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May 25, 1939 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-05-25

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

MAY 25, 193!

THE..M.C.:. GAN DA LY,... ,.......... N rItV.Q
1~etrO otl ecie

u.py IdV i~v"7

Universities

Pool

Study

Facilities

Director Of Hostels Describes
Rapid ExpanSion Of Movement

Research Plan,
Permits Work
In 12 Schools
Special Courses, Research
Equipment Are Available
For Graduate Students
By LEONARD SCHLEIDER
Exclusive courses and research
facilities of 12 other universities and
colleges are now available to ad-
vanced Michigan students under a
plan outlined yesterday by Prof.
George E. Carrothers of the educa-
tion school, director of the University
Bureau of Cooperation with Educa-
tional Institutions.
Instituted to permit economy in
scientific research, the plan enables
Michigan students to take advantage
of the specialized equipment and
personnel at any one of the other
cooperating institutions of higher
education.
Under the plan, as described by
Professor Carrothers, a participating
Michigan student receives his basic
training at Ann Arbor but transfers,
usually after graduation, to another
university which has. special facili-
ties for the work in which .he is in-
terosted. Although he gets full creditt
for courses completed at the other
school, he pays his tuition and re-
ceives his master's or bachelor's de-
gree at Michigan.
Besides Michigan, universities andi
colleges taking part are Michiganc
State, Kentucky, Iowa State, Minne-
sota, Chicago, Northwestern, Illinois,t
Iowa, Indiana, Purdue Ohio Statet
and Wisconsin. A similar programN
on a smaller scale has been carrieds

U.S. Navy Submarine Entombs 62 en Under Ocean

By ROY BUEHLER
Youth hosteling, a country school
teacher's idea which has grown to'
become one of the most significant
phases of the youth movement, has
had a remarkable 30-year history ac-
cording to Justine Cline, director of
hostels in the Great Lakes region.
The hostel movement began in Eu-
cope early in 1910 when Richard
Schirrman sponsored daily hikes
through the country for a group of
35 school boys from his classes.
Over-Night Journeys
After a few day trips, Mr. Cline re-
lated, the boys began to request the
greater thrill of over-night journeys,
but there were no available stopping
off !$laces. Schirrman made ar-
rangements, however, with the farm-
ers near Westfalen, in the Ruhrer dis-
trict, for rooms in farm houses.
The fame of Schirrman's idea
spread to other countries, and soon
became one of the foremost vaca-
tional attractions for European youth.
Bicycles were adopted to replace hik-
ing so that longer trips could be con-
ducted.
There was a definite educational
THEJOHN MARSHALL

Philosophy in the Schirrman idea,
Mr. Cline stated. In sponsoring the
hostel movement he was providing a
chance "to get away from city walks'
and narrow streets." He believed
that, given the opportunity to associ-
ate directly with nature, they would
grow up to be better young men and
women. Schirrman was confident,
further, that they could learn a great
deal about other sorts of people by
traveling and by living in strange
places.
4,000 Hostels
Today, there are more than 4,000
youth hostels all over the European
continent and in England. They are
placed so closely together that cyclists
are able to skip stations in their wan-
dering over the continent, Mr. Cline'
said. Conducted tours, as well as
free-lance traveling, are open to the
choice of the hosteler. The only lim-
itation placed on this type of travel
is that the hosteler buy a pass book
for a small fee; the pass acts as a
membership card and as means of
identification.

New Insurance School
To Open In Hartford
The first degree-granting, post-
graduate school in the country, en-
tirely devoted to insurance has been
established in Hartford, Conn., home
office of 44 nationally known in-
surance companies.
It is sponsored by the Hartford Col-
lege of Law. Night classes will begin
Sept. 18 and day classes, Sept. 25.
Registration will be held Sept. 11 to
16. All applicants must possess a
bachelor's degree from an accredited
college or university. Edward G.
Baird, dean of the Law School will be
director and administrative head of
the college.
Board Exams To Be Held
The next Sate Board Examinations
for architects, engineers and survey-
ors will be held at the University of
Michigan, Michigan State College,
University of Detroit and Michigan
College of Mining and Technology
on June 15, 16 and 17. The subject
of the architectural design problem
will be a Rural Station for State Po-
lice.

