THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TINE MICHIGAN DAILY TUESDAY, OCTOBER
Press Club Elects Gallagher President
The University Press Club elect-
ed Arthur P. Gallagher, editor of is a responsibility of the press to Several other new officers were
the Ann Arbor News as president get- this message across to its elected. Clare J. Hewens Sr., pub-
their 42nd annual meeting held readers in language that can be lisher of the Huron Daily Tribune,
here last Saturday. understood by all." Bad Axe, was elected first vice-
Commends Progress president. C. Clair Cross, editor
The outgoing president is Mere- A commendation of the "con- and published of the Imlay City
dith Clark, publisher of the Vicks- tinuing progress" being made by Times was elected second vice-
burg Commercial. The Club also the University journalism depart- president and Cleland B. Wyllie,a
elected various other new mem- ment's community newspaper pro- managing editor of University In-
bers gram was passed, and the Club formation and News Service, sec-
The Press Club adopted a reso- urged continued support of the retary-treasurer. Prof. L e1an d
lution stressing the importance of University lectures in journalism. Stowe, of the journalism depart-;
higher education, especially in the They also re-affirmed "strong ment, was named secretary of the
field of graduate studies, to meet support" of the foreign journalism University foreignl journalism fel-1
the challenge of Soviet Russia. fellowship program. lowships.
Their resolution read: "In this In other resolutions the Club The new president named the
modern world, higher education, paid tribute to the memory of 1960 program committee. It will
especially in the field of graduate Glenn MacDonald, editor of the consist of Wesley H. Maurer,
studies, is a 'weapon' of vital im- Bay City Times, and member of chairman of the journalism de-
portance in meeting the challenge the University's Board in Control partment; Elmer E. White, exec-
of Soviet Russia and we believe it of Student Publications. utive secretary, Michigan Press
Association, East Lansing and the
following past presidents: Ken-
! g ngneth R. West, editor of the Ln
SVOTE. Poll the gang...0 "sngh StateoraGorge-V
Mather, editor of the Albion
On t e ca pustooEvening Recorder; Fred S. Smith,
! !he Iampus, , editor and publisher of the Evart
Review; and Mr. Clark
re's life... there's
To Quit Soon
William W. Whitehouse, presi-
dent of Albion College, will retire
next year after more than 30 years
of service with the school.
Whitehouse, now age 67, an-
nounced his retirement plans yes-
terdy. Except for a siy-year
period at Wayne State University,
he has been a member of the Al-
bion faculty since 1919, and has
served as the college's president
His retirement will become ef-
fective Sept. 1, 1960.
Louis W. Norris, president of
McMurray College in Jacksonville,
Ill., is expected to become Albion's
Whitehouse's announcement of
,.his retirement followed a previous
statement from Norris that he
had accepted an invitation to be-
come Albion's next president.
Whitehouse, who was born in
England, was originally a profes-
sor of sociology.
Prof. Percival Price of the mu-
N Ysic school will give a carillon con-
cert at 7:30 p.m. today, from Bur-
ton Memorial Tower.
The faculty recital is sponsored
by the music school.
SER -BUSCi, INC. " ST. LOUIS " NEWARK LOS ANGELES * MIAMI . TAMPA Form s 1D ue
Seniors and graduate students
who wish to apply for Fulbright
scholarships must complete their
applications by Oct. 26. Interest-
ed students can obtain more in-
formation from the Rackham
School of Graduate Studies.
Bus Line Experiments
with Bantam Coaches
Odd Lot Investment Club.
Plans Manifold Activities
By SANDRA SWIFT
"Is it a popcorn stand or a
Ann Arbor's new buses seem to
excite much comment of this
kind; but Eldon C. Jones, assist-
ant manager of the City Bus Com-
pany, says that the customers ac-
tually like them because they are
peppy, maintain their schedule,
and ride well.
Service on the three routes went
into effect on August 31, before
the paint on the new buses was
quite dry from the factory. The
City Bus Company is the third
firm since 1943 to try to provide
effective service for Ann Arbor.
City Without Transport
For about two and one half
months this summer, the city had
been without transportation be-
cause the Ann Arbor Transit
Company had suspended service.
Instead of using the old red and
buff buses of the Detroit line, the
company is starting out with
brand new black and white ones.
"They are hand-built, not yet
on the production line," Jones
said about the buses. This bantam
bus is being produced experimen-
tally by the Divco Truck Corpora-
tion of ' etroit. A demonstrator
was in operation here last April.
