T HE M ICT-TI GAIN DATTI Y
:Proposed 3-Year College Plan
Won't Affect Michigan Campus
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
All work and no play for three years,
- instead of the usual four - will
henceforth result in a college degree
for those young men who would like
a sheepskin before they become 21
(weich age seems to have taken on
a new significance in recent months).
Thus ran the announcement a few
days ago of Dr. Guy E. Snavely, exec-
utive director of the Association of
American Colleges. Wondering if the
happy lives of the students on the
Michigan campus would be affected
by the proposed action, your reporter
made inquiries of the men who know
- and found that all would go on
just as before here in the "Athens of
As a matter of fact, all the an-
nouncement seems to mean is that
On Long Tour
Famed Hitch-Hiker Plans
To Cover 20,000 Miles
On Pan-American Route
Michigan's most consistent am-
bassador, Bob Friers, Grad., will take
the road again this Sunday, when
he leaves for a 20,000 mile trip
through South America.
Friers, well-known as the world's
champion hitch-hiker, plans to re-
verse his past role on this expedition.
Driving his own car, he intends to
offer rides to all South American
knights of the highway, thus repay-
ing the world for the free transporta-
tion it has given him in the past.
This latest tour, which will keep
Friers away from Ann Arbor until
next October, will cover the South
American route of the Pan-Ameri-
can highway, from La Guaira south
to Chile. Venezuela, Colombia, Ecua-
dor, and Peru are included in his
Friers expects to encounter his
most difficult driving on the stretch
between Ecuador and Peru. Another
source of trouble may be a crossing
of the Andes to Buenos Aires from
Valparaiso, but'his present plans call
for a direct sea voyage home to
America from the Chilean capital.
The "lost city" of Peru will be
among the high spots of Friers' trip.
Only discovered recently, it should be
an excellent subject for the travel film
which Bob plans to make. Other
Peruvian stops will be made at Lima,
and at the famed Inca ruins.
This is Friers' fifth excursion south
of the border.
the 564 standard liberal colleges in
the Association intend to hold a sum-
mer session for the first time this
year. And the University scooped
,hem on that idea by some 48 years.
Many liberal arts schools - espec-
ially in the East - have never con-
ducted a summer session, but are
doing to begin now so that certain
healthy young men may learn all
about philosophy, geography, Shake-
^peare, etc., before they begin learn-
ing "squads right" and "present
48th Summer Session
This year, however, will be the 48th
consecutive summer during which
classes have been held on the Michi-
gan campus. Thus, for all time it has
been possible for the student who
wishes to do' so to obtain a degree
in threex years. All he must do is at-
tend summer school three times and
carry 16 or 17 hours of work during
the regular semesters.
The one thing. which seems ' to, be
different about the two plans is that,
Dr. Snavely says, under his new
course all J-Hops, sophomore proms
and similar functions will have to
be dispensed with, for the students
wvlil be much too busy with their
studies. He also stated that vacations
will have to be cut to a minimum.
This has never been deemed neces-
sary at Michigan even by those who
are going through in three years. Just
imagine, for a moment, what it would
be like. Between semesters would
find the hard-working student wrap-
ped up in a book instead of in the
arms of his O.A.O. at the J-Hop;
Friday and Saturday evenings he
would be drinking in knowledge in-
stead of amber brew at a local tav-
ern; he might be allowed to take
one (teven two, maybe) day off
around Christmas; and so on.
Such a picture is a bit exaggerated
and has not really been proposed by
Dr. Snavely for the colleges in the
Association. However, you have cause
to rejoice that you are where you,
are - at Michigan where studies
need not interfere with real college
life, even if you do want to get
through in three years.
V W Offers Its Services.
Services of the Veterans of Foreign
Wars will be made available to facul-
ty members and employes of the Uni-
versity who have not received their
war medals, it was announced re-
cently., Faculty members and em-
ployes who have been awarded medals
for past military service but who
have not yet received them are urged
to stop in at the VFW tent at Dexter,
at theJuly 3, 4 and 5 Railroad Cen-
(Continued from Page 7)
Student Recital: Victor Hildner,
Organist, will present a recital on the
Student Recital Series at 8:30 p.m.
