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Full text of "Annual report of the Director to the Board of Trustees for the year ..."

* 



f mi: rMVFHsrn 



OF ILLLNOIS 




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each Lost Book is $50.00. 

The person charging this material is responsible for 
its return to the library from which it was withdrawn 
on or before the Latest Date stamped below. 

Theft, mutilation, and underiining of books are reasons for discipli- 
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UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS LIBRARY AT URBANA-CHAMPAIGN 



0C13 



m 



OCT 9 m 

M 2 1 19il7 

UN2 3i9<l7 



L161— O-1096 



J -* "-'I 



^l 



u. ^- 



Publications 



OF THE 



.) 



FIELD COLUMBIAN MUSEUM 



REPORT SERIES 



Volume II 




Chicago, U. S. A. 



1901-1905. 



W 



riClO COIUWBUN MUSCUW. 



RtPOiTTS, PC. I. 




The Late Korman Williams, 
Ad Incorporator of the Mayeani. 



Field Columbian Museum 
Publication 62. 



Report Series. 



Vol. II, No. i. 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 

DIRECTOR 



TO THE 



BOARD OF TRUSTEES 



FOR THE YEAR igoo-igor 




Chicago, U. S. A. 

October, 1901. 






\^r^i 



CONTENTS. 



Page 

Board of Trustees, 4 

Officers and Committees, 5 

5taff, 6 

ncome and Maintenance, 8 

VIemberships, 8 

^.ecture Courses, 9 

^Publications, 10 

library, 13 

^.ecords, 13 

inventory and Labeling, 14 

\ccessions, . . 14 

Exchanges, 16 

Expeditions and Field Work, 17 

installation and Permanent Improvement.'-, 20 

Photography, Illustration and Printing, 23 

Faxidermy, 24 

Attendance, 24 

Financial Statement, 28 

Accessions, 3^ 

Department of Anthropology, 31 

Department of Botany 33 

Department of Geology, 37 

Department of Ornithology, ; 39 

Department of Zoology, 39 

The Library, 43 

Articles of Incorporation, 7° 

Amended By-Laws, 72 

Honorary Members and Patrons, 75 

List of Corporate Members, 76 

List of Life Members 77 

List of Aimual Members, 78 



^ 






FiF.i.n Columbian Museum— Rkpijrts, Vol, II. 



THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES. 

Gf.ORGF. E. Ai>AMS. HvKI.oW N. Hl.ilXBOTHAM 

OwKN F. Alius. Arthi r B. Jones. 

Ei.wARi. E. AvKR. Gkorgf. MaMKRRF/. 

\Vai>on F. Blair. Cyris H. McCrmick. 

WiMiAM J. Chalmers. Nokmvn H. Kfam. 

Marshall Fiklp, Jr. Mvkiin A. Rvf.rson. 

Edwin VValkk.r. 



DECEASED. 

Norman Williams. GEoK..f K. Davis. 

HiNTiNCTON W. Jackson. 



Oct. igoi. Annual Report of the Director. 



OFFICERS. 

Harlow N. Higinbothaisi, President. 

Martin A. Ryerson, First Vice-President. 

Norman B. Ream, Second Vice-President. 

Harlow N. Higinbotham, Chairman Executive Committee. 
George Manierre, Secretary. 

BvRON L. Smith, Treasurer . 



COMMITTEES. 

EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. 

Harlow N. Higinbotham, Chairman Ex-Officio. 
Edward E. Aver, Norman B. Ream. 

* 

Owen F. Alois. Martin A. Ryerson, 

FINANCE committee. 

Watson F. Blair. Marshall Field, Jr. 

committee on building. 

George E. Adams. 
William J. Chalmers. Cyrus H. McCormick. 

auditing committee. 
George Manierre. Arthur B. Jones. 



Fiiiii Cniruiiivv Mi si I VI |,'»i-..i . - \'... II 



S\A\T OF THE WUStUM. 

DIRECTOR. 

I-KcnKKicK J. V. SKirr. 

DEPARTMENT OF ANTHROPOLOGY 

CiKOKliK A. I)mkskv, Curator. 

'> ( . SiMM-.. latit.tnt Curaf,' n-i^t 

.'t sealant Curaui JUiut^n ,/ Archtrohf^. 



r.... I 



DEPARTMENT OF BOTANY. 

Cmaki.i I Mii.i.si'AiciH, Curator. 

DEPARTMENT OF GEOLOOY. 

Ol.ivfcR C. I AKRiNCiToN, Curator. \\ W . Sumn.s, Assistant Curatar. 
Ki MUk S. Kir.(;s, Assistant Curator Palfontology. 

DEPARTMENT OF ZOOLOGY, EXCEPT ORNITHOLOGY. 

D. (i. Ei.i.n>T, Curator. Skth E. Mkkk, Assistant Curator. 

William J. Gf.rhakh, Assistant Curator Division of F.nt.mot,^'^ 

DEPARTMENT OF ORNITHOLOGY. 
C*ll VRI I 1 

RECORDER. 



T MF I iiin Allv 

Li^!» Lirii.N-,"! 1, Licrat tan. 

taxidermist • in • chief. 
Carl E. Akklf.v. 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE DIRECTOR. 

1900-1901. 



To the Trustees of the Field Columbian Museum : 

I have the honor to present the Report of the operations of the 
Museum for the year closing September 30, 1901. The expenses of 
the Museum under the head of maintenance have been in excess of 
the budget this year, but, as a matter of fact, the large amount of 
money that was expended for re-supporting the main floor, having 
been done under special instructions of the President, is not a proper 
charge against maintenance. If this fact is taken into consideration, 
the expenditures have been under the budget. 

It would seem from the permanent improvements recorded each 
year that the building is gradually being reconstructed. This, as a 
matter of fact, is true as concerns the offices, laboratories, etc., but 
the growing needs of the Museum and the expanding processes neces- 
sary to meet the demand of the departments are but an index of the 
development of the entire Institution. More and more each year the 
Museum finds itself equipped to perform all the necessary labor; not 
only the technical and scientific labor, but the ordinar}^ mechanical 
work as well, and the circumstances are unusual when outside agen- 
cies are employed. 

The Institution has been honored by the visits of a great many 
officers and students of Museums at home and abroad, and there has 
been a universal reference to its advancement and approval of its 
methods. The Report in its detail will determine the healthy condi- 
tion of the affairs of the Museum and will point to the extension of 
its investigations and influence into all fields within its scope and to 
all parts of the world. The improvements in installation, in accord- 
ance with the strictest scientific standard, is steadily in pi'ogress. 
Inappropriate and undesirable material is constantly disappearing to 
be supplanted by that which is nearer the standard, and the Museum 
is doing Museum work; while the laboratory and the study is not 
neglected, yet the fact that the Museum is dedicated to the enlighten- 
ment, instruction and in a measure to the entertainment of the public, 
is not ignored, and those things calculated to advance this policy are 

7 



8 FiEi.i> Coi-iMiiiAN Museum Rri'orts, Vol. II. 

those thiit most i-nf^aK' '"• ••'»• ni'"" ■■' il»«' ofTi* < •- >■; tht- Institution. 
As a naturnl constqurnc«-, thi- K»n»ral ap|Maranci- o! the Museum is 
n«'vrr thr saiur. constant a«ltlitions, chann^s and rt-ntwals, olc, nuik- 
inn th«- rxhil»ition halls always (rrsh and inviting. 

Staff of the Museum. Th<- following changes and additions in 
the Slat( may In- nottd: Mr. Charles L. Owen was appointed .\ssi5t- 
ant Curator of ,\rch.Tology, and Mr. \V. J. (iirhard .\ssistant Curator 
of ICntomoIogy. Thi services of Mr. J W. Hudson as Field Ethnol- 
ogist were secured, and Mr. Edmun«l Heller succeeded Mr. Surber 
as Collector of Mammals. Professor Merton L. Miller of the Uni- 
versity of Chicago acceptetl an assignment to collect ethnological 
material for the Museum in the States of Washington and Oregon 
during the summer months. an<l th«- services of Mr. C. F. Newcombe 
were obtained to represent the Museum as Field Ethnologist in the 
^uein Charlott»- Islands. The Executive Committee sanctioned dur- 
ing the year the appointment of an artist, and the scn'ices of Mr. 
Ernest St. John were secured. 

Income and Maintenance. The budget authorized by the Execu- 
tive Committee provitled the sum of $102,000.00 for the maintenance 
of the Museum for the year ending September 30, 1901. The amount 
ex|H>nded was 5108,220.00, showing a balance in excess of the esti- 
mated expenses of 56,220.00. in addition to this amount. 552«325'00 
was expended by authority of the Executiv*- Committee for collec- 
tions, expeditions, etc.. bringing the total expenditure for the year to 
5 1 60, 545. (XI. In explanation of the excess in maintenance, it should 
Ik- borne in mind that the Executive Committee has during the year 
increased the stipend of a number of individuals in the employ of the 
Museum and has also added several assistants to the working^ force. 
There is also a large increase this year in the amount expended for 
repairs and alterations to the building. While last year the amount 
spent for cases was 5 10, 180.00, this year the figures show 521,505.00, an 
amount more than double. The Trustees having arrived at the con- 
clusion that thv Columbus Caravels were not in sympathy with the 
collections in the Museum, jt was decided to dispose of them if possi- 
ble, and with this end in view the Board of South Park Commission- 
ers was approached, and they agreed to accept the title to these inter- 
esting objects, releasing the Museum from all liability, for a consid- 
eration of 53,000.00. 

The Memberships. — There still has to be recorded a decrease in 
the annual memberships, due, as has been previously reported, to the 
fact that no effort is made to increase the list. 



■Oct. 1901. Annual Report of the Director. 9 

Lecture Courses. — The usual two courses have been given, but 
unfortunately a decrease in the attendance has to be noted. This 
lack of interest may be accounted for by the fact that a casual review 
of the syllabuses would indicate by the titles of the lectures more 
technical discourses than had obtained in previous courses. Further- 
more, the great increase in the number of lectures given by 
different institutions in Chicago has probably tended to diminish the 
interest in any course of free lectures. Following is a list of the lec- 
tures given during the year: 

fourteenth lecture course. 

Oct. 6.— "Ho\v Plants Live" (Illustrated). 

Prof. Charles R. Barnes, University of Chicago. 

Oct. 13. — "Do Invertebrates Have Consciousness?" (Illustrated). 
Dr. H. V. Neal, Knox College, Galesburg, 111. 

Oct. 20. — "Wyandotte and Marengo Caves" (Illustrated). 

Prof. O. C. Farrington, Curator, Department of 
Geology, 

Oct. 27.— "The Life and Death of a Tree" (Illustrated). 

Dr. Thomas H. Macbride, State University of Iowa. 

Nov 3. — "Porto Rico and Its People" (Illustrated). 

Dr. Barton W. Evermann, Ichthyologist of the United 
States Fish Commission. 

Nov. 10. — "Mining in the Ozarks " (Illustrated). 

Prof. H. W. Nichols, Assistant Curator Department 
of Geology, Field Columbian Museum. 

Nov. 17. — "Variation of Organisms" (Illustrated). 

Dr. C. B. Davenport, University of Chicago. 

Nov. 24. — "Picturesque Mexico" (Illustrated). 

Mr. P. V. Collins, Minneapolis, Minn. 

fifteenth lecture course. 

March 2.— "The Kiowa Indians— A Typical Buffalo Tribe" (Illus- 
trated). 

Mr. James Mooney, Bureau of Ethnology, Washing- 
ton, D. C. 

March 9. — "The Hills and Valleys of Wisconsin and Their Life 

History" (Illustrated). 
Dr. E. R. Buckley, Wisconsin Geological and 
Natural History Survey. 



I.. I'M . " M — K» • »!.. II. 

l'^ntl'5 nf tht K' tt!« Mnrninr and Tht ir Anccs- 

Am. II. I tv of V 

M n in Amt t . 



(Ill 




I'r 




rn«- In: 




Mr 1 


I. 




V. 


Dr. S. 


1 



ty ol ( 




 1. 

irtmtnt 


ol 



nt Curat .irtmtnt of 



April 13. — "Tl .-nt l*u«l>lo« of ' t"(Illii«lt 

Dr. j. Waitt r I Bureau ol 1 1- 

D. C. 

Ap: Tour of t :it World — W.St 1 1 l>. 

Dr. C. F. ' ttmrn- 

Api . :»!• Pri- f th«- \n» IlluHtrat«*d). 

Dr. C. F. Ml rtmrnt ol Hotany. 

P "1. 'CATioms t hiK n tl 

I ni rt  "!>'♦ 

■•» •''• ,,.•,,>..,_. . •  ,. • *'^ 

and jourr..il>. th. stand.iri! 

<»f thr Mamii !th Xf .md the 

1 during thi- iwinft ,<i 

n a rr- tht- work by a prominent st mav bf ol interest 

with '. uWTtZvs 







that is 






was 




^v it 11 


\t i* 




•% of :... 


'.,w,lt 




vn in 


• photo- 

V 


1% and »ub 


ol 




and t 




 tOR- 


ai ilii 


i) on b*i cxtcnsi^v A '- 


.»- hitherto 


tiiaut . 







FIELD COLUMBIAN MUSEUM. 



REPORTS, PL. II. 




Large Male in Group of Stone's Alaska Black Sheep (0\i5 stonei)— Field Columbian Museum. 



Oct. igoi. Annual Report of the Director. ii 

Below will be found titles of the publications issued since October 
ist last, with the number of pages and illustrations : 

P'ub. 45. — Zool. Ser., Vol. 2. "Synopsis of the Mammals of North 
America and the x\djacent Seas." By D. G. Elliot. 471 
pp., edition 1,100, illustrations 143 (half-tones). 

Pub. 51. — An. Ser., \'ol. 2, No. 4. "An Aboriginal Quartzite Quarry 
in Eastern Wyoming." By G. A. Dorsey. 13 pp., 
edition 1,000, illustrations 12 (half-tones). 

Pub. 52. — Report Ser., Vol. i, No. 6. "Annual Report of the Direc- 
tor." 86 pp., edition 2,000, illustrations 14 (13 half- 
tones, I zinc etching). 

Pub.' 53. — Geol. Ser., Vol. i, No. 8. "Observations on Indiana 
Caves." By O. C. Farrington. 27 pp., edition 1,000, 
illustrations 11 (g half-tones, 2 zinc etchings). 

Pub. 54. — Zool. Ser., Vdl. 3, No. 3. "List of Mammals obtained 
by Thaddeus Surber, Collector for the Museum, in the 
Provinces of New Brunswick and Quebec, Canada." 
By D. G. Elliot. 17 pp., edition 1,000, no illustrations. 

Pub. 55. — An. Ser., Vol. 3, No. i. "The Oraibi Soyal Ceremony." 
By G. A. Dorsey and H. R. Voth. 136 pp., edition 
1,000, illustrations 37 (half-tones). 

Pub. 56. — An. Ser., Vol. 2, No. 5. "Archaeological Investigations 
on the Island of La Plata, Ecuador." By G. A. Dorsey. 
161 pp., edition 1,000, illustrations 72 (63 half-tones, g 
zinc etchings). 

Pub. 57. — Zool. Ser., Vol. 2, No. 2. "A List of the Land and Sea 
Mammals of North America, North of Mexico." Sup- 
plement to the Synopsis. By D. G. Elliot. 64 pp., 
edition 1,000, illustrations 7 (half-tones). 

Pub. 58. — Zool. Ser., Vol. 3, No. 4. "A List of Mammals obtained 
by Thaddeus Surber in North and South Carolina, Geor- 
gia, and Florida. By D. G. Elliot. 21 pp., edition 
1,000, illustrations 6 (half-tones). 

Pub. 5g. — Zool. Ser., Vol. 3, No. 5. "The Caribou of the Kenai 
Peninsula." By D. G. Elliot. 12 pp., edition 1,000, 
illustrations 3 (half-tones). 



12 Field Colombian Misf.um Rkports, \oi.. II. 

The followinK tabU shows th»- numlnr and classt-s of foreign and 
domestic adtlr« ».«i< ». at pn s« nt inrliid«il in thr mailing list ; 

Oi^^icial: 

Trustee*. 
Staff. . . 
Corporate Membrrs, 
HoutTAry Mcmlurs, 
Annual Members, 

Received Publications in All Departments: 

Individuals, 

Universities, Schools and Colleges, 

Museums and Gardens, 

A' '• ' s and Institutes. 

S-  ■, . 

Libraries, 

Government and State Departments, 

journals, 

Received Publications in One or More Departments: 

DOMESTIC. 

•A. B. O. 'H. ♦l.A. 'O. 'T Z. 

Individuals, 79 54 no 5 . . to 1 37 

Inivcrsitics, Schools and Collctrrs. 3 28 1 1 7 - ' 1 28 

Museums and Gardens, q 6 6 7 

Academics and Institutes. 32:1" : i 

S • — II 13 II 13 3 '.12 

1. • . 2 I 18 . 4 

journals. . i: ; 6 : 2 4 

Government and State Departments, i 8 16 j 14 

FOKKIGN. 
•A B. G 'H. M.A. to. tT. Z 





12 




10 




3 




3 




328 


I > :r.r«tlC. 


h'.tcifn 


> 


10 


/ , • 


37 


t, 


.^8 


2 , 


IQ 


2\ 


49 


5') 


27 


1 1 


2 


1 1 


17 



Individuals, 


. 


49 


rj 


5' 


? 


2t 


Iniversities, Schools and Co 


Ilcccs. 






«; 


1 




Museums and Gardens, 







5 


5 


1 




Academies and Institutes, . 




3 




7 


1 




s. 




12 


12 


19 


^ 


23 


L: :: - . 




1 










Journals, 




1: 


2 


5 


; 




Government and State Departments, 




5 


15 







The distribution to foreign countries is still continued through 
the Bureau of International Exchanges of the Smithsonian Institution. 



• A.. B "■ " I.\.. <>. T. - - ■• Aninrr.ioogT. Botany. G«ol<ny. Hitlorr. Indus- 
trial Arts. C . .. Tr*n»p"rtat />:cify. 

 Nolbinf iMoed in department* indicated b? dacger daring ytmt ending Seplenber 30 1901. 



Oct. igoi. Annual Report of the Director. 13 

The Library. — During the year there have been added to the 
library 1,461 volumes and 2,462 pamphlets, making the total number 
of accessions 28,272. The growth of the library has been greater 
this year, chiefly owing to the fact that the most important scientific 
institutions now readily respond with their publications in exchange 
for the Museum series. An indication of its growth is illustrated by 
the fact that the accommodation for the card catalogue has had to be 
substantially increased. The cataloguing is kept up to date and all 
the catalogues are being revised. Attention should be drawn to 
the fact that a number of publishers have placed the Museum on the 
free list of their journals, in exchange for its publications — another 
evidence of the appreciation in which the institution and its work are 
held. An inventory is now being taken of all books and pamphlets 
in the library. 

Among the gifts, special mention should be made of those 
received from the Biblioteca Nacional, Santiago de Chile ; Boston 
Museum of Fine Arts ; New York Botanical Gardens : Pennsylvania 
State Library: Due de Loubat, Paris, France: and George Watt, 
M. B., Calcutta, India. 



The volumes and pamphlets in the Library are distributed as 
follows : 

Books. Pamphlets. 

General Library, 9)359 12,844 

Department of Anthropology, 243 90 

Department of Botany, 438 244 

Department of Geology, 1,583 2,819 

Department of Ornithology, 368 . . . 

Department of Zoology, 284 . . . 



The Records. — The system of recording accessions and inven- 
torying specimens still works effectively. The total number of speci- 
mens accessioned during the year has been 39,002. Classification of 
the accessions follows : 

Accessions. Specimens. 

Gifts, 170 15,608 

Loans, 3 270 

Exchanges, 54 4,073 

Collected, 51 I4,443 

Purchased, 53 4,068 

331 39.002 



4 KiKLD Cot.t MBIAS Ml KTS, VoL. II. 

OfPAH'MtNi *l. V-*T AH-KiUiNQ. tNVf MTORYiriO AND LABCLINO. 1 IJC 

work tW i.it.i' "ir in th« I)< p.trtiu* nt ui An'' ••!<>({)• * "• 

c« » lit i! .Is 11-- iriL' Xh> v< .ir. Th. mrin ; inf en' ...... 

.■■•..>. if by 
stant Curator Simms in An/ona. by Curator Dorsfy in Oklahoma, 
thr Wyman ( m. and thr colU'ction of ( al(i< ra. Chili, pr«-sc-ntcd 

by Mr. Cyru.s H. M( ( ormick Tht- srrvi Prof. Tarb«II of the 

University of Chicago, wt-rt- srcured by spiiial airanKi-mmt ant) he has 
 .:»• amount of timt* to tht- prrparation of lab«U for the 
ns ;n th* north court, illustrative of tht- .\rch;i'olo|fy of 
1... I . . Thf numUr of lab«*ls printt-d for th*- clt'partmtnt has tM-en 
smalKr than in prtvions vt .irs. this bting due to the fact that the 
work in the printing; of! itly so increased as to overtax its 

rapartty All specimens received during the year in the Department of 
< V have been promptly numbered and catalogued and any 

available data regarding them preserved. It is satisfactory to know 
that the Curator reports that records are now on file for all specimens 
in the Department. The entries in the inventory l>ooks of the Depart- 
mt nt of Zoology numlnr more than in any previous year, so that 
the books of this Department are now in a very satisfactory state. 
.\ number of cards have also been added to tht index and it may be 
safely stated that the clerical work this year has had more attention 
than usual and that the recording of material has kept pace with 
the receipt of new acquisitions. The inventory books in the Depart 
ment of Botany are in a highly satisfactory condition, the number of 
imens entered bt*ing over 19,000 for the year. The year's work 
in the Museum on catalogues and inventories is shown in detail as 
follows : 







To'.a. .No. 


