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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.

February 21, 1920 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-02-21

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

WHAT'S GOING ONI

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i

L The resignation of Prof. J. H. Pot-
tinger, of the forestry department, to
ize take effect at once, was accepted at-
ast the Regents' meeting yesterday.
o 2 Professor Pottinger resigns to ac-
ive cept a position with the Ford Motor
ic- company, which position, it is under-

oppon-
me and
ceed the

Barkell, and Richards
games for the win-
ored two of the three
s saved the day many
stopped sure shots.
went in during the
period, shot the win-
lis and Kahn showed
ense. Cannon's stellar
ig of mention.
rs, Mohan and Shaw,
are old, experienced
d work. Each scored
defense was remarka-
this alone saved the
core decisive defeat.
enthusiastic support
y, Michigan can have
ed in this part of the
ng to Coach Le Mieux.
now defeated the two
in Detroit and is
it improvement. The
ith Assumption on
ove its mettle on a
as as follows:
Webers
.C..........Johnson
..W ............Shaw
R.W..........Roberts
.. .......Moha~n
. C.P..........Skelley
.G.........Hemmeleff
(capt.) (
1 2, Anderson, Mohan,
tions: Anderson for
for Follis, Young for
for Johnson. Referee,

SE IN

. 20.-The 14
its city which.
price of their
creased cost of
news print pa-
ir production,
I price of 100
its a copy.
. concluded an
with a Scandi-
annuelled its
erk papers to

stood, was created to take advantage
,of his special training and experience
Experene Wide.
James Pottinger left high school to
go to the Spanish-American yar, and
served in the navy aboard the same
vessel on which Dean Mortimer E.
Cooley was an officer.nHis scholastic
career once more begun, was again
interrupted at the time of the Klon-
dike gold rush in '99.
After a stay in Alaska of eight years,
he returned to complete his course in
forestry, receiving the masters degree.
and becoming instructor in forestry.
While instructor he was responsible
for the development of new courses in
the technique of mapping and recon-
naissance.
Went Overseas
In 1916 he resigned to take up work1
with the Ford plants as specialist in
organization. Enlisting in the first
officers' training camp at Fort Sheri-
-dan, he was commissioned to the rank1
of captain at Fort Leavenworth, and
at Camp Grant was assigned to the
staff as divisional typographical of-
fiber. After serving overseas with the
311 engineers, Captain Pottinger re-
turned to an assistant professorship
in forestry.
BURTON SAYS HE WILL NOT
MAKE ANY RADICAL CHANGES
(Continued from Page One)
sponsible in a large measure, accord-
ing to Dr. Hutchins.
Reception Precedes Dinner
A reception in the lobby for Dr.
-Burton and President Hutchins pre-
cedea' the dinner, and these two men,
together with the Regents, were in the
i eception line. 'Dinner was served in
the gymnasium of the D. A. C. which
was decorated with flags and Maize
and Blue. At the speaker's table were
Dr. Burton, President Hutchins, the
Regents, deans of the University, Sec-
retary Shirley Snith, Mayor Couzens
of Detroit, Bishop Wiljiams, F'ank B1
Leland, and Judge George P. Codd,
acting as toastmaster. /
Letters were read from different col-
lege presidents, congratulating the
University' upon securing Burton as
president. Judge Codd said it was the
duty of every alumnus to pat every
student of the University on the back
and say, "We are behind you whether
you win or lose."
In speaking of President Hutchins,
he said that he retiring president
would now b.e ome a member of the
Big Four, referring to Presidents Hav-
en, Tappan, Angell, and Hutchins.
Regent Richard M. Gore welcomed
Dr. Burton to Michigan on behalf of
the Regents.,
INING EXPEDITION NO
LONGER FEARS CANNIBALS
p Los Angeles, Calif., Feb. 20.-Mem-
bers of the mining expedition Captain.
Harry de Windt, an English explorer,
said he plain to lead to Tiburon Is-
land in the Gulf of California need
not fear "white canniblas" reported
there, according to Los Angeles resi-
dents who have visited the islan.
Persons returning from Tiburon,
however, have given it an unpleasant
reputation. They have reported that
it is overrun with reptiles and that
the few Idlans living there, while not
actively hostile, are sullen and dis-
trustful.
Stories of a strange white tribe. us-
ing poisoned darts and an ancient
blunderbuss to bag occasional v'itors
to provide native feasts, are scouted
here. °" $ome Los Angeles residents
have reported having seen nativesl
carrying modern firearms.

