WHAPS GOING ON'
Thursday, July 20
p. m.-The Teacher College Move-
ment. Charles McKenny, president
of Michigan State Normal college,
30 p. m.-The Gun and Blade club
will meet this evening in the Union.
p. m.-Educational motion pictures,
Natural Science auditorium. -
/FrIday, July 21
p. m.-"A Program for the New Su-
perintendent." Mr. M. W. Long-
man, Superintendent of Schools;
P. m.-"Problems of the Near East."
(Illustrated). Prof. F. W. Kelsey.
Saturday, July 22
a. m.-Excursion No. eight-Detroit
News building, and Michigan State
Telephone company, Detroit. Arrive
at 10 a. m. Lunch there, followed by
a trip through the telephone com-
Monday, July 24
p. m.--"Siberian Experiences." Prof.
L. B. Packard, University of Roch-
p. m.-Recital-The class in Shakes
perean Reading. (Sarah Caswell
Tuesday, July 25
p. m.-"Rock Garden4." (Illustrat-
ed). Prof. A. Tealdi.
p. ia.-"Noah Webster as Epidemiol-
ogist." Prof. A. S. Warthin.
Wednesday, July 26 -
p. m.-Excursion No. nine-Cadillac
Motor company, Detroit. Leave at
1 p. m.; arrive at 2:35. Trip ends
about 4:30-5 p. M.
5 p. m--Bridge Construction. (Il-
lustrated). Prof. L. M. Gram..
8 p. m.-Concert-Faculty of the Uni-
versity School of Music. (Hill audi-
Thursday, July 27
6 p. m.-"Our Future Health Pro-
gram. Prof. John Sundwall.
8 p. m.-Educational motion pictures.
8:00 p. m.-Michigan Union Spotlight
in Hil auditorium. ,
Friday, July 28f
5 p. m.-"Building of Personnel in Ed-I
8 p. m.-"Publicity in Education." Mr.
R. G. Jones, Superintendent of
Saturday, July 29
6 a. m.-Excursion No. ten-Put-in-
Bay, Lake Erie. Under the direci-
tion of Prof. I. D. Scott, via Michigan
Central railway, to Detroit and
steamer to Put-in-Bay. Return to
Ann Arbor about 11 p. m.
Monday, July 81
5 p. m.--"What is Science?" Prof. W.
8:30 p. m.-Visitors' Night at the Ob-
servatory. Admission by ticket only.
Patronize Daily Advertisers.-Adv.
Work Of A rtists
In Fourth Concert
Reserve characterized the fourth
faculty concert for Summer session
students given last night in Hill
auditorium before a large audience.
Miss Winifred Dickinson, organist,
and Mr. William Wheeler, tenor, ac-
companied by Mrs. George B. Rhead,
gate alternate groups.
Miss Dickinson's interpretation of
the "Chaconne" by Bonnet did not
carry out so well the mysterious sug-
gestion in the initial announcement
of the theme. Her execution of Bon-
net's4 "Angelus Du Soir" made. a
stronger appeal to the t audience with
its spiritual element, while the sprite-
ly notes of "Ariel" by Bonnet, after
a reading of Shakespeare, stimulated
the imagination and memory to that
fleeting and evanescent nature of the
spirit Ariel. Miss Dickinson found
her best media in the selections shel
played, such as "The Bells of St. Anne:
de Beaupre" by Russel, where the
representation of the chimes and the
gathering of the faithful, together
with the procession, 6 we're part cu-
larly effective. Her playing of thel
Pastorale from Symphony No. 2 of
Widor with its shepherd's tune car-
ried by the oboe stop, was much
better than her Finale, which seemed
too "solemn for the carnival spirit'
which it intended.
Mr. Wheeler received his customary
enthusiastic support, not only in, hisl
group of tsongs in foreign tongue but
those lighter ones in English. Fal-
conieri's "Vezzosette E Care" was
given its impetuousr.ess, while the
tenderness of emotion in "Marilli Mia
Bella" of Caccini was marked. Bonon-
cii's"Per La Gloria" offered someI
contrast to the preceding songs, butI
it did not call out as much reserve aF
miglgt have been expected.
The group of English songs had the1
wider popular appeal, with Mr. Wheel-
er's deep feeling in the "Transforma-
tion" by Manney, the suspense and
caution of the "Smuggler's Song" of
Kernochen, and the. light-heartedness
of Lane's "The Little Fisherman."
The hitherto dominant tone of the[
concert's reserve was broken by Mr.
Wheeler's rendition of the "Stainless
Soldier on the Wall" by Dickinson.I
people crowd them sao that the con-
ductors give up in despair and make
" attempt to collect fares; people
iide the roofs, the bumpers and the
ods, after overflowing the coaches;
n every town everybody seems either
o have just got "there or just get-
ting ready to leave. 5
Naw York, July 19.- Negotiations
are under way for a professional golf
championship match between Gene
Sarazen, of Pittsburg, new American
open champion, and Walter Hagen, of
Detroit, winner of the British open
title, for apurse of $2,000 and a silver
cup, it was announced, today.
The Westchester-Biltmore Country
club has offered the purse and cup,
and if arranged, the match will be held
over its links at Rye, N, Y.
Sarazen, it was stated, already has
accepted the proposition and final ar-
rangements await definite word from
Hagen. It is planned to play the
match the latter part of August.
