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March 31, 1926 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-03-31

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

WEDNESDAY, MARCh a1, 124

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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BOXERS TRAIN FOR SULLIVAN'S
ARMORY SHOW TOMORROW NIGHT'
Sixteen men are working out daily Rss Colt n, Michigan feather-
for Coach Ted Sullivan's boxing show weight chamnion, will battle Joe Con-
to be held at 8:30 o'clock tomorrow naill, who recently gave him the hard-j
night at the Armory, Fifth avenue est fight he has ever had. Bth meni
and Ann street, for the benefit of the' have been boxing several seasons and
national guard. combine experience with a willing-
Let Philbin, the sensational Univer- inets to mix.
sity of Michigan middleweight, will F Frank Lathrop. a University stu-
meet Jack Hoover, another Michig,,ni dent .who has had two Grand Rapids ;
student, in the -main bout of the eve- boxers down for the count of 10, *ihj
ning. Philbin needs no introduction challenge Larry Wheeler, Michigan4
to local sport enthusiasts as he has 14> pound champion, in what promises
boxed many of the best men in the to be one of the fastest bouts on the
{cuntry. He has fought Rem Wil- card. Lathrop has been after Wheel-I
Hams, Frankie Muruhy, and also Ton- er's title ever since they fought a
my Freeman, who fought for Tex short time ago in Detroit, when the
Rickard three times in six weeks at University boy was returned the 'los-
Madison Square Garden, New York. c.
Some of the foremost amateur box- K. 0. Wolnev, who gave the ama-
ing talent in Michgan has also been teur lightweight champion of Mich-
secured. Joe Engels will defend his: igan the hardest bout of the year, will
recently won laurels in the flyweight trade punches with Red Meyers, an-
(division against Joe Berkowitz. Eng.. other University of Michigan lad. ;
els will have one of the hardest bouts Luis Gibson, a student here, is
of his career, according to all indica- scheduled to engage K. Dorsey at 1601
tions, as the last time he met Berkow- pounds in another bout of interest.
itz at the Elks club in Detroit, he was I
forced to go an extra round' before he Little investment-big returns, The
was declared the winner. Daily Classifieds.-Adv.
/t

t PANe
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4 / a

FOR TAE *

TO FLN WS T

Nominating Yank Gowdy
Because no one knows, or cares,
what his first name is;
Because he was first in war, and
first in popularity in peace, in the
baseball world;
Because he demobilized the usual
delusions of grandeur he got while a
sergeant in the A. E. F., as soon as he
got back to the diamond;
Because he was a hero in baseball
before he was a hero in war, remenim-
bering the World's series of 1914;
Because he was brave enough to un-
dertake to manage Columbus of the
American association.

foo Csea uars

GET THEM NOW
For Spring Vacation
1924 IODGE TOURING
(Sedan)

MAY FESTIVAL
FOUR DAYS
May 19, 20, 21 ,22, 1926
6 CONCERTS
HILL AUDITORIUM
ANN ARBOR
EARL V. MOORE 'Musical Director
WHAT AUTHORITIES SAY:
Excerpts from Letters and Editorials.
OSSIP GAB11111I0W ITSCH, Conductor Detroit Symphony Orchestra:-
"I wish to congratulate you on your splendid program. With
such an array of soloists and conductors, and such an excellent
choice of compositions, you are sure to have one of the most
successful festivals held in recent years. I sincerely hope it
may b~e possible for me to be among the listeners."
JA31ES FRA CIS COOKE, President of the Theodore Presser Com-
pany, and Editor of The Etude, Philadelphia:-
"I cannot refrain from complimenting you most enthusias-
ticaily upon your initiative; first in presenting three notable
works, such as "Lohengrin," "Elijah," and "Lament for Beowulf,"
and also upon the altogether extraordinary constellation of
musical talent you have concentrated in four days.
WILLIAM E. WALTER, Executive Director, the Curtis Institute of
Music, Philadelphia:-
"The May Festival at Ann Arbor has come to play a very
vital part in hte development of musical life in Michigan. The
program which you have outlined for this year strikes me as
admirable in every respect. I only wish that I were able to
attend some of the concerts."
I.. E. JOHNSTON, Manager of Musical Celebrities, New York:
"With two very fine sopranos, one great contralto, one great
tenor, one superb tenor, one fine baritone, one very fine violinist
and one very fine pianist-it is a great course and nothing: can
stop the Ann Arbor Festival this Spring."
ARTHUR J. GAINES, Manager, Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra:-
"Please accept my warmest congratulations upon the won-
derful array of artists that you have assembled for this Festival,
not forgetting the wonderful Chicago Symphony Orchestra and
Mr. Frederick Stock."
CHARLES FREDERICK MORSE, Conductor Orpheus and Madrigal
Clubs, Detroit:-
"Let me congratulate you on a fine list of choral works and
an imposing aray -of soloists. This well balanced list should
please every taste and I anticipate for you one of the biggest
successes of the thirty-three years of Festivals."
HERBERT WITHERSPOON, President of the Chicago Musical Col-