Marriage of Alumni Announced
John B. Trimble, Jr., '20E, of Wash-y
ington, D. C., was married to Delight
Sweeney, "20A, of Ann Arbor on Feb.
16. They will make their home in
Douglas, Ariz.
The Michigan Daily, the only morn-
ing paper in Ann Arbor, contains all
the latest Campus, City and World
News.-Adv.

SATURDAY
1:30-Meeting of all asistant track
managers and tryouts at Water-
man gymnasium.
7:00-Newark, N. J., club meets in
room 306 of Union.
7:00-Upper Room Bible class meets
at 444 South State street.
7:30-Craftsman club meeting at Ma-
sonic Temple. All master masons
invited.
7:30-Student Volunteer meeting In
Lane hall.
7:80-Lecture on "The World Langu-
age,"at Cosmopolitan discussion
class. Room 305, University hall.
All members of both men's and wo-
men's chapters and any students in-
terested in> the worlds language wel-
come.
SUNDAY
5:30-Unitarian Guild forum. Miss
Ethel Fonda speaks on "The Adrian
' Industrial School for Girls." Light
supper will be served to members
and friends at 5 o'clock.
6:30-Christian Endeavor society meets
in Presbyterian church. Social haLf
hour preceding.
5:45-Social hour at the Baptist guild
before the Hill auditorium meeting.
TUESDAY
7:15--Overseas men will meet at Un.
ion to effect an organization. Every
man requested to be present.

PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS START
NEW SEMESTER OVERCROWDED
Enrollment in the Law, Medical,
Homoeopathic and Dental schools has
increased as much as overcrowded
conditions will permit. The Law school
ha senrolled 36 men this semester and
has lost none, giving them a total en-
rollment of 375. Thenew men are all
freshmen except two.
Theenrolment in the Medical school
remains 380 as in the first semester,
since they do not accept new students
,at the half year. The Dental school
has 359 students and is so overcrowd
ed that they have been forced to turn
away many applicants for admission.
The freshman classes in dental anato-
my and histology have enrolled 190
and have room for only 150. These
classes will not start until March1
and this leaves many freshmen with
no work to do until this time. The
Homoeopathic school enrollment re-
i*ains unchanged with 42 students.
FRESHMEN IN TRAINING
FOR BIG INDOOR MEET
(Continued from Page Three)
in the Univ sity and has left for Salt
Lake City to accept a position.
While the Athletic association is in
the search of coaching material to
assist Coach Farrell in track for next
Delta Kappa Epsilon overwhelmed
Delta Chi in the interfraternity hockey
year, Schofield, a former varsity man,
is aiding in, coaching the sprinters.
Professor Carver, another former var-
sity track man, is assisting in traihi-
ing the freshmen distance men.,.
DEKES OUTPLAY DELTA CHI
BY 12 TO 0 SCORE INHOCKEY
league yesterday by a score of 12 to
0. Angell and Booth showed up es-
pecilly well for the winners. Booth
especially is an accurate shot and is
very fast. Storz played well for the
losers.
There are no games in this league
scheduled for either Saturday or Mon-
day. On Tuesday the Trigons will en-
gage the Beta Theta Pis at 4:30
o'clock and the Nu Sima Nus will
clash with the Delta Sigma Deltas at
5:30.
Five Year Flower in Bloom
St. Louis, Mo. Feb. 20.-A new or-
chid which required five years of the
careful nurturing that is required by
all orchids to create and bring to
flower, is in bloom at the Missouri
botanical gardens here.
The beginning of the new semester
is i good time to enroll in the Upper
Room Bible Class. It meets every Sat-
urday evening from seven to eight
o'clock. Give it a trial this week-end.
There will be special music. The'sub-
ject for that evening is "The Bible
View of the Brotherhood of Man." The
weekly "Upper Room Bulletin" is furn-
ished free to members of the class.-
Adv.
For Campus news read the Mbh-
igan Daily.-Adv.

TRY-OUT POSITIONS OPEN
Any men wishing to tryout for
The Daily editorial staff this se-
mester should report from 1 to 3 f.
o'clock any afternoon this week
at The Daily 'office. '
MULLISON'S SADDLE LIVERY
Call 87 for horses and cutters or
teams on double cutteis. Also, in
pleasant weather, for saddlers.-Adv.
The "STANDARD" loose leaf note-
book at WAHR'S UNIVERSITY BOOK
STORES.-Adv.

'.. . .. A f li 11 YwW MWlfilO iAY/1'.