lice.o m IOA

i

The United States submarine Sculpin cruises the area where a few hours before her sister ship the Squalus
plunged deep to the ocean floor entombed 62 men in her hold. At top is a Navy tug from nearby Portsmouth
Navy yard. The Sculpin located the spot of the catastrophe by means of a red smoke bomb, indicated by the
arrow, which was released from the disabled craft.

i
i
r

on at Michigan, Ohio State and Pur-
due for several years, Professor Car-
rothers said.
Representatives of the cooperating
institutions will convene June 19 in
Chicago, Professor Carrothers an-
nounced, to discuss further extension
of the plan. At this time, he said,
administrative officials will report on
the number of students who have
taken advantage of the project, the
work accomplished by them and the
specialized facilities and staffs

Drama Star

Ch ance

WelcomesI
rVersatility

Foi

LAW
SCHOOL
FOUNDED 1899
AN
ACCREDITED
LAW SCHOOL
TEXT and CASE
METHOD
For Catalog, recom.
mended list of pre.legal
subjects, and booklet,
"Studyof Law and Proper
Preparation" address:
Edward T. Lee, Dean.

COURSES
(40weeksperyear)
Afternoon-3% years
5days...4:30-6:30
Evening -4 years
Mon., Wed., Frt.,
6:30-9:20
Post-graduate
lyear..twiceaweek
Practice courses
exclusively.
All courses lead
to degrees.
Two years' college
work required for
entrance.
New classes form
in Sept. and Feb.

Classified Directory

I

THE MICHIGAN DAILY
CLASSIIIE D
ADVERTISING
RATES
Effective as of February 14, 1939
12c per reading line (on basis of
five average words to line) for one
or two insertions.
10c per reading line for three or
more insertions.
Minimum. of 3 lines per inser-
tion.
These low rates are on the basis
of cash payment before the ad is
inserted. If it is inconvenient for
you to call at our offices to make
payment, a messenger will be sentj
to pick up your ad at a slight extra
charge of 10c.
For further information call
23-24-1, or stop in at 420 Maynara
Street.
FOR RENT
FOR RENT--Professors: four cot-
tages ideally located on Lake Michi-
gan near Manistee, for rent, quiet,
rest, charm. Rates particularly
reasonable. Take a weekend before
July 1 and investigate this offer.
For arrangements call John R.
Stiles, 2-3171. 692
FOR RENT-Southeast 5 room un-
furnished upper duplex. Most desir-
able. Available after June 20.
Adults only. Year lease required.
For appointment phone 5929. 690
WANTED -- TYPING
EXPERIENCED typing, stenographic,
mimeographing service. Phone 7181
or evening 9609. 678
TYPING-Experienced. Miss Allen,
408 S. 5th Avenue. Phone 2-2b35
or 2-1416. 79

WANTED
WANTED-Any Old Clothing. Pay $5
to $500. Suits, overcoats, mink, Per-
sian lambs, diamonds, watches,
rifles, typewriters and old gold.
Phone and we will call. Ann Arbor
6304. 388
LAUNDRIES
A TRIAL WILL. PROVE-Shirts 14.c.
Ace Laundry, 1114 S. University.
669
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low prices. 9
FOR SALE
FOR SALE--Regulation tennis ox-
fords 980. Whites and blues with
smooth rubber soles. R and S Shoe
Store, 108 S. Main Street. 622
FOR SALE-Pure breed Dachshund
male puppy. Write Box 4. 689
FOR SALE-House with dental office
in small town. No dentist within
60 miles. Call 7716. 688
FOR SALE-Dental equipment -
chair, cabinet, cuspidor, light,
some instruments. Also travelling
chair. Call 7716. 687
LOST and FOUND
LOST-Brown wallet, probably at
Field House. Contents valuable to
owner only. Reward. Phone 6293.
LOST - Brown gabardine raincoat,
belt attached. Left in 1035 A.H.
Monday between 9-10. Call Mulhol-
land 4295. 691
MISCELLANEOUS
WASHED SAND and Gravel, Drive-
way gravel, washed pebbles. Killins
Gravel Company. Phone 7112. 17
CASH PAID for your discarded
clothing. Claude Brown, 512 S,
Main. 311
HOME DECORATORS-Decorating,
painting. Budget plan if desired.
Dial 7209 181