When a bus is numbered "" on
the front, it means just that - it's
its serial number.
Right now Arvin Marshall, the
owner of the transit company, is
cooperating with Divco to improve
the safety features and design of
the bus. A few other experimen-
tal ones are being used through-
out the country. In Cleveland they
serve as hospital buses for dis-
Black, white and gold - Ann
Arbor's city colors - were chosen
for the buses, but due to a slight
misunderstanding, they came out
looking like skunks. Inside they
have green upholstery and seats
for 21' passengers.
Conglomeration for Body
The body of the bus is rather a
conglomeration. In fact, it has a
Divco body and transmission, an
International differential and a
Nash Super engine.
About 1,100 passengers ride
daily on the six buses. The line
provides service on the half hour
at each stop. Their new Broadway
line just started three weeks ago.
In addition, contracted school
buses are run by the firm. They
carry about 850 Ann Arbor school
The fare on the passenger lines
GARGOYLE is at it again.
Somehow a rumor got started
that GARG was giving a party for
the University Hospital's crippled
children, Until last week, nobody
on the magazine's staff knew any-
thing about it.
"Then I heard about it," said
Michael Sibley, GARG staff ad-
visor, "and, by golly, the idea was
a wowser! We quickly organized
into committees and tabled the
However, soon the public be-
came indignant: it looked as if
something had to be done - and
be done soon. Besides, the idea of
a party had a sort of lush vi-
brancy - you'd hardly expect of
that kind ,of thing," Sibley con-
The party was organized quick-
ly and thoroughly. The date was.
set for Thursday night, October
22. Based on a pre-Halloween
theme, there will be refreshments
and decorations for the children.
Fifteen of the campus's most
beautiful girls (selected by Sibley
himself, will serve as hostesses. A
giant pumpkin two feet in diam-
eter, carved in gruesome carica-
ture of the GARGOYLE editor
and lit from inside, will be used
as the grande centre-piece.
"By golly, those kids should'
have a wowser of a time," finished
By FAITH WEINSTEIN
The law school's Odd Lot In-
vestment Club held its first meet-
ing of the year this week.
Prof. Alan N. Polasky of the law
school spoke on "The Lawyer and
His Role in the Field of Invest-
ments." Prof. Polasky is the club's
The Odd Lot Club is a special-
ized organization which proposes
to familiarize its members with
the field of investments, to make
them aware of the responsibility
of the lawyer towards his clients
in this field, and to give the fu-
ture some practice through mock
Invites Guest Speakers
The club, which is now in its
third year, invites prominent men
in various fields dealing with in-
vestments to act as guest speak-,
ers at the monthly meetings.
Men from such fields as law, in-
vestments, manufacturing, and
business have spoken in the past,
and will again this year.
"We are going to try to get
George Romney of American Mo-
tors for next month," Joseph
Jerkins, '60L, president of the club
Other prospective speakers in-
clude Frank Tait, past president
of the Electric Power and Light
Companies of the United States,
and several others.
"We would like to get Walter
Reuther too," Jerkins added.
Holds Mock Contest
In addition to its lecture sched-
ule, the Odd Lot Club holds each
year a mock investment contest,
to give their members practice in
Each member is given $50 thou-
sand in mock money to'invest as
he wishes. "This leads them to
delve into various companies and
kinds of stock," Jerkins noted.
At the end of the year, the
member who has made the most
money from his $50 thousand gets
a cash prize. "Last year the win-
ner got $30," Jerkins added.
The officers, of the Club this
year include Jerkins; as president,
Robert Leutheuser, '61L, vice-
president, George Cronin, '61L,
treasurer, and Kenneth Webb,
'60L, chairman of the Speakers'
The club meetings are held
monthly in the lounge of the Law-
yers Club. The November meeting,
like all of the rest, will be open to
the public, if room permits.
o ive Tal
Prof. Ralph W. Gerard of the
Mental Health Research Institute
will speak at the invitational con-
ference on "New Schools for New
Education," on "What does this
all Mean in the Light of an Evolv-
ing Society" at 2 p.m. tomorrow
in the Union.
The conference, which began
yesterday, will be conducted by
the United States Agriculture de-
partment in collaboration with
the education school. It is being
held on behalf of the Educational
Facilities Laboratories, a project
supported by the Ford Founda-
Prof. Carl B. Swisher of Johns
Hopkins University will speak on
"The Traditional Roots of Su-
preme Court Behavior" at 8 p.m.
