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Margaret Kelly Cable Papers, 1920-1936

Collection Overview

Title: Margaret Kelly Cable Papers, 1920-1936


Creator: Cable, Margaret Kelly (1884-1960)

Extent: 0.25 Linear Feet

Date Acquired: 00/00/1981

Languages: English [eng]


1884-1960; UND Ceramics Department

Scope and Contents of the Materials

The Margaret Kelly Cable Papers consist of publications, newspaper clippings, and the text of a speech delivered by speech by Anna M. Miller about the history, components and process of making of pottery.  Miller was a student of Cable from 1917-1923.

Administrative Information

Accruals: Additional material was donated by Don P. Miller, Austin, Texas, on August 3, 1987 (Acc.87-1541).

Access Restrictions: Open for inspection under the rules and regulations of the Elwyn B. Robinson Department of Special Collections.

Acquisition Method: Donation; transferred from the UND Biographical File (Acc.81-810)

Related Materials: Ceramics Department Records, UA 10

Preferred Citation: (Description of Item). Margaret Kelly Cable Papers.  OGLMC 657, Box #, Folder #.  Elwyn B. Robinson Department of Special Collections, Chester Fritz Library, University of North Dakota.

Finding Aid Revision History: Finding aid migrated to Archon in February 2014.

Other URL: http://library.und.edu/holdings.php?id=ODIN_ALEPH000935527

Box and Folder Listing

Box 1Add to your cart.
Folder 1: Publications:Add to your cart.
Item 1: "Post-War Ceramic Opportunities in North Dakota" by Margaret Kelly Cable, undatedAdd to your cart.
Item 2: "Pottery from North Dakota Clays" by Margaret Kelly Cable.  UND Division of Mines Circular No. 1, December 1926Add to your cart.
Item 3: "The Development of Ceramic Work at the University of North Dakota" by Margaret Kelly Cable.  Journal of the American Ceramic Society, March 1922Add to your cart.
Folder 2: Newspaper clippings, 1926-1936Add to your cart.
Folder 3: "Missing Speech" by Anna M. Miller, 1920sAdd to your cart.
The author was a student of Margaret Kelly Cable from 1917-1923.  The document is 16 pages in length, typewritten, and has the words "Paper on Possibilities" handwritten at the top of the first page.