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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.

September 19, 1939 - Image 36

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-09-19

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

PAGE ┬░THITR -TWO THE MICHIGAN DAILY

M ichiga Has Own Carnival;
Michigras Is An Annual Event

11- x I.I -i /'

Fellowship Meetings, Teas
Picnics, Dances, Parties,
Attract Stnd ent Members
In addition to t>w regular worship
services and individual counselling,
many social and recreational activi-
ties are sponsored for University stu-
dents by the churches of Ann Arbor.
Picnics, teas, dances, parties, lec-
tures, and fellowship meetings are
held by the student guilds of the vari-
ous sects in Ann Arbor.
Many of the churches have separ-
ate quarters with recreational facili-
ties, lounges and libraries -for use of
student members.
The majority of the churches and
student 0ailds sponsor open houses
for all members of that church on
Friday of Orientation Week as, a get
acquainted meet.
The churches of Ann Arbor include
the First Presbyterian Church, First
Methodist Church, St. Andrew's Epis-
copal Church, First Baptist Church,
First Church of Christ, Scientist, Ann
Arbor Friends, First Congregational
Church, Unitarian Church, St. Mary's
Catholic Students Chapel, B'Nai Brith
Hillel Foundation, Church of Christ
(Disciples), Zion Lutheran, Trinity
Lutheran, St. Paul's Lutheran, Beth-
lehem Evangelical, Pilgrim Holiness,
Grace Bible Fellowship, Reorganized
Church of Jesus Christ Latter Day
Saints, Free Methodist, Christian Re-
formed and Reformed Church, the
Salvation Army, Bethel African
Methodist Church.

Radio Service 1ieaitl ervice U
Will SponsorI And Effective
One of the most complete and ef-
c fe tive medical services offered by,
any American University is provid-
Thirteen programs wi 1na igurate ed by the University of Michigan
the University Broadcasting Service's Health Service.
14th season on the air. This service is free to all students
Beginning Oct. 8, the bondcasts regularly enrolled in the University
will eontinue until April 5, 1940, un- and cares for illness that may arise
der the direction of Prof. Waldo M. during the semester of the student's
Abbot, director of the Broadcasting residence in the University and takes
Service. Aiding him will be Jerome preventive measures in regard to stu-
Wiesner as assistant director and dent health in living and recreational
technician and Charles Moore as tech- centers.
nician. Illness contracted by the student
Studios for the University Broad- during his enrollment is cared for
casting Service are located in Morris in the Health Service building and,
Hall, two doors from the Union. All in some cases, in the University Hos-
programs are relayed by special wire pita. Each student is entitled to of-
to Detroit and sent out over . Radio fice medical care from his physician
Station WJR. and from the Health Service staff of
"Join the Choir," direrted by Dr. specialists. The student is also en-
Joscph E. Maddy, will be heard from titled to receive free bed care for 30
9 to 9:30 a.m. every Sunday. The days and emergency operations with-
radio class in hymn singing repeats, out charge.
phrase by phrase, under the direction Thorough preliminary examination
of Dr. Maddy, hymns everyone should is given all students entering the
know. It is designed to encourage University .for the first time in the
the listener to enter into the singing fall in Waterman Gymnasium. In
of familiar, hymns. addition to a complete physical
Three programs will alternate on check-up, X-ray photographs of the
the 12:30 to 1 p.m. broadcast every chest of each student will be taken
Sunday. Current World Affairs will for the fifth year at this time.
be heard Oct. 8 and four times there- The University cares for any se-
after. Prof. Preston W. Slosson of rious illness that is discovered through
the history department who directs the examinations, and students are
the program has spent last year lec- also advised as to the care of minor
turing before various universities of ailments. These free examinations
Europe upon current affairs. While are offered, but not required an-
in Europe he engaged in research nually.
studying public opinion and govern- Nurses from the Health Service are
mental attitudes. stationed in all of the women's dor-
American history as told by Ameri- mitories, and all other students have
can artists will be heard from 3:15 to room-call service available.
3:30 p.m. Mondays. Of the medical services rendered