Entries 


  \ , 


DurAmmr^T. 




o( Entries to 


dorkaC 


I 




IJocn. 


fcp«. 3D. 1901. 


mm>-^ 


W r •  -■ ' 


Anthropnlocv. 


22 


45^5 


A,2'^2 


iK-^' 


Rouny. 


.'• 


101^:^ 


IO.42S 


2.600 


Ceolf>gT, 


II 


a«rt73 


; - 


6.000 


Li* -' 


3 


:^.:72 


4.'-'; J 


iS.7i6 


Or; 


i 


1 i.o6q 






Fhoiographv. 


4 


6.302 






Zor 


^3 


2>g^ 


t/^2 


12,100 



AccEsaioK*. — There continues to be constant growth in material 
in the varioos departments through purchases and the results of 
&ekl work. In many cases collections and specimens have been pre- 
sented to the Mu^um. Notably was this the case in the acquisition 
by the Department of Anthropology of the Wattron collection. 



Oct. igoi. Annual Report of the Director. 15 

obtained through the liberality of ]\Ir. Stanley ]\IcCormick. This 
collection comprises nearly 3,000 specimens from certain important 
Hopi and Zuni ruins, and with the specimens secured by previous 
expeditions made possible through Mr. McCormick's generosity, has 
placed the Department in possession of between 7,000 and 8,000 
pieces of pre-historic pottery. Other important accessions in this 
department have resulted from several expeditions in the field ; 
jNIr. Newcombe among the Haida Indians, Mr Miller among 
the tribes of the Shahaptian stock, Mr. Hudson in California, Assistant 
Curator Simms among tribes of the Puman and Yuman stock, Assist- 
ant Curator Owen among the Apache and Navajo tribes, and Curator 
Dorsey among the Osage, Pawnee and \\'ichita tribes. A valuable 
collection of over 200 sets of games of the North American Indians 
has been added, as well as also eight buffalo shields, the latter being 
secured by exchange with the National ^Museum. In addition 
to these very large collections, certain other accessions are deserv- 
ing of mention. Chief among the purchases of the year is that 
of the collection comprising about 300 copper implements and 
about 900 stone implements from Wisconsin- and six well-authen- 
ticated and well-preserved wampum treaty belts ; also, by purchase 
from Mr. Wyman, were obtained two very handsome buckskin suits, 
secured by the artist, ISIayer, in 1864, from the Sioux, in Western 
Minnesota. These suits are of the highest interest and value on 
account of their age and excellent state of preservation. Two other 
old Klamath suits of buckskin, believed to be the only suits of that 
reservation, were also secured by purchase. A small but interesting 
collection illustrating certain phases of the life of the Winnebago 
Indians of Wisconsin was purchased from Mr. T. R. Roddy. 
Another interesting acquisition was that of two Zuni shields, pictured 
by Mr. Cushing in the Second Report of the Bureau of Ethnology, 
and described by him as the "Fetiches of the Priesthood of the War 
Bow," a Zuni esoteric society. The shields were among the most 
sacred possessions of the Zuni and were acquired by purchase from a 
dealer. An exchange with the National Museum enabled the ^luseum 
to obtain eight buffalo shields of the highest value to the collection. 
It may be of interest to note in connection with the two acquisitions 
of shields above mentioned, that the Curator of the Department 
secured during the summer from one tribe seventeen shields, and 
that Assistant Curator Owen secured two from another tribe, so that 
the ^luseum is now in possession of nearly forty of these important 
and characteristic objects of the Plains Indians. The Division 
of Somatology secured by exchange with Mr. David Boyle, of 
the Archaeological Museum, Toronto, an invaluable collection 



1 6 l-'ici.p CoLiMBiAN MtscuM— Reports. \'oi.. 11. 

of oviT fifty skulls of tin* rarly Hurons of Ontario. These form 
n most valuabU' addition to the* already extensivi- collection of ostco« 
logical material from that country. Hy purchase twelve additional 
specimens of carved Papuan crania win- secured. Further material 
of this nature was also secured from the University of Pennsylvania 
by exchange ; from Mr. Fred Harvey, by gift; while the amount 
secured by expeditions in the field was unusually large. From 
the Paris Exposition of i9<xi about i,2oo specimens of ores and 
minerals were received and added to the collections in the Depart- 
ment of Geology. These included a complete series of zinc ores 
of the United States, gold and silver ores from a number of mines of the 
Western and Southern States, a nearly complete series of iron ores 
of the United States, mercury ores from the United States and 
Russia, etc. A number of Ixjnes of the Mastodon were obtained 
from Morocco, Iiul. Three falls have been added to the meteorite 
collection by purchase. The work in the dinosaur (|uarries in west- 
ern Colorado was the means of adding a large (]uantity of material. 
.\s usual the most valuable accessions in th«- Department of 
Zoology were obtained by collectors in the field, making it possible 
for the Curator to obtain reliable data regarding each specimen. 
Several specimens were, however, added by purchase. The gift of 
Messrs. Kennedy and Stevenson of a group of Mexican deer and 
the purchase of a number of species of .\frican antelope now 
nearly extinct must bv considered important. .\ fine specimen, 
with the skeleton, of a sea lion sixteen feet in length was also 
s«cured. The dispatching of .Assistant Ctirator Meek to Mexico in 
the spring of the year resulted in the adding of over 5,000 Icthyolog* 
ical sp»cimens. :\ report of this exp»dition is Ixing prepared for 
publication. Over 8,ocx) entomological specimens were presented to 
the Museum during the year and 61^3 were collected in the field. 
The notable additions to the Departmi-nt of Botany are as fol- 
lows: 505 European specimens, 136 Oregon specimens, 417 plants col- 
lected by the Curator in Jamaica, 416 St. Croix plants, 1,176 Illinois 
and Indiana plants collected and arrangi d by Prof. Umbach, 214 
Natal plants received from the Botanical (iardens of Natal, etc. 
Much economic material has also be«'n received and added to this 
department, chiefly by gift, and the display contemplated in the gal- 
leries during the next year will, it is anticipated, attract considerable 
attention. 

Exchanges. — It is of the highest importance that this system of 
acquiring material be extended, as it undoubtedly engenders concur- 
rent effort in the scientific field. Collectors in the field naturally 
obtain much duplicate material, and if it was so desirt^d several indi- 



Oct. 1901. 



Annual RtpoRx oi the Director. 



17 



vidual collections might be prepared with very little extra effort, for 
exchange with institutions who would respond in the same manner. 
Exchange relations have been opened this year with several new 
institutions and individuals, both abroad and at home, to the mutual 

satisfaction of the parties concerned. 

Expeditions and Field Work. — The number of expeditions in the 
field this year outnumbered any sent out in previous 3*ears. The com- 
plete list indicates the gentlemen who had charge of the expeditions, 
the localities they visited, and the material the}'^ obtained: 



Locality. 
Jamaica, West Indies, 



Collectors. 
C. F. Millspaugh, 



Southern Illinois, 



Arizona and California, 



W. A. Phillips, 



Material. 
. . Photographic and Plant ma- 
terial. 

. . Quarry, Shop and Mound 
Collections of Archaeolog- 
ical material. 

S. C. Simms, Ethnological Collections 

from Tribes of the Piman 
and Yuman Stocks. 

California, J. W. Hudson, .... Ethnological Collections 

from Tribes of the Mari- 
posan and Maquelumman 
Stocks. 
S.E. Meek and F.E.L'jtz. Reptiles. Fishes, Mammals 

and Insects. 

E. S. Riggs, Dinosaurs. 

Arizona. Chas. L. Owen (Stanley 

McCormick Exped'n), Archieological Collection 

from Prehistoric Hopi 
Graves in Ruins of Walpi 
and Misbongnovi. 



Central Mexico, . 
Western Colorado, 



Hopi, Arizona, . 

Southern Illinois, 



Geo. A. Dorsey (Stanley 

McCormick Exped'n), Ethnological Collection 

W. A. Phillips, . . . 



Columbia River Basin, . Merton L. Miller, 



Queen Charlotte Islands, 
British Columbia, . . 



Apache and Xavajo In- 
dians, Arizona, . . . 



C. F. Newcombe, 



Chas. L. Owen, 



Oklahoma Geo. A. Dorsey, 



Archaeological material from 
Cobden, 111., and Hot 
Springs, Ark. 

Ethnological and Archaeolog- 
ical Collections from Sha- 
haptian Tribes. 

Totem Poles, Grave Carv- 
ings, Skeletons and Gen- 
eral Haida Ethnology. 

Ethnological Collection. 

Ethnological Collections 
from Osage. Pawnee and 
Wichita Indians 



iS F ' .1 fMiMAV M Kri. .uis. \'rii 11 

In thr last Kcport mention was madr of the cxpitlition of Assist* 
ant Curator Owt-n arnon^ th«- llopi, through the geniTosity of 
Mr. Sianlt V MiCormi< k Vh< iition returned in Novt-mber 

aflrr a most wnk, durim h time «i({hi ruins 

\vi-r»- visit**!. .Ill ■•! «iii>ii ' ' larKc coim < iii>ii> «i( the hii' 

inf. I. >.» If,.! V .111. Mr. Mil ks further intenst in this ... .,» 

I , ontinuation this spring, with the result that a large 

amount of materi.<^l was ol)taine<l from the ruins of old Walpi and 
Mishongnovi, tl imens secured from the former ruin numbering 

alu>ut two thousand, amongst which were hundretis of bahos or 
prayer sticks, painted stoneslabs, « ft'igiis, anti many forms of pottery 
new to science, both in their form and «l»coration. Objects illustra* 
tiv«- of the !• ' IS life of the Hopi, of which prol>ably the m' 

intiresting w.i^ ui« rereilos of the altar of the Drab Flute Society "i 
MjshonKnovi, were procure*! on this expe<!ition. Two months' collect- 
ing of Fthnological specimens from the White Mountain Apache and 
Navajo resulted in the acquisition of over five hundred objects illus- 
trating the daily and religious life of the trilns mentioned. Early in 
Januar)' of this yi ar Assistant Curator Simms was dispatchetl to 
Ariz«ina where he remained three months, pursuing ethnological 
investigations among th<- various trilK>s of the Piman and Yuman 
(Iwing to the fact that thist- trilx'i hatl not b* • n pt' -ly 

t. j.|. s. nted in the collections of the Museum to any conMu< iai»le 
extent, the material and information obtained by Mr. Simms are of 
unusual value. During the past year J. \V. Hutison became asso- 
ciateti with the Department of Anthropology and was assigned to 
work in California. His work will continue through this and the fol- 
lowing year, and will have for its object the careful study of certain 
little-known tribis. .\n extremely large collection, embracing many 
cat' of objects of the tribes of the region that he has thus far 

viMtttl, has already In^en catalogued and accessioned. It is al 
hurhly probabb- that as a result of his investigations much new ligni 
wiil Ih- thrown upon many heretofore obscure problems of the eth- 
n.I'iTv of this region. During the five summer months M. L. 
'•' . from the I'niversity of Chicago, investigated for the depart- 
m«nt certain Shahaptian tril>e8 of the Columbia River basin. This 
region was practically unrepresented in the collections of the Museum, 
and as a result of Mr. Miller's work a very large collection of the 
highest interest and value has been secured, thus filling an im- 
portant gap in the collections illustrating the Ethnology of North 
America. The department has also secured many valuable specimens 
from the Haida T"-»i >»i'- "f \h. Queen Charlotte Uland*;. thmueVi an 



Oct. igoi. Annual Rei^ort of the Director. ig 

arrangement with C. F. Newcombe of Victoria. A large number 
of skeletons, skulls and general ethnological material secured in this 
region is of exceptional interest. An extremely large totem pole, a 
finely carved interior house-post, a large memorial column and many 
carvings from shaman's graves must also be noted. Mr. Phillips, of 
Evanston, again visited southern Illinois for the purpose of continu- 
ing his investigations in aboriginal quarry shops. He was also 
enabled to secure specimens from the novaculite quarries in Arkan- 
sas which will make more complete the series from this locality 
already in possession of the Museum. Mr. Millspaugh, Curator of 
the Department of Botany, visited Jamaica, West Indies, with the 
result that a large number of photographs and notes of tropic fruit 
culture were obtained, and a small but valuable series of plants col- 
lected. ^^'orking of the dinosaur quarries in Colorado, which were 
discovered and partially exploited a year ago, was continued during 
several months of the summer by a party under the direction of 
Assistant Curator Riggs. A large quantity of remains was obtained 
which belonged to a single individual of the genus Brontosaurus. 
The remains secured are as follows : Eleven presacral, 
five sacral and twenty-three caudal vertebrae, all in series; 
one femur, one ilium, two pubes, two ischia, fifteen ribs and 
numerous chevrons and small bones. All these bones are in an 
excellent state of preservation and when cleaned and mounted will 
make an impressive and instructive display. The work of securing 
them involved considerable blasting, tunneling and the construction 
of a temporary ferry. In addition to the above, several specimens of 
fossil insects were obtained and about sixty-five excellent negatives 
giving landscape and quarry views of the region were made. Grate- 
ful acknowledgments are due the officials of the Chicago, Burlington 
& Quincy and the Denver & Rio Grande Railroads for assistance in 
the work of this expedition. Mr. Surber, the regular collector in 
the Department of Zoology, resigned in the early spring and Mr. 
Edmund Heller was engaged to succeed him. He is now at 
work on the Pacific coast, where he has been unusually suc- 
cessful, having in a short space of time added a number of species 
not represented in the collections. The visit of Mr. Meek, accom- 
panied by a volunteer ' assistant, to Southern Mexico for the 
purpose of collecting mammals, fishes, reptiles and insects, was 
highly important. The collection of fishes obtained was nat- 
urally the largest and most important from a scientific standpoint, 
as it will furnish more material to work out the geographical range of 
the North American forms which are found in Southern Mexico, and 



ao FiKLU Columbian Muskum — Hkpmrts, Vol. II. 

thi- limit of South .\n\ .; fjshts which arr (minil in Central 

Anuriia ami which Ro north into Southern M«m« n, that has b*Hn 
collcctfd in that country. A larx*' amount of duplicatf material, 
valuable for exchange, was also secured. Six hundrnl and ei^ht 
specimens of reptiles were added to the collections during the past 
year, nearly all of which were procured in the field. 

Installation. Rearrangement and Permanent Improvemcnt. — Mort 
repairs and alterations to and around the building have been made 
during the past year than any in the history of the institution. The 
renewal of the building foundations has Ix-en continued and is com- 
plete with the exc«-ption of those in the east annex, which will be fin- 
ished by the end of Denmlnr. The floors of the ea'^t and west 
entrances to the main building lia\ i Vu in entirely taken up and 
rebuilt with brick, iron and conci . sterior of the building 

still demands constant attention and the plastering done a year ago 
had to be entirely renewed. The repairs to the roof are maintained 
and this year the entire area was given a coat of paint. Th< 
alterations in the building have been more extensive than in any 
previous year. The photographic gallery has been enlarged, as als«» 
the printing office, and a new office provided for the Curator o! 
Botany on the first galUry. The Librarian's office was completely 
renovated, the walls calcimined, and a hardwood floor laid. More 
light was demanded and a window was opened in the west wall. 
Additional light and ventilation were also provided in the sleeping 
room of the firemen. .\n unusually large number of cases have been 
built and several old cases ebonized and mahoganized, so that there 
are now comparatively few of what might Ix- termed "World's Fair" 
cases in the building. 

The removal of tli<, tt xtm ct.uiections, turimiiy otcupying Haiis 31  
.iiMi 31, was completed during the year, the halls repainted and col- 
lections illustrating the Fthnology of South .\merica installed therein. 
Halls 14 and 15, which contained the latter collections, were utili/< «1 
to exhibit newly acquired material. The complete reorganization of 
Ayer Hall and the removal of all collections which did not pertain t<< 
the Plains Indian* was a noteworthy feature of the year. The entire 
hall %vas painted and forty new cases provided in which were installed 
collections illustrating the tribes of the Siouan, Algonquin, and allied 
stocks. The series of Catlin paintings wer«' reframed and placed on 
the north wall, thus further augmenting the attractiveness of the hall. 
The Ayer collection from the northwest coast was installed in six new 
cases in Hall 11. thus completing the installation of the halls devoted 
to this region. Hall O. formerly the office of the curator of the 



Oct. 1901. Annual Report of the Director. 21 

department, having been placed in order, was occupied for the first 
time this year by a collection illustrating the games of the North 
American Indians. In Hall 8 were placed seventeen large upright 
cases and in these the Wattron collection and portions of the col- 
lections secured by Assistant Curator Owen were installed. The col- 
lection of relics from the Swiss Lake dwellings, presented by the Vice- 
President, as noted in the last Report, was placed in new cases in an 
alcove in the North Court, where it forms a valuable addition to the 
Archaeological collections of Europe. The collection secured by 
Assistant Curator Simms from the tribes of the Paiman and Yuman 
stocks was identified and labeled and now occupies Hall 15. An eth- 
nological group of six figures, illustrating the more important domes- 
tic activities of the Puget Sound Indians, was completed and placed 
on exhibition. 

The Curator of the Department of Zoology reports that several 
of the divisions are exceedingly cramped for room and that further 
installation of specimens in these divisions will be difficult. The 
overhauling and re-installation of the Conchological collections has 
been completed so that they now occupy thirty-two table cases, all 
identified and labeled. A striking group of the northern Wart Hog 
was placed on exhibition in the West Court and has already attracted 
much attention. In other divisions of Zoology, more attention has 
been paid to the study collections, which are all in a highly meritor- 
ious and accessible condition. 

In order that a systematic re-installation of the large economic 
collections might be pushed and augmented, and this valuable mate- 
rial, which has only had a geographic installation since the opening of 
the Museum, might be brought into a more fitting condition, two new 
office rooms for the Curator of Botany and his assistant have been 
built upon the main gallery and types of three styles of cases, 
designed for economic installation, viz.: (i) wall cases, (2) floor cases 
and (3) table cases. Two floor cases and twelve wall cases have been 
built, and fourteen more are in process of construction. The time of 
the Curator since the first of May has been employed in filling gaps in 
various groups of economic material, writing descriptive labels and 
installing in monographic completeness such material as it has been 
possible to acquire. The cases finished to date are : The utilization 
of cocoanut fiber (2 cases); licorice and vegetable waxes (^ case); 
the destructive distillation of wood (j4 case); the utilization of pine 
needle fiber (i case); the utilization of cork (2 cases); Paraguay and 
Japan tea (i case); Indian corn (i case). Several others are brought 
near to completion. Several entirely unique designs in graphic 



32 FlKI.n Coi.tMHIAN MlSCUM — REPORTS. Voi.. II. 

lain Is and spiciiiu-n mounts have bi'^'n devist-d and will be incorpo- 
rated in tht installation during the coming year. 

In Mall ' '• d to an « \htbit ot cave 

i' >i Illations an«i < .i\ • nic has i<< < n j>hjmiiii .^lalattit' ''■ "mites 
ukI oth« r ravf formations from s»v«ral well known ■■: the 

' ■:!«.! Stnti*; hav«- lut-n mounted in their natural [■ ;i and a 

Mg corresponding in form and details to a typical lime- 
stoi . ijiven. Accessories illustrating water, and animals which 

live III uch as bats, blind 6sh, crayfish and crickets are 

used, i he whole illustrates the nature and manner of growth of 
lini> >rmations and the living forms which characterize 

to the darkness of tl • • ior of th- from 

ii^ i'< 111^ < III iiix, u on all but one side, eU i iin u^^hts are u->> u i<i illu- 
minate the interior. Tli«- other cases in the same hall have been 
lin.f1 and repaint* d. the specimens thoroughly cleaned and re- 
i \ .1 taining a collection of claystones has been 

added About half th' - containing the systematic mineral col- 

lection have also been lined and painted, the specimens cleaned, 
carefully re-identified and re-installed. The Chalm«rs cr> 
tion received from exhibition at the Paris Exposition hah bt^n 

" d in Hall 64. The work of transferring the invertebrate fossils 
iu u!' mounts of manila board di-scribed in a previous report has be^Mi 
continued, in preparation for removal of the collection to new rivi < 
now in process of construction. A foreleg, complete with the e,\ , 
tt«)n ot a few* foot bones and inckiding the shoulder girdle, of the 
large dinosaur Aforotaurus, has been mounted and installed in Hall 
36. A femur and humerus of Camarasaurus, which are the largest 
dinosaur bones ever discovered, together with several vertebrip and a 
rib of the same animal have also been placed in this hall. These 
- are of illy high scientific value and interest. 

i n« com ttions in iiaii 79, devot«-d to ores of the base metals, 
have Ixen con '«i-  ly re-installed. The old cases wer- '• tn.v. d and 
n« w rases, p <l in part from the I'nit- d States I >n to 

thi I'ans V.\ n, substituted. 1 >^ are constructed of 

maliDjiany and plate glass and represent a permanent style of instal- 
lation. The types of cases employed are three, a wall case, a flat 
floor case and an upright floor case. The wall cases are twelve feet 
long and seven feet high. The upper portion of the case, di signed 
for the exhibition of smaller specimens, is ten inches deep and is 
fitted with five slanting shelves. Specimens installed on these 
shelves are mounted on mahogany blocks beveled to make a 
Kv(l support, to th»- front of which the lab<.l is attached. It is found 



Oct. 1901. Annual Report of the Director. 23 

that the use of a sloping shelf and a beveled block gives the speci- 
mens an improved perspective, which could not be gained by a level 
shelf. The lower portion of the case has a projecting slant front 
supported by turned posts and is designed for the exhibition of 
larger specimens. The flat and upright cases are designed for the 
exhibition of the heaviest and largest ore specimens. The flat cases 
are six feet long, four feet wide and four feet high : the upright cases 
four feet square and six feet six inches high. They rest on heavy 
turned legs, which raise the base of the case two feet from the floor. 
The cases are lined with Pompeian red burlap. An upright hexagonal 
case with central pyramid is used for the exhibition of the most 
showy specimens of copper ore. The collections illustrating the 
metallurgy of iron, formerly occupying Hall 76, have been entirely 
removed, as they were somewhat foreign to the present scope 
of the Museum and the room was needed for other purposes. Col- 
lections and cases were presented to the Armour Institute of this 
city. In their place will be put the collections illustrating geo- 
graphic geology, which include relief maps, globes and other geo- 
graphic material, and the space in Halls 60 and 61, formerly devoted! 
to their exhibition, will be used to accommodate the expanding: 
paleontological collections. Considerable additions have beeru 
made to the collections of ores of the precious metals, largely 
through material received from the Paris Exposition. The exhibi- 
tion of this material has been provided for by the addition of one 
new wall case and by the installation of four cases of ores in the 
west dome. The interiors of the upright floor cases in Hall 72 
have been repainted, the specimens cleaned, re-identified and mounted 
on beveled imitation mahogany blocks. 

