I had been teaching a class in psychology at Turner College for four years, when an incident occurred that threatened to bring the taint of scandal on the whole school. A member of one of the sororities reported the loss of a valuable pearl necklace, which, she thought, had been stolen during the dinner hour. The college officials made every attempt to discover the thief with little success. Suspicion's finger pointed to a young man by the name of Henry Stewart, but there was no tangible evidence upon which to make an accusation. Then Dr. Klinger, the president, asked me to see what I could do.. He urged me to prevent the matter from getting into the newspapers.
McLean, William S.
"The Case of the Pearl Necklace,"
Manuscripts: Vol. 10
, Article 6.
Retrieved from: https://digitalcommons.butler.edu/manuscripts/vol10/iss4/6