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February 26, 1931 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-02-26

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tT-TTTR. TlA' , ┬░fi PTIRTTARY 26. 1931

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THRA

l."L'L11 *U.A.NJ. SA . GL 1.SAg ,,Sy a.. .ya,TTPQ aAa af 1.'1~PTTAaVv a1aV +aTH .xMICHIGAN aILY a PAG __R_

I EPISCOPAL
DENTAL AUTHOR IT ADDRESSES
OF TOOTHD1-ISEASE ':S6
Dr. R. W. Bunting Investigates
Nature, Causes, Control
of Dental Caries.
COUZENS FINANCES JOB
Four Orphanages Try Nutrition
Experiments in Attempt
to Solve Problem.

_ _ _

BISHOP
GROUP

Investigation into the nature,
causes, and control of dental car-
ics is progressing in the Dental Sh op W. . emington,
building and in the physiologicai Bishop of Oregon, who yesterday'
scored the present-day psychology,
chemistry department in the Med- o hep en-a scoo
chemstr deprtmnt i tI theories of "disturbing," in his ad-
ical building under the direction dress to the student group at Har-
of Dr. Russell W. Bunting, '02,D.D. his hall in the Religious Emphasisl
4.1 ---+-. 1 t- k r n r amn

Sc'08, professor in the dental
school.
Financial backing for the work
hs been made possible by the 10-
million-dollar Children's Fund of
Michigan which was established
two years ago by Senator Couzens.
Approximately $22,000 a year was
granted the University in 1929 for
carrying on the work. The grant
was made "to promote the health,
welfare, happiness, and develop-
ment of the children of the state
of Michigan, primarily, and else-
where in the world."
No Time Specified.
When the grant for the dental
caries research work was made no
definite time was specified as to
how long it would be available. It
was guaranteed, however, for from
at least three to five years. The
work is a continuation of the in-
vestigations which Dr. Bunting and
his department have been dohg
for. the last 10 years.
Senator Couzen's fund has made
is possible for the dental school to
bring in trained workers in bacter-
iology, bio-chemistry, and nutri-
tion. Immuniological experiments
aimed at the control of organisms
associated with dental caries are
also being conducted with money
acquired from the fund.
Children's Diet Checked.
Special nutritional experiments
have been followed during the last
year in four orphanages. The chil-
dren's diets were regulated and, as
a result, dental caries were reduced
and their growth checked.
Administration of the funds is in
hands of a special committee com-
posed of President Alexander G.
Ruthven, Dean Marcus L. Ward, of
the dental school, and Dr. Bunting.
They are assisted by an advisory
committee consisting of Dr. Howard
B. Lewis, of the physiological chem-
istry department, Dr. Philip Hadley
and Dr. Louis H. Newburgh, pro-
fessor of clinical investigations in
internal medicine.
The entire Children's Fund must
be expended during the 25 years
from the date of its founding, ac-
cording to provisions of the trust
agreement.
ESCAESSSASSINS
Bomb Explodes in Presidential
Residence; Marks Second
Attempt in Two Days.

fweeK p ug ul.
MOLLUSK DIPLA
Finds Sent Here Over 80 Years
Ago Are Basis of Museum
( Collection.
Back in the dark ages of the
University, more than 80 years ago,
a man named Asa Grey sailed to
Europe under a commission to ac-
quire books for the University li-
brary. But he sent back not only
reading material-he included in
his discoveries a group of curioti-
ties, as they were recently dubbed
by a member of the museum fac-
ulty.
The finds were the foundation
for the collection of mollusks now,
housed in the exhibition quartersl
of the University museum of zo- I
ology.1
Today the division of mollusks
number more than 50,000 speci-
mens in its catalogue. During the
80 years since Grey first settled his
curiosities in Ann Arbor, the speci-
mens of slugs, snails, mussels,j
clams, limpets and other calcerous1
shelled creatures have accumulat-
ed to almost infinite numbers.
A profitable expedition was that,
of Prof. Richard E. Call, who spent
several summers in Georgia and
Alabama during the early eighties
of the last century. "His opportuni-
ties were unusual," states the Ark,
museum publication, "for much of
the original forest was still stand-
ing, and the streams bore hardly a
mark of pollution from the cotton
field loam."