Photography, Illustration and Printing. — Each of these divisions 
reports unusual progress, both as regards equipment and work 
accomplished. The addition of more floor space to the printing 
office has made it possible to increase the staff, which was recently 
done. The employment of an artist in the division of illustration 
must be noted with satisfaction, being an acquisition which had been 
much needed. The following tables show the work performed by 
these important divisions : 



Photography and 






Lantern 




Illustration. 


Negatives. 


Prints. 


Slides. 


Developments. 


Department A, . 


• • 173 


1.536 


75 


1,080 


Department B, . 


. . 18 


6 


102 


142 


Department G, . 


• • 32 


147 


•  • 




Department Z, . 


. . 401 


284 


103 


145 


Publications, 


 • . 


•  • 







FiKLH Cot.i'MiiiAN MrsEUM Rki'oris. Vol. II. 



|'ho« r- •• ' ind 




II 


Ncfai*'**. 


Lectures, . 


5S 


For (listrihutioti. 




Kxpctlitions, 


372 


I'ol.lls. 


3.251 


PiiDllng Oftice. 




A- thrn|H»logy, 




!■ I. my, . 




Gcolop\, 




TransporiiUmii, 




/i>oIo^y, . 




Pircctcir's Ortirc. 




Libr.irv. 





Pnnu. 



t I 



2.08; 



Shdcft Devtlopinrott. 

55 



UK 



«.J67 





Other 


Labela. 


ImpreMtoa* 


713 


3.975 


273 


13.100 


3.642 


. . . 


'5 




4.323 


7V' 




2A6^i 




3.312 



Taxidermy.- Work in this division has \ti.*.u uiuimi.iii) iictivc, ani' 
results of thr vrry hightst character have been attained. Nev 
methods in mounting specimens have been adopted and in const 
quencc a perfection of work never before attained has been secured 
Five large groups are nearing completion, one of zebra and four of 
the N'irginia deer in spring, summer, autumn and winter, this last 
distinguished by a wealth of accessories and detail never befor< 
attempted in this class of work. 

Bequest. —The sum of 5 1,000.00 was bequeathed to the >Iuseum 
by the late Huntington W. Jackson. This brings to mind the fact 
that the President during the year supported the movement to amend 
the law regarding the Inheritance Tax, and the Museum is to be con- 
gratulated on the success with which the concerted efforts of th' 
various institutions in the country has been crowned, the objection 
able law having been repe.iN d bv the I'nited States .ind the State o; 
Illinois. 

Attendance. .\ falling off in the total attendance for the year has 
to be reported. The figures show a difference of 18,491 in favor of 
the year ending September 30, 1900, over the year ending September 
30, 1901. More than half of this decrease occurs in the month of 
September, 1901, when the attendance was 9,782 less than in the 
same month of the previous year. The only explanation of this large 
difference is in the fact that the weather was inclement on three out 
the nine free days of the month. The marked decrease in the paU 
attendance is explained by the fact that during the previous year th^ 
visit of the G. .\. R. to Chicago brought a great many strangers to th< 
city, who visited the Museum in large numbers, in fact, the paid attend^ 
ance during the week of the encampment was 4,500 more than thi 



Oct. 1901. Annual Report of the Director. 25 

average. It is encouraging in view of this diminution to note that the 
attendance of scholars and teachers is the largest in the history of the 

Museum, being over 1,500 in excess of any previous year. During 
the year 222 classes comprising 6,225 pupils have studied the collec- 
tions. Of these classes, 11 were from outside the cit}' and the 

remaining 211 were from the city. Appended is a list of classes, 
thirty or more, that visited the Museum during the year just 
closed. A comparison between the daily attendance for the year 

ending September 30, igoo and the year ending September 30, igoi 
is also given. 

Schools and Location. Teachers. Pupils. 

Sherwood — Princeton ave. and Fifty-seventh St., I 30 

Normal — 444 West Sixty-ninth St., 9 42 

Chas. W. Earle — Sixty-first st. and Armitage ave., . . . . i 30 

Chas. W. Earle — Sixty-first st. and Armitage ave., . . . . i 35 

Normal — 444 West Sixty-ninth St., 4 47 

J. N. Thorp — Superior ave. and Eighty-ninth St., i 35 

Normal — 444 West Sixty-ninth St., i 46 

Chas. W. Earle— Sixty-first St. and Armitage ave., . . . . i 32 

John M. Smyth — -West Thirteenth st. and Blue Island ave., . . 2 72 

Hyde Park High — Fifty-seventh st. and Kimbark ave., ... 3 46 

St. Mary's High — 1447 South Forty-second ave., 8 99 

Normal — 444 West Sixty-ninth st., 4 36 

Normal — 444 West Sixty-ninth St., i 35 

John Marshall — West Adams st. and Kedzie ave., 2 36 

John Marshall — West Adams st. and Kedzie ave., 2 34 

Chase — Cornelia ct., corner Point st., .... . . . . i 47 

Hyde Park High— Fifty-seventh st. and Kimbark avt., ... 2 50 

Hyde Park High — Fifty-seventh st. and Kimbark ave., . . . i 74 

Hyde Park High — Fifty-seventh st. and Kimbark ave., . . . i 85 

Komensky — Throop St., corner W. Twentieth st , I 32 

Normal — 444 West Sixty ninth St., 5 43 

Normal — 444 West Sixty-ninth St., 3 45 

Forestville — St. Lawrence ave., corner Forty-fifth St., . . . i 41 

Normal — 444 West Sixty-ninth St., i 36 

Audubon — Cornelia ave. and North Hoyne ave., i 47 

Normal — 444 West Sixty-ninth st • 4 72 

Sherwood — Princeton ave. and Fifty-seventh St., i 36 

Normal — 444 West Sixty-ninth st., 2 33 

Forestville — St. Lawrence ave., corner Forty-fifth St., . . . i 39 

Marshall — West Adams st. and Kedzie ave., 1 32 

Carter— Sixty-first st. and Wabash ave., i 31 

Normal — 444 West Sixty-ninth st., i • 40 

Normal— 444 West Sixty-ninth St., . . . i 42 

McCosh — Champlain ave., corner Sixty-sixth st., i 39 

Walter Scott — Sixty-fourth st. and Washington ave., . . . . i 30 

Calumet — 2643 Calumet ave., 34 



2b FlRI.I» COLIMBIAN Ml sKTM- K».I"<)I»TH, VoL. II. 

s. II. ..•I . A«.i. I .H 4TIOM. 

I'r< ! ave. nmi North AahUmi avc-, 

Hyde Park HiRh Fifty •cvrnlh M. and Kimttark ave-, 

trrc« KinHiy-lhin! »l , ;t avc. 

. • I .VI »rncc «%-c., c«»rn. ; :., 

Ki> wAfX ave.. corner Sniv «rr<>nd M , 

Carter- Sixiyhrst »t. and \ValMi»h avr.. 

Hvdc Park Hi>jh- Fifty ^ 'nd Ki;ii(>4ik a\c.. 

rari>- '•• Scvrnticth »t. .i;. . . . , , .;ve., 

Ch Pnnceton ave. and Sixty first St . 

Myra iiradwell Seventy seventh si. and Sherman ave.. 

Mvra I nth st »n ave.. 

I). S. S** .: -; : : . St. and .. sf . 

Hca«llcv — lewis ti., comer Garfield ave.. 

South 1 High— Twenty sixth si. and Wabash avc . 

Snith ; ■' ' • vth SI. .1; ' " ' 

Hytic \ ;: ., -t. an«l r 

George W. Curtift—Slate st. and West 114th pi., 

East Chic.i St Chicago, Ind., 

Ni w ' v'* I. .'W and • )rchanl SIS.. 

H> High Fi(t\ scvrnth St. and Kimbark avr . 

George W. Curtis — Slate si. and West 114th pi., 

George \V. Curtis State st. and West ii4lh pi.. 

' - - f" ith ct. and Harrison st., 

ith cl. and H.irnson it., 
George \V. Curtis— State st. and West luih pi., 
H.»-   • 1. and Weniwnrth avc.. 

Ind 

ill! West ll4lh pi., 
Mark Sheridan Twenty seventh and Wallace st' . 
Jones Plymouth rt. and Harrison si., 
r. .. ." \v ""..riis -Stale st. and Wr^t 114th pi., 

.th rl. and Harrison st 

George W. Curtis— State st. and West 114th pi.. 

 • " -"■   ■"■' ■•■■ ••I.. . 

:...,.„ .^.., ;. Ai.... ice sts.^ 

George W. Curtis Stale st. and West Ii4lh pl.. . 
Hvde Park High- -Fifty seventh st. and Kimhark ave., 

'-' ' ' St.. 

W. Curtis— Slate st. and West ii4ih pl.. 
Lincoln— Chicago Heights. 
Hurr " '  avr. and W.^l>an«i.i .ivc. 
F.ighty : : . trcci E,ighly third »t. and Houston avc. 
Nathaniel Greene — Thirty-sixth st. and South Paulina st . 
Fallon — F>)rty-sccond and Wallace sis., . 
Eitrhl%  ' . -v.. .V ........ .i , ^ve., 

D. S. \v , . 

Eighty-third Street— Eighty-third st. and Hotistoo ave.. 
Mark Sheridan— Twenty-seventh and Wallace sts^ 



: brr« 


Pupila. 




i4 




38 




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3* 




14} 

; 1 




40 




$0 




4a 




39 




P 




40 




66 




40 




4t 


»■ 


••7 


2 


33 


■^ 

A 


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« 


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$7 




3« 




34 




30 


1 


48 


1 


3S 


3 


65 


1 


46 


■» 


37 




38 


-' 


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•34 


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50 


I 


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60 


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70 


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46 



Oct. igor. Annual Report of the Director. 27 

t 

Schools and Location. Teachers. Pupils. 

Kershaw — Union a\^e. and West Sixty-fourth st 2 30 

Komensky — Throop St., corner West Twentieth St., .... 5 102 

George W. Curtis— State St. and West 114th pi., 2 63 

Talcott — West Ohio st., corner Green st., i 41 

George Dewey — Union ave. and Fifty-fourth St., 2 63 

Harvard — Harvard ave., near Seventy-fourth st , ..... 2 • 49 

Kosciusko — West Division St., corner Cleaver St., 2 30 

Horace Greeley — Sheffield ave., corner Grace St., ..... 3 50 

Chicago University — Chicago, i 35 

Chicago University — Chicago, i 45 

Washburne — West Fourteenth and Union sts., 3 48 

Lewis-Champlin — Princeton ave. and Sixty-first St., . . . . i 32 

Yale— Yale ave. and Seventieth St., i 41 

Normal — 444 West Sixty-ninth St., i 36 

Lewis-Champlin — Princeton ave. and Sixty-first St., . . . . i 37 



COMPARATIVE ATTENDANCE 
For the Years Ending September 30, 1900, and September 30, igoi. 

Increase. Decrease. 

Total attendance, 18,491 

Paid attendance 7.603 

Attendance of School Children on pay days, 752 

Attendance of Students, 845 

Attendance of Teachers, 172 

Attendance of .Members, 172 

Average daily attendance, 1900, 728 

Average daily attendance, 1901, ; 682 

Herewith are submitted financial statements, analysis of attend- 
ance, list of accessions, names of members, etc., etc. 

FREDERICK J. V. SKIFF, 

Director. 



2H 



Finain^ial Statement. 



pF'^fT'Ts: Ksu pitcptDcrurvTC 



During the Year ending September 30, 1901. 



»•'• J' 



l-'UC* ul .\'. 



Annual, 



y yt ' t> 



,<. jno 00 



>i 3.13000 

6.II3.J5 

i$joocyoo 



H.N. i 

I). 



rctmn. 



5«)i.27 



Sa; 



ir- 



c.,' 



nfilURsr M! 



> 5^^ 



Heat and 



«.«4ao5 
»,87«.32 



Repaim aoH A 



ters, P. 



191.36 8,180.47 



.ij tlari^wdfc, u:;i&&. 



1 r.-? I 



;/". 



Oct. igoi. Annual Report of the Director. 29 

Brought forward, S 97,767.19 

Furniture and Fixtures — 

Cases and Bases, $21,505.41  

Sundries, 548.54 22,053.95 

The Library — 

Books and Periodicals, 658.06 

Binding, 65.55 

Sundries, 68.34 791-95 

Sections of Printing and Photography, 1,025.07 

Collections and Articles Purchased, 11,181.73 

Installation Expenses, . 3t554-97 

General Expense Account — 

Freight, Expressage and Teaming, . . . 1,969.25 
Stationery, Postage, Telegrams and Tele- 
phone, 1,116.85 

Publications, 4,825.26 

Expeditions, 11,925.42 

Sundries, 4,333-74 24,170.52 

§160,545.38 

In Treasurer's hands, Sept. 30, 1901, 4,652.19 

Petty Cash on hand, Sept. 30, 1901, 739-95 5i392.i4 

§165,937.52 



30 



Field Columiiian Miselm — Rkports, Vol II. 



ATTENDANCE AND RECEIPTS FOR THE YEAR HSDING SEPT. \0. lOOj 



Paid atlcodance 
Ailult», 
Children. 

Free admissions on pay days- 
•1 Children. 



ATTENIJANCE. 



M cmbc rs — Corpora t e, 
Annual. 
Life, 
Officers' (amilv. 
•Special, 

Admissions on free dav* - 
Saturdays, 
Sundays, 

Total attendance. . 

•■ ' atten'' i any day (Sefitcmbcr I, l^ol), 

; . fc.. •. paul A.. ..I c (»n any day ('^'•r'"'"l><•'r ' in^t 

Average daily admis5ions 1364 days), 
Average paid admissions (26ri days). 



I.I'- 



• •>/ 
2.192 

IQ 

268 

It 

40 

340 

53.578 

I' 



f'J.507 



".33^ 

J16.S65 
248*408 

f  : 



RFr FtlT«; 



Guides s«ild— l.;o3 at 35 rents each, 
Artielcs checked— 33.22}* at 5 rent* each. 
Admissions. 



* Baptist Yoanc People'* Uaioo ol America. 



» 37S 50 
1.161.40 

4/?$t-8s 
•6488.7s 



FiCLO COLUMBIAN MUSeUM. 



REPORTS, PL. V. 




, Method of Mounting Varieties of Corn. Department op Botany — Field Columbian MuseuM* 



Oct. 1901. Annual Report of the Director. 31 



Accessions. 

From October i, 1900, to September 30, 1901. 



DEPARTMENT OF ANTHROPOLOGY. 

(accessions are by gift unless otherwise designated.) 

ANDERSON, GEORGE, Marysville, Ontario. 

Game of soldiers, Mohawk Indians (exchange). 

AYER, EDWARD E., i Banks street, Chicago. 
Unfinished stone axe — Lake Geneva, XVis. 
Grooved stone axes — Southern Wisconsin, near Harvard. 

BENHAM, J. W., Phoenix, Ariz. 

Stone shinny ball, Pima Indians — Arizona. 
BIDDLE, W. C. B., Espanolo, N. M. 

Set cups and ball game — Santa Clara, N. M. (exchange). 

Set stave game — Santa Clara, N. M. (exchange). 

BUFORT, T. J., Siletz, Ore. 

Games of Kalapuya Indians — Siletz Reservation, Oregon (exchange). 

DORSEY, GEO. A-, Field Columbian Museum. 
Navajo stave game — Navajo Reservation. 

EWING, H. P., Hackberry, Ariz. 

Sets stave games, Walapai Indians (exchange). 
Walapai ring and javelin game (exchange). 
FIELD COLUMBIAN MUSEUM. 
Collected by Geo. A. Dorsey: 

Ethnological specimens from the Osages, Pawnees, Wichitas — Okla- 
homa Territory. 
Accessories of the Sun Dance of July, 1901, by the Cheyennes of 
Oklahoma. 
Collected by Dr. J. W. Hudson: 

Ethnological specimens from the Mariposan and Moquelumman Stocks, 

etc. — California. 
Skulls and skeletons from graves of tribes of Mariposan Stock — Cali- 
fornia. 
Collected by Dr. Merton L. Miller: 

Ethnological specimens from the tribes of the Shahaptian Stock — 

Columbia River Basin. 
Skulls and skeletons from tribes of the Shahaptian Stock — Columbia 
River Basin. 
Collected by Dr. C. F. Newcombe: 

Skulls and skeletons of Haida Indians — Queen Charlotte Island, B.C. 
Haida totem poles and general ethnological objects — British Columbia. 
Collected by Chas. L. Owen: 

Ethnological specimens from the Apache and Navajo Indians — Arizona. 
Collected by S. C. Simms: 

Ethnological specimens from the Yuma, Walapai, Mojave, Pima-Papago, 
Yuma-Apache — New Mexico, Arizona and California. 
Collected by Dr. W. A. Phillips: 

Quarry and shop site refuse, rejects, etc. — Near Cobden, Union County, 



32 FlEl.O COLIMBUS Ml hElM — KePOKTS, VoL. II. 

Quarry and thop -it" rrfmr rr . . u rf. Cobden, III, and Hot Spnngt. 

Ark. 
Skulls and tkeict<>ii!i tr<>ni prrni^mrii m<>ijnds— Union County, III. 
Purchase*- 

^^ -aliliet. 

I 

Papuan tkullt. 

Chinese !kkull. 

Sioux skull. 

V    rta. 

• ' •'• . 

Euin MicrimciiH from Auska. 

Zuni -......- of the Priesthood of the I^)w. 

BtifT.iio held drc»srs. 
(-,  

."^ . necklace of bones of eaglr winjf. 

1 'it and u.iirornanienls of WinnelMgo Ir><iMn9. 

\^ i^t* wihkI b<iwl a::d ladle — HIack River Kails. W^^ 

\Vinneb.tifo ethnological specimens — Wisconsin. 
NVini ' !ii, with sii[)j>orts. 

Set c: : ws Mexico. 

Purchased bv Kdward l.. .Ayer lor the Museum; 

Small K^a^ Uittle relief animal figures, bronie buckle, fibular*, finftei 
rincy, piece of amber from tibula, piece of dark cement-like tubstancr 
I'onipeii. 
FIELD. M. A K SHALL \ Co.. Chicago. 

porno Indian baskets -California (exchange). 

FIELD. STANLEY. C 

S.1C and Fox pii • la. Iowa. 

FREE MUSEUM OF SCIENCE AND ART. Philadelphia. Pa. 

S • • .re.) 

S-  cr Island (exchange). 

GORE, j. H., Columbia L'nivertily, WashuiKton, D. C. 

Swedish costumes consisting jtf six pieces. 

HAWAIIAN COMMISSION To THE PARIS E.XPoSITION. tooa 
Mats, .id/es. clubs, etc. — Hawaiian Islands. 

HUCKEL, J F . Kansas City, Mo. 

Flat Head skulls Oregon. 

Cliff dweller skull— Utah. 
IRWIN. A. Kaml.H.p*. B. C. 

Indian games Kamloops, B. C. (exchange). 
KE.AM, T. \., Keams Canon, Ari/ona. 

Navajo games— V" ••"« Canon, Arizona (exchange). 
KERBER. DR H C. ' 

Stonr rrow and spear heads, and labrcl-like objects of 

* , - . ■- -^cc. 

LAMPSON, MISS L. M., Nambe. N. M. 

Sets i <me»— Nambe Pueblo, N. .M. 

U'KENS. I);. ... E, Ui-  V M. 

Sets cups and ball sam* ina Pueblo, N. M. (exchange). 

Sets sta\ t ucblo, N. M. (exchange^. 

MrCORMICK. - 

Ancient potterv. hone a objects from ancient Hopi and Zuni ruins 

— At-  ' New Me » II I.. 

Skulls ar ~ from prehistoric ruins of Walpi — Arizona. 

