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March 12, 1929 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-03-12

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

*IIIL

MTC i AN- bA1LY

FACULTY MN LEAVE"May Receive Post
Vacated By Stimso'

AUTHC

NRITIES SUBPOENA GUTHE
FOR TESTIMONY ON POTTERY

ifnger, Edmonson, Davis, Ryan, ;
Smith, Schorling, Carrothers
Are On Committees
SEVEN MEMBERS ATTEND v:
Seven members of the faculties of
various departments of the Uni-
versiyt yesterday for Chicago,
w here they will attend the thirty-
fourth annual meeting of the
North Central association of col- : .:...
leges and secondaryschools, which
is now in session, at the Stevens I
hotel.
John R. Effinger, dean of the lit-
erary college, is the official repre-
sentative of the University at the h
meeting, while other faculty men
who are attending are: Prof. Cal-
vin O. Davis, of the School of Edu- a
cation, Registrar Ira M. Smith, J.f
B. Edmonson, dean of the School 4
of Education, H. H. Ryan, principal s .
of the University high school, Prof.
Raleigh Schorling, of the School of
Education, and Dr. George E. Car- Eugene A. Gilmore,
rothers, director of the University vice governor of the Philippine
Committee on accredited schools. islands and at present acting gov-
Professor Davis, who is the editor ernor, who is being mentioned as
of the official publication of the a successor to Henry L. Stimson,
North Central association, will pre- present head of the Philippines,
sent a report on his activities and p
progress of the magazine at one of returning to Washington to enter
the sessions. Dean Effinger is a the cabinet.
member of the committee that re-
views the reports from colleges Twelve students of Colgate Uni-
seeking approval, and Dr. Carroth- versity have organized a club to
ers, Mr. Ryan, and Registrar Smith revive interest in chess.
are members of a standing com-
mittee that handles problems af- ,
fecting the high schools. Dean
Edmonson is secretary of the gen- Strings . . Supplies
eral association and is also a mem-
ber of the executive committee. . Repairs .
The University has for many
years taken an active interest in for all Musical Instruments
the North Central association, for
it was undertaken as the result of
a resolution passed by the School- S eXi on
masters club. The first president MUSIC HOUSE
of the organization was the late S.a
Dr. James B. Angell. The associa- 110 S. Yain St.
tion includes colleges and high
schools in the twenty north cen-
tral states and at the present time
more than 300 colleges and 2;300
secondary schools are on member-
ship list. It is generally conceded
that the North Central association
is the most influential standardiz-
ing agency in American education.
Its. chief aims are to bring about
a better acquaintance, a keener
sympatly, and a heartier coopera-
tion between the colleges and sec-
ondary schools of this territory. 4300 ;
LdSI

Subpoenaed by the federal au- structing "pre-historic" Indian art
thorities, Dr. Carl E. Guthe, assoi- goods from limestone with the aid
ate director of the Museum of an- of an old car. To these specimens
. have been attached spurious rec-
thropology, will leave for St. Louis, ords concerning their origin and
Mo., to give expert testimony in a locality. On March 14 these three
curious case of bootieggng in !"scientists" will be arraigned in
which several Kentucky mountain-' federal court in St. Louis to an-
leer ar allgedto hve eenswer charges of using the mails to
cers are alleged to have been, defraud.
manufacturing specimens of an- When interviewed concerning the
cient Indian pottery which they Kentucky affair Dr. Guthe stated
have been selling fort a profitable that he was convinced the Ken-
gain to amateur collectors and even tuckians have been copying ag-
to museums. thenstic specimens and .adding rec- I
Dr. Guthe in- his position as ords from their imaginations. "The
chairman of state archaeological entire problems of the traffic inr
surveys of the national research archeological specimens," the au-
council has been receiving com- thority stated, "is the resUlts of mis-
munications for months from ama- apprehensions concerning the value.
teur collectors who were beginning of the specimens on the part of
to doubt the authenticity of the amateur collectors. From a sci--
specimens which were coming in entific point of view specimens
such quantities from the Cumber- have no value unless there is at-
land mountain region in Kentucky. tached a complete :historical rec-
His committee could act only in an ord which.-is known to come from
advisory capacity and counseled an absolutely reliablesource. When
the collectors to bring the matter amateurs adopt this point of view
to the atention of the United there will be no opportunity for
Sates postal authorities, which was the selling of spurious material at
subseq iently done. fancy prices."
Investigation of the matter has
revealed to federal authorities Buy an 'Ensian subscription now
that three inspired Kentuckians, for $5.50, and you will be :sure of
Mark Hanna Guffey, "Wade" Bell, receiving a copy in the spring.
and "Velt" Jones have been con-
Aid The Damage Fund Today.

