, became the
bride of Lawrence Swaney at impressive rites July 19, in St. Aloysius Church, Fife Lake, Michigan.
Lawrence is the son of Mrs. Eva Swaney of Ann Arbor. Mr. and Mrs. Swaney are residing at 2740
Packard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan
United In Home Ceremony
Charlotte Mitchell, daughter of Mr. and Mr s. Johnson Mitchell, of Dayton, Ohio, and Johnny H.
McKinney spoke their marriage vows August 8 at the home of the bridegroom's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Sanford McKinney, 711 North Main Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan. Reverend W. F. Rice, of Ann Arbor,
performed the ceremony. Following a brief wedding trip, the new Mr. and Mrs. McKinney are
temporarily making their home at 711 North Main Street, Ann Arbor. Johnny is employed in the Camera
Tidal Delco Weds James Yates
At a ceremony performed Saturday, August 16, at the parsonage of Reverend Clarence Carrington, of
Ann Arbor, Tidal Delco and James Yates were united in marriage. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. George Cromwell, 411 Glen Street, Ann Arbor. Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Little, 1126 Wright Street,
Ann Arbor, are the parents of the gr oom. Following a wedding trip through Michigan, the newlyweds
are making their home in Ann Arbor. Jimmy has been employed in the Camera Assembly Department for
the past year.
Sales Department Holds Staff Picnic
While the sales department personnel and their families were busy eating and chatting, Dudley
Scholten, Bruce Cor ley, and Arnold Macdonald snapped pictures. Joe Wright was chief cook at the
outing , held at Independence Lake in July, and made all the hamburgers. Barb Titus made some simply
wonderful baked beans but she won't give out the recipe!
1952 Argus Softball Team
Backrowlto4: Manager Sam Neustadt, Don Hinz, Bill Allen, Lloyd Ussery, Jerry Patterson. 2nd row:
Lloyd Aberle, John Kokinakes, Bruce Fraser, Hal Thompson, Eddie Jones. Front row: Ed Kline, Johnny
McKinney, Gil Jaeger, Jim Yates. THE ARGUS OLD TIMERS HAVE CHALLENGED THE YOUNG WHIPPER SNAPPERS TO
A SOFTBALL GAME AT THE FAMILY PICNIC TO BE HELD IN SEPTEMBER. DON'T MISS IT.
International Correspondence School Questionaire
Argus has signed up with the International Correspondence Schools to help those interested to
broaden their education. Included in this issue of Argus Eyes is a questionnaire. This should be
completed and turned in to the Personnel Department. Those interested in taking one or more of the
500 courses available will be interviewed by an ICS representative. Since Argus has already paid the
registration fee, the cost for each individual will be only $4. 50 for each course unit. Bill
Sturgis, the newly appointed Project Manager, will take the cash, order the lessons and turn them in
for gradihg. This way the courses completed can be recorded in the Personnel file to be an aid in
the selection of people trained for advancement.
One of the newer members of the Argus family is little Roberta Anne Schleicher. The proud parents
of this sweet miss are Ada and Bob Schleicher of the Production Planning Department.
The Tuesday group is stáging a terrific battle to determine the entry that will not only
win the title but als o be the league' s representative in the playoffs.
One Point Lead The duo of Joe Detweiler and Jim Brinkerhoff are desparately holding the lead by
the slender margin on one point. "Down the Middle Joe" has been showing no mercy on any of
his opponents and Jim has been playing as well as he has to to win his matches.
Calado-Doyle Follow Breathing down the leader1 s necks are Bill Doyle and George Calado. Bill, a
f ormer University of Michigan basketball star, has captured the respect of the other members of the
league because of his golfing ability. George, after suffering a mid-season slump, has now regained
that touch and is ready to go all out in an effort to help win the title. Third Place Spot Joe
Dobransky and Maurie Howe are another entry definitely in the race. This team is only three points
from the lead and bears watching. The teams of Fraser-Rossbach and Betke-Koch were definite threats
a few weeks ago but time is a definite factor this late in the race and their chances have been
greatly reduced in the last few matches. THURSDAY GOLF LEAGUE After it appeared that Herb Pfabe and
Lefty Schlenker would have no trouble in winning their second consecutive title, this entry is
finding that it is going to have quite a battle before the title can be claimed. It is not because
the leaders have suffer ed any slump, but the challenging team of Shattuck and McClune have gone on
a winning streak that has now reached 18 straight. Herb and Schlenk hold a lead of only five points.