McKOIN. JOHN J.. Fort Moiave. Ariz. 

Sets Indian games -Mojave Indians (exchange). 

McNICHOLS. C. S.. Parker. Ariz. 

Sets stave games. Mojave Indians — Colorado River Agency (exchange). 



Oct. igoi. Annual Report of the Director. 



33 



MINOR, EDWIN, San Jacinto, Cal. 

Stave game- San Jacinto, Cal. (exGhange). 

Hand game — San Jacinto, Cal. (exchange). 
MITCHELL. J. A. 

Cree games — Muskowpetung Agency (exchange). 
NEWCOMBE, DR. C. F., Victoria, B. C. 

Accessories of Kwakiutl group, games, etc. North end Vancouver 
Island (exchange). 

PATTERSON, E. L., White River, Ariz. 

Javelin and ring game, White Mountain Apache (exchange). 

Sets stave games, White Mountain Apache (exchange). 
PORTER, DR. R. S., 304 Warren avenue, Chicago. 

Ethnological objects from the Moros of Mindanao Island, P. I. (loan). 
RODDY. THOS. R., Chicago. 

Winnebago bowl and dice game — Black River Falls, Wis. (exchange). 

Winnebago cups and pin game— Black River Falls, Wis. (exchange). 
SAYRE. ANNIE M., Jemes, N. M. 

Set four-paper tubes for guessing game — Zia Pueblo. 
SIBBALD, W., Union Lake, Saskatchewan. 

Set cups and pin game, Cree (exchange). 
SMITH. THOS. B.. Truro, Nova Scotia. 

Dice game (i bowl, 4 dice, 55 counters), Micmac— Truro, B. C. (exchange). 
SPINK, R. C, Klamath Agency, Ore. 

Sets of games, Klamath and Modoc (exchange). 
ARCH^OLOGICAL MUSEUM, Toronto, Canada. 

Huron crania (exchange). 

TURNER, PHILLIP, Coxby, Saskatchewan. 

Cree Indian games— Saskatchewan (exchange). 
UNITED STATES NATIONAL MUSEUM, Washington, D. C. 

Buffalo shields. Plains Indians (exchange). 
WATKINS, MARY C. B., Mesa Grande, Cal. 
Sets of games (exchange). 

DEPARTMENT OF BOTANY. 

(ACCESSIONS ARE BY GIFT UNLESS OTHERWISE DESIGNATED.) 

AMERICAN CEREAL CO., Chicago. 

13 specimens corn food products. 
ARMSTRONG, BROS. & CO., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

16 specimens showing utilization of cork. 
BALL, CARLTON R., Washington, D. C. 

247 herbarium specimens— Louisiana (exchange). 
BEAN, T. H., Washington, D. C. 

2 plaques (4 specimens) yucca products. 

I box (50 specimens) small specimens Jaipanese woods. 

1 box (62 specimens) dry fruits. 

BEBB, ROBERT, Washington Heights, Chicago. 

62 herbarium specimens — Clearwater, Fla. 

13 herbarium specimens— Clearwater, Fla. 

84 herbarium specimens— Illinois and Indiana. 
BIDWELL, J. E., Chicago. 

7 samples of standardized corn. 
BLODGETT, F. H., Chicago. 

2 specimens of pop corn. 

BOTANIC GARDENS, Grenada, British West Indies. 
Seeds of Sapindus iniequalis— Grenada. 
Gum from the trunk of Dachyrodes hexandra— Grenada. 



34 Field Columiuan Mtsct'M — Rktorts, Vol. II. 

BROWN, j. C. New York Pr ' 

3 Mimpirs New York I >tAndard* o{ com, iqoi. 

CABOT. SAMIKL. 70 KilNy Mrrct. ti«»«ic>n, S\»»%. 

I bale of raw r^• " '' -ntera tn.uina." 

t »heet of .i<»l»< 

I <i' •  
I » 

CHASE. MRS. ACNES. «K Monroe avenue, Chicago. 

4 Iv  

1 SI iinoift. 
II various iresh iruixs s. 

3 frutis «if * '' '• • "" 
7 fruits of < 

(. t.it.i >;iis- -II! 
<ns In(|iati.-t, I ind Ore^ron (eichaoge*. 

CHASE. V. H.. Chicago. 

354 hcrhaniim specimens — Illiii' us 1 exchange). 

CI IIAN COMMISSION TO THE PAK!«^ T•v^n^lT!n^•. ,goo. 
42 wo<xl specimens -Cuba. 

DEAM, CHARl.KS C, I In.l. 

2 tvpe spermiens ; Mexico. 

I2<^ herbanum specimens— Mexico (exchange). 

DERR. H. h., Chicign. 

35 specimens ferns— Kingston, Jamaica. 

DISTRICT OF COLl MBIA TAPER MAN'F'G CO., \V.ishington, D. C 

5 specimens showing the m.inufacture of blottmg paper from cotton cloth. 

IX>RSEY. GEO. A.. Field C ' -n Museum. 

6 ears of corn from .A: ru. 

DINHAM MAN F'<; CO., m I'earl street. New York City. 
I specimen of shredded coroanut— Cuba. 

EM RICK, DR. C. M., 5700 Kimb.irk avenue. Chicago. 
220 hcrliarium specimens -Michoacan, Mexico. 
14 spc< imt-n"* dry fruits Michoacan, Mexico. 

7 »pe« imens fi>rmaline fruits — Michoacan, Ntexico. 

FARWELL, O. A., Detroit, Mich. 

4 specimens Euphorbia Detroit. Mirli. 

FIELD con MBIAN Ml SEIM. 

Col 

•dt -Pyramid L.ike, Nov. 

I wixMien bowl usecl by 1 tsage Indians ' ua. 

i wiMKirn spoon u»e<l *•' ' '- -ire Indi.ir« ......ma. 

I specimen dried vet-^ -o«i Ok i. 

Collect 

I h< ' larengo, Ind. 

Collected by O. h. L.v 

54 herbanum spC' -Illiooitand Indiana. 

Collected bv C. F. Sli .: 

41-  

4 "^ a. 

I ( :t ttuuiMHikcs Cambridge, Mast. 

Collat. 

4 I ^ - icactus). 

3 ^ 

10 parts •>{ heri>ai'ium speciiiienfr. 

Purchases : 

86 herbarium specimens — Lower California. 

407 he'*^^-""" ■>^' •■'"—•<;— Island St. Cmix. Danish West Indies. 

194 he- - —Mexico and Texas. 



Oct. 1901. Annual Report of the Director. 35 

630 herbarium specimens — Alabama, Mississippi, Florida and Louisiana. 
537 herbarium specimens — Florida. 

11 herbarium specimens — California. 
136 herbarium specimens — Oregon. 
369 herbarmm specimens — Mexico. 

I specimen oil of tobacco. 

I specimen nicotine. 

I specimen poppy seed oil. 

I specimen extract cannabis. 

I' specimen morphia. 

I specimen apomorphia. 

I specimen crude opium. 

1 specimen hemp seed. 

GAUMER, DR. GEORGE F., Izamal, Yucatan. 

2 herbarium specimens — Izamal. 

GRAY HERBARIUM. Cambridge, Mass. 

128 herbarium specimens — Various localities (exchange). 

HAWAIIAN COMMISSION TO THE PARIS EXPOSITION, 1900. 

2 grass skirts — Hawaii. 
I cloth — Hawaii. 

HELLER & MERZ CO., 22 Cliff street, New York City. 
I book of paper color samples. 

HOPE BOTANICAL GARDENS, Jamaica, West Indies. 

104 herbarium specimens — Jamaica (exchange). 
HUMPHREY, H. M., New York City. 

9 samples of standard coffee — New York Coffee Exchange, 1901. 
HUTCHINSON, FLORENCE CELESTE, 3142 Indiana avenue, Chicago. 

187 herbarium specimens— Indiana, Illinois, New York and Wisconsin. 
HLTYLER & CO., Eighteenth street and Irving place, New York City. 

12 specimens cacao pod, beans and products — Caracas, \^enezuela. 
INDIA REFINING CO., Philadelphia, Pa. 

6 economic specimens cocoanut oil products. 
IOWA STATE UNIVERSITY, Iowa City. Iowa. 

560 herbarium specimens— Various localities (exchange). 
159 herbarium specimens (mosses in packets)— \'arious localities (ex- 
change). 

4 specimens mosses, i specimen glumaceous corn — Various localities 

(exchange). 

KOENIGL HOF. MUSEUM, Berlin, Germany. 

88 herbarium specimens — Various localities (exchange). 
THE MARSDEN CO., Philadelphia, Pa. 

5 specimens corn pith cellulose objects. 
MCDONALD, FRANK E., Peoria, 111. 

14 herbarium specimens — Peoria, 111. 
MILLSPAUGH, C. F., Field Columbian Museum. 

1 specimen fruits of Ampelopsis qtiinqucfolia. 

3 cigars wrapped in lace bark — Holland. 

2 type specimens mosses — West Virginia. 

7 type specimens of flowering plants — West Virginia. 
I pound seeds of Sorghum Halepense. 

I specimen Cocos mucifera L. milk. 

I specimen Cocos mucifera L. copra. 

I cork cane — Portugal. 

I quart sweet corn, V'^aughan's '* Metropolitan." 

I aloe strop — Jamaica. 

I box dried bananas— Jamaica. 

1 quart peach pits — Michigan. 

2 packages of cigarettes — Porto Rico. 
I package of grain-o. 

I package postum cereal. 
I package caramel cereal. 



36 riF.l.I» COLI'MIIIAN MtSKUM — Kri>ORTS. VoL. II. 

MORGAN. r.FnR(. I. H. • i»;c, M. Loui*, Mo. 

MORRIS. E. U Washington. D. t 

NATAI. ' .1. Durhan. Natal. 

113 hrrtwiruim »j>ccimcii» \ Ari<)ii» localitir* (rxchanKr). 

101 hrrltAruini s|>crimrn!i— Suith Africa (exchange). 
NKW JKRSKY RUllHKR O., Umhcrivillc. N. f. 

9 specimen* of rubber Ah<xl<ly. 
NONFARKIL CORK MANFC, Co.. Rr ' - ;, ^m,„,. 

20 specimens <»( comprcssccj fork , 

OHIO ACRIdl/rURAL K.XPKRIMKNi > I A TION. Wooster, Ohio. 

4<j spccmicns willows— Uhio. 

ORCl'TT. C. R., San DicKisCal. 

33 herbarium specimens Arizona, Mexic(\ California and Texas. 
lAKKK. DAVIS \ CO. Detroit. Mich. 

'/) p.«rk.»i{cs of pressed herbs — \ arious localities. 

rHILADtirmA MTSKIM. rhiladelphia. Pa. 

17 sj>ecimens of Mate \llfx /'uni^uiiyrnfisi — htAtil (exchange). 

FROIM.KR. K. H., Duluth. Minn. 

^ samples Minnesota standard corn. 

THE PRATT CKRKAI. MILL CO.. Decatur. III. 
13 specimens corn Hour. 

RICE, WALLACF;, 6324 L avenue, Chicago. 

I specimen /'Aystt/i- . i-j^.tiiaHa Mill (ground cherry.) 

RICKSECKKR, A. E.. Wilton junction. Iowa. 

7 herbarium specimens St. Croix, Danish West ln<lie». 

3 herbarium specimens St. Crou, I)at>^> \Vr»r I- ,! r-» 

RIPLEY, WILLIAM, 36 La Salle street. Chic 

I cedar shiiiirle Iroiii ancient burie«l lo>{ .Male t>f U ashinglon. 
THE SANITAS MT FOOD Co.. Rattle Creek, Mich. 

I )ar meili^se, 1 )ar malted nuts. I can nuttolene, 1 can proiose, 1 can nut 
butter. 

SCRIBNER, F. LAMSON. Washington, I). C. 

4 packages of seeds — Various localities. 

SPENCER, 

SPRAGLE. WARNER & CO, Chicago. 

f^ s.uiiples coffees. 
STANDARD OIL Co., Oswego. N. V. 

t economic specimen boxwood sawdust. 

STELLER. 

5 sa I ; , r : , : a . 

THE THOMl'.SON NORRIS CO., Brx>.klyn, N. V. 

' c paptr and "Cortexa." 
TK \(V. N, 

18 herbarium specimens— Florida. 

TKL'DE, A  ani, Chicago. 

I ec< , <n 

UMBACH. L. M.. Napervdle. til. 

J : - k .»:i. ■■,; - 

X . .»ri. ;- 

\\2 herbarium specimens — \ armus i<x unties "exchange ». 

I NITED STATES DEPAP ' '" VT OF AGRICLLTLRE, Washington. D. C. 
3 packets seeds V.- calities 

UNITED STATES NATIONAL MISECM. W n D. C. 

to herbarium specimens — Various localitie>> <. ^v...ange^ 



Oct. igoi. Annual Report of the Director. 37 

VOTH, H. R., Oraibi, Ariz. 

86 herbarium specimens — Arizona. 
WRIGHT. FRED B., Oberlin, Ohio. 

52 herbarium specimens — Turkestan. 
YOUNG AND SMYLIE. Brooklyn. N. Y. 

20 specimens licorice root and products. 

I specimen Greek mass licorice. 

I specmieu Spanish mass licorice. 

DEPARTMENT OF GEOLOGY. 
(accessions are by gift unless otherwise designated.) 

ATCHISON, TOPEKA & SANTA FE R. R., Chicago. 

g specimens ores and minerals. 
BALLOU, O. B., 103 Lake street, Chicapjo. 

1 specimen Limonite pseudo-morph after Marcasite — Winnebago Valley, 

Mmn. 
CHALMERS, W. J., 188 Linroln Park boulevard, Chicago. 

Collection of United States crystals, containing 170 specimens. 
CHUMASERO, MRS. E. C, 5745 Rosalie court, Chicago. 

20 specimens minerals and ores — Chiefly from Colorado and California. 
EWING, HENRY P.. Truxton, Ariz. 

2 specimens Carboniferous fossils — Supar Canon Trail, Arizona. 
FARGO, DR. JOHN F., Los Angeles, Cal. 

3 specimens fossil wood, partially opalized and partially converted into 

lignite — California. 
I specimen gold— Rebate Mine, Washington (exchange). " 

FARRINGTON, O. C. Chicago. 

42 specimens minerals (loan.) 
8 specimens rocks (loan.) 
FIELD COLUMBIAN MUSEUM. 
Collected by Geo. A. Dorsey: 

6 specimens iron, copper, lead ores and chalcedony geodes — Whalen 

Canon, Wyoming. 
Collected by O. C. Farrmgton: 

4 specimens concretions, 2 specimens glaciated pebbles, 2 specimens 

Acervularia— Indiana Mineral Springs. 
I specimen quartzite from drift — Tyrone, N. Y. 
Collected by Louis V. Kenkel : 

8 specimens, series of bricks illustrating erosion by wave action — Shore 
of Lake Michigan, Chicago. 
Collected by W. N. Logan, Beloit, Kan.: 

160 specimens invertebrate fossils from the Cretaceous beds of Kansas. 
Collected by H. W. Nichols : 

170 specimens zinc and lead ores and metallurgical products, 12 speci- 
mens minerals — Southern United States. 
4 specimens Calcite crystals, i specimen Pyrite — Doe Run Shaft, Flat 
River, Mo. 
Collected by E. S. Riggs and H. W. Menke : 

7 tons Dinosaur bones in matrix, all belonging to one individual; 4 speci- 

mens fossil insects— Grand River \'alley, Colorado. 
Collected by A. W. Slocom : 

I specimen rain prints on indurated clay — Drainage Canal, Chicago. 
Purchases : 

180 grams Rancho de la Pila meteorite. 

3 specimens Celestite — Morrill, Kan. 

I specimen Beryl crystal — Mt. Mica, Me. 

I fossil skull and antlers of elk. • 

310 grams Bjlirbole meteorite. 

I specimen Calcite. 

I specimen Silver. 



O IlKIl" LULLMIUAN MtStLM KHoklS, \«>l. 11. 

43 mpecimrn« wnH Cjilriie rry»tal»— Devil Hill, S. I). 

r . r jaw, vcrtcbrjT, rib* and limh honet. 

(.AH HKR. W. G^ 143 Sevenly-fifth IMacc, ChicaR. 

I ipmincn copprr ore— Smn Andrras Mountains New Mexico. 

GUNASKKAkA. r. I). .S. & Co. Colombo. Ceylon. 

4 fpecimrn* (tnipbitr — Ccyl«>n. 

HEIKKS. VICTOR C. Ii..ul.ler, Col. 

q6 ipcnmcns silver-lead ore, 3 spccinuns minerals — Wesiem United 
.States. 

-.Is r.ermany. 

HF.\VP:TT. E. I... Las VcRas, N. M. 

^) specimens |)c»Ii>mitc pseudomorph alter ilanksitc Las \'ega*, N. M. 

HirroN. H. O., .St. Louis. Mo. 

I specimen Couvrrncur marble— New York (exchange). 
I spcciimn Isir la Mnitc maibir Vcrm<»nt (exchange). 

IRNIN. MRS. CHAS. H. Boise, Idaho. 

I specimen gold-bearing river sand— Snake River. Idaho. 

KLINU, C. L.. .uS'Mil" 

43 specimens nt astve papers made from them 

KNIGHT. I'ROF. W. C. Laramie. Wyo. 

I specimen Co\ . "• "■ ' c Bow Moumauis. \N yo. 
t lot F.psomite . water \'alle\, \V\o. 

I specimen .Allanitc — Wyoming. 

KONICL NATIRALIKN CABINKT. Stuttgart. C.ermany. 
I sj)ecimen (Quartz twin— Japan (exchange). 

LAWRKNCE, PHILIP F... Evanston, 111. 

I specimen Orjument -Mercer. I'tah (exchange). 

LUMBER MENS CREDIT ASSOCIATION, on Tacoma Building, Chicago. 
t specimen ayliestos F.«Irn Mills, \'er. 

MANLEY. JOHN A., New Brunswick. N. J. 

18 specimens minerals —New Jersey (exchange). 

McCLEARY. \V. B.. Helvetia. Aru. 

5 specimens MolylHlite— Arizona. 

3 specimens MolylKJenite— Ariiona. 
MEARS, DR. A. J. 17; Dearhorn street. Chicago. 

I specimen iridebCent Chalc. t.^r tr r.r.n.d Knr.mifittirn'. \Vvo 

M ELLIS. F. K.. Baker City, Ore. 

I sftecimen Opal in matrix Baker Count), Ore. 
MOULTON, MR.S. J. T.. t Croveland Park, Chicago. 

140 specimens minerals, ores and fossils. 

NEWARK ' M' AL >L. Newark. N. J. 

6 spi - mincra. .^ Irrsr\ .ind New Knglanii 'exchangei. 

PARIS EXPOSITION. iQOo. 

u 
- of United States geologists (l«»an). 

4 framed photographs of mining camps and scenes (loan). 
PATTERSON. W. R . 

5 large slabs g: «ge Canal. 
PIEDRIT, W. Warsaw. III. 

20 speci- -'-odes — Warsaw, 111. (exchange^ 

POOLE. J. O. i ;e. N Y. 

5 Specimens crysta' lartz — New York. 

3 specimens xinc ar.-.; .c«..; ores— ^"'-» VorJt. 

REEVE.S. J. A.. Joplin. Mo. 

I specimen twin crystal of Calcite — JopJin, Mo. 



li 



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Oct. 1901. Annual Report of the Director. 39 

RIO GRANDE & WESTERN R. R., Bedford Building, Chicago, 

5 specimens silver and copper ores — Utah and Washington. 
SABANEEW, D. D., St. Petersburg, Russia. 

2 specimens mercury ore— Nikitowka, Russia. 
SCOTT, GEORGE S.. 737 Monadnock Building, Chicago. 

I specimen iridescent Sphalerite — Joplin, Mo. (exchange). 

I specimen Amalgam and Cinnabar — Austria (exchange). 

I specimen Limonite — Australia (exchange). 

I specimen Vanadinite — New Mexico (exchange). 

I specimen Epistilbite (exchange). 

SHEDD, JOHN G., 200 Adams Street, Chicago. 

I specimen Garnets in schist — Fort Wrangel, Alaska. 
SLOCOM, A. W., Chicago. 

5 1 1 specimens Pleistocene fossil mollusk shells — Milwaukee C ounty, Wis. 

SMITH, W. ORLANDO, 403 W. Sixty-fifth Street, Chicago. 
I Septarium — Henry, 111. 

SOMMERS, J. B., Yerington, Nev. 

I specimen Cupnie coated with Malachite — Yerington, Nev. 
STANTON, JOHN. Kearsarge, Mich. 

II specimens Mohawkite — Kearsarge, Mich. 
STILLWELL, L. W., Deadwood, S. D. 

8 specimens cave formations — Crystal Cave, S. D. (exchange). 
TRUDE, A. P., 4960 Drexel boulevard, Chicago. 

20 specimens minerals and ores — Montana and Wyoming, 
ULLRICH, G. W., Debeque, Mesa County, Colo. 

I fossil garfish, 6Va5/^5— Colorado. 

WAITE, RICHARD, JR., Seattle, Wash. 

1 specimen gold ore — Alaska. 

WEBER, DR. F. C, 126 Noble avenue, Chicago. 

5 specimens Sapphires and Garnets — Georgia and Montana. 
4 specimens Pandermite — California'. 

2 specimens products of borax. 
I specmien "'electrite." 

1 specimen artificial corundum. 