Staats Cotsworth Declares
Straight Acting Harder
Than Character Parts
By HERVIE HAUFLER
From a blustering, drunken Greek
soldier in "No War In Troy!" to a
harassed and likable modern writer in
"American Landscape" has been
Staats Cotsworth experience in his
first two Dramatic Season parts.
"I welcome such diverse roles," he
said. "There's satisfaction in jump-
ing from one extreme to the other,
from character to 'straight' acting.
The modern tendency to 'type' actors
in the same roles play after play is
unfortunate, since it discourages ver-
satility."
'Straight' Is Harder
"Straight" acting, or being yourself,
is more difficult than character parts,9
Mr. Cotsworth finds. A character out-
side your own type and personality ist
much easier to imagine and portray
than someone who looks and talks as
you do.
Blond, pleasant Mr. Cotsworth took
a roundabout path through painting
and book-illustrating before he ar-
rive at his present career of acting.
His roundabout path also led him all
over the globe.
With Delphine, an early-vintaged
Model-T, he travelled around the
United States exhibiting his water
colors. When Delphine began to
cough he deserted her in Dallas,
hopped a freight train to San Fran-
cisco and then took freighter to Hono-
lulu. His exhibition there in the Roy-j
al Hawaiian Hotel sold enough paint-

ings to keep him in money for three
months.
A Poor Career
"It was then, however, that I saw
the futility of painting as a career.
Every time I made any money I had
to travel to another spot for a new
exhibition.
"To put it in slightly theatrical
terms, I was always ready. to drop the
paintbrush for a stage role, so that I
soon was mixed up in little theatre
work in New York." He then joined
Eva LeGallienne's Civic Reportory
Company, playing Tweedledee and
the Mad Hatter in "Alice in Wonder-
land," Benvolio in "Romeo and Ju-
liet," and the Rhodes scholar in Jane
Cowl's "Rain From Heaven."
Other Broadway engagements in-
cluded "First Episode," "Othello" and
"Macbeth," with Philip Merivale and
Gladys Cooper, "As You Like It," and
most recently with Miss LeGallienne
in "Madame Capet."
"I've decided that all who profess
to be artists are akin," he declared.
"I've found any number of actors who
ised to be writers or painters.

315 Plymouth Ct., Chicago, Ill.
Try A DAILY Classified

II
t

Try Our Tastier Meals!
EVENING MEALS 5-7
We serve a hot, appetising supper including
meat, potatoes, a vegetable, beverage and
dessert.
NOON-DAY SNACKS 11-12
We serve hot plate lunches and a delicious
assortment of sandwiches eaten with a milk
shake, soda, or sundae. You'll feel fit to do
your afternoon work.
ReidSCUtRae
601 East Liberty - Phone 9288
"Next to the Michigan Theater"

._..__

r

"I

I

_...
-_.._ .

I

Cops, Gowns & Hoods
For FACULTY and GRADUATES
Complete Rental and Sales Service
Call and inspect the nation-
ally advertised line of The
C. E. Ward Company, New
London, Ohio.
All rental items thoroughly
sterilized before each time p
used, complete satisfaction
guaranteed. Get our Rental ~
Rates and Selling Prices.

I

Just three weeks more of

MICHIGAN'S Cam*pus..

VAN
Phone 8911

BOVEN, Inc.
Nickels Arcade

0 0

h--- ----^ --

OI

--... .

,.DY

\

Thn A MICHIGAN
ALUMNUS for life.....
Will you forget Ann Arbor?

No

- not if you

use the

MICHIGAN

ALUMNI

TYPING-Reasonable
M. Heywood, 414
phone 5689.

rates. Miss L.
Maynard St.,
271

E

F'j C 3 , w - " , J
-ILI
Y
:'t :"'r :tii? " ::4:":"zMS.

ASSOCIATION -yours
to keep alive your allegiance
to your Alma Mater.

-- -A

NOW . . . is the time to take advantage of the
superb golfing facilities which are daily offered
at the....
University of Michigan

'I

"By Jove, these Daily Want Ads are deucedly
interesting. I read them every day. In today's
section, there's a pure bred Bachshund puppy
for saleI -an opportunity to buy a dental
office - a beautiful cottage on Lake Michi-
gan for rent - and in almost every issue there

What the Alumni

Associa-

tion is -What it does- will
be told in these columns
during the next ten days.
r r A w P-rr1 A

I

I

III

I III

IllI

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