Thursday in Rackham Amphi-
Swisher is president of thV.
American Political Science Asso-
ciation. His lecture will be spon-
sored by the political science de-
Ballet Club, meeting-Beginners at 7
p.m., Advanced at 8 p.m., Oct. 20, Dance
Studio, Barbour Gym.
* * *
Congregational, Disciples, E & R Stu-
dent Guild, Coffee Break, Oct. 20. 4:30-
6 p.m., 524 Thompson.
Parker Seeks Rare Materials
For Minnesota's Bell Library
Try FOLLETT'S First
at BARGAIN PRICES
New Books If You Prefer
STATE STREET at NORTH UNIVERSITY
James Parker, University gradu-
ate and present curator of the
rare book collection at the Uni-
versity of Minnesota, has traveled
to Europe every year for the past
six years, seeking materials for the
With two assistants, Parker has.
traveled from book vendor to book
vendor in such major European
centers as London, Paris and Am-
sterdam. Many of the books were
found in private collections, in-
cluding some from the collections
of European aristocracy.
Minnesota's collection, financed
partially by James Ford Bell, its
founder, the University itself, and
several private contributors, is
Send check or money order only
St. Louis Trading Co.
44 S. Central-Dept. M-1
St. Louis 5, Mo.
Designed for relief from long scholastic
hours in squaresviile.
The original Beatnick-Seatnick is a great
comfort at "spectator" sports of all kinds;,
at the expresso; etc. Carries easy,.
Size 15"x15"x2". Imprinted as illustrated on
one side only. Colors: red, blue, yellow,
Satisfaction guaranteed or your Washing-
Special offer: Fraternities and Sororities.
With order of 12 pads or more your Greek
letters imprinted on back side free of
made up basically of "material re-
lated to the history of European
commerce from about 1450 to
1800," Parker said.
The central theme of the li-
brary is to show from the original,
contemporary material, the exten-
sion of European commerce to all
parts of the world.
"We have found that many of
the lesser known booklets, pamph-
lets and tracts were expressions
of public opinion," he noted.
Write from Documents
"Often historians have had to
write largely from official docu-
ments and therefore lose the opin-
ion climate of the past which
these publications still hold."
Parker said that these little
known pamphlets are the best in-
dication of what the public be-
In his studies of these rare and
old documents Parker has noted
many interesting parallels with
the world of today. Russia may
talk now of "burying" the United
States, he noted, in past years
England told the Dutch the same
"What exists now is nothing but
the continuation of an old strug-
gle," he concluded.
Phone NO 2-4786
for Michigan Daily
University of Michigan
Organizational open meeting
All shooters welcome. Wednesday, Oct 21st, 7-9
P.M. at the new rifle range located behind North
Hall. Rifles and targets furnished. Yearly dues $3.00.
See RUSSIA for
ourself in 1960
American conducted Student/Teacher Economy tours by Maupintour - the
best routes at lowest costs. Fronm $495, all-inclusive, summer departures.
RUSSIA BY MOTORCOACH. Beginning Helsinki or Warsaw. See
country byways, rural towns plus Moscow, Leningrad. 17 days.
e DIAMOND GRAND TOUR. Russia, Crimea, Ukraine, Czechoslovakia,
Poland, Germany, Passion Play, Bayreuth Festival, Berlin, Scandinavia.
Benelux, Austria, Switzerland.
n COLLEGIATE CIRCLE TOUR. Cruise Black Sea, see the Caucasus.
Ukraine, Crimea, Russia, White Russia, Poland, Czechoslovakia, Scandinavia,
Benelux, Berlin, England, Luxembourg, France.
EASTERN EUROPE ADVENTURE. New route. Bulgaria, Roumania,
new hiway through Southern Russia, Ukraine, Crimea, Moscow, White Rus.
sia, Czechoslovakia, Poland, Krakow, Dresden, Berlin, Germany, Austria.
" Seee your local Travel Agent or write
a p n' rNew York 17. New York
The vest which has been.miss.
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in recent years has been found
desirable again by gentlemen
of fashion. Accordingly, the-
proprietor has in stock fine
IMPORTANT .... LAST WEEK
AUGUST GRADUATES .. .
This is absolutely the last week that the
ti't photographers will be on the campus. All