Lewis-Maple Threaten Champs In order for the leaders to maintain their lead, it will be necessary
for them to win the points of the postponed match. Their opponents for this big match will be Bob
Lewis and Del Maple. Although Bob has not been able to play as many of the matches as he would like,
he has proved himself a tough customer to handle in all his matches. Del has been really hitting the
ball in his last matches and will prove a willing mixer in this battle. The title will most likely
be decided on the last night of the schedule when the two leading teams will clash head-on. This
should turn out to be a real classic. FIELD DAY HELD AT PLYMOUTH COURSE The Argus Field Day was held
at the Plymouth Golf Course August 8. Foursomes were made up of natural golf rivals which helped to
make each match a very competitive one with the two low nets being awarded cash prizes. The
"Hole In One" contest followed providing much of the fireworks. Rudy Janci stepped up and
calmly planted his sensational shot just 16 inches from the pin. The rest of the league tried to
better it but found the distance just too much to beat and Rudy proudly walked off with first place.
Leonard Thomas and Bill Courtright tied for second, while Jim Brinkerhoff placed fourth just 36
inches from the pin. Following the delicious dinner served in the club house, Lefty Schlenker
conducted the drawing for the door prizes. This resulted in Bill Courtright being the owner of a new
golf bag and Jim Fraser and Alex Azary winning the caddie carts. These prizes were on display in the
Lobby of Plant I. The entire program was one that left nothing to be desired and all the members
wish to thank the committee, headed by John Shattuck, for such a wonderful outing.
Golf League Results - August 15
Tuesday League Calado-Doyle 54-30 Dobransky-Howe-52-32 Crump-Peterson 52-32 Brinkerhoff-Detweiler
51-33 Fraser-Rossbach 51-33
Night Shift League R. Kaufman-Fridline 43-35 Griffin-Shoda 43-35 Bohm-Mitchell 39-39 G. Rohde
-Bandr of chak 39-39 Uranga-Cooprider 34-44 Bravis-W. Kline 36-42
Thursday League Pfabe-Schlenker 66-12 McClune-Shattuck 67-17
Women Golfers Meet At Huron Hills
Vacation is over and Wednesday, August 6, twenty-two women golfers were down at Huron Hills Golf
Course. With the help of Bill Doy le, Babe Peterson and Alex Azary the girls struggled through a few
holes of golf. Everyone admitted they had a good time and that they know a little more than they did
bef ore. The girls showed much enthusiasm for the game and thoroughly enjoyed being out on a course
rather than just practicing. Each one looks forward to the Wednesday night golf session with
eagerness. The girls are in need of more male instructors and would sincerely appreciate any
additional help. Contact Fran Watterworth, First Aid Department, if you have any spare
time to dónate to help the girls with their fep golfing.
Vacation Time At Argus
Trips to the North, South, East and West were anticipated for several months by many Argus
employees while others decided to just stay home and relax. Everyone
seemed to have a good time. The engineering department was well represented thr oughout the
country side with Joe Lyons vacationing in Texas and New Mexico; Jim Meidrum at New York City and
Washington, D. C. ; Héctor Haas in South Carolina and Tennessee; Charles Tuthill in Wisconsin
and Upper Michigan: Jim Lodwick visited Fort Leonard Wood, Missouri, for a short stay with the Army.
George Harden and Harry Bates chose Canada for their vacations. Ken Geiger's thoughts are still on
his California trip. While there he picked up some flashy "play-boy" sport shirts. Dennis
and Ruth O Hará decided to stay home and take it easy this year.
