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September 26, 1939 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-09-26

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

g

Varsity Wrestler Gets Wanderlust;
Rides To The West Coast On Bicycle'

Dickinson Backs FDR
For Early Thanksgiving

I

$121,635 Goes
To University
As NYA Gran

(Joe must be a very unemotional
fellow-)
Another episode came about in the
Yellowstone River, where Kosiczki
noticed a drowning man and im-
mediately pulled him ashore. An
hour of attempted rescusitation fin-
ally failed when the unidentified man
succumbed. Joe's feat was headlined
in the local newspaper.
Visits Indian Reservation
Before he hit the Rockies, Kos-
iczki stopped off at the reservation
of the Crow Indians, where he re-
mained three days. The hospitable
redmen afforded him a private tepee
and gave him all the corn meal he
could eat. He ate so many varied
corn dishes that he doubts if he will
ever be able to sink his teeth in an-
other ear of it. The young Indian
maidens are very hospitable, too, Joe
soon found out.
Climbing the Roclies, baloon tires
and all, was Joe's most arduous task,
but it was worth it since the view
from the top was magnificent and
the coast downhill (15 miles), a real
pleasure.
Kosiczki's end of the trail was
Seattle, Wash., and he pumped tri-
umphantly into that city on the
twentieth day. Two days on the coast
an& he was on his way back, but not
Defore he had unwittingly gotten into
a brawl with a swarm of sailors and
been knocked colder than a frozen
fish.
Before he left on his return trip,
Kosiczki shipped his bike back home
to Detroit and got out his thumb. In

six days, he was walking up the front
stoop to greet a very relieved mother.
"It was certainly worth the effort,"
says Joe. "I'll never forget those
experiences."
Expenses Very Low
The entire trip's expenses came
to less than $40, since Joe saved his
money by sleeping in fields and
graveyards. His diet was light, con-
sisting of plenty of vegetables but
little meat.
Wanderlust certainly grips you
hard when it hits, Kosiczki will tell
you. In fact, he's looking overseas
now and is already making plans
to visit a Japanese student with
whom he became acquainted here in
Ann Arbor and who will return to
Japan next month after completing
his study of economics at the Uni-
versity. Joe will work his way over
and back on a freighter.

I.

Hobbs Scores

Thanksgiving Day will be cele-
brated herenNov. 23, in accordance
with Governor Dickinson's decision
to abide by President Roosevelt's pro-
clamation, Dr. Frank E. Robbins,
assistant to the president, said yes-
terday.
While the exchange will alter the
University's official calendar, Dr.
Robbins observed, an official an-
nouncement to that effect probably
will not be necessary, as the tini-
versity's holiday. automatically coin-
cides with the State holiday. Mov-
ing back the celebration is not ex-
pected to disturb the University
schedule in any Vy, Dr. Robbins
added.,..
HygieneTalks
Series Of Health Lectures
Given InAngell Hall
All freshman hygiene lectures will
be held in Angell Hall this year, Dr.
George A. May, director of Waterman
Gymnasium, announced yesterday.
The lectures, which all freshman men
must attend, will be given during the
first three weeks of the semester, tot
be followed by the regular activities
program in Waterman gymnasium. ;
Contrary to previous announce-
ments, the 2 p.m. lectures will be
given in 1025 AH; the 3 and 4' o'clock
lectures in' Room 25. There will be
none given in 231 as was announced.
There will be no lecture, at 5 p.m.,
and students who have signed up for
this gym class should take o'ne of
the other hygiene lectures, Dr. May
said.
Dr. May urged all freshmen to -get'
their lockers early as they will not
be given out after regular gym ses-
sions begin.
Dr. James Bruce Attends
State Medical Convention1

Orin W. Kaye, State NYA
istrator, today announced tY
University has been granted
as its share of the $562,815 col
fund for the school year 1939
The allotment means t
needy students will be able
tinue their college education
part-time jobs provided by th
Jobs are planned and superv
college authorities, and the
no way infringes on the di
regular employees of the coll
The appropriation was bE
10 per cent of Michigan's eni
of students between the age
and 24 inclusive, as of Oct.
Rates for graduate students
from $20 to $30 per month,
undergraduates from $10 to
month. Theneed for assist
determined by Universityc
who investigate each case an
the most needy applicants.
During the past school yea
needy youtli were assisted :
tinuing their education throu
NYA college aid program in
gan. The program, operatin
colleges throughout the sta
with the hearty appsoval of
tors and students alike. The
monthly wage last year was
for undergraduates and $15
graduate students.
Michigan State College
$72,090.