Wonderful Homse!
LARGE LOT REDUCED PRICE
The owner of a splendid house on Martin Place finds it advisable to give up his home.
The quality of this place should attract discriminating buyers.
Built in 1924, on a lot 91 x145 ft., with shingle exterior, in English Colonial style with
three-car garage.
The house has 10 rooms, including six bedrooms, two baths, two fireplaces, all oak
floors, with oak and enamel finish. Heated by vapor steam and basement is equipped with
large laundry, automatic gas heater and softener. Also built-in Arco Vacuum cleaning
system.
Price is now $32,000.00 with terms.

For appointment call
CALL MR. RUNNER
with

CHARLES L. BROOCKS
REAL ESTATE EXCHANGE, INC.
Brooks-Bldg.

Office Phone 22571

Residence Phone 5197

Read The Classified Ads on Page 7

We are nowp_
prepared to take I
PICTURE
FRAMING
orders at our
New Location 1
305 Maynard'
FRAMING.i

L 1L V V lo L 1JLi15

x 7

Reading

Matter

Buy an
for $5.50,
receiving;

'Ensian subscription now
and you will be sure of
a copy in the spring.

' b

THE ART &
GIFT SHOP
218 S. State St.
Invites you to inspect their
line of-
Tallies and Novel-
ties for your St.
Patrick Parties
Don't forget our Lending
.Librar.
r*

'rr ''
..
'
I
i
k l
!' i
: i
E
k
,.

a

The Classified Column sells, rent', locates, publshe
notices, announcements.
It finds lost articles, employes, seeks eployment,
It is an excellent business medium.
The next few months will witness an inre6ase in inter-
est in the Classified Column. New business op
portunities will be listed. Real estate m en will
list their buys in their line. Wats inm.general will
increase as Spring rolls around
C+ertainly, now is the time to watc!h this cev lopnient,
for the Classified Column is not only advertising,
but it is also news.

.
x'
I
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,
4
. # :
I
I
1-

-a
z--
sther -
u 8 t 0 ui The man she loves exposes her to the cruelty _
of a biased law? Fate pounds at Lena Smith!
Power and wealth conspire against her! She
gives all for love and love betrays her! What
happens?
i- MT
C_ Off.OA~
CNAR ~ Ufitmother for
cHAR s t arrest:
child SIXrr®nth&,
dt Sentence . t _

.JqJ4LL.ULLIi!L~pL.L~jF~t~ullljU~~u1.1i1LLI J~~jj jf jjjjJiiui IJ J~i I j4j 441 LL ILIiiiLLLIL~A 111 LL-ILL J.L~ ILL.{AA~1 IAA1J.LL.. L~.LI4LJJIM ~F..FF. FF~L. J4~FjL. FI z

111HIiiu ntuIiniI

IIH

tJ' fill= r, i : r a t , ,,

If you

desire

to place ( classified, come into the

Daily offices on the

second

floor of the Press buili-

Ing

on Maynard

Street- or,

call 21214'

and merely

sly, 'Cl1,assifi ,ed Ad."

Dailyr ereettive.gwill ,give-

IM~ 11 I4

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