John and Betty Shattuck spent their vacation in Canada.
John carne in handy rowing the boat but Betty caught all the fish.
Big ones too! B a b e ; Peterson took nis family to Os coda on Lake
Hurón. He reported the water was quite cold and decided against swimming. Lefty Schlenker
vacationed in Northern Michigan with his family. He says the reason he did not catch any fish was
because it rained. JoAnne and Morrie Eggleston were so determined to do some fishing that they sat
in a down pour waiting for a strike, during their visit to Houghton Lake. Bill and Nancy Sturgis
spent some time in Rochester, New York and enjoyed a second honeymoon at Niágara Falls. Ed
Niemke took advantage of his vacation to further the construction of his garage. Alex Krezel and Tom
Kentes dropped in to help the work along.
Carolyn Colemotored to theStraits of Mackinac, took a boat trip around the Locks, toured the
paper and plywood milis at Escanaba and took a cruise on a Great Lakes freighter. Helen Muil visited
relatives at Wichita, Kansas and stopped at Fort Riley to see her brother who is in the service.
Charlie Miller will not remember his 1952 vacation as a very pleasant one. While visiting in
Milwaukee, his son and daughter - in-law were seriously injured in an automobile accident near
Hartford, Wisconsin. Charlie did manage to get in a little fishing before his return to work,
however. It was fishing for Dick Pardon, too, at Big Manistique Lake, Curtis, Michigan. Bob Lucas
visited Chicago, Iron Mountain, and Kokomo, Indiana. For fun, says Bob, try meeting a nine year old
nephew in the Union Station at Chicago. The nephew was coming from California on a different train
arriving at a different station. Audra and Paul Stotts headed for home (Columbia, Kentucky) on their
vacation. August 4 found Jimmy Barker back at his drawing board in the advertising department af ter
a fishing trip in the beautiful trout streams and lakes of Antrim County. Jimmy visited with Dick
Cutting and his family who were vacationing at nearby Eastport on the northern tip of Torch Lake.
Jim Kane visited New York state and toured Canada with his family. Betty Abercrombie spent her
vacation at home and at Silver Lake with her husband who just recently returned from Japan. Florida
was the scène of Irene and Walt Root's vacation. Irene enjoyed sunny Florida on her first
ted relatives in Columbus and Jackson, Ohio, for one week. Grace Drechsel spent part of her
vacation visting the Great Smoky Mountains. Leola and John Kendrovics spent two weeks at Saginaw
Bay, visiting her parents. Lucille Barth stopped in to see them on her way to Alpena. Also visiting
the Kendrovic's were Harold Peterson and family. Ray Kennedy and his wife spent two weeks in New
England visiting at Cape Cod. Clara Robison and her husband toured Illinois for one week. The Bill
Bennett's spent an enjoyable two weeks visiting St. Louis and southern Missouri. Vince Swickrath and
family found Yellowstone National Park the perfect spot to spend two weeks vacation. Peggy and Don
Crump visitedDon's parents in Iowa during their vacation. Mary Wils on and husband spent a week near
Macelona, Michigan. Eric and Fran Soderholm spent a few days visiting Velma and Ken Kaufman, who
werê vacationing at Elk Rapids, Michigan. Jack Cummings visited his parents at their home on
Grand Traverse Bay. Ev Loy spent a week in Northern Michigan stopping at the Straits of Mackinac and
East Ta was. Henry Smith and his family had a wonderful time with their house trailer touring
Kentucky and Tennessee. Wilhio Kelly enjoyed his vacatian in the Upper Peninsula and has returned
well rested up.
Argus Cameras, Inc.
ANN ARBOR. MICHIGAN Return Postage Guara nteed
Stc 56t, P. L R. U. S. POSTAGE P A I D Aitn Aibor, Michiftn PtrmH No. 596
1 3& 7fUxyní1 Ann Arbor, Mich. 0 ué-J