THE MICHIGAN DAILY'
SATURDAY, MAY 17, 1930
KORESH PROVES OUTSIDE IS INSIDE;
SCIENCE, FACED BY FACTS, TOTTERS
With eyes full of prophetic fire lacious conclusions of modern, so-
and pockets full of pamphlets, Au- called science, while conflicting
gustus Weisenbach of St. Louis, Mo., with discovered and projected
shock-trooper for the Koreshan truth, are drawn not from facts
Unity, propounded the true theory Anyfontearnes.g
of the universe before a truth-seek-( Any intelligent person will agree
S ghroupoestudentson the Unon that the Koreshan theory was not
ingep gr~sytenson. Unionbased on appearances.
steps Thursday tafternoon rIn an open forum following his
The trut is that the earth is alecture, Mr. Weisenbach settled
hollow sphere, and we live on the lecenMrlWenahettle
inner surface of it, asserted Augus- question that has puzzled the world
tus. In the center of the shell are for ages. "The len came first," he
the sun, moon, and stars. The sun said, "the egg was a later develop-
has one dark and one light side,I ment"
and in revolving produces day and When asked for his stand on the
night. Einstein theory Mr. Weisenbach
Cyrus R. Teed, of Estero, Fla., bet- hotly denounced the German
ter known to his friends as Koresh, mathematician and pointed out
discovered'the absolutely true facts that most of Einstein's "discover-
h50 years ago, but for some reason ies" were taken from the work o:
his great work has been blindly ig-I Koresh.
nored by those who pretend to be M
authorities, it was alleged. brought home the fact that there
Mr. Weisenbach, who Was is a greater scientist than the fa-
brought to recognize the soundness mous Mr. Wilbur Glenn Voliva of
of Koresh's theory, at an early age Zion City; unhesitatingly he nom-
and as ince unselfishly devot- mated for the Hall of Fame the
ed his life to telling the world j new discoverer, Cyrus R. Teed, bet-
about it, stated that its students ter known to his friends at Koresh.
have "so absolutely demonstrated
the concavity of the earth as toP
overshadow the fallacious conclu- Ruthven Plans to Meet
sions of Copernicus and other! With Curators' Society,
mountebanks, and their deluded
followers." President Alexander G. Ruthven
He further pointed out the weak- and Dr. Carl Hubbs, curator of the
nesses of present theories, calling. fish division of the University mu
attention to the fact that "the fal-
, seums, will attend the 1930 meeting
of the American Society of Ichthy-
Dental Service Offces ologists and Herpetologists to be
to be Moved This Fall held at the American Museum of
A Natural History, New York city, on
iAlterations are now being made May 20 and 21. Dr. Ruthven is
in the Dental building in prepara- yD
tion for the impending transfer of president of .the society, while Dr.
the Health service dental offices to Hubbs holds the office of secre-
that building. tary.
New windows, to permit an abun- Ty '
dance of light and ventilation are
being installed, and other minor a series of demonstrations, exhibi-
changes designed for conveniences tions of specimens, and the reading
are being made. of papers, as well as a smoker to be
This change is made necessary by held at the New York Aquarium
the crowded conditions of the pres- and the annual dinner at the Amer-
ent offices in the Health Service; ican museum. A part of the pro-
however, the new location will not grai will be held jointly with the
be occupied until the comig fall American Society of Mammalogists.
PRAISEIS RUTH VENi
Lauds Work as Explorer, Author
in Widely Diverse Fields
of Zoology Research.
To scientist President Alexander
G. Ruthven is preeminently a re-
spected and able colleague in the
discipline of biology and in the
theory and practice of museum ad-
ministration, says Prof. Frederick
M. Gaige, assistant director of the
zoology museum and curator of in-
sects, in today's number of the
The Down Town Store for Michigan Men
Time is here
Style leaders have decreed that to be dressed authen-
tically at this time of year you must appear in a straw
hat. Our straws are well-styled, well made, and priced
"More than twenty years of pro-
ductive effort and his wide per-
zonal contacts with other work-
srs have secured him this place in
he world of science" he says. In
pointing to the work of President
Ruthven, Professor Gaige com-
ments on the various expeditions
he has made, and the publications
that have resulted from these trips
and other forms of research.
The nature of the publications
based on these explorations show
plainly President Ruthven's wide,
interest in the field of zoology, ac-
cording to Professor Gaige. Present- J
ed in them are studies on the
geographical distribution of ani-
mals, ecology, life histories, and
other biological studies, descriptions
of new species and genera, on or-
thogensis, faunal lists. In addition
to his specialty of reptiles and arm-
phibians, he has published articles
on mollusca, spiders, insects, fishes,
birds and animals.
STUDENTS GIVEN CHARGE.
PURDUE-Starting next semester
the Student Council will have
charge of the auto permit situation.
Permit blanks and special insignia
are being worked out by the coun-
cil at the present time.
featuring the popular Swiss straw.
COMING EVENTS 18. The meeting will beheld at
Intramural Archery for Women: A Columbia Round will be shot on Lane Hall, and will begin at 10:30
Palmer Fieli on Wednesday, May 21. a. m., sharp.
.The targets will be up and may 11 l! 11 1iillllilll111lU
'be used for practice all day Satur-
day and Tuesday and Sunday aft- Rev. F. J. Foakes-Jackson
ernoon between 2 and 6 p. m.
Bows and arrows may be secured of New York City
from the matron at the Women's Will speak on
Athletic Building. "'CHRISTIANITY AND THE
The Women's Education Club will SUPERNATURAL"
meet Monday, May 19, at 4:15 neard 1 :00
the auditorium of the UniversityS:
High School. This will include a St. Andrews Church
tour of the new Elementary School.