Wednesday, June 4, in Hill Auditor-
um. This concert will be open to the
Twelfth Annual Exhibition. of
Sculpture in the Michigan League
Building. On view until June 21.
Exhibition, College of Architecture
and Design: Ceramics, by Mr. Grover
Cole, members of the Faculty, and
students. Ground floor cases, Archi-
tecture Building. Open daily, 9 to 5,
through June 14. The public is in-
Senior Swing Out: In the event of
inclement weather, the people attend-
ing Swing Out today are requested
to go directly to Hill Auditorium
where indoor exercises will begin at
German Table for Faculty Members
will meet Monday at 12:10 p.m. in the
Founders' Room, Michigan Union.
Members of all departments interest-
ed in German conversation are cordi-
ally invited. There will be a brief
talk on "Analyse von Zeichensyste-
men," by Dr. Arthur Rosenthal.
The U. of M. Flying Club will hold
their last meeting of the year on Tues-
day, June 3. A decision will be made
on the sale of the airplane and refund
of money to share-holders. Plans
will also be formed for both the local
and national air meets. All dues and
flying time should be paid up on or
before that date.
The Acolytes (philosophical socie-
ty) will meet Tuesday, June 3, at
7:45 p.m. in the Rackham Building.
Dr. Edith Watson Schipper will read
a paperaon "Experience and a Created
Order." Faculty members and stu-
dents are invited.
Graduate Student and others in-
terested are invited to listen to the
Rev. F. Leech
W ill Address
Quaker rou .p
Rev. Frederick Leech, chaplain to
Episcopal students, will lead a dis-
cussion on the "Sermon on the
Mount" at the last regular meeting
of the school year of the Ann Arbor
Friends at 6 p.m. today in Lane Hall.
At a regular business meeting last
Sunday the Quaker group appoint-
ed officers for the coming year. Lewis
M. Hoskins, Grad., was chosen as
clerk to succeed William T.Scott,
Grad. Sheldon Hary was selected
to be acting clerk during the absence
of Hoskins during the summer. Mabel
D. Hamm is the new assistant clerk
and Thomas G. Lovering, '43, the new
The Ann Arbor meeting of the Re-
ligious Society of Friends is a reg-
ularly organized group of the Soci-
ety, affiliated with the American
Friends Service Council. Meetings
are held every week, and discussion
meetings follow on the weeks when
the University is in session.
last of the regular Tuesday evening
3rograms of recorded music in the
Men's Lounge of the Rackham Build-
ng on June 3 at 8 o'clock. The pro-
;ram follows: Sibelius, Symphony
No. 3, De Falla, Nights in the Gard-
ens of Spain, Glazounow, Violin Con-
2erto in A Minor.
Demolays: There will be ,a meeting
n Room 304 of the Union at 4:15
p.m. on Tuesday, June 3, of all mem-
bers, active or majority, of the Order
American Student Defense League
will meet on Tuesday, June 3, at the
Michigan Union, Room 305, at 4:30
a.m. All members are expected to
attend. The meeting is part of the
all-state conference of Student De-
fenders of Democracy.
American Student Defense League
dinner will be held on Tuesday, June
3. at the Michigan Union, Room 116,
at 6:30 p.m. Reservations can be made
with Gerald Davidson, 4620.
Ralph Ingersoll will lead the mass
meeting to be held at Rackham Aud-
itorium on Tuesday, June 3, at 8:15
p.m. Topic will be "Whose War Is It?'
The meeting is open to the public.
Faculty, students andntownspeople are
welcome. The sponsoring committee
is the American Student Defense
Carillon Programs: The bell cham-
ber of the Burton Memorial Tower
will be open to visitors interested in
observing the playing of the carillon
from 12 noon to 12:15 p.m. Monday
at which time Prof. Percival Price,
University Carillonneur, will present
an informal program.
First Congregational Church: 9:30
a.m. Junior and Intermediate Depts.
of Church School.
10:30 a.m. Primary and Kindergar-
ten Depts. of Church School.