3 specimens rocks accompanying Sapphire — Montana, 

2 specimens ferrobor and ferro titan. 
I specimen Stibnite — Arkansas. 

I specimen Hydroboracite with Gypsum — Asia Minor. 

WOLFORD, J. A., Chicago. 

1 specimen Garnets in schist — Alaska. 

DEPARTMENT OF ORNITHOLOGY. 

(accessions are by gift unless otherwise designated.) 
FIELD COLUMBIAN MUSEUM. 
Purchases : 

2 California vultures. 

I egg of California condor. 
KENKEL. L. V., Chicago. 

Nest and two eggs of American robin — Trout Creek, Ontario, Canada. 
OLSMITH, FRANK, Guthrie, Oklahoma. 

I partly Albino quail — Oklahoma. 

DEPARTMENT OF ZOOLOGY. 

(ACCESSIONS ARE BY GIFT UNLESS OTHERWISE DESIGNATED.) 

AKELEY, CARL E., Field Columbian Museum. 
I mink — Park siding. Iron Co., Mich. 



AI.HKR TYN. j. I)., Siran.J \ >ld. Cape Ajfulhat, S«iuih Arrica. 
j IkmicUtk^ii'- S«iulh Africa. 

IlLAKE, L. l... Rcr.l. V.., 

I luard — WiMTKOtin. 

BRA\ I " \. M. Vm-iliA. lal. 

, ^ . .ml part <>( \f-r»r!.r.i of ratllctnxkc. 

CH(1I'E. KDWAKI) H. F umbian Museum. 

I snake K 
I I lard h 

CIUMASERO. MR.S. K. C. 574$ R«»talic Court. Chicago. 

■;r 

I tarAi 
I cenii|n;< 

t h.iir ball (from row» stomach). 
CORY. CM AS. K. 

t wil»l» at lis. Ant. 

Skin and skeleton of manatee — Tami>a. Fla. 

Skm of younK manatee — Tampa. Ha. 

1 wililcai. 

CIBAN COMMISSK^N K ) THE I'ARIS E.XPOSITION. 190a 
2\ specimens siMtngcs. 

3 specimens shells. 

4 specimens scrf plants (Coralsi. 

KIKLD L«)U MHIAN MlSEl .M. 
Collected by O. C. Karrmgton : 

5 rr  ' ^ Horse t a%e, K v. 
J li H<>r*r l .4\ r. K\ 
I. tic \Y% 

10 > vmink' . Ind. 

Collected by E. Heller 

5 lirards. 1  ' .».. 

5^ rixlenis 

5!^ rodents and carnivores — Caiilornia. 

7 rats. 3 shrews. 1 1 field mice. 1 } voles. 2 chipmunks. 7 9kunka,6 gophers, 
2 spermophiles, 2 s<|uirrels. 2 rabbits California 

Col -^ K. I.ui/ : 

ens rat*. ""< *'. futilirrs, !).if< an^! rAl>bits Mciiro. 

184 bats— Mexico. 

2 rats-Mcxico. 

2 rabbits — Nfrxirn. 

2 »  ' '. 

\y ^ Mexico. 

Mexico. 

Co.. ' "• • 

'I sj>^rtes»— ^sult Sainte Marie and Litard Islanda. 
Marie and I. i/ard Islands. 
,- j...,., -^V*""!. 100 specimrns frogs. $0 spec- 

imens V too specimens crayiisnet, 

100 specimens •.[!€. is .^icxicf. 

Collected bv C. L. Owen ; 

31 specimens insects NavaK> County. Arit. 
Col  "V. Mcnke: 

14 ..... ,- .. ^ .->raao. 

I bat. A Ur -. u lirards, 4 snakes 1 frog. 6 fishes — Near Grand 

Collected I . . . ^r» cr 

3 coons. 3 Sfjuirrels. i weasel. 11 moles. 18 mice- West Virginia. 



Oct. igoi. Annual Report of the Director. 41 

I raccoon, i opossum, 5 squirrels, 4 moles, i flying squirrel, 39 mice, 26 

rats— Carolina, Georgia and Florida. 
52 specimens rodents and iiisectivores, rats, mice, moles, etc. — Florida. 
I skeleton Allen's muskrat — Florida. 
275 specimens fishes (6 species) — Florida. 

1 rabbit, i squirrel, i opossum, 24 mice. 6 rats, 12 gophers — Florida. 
Purchases : 

4 weasels— Minnesota and British Columbia. 

2 weasels, i rabbit, i muskrat, i wolf, i badger, 2 foxes — North West 

Territory. 

3 wildcats — Aberdeenshire, Scotland. 

1 water buck, i lion, i zebra, 3 roan antelopes, 2 "Sassaby'' antelopes, i 

reed buck- South Africa. 

2 elk skins (cow and heifer), i pair horns — Olympic Mountains, Wash. 

4 squirrels, 5 chipmunks, 7 shrews, 2 moles, i hare, 3 rats, 4 gophers, 2 

mice, I wildcat — New York, California, British Columbia and Texas. 
I mink — Manitoba. 

1 bear skull, 5 timber wolf skulls, 2 prairie wolf skulls. 

2 puku, 2 bushbucks, i Chanler's antelope, i clipspringer, i Thomson's 

gazelle, 2 Harggard's oribi, i Jackson's hartebeeste, i gemsbok, i 
serow, I springbok — Africa and India. 

1 wolf, I fox, 4 rabbits, i mountain lion skull — Northwest Territory. 

3 wolves, 3 bears, i beaver — Kenai Peninsula, Alaska. 

2 mountain beavers, 2 chipmunks, 2 squirrels, 2 moles, 2 jumping mice, 2 

gophers, 2 rats — California. 
I mountain lion and skull — Montana. 

1 timber wolf, 3 timber wolf cubs, 4 flying squirrels — Alberta, Northwest 

Territory. 

2 chipmunks — Nicasio, Cal. 

I mountain lion, i woodchuck, i mink — British Columbia. 

I Duiker antelope — Polapye, Cape Colony, Africa. 

21 monkeys, 76 squirrels, i flying squirrel, 36 bats, 15 wildcats, 3 rats. 

6 antelopes. 

5 monkeys. 

I sea elephant. 

GILBERT, R. W., 3627 Grand boulevard, Chicago. 
1,247 beetles — Cook County, 111. 

JONES, A. B., 1225 Hinman avenue, Evanston. 

1 skin and skeleton of collie dog. 

KANE, M , Oakwoods Cemetery, Chicago. 

8 moles— Oakwoods Cemetery, Chicago. 

2 muskrats. i mole — Oakwoods Cemetery, Chicago. 
KENNEDY, VERNON SHAW AND FRED STEVENSON. 

9 deer, 2 wolves, i wildcat — Texas. 

3 Mexican deer. 

2 Mexican peccaries. 

KNEELAND, MRS. L. D., Milwaukee, Wis. 

6 specimens corals. 

LINCOLN PARK COMMISSIONERS, Chicago. 

I camel. 

I striped hyena. 

I mountain sheep. 

I Virginia deer skeleton. 

I mountain sheep skeleton. 

I kinkajou skeleton. 

I camel skin and skeleton. 
LORENZ, F. A., 5733 Kimbark avenue, Chicago. 

I wasp's nest — Pennsylvania. 
LUTZ, F. E., Chicago. 

4 mice -Jackson Park, Chicago. 
iRIDGWAY, A. W., Chicago. 

I rat — Chicago. 



42 FiBLD COLUMIIIAN M t'SKUM— RePOKTS, VoL. II. 

ROSENHKRC;. Al.BKRT. KaUmaiw. Mirh. 

3 fpcctmrnt brook imul -KAUmAX(M>, Mich. 

ROTHROCK. H. A.. V • • 

41 \iAl% \Vy.ii. I. 

RIBKN. HAKRY. $yi^ Ukc avenue, Chicago. 
I •ul4rn4n<icr Jackson Park. Chirat'o. 

Sr? \TKR. U. I... Cape Town, South Africa. 

I Hlc^slxtk antrlope, /K^mii/iuui aihi/rous—C)rxn%c Free Stale. 

STAM.I.. PAIL I., Ilar.wir. P. I. 

313 inxccit. I iitani Hacnor, P. I. 

267 insectA, 4 waip ne«ts — Haco«»r, P. I. 

SWIFT, I.. K.. ' avenue, Chicaf;n. 

I salaiu.t . ..;(-af(o. 

TOMPSON. A. J, Field Columbian Museum, 
t salnmamlcr — Jackson Park, Chicago. 

UNITKI) STATKS COMMISSION To TflF V i.XPOSITlu.N igoa 
Collection of Moliand ttshcs rompnsint; . mns. 

INITKO STATES FISH COMMISSION, Washinjrton, I). C 
432 specimens (15K species) Porto Rican fishes. 

writ KS. CKO. P., 27 Wavcrly pl,ice, Chicago. 
iqx Specimens foreign beetles. 
6/xx> specimens n.500 species) North American hectics. 

\Vn I. AKI), F. C Tombstone, Arizona. 

41 specimens butterflies and moths -Tombstone, Arif. 

8 sn.ikes, ;H li;.-irils, 3 tree toails 1 centipede— Tombstone. Am. 
WILLIA.MS, HOKACK, Sao Paulo. Hraxil 

I3n specimens (40 tpcciet) fishes .Southeastern Hraxil. 

SFXTION OF FHOTOGR.MHV 

(ACCKSSIONS AKF. BV OIPT INLKHS OTHF.RWISE DF.SK.N ATF.I).) 

FIELD COHMHIAN Ml'SKlM. 
Made bv C. M. lar|>enter: 

i,2»x) DCKative*. Stanley McCorroick expedition to Anxona. igoi. 
.Mad'- '>■ f>n. A. I)>>rscy: 

- 1 ves. Oklahoma Indians, scenerv, etc. 
Ma.'. W. Hu.lv.n. 

iiives, Ctlifomia expedition, tool. 
Maile ii\ s K. Meek 

74 tieg-ltiveS, Me«ir.-iri cxtieilition, l.ni 

Madebv H. \V M. 

'■ ~ '■ ' ' .<i view? 01 t<>99>i eipc'iition to Colorado. 

Ma<; er 

■1 among the Shahapiian Stock. 
M.I.. 

142 negatives, Jamaica expctlition. 
.%;.*■' * • ' ' ' '•- -n: 

-tanlev McCormick expedition to Arixona, loot. 
Ma. 

Ution amone the Indians of New Mexico, Anxona and 
Caiiinmia. 
Purchases: 

17 lantern slides of famaica scenery. 

MILLSPACGH. C F . .0. 

8 negatives of \^...^.. ^ •cenT^ 

WALKER. J. W, Bo»ion. Mass, 

I negative of Jamaica scenery. 



Oct. 1901. Annual Report of the Director. 43 

SPECIAL ACCESSIONS. 
(accessions are by gift unless otherwise designated.) 

CURTIS, WILLIAM E., Washington, D. C. 

7 mummy eyes — Arica, Peru. 

FIELD COLUMBIAN MUSEUM. 
Purchases: 

2 reproductions of gold disc brooches. 
I gold chain. 

8 gold ear ornaments. 

3 rings. 

7 fragments gold ornaments. 

3 gold chains. 

I flat gold pendant. 

7 pairs gold earrings. 

I locket-shaped gold pendant. 

3 small fragments of gold ornaments. 
IQ rings. 

HIGIXBOTHAM, H. N., Chicago. 
I opalized bone. 

4 opalized shells. 

1 opalized stone. 

DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION. 

(accessions are by GIFT UNLESS OTHERWISE DESIGNATED.) 

AMERICAN BICYCLE CO., Chicago. 

7 ordinary bicycles, various models. 

2 two-wheel velocipedes. 
I Drasine bicycle. 

I League chainless bicycle. 

I Columbia bevel-gear chainless bicycle. 

1 Columbia two-track tricycle. 

2 Columbia ladies' safety bicycle. 
I wire frame bicycle. 

I Columbia gentlemen's safety. 
I cryptogeared ordinary bicycle. 
AVER. EDWARD E., Chicago. 

I bill of lading (La Glede historical paper). 

THE LIBRARY. 

(accessions are by exchange UNLESS OTHERWISE DESIGNATED.) 

Books, Pamphlets and Serials. 

ALABAMA AGRI'CULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION, Auburn, Ala. 
Bulletins, current nos. (gift). 

AMBROSETTI, JUAN B. (the author), Buenos Aires, Argentina. 
Notas de Arqueologia Calchaqui. 
4 pamphlets. 

AMERICAN ANTIQUARIAN SOCIETY, Worcester, Mass. 

Proceedings, current nos. 
AMERICAN ASSOCIATION FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OF SCIENCE, 
New York, N. Y. 

Proceedings, vol. 49. 

AMERICAN BUREAU OF GEOGRAPHY, Winona, Minn. 
Bulletin, current nos. 

AMERICAN FOLK-LORE SOCIETY, Cambridge, Mass. 
Journal of American folk-lore, current nos. 



44 Tiki u Colimhian Misklm — Kki'okts. \ oi.. II. 

AMKRICAN FORESTRY ASSOCIATION. \Va«hinK»on. D. C. 
The Forester, current not. 

AMKRICAN CKOC.RAPHICAL SOCIETY. New York City. 
Kulletin, curreni no*. 

AMKRICAN INSTITITK OF IlOMKopATHY. New York City. 
rr.in».>ctii»n», vol. (,fy, ii;oo. 

AMKRICAN MICROSCtUMCAI. SOCIKTY. WashinRton, D. C. 
journal, current no». 

AMKRKAN MlSKl M OF NATIRAI. HISTORY. New York Ciiy. 
Annual report, i<)00- 
Hullciiii. vol. 1 1, pt. 3. 
Hulletin, vol. 13. 

AMKRICAN NUMISMATIC AND ARCH.KOLOGICAL SOCIETY, New 
\  
I'roce. lucl papers A2<\ meeting. 

AMKRICAN ORIKNTAI. SOCIKTY. New Haven, Conn. 

journal, vol. ;i. pt. 2; vol. 22, pt. 1. 

AMKKIC.XN rmi.OSOPHICAL .SOCIKTY, I'hila.lrlphia. Pa. 

Procce'linKS, current nos. 
AMERICAN -SOAP JOURNAL PrnLISHING C» ».. .Milwaukee. Wi«. 

journal, current nos. (nifti. 

AMHKRST COLLEGE. Ainhcrst, Mass. 
(Juartrrlv bulletin, current nos. 

AMSTERDAM RoYAL AC.\DKMY OF SCIKNCES. Amsterdam. Holland. 

Froceedings, section of sciences, vol. 2. 

Verh.indelinircn. vol. 7, nos. 1-3. 

ZittiuKSverslagcn, vol. 8. 

I pamphlet. 
AMSTERDAM INIVKRSITKITS BIBLIOTHEEK, Amsterdam. Netherlands 

6 inaugural dissertations. 

ANDOVER THEOL<")C,ICAL SEMINARY. Andnver. Mass. 

Annual report, igoo 01. 
ANDREE. RICHARD. HraunschweiR. C.ermany. 

(ilohus, vols. 7S and 7<>. 
ANGERS. .SOCIETE D ETl UE SCIENTIFIC*' is. Vnc'-^v Maine-et-Loire 
France. 

Bulletin, new ser.. vol, 29. 

ANNALES DES MINKS. Pans, France. 

Annales. current nos. 
ANTHROPOLOGICAL INSTITITE nh t.KK A I HRITAIN AND IRE 
LAND. London, EntrLnnd 

journal, current nos. 
APPLETON. D. .V Co.. New V 

Jordan \ Kellr)CK Am: 
ARIZONA INIYERSITY AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION 
T \ri/ 

Annu :, 1 ith, looo. 

Bullrtiii. current nos. iRifn 
ARKANSAS DEPARTMENT OF STATE. Little Ro v \rV 

.Annual report. iSq2. vols 1, 2 and 5, with atlas 
ARMOIR INSTITITE < >F TECHNOLOGY, Chicago. 

YearlKHik. i-joo-oi. 

3 pamphlets. 
ARTHIR, j. C. tte. Ind. 

Violet ru> a. 

6 reprints. 
AsA GRAY BVLLETIN. Tacoma Park. D. C. 

Bulletin, current nos. 



Oct. igoi. Annual Report of the Director. 45 

ASIATIC SOCIETY OF BEISIGAL, Calcutta, India. 

Journal, current nos. 

Proceedings, current nos. 
ASSOCIATION OF AMERICAN ANATOMISTS, Washington, D. C. 

Proceedings, 14th session. 
AUGSBURG-NATURWISSENSCHAFTLICHER VEREIN FUR SCHWA- 
BEN AND NEUBURG, Augsburg, Germany. 

Bericht, iSgg. 
AUSTRALIAN MUSEUM, Sydney, Australia. 

Annual report, 46th. 

Memoir-, current nos. 

Records, current nos. 

Special catalogue, no. i. 
AUTOMOBILE REVIEW, Chicago. 

Journal, current nos. (gift). 
BALTIMORE & OHIO RAILROAD CO., Baltimore, Md. 

Book of the Royal Blue, current nos. (gift). 
BARBOUR, E. H. (the author), Lincoln, Neb. 

Wells and windmills in Nebraska. 

ig reprints. 
BARROWS, D. P., Chicago. 

I monograph. 
BASCOM, FLORENCE (the author), Bryn Mawr, Pa. 

The ancient volcanic rocks of South Mountain, Pa. 
BASEL-NATURFORSCHENDE GESELLSCHAFT, Basel, Switzerland. 

Publications, vols, i and 2. 
BEAL, W. J., Agricultural College, Mich. 

I pamphlet. 
BELOIT COLLEGE, Beloit, Wis. 

Catalogue, igoo-oi. 
BERGEN'S MUSEUM, Bergen, Norway. 

Aarbog, igoo, pts. i and 2. 

Aarsberetning, igoo. 

BERLIN, A. F. (the author), Allentown, Pa. 

Prehistoric implements (gift). 
BERLIN-GESELLSCHAFT FUR ERDKUNDE, Berlin, Germany. 

Bibliothfca geographica, vol. 6. 

Verhandlungen, current nos. 

Zeitschrift, current nos. 
BERLINKONIGLICHE BIBLIOTHEK, Berlin, Germany. 

Jahres verzeichiiiss der an den deutschen universitaten erscheinenen 
schnften, i8gg-igoo. 
BERLIN-K. BOTANICAL GARTENS UND MUSEUMS, Berlin, Germany. 

Notizblatt, no. 24. 
BERLINKONIGLICHE MUSEEN, Berlin, Germany. 

Fiihrer, igoo. 

Veroffentlichungen, vol. 7. 
BERLIN-K. MUSEUM FUR VOLKERKUNDE, Berlin, Germany. 

Ethnologische notizblatt, current nos. 
BERLIN-K. PREUSSISCHE AKADEMIE DER WIS., Berlin, Germany. 

Sitzungsberichte, current nos. 
BERLIN -NATURWISSEN-SCHAFTLICHE WOCHENSCHRIFT, Berlin, 
Germany. 

Naturwissenschafte abhandlungen, heft 28. 

BERLIN-ZOOLOGISCHE SAMMLUNG, Berlin, Germany. 

Berichte, igoo. 
BERLINER GESELLSCHAFT FUR ANTH ROPOLOGIE, Berlin, Germany. 

Zeitschrift fur ethnologic, current nos. 



46 Field Columkian Mrsr.uM— Rkporth, Vol, II. 

BERN H"< «««:' H'l niHIJOTHKK. »^— ^* ?/erl«nd. 

9 . tationA. 

HEkNK K I'M t •!• Ml SKI M. Hum.lulu, Hawaii. 

Kaiiita H.i .:... ...  "' ' '>'■ 4 

Mfmoir*. vol. 1, no. ; 

(^< • r*. \ «>i. 1 , ;.' s I .1111 .'. 

BEYER. • .he .iMthnr . Nrw Orleans. La. 

I pamphlet. 
BILLINC" ri, .Muticncn, itcrmany. 

BIOLLY. P. (the author), San jusc, Costa Rica. 

J r —  -*■•■. 

BLACK r OIMI'.XNV. Chicago. 

Black I diamond, current nos. (^ift). 
BOMBAY IM • •• INCY. DI • " TMFNT < >^ LAND KLCUKDS AND 
A' LTl'KE. 1 . India. 

Crop experiments report, iN>h og. 
BOSTON. MISEIM t^V KINK ARTS, IW>8t..i,. M.,>s 

Annnal report, 2>th, l<xxx. 

C.i of Japanese pottery. 

BOSTON I. ... ;l library, Boston. Mass. 

Annual list of new and important Nxiks, 1899 igoo. 
Annii.il Tf • th. 

Monthly i . current nos. 

BOSTON SOCIETY OF NATIRAI. HISTORY, Boston, Mass. 

pt ' . urrcnt nos. 

BOSTON ! LOMMIS.sioN. B<iM..n. M.i»s. 

Annual report. 6th, tqoo. 
BOl'RINOT. |. G. (the author), Uit^wa, Lanaila. 

4 reprints. 

BOW DITCH. C. P. (the author). Boston, Mass. 

3- 
BOW IK)! I.tr.K, Brunswick, Me. 

Maine Library Commission, ist report, igoo. 

BRinr.KPnRT Pl'BI IC LIBRARY. BridKei>on, Conn. 
.Annual report. 2oth. l<;oo. 

BRITISH ASSOCIATION FOR THK ADVANCE OF SCIENCE, Loodon 

F: . ' ' 

Rcpo 
BRITISH CoLLMBIA BlREAl' OF MINES. Victoria, B. C. 
Annual ref>ori, 1000. 

