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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (May 21, 1935)
Plan on Trip
Students May Gel Posts
With Party, States
The Rainbow Bridge Monument
Valley Expedition for 1935 has an
nounced its plans for work in Ari
zona and Utah during the summer.
Applications for positions on the
research party are open to stu
According to Dr. L. S. Cressman.
member of the qualifications com
mittee for the state of Oregon,
preference will be given to teach
ing and research mem bet s of edu
cational institutions and to ad
vanced students of university
Some applications will be con
sidered from men of limited tech
nical equipment, who will be able
to contribute in some way to the
This season’s unit of work will
be the exploration of 3,000 miles of
unmapped territory, canyon, mesa,
and desert in northern Arizona and
This field is in the northern Nav
ajo Indian reservation. Scouting
parties will go into sections of
2000 square miles of country not
yet visited. Exploration will be on
foot or by packtrain through ter
ritory wilhout trails.
Study Fields Varied
Fields of study for this summer
will include engineering, mapping
of explored country, archaeology,
study of the basket makers and
early Pueblos; ethnology, research
of Navajo and Piute peoples. Geo
logical work and positions in pal
eontology are also available and
are important in the research
Because the expedition is not
subsidized, members of the trip
Will pay $3.50 a day to share ex
pedition costs. More complete in
formation on the expedition may
be secured from Professor Tracy
R. Kelley, secretary of the trip, at
the University of California, Berke
ley, California; and from Professor
Charles Winning, field director,
New York Univesity.
HOME MADE CANDIES
Opposite Kappa Sigma
Too Warm Perhaps a Hhaircut
CAMPUS BARBER SHOP
Opposite Sigma Chi
James K. Copeland
Opposite Kappa Sigma
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Eugene Mirror and
91! K. 7th Street Phone 721
Let us preserve it tor you i
in ;i photograph.
Financial affairs of a Huey Long
aide touted as Huey’s choice for
next governor of Louisiana, came
under IT. S. scrutiny when Shreve
port federal court issued an order
to produce records of acocunts of
Lieut. Gov. James A. Noe, above.
Guest of Alpha Chi Omega —
Louise Barclay of Portland visited
last weekend at the Alpha Chi
Omega house, attending the spring
dance Saturday evening, Miss Bar
clay was a member of the graduat
ing class of '34 and is an affiliate
of the sorority.
sH *1* *
Visits at Alpha Phi— Mrs. E. A.
Burkitt of Portland was a week
end guest at the Alpha Phi house
where she visited with her daugh
Pi Beta Phi Guest—Ruth Rippey
of Portland visited at the Pi Beta
Phi house last weekend, attending
the spring informal Saturday eve
ning. Miss Rippey is a former stu
dent of the University and a mem
ber of the sorority.
Visited in Portland — Helene
Beeler returned to the campus
Sunday after spending the week
end with her parents at her home
* * sit
I Visits in Portland — Margaret
Petsch spent the weekend visiting
with friends in Portland.
Guest of Chi Omega — Edith
Holmes, graduate of the Univer
sity from Astoria, visited during
the past weekeknd at the Chi
Omega house, of which she is a
* * *
Returns to Campus—Victor Dal
laire returned to the campus last
weekend after spending the week
at his home in Medford.
* a: *
Motors to Portland — Henriette
1 Horak motored to Portland last
weekend where she visited with
* * *
Vitits at Home—Helen Bart rum
visited last weekend with her par
ents at her home in Portland, re
turning to the campus Sunday
* * »
To Study in Germany Don Stuur
man, who received his master’s de
gree at the University two years
ago, and who is now at Oxftird,
has been offered an opportunity to
pursue his studies in Greek phol
osophy in Kiel and lleidleburg,
* * *
Motors to Lebanon Mary Jane
Hungerfcrd of the University phy
sical education department drove
to Lebanon Friday evening to aid
in the selection of the queen for
the strawberry festival.
Tuttle in California E. S. Tuttle,
payroll clerk employed in John
son hall, is vacationing in Califor
nia. He will return Wednesday.
* * *
Alum at Harvard Robert
! Jackson, Rhodes scholar and for
mer University student, has been
awarded a teaching fellowship in
mathematical physics at Harvard
university for next year.
Withdraws From School Henry
I Robert has withdrawn from school
and has returned to his home in
Portland. He plans to enter Lou
isiana State University next fall.
Visits in Portland Earl Buck
num spent the weekend in Port
land. He returned to the campus
Send the Emerald to your friends.