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1921
1923
1918
1917
1924

CHEVROLET TOURING
FORD COUPE
BUICK TOURING
DODGE TOURING
FORD ROADSTER

Prices $9 to $55
See Them Now
Terms

NEW YORK. - Jim Rice, former
Columbia crew coach, may go to Ger,
many to coach club crews for the
90th annual regatta of the Hamburg
rowing club this summer.

R. H. ALBER
06 IA. Huron St.
Dodge Brothers Motor Cars
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If you area telephone subscriber call Jimmie
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CONTRACT RATES
SSpecialstandardized rates given on applica-
LOSTe
LOST-Rider fountain pen, name El-
mer E. Oestrike on barrel. Reward.
Please return. Dial 8243.
36-37-38.
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NOTICE
YOU MEN
who are working your way through
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PRESSING-Unquestionably the best
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Uave yours made like new before
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WASHINGGTON HAT SHOP,
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GET YOUR Victor Record of " Vic-
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HEAR "Always" on Victor Record, as
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E.O.D.
PERPETUAL CALENDAR-A magne-
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for any date. Send 25c ($1 for 5)
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pnd get o uthere in quick time. be
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I
ti
i

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m t '
j.
I,1 i

"I was delighted to khow that you
splendid musical festival in Ann Arbor.
series of concerts as you are going to
exaggerated."

lege, Chicago:-

0

MUSICAL AMERICA, New York, Editorial, March 20:-
"This array of assisting artists, the tested excellence of the
orchestral and' chdral bodies and the quality of the major works
on the program give assurance that this year's Festival will be
a musical event ranking high among similar summer events in
the United States, and maintaining the very commendable stand-
ard already established by the University School of Music at Ann
Arbor. It is gratifying to note that a place of honor has been
given to the premiere of a work by an American composer."
MUSICAL COURIER, New York, Editorial, March 18:-
"The May Festival at Ann Arbor this year promises to be
the best ever. It promises to be as rich a feast as ever has
been spread before a festival audience in this country."
FLORENCE LYNCH, Editor Musical Leader, Chicago:-
"In my opinion the Ann Arbor Festival is second to none
in regard to management and arrangements. All who can avail
themselves of tle opportunity of hearing magnificent programs,
famous artists and the great Chicago Symphony Orchestra at
a moderate price should do so. I hope again to be present. It
will be my twentieth year."
ALBERT STOESSEL, Conductor New York Oratorio Society:-
"Heartiest congratulations on your splendid list of artists
for the coming May Festival'
I deeply regret that my professional work in New York
City will prevent me from attending the concerts which, judging
by the high calibre of the artists engaged and the works to be
performed, will all be occasions of notable distinction."
' LEWIS hI. CLEMENT, Conductor Toledo Symphony Orchestra:-

are planning such a
The value of such a
give can hardly be

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HATS, SCARFS,

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"I have just been looking over the remarkable list of soloists,
and the fine program for Ann Arbor's 33rd May Festival, and I
want to congratulate you, and others, who worked so loyally
with you, not only on the program offered, but on the interest
you have aroused in good music in Ann Arbor, and even through-
out the world."

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