Courteous and satisfactora
TREATMENT to every custom-
er, whether the account be large
/or small.
The Ann Arbor Savings Bank
Incorporated 1869
Capital and Surplus, $50.1100
Resource.......4000,0.0
Northweat 1or. Main & Huron
707 Norh University, Ave,

I

ITuttle 's

Lunohes
Nunnally's
Candy
Manard St.

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I

WEDNESDAY
7:30-Meeting of Western,
304 of Union.

,club, room

Our Spring Suitings are
now ready, are you?

pe

urn to
statedt
n thec

(F'CLEANERS
AND -
PRESSER,
20 wWAN97W.OO
kL411on. 628.

the
that
cost

Suits Pressed while you wait.

S TO SHOW
OF SHEFFIELD

20. -- This city
in England to
es to advertise
s of the steel
es for -which
1 be sent to the
.a and South

U-NOTICES ,
Due to the ilness of Prof. Henderson
the Presbyterian church Noon Bible
class will be held by Prof. H. B.
Hulbert.
The next meeting of La Soeidad His.
panica will be held March 2.
All students holding proofs of senior
Michiganensiafi sittings should re-
turn the same to the respective plfo-
tographers today in order that prints
may be run off for the yearbook.
Michiganensian subscriptions will be
taken this week on the second floor
of the Ann Arbor Press building.
There will be no extra copies offered
for sale later.
Any Junior, girl who is not taking
part in the ;unior Girls' play, but
who will be willing to play the piano
for some of the rehearsals shold call
Miss Irene Rosenberg at Helen New-
berry residence at once.
There will be a meeting. of all #ssist-
ant track managers and tryouts in
Waterman gymnasium on Saturday
at 1:30 o'clock.
.osmopolitan essay contest time has
been extended from Feb. 20 to the
end of spring vacation.,
UNIVERSITY R. 0. T. C. MEN
ORGANIZE SOCIAL CLUB
Members of the University of Mich-
igan Reserve Officers' Training corps
met last evening in-the reading room
of, the Union to formulate plans for
the perfecting \of a social organiza-
tion.
Officers 'Were elected and a com-
mittee appointed tQ draw up and sub-
snit at the next meeting a constitution
for the club. Plans were laid for a
smoker in the near future. The date
will be announced in The Daily.
125 Men Enter Engineering College
That there is a larger second se-
mester enrollment this year than has
ever before been recorded in the his-
tory of the 'engineering college ie the
statement made by Sec. Louis A. Hop-
kins. There are 125 men who have en-
rolled for the second semester this
year. Most of these enrollments are
freshman men.
Austrians to Study Swiss Farming
Vienna, Feb. 20. -- Arrangements
have been made with Switzerland per-
mitting the sending here of large num-
bers of Austrian youths to study Swiss{
intensive farming methods. The dairy
1iifstry, jarticularly, will be studied
as the Austrian government is endeav-
ing to induce the farmers to improve
and extend this branch of agriculture.
Second hand textbooks-bought and
sold at Wahr's University Bookstore.
-Adv.
Ratronise the Daily Advertisers.

604 East Liberty St.

C'rube 'S
Dinners. Lunches Confectionery
Ice Cream, Delicious Sodas
We Make our own Ice Cream
Orders solicited from' Fraternities and
Sororities. 218 S. Main Phone 166

:I

. Karl 4ulcolrn

I

Malcolm

11

Overcoat Sale

ICANS
ierican
anning
rowing
tate of
grown
years.

'"

4:

Thd cold weather is not over and there will be plenty of opportunity and need to wear a new over-
coat yet this seaso .

SUITS AND OVERCOATS

New Styles in

At Reduced Prices

0. - Police
aed to pro
aps here
-ions of po-

SPRING

CLOTHING

IT CHANGES
s due to late
r making un-a
n electiops in
is postponed
nd Thursday,J
L, Registrar.
fI

are being shown.

We invite

In order to close out allot of broken sizes, we offer same at
a saving of several dollars on a garment. These garments
are right in every detail for next seasob s wear.
REUI4, CONLIN, FIEGEL CO.
Home of Hart Schaffner & Marx Clothes
Southwest Corner of Main and Washington Streets

your inspection even if you are
not ready as yet to purchase.

U-

Washington's

Birthday

Dance

ARMORY

Monday, February 23rd

Dancing 9 to12

PHIL DIAMOND'S ORCHESTRA

0

U ,

-

- ' -m

BILL $1.00

TICKETS AT GRAHAMS and .FISCHER PHARMACY

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