Tin1 Haircut With a
OKl-XiO.N BAUBKR SIIOl
f Campus to Have
Week in Foreign
May 19-2.1 to Bo Set Aside
For Annual Event
The week of May 19-25 will b"
observed as Foreign Trade week
by chamber of commerce in many
of the American cities and towns,
as well as on the University of
Oregon campus. This week, each j
year, includes May 22 which is!
national maritime day, officially'
designated by the congress of the J
The purpose of Foreign Trade
week is to emphasize the impor
tance of markets abroad for the
products of American factories,
farms, mines and forests, and to
bring to the public the necessary
recognition of the importance of
foreign trade in our national life.
It will also direct attention to the
dependence of American industries
and population upon foreign coun
tries for raw materials, food pro
ducts and other essential imports.
A. L. Lomax, professor of busi
ness administration, will deliver a
speech at Lincoln high school in
Portland this morning concerning
foreign trade problems, and other
members of the foreign trade ad
visory board will talk in different
D. C. Roper, secretary of the de
partment of commerce, gave a
radio talk yesterday noon, and
Cordell Hull, secretary of state,
will deliver a speech on the same
subject Friday evening, May 24 at
9:45 (E. S. T.)
Other types of activities under
taken by chambers of commerce at
present conducting the foreign
trade week include foreign trade
exhibits, showing of foreign trade
films, newspaper and magazine
publicity, banquets, and round
Oregon Stale Rooks
Lick Oregon Normal
CORVALLIS, May 20.— (AP) —
The Oregon State college Rooks
showed a fine balance of power to
defeat the Oregon Normal track
and field team, 76-44, in a dual
Ross Hart of the Teachers was
the individual star, winnig both
sprints, taking second in the high
hurdles, and tying for third in the
high jump. His time in the century
was 10 flat.
The Rooks won eight first in
cluding a sweep in the pole vault,
and forfeited the relay.
Friday the Rooks meet the Uni
versity of Oregon Frosh here in
the feature meet of the year.
Scene at Grand Coulee Dam
Above is pictured a scene at the townsite of the Grand Coulee
dam in Washington. Houses can be seen in the foreground, the flying
field in the back. Work on excavating- is the cause of the disturbed
L. S. Cressman
To Take Party
In Summer Work
Anthropology Students to
With a limited number of mem
bers, Dr. L S. Cressman, professor
of anthropology, will take a party
of students into eastern Oregon
this summer to do field work.
Work will start July first and
continue for four weeks. Plans are
being made for excavation of the
Wikiup site, a spot of former In
dian habitation, which is south of
Bend, and the excavation of the
cave Scarpnent of Steen’s moun
tain. The first Indian pottery
known to be in Oregon was found
in the cave last summer while field
work was being done there.
The research trip is a University
summer session course. University
credit is given. Phases of the sum
mer’s work are being subsidized by
the University of Oregon Research
Council, and any finds from the
trip will go to the state museum of
Anyone desiring further in
formation regarding the field ex
pedition is requested to communi
cate with Dr. Cressman.
Must Be Typed.
Kent a Typewriter—
Put It to Work.
OFFICE MACHINERY & SUPPLY CO.
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Its friendly fragrance will transform him into
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Of Emerald Staff
Once again, as the old saying
goes, perseverance wins! McDon
ald theater passes go to 10 jour
nalism students for outstanding
work on the campus daily. And it’s
a grand feeling to be able to walk
through a theater door and say to
the ticket man, “I’ve a pass.”
The ducats are given for work
on the Emerald the weeks begin
ning April 29, and May 6. Mai
colm Bauer was awarded a ticket
for the best story which was on
the student union building. Velma
E. McIntyre also won a ticket on
the canoe fete story, appearing
Margaret Ray and Clare Igoe
took the tickets for the most head
lines written, and Mildred Black
burne and Darrel Ellis were the
best day editors. For the best
night editors, Gordon Connelly and
Huey Frederick were chosen. Le
Roy Mattingly was awarded a the
ater ticket for work on the sports
page. Wayne Harbert, freshman,
took the ticket for writing the
most news stories.
EUGENE'S OWN STORE
Mercl3nndi.se of Merit Only
you mast hove a
Pefficoateare back again
and tins one has the ad
Tantage of being made
of Van Raaite's long
wearing C Stryps
It bangs beautifully,
snags around your waist
with a dainty elastic
band and has a shadow
proof panel. $1.00
"because you love nice thieegs ’’
“Wash Your Things in Lux.”
One free box of Lux with every
purchase in this department.
Do You Like to
URE you do! Who
doesn’t? The old bank roll has to be
stretched as far as it will go these days!
Well, here’s a tip—it may help you
make your allowance last longer.
Watch the Emerald advertisements!
Eugene merchants are acutely aware
of the vast amount of money we stu
dents spend in Eugene each year. And
believe you us, when they have some
thing special to offer, they want to let
the students know about it—that’s
where the Emerald comes in.
Watch the advertising columns of the
Emerald — you’ll find some mighty
fine bargains listed almost every day.
They’re real money savers!
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