|ISHUP[ REMINCTCEILING OF LAW RESEARCH LIBRARY
|0 U\ L | SHOWS MODERN BYZANTINE DESIGN
Joseph Aruta, Noted Designer, beams and contrasting to the bril-
L U U LN L ! Will Complete Work liant coloring are shields portray-
- Next Week. ing the different aspects of the
Clergyman Says Laxity Due to University. At the bases of these Ca
Disturbing Theories One of the best examples of trusses on each side of the ceiling,
of Psychology.' ,emodern byzantine designing in any are modelled grotesque figures, in
P sychology-'American architecture will be re- arot lledcgreshiesoin!
vealed next week, when more than front of which are shields of the
Religion may be defined as a re- 800 planks and steel supports are University. z
lationship, Bishop William P. Rem- removed allowing an unrestricted The panels which are displayed . C
ington of eastern Oregon maintain- view of the newly decorated ceiling on the trusses were all done in the Cap
ed yesterday in a discussion of a of the law research library. New York studio while the panels ped
tiFor Joseph Aruta, noted designer on the ceiling which number 1056 hour
college students attitude towardI of many famous structures such as were all done here involving most men
religion, held in Harris hall. the Paramount theatre in New of the intricate work which has tio
Maintenance of one's relations to York, the Breakers hotel in Palm occupied Aruta's time. thrc
God, to eternity, to his neighbor Beach, the Seville-Biltmore hotel Following the final approval of side
and to himself were termed as the in Havana, and the Royal York the architects' on the work, Aruta C
hotel in Toronto, who has been will go to Washington, where he att(
essential activities of a religious working on the painting and deco- is scheduled to supervise the de- dir
man. Bishop Remington's definition rating of the huge reference room signing of the new Chamber of Sta
of religion was one of a series of since Dec. 15 has nearly finished Commerce building there. kers
answers given to a series of ques- his work and the results of his--- and
ions he had asked the students in the illtg was begu be th sne unempoyeit for
the discussion.b open to the light. Riot in Police Clash Chi
Laxity of student interest in re- As to the intricate design and was
ligion has developed as a result of plan itself, on each of the two score (B. Associated Press) at1
"disturbing theories of psychology or so trusses which adorn the ceil- BOSTON, Feb. 25.-Leaders of a tha
that compare man spiritually, as ing of the room, are combined the mass meeting to protest against ton
well as physically, to animals," and grotesqueness of Byzantine design unemployment clashed on Boston ary
not because of an overemphasis on done in gold leaf and red and Common today with the police and day
the relationship of scientific to green, the effect of which having three arrests were made. The ar- "J
spiritual activity, Bishop Remington been previously studied out in the rests began after one speaker at- and
stated. 'New York studios of the Barnet tempted to address a crowd which said
Presuming that an honest belief Phillips company of which Aruta was drawn to the scene and was It
necessarily involves a conscientious j is the acting representative. estimated to number several thou- issu
practice of the principles of "what Also on each of these arching sands. wa
is right," the former Olympiceath-
lete was convinced that science and --
religion are moving today in paral-
lel lines. Although in his youth the
two abstract studies were at dag-
gers end, today scientists are giving
us a new attitude toward religious
proof.
"I am convinced that the Einstein
theories will create a new line of
thought in our generation, as great
as Darwin's theory of evolution did
in the nineteenth century. It gives
us a material basis for spiritual
thinking," the Bishop stated,to
support the recent contentions of
Dr. Frederick B. Fisher of the
Methodist church that the scientist
as well as the minister is religious,
if he does what he believes to be -
right, and follows principles of his FId out first, Mr. Merchant, just wha
self-centered activity.
Automoble Production your advertising and then go after it
Shows Great Increase of Michigan offer you a field with unli
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Feb. 25. - More business. If you are not g iour
automobiles were produced in the
United States last month than in
nr >c~im lr n1,i r1 o~nn ori am hter tJr

HICAGO, F e b. 25.-Alphonse
pone, czar of Chicago gangs, slip-
into the federal building a half
ar before his scheduled arraign-
nt on a contempt of court cita-
n today and eluded the besieging
ong of people who clogged the
ewalks about every entrance.
apone, accompanied only by his
orney, William F. Waugh, went
ectly to the courtroom of United
tes District Judge James H. Wil-
son and evaded the camera men
J reporters who were watching
him.
Swashis first appearance in a
cago court for a year and he
in a jovial mood. He laughed
the widely published reports
t he had returned from Florida
marshal his forces in the prim-
and aldermanic elections Tues-
Judge Lyle made an issue of me,
'the people answered him," he
d.
t was Judge John H. Lyle who
ed a wholesale lot .of vagrancy
rrants for Capone. .. -.

9NG CZAR HAILED
3 CHIA~GO COURT

pone
for

Appears Before Judge'
First Time in Year
and Half.
(By Assoiated Presr'i

NATIONS' LEAGUE
DATE SET AHEAD
Students Will Meet Today for
Delegation Assignments:
The date of the meeting of the
League of Nations model assembly
has been advanced one week from
May 1 and 2 to April 24 and 25, it
was announced yesterday by Dr.
H. Arthur Steiner, of the political
science department.
The University of Michigan dele-
gation will represent Great Britain,
India and Bulgaria at this confer-
ence, he stated also. A meeting of
all students interested in making
the trip will be held at 3:15 o'clock
tomorrow afternoon in room 2033,
Angell hall. Preliminary reports
have to be drawn up, and delega-
tion assignments will have to be
made. The program will also be-
discussed.
Iowa Man Finds Gold
Pieces While Planting
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Ia., Feb. 25.-
How would you like to go out into
the garden prepared to plant those
spring vegetables, which may or
may not come up in time, and find
70 $20 gold pieces?
W. J. Brooks did it. While spad-
ing in his garden he struck a tin
can containing the gold pieces and
some other coins, totaling $1,510.

__ _

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The Department of Commerce
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duction was 171,903 motor vehicles
compared with 155,706 in December
135,734 in November, 154,401 in Oc-
tober and 220,649 in September.
Production for January, 1930, was
273,218 vehicles.

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(BY Associated Pr ess)
HAVANA, Feb. 25.-Two attempts
upon the life of President Machado
within two days have failed. A
soldier stationed on top of the
presidential residence has been ar-
rested in one instance, while police
have taken into custody a youth
charged with the second attempt.
The first attempt was with a
bomb which was lowered through
a ventilating vent, presumably into
the president's bathroom, where a
fuse was to set it off at 4:30 a. m.
Monday when the president arose
and went for his bath.
It failed because the vent was
arranged so that the bomb stopped
at the bathroom of the floor above,
in the quarters of the president's
son-in-law, Emilio Obregon, It ex-
ploded, doing considerable damage
but injuring no one.
The soldier is said to have con-
fessed. Police said a bomb had
been found but said nothing about'
its having exploded.
The second attempt occurred
during the presidential address at
inauguration of the new $18,000,000
capitol Tuesday. The president was
m a k i n g a plea for nation-wide
peace when a youth was seen to
pull a revolver from his pocket.
The action precipitated a near
riot, but police rushed the youth.
from the crowd before he could
fire. The marine band played the
national anthem to quiet the crowd
and the president resumed his ad-
dress.

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