ON TRIP PROGRAM
Tours of the working plants of The
Detroit News and the Michigan State
Telephone company will be included
in the eighth excursion of the Summer
session on Saturday, July 22.
The Detroit News will be inspected
by the University, party in the morn-
ing, luncheon will be obtained in the
new company cafeteria of the Michigan
State Telephone company, and the aft-
ernoon will be devoted to a tour
through that, company's departments.
The News plant is considered one
of the best newspaper organizations
in the United tSates, the architecture
of its buildings having received spe-
cial commendation from architects
Opportunity -will be offered to in-
spect Detroit's large telephone ex-
change in the visit to the telephone
company's buildings. The trip will
end at about 3 o'clock. Students in-
tending to take the trip should leave
their names in the box in room 8, Un-
iversity hall. Cars for the excursion
will leave the Packard and State
streets station at 8 o'clock Saturday
Books-Bargain's- Counter-50c each
at Wahr's University Bookstore.-
'EXCHANGE CLUB MEMBERS
HOLD CEREMONIES TODAY
(Continued from Page One),
by Herman Silvester, president of the
A banquet will be held at 6:30
o'clock in the banquet hall of the
Union. Rev. Stalker, of the First
Methodist Episcopal church, will be
the prinipal speaker, while .. W. Mc-
Kone, of Jacl son, will be toastmas-
ter. Each club sending delegates here
has included its best three minute
All local Exchange club members-
are making today a holiday, each one
having been assigned some part in
the day's program.
CHANGE PLACE OF "WINiTEWS
TALE" PUBLIC RECITAL
The public recitl of "The Winter's
Tale" by Prof. G. E. Wilner's class in
Shakespearean reading, which is to be
given Monday evening, will be given in
the auditorium of University hall in-
steaq of in Sarah Caswell Angell hall,
as previously announced. The (first
plans were to have it In the latter
place but because of the improvements
which have been made both in the
acoustics and stage accessories the
AT T HE T
University hall a
cided to change I
Majestic-Tom. Mix in
Going"; comedy and
Arcade - "A Tale of
AWorlds," a Gouverneur M\
WQuerth- Pauline Frederic
"Two Kinds of Women";
edy and news.
Orpheum-Alice Lake in
Hole in the Wall"; and
Garrick (Detroit)-Miss No
SPOTLIGHT ACTS WANTED~
More acts are needed for the
Summer Spotlight, which will
be held July 27 in Hill auditor-
ium. Anyone who has an act,
or an idea for one is requested
to telephone Jack Briscoe at 131.
35 DAY TOUR14
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Accommodations reserved f r regular
east and west bound passengers. -
D i r e c t connections to Spanish,
Swiss, Italian, and Near East Points.
Apply at the office of Iiie Summer Iliehigan Daily
JOHN J. DWYER, General Passenger Agent,
New York-Naples Steamship Company
150 Broadway, New York City 4
(On the Big Steam'er Put-in-Bay) oo
Finest exclusive Etcursion Steamer, Largest Ball 0(
Room, Finzel's Orchestra. No extra charge for danc-
ing. Steamers leave on E-astern Time.
Every day from Detroit at 9:00 a. m. for<
Put-In-Bay-Connecting with Cleveland and
Buffalo Transit Co., and Steamer Arrow for
Middle Baas, Kelley's Island and Lakeside.
Sandusky-Connecting with Railroads and Suburban Lines, Fare $1.40
Cedar Point-15 min. by ferry from Sandusky, Fare including ferry, 1.65
Excursion fares, (returning same day)
Put-In-Bay, week day, 80c; Sundays. Holidays, $1.15 Round trip.'
Sandusky, every day, $2.00 Round t,.p
Four hours at Fut-L.-Bay; Bathing, isit thze Caves, Perry's Monument.
Pavilion; Groves, Dancipg and many other attrnctions, several Motels.
Cedar Point-Fresh water rival to Atlantic City; Large Hotels, Board Walk.
Thousands bathe here daily.
Returning: Leave Cedar Point by Ferry for S~incsky Leave Sandusky
from Big Four Dock 2:30 n. m. Tut-In-Bay 4.30 p. m. Arr. in Detuoit 8:00 p. n.
Dancing Moonliahts. Leave s Ashley & Dustin Steamer Line
Detroit 845p.m. FareWed.
&iThurs. 60c Sat. &Sun. 75c.' Foot of First St. Detroit, Mich..
Writ, for maip fo'dr
News Of The Day
Pekin.-Most of the newspapers
urge immediate assembling of par-
liament and that President Li Yuan-
hung take drastic steps to extermin-
ate militarists operating against the
Berlin.-The initer-A4lied military,
board's agents got 500 machine guns
in a raid on the police bararcks at
Stuttgart; Vorwaerts says a lot of
war goods, including dum-dum cart
ridges,,have been sneaked out of
barracks at Potsdam.
Jerusalem-A sort of general con-
ference may be held by the Bahaists
to settle who is the head of the
church; a meeting may be conducted
in September, at which Amerian dele-
gates will have an important voice
as a large part of the financial sup-
port of the sect comes from that
Berlin.-The Frankfurt police of-
fer of 1,000,000 marks reward brings
out that a collection of paintings
aboard an army train en route back
to Germany from Brussels, Nov. 8,
1918, wasstolen, including a Velas-
quez portrait of the Spanish Infante, I
two works of Rubens a Van Dyck and
other old masters.
Gala)tz.-Rumanian trains 'are so
few in number that when they run the
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