10:45 a.m. Services of public wor-
ship. Dr. Parr will preach on "Is
Religion Profitable?" Persons wish-
ing to have their children baptised
will please see the pastor.
4:00 p.m. The Annual Children's
Day program will be held, and will
take the form of the radio feature,
4:30 p.m. Cars will leave the church
to carry students to the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Willis B. Hunting, 1666
Broadway, where Student Fellowship
'Presbyterian Church: Morning wor-
ship at 10:45. Sermon, "God and the
'Emergency," by Dr. W. P. Lemon.
Westminister Student Guild: 6:00
1 p.m. supper and fellowship hour.
7:00 p.m. Candlelight Consecration
Unitarian Church: 7:30 p.m. Rev.
Miles of Detroit will speak on "Re-
ligious Work Among the Sharecrop-
pers." Everyone is invited.
First Church of Christ, Scicntist:
Sunday Morning Service at 1030
Subject: "Ancient and Modern Ne-
crornancy, alias Mesmerism and Hy-
Sunday School at 11:45 a.m.
Ann Arbor Society of Friends meets
today in Lane Hall. The Meeting for
Worship is at 5 o'clock.
At 6 o'clock Rev. Frederick Leech,
Chaplain to Episcopal Students, will
lead a discussion on "The Sermon on
;he Mount." All interested are cord-
First Methodist Church: Morning
Worship Service at 10:40 o'clock. Dr.
Charles W. Brashares will preach on
'God's Children." Wesleyan Guild
meeting outdoors with picnic supper.
The group will leayve the church at
6:00 o'clock and return by 8:30 p.m.
St. Andrew's Episcopal Church:
Sunday: 8:00 a.m. Holy Communion.
9:30 a.m. High School Class, Har-
11:00 a.m. Holy Communion and
Sermon by the Rev. Henry Lewis
(Corporate Communion of the Youth
of the Church).
11:00 a.m. Junior Church.
11:00 a.m. Kindergarten, Harris
7:00 p.m. Open House, Harris Hall.
AlI Episcopal students and their ]
friends cordially invited.1
Wednesday, Holy Com-munion, Har-
ris Hall, 7:30 a.m.
Tuesday and Friday, Tea from 4-
5:30 p.m., Harris Hall.
First Baptist Church: 10:30 a.m.-
12:15 p.m. A unified service of wor-
ship and study. The Lord's Supper
will be observed. Sermon: "Our-
selves Your Servants" by Rev. C. H.
A special program of worship, study
and activity for children of the kind-
ergarten and primary groups.
6:30 p.m. The Roger Williams build
will meet in the Guild House to hear
Rev. C. H. Loucks speak on "Being a
Baptist," a report of the Northern
Disciples Guild (Christian Church):
Free Garment Storage
in Ann Arbor's
ONLY ARefrigerated VULT
A small carge to insure your Clothes at your
own valuation is payable next winter.
winter woolens are protect-
Moths . ..dFire
Graduation and weddings share the spot-
light and we have hankies that will solvef
your gift problems for both. For men V..
graduates even we have white linen mono-
., grammed hankies.-
"Always reasinably piced"c
GAGE INEN SHoP
fj10 NICKLts ARCADEFC
516 East Liberty
AT OUR ANNUAL
1V7E1R 1500 PAIR
MEN'S and WOJYE N'S
to FOLLETT'S for
We have far too many shoes; on our shelves and we are slashing prices on everything
to greatly reduce our large stock before college closes. Don't hesitate, share in these
bargains . . . factory prices are steadily rising.
MEN! SAVE AT THESE PRICES
Values to $5.50
Values to $7.50
Values to $6.95
Values to $8.00.
MANY BARGAINS FOR WOMEN
150 Pairs 250 Pairs
Values to $4.50 Values toA$5.95
300 Pairs 275 Pairs
cut $4.90 Cus t $.0
Values to $6,50- Values to $8.004
* More in Trade
White, Brown and
AA n ... I 1u ,.,., c( ....
hite, All Brown or Black.
AC ti' Q9 sa
Women's $10.50 Florsheims
U n Uc lrn rc r tt