BRITISH COLLMIM AGin KRNMKNT PRINTING OFFICE, Victoria, B. C 

Sessional . igoa 

Statutes.; . , ..^;> Colum»>'^ '^)7, 1898. •^■. i'ioo(gi(l). 

BRITISH ML'SEIM. London, i 1. 

Hand list of the genera an.l species of birds, vol. 2. 

BROOKLYN INSTITITE OF AR T^ WD SCIENCES. Brooklyn. N. V. 
Bulletin, vol. 1, no. 1 (Kifl). 

BROOKLYN LIBRARY. Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Bulletin, current not. 
BROWN INIVERSITY, Prmidence, R. I. 

Catalogue, icjoo-'oi. 

BRUNET, L., Paris, France. 

Revue (tenerale des sciences, current nos. 

BRU.XELLES. ACADEMIE ROYALE DES SCIENCES, Bruxelles, Bclpum 
.Annuairc. igoi. 
Bulletin, current nos. 



Oct. 1901. Annual Report of the Director. 47 

BRUXELLES. MUSEE ROYAL D'HISTOIRE NATURELLE DE BEL- 
GIQUE, Bruxelles, Belgium. 
Memoires, 1900. 

BRUXELLES. SOCIETE D'ARCHAEOLOGIE, Bruxelles, Belgium. 
Annals, current nos. 
Annuaire, vol. 11. 

BRUXELLES. SOCIETE ROYALE LINNEENNE, Bruxelles, Belgium. 
Bulletin, current nos. 

BUCKING, H. (the author), Strassburg, Germany. 
I reprint. 

BUENOS AIRES. INSTITUTO GEOGRAFICO, Buenos Aires, Argentina. 
Boletin, current nos. 

BUENOS AIRES. MUSEO NACIONAL, Buenos Aires, Argentina. 
Comunicaciones, current nos. 

BUFFALO PUBLIC LIBRARY, Buffalo, N. Y. 
Annual report, igoo. 

BUFFALO SOCIETY OF NATURAL SCIENCES, Buffalo, N. Y. 
Bulletin, vol. i. 

BURKHOLDER, J. B., Chicago, 111. 

9 monographs (gift). 
BURT, E. A. (the author), Middlebury, Vt. 

1 reprint. 

BUSCHAN, GEORGE (the author), Stettin, Germany. 

2 reprints. 

BUSSEY INSTITUTION, Boston, Mass. 
Bulletin, vol. 2, pt. 9. 

CALCUTTA ROYAL BOTANIC GARDEN, Calcutta, India. 
Annual report, 1900-01. 

Annual report on the Government Cinchona Plantation in Bengal, 1899- 
1900. 

CALIFORNIA ACADEMY OF SCIENCES, San Francisco, Cal. 
Proceedings, current nos. 

CALIFORNIA AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION, Berkeley, Cal. 
Bulletin, current nos. 

CALIFORNIA STATE LIBRARY, Sacramento, Cal. 
Biennial reports, 50th and 51st, 1898-1900. 

CALIFORNIA UNIVERSITY, Berkeley, Cal. 
Annual report, 1897-98. 
Board of Regents' report, 1900. 

Bulletin of the Department of Geology, vol. 2, no. 7. 
University Chronicle, current nos. 

CAMBRIDGE MUSEUMS AND LECTURE ROOMS SYNDICATE, Cam- 
bridge, England, 
Annual report, 35th. 

CAMBRIDGE PUBLIC LIBRARY, Cambridge, Mass. 

Annual report, 1900. 

Bulletin, current nos. 
CAMBRIDGE UNIVERSITY LIBRARY, Cambridge, England. 

Annual report, 1900. 
CAMBRIDGE UNIVERSITY-MUSEUM OF ZOOLOGY, Cambridge, England. 

Revision of the coleopterous family erotylidos, by Gratch. 

CANADA DEPARTMENT OF MARINE AND FISHERIES,Ottawa, Canada. 
- i Annual report, 32d, 1899. 

2 special reports. 
CANADA GEOLOGICAL SURVEY, Ottawa, Canada. 

I map, 1900. 
CANADA ROYAL SOCIETY, pttawa, Canada. 
— I _Zi Proceedings and transactions, ser. 2, vol. 5. 



48 FiEi.n Coi.umhian Museum— Kciokts. Vol. II. 

CANADIAN INSTITl'TK, Toront.- r,r>.,l, 
l'r«>ccr«ljng«i, currrnt no^. 

T ' \, < urrr; " 

(API" (. KNI h V K II' M. C;ipe Town. Cape Colony. 

\nnual rrfMirt, l8<» 

LAKM.<.IK INSnri'TK. I' 1 . 

Kifih » cicbration of K< i. 

CAKNKC.IK INSTITITK. DKrARTMKNT OF FINE AR TS, Pntsburg. Pa. 
Kift( il exhibit, I'XX). 

CAKNKJ.IK I.IHKAKY. I'ittsbufK. I'a. 
.Annual rc|Kirt, 3th. 

CAKNKC.IK MISKIM. rnisburjj, Ta. 
Memoir*, vol. 1, n<>. 1. 

CARrKNTF.R.CKORGE H.. Dublin, Ireland. 

Iriith Naturalist, vols. 1, 4. 5. o, to and current nos. 
CARR, I.rilKN ithc .itithor), Cambriclpc. Mass. 

The Mascoutins. 

CATHOLIC UNIVERSITY OF AMERICA. Wajhington, D. C. 

Citholic t'niversiiy bulletin, current nos. 
( MWFKm. AI.FRFDO. Mexico. Mex. 

( I rndario-Antinuos Indios. 

i'intur.)5 lengliticos, pt5. I and 2. 

2 reprints. 
CHICAGO ACADEMY OF SCIENCES. Chicago. 

Bulletin, current no*. 

CHICAGO ART INSTITITE. Chicago. 

Annual reports. 21st ami 22i\. 

( .italoKue of thirteenth annual exhibition by .American artists. 

Exhibition of works by Chicago artists, I901. 

S <»ther .r» 

rtttr \f-,o HI> - AL SOCIETY. Chicago, 111. 

Kepoft ol special meeting. Feb. 12, iqoo. 
CHiC.At.O ! ARY, Chicago, III. 

.Anil . . 

CHICAGO ININ ERMIV, Chicago, III. 

A--  ^■'-  -- ot. 

! nt nos. 

I 

CHII.K Bini.lOTEC.A NACIONAI.. Santiago de Chile. 

\ ' ' '   " ' ' <; 

»ria de Chile. 18 vols. 

.inil hi5lorK.li. 

CINv_i -» > \ 1 I p. r. r I "GE, Cincinnati, Obk). 

Annual : , igoo. 

Annual fC(>oi;. i.".;c>-i</ 
rtv. tvv \ TI MISEIM AS ' 'N, Cior:"">»; nv,,„ 

lal Re(v>rt. 2o(h. 1 
ClNLiNNAri ! I.n<K\K\. <ti. < »hi... 

Annual . . x'ks a"1i!r.1 ' •->. 

Library leaflet, current 

Muarter' ' "• - • 
CIVriWATI - \ R \L HISTORY. Cmcinnati, Ohio. 

ournal, current nos. 
Ci.NCi.NNATI TECHNICAL SCHuuL. \.iDcinnati. ».>nio. 

Annual report, 13th. 
CINCINNATI UNIVERSITY. Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Catalogue, tgoo-oi (gift). 



Oct. igoi. Annual Report of the Director. 49 

CLAUSTHAL-K. BERGAKADEMIE, Clausthal, Hanover, Germany. 
Program, igoo-'oi. 

CLEVELAND PUBLIC LIBRARY, Cleveland, Ohio. 
Annual report, 32d. 
Quarterly, current nos. 

COCKERELL, T. D. A. (the author). Las Vegas, N. M. 
Contributions to the entomology of New Mexico. 
7 other pamphlets. 

COHEN, E. (the author), Greifsvvold, Germania. 

The meteoric irons from Griqualand East, South Africa. 
6 pamphlets. 

COLBY COLLEGE, Waterville, Me. 
Catalogue, igoo-'oi. 

COLLIERY ENGINEER CO., Scranton, Pa. 
Mines and Minerals, current nos. (gift). 

COLLINGE, W. E., Birmingham, England. 
6 reprints. 

COLORADO AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION, Fort Collins, 
Colo. 
Bulletin, current nos. (gift). 

COLORADO BUREAU OF MINES, Denver, Colo. 

Bulletin, no. 4. 

Report, 1899 and 1900. 
COLORADO SCIENTIFIC SOCIETY, Denver, Colo. 

Proceedmgs, current nos. 

COLORADO COLLEGE SCIENTIFIC SOCIETY, Colorado Springs, Colo. 
Colorado College Studies, vol. 9. 

COLORADO STATE LIBRARY, Denver, Colo. 

Colorado Arbor Day notes. 
COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY, New York City. 

Catalogue, i900-'oi. 

Quarterly, current nos. 

CONNECTICUT ACADEMY OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, New Haven, Conn, 
Transactions, vol. 10, pt. 2. 

CONNECTICUT AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION, New Haven, 
Conn. 
Annual report, 24th, 1900. 
Bulletin, current nos. 

CONNECTICUT COMMISSIONERS OF FISHERIES AND GAME, Had- 
lyme, Conn. 

Biennial report, 1899-1900. 
CONNECTICUT SHELL FISH COMMISSION, South Norwalk, Conn. 

Annual report, 1883-1900. 
COOPER ORNITHOLOGICAL CLUB, Santa Clara, Cal. 

Pacific Coast Avifauna, Nos. i and 2. 

The Condor, current nos. 

COOPER UNION, New York City. 

Annual report, 1900. 
'ORNELL UNIVERSITY AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION, 
Ithaca, N. Y. 
Bulletin, current nos. (gift). 
COSTA RICA. INSTITUTO FISICO-GEOGRAFICO NACIONAL, San Jos^, 
Costa Rica. 
Boletin, vol. i, no. i. 

COSTA RICA. MUSEO NACIONAL, San Jose, Costa Rica. 
Informe, 1898-1899, 1899-1900. 
I pamphlet. 



$o FiKi.n CoLrMiiiAN Mi'shm — Reports, Vol. II. 

COULIER. STANLEY fihc •mh..r>. B«K.k»ilIe, Ind. 
Flora t>( Indiana. 
5 rrpnnit. 

CRAGIN, K. \V., Colorado Springs, Colo. 
2 pAmphleis (Kifl). 

CZERNOWIT/. K.K. KR.AN/ • JOSEPHS • I NIVERSITAT. Cfernowitx. 
Austria. 

Al-  < 

h'r  Tt, igoo-'ot. 

Kr»t*cr>lt. i«75 i-joa 

IV* — •■'-•dcrAV^' <rhcn h'-' -r'-- . i^p^, oj. 

Vn s dcr i en vorN i, l<>oi, icjoi 'o2. 

DAVENI'MkI ACADIMN oh NATIRAL .SCIENCES. Davenport. Iowa. 
The Mt>ra of .Scott and Muscatine counties, Iow.i, 

I>KI.A\VARE AC.RIClLTrRAI. KXPKRINfFNT STATION. Newark. Del. 
Ifullctin. current nos. (gift). 

DtLLKNBArr.H. F. S. 
The North Ameri' 

DENISON rNI\ ERSITV. Granville, Ohio 
HuIIetin. vols, i lo. vol. ii, .ir. i-ia 

HFTROIT MCSKIM «)F ART. Dctroi?. Mi.h. 
Annual report, ipcxx 

ULIKOIT riBLIC LIBRARY. Detroit, .M.ch. 
Annual reinirt. ^Mh. 
Bulletin nl books added during; iqoo. 

DEUT.SCHK GEOLOGLSCME GESELLSCHAFT. Berlin. Germany. 
Zritschnft, current nos. 

DEl'TSCHE GESELLSCHAFT Ft R NATUR UNI) VOLKERKUNDE. 
OSTASIFNS. Toki.^ japan. 

iapanische mytholojjie. 
iIittheilunKen, vol. R, pt. 2. 

DEWALiJlE, G., Li<?Ke, Belgium. 

I reprint. 
DIESERl n. irUL (the authors, Washington. D. C. 

I reprint. 
DIAL ITBLLSHING CO^ Chicago. 

The Dial, current non. 'gifti. 

DOLLO. Li^riS. Brussels, I^lgium. 
t reprint. 

DRESDEN. K MINERAL GEOL(X;. MUSECM, Dresden. Germany. 
Miithrilungcn. pt. l. 

DREW THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY, Madison, N. J. 
An •) iQOO. 

Yr I • i. 

DRUGS. OILS AND PAINTS. Philadelphia, Pa. 

journal, current nos. (gift). 
FCKFl r r. Albany, N. Y. 

nt 
tUlM*  " - -  SOCIETY, Edinburgh, .Scotland. 

EDINBURGH MUSEUM OF SCIENCE AND ART, Edinburgh. Scotland. 

' " /J 
EDINI SOCIETY. Edinburgh. Scotland. 

Proceedings, vol. 22. 

EIGEN' ' •• -^ 

North America, pts. 2 and 3. 
I reprint. 



Oct. igoi. Annual Report of the Director. 51 

ELECTRICIAN PUBLISHING CO., Chicago. 
Western electrician, current nos. 

ELISHA MITCHELL SCIENTIFIC SOCIETY, Chapel Hill, N. C. 
Journal, 1895, 1896, 1897, i8g8, 1899. 

ELLIS, J. B, Newfield, N.J. 

The North American phyllostictas. 

ENGINEERS' SOCIETY OF WESTERN PENNSYLVANIA, Pittsburg, Pa. 
Membership list. 
Proceedings, current nos. 

ENGLER, ADOLF, Berlin, Germany. 
I pamphlet. 

ENOCH PRATT FREE LIBRARY, Baltimore, Md. 
Annual report, 15th. 
Bulletin, current nos. 

ESSEX INSTITUTE, Salem, Mass. 
Annual report, igoo-'oi. 
Bulletin, vols. 1-8, 14-27. 
Historical collection, vol. 36, no. 4. 

EVANS, A. VV., New Haven, Conn. 
3 reprints. 

EVANSTON FREE PUBLIC LIBRARY, Evanston, 111. 
Annual report, 27th. 

FERN BULLETIN CO., Binghamton, N. Y. 
Fern bulletin, current nos. 

FERNALD, M. L. (the author), Cambridge, Mass. 
3 reprints. 

FERRILL, W. C. (the author), Colorado Springs, Colo. 
Notes on Colorado winter birds (gift). 

FIELD COLUMBIAN MUSEUM. 
Publications, 10. 
Purchase: 
83 books. 
16 pamphlets. 
66 periodicals. 

FLORIDA AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION, Lake City, Fla. 
Bulletin, current nos. (gift). 

FOREST AND STREAM PUBLISHING CO., Chicago. 
Forest and stream, current nos. (gift). 

FRANKLIN INSTITUTE, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Journal, current nos. 

FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE, Lancaster, Pa. 
Obituary record, vol. 2, no. i. 

FREIBURG, k. SACHS. BERGAKADEMIE, Freiburg, Germany. 

Piogramm, i90i-'o2. 
FREIBURG. NATURFORSCHENDEGESELLSCHAFT, Freiburg, Germany. 

Bericht, vol. 2, pt 2. 
FRIEDLANDER, R. AND SOHN, Berlin, Germany. 

Naturie novitates, current nos. 
FURBRINGER, MAX, Jena, Germany. 

1 reprint. 

GANONG, W. F., Northampton, Mass. 

Economic moUusca of Acadia. 

16 reprmts. 
GATSCHET, A. S. (the author), Washington, D. C. 

Grammatic sketch of the Catawba language. 

2 reprints. 



5a FiELi* CoLi'MiUAN Museum- Kr.w)BTs, Vol. 11. 

GENfeVECONSl ^ ...iLi \V'. !ARI)IN m>T\NIQUE» Genera, Switf 
eriaiid. 

Anmi •>. 

CENOVA ' ClVim tit *;rnk'T\ vvTfKVtr f.^nov^ fi.u 

A . vol, a* 

Iiiilcv. 1- 
r.rfM.OC.IC.M ^ OF AMTKItA. Kofhotrr. N. Y. 

•ml no* 

1 luir \, VI H^. I to. 

GEORGIA ACRKILTI RAI. EXPF.RIMFNT STATION. Expcrimenl. Ga. 

Hullrtin, current ni>». (Kiit)- 
GHI/.KH /noi' • W. GARDENS, Cairo, l.jDpt. 

Report. I igoa 

GIESSEN. GROSSH. HESSISCHE Lt'DWIGS UNIVKRSITAT, Gies>cn, 

C.rr 

|8 in.i li5M:rtation8. 

GOTEIUJRG K \ KTKNSKAPSOCH VITTERHETSSAMHALLE. Golh- 

cnh<irij, Sweden. 
HAinlltnK'Ar, ser 4, vol. v 
G()1TIN(.KN K GKORG ALGIST l'NI\ ERSITAT, GOuingen, Germany. 

(Jhrunik, i8«xi iqoo. 

Ver/eichnis iles prrsonals etc , io»x>-'oi. 

V, . •  •■ - -. -  

fii in.iu»(ural ili!«.«tcrt.«li<iiis. 
GRATZ STYRIA NAH R WI.SSENSCHAKTLICHKN VFRFIN FUR 
STKIKRMARK. Grat/ Stjria, Austria. 
Mittheilun^M-n. 1807. 1898. i8r}t>, igoa 

GREENF:. E. L, WashinRton, I). C 

Pittonia. vol. 1. pts. 22 and 2i 
GRENAI St George. West Indies. • 

A:... , ::.;,,.- . . ■-/>. 

HAARLEM. STADS RIBLIOTHEK. Haarlem. Netherlands. 

X'ernlae van dm toestand. K/cxx 
HADIM)N '^T ' KEI> C. (the author), Cambridge, England. 

2 '•IS. 

HAMBUI "RHISTORISCHES MISEIM. HamburK. Ocrmany. 

M n. vol. 17. 

HAMILTON ASiKKIATION. Hamilton, Ontario. 

journal and : - — -"-.-. no. 16. 
HAMILTON C«»LLi .n. N. Y. 

Annual register, igoo 'ot 
H.\MN, E. T ^uthori, rari5. France. 

2 par 
HANOVER. NATIRHISTORISCHEN GESELI.SCHAFT. Hanover, Ger- 
many. 

jahre^herichl, 48 and 4o. 
HARGITT. C. W. (the racu»e. ^ 

HARTF*>Ki» Fl lU ii- LUiKAKV. Hartford. Conn. 

Annual report, 63d. 
HARVARD COLLEGE. Cambndee. Ma**. 

F" • and trrastirer ^ 

HARVAK. LLEGE .MUSI F 700LOGY. Cam 

bridKC. Mass. 

A tqOO. 



#ltLD CHLUWHUN WUitUU. 




Font Leg of Herbivorous Oino&aur (Mobosaukus gwnoisk Height, Exclusive of B*s£. ' 

8 In. — Fielo Colum8i*n Museum. 



Oct. igoT. Annual Report of the Director. 53 

HARVARD UNIVERSITY, Cambridge, Mass. 
Catalcigue, igoo-'oi. 
Catalogue, Lawrence Scientific School, i90i-'o2. 

HASSE, CARL (the author), Breslau, Germany. 

3 pamphlets. 
HATCH EXPERIMENT STATION, Amherst, Mass. 

Annual report, 13th. 

Bulletin, current nos. 
HATCHER, J. B., Pittsburg, Pa. 

5 reprints. 
HAWAIIAN HISTORICAL SOCIETY, Honolulu. H. I. 

Annual report, 7th, 1899. 
HEIDELBERG. UNIVERSITATS-BIBLIOTHEK, Heidelberg, Germany. 

71 inaugural dissertations. 
HERBIER, BOISSIER, Geneve, Switzerland. 

Bulletin, current nos. 

Memoires, nos. 18-22. 

HELLER, A. A. (the author), Lancaster, Pa. 

Catalogue of North American plants north of Mexico. 
Muhlenbergia, vol. i, nos. i and 2. 

HILL, CHARLES (the author), Chicago. 
2 pamphlets (gift). 

HITCHCOCK, C. H.. Hanover, N. H. 

Volcanic phenomena of Hawaii. 

2 other pamphlets. 
HOWES, G. B. (the author), London, England. 

On the development of the skeleton of the tuatara. 
HOYT, F. W., PUBLISHING CO., New York City. 

Stone, current nos. (gift). 
HRDLICKA, A., New York City. 

I reprint. 
IDAHO. AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION, Moscow, Idaho. 

Bulletin, current nos. (gift). 
ILLINOIS AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION, Urbana, 111. 

Bulletin, current nos. (gift). 
ILLINOIS STATE BOARD OF AGRICULTURE, Springfield, 111. 

Statistical report, 1900. 
ILLINOIS STATE FISH COMMISSION, Urbana, 111. 

Report, 1898-1900. 

ILLINOIS UNIVERSITY, Urbana, III. 
Catalogue, 1900- '01. 
University studies, vol. i, no. 2. 

ILLINOIS WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY, Bloomington, 111. 

Illinois Wesleyan Magazine, current nos. 
INDIAN MUSEUM, Calcutta, India. 

Indian Museum notes, current nos. 

INDIANA ACADEMY OF SCIENCES, Indianapolis, Ind. 