ffers Complete
Medical Service
by the University for which the stu-
dent is charged, there are the fol-
lowing: extra nursing, some Univer-
sity Hospital care, dental X-rays,
physician room calls, non-emergency
operations, health appliances and re-
pair and purchase of eye glasses at
reduced rates. The charge for these
services is made only to defray ex-
penses to the University.
The Health Service has a well-
equipper pharmacy where prescrip-
tions are filled by order of a Health
Service physician, a physio-therapy
department, optical and X-ray fa-
cilities, allergy, and sensitization clin-
ics and other functions which enable
the Health Service to give the student
complete medical attention.
Expenses of the Health Service
unit are cared for by the University
budget, and the use of its facilities is
paid for by the student as part of his
tuition.

Student Loans
Are Increased
More Than 1,400 Receive
Grants Of_$160,000
Student loans took a decided jump
this year with 232 more students re-
ceiving $28,350.48 more in loans than
in 1937-38, Boyd C. Stevens, Univer-
sity, cashier, announced recently.
The total number of individuals re-
ceiving grants, repayable at the end
of a specified number of years,
reached a peak of 1410, while the
total sum loaned amounted to $163,-
227.10.
University officials attribute the
increased number of students apply-
ing for aid to the recession of late
1937 which cut down the usual num-
ber of summer jobs last year, thus
depriving many students of expected
revenue.
Many students were granted two or
three loans to tide them through the
year. This is manifest in the fact
that 2401 loans were granted; almost
two for every student benefited. At
the present time, there are 3,339 such
loans outstanding.
The amount repaid on principal
this year aggregated $136,898.46,
while $10,036.45 was received in in-
terest payments.
Upper classmen, graduate and pro-
fessional students receive preference
in the matter of loans. The only
prerequisite for them is a "C" scho-
lastic average. Freshmen are barred
entirely.
Try A DAILY Classified

Above is shown Sigma Chi Fraternity's wiiming float in the 1939
Michigras Parade. Entitled "The Inferno," the float depicted tortured
souls in purgatory as an advertisement of the fraternity's "House of
Horrors" at the Michigras.

Loop-o-planes, ferris wheels, Fol-
lies Beserk, an Esqgire Roof for danc-
ing. peanuts, popcorn, the dinnof
barkers, milling crowds-all these
go to make up Michigras, Michigan's
mammoth carnival which dominates
the campus each spring.
Founded three years ago to raise
funds for a women's swimming pool
and the band's trip to the Yale game
last fall, Michigras promises to be-
come a campus tradition. Hilarity
banishes all traces of pre-exam blues
each May as fraternities, sororities
transform Yost Field House into a
pandemonium of booths, rides, noise

and . fun
honor societies and independents
Huge crowds turned out last year
to se a half-mile parade that herald-
ed the opening of the fair. Led by
the Varsity Band, the parade includ-
ed 45 floats most of which ballyhooed
sideshow attractions at the Field
House.
More than 8,000 students turned
out for the show Friday and Sat-
urday nights. There were more than
50 booths and prizes went to those
operated by Phi Sigma Kappa and
Kappa Alpha Theta.

i
a
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Use Money Orders And
Drafts, Bank Requests
Funds brought to Ann Arbor by
students should be in a safe and read-
ily identifiable form, local bank auth-
orities advise.
Postal or express money orders or
bank drafts are preferred. Personal
checks for the exact amount of tui-
tion are accepted by the University,j
but are not convenient for new stu-
dents in paying of other expenses.
To facilitate identification and to
guard against sharpers, it is advised
that new students bring a letter of
identification from their home bank
along with a specimen of their signa-
ture.

WELCOME Freshmen... and All Michigan Students...

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a

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from BOB GRAHAM, BOB KOHLER and
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Friendship Creates Friendship
FOLLETT'S is a Friendly Store.

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