SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1928 THE MICHIGAN D A I L Y
STATE ELIECTION CODE
MAY UNDERGO CHANGE'
Election Committee Plans Reforms
In Primary And Selection
May Be Secretary
Fifteen Students Are
Tau Beta Pi Initiat#
IS LOAN ID TO I XHIBIT Tau Beta Pi, honorary enginee
3 ing scholastic fraternity announc
Stheinitiation of the followi
Anthropology Department MuseumI men: P. H. Farrar, John Hess
To Send Rare Native Vessels A. W. Miyanaga, E. L. Jones, L.
For Toledo Exhibition Wanzel, H. L. Byrne, E. W. Man]
ing, J. JI Berghuis, R. C. Blaylo
INCLUDES OBJECTS OF ART Daniel Finley, O. F. Sorgenfi
}10 MEET WITH GREENE
(By Associ: te Press)
LANSING, Nov. 23.-Revision of
the state's election code to bring
about reforms in the general pri-
mary and in the selection of dele-
gates to county conventions was
expressed as a probability by the
election committee appointed by,
Gov. Fred W. Green, meeting here
Commission members are Dennis
E. Alward; secretary of the Re-
publican state central committee,1
Roy E. Brownell of Flint, former
Genesee prosecutor, and Edwardl
Frensdorf of Hudson, former can-
didate for governor of the Demo-
Meeting informally, t4 e commis-
sion took no definite action. It ex-
pects to confer with Gov. Green
Dec. 3 and will conduct a hearing
on certain proposals in Detroit im-
mediately placing its recommen-
dations before the legislature.
Members of the commission
agreed upon a proposal to urge the
advancement in the date of the
general primary. It is now heldj
the first Tuesday after the firstl
Monday in September, whereas the
primary formerly was conducted
in August. The commission is in
favor of the earlier date.
Inability of the state board of
canvassers to conduct its recount
into the, primary election- dispute'
between Senator Thomas Read and
Orville E. Atwood over the Twenty-
sixth . senatorial district contest'
last September has focused th' at-
tention of the commission on the
asserted need of more stringent
regulations for election inspectors
and a more drastic penalty for fail-
ure to preserve ballots. The board
in September found conditions of
the ballots were such that a re-
count could not-be conducted.
Get Acquainted With
Schaeberle & Son I
For Everything in Musical
Instruments and Supplies
Radiola and Atwater-Kent
110 So. Main St.
s In cooperation with the Toledo
museum of arts, the anthropology
-: museum of the University museum
has loaned to the Toledo institu-
tion thirty-three Peruvian black
vessels and a large pottery incense
burner for an exhibition of native
American art objects which is be-
ing prepared for public exhibition
for a number of weeks starting
December 9. Museums all over
America and Europe are contribut-
' f ing materials for this exhibition.
Dr. Julius Klein The Peruvian pieces being loaned
Is prominently mentioned as the by the Museum are a result of a
successor of William F. Whiting as field expedition to South America,
succesry of Wimr. i in 1870, headed by Dr. J. B. Steere.
secretary of commerce. - In addition to a large number of
natural history specimens, Dr.
Good-Will Battleship Steere's party brought back some
anthropological material included
Strikes Fading Area in which were the black pieces of
. (pottery from Peru. It is believed
Ithat these vessels were taken
By Associated rTss) from graves of the early Inca
NEW 7 YORK, Nov. 23.-The )a11 period, long before the white man
tleship Maryland, carrying Presi- care to the shores of South Amer-
dent-elect Hoover on a tour of 7ica. The pottery obtained by the
Central and South America, late Steere party is still being worked
yesterday ran into a "high-fre- on by members of the anthropology
quency fading" area which for a museum.
time blocked all attempts of the The incense burner loaned for
n e w s p a p e r correspondents on the Toledo exhibition is a gift to
board to send their narratives for the Museum from Delbert J. Huff
morning papers. of Kansas City, a graduate of the
A brief radiogram from the University. The burner was made
Maryland tonight gave this ex- by the Zapotec Indians in the state
planation with the request that it
bdl "repeat papers" (repeated to all of Oaaca in Mexico to represent
paersr ppapr'eetldwtth one of their gods in a period be-
papers), apparently with the pur- Ifore the invasion of the white man.
lessed queries from as many man-
aging editors as there are report-
ers with the Hoover party.
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