Proceedings, i898-'99. 
INDIANA. DEPARTMENT OF GEOLOGY AND NATURAL RE- 
SOURCES, Indianapolis, Ind. 

Annual report, 25th, 1900. 
INLAND PRINTER PUBLISHING CO., Chicago. 

Inland Printer, current nos. 

IOWA ACADEMY OF SCIENCES, Des Moines, Iowa. 

Proceedings, 1899, vol. 7. 
IOWA AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION, Ames, Iowa. 

Bulletin, current nos. (gift). 



54 X Ill-X' LOI-IMIJIA.N MtStLM KKi-liKi!), \ Ol.. 11. 

IOWA MA»iON!( I IllRAKY, Cedar Rapid*. Iowa. 
<^' ct«n. current no*. 

IOWA (.K . «..< \L SI KVKV. Dc* Moinc*, Iowa. 
AnniiAl rcjKirt, ti^f} i<joo. 

IOWA .STATK rM\ KRSITY. Iowa City. Iowa. 
CalentUr. i<xx> 'oi. 

IOWA STATK I NIVIRSITY LAHORA TiiRIESOF NATURAL HISTORY. 
Iowa Citv, Iow.i. 
Bulletin, current nos. 

ISIS. NATURWI.SSENSCHAKTl.ICHK GESELL.SCHAFT. Dretdeo. Ger- 
many. 
Sitiuncst'crichte und ahhandlunKcn. Igoo, pt. 3. 

JAMAICA. BOTANICAL DKIWRTNIKNT. Kingston, Jamaica. 

niilletin. current n«>». 
JANET, CHAKLKS. I'ari.s Krancc. 

Rrchrrchrs sur lanatoniir de la fourmi. 

7 othrr - - -!!i. 

JOSTROW, ; i. Madison. Wis. 

I reprint. 

JOHN CRKKAR LIimARN. Uuc.ijco. 
.\nnu.il reports, ;ih jnt! ^ih. 

JOHNS HOPKINS INIVERSITY, Baltimore. Md. 

Mem>>irs from the Biological Laboratory, vol. 4, no. 5. 
I reprint. 

KANSAS STATK AGRICILTURAL COLLEGK. Manhattan. Kao. 

Annual report. 13th, iSf>f>-|.xx>. 
The InduMrnlist. current nos. 

KANSAS STATK B«)A' AGRICULTURE. Topeka, Kan 

Biennial rejK)rt, i ,, . ,x). 

KANSAS UNIVKRSITY, Lawrence. Kan 
Quarterly :. current nos. 

KENTUCKY At LTIKAL K^pi d|menT STATION. Lexingt.,... rv 

Bulletin, current nos. (gift). 

KENTUCKY. U K MINKS, Louiiville. Ky. 

6 » al survey reports. 

KKW. R«»VAL ' <, Kew, England. 

I'.il'.tin. . 

'. guide to the .Museums of economic botany, not. 2 and 3. 

KJUUL.M ' "  KE FOR EN I NG.Copenhagen, Denmark 

KNOWLTON, F. H. (author), Washmgton. D. C. 
F"! ' 'he Montana formation. 

I ; t. 

LAFAYE I TK COLLEGE, Kaston. I'a. 

LA HILI "r». Bueno« Airr«. Anrrntina. 

8 r 

LAKE F« " IRSITY. La.<r rrcst. u.. 

Ca- I. 

LAKE M<»HAWK ARBITRATION CONFKRKNCE, Mohawk Lake, N. Y. 
Rep«irt «'f sixth ar- ^ ......... . .^^ ..... 

LANCASHIRE SKA FI Y. Lirerpool. Kngland. 

Report. I >Ta 

LAWRKNCK FRKK PUBLIC LIBRARY. Lawrence. Ma5v 
Annual report. 2Qth. 
Bulletin, current nos. 



Oct. 1 901. Annual Report of thk Director. 55 

LEHIGH UNIVERSITY, South Bethlehem, Pa. 

Register, iqoo-'oi. 
LEHMANN, NITSCHE R. (the author). La Plata, Argentina. 

I pamphlet. 
LEIDEN. RIJKS ETHNOGRAPHISCH MUSEUM, Leiden, Netherlands. 

Vers lag, 1899- 1900. 
LEIPZIG. K. SACHS. GESELLSCHAFT DER WISSENSCHAFTEN, Leip- 
zig, Germany. 

Berichte, 1900, pt. 5. 
LEIPZIG. MUSEUMS FUR VOLKERKUNDE, Leipzig, Germany. 

Berichte, 1899. 
LELAND STANFORD, JUNIOR, UNIVERSITY, Stanford University, Cal. 

Contributions to biology, nos. 22-26. 

LEON, NICOLAS (the author), Mexico. 

Anthropological bibliography of Mexico. 

I reprint. 
LEWIS INSTITUTE, Chicago, 111. 

Annual register, 5th. 

LIMA. SOCIEDAD GEOGRAFICA, Lima, Peru. 
Boletin, vol. 10, no. i. 

LING ROTH, H. (the author), Halifax, England. 
The Fijian collection. 

LISBOA-ACADEMIA REAL DAS SCIENCIAS, Lisboa, Portugal. 
Journal, vol. 6, no. 22. 

LIVERPOOL BIOLOGICAL SOCIETY, Liverpool, England. 
Proceedings and transactions, vol. 14. 

LLOYD LIBRARY, Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Bulletin, nos. i and 2. 
LONDON-LINNEAN SOCIETY, London, England. 

Journal, Botany, current nos. 

Journal, Zoology, current nos. 

List, i900-'oi. 

Proceedings, 1899-1900. 
LONDON ROYAL SOCIETY, London, England. 

Proceedings, current nos. 

Reports to the Malaria Committee, 3d, 4th, 5th series. 
LONDON-ROYAL COLLEGE OF SCIENCE, London, England. 

Appendix C. i8th, and 18th annual report. 

Prospectus, i90o-'oi. 
LONDON ROYAL GEOGRAPHICAL SOCIETY, London, England. 

Journal, current nos. 
LONDON SOCIETY OF ARTS, London, England. 

Journal, current nos. 
LONDON ZOOLOGICAL SOCIETY, London, England. 

Proceedings, current nos. 

Transactions, current nos. 
LOS ANGELES PUBLIC LIBRARY, Los Angeles, Cal. 

Annual report, 1899-1900. 
LOUBAT, J. F., Paris, France. 

Auf alten wegen in Mexico und Guatemala. 

The tonolamatl of the Aubin collection. 
LOUISIANA AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION, Audubon Park, 
La. 

Annual report, 13th, 1900. 

Bulletin, current nos. 
McGUIRE, J. D., Ellicott City, Md. 

I pamphlet. 
McGILL UNI\'ERSITY, Montreal, Canada. 

Papers from the departments, current nos. 



50 iltl-P l,Ol.lMliIAN MUSELM— KkI-ORTS, \ OL. 11. 

MAC RirrHIF. DAVin. Kilinhunch. Scotland. 
» Picit. 

MAHRA I RNMF.NT MLSErM. Ma.lra*. India. 

I 
« ^tiiric anti()uilirft. 

MADRID ItllU.lOTECA NACIONAL. Madrid, Spain. 

I.a imprrnta c» ' ' ' i. 
MM^RII). RKAL At .. \ t>r sriFNT! W V.i.fri.f, Sf.A.o. 

Mcmnrias. vol. iq. 

MAHRII). y ' uiLA, Madrul, Spam. 

Rev 

MAGYAR NKM/KTI MUSEUM. Hudapctt. Hungary. 

T cir.tj/i fiitclrk, current n<»». 

MAHOl - - AM' CMMI \V !»>p Ai:th..r*, P.^fis. rrituc 

I repnnt. 
MADRIT V NiLU l)L, NUdrul, ^^>aln. 

MAINE A(;R!CULTURAL EXTERIMENT station. Omno. Me. 

r rrcni ni ~ 

M \i\r • rv. < 



MANCH < >K ARTS AND SCIENCES, Manche*cer. N. H 

N.l!!irc St ; iv, vol. I 

I'riM < C"lit»<s, volt. I .ii.<. .. 
MANCHF^fKR C.KoI.OC.ICAI. SOCIFTY. Manchester. England. 
! ions, current no*. 

M.ANCHi ^ 1 r K Ml'.SF.l'M. Main m >ii-t. t ii^i.<nd. 

Annual rrpori. looo ni. 

I'ublica; 
MARIURr,. K .... . T\rp<iT\T. Marburg. Gennany. 

Chronik. looo-'ol. 
MARIE 1 K. .\l.iricUa, t>hio. 

( , _ Of. 

MARINi IfAl. ASSOCIATION. Plymouth, England. 

li.UriiAi, i. <il ' 

MARglANP \' ,r>. ...... \ I 

I rrj 
MARSEILLE .It DES .SCIENCE.S, Mar»eille», France. 

,\nn.ils, . . 

MARYLAND AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT .STATION, College Park 
M«l. 

.Arn-Ml rrrnr*. t -th and uih. 

I *. 

MARYL.,-. , ^ .. . nalliroor*", ^'f 

Annual report. - 
MASSA( IcULTURAL C*)LLKGE. Amherst, Ma»». 

I .;:c..: .. s. 

MASSA< TTS HORTICULTURAL SOCIETY. Boston. Mair 

.*- joi. 

"I • . ' • 

MASSACHUSETTS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY, Boston, Ma«i. 

r ." 

1 ; y. current nos. 

MASS.ACHUSETTS HMtKlRAPHICAL SURVEY, Boston, Mam 

■i boundary line report. 
NU*>.achaA<;;*-N€w "»*>!* U^undary line report- 



Oct. 1901. Annual Report of the Director. 57 

MELBOURNE UNIVERSITY, Melbourne, Australia 

Calendar, iqoi. 
MERRIAM, J. C. (the author), Berkeley, Cal. 

I reprint. 
MERRILL, GEORGE P., Washington, D. C. 

I reprint. 
METROPOLITAN MUSEUM OF ART, New York City. 

Annual report, 31st. 
MEXICO. INSTITUTO GEOLOGICO, Mexico. 

Bulletin, No. 14. 
MEXICO. MUSEO NACIONAL, Mexico. 

Historia de la Neuva, Mexico, vols, i and 2. 
Historia de la Provincia de Santiago de Mexico, 2d part. 
Historia religiosa de la Provincia de Mexico. 
I pamphlet. 
MEXICO. RED METEOROLOGICAL Y REVISTA CIENTIFICA,Toluca, 
Mexico. 
Boletin, current ncs. 
MEYER, A. B. (the author), Dresden, Germany. 

I pamphlet. 
MICHIGAN AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE, Agricultural College, Mich. 

Bulletin, current nos. (gift). 
MICHIGAN GEOLOGICAL SURVEY, Lansing, Mich. 

Report of the survey, i8g6-iQ00, vol. 7. 
MICHIGAN UNIVERSITY, Ann Arbor, Mich. 

Calendar, 1900-01. 
MOORE, C B. (the author), Philadelphia, Pa. 

Certain aboriginal remains of the Northwest Florida coast, pt. i. 
MOSCOW. PUBLIC RUMANTZOFF MUSEUM, Moscow, Russia. 

Annual report, 1899. 
MOSCOW. SOCIETE IMPERIALE DES NATURALISTES, Moscow, 
Russia. 
Bulletin, current nos. 
Memoires, current nos. 
MOSELEY, E. L. (the author), Sandusky, Ohio. 

Sandusky flora (gift). 
MUNCHEN. K. B. AKADEMIE DER WISSENSCHAFTEN, Munich, 
Germany. 
Sitzensberichte, 1900, pts. 1-3. 
3 pamphlets. 
MUNFORD, A. W., PUBLISHING CO , Chicago. 
Birds, vols. 1-3. 
Birds and nature, vols. 4-7. 
Nature and art, current nos. 
MUSEE GUIMET, Paris, France. 

Annales, bibliotheque d'etudes, vol. 9. 
Guide, 1899. 
MUSEE DE L'ETAT INDEPENDENT DU CONGO, Brussels, Belgium. 
Annales, current nos. 

Les poissons du Bassin du Congo, by G. A. Boulenger. 
Memoires, nos. i and 2. 
MUSEO DE LA PLATA, La Plata, Argentina. 

Annales, geology and mineralogy, vol. 2, pt. i. 
MUSEUM'S ASSOCIATIONS, Sheffield, England. 

Museum's journal, current nos. 
NADAILLAC, J. F. A. DU P. (the author), Paris, France. 

2 pamphlets. 
NANCY. SOCIETE DES SCIENCES, Nancy, France. 
Bulletin, sen 3, vols, i and 2. 



58 t IMP <,<.•!' >l|il%> Nil sLLM K»,I'V»KI S. \ IJI . II. 

NAPOLI. sncIFTA RKAI E 1)1 NAPOI.I. Naple*. Italy. 
A' i. la 

k. 

NATAL BOTANIC r.ARDKNS. Durban. Naial. 
A- <x> 01. 

N. - i, pi. a: vul. 3» pt. 1. 

MILLSPAlliH, C. F., Field Columbian Mu»«um. 

Clute : Flora of the I'pprr SuM^urhanna. 

I reprint (giU). 
MILWAIKKK PLIUJC MUSEIM. MiU;iukee, Wis. 

Rc|>ort, 18th. 

MINERAL COLLECTOR CO.. New York City. 
Mineral collector, current no». 

MINING AND METAI * '  .V PUBLLSHING CO., New York cu) 
journal, current : : '. i. 

MINNE.s«)TA ACADEMY mH NATURAL SCIENCE.S, MInneapolit, Minn. 
" "u. vol. 3, n«>». I 3. 

MINN; \ AGRIClI.TrRAL EXPERIMENT STATION, St. Anlbooy* 

Park, Minn. 

MINM \l. AND NATl RAL HISTORY SIRVEY. St. 

Paul, .vlinn. 
Final report, vols. \, 3, 6. 

MINNE.SOTA HISTORICAL .SOCIETY. .St. Paul, .Minn. 
Historical collections, volt. 1 5 and o- 

MISSISSIPPI AGRICILTIRAL E.XPERIMENT STATION. Agncu.turAi 
Collef^e, Miss. 
Hulletin, current nos. (Rift). 

MISSOIKI BOTANICAL GARDFV. ^' I.ouis. Mo. 
Annual report. 12th. 

MISSOURI UNIVERSITY. Columbia, Mo. 
Biennial report, iSt^^-lfXxx 
Stixlirs, vol. I, no. I. 

MONTAN HOOL OF MINE.S, Butte, Mont. 

C.! ^ .. Jl. 

MONTANA UNIVERSITY. Missoula. Mont. 
I • t. 

Mn\TE\ .. i . MUSEO NACIONAL, .Mootcviden. fru-Mv 
Anaies, voL 3, pts. 17, 18, !<>. 

Montreal, numismatic and antiquarian .society, Montreal. 
Cana'ia. 
Car>a<lian reconl o( science, ser. 3, vol. 3, nos. 1 4. 
Catalr.- - ' •^- ' »^ v-T- »^" ■> v •■- ' - nrtrait gallery. 

NATIONAL ' DC 

Natir ne, current ruw. 

NATURA' ' ' ..narla. 

N 

NEBRASKA oKNI I H< \. Lincoln, Neb. 

Pr '■- -, ■-• . ..-,«. 

NEDERL E VEREENIGING, Helder. Nether 

.-\jna • ttrn Van de bibliotheek, 1900. 
T •, current noc 

NEUCHATl EUCHATELOISE DE GEOGRAPHIC. Neucha 

tC : 

Bulletin, vo\. iz, igoa 
NEVADA AGRICULTT T XPERIMENT STATION, Reno, Nev. 

Bulletin, cv.rrent ::). 



2 



3 

s 

O 

u 




J 

-^ 



Oct. igoi. Annual Report of the Director. 59 

NEW BEDFORD. FREE PUBLIC LIBRARY, New Bedford, Mass. 

Annual report, 49th. 

Monthly bulletin, current nos. 
NEW BRUNSWICK NATURAL HISTORY SOCIETY, St. John, Canada. 

Bulletin, vol. 4, pt. 4. 
NEW ENGLAND HISTORICAL AND GENEALOGICAL SOCIETY, Bos- 
ton, Mass. 

Supplemental number, 1901. 
NEW HAMPSHIRE AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION, Dur- 
ham, N. H. 

Bulletin, current nos. 
NEW HAMPSHIRE COLLEGE, Durham, N. H. 

Catalogue, igoo-'oi. 
NEW HAMPSHIRE STATE LIBRARY, Concord, N. H. 

Annual report, i8g8-igoo. 
NEW JERSEY AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION, Trenton, N. J. 

Bulletin, current nos. (gift). 
NEW JERSEY GEOLOGICAL SURVEY, Trenton, N. J. 

Annual report, 1899, 1900. 

7 maps. 
NEW MEXICO AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION, Mesilla 
Park, N. M. 

Bulletin, current nos. 

NEW SOUTH WALES. BOTANIC GARDENS, Sydney, N. S. W. 

Annual report, 1899. 
NEW SOUTH WALES. DEPARTMENT OF MINES AND AGRICUL- 
TURE, Sydney, N. S. W. 

Annual report, 1899. 

Memoirs, geology, no. 2. 

Mineral resources, no. 8. 

Records, vol. 6, pt. 4, vol. 7, pt. i. 
NEW SOUTH WALES LINNEAN SOCIETY, Sydney, N. S. W. 

Proceedings, vol. 25, pt. 2. 
NEW YORK ACADEMY OF SCIENCES, New York City. 

Annales, vol. 12, pts. i and 2, vol. 13, pt. i. 

Memoirs, vol. 2, pts. 2 and 3. 
NEW YORK AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION, Geneva, N. Y. 
^ Annual report, i6th, 17th, i8th. 

^ Bulletin, current nos. 

NEW YORK BOrANICAL GARDEN, New York City. 

Bulletin, vol. 2, no. 6. 

Collection of 18 books and 10 pamphlets (gift). 

NEW YORK. FOREST, FISH AND GAME COMMISSION, Albany, N. Y. 
Annual reports, 4th and 6th. 
Forest preserve board reports, 2d, 3d and 4th. 

NEW YORK FREE CIRCULATING LIBRARY, New York City. 

Annual report, 21st, 1900. 
NEW YORK. GENERAL SOCIETY OF MECHANICS AND TRADES- 
MEN, New York City. 

Annual report, 115th. 

Prospectus of free school department, i90i-'o2. 

NEW YORK HISTORICAL SOCIETY, New York City. 

I pamphlet (gift). 
NEW YORK JUVENILE ASYLUM, New York City. ' 

Annual reports, 48th and 49th. 
NEW YORK LINNEAN SOCIETY, New York City. 

Abstract of the proceedings, no. 12. 
NEW YORK MERCANTILE LIBRARY, New York City. 

Annual report, i8th, 1900. 



T'<'< '> CoLUMRiAN Museum— Kkiwn.^, \ wi . II. 

NKW YORK STATE COLLEGE OF FORESTRY. Ithaca. N. Y. 

 'I. 
NKW \ .. . irr\trvT OF Pfnt tr ?v*;TPiTTtnv v-w 

Vfirk Cny. 
MiUlcr : Eiluraiion n ttic :, 

1. 1\ lor And i'.ir^oni Tro: I'nited Stateit volt 

I and 2 its'ift)- 
vrw YORK STATi: LIHRARN. A....,*.,. N. ,. 
Aniiti.il report. 1801. 



Mrmoirsi, New N ork St.ite Museum, nos. 2 .ind 3. 
SiAte MiMcum report, 51st, pt. 3 and $2f\, pt. 1. 

NEW YORK STATE MISEIM. Albany. N. Y. 
Annual report State liotanist. 53d. 

NEW YORK. Yn' \' MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION, New York 
City. 

.\«iso< i.itinn i,.acs. current nos. 

NEWARK. FREE PUBLIC I.IHRARY, Newark. N. J. 
Annual report, i^th. Iqoo. 
' list, new ser. no*, i and 2. 

news, current nos. 
ke|)ort, iSSk) UfOl. 

NEWARK TECHNICAL SCHOOL. Newark. N. J. 

Handbook i>f information, i<xx>-"oi. 
NEWIU.RRY LIIIRARY. Chicago, III. 

Annual report, uyxi, 
NORDENSKjoI.l). OTTO, Stockholm. Sweden. 

I reprint. 

NORTH CAROLINA At.RICri.Tr RAL E.\ PERIMENT STATION, t^aici^ 

N. C. 

report. 
i :,«. currti • ^ 

NORTH DAKOTA AGRICULTURAL E.XFERIMENF STATION. F«rgc 

N. I). 
Bulletin, current nos iKiil). 

NOYA SCOTIAN INSTITUTE OF SCIENCE. Halifaj, Nova Scolia. 

Proctrdings. \<»l 10. pt. 2. 

Nf^KNHERC.. NATURHISroKISCHE CKSELLSCHAFT. Nnmh<'r^'. G< 
many. 
Abhandlunern. vol. t \. 

oBKRLIN COLLEGE LIBRARY. Ohcr'in. Ohio. 
Wilvm bulletm. no*. 30 33. 

OHIO A'  ' • I.TURAL E.\1'ERIMe.m d i ATION, coiumbus, Ohio. 
rrp«>rto. 7th. 8th. 
liuiiriio. current nos. 

OHIO STATE ACAOKMY oF ^^'ENCE, Columbu*. Ohio. 

Annual rejH>rt. I'li. 

