Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, May 19, 1921, Page THREE, Image 3

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    Information Gathered bv Dr
E. L. Packard
Condon Museum Soecimens
Basis Of Pamphlet
All tlio vailable information concern
ing a gorup of fossil mollusks found on
flie Pacific coast belonging to the genus
Trigonia lias boon gathered together In
Dr. E. L. Packard and published under
the name of “The Trigoniae from the Pa
cific t’oast of North America.” as a
University publication. Eleven new spe
cies and varieties are described and fig
ured besides detailed descriptions and
many illustrations of all previously de
scribed species from the eoast. This
work is one of the first to be aided by
the research committee of the Univer
sity. The research was started early
in 1020 and its completion was made
possible by a grant from the committee.
Condon Specimens Studied.
The article is based on the study of a
large number of specimens belonging to
the Condon museum, some of which were
early collected by Dr. Thomas Condon.
Other specimens belonged to the Cana
dian and the ITnited States geological
surveys and to various Pacific coast in
The genus 1 rigonia is so named be
cause of its typical trigonal shape. It
is characteristic of the Jurassic and
Cretaceous, the latter periods of the
Age of Reptiles. This genus became ex
tinct everywhere except in the isolated
continent of Australia, at the close of
the Cretaceous during the time when
the great earth movements culminated in
the uplift of the Rocky mountains. This
restricted range in geologic time and the
highly ornamented character of these
clams makes them of great importance
as indicators of geologic horizons.
Asiatic Forms Resembled.
The oldest known West Coast Tri
gonia fauna occurs in the lower Juras
sic rocks of Taylorsville, California.
These species were cosmopolitan types
being closely related to forms then liv
ing in India and Western Europe. Later,
in the Jurassic, the species still show
close affinities with Asiatic forms, in
dicating that free migration was possible
along the shores of the shallow waters
bordering the Pacific and through a
great Mediterranean sea stretching
across southern Asia into southwestern
Europe. The Upper Cretaceous time
marks the epoch of maximum develop
ment of this group on this coast when
17 species and varieties were living in
waters then covering parts of California,
a large portion of Oregon, and lesser
areas to the northward. These species
unlike the Jurassic oi.es are not related
to the Indian and European special, in
dicating that earth movements had closed
the earlier migration routes and had op
ened others. These Chico West Coast
forms have, however, close auinuies with
the species from the Japanese Cretace
(Continued from Page 1.)
K. Cameron, Professor II. D. Sheldon
and Charlotte Banfield will be the judges.
Another one will be held in room 12,
same building, with F. L. Rice as chair
man. Professor Peter Crockatt and W.
K Newell will be the judges. The last
debate will be held in room 14. with Mar
jorie Stout as chairman, and Miss Ger
trade Talbot. Marion McClain and Pro
fessor Griffin as judges.
Personnel of Teams.
Following are the debaters who are
here: Milton G. Brown, Howard N. j
Miller, Frank L. Loggan. Ralph Swet.t
\ r MeDade’ coach- of Burns;
‘ ,Clt ^a,sle-v- C1»r» Nolan. Harold
H-rco, d lolet Glonn, and Mrs. Griffin
t'°fch: of Lostino; Paul Roller. Norma
Adams, Victor Kos. Frances Iloznik. and
Robert Goetz, coach, of Klamath Falls:
Littler, Don Worden. Ralph
Ward Southworth, and Harry
coach, of Salem; John Conroy,
Conroy, William Hunt, Reuben
Mrtteson, and Harold A. Reed, coach,
or Khappa; Remoh Tryer, Corlvss Court
"PV- Helel1 Lister, Lula Garrett, and
Mrs Laura T. Gunnell, coach, of Grants
Lass; Roland Humphreys. Elmer Peter
sou, Audra Grogan, Margaret Woodson,
and Howard M. James, Coach, of Hepp
11,1,1 • Errol Sloan. Lorin Schroeder. Law
1,1100 Moon, Alice Barker, and Raymond
E Baker, coach, of Coquille; Glenn
Cooper, Ethel Johnson, and Miss Naomi
Hoskins, coach, of The Dalles; Robert
Kerr. Helen Humphrey. Howard Ham
mer. Blair Stewart. W. P. Black, coach,
and Mr. McLaughlin, city superintendent
of Corvallis.
Scarcity Of Canoes Brings11
Committee Action
All plans are completed for the canoe
fete, which will start promptly at 8:30
this evening. All entries are urged to
be there on time as the fete will begin
on time and each float must be ready
when its turn comes to go down the
Owing to the shortage in the supply
of canoes on the campus, organizations
which are unable to secure them for
their floats in the canoe fete tonight
will be allowed to use rowboats, accord
ing to Wayne Akers, chairman of the
general committee in charge of the fete.
Many have found it impossible to pro
cure canoes, and the committee makes
this special dispensation to provide for
the difficulty, and enable all to enter in
the event.
Plans for the fete include a reserved
section for the faculty, as the crowds
will more than fill at the seating room.
The committee also plans to have some
students designated as life guards, in
order to provide against any calamity
resulting from a canoe capsizing, or
spectators falling into the race.