901 Students T
Aid From A
Administrator

A
ll

Is

The Class of 1943 came to Michi- "It's awfully big. We just have toI
gan this week, and, if we are to be beat State, or I won't be able to go
true to the Gallup tradition, the home.",
Freshmen like things here. The cross Marjorie Allen, Hamden, Conn.:
section of first year students answer- "The Orientation program is very'
ing the question, "What are your re- original. Whoever made up the"four-
actions to Michigan," listed the orien- out-of-five' maxim is all wrong."
tation program and Michigan's mass- Football players Forest (Butch)
iveness and beauty as the most im- Jordan and Ernie Zielinski have
pressive parts' of college life they have raised school expenses off the beat-
seen thus far. en track. Jordan spends his; springs
Following are the individual replies and summers guiding activities of a
of those queried: group of Ann Arbor lads. He takes
Alyce Locke, Yonkers, N.Y.: "The them swimming and shows them the
campus is the loveliest I have ever finer points of all the sports little
seen, and I mean that. The girls boys love. Zielinski drives an am-t
I've met have been very friendly, and bulance (of all things!)
their attitudes are grand . . . so Fred M. Ginsberg, Detroit: "The
far." precision planning of the Orientation
James Sears, Plano, Ill.: "What program is surprising. I was pleased
impressed me most, were the modern at the thoroughness of the health
and beautiful buildings." examination."
Joan Clement, Ann Arbor: "It's Pauline Shear, Wolcott, N.Y.:" The
exceedingly exciting and too too only thing that impresses me is the
many boys." people. They all look as if they knew
John Lighty, Bryan, Ohio: "What where they are going-except me.
delighted me most was the helpful- The cokes are terrible."
ness of advisers and all upperclass-
men with whom I have come in con-
tact." 'These Glamour Girls'
Jean Bassett, Transfer, '41, Hills-
dale: "I'm surprised how friendly Directed By S. Simon, '32
everybody is. It's a good idea to have
Orientation because it makes you feel A Michigan graduate, S.,Sylvan
part of the school." Simon, is director of the film being
Margery Mellott, Morenci: "Per- shown at the lIichigan theatre today.
sonally, I think it's swell, but I al- The film, "These Glamour Girls"
ways did. It's the prettiest campus by name, depicts college life. Simon
I have ever seen. I like Orientation
but there is too much time between graduated from the literary college
events." in 1932.
W. Wayne Shapiro, Detroit: "The On the campus he was president of
vastness of, the Intramural Building Hillel Foundation, was a npember of
takes one's breath away. The lack Kappa Mu fraternity and was as-
of women is astounding." sistant director of the University
Dorothy Elaine Johnson, Lansing: broadcasting service.

Recent Speech
Of Lindbergh.
Col. Charles A. Lindbergh's recent
broadcast was an alarmist appeal to
fear, Prof. Emeritus William .H.
Hobbs wrote last week in the local
paper, and was intended obviously to
support the efforts of Senate isola-
tionist leaders to defeat the repeal of
efforts of Senate isolationist lehders
the embargo.
Professor Hobbs referred to Lind-'
bergh's years abroad teiring the
major European countries, and to
the attitude that Lindbergh appar-
ently took favoring Hitler and Nazi-.
ism. He further quoted at length
from a number of newspapers,
American and English, in which
Lindbergh is termed an. agent of
Germany and an international un-
derhanded diplomat.
Professor Hobbs concluded by say-
ing that the broadcast appeal ma~de
by Lindbergh should be weighed care-
fully in view of his recent record. To
refuse to repeal the embargo, he said,
would be in the interest of Germany,
since it would handcuff Britain and
France, and to repeal it would place
is in no more danger of war, since
food and all save arms and munitions
may now be transported over seas
and would produce the same danger-
ous incidents.
Piano Facilities Needed
For Large Enrollment
There are more students than
available piano facilities in the school
of music, so Dr. Charles A. Sink to-
day issued .a call for help.
Because of heavy enrollment, the
music school president today asked
all persons with rooms equipped with
pianos who wish to rent them to
telephone him^ at his office.

Two Hopwood
Have Sold A

Two recipients 'of
prizes will have th
published in the near
Iola Goodspeed w
last year for her now
has sold her work to
and Company. Th
poems, "Homeward
which brought $1,200
will be published by
Company.

Dr. James Bruce of the medical.t
school was one of Michigan's doctors
attending the State Medical Societya
convention in Grand Rapids last week
who was warned that one out of every
22 boys and girls of school age "may
expect to receive treatment in a men-
tal hospital" in the future.
Dr. Bruce presented certificates to
245 physicians who have followed
courses of training in the state on
the convention program.

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