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Transcription: [00:02:38]
Well I was, I think, before I went to graduate school, I had a fellowship with the then Laboratory of Anthropology which was an extraordinarily important element in the archaeological world, in the anthropological world at that time.

The laboratory of Anthropology in Santa Fe had groups of students in three fields: archaeology, ethnology, and linguistics, every summer. And groups of 8 or 10 students in each field were taken into the field by someone who was doing such work.

I spent the summer then with [[Emil Howrie?]] at the Harris site in the [[Membrize?]] valley.

It was an extremely important experience for me because he was an extremely able archaeologist and I learned a great deal.

From there I went on to register as a graduate student at Harvard and I began my work there in 1935, the spring of 1935.

The actual experience in the field continued the next two summers. The first of these with, okay, with McKearn of the Milwaukee Public Museum. He was digging a site in northern Wisconsin and I spent another, I spent this summer with him,

another very important field worker of the time. He was an innovator in analyses of

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