The various committees for the event
have been busy, especially during the
past few days, and plans are now prac
tically completed. Several novelties are
promised, and the lighting scheme which
has been worked out will be unusual
All campus organizations have their
floats practically completed. The canoe»
will enter the fete in five groups, and j
will take their places in the parade in
alphabetical order.
Special sections will be reserved for
the two glee clubs, who will sing as a
special feature of the fete. The Uni
versity band will also contribute some
music to the evening’s entertainment.
An effort will be made to provide the
guests with the best seating available.
Rill Collins, who is in charge of the
seating, urges all to come early, especial
ly those with guests, as no reservations
will be made. The Y. M. C. A. lias co
operated with the canoe fete committee
in furnishing all the chairs from the Y
hut. As a much larger crowd than seats
are provided for is expected, only those
who come early will be able to view the
fete comfortably.
The Anchorage is making special ar
rangements for the fete, and announce
that special arrangements may be made
for tables.
141 — PHONE — 141
City Messenger Service.
39 E. 7th J. C. GRANT, Mgr.
Chocolate Dipped
k5c lb.
4i0 Preuners Are Exuected As
Campus Visitors
<"‘t ready! Get set! lias bee'h sounded
for Junior Week-end. The mill race is
all doilrd up in her festive glad rags, the
Junior Prom is all here except the danc
ers, Hayward field is in good condition
tor rhe big meet, every man on the
campus has received an invitation “A la
Fmera'd” to spend Friday morning on
the campus, and in fact, everyone is
rarin’ to go.
There will be among us. according to
Ogden Johnson, general chairman, about
400 preppers and many other guests.
F'en old Jape Flavius has been bangin'
around trying to horn in; but the Mis
souri jackrabhit's hind foot that Ogden
Johnson is toting around in his hip pocket
seems to make him keep his distance.
The patrons and patronesses for the
Junior Prom will be: Governor and Mrs.
Olcott. President and Mrs. Campbell.
Dean and Mrs. John Straub. Dean Fox.
Dr. R. B. Dillehuut. Mr. and Mrs. W. .T.
Kerr, Mr. and Mrs. T,. P. Harris. Mrs.
G. T. Gerlinger. Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Lo
max. Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Jackson. Mr.
ana Mrs. Jr . !S. Grant. Mr. K. B. Jnper.
Dean and Mrs. C. V. Dyment and Miss
M. Perkins. Look these names over and
learn how to pronounce them correctly,
for the Junior Prom committee says
that they are the first people you are
going to meet on that evening.
The Junior Week-end program, cor
rected to date, will be as follows:
Wednesday, May IS, 10 a. m.—Pre
liminaries of the state high school de
Thursday. May 10, 0 ^6. m.—Canoe
Fete, (Wayne Akers, chairman).
Friday, May 20. 9 a. m.—Campus Day
(Art Campbell, chairman); 1:15 p. m.
tug-of-war, painting of “O” and burning
of frosh caps; 2 p. m., finals of the state
high school debate; 3 p. m., preliminaries
of the Pacific Coast Conference tennis
tournament and baseball game. Oregon
vs. O. A. C.; 5-6 p. m., Y. INI. C. A. re
ception for men; S:15 p. m., senior play.
Saturday, May 21—9 a. in., Pacific
Coast tennis tournament finals; 10 a. m..
baseball game, Oregon vs. O. A. C.; 1:30
p. m., Pacific Coast Conference track
meet, and 8:15, Junior Prom.
Junior Prom
Why taboo flowers?
Flowers are as essential
for the formal dance to
the lady as a dress suit is
for the gentleman. Our
service in corsage boquets
is excelled by none as our
ever increasing business
University Florist
993 Hillyard St.
Phone 654
Three Runs In The Last In
nine- Score Victory
T>abe Ruth's rivals in Kappa Kappa
fiainma knocked three home runs in the
last inning of her game with Susan
Campbell Imil Tuesday afternoon and
won the game by one point, the score be
ing ill to 22. At the end of the sixth
inning the teams were tied. In the sev
enth the Susan Campbell girls made two
tallies, but the three homers knocked by
the Kappa batters won for her the hard
est game she has played yet this season
Susan Campbell hall had previously been
defeated but once, by Hendricks hall,
the leading team of League 11.
The Kappas have- not yet seen defeat
and their game with Hendricks next
Monday will decide which team will play
for League II in deciding the doughnut
series. Oregon club will probably be the
League 1 champion. She has met and
defeated the other leading team of that
league, the Tri l)elts, and has lost no
Joe Joe
Look your best for
junior week end
On 11th near Alder
Will appreciate you bringing them here for
a delicious dish of ice cream and cake or a
glass of our famous punch, served with
wafers. *
Lots of Doughnuts and Coffee
The Anchorage
* O
Phone 30 On the Mill Race
Wing’s Market
Quality, Service and Low Prices.
Fresh and Cured Meats.
Phone 38. 675 Willamette Street.
For Your Guests
—Treat them not only lo the beauties of the campus,
the Oregon spirit but teed them the best. Come to
Peter Pan
W. Hummell, Prop. *r *
XT Picnic Parties
specialize in outing- and fishing trips. Full
equipment. Service both day and night.
Phone 160 No“ked
7th Ave. West