.J. 

oHiov.,.. \r \vi^ tr<TORiCAL SOCIETY, Colt 

bus. Ohio. 

Ohio ar  ' 
OHIO STATE .0. 

Annual rep<"»rt. 53d. $4«h. 
OHIO STATE UNIYERSITY. Cuumbus, Otiio. 

.Annual repf^r*. ^^th. pt. 1 and 2. 

University . current nos. 

OIL ER • ' '. L«.s Angecs, v.ai. 



Oct. igoi. Annual Report of the Director. 61 

OMAHA PUBLIC LIBRARY, Omaha, Neb. 
Bulletin, current nos. 

ONTARIO. BUREAU OF LABOR, Toronto, Ontario. 
Report, 1st, 1900. 

ONTARIO DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE, Toronto, Ontario. 
Annual report, i8qq, vols, i and 2. 
Report of Bureau of Industries, 1899 
Report of the Entomologist, 1900 (gift). 

OPEN COURT PUBLISHING CO., Chicago, 111. 

The Monist, current nos. i 

ORCUTT, C. R., San Diego, CaL 

West American scientist, current nos. 

OREGON AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION, Corvallis, Ore. 
Bulletin, current nos. (gift). 

OTTAWA FIELD-NATURALISTS' CLUB, Ottawa, Canada. 
Ottawa naturalist, current nos. 

PALACHE, CHARLES (the author), Cambridge, Mass. 
Notes on tellurides from Colorado. 

PALERMO. REAL ORTO BOTANICO, Palermo, Italy. 
Index seminum, 1900. 

PAPER MILL AND WOOD PULP NEWS COMPANY, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Journal, current nos. (gift). 

PARIS-ACADEMIE DES SCIENCES, Paris, France. 
Comptes rendus des sciences, current nos. 

PARIS-MUSEUM D'HISTOIRE NATURELLE, Paris, France. 
Bulletin, 1900, nos. 5 and 6. 

PARKE, DAVIS cS: CO., Detroit, Mich. 
Bulletin of Pharmacy, current nos. 

PEABODY INSTITUTE, Peabody, Mass. 
Annual report. 49th. 

PEABODY MUSEUM, Cambridge, Mass. 

Annual reports, 32d, 33d, 34th. 

Archaeological and ethnological papers, vol. 2. 
PENFIELD. S. L., New Haven, Conn. 

I reprint. 

PENNSYLVANIA AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION, State 
College, Pa 
Bulletin, current nos. (gift). 

PENNSYLVANIA HISTORICAL SOCIETY, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Pennsylvania magazme of history and biography, current nos. 

PENNSYLVANIA STATE LIBRARY, Harrisburg, Pa. 
Collection of state reports, 1898-1900, 33 vols. 

PENNSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Bulletin no. i. First ser. 
Catalogue iqoo-'oi. 
Provost's report, 1900. 

PEORIA PUBLIC LIBRARY, Peoria, 111. 
Annual report, 20th. 
Quarterly bulletin, current nos. 

PERKINS INSTITUTION AND MASSACHUSETTS SCHOOL FOR THE 
BLIND, Boston Mass. 
Annual report, 69th. 

PHARMACEUTICAL REVIEW PUBLISHING CO., Milwaukee, Wis. 

Pharmaceutical archives, current nos. 

Pharmaceutical review, current nos. 
PHILADELPHIA ACADEMY OF NATURAL SCIENCES, Philadelphia, Pa.- 

Proceedings, current nos. 

Report of the treasurer, 1900. 



69 I'lEI.It Coi.l'MltlAN MtHEt'M — Hri-ORTS, VoL. II. 

FHILADKI.I'MIA COLI.KGK OK PHARMACY. PhilaHclnhM. Pa. 

American )ournal of pharmacy, currrni nttt. (gift 
PHII.AI • •••••,; • vf.K OF PHYSICIANS, Phila.le.pnia, ia. 

! : 

PHILADELPMIA COMMERCIAL MISEIM, Philadelphia, P«. 

t - -'',-•- 

PISA-Sc \N«) DI SCIEN/E NATURALI. PtM. Italv. 

Mr:noir«, vol. 17. 
i'riK:eedmgfi, vol. 12. 

POLLARD. C. L.. WaihinRton, O. C 

6th li*t of jililiiions to ihc flora of Washington, D. C 

3 other reprints. 
POPl LAR SCIENCE PIBLISHING CO., New York City. 

popular science, current nos. 
PORTLAND ITHLIC LIBRAKY. Portland, Mc. 

.'Vnntial report, igoo, irjoo 01. 

Hiillrtin. current nos. 
PRAG. K.K DEIISCHEN CARL KFRDIN: WDS fVI VFRSITAT Vr:,^. 
liohemia. 

Fcierli< he in«t.n" ' ' r ' rs. iijoo ji. 

<»r<l!)>ir!^ (Jcr v. ; ;ncr. I901. 

'  dcr voriisiiii^;rn. wmtersemester, iqoi-ol. 

\ , . ..i.stand. Igoi *02. 
PRATT INSTITUTE. FREE LIBRARY, Bnwklyn, N. N 

Report, i8r/) iqoa 
PRESTO CO., Chicago. 

Presto, current nos. (gift). 
PRErSS, K. T.. Berlin. Germany. 

2 reprints. 
PRINCETON. E. M. MlSEl'M OF GEOLOGY AND ARCH;€OLOC.V 

Princeton. N. j. 

Annual report. 1H83 and 1884. 

PRINCETON INIVERSITY. Pnncetoo. N. J. 
I' • • f nos. 

* . 01. 

PROVIDENCE ATHEN.Kl M, Providence, R. I. 
.Annual rep<irt. 23d. 
Bulletin, current nos. 

PL'RDIE INIVERSITY, Lafayette. Ind. 
Annual reports. iSgQ I900. 
Catalogue. i<xx>-'oi. 
Experiment station bulletin, current no*. 

QUEEN^I vvn ROVAL SOCIETY. Bn*bane, Queensland. 

I . vol. 16. 

Qt'EEN>. \M' mL'SELM. Brisbane, Queensland. 

Annals, no. 5. 

RAILWAY LIST CO., Chicago. 

Rai!w -xter mechanic, current nos. (gift). 

RAILWAY W PIBLISHING CO., Chicago. 

Railway review, current nos. 'gift). 

RAMOND. GEORGE (the author). Paris, France. 
6 reprints. 

REDWO<lD LIBRARY. Newport, R. I. 

Catalogue of the Calvert collection of books. 

REKD. H S. Denver, Colo. 

Collection of state reports, 7 books and 2 pamphlets. 

REVl E GENERALE DES SCIENCE, Pans, France. 
Revue, current nos. 



Oct. 1901. Annual Report of the Director. 63 

RHODE ISLAND AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION, Kingston, 
R. I. 
Annual report, 13th, pt. 2. 
Bulletin, current nos. (gift). 

RICHET, CHARLES, Paris, France. 
Revue scientifique, current nos. 

RIPON COLLEGE, Ripon, Wis. 
Catalogue, igoo-'oi. 

ROCHESTER ACADEMY OF SCIENCE, Rochester, N. Y. 
Proceedings, vol. 4, pp. 1-64. 

ROME. REALE ACCADEMIA DEI LINCEI, Rome, Italy. 
Atti, current nos. 
Rendiconti, current nos. 

ROSE POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE, Terre Haute, Ind. 

Annual catalogue, 1901. 

ROYAL ASIATIC SOCIETY, CEYLON BRANCH, Colombo, Ceylon. 
Journal, vol. 16, no. 50. 

1 pamphlet. 

ROYAL ASIATIC SOCIETY, CHINA BRANCH, Shanghai, Asia. 
Journal, vol. 32. 

ROYAL ASIATIC SOCIETY, STRAITS BRANCH, Singapore, Asia. 
Journal, nos. 34 and 35. 

RUSSELL, FRANK (the author), Cambridge, Mass. 
3 reprints. 

RUSSELL, ISRAEL C. (the author), Ann Arbor, Mich. 

Geology of the Cascade mountains of northern Washington. 

RUTLEY, FRANK, London, England. 

2 reprints. 

SACKENBERGIAN SOCIETY OF NATURALISTS, Frankfort-on-the-Main, 
Germany. 
Bericht, 1900. 

ST. LOUIS ACADEMY OF SCIENCE, St. Louis, Mo. 
Transactions, current nos. 

ST. LOUIS MERCANTILE LIBRARY ASSOCIATION, St. Louis, Mo. 

Annual report, 55th. 

ST. LOUIS UNIVERSITY, St. Louis, Mo. 
Catalogue, 1901. 

ST. PAUL PUBLIC LIBRARY, St. Paul, Minn. 
Annual reports, i8th and 19th. 

ST. PETERSBURG. ACADEMIE IMPERIALE DES SCIENCES, St. 
Petersburg, Russia. 
Bulletin, current nos. 
Memoires, vols. 6, 7, 8, g and vol. 10, no. i. 

ST. VIATEUR'S COLLEGE, Bourbonnais, 111. 
The Viatorian, current nos. 

SALEM PUBLIC LIBRARY, Salem, Mass. 

Bulletin, current nos. 

Trustees' report, igoo. 
SAN FRANCISCO. FREE PUBLIC LIBRARY, San Francisco, Cal. 

Annual report, 1899-1900. 
SAN FRANCISCO. MECHANICS INSTITUTE, San Francisco, Cal. 

Bulletin, current nos. 
SAVILLE. MARSHALL. New York City. 

Cruciform structures near Mitla. 
SCHMALZ, J. B. (the author), Hendersonville, N. C. 

2 pamphlets. 
SEWARD, G. F. (the author). New York City. • 

Taxation in New York. 

2 other pamphlets (gift). 



64 I"ir.l.I» Coi.lMRIAN MlsKtM — KkI'OKTS, \ t>J . II. 

SHKLDON. J. M. A. (the ainhor*. Decrfield. Conn. 

Concrrliiinii from the Ch4m(>l.iiti rlay* of the Connecticut valley (f;ifl). 
SHOOTING AND HSHINC ITIUJ^" ' Co.. New York City. 

ShuotiUkj an \ fnhMiu. '"■irrrnt n 
SKIFF, K. I. V. Kiel. 1 C 

A collection of ex.. 1 and official caial'H'i"-« "' tKr pari?. 

Exposition, ^9 h <m|>hleis. 

Ai; ' ;te ol M I >: I.int ' "" 

A itc of " cr». I. . in 

American Institute of Mining EnRinrtrs Tr.ins.nfti.ris, vol. 3o (srifi) 

SMITH. H. I. (the author). New York. N. V 

S reprints. 
SMIIllStiNIAN INSTITITIOV W ,shington. D. C. 
Annual rejM>rts, l8^-'(>, 
Miscellaneous collections, ho>. iJs^anH iJsJl. 

SOCIKDAl) CIF.NriFICA - ANT( )NHr \I / \ TF " Mrvir., 
Memorias y rcvisla, current no« 

SOCfKDAP KSPA^OLA DE HISTOKIA NAILKAL. Mailrul. bpain. 
An.iles, vol. q 

SOCIETA r.EOGRAFICA ITALIANA. Rome. Italy. 

Bulietino. current nos. 
SOCIETA ITALIANA 1)1 ANTHROPni (ir.IA, Fircnie, ItaK. 

Archivio, vol. 30. pts. i and 2. 
SOClf.TI^. DFS SCIENCES NATURKLLLS DE REIM.S. Reims, France. 

Bulletin, vol. <>. no. 4, vol. 10, no. 1. 
SOCII%Tt DES SCIENCES NATL'RELI.ES DE SAONE EF LOIRE, Chalcm- 
sur S.ione. France. 

Bulletin, new ser., v«>l 6. nos. S. 6 and 7. 

SOCIETY FOR PSYCHICAL RESEARCH. Boston, Mass. 
Proceedings, vol. 24, nos. 30 42. 

SOITH AFRICAN MISEIM. Cape Town. S. A. 

Annals, vol. 2, pts 3 ; 

Annual report, i<>oo. 
S<1UTH AFRICAN PHILOSOPHICAL SOCIETY, Cape Town, Cape Colony. 

Transactions, current nos. 
SOl'TH AISTRALIA ROYAL SOCIETY. Adelaide. -S. A. 

Transac imns, vol. 24, pt. 2. 
SOUTH CAROLINA A(.RICrLTlRAL EXPERIMENT STATION. Clem 
son College. .S. C. 

Bulletin, current n^s. 
SOL'TH I ' A. STATE SCHOOL OF MINES. Rapid City, S. D. 

H ...; : ... current non. 

SPRINGFIELD. CITY LIBRARY ASSOCIATION. Springfield, Mass. 
Bulletin, current nos. 

STARR, FREDERICK. Chicago. 

3 reprmts. 
STATEN ISLAND. NATURAL SCIENCE ASSOCIATION, Staten Island. 
N. Y. 

PpKeeding?. current nos. 

STEINER. h " \ 

17 pa; , ^ ngs of Lewis H. Steiner. 

STOCKHOLM. KONGL. YENETSKAPSAKADEMIEN. Stockholm, Swcdei*- 

P • ol. 25. 

H ^ar, vol. 31. 

STORRS AGRICILTIRAL E.XPERIMENT STATION, Storrs. Conn. 

.Annual report. t2th. 

Bulletin, current nos. fgi(t). 



FIELD COLUMBIAN MUSEUM. 



REPORTS, PL. X. 



»*:;^2^ 







■EiviuR OF Herbivofous Dinosaur. Genus Cawarosaurus. Height, 6 Ft. 8 In.; Weight, 675 

Lbs. — Field Co-umbian Museum. 



Oct. 1901. Annual Report of the Director. 65 

STRASSBURG. KAISER-WILHELMS-UNIVERSITAT, Strassburg, Ger- 
many. 
14 inaugural dissertations. 

STRETTON, C. E. (the author), Leicester, England. 
The history of the Britannia tubular bridge. 
I other pamphlet. 
Journal of the Society of Arts, current nos. 

SYDERE, A. H., Toronto, Ontario. 

Report of the Bureau of Mines, igoo. 
34 government reports for 1899 and 1900. 

TAUNTON PUBLIC LIBRARY, Taunton, Mass. 
Annual report, 35th. 

TEXAS ACADEMY OF SCIENCE, Austin, Tex. 
Transactions, 1899, ^'^^- 3- 

TEXAS AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION, College Station, Tex. 
Annual reports, loth and nth. 
Bulletin, current nos. (gift). 

TEXAS UNIVERSITY, Austin, Tex. 
Mineral survey bulletin, no. i. 

THEOSOPHICAL SOCIETY, Chicago. 

Theosophical review, current nos. (gift). 

THILENIUS, G.. Strassburg, Germany. 
10 reprints. 

TOKYO BOTANICAL SOCIETY, Tokyo, Japan. 
Botanical magazine, current nos. 

TOKYO IMPERIAL UNIVERSITY, Tokyo, Japan. 
Calendar, igoo-'oi (gift). 

TORirO. R. ACCADEMIA DELLE SCIENZE, Torino, Italy. 
Atti, current nos 
Osservazioni meteorologiche, 1900. 

TORONTO UNIVERSITY, Toronto, Canada. 
Studies, anatom. ser., no. i. 
Studies, geol. ser., no. i. 
Studies, psychol. ser., no. 4. 
I reprint. 

TORRALBAS, J. I., Havana, Cuba. 
Flora of Cuba (gift). 

TORREY BOTANICAL CLUB, New York City. 
Bulletin, current nos. 

TRACY, S. M., Biloxi, Miss. 
I reprint. 

TRING. ZOOLOGICAL MUSEUM, Tring, England. 
Novitates zoologicse, current nos. 

TRINITY COLLEGE, Dublin, Ireland. 
Hermathena, vol. 26. 

TRONDHJEM. K. NORSKE VIDENSKABERS SELSKABS, Trondhjem, 
Norway. 
Skrifter, 1895-1899. 

TRUDE, A. P., Chicago. 

A study of prehistoric anthropology (gift). 

TUBINGEN. K. UNIVERSITATS-BIBLIOTHEK, Tubingen, Germany. 
Tubingen universitiits schriften, 1899-1900. 
I dissertation. 

TURNER, H. W. (the author), San Francisco, Cal. 
I reprint. 



A(;RKl"I.Ti;kAl. DKI'AkTMESr, \V»»hinKMon, I). C. 

!>n:H!«, {trocecdinini. isih. 
I '•4lion«l HcrtMrium, vol. 6. 

1 
t try, 1837-1898. 

Miductt, 1894-18118. 
I rrt tuKar imluxry in ihc Unite<i Stairt, t8gQ and 1900. 

\ 
f 

r rt», 

U.S. AN' IM HI.KS HURKAr, \VMhmgi..n. D. C 

^' rrcnl n''*. 

f «> rc I ri( siKvrv. Wathitu^j.-. I'tc. 

U. h. Kl 

K . 
U. & KTHN 1 Al". W..»hinKton. D. C. 

A 'I, i8lb, pi. I. 

1 t. 

V. S. <;F ; .SIRVEV, \VA»hinglon. D. C. 

I ...... 

\' 

I • t.uri. 

I- *; r...vt BWffVT i't;iVTtvf-. nFFirp. Washington, H r 

I X, 3 volft. (gill>. 

V S IN I). C. 

md 18S1. 

i \:iirrii .ill JMIC Jlti'i.'^v. 

I 

»• = »" »Nr,RF.SS. WanhinRtnri, DC. 

' ihr I.ibrAn^in, i>>oo 
I script*. 

LiM •  ion, gin-ernmcni of depen 

.....;c». 
. etc., in the principal libraries of 

U. S. NA C'' n. I). C. 



41X1 J'r<');rC55, l<>y!5- (/> 
I. 

n. c 
( 

V 
s 



(jift). 
' I. \V n. I). C 

( 1 Siatei. vol. I. iqoa 

Rc(^^rt i-i tl;c prccuiu* mctaU ui tt«r I nilcd State*, iSqgfirirt). 



Oct, igoi. Annual Report of the Director. 67 

U. S. WAR DEPARTMENT, Washington. D. C. 
Copper exploring expedition in Alaska, i8gg. 
Index-catalogue of Surgeon General's office, ser. 2, vol. 5. 

UPSALA. K. UNI\ERSITETS-BIBLIOTHEK, Upsala, Sweden. 
Bulletin of Geological Institute, vol. 5, pt. i. 

UTAH. AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE AND EXPERIMENT STATION, 
Logan Utah. 
Annual report, nth. 
Bulletin, current nos. (gift). 

VALENTINE MUSEUM, Richmond, Va. 

Annual report, igoo. 
VAN DENBURGH, JOHN (the author), Los Gatos, Cal, 

1 reprint. 

VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY, Nashville, Tenn. 
Register, igoo-'oi. 

VAUGHAN, J. C, Chicago. 

Corn and potato manual (gift). 

VERMONT AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION, Burlington, Vt. 
Annual report, 13th. 
Bulletin, current nos. 

VERMONT. GEOLOGICAL SURVEY, Burlington, Vt. 

Mineral resources of Vermont, i8gg-igoo (gift). 
VERMONT UNIVERSITY, Burlington, Vt. 

Catalogue, igoo-'oi. 

Report on the marbles, slate and granite industries of Vermont. 

Slate geologist's report, i8gg-igoi. 

\TCTORIA. FIELD NATURALISTS' CLUB, Melbourne, Victoria. 
Victorian naturalist, current nos. 

VICTORIA. PUBLIC LIBRARY, MUSEUMS AND NATIONAL GAL- 
LERY, Melbourne, Victoria. 
^ Annual report department of agriculture, igoo. 

^L The insectivorous birds of V^ictoria. 

^B 2 pamphlets. 

Victoria, royal society of Melbourne, Melbourne, victoria. 

Proceedings, vol. 13, pts. i and 2, vol. 14, pt. i. 

VICTORIA UNIVERSITY, Toronto, Canada. 
Calendar, igoo-'oi, igoi-'o2 (gift). 

VICTORIA ZOOLOGICAL AND ACCLIMATIZATION SOCIETY, Mel- 
bourne, Victoria. 
Annual report. 37ih. 
VIRCHOW, HANS, Berlin, Germany. 

2 reprints. 

VIRGINIA AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION, Blacksburg, Va. 
Bulletin, current nos. (gift). 

I VIRGINIA UNIVERSITY, Charlottesville, Va. 
Bulletin, new ser., vol. i, nos. i and 3. 

WAGNER FREE INSTITUTE OF SCIENCE, Philadelphia, Pa. 
I Transactions, vol. 3, pt. 5. 

' WALTER, H. E., Chicago. 

Wild birds in city parks (gift). 

WANGANUI PUBLIC MUSEUM, Wanganui, New Zealand. 

Annual reports, iSgg-igoo. 
WASHINGTON ACADEMY OF SCIENCE, Washington, D. C. 

Proceedings, current nos. 

WASHINGTON BIOLOGICAL SOCIETY, Washington, D. C. 
Proceedings, current nos. 

WASHINGTON PHILOSOPHICAL SOCIETY, Washington, D. C. 
Bulletin, vols. 13 and 14, pp. 1-166. 



68 I'iKi.ii CoLiMiUAS M — Kkiorts. Vol. II. 

WAS J I TV, Si. Loui*. Mo. 

WATT. < 

•> of India, vols, i -6 (gift). 

I. 
W; I.RSITY, Middlriowo, Conn. 

WEST V. .....'. . TTfCVT rVITKIMrVT STVTtnV M,.r,.an 

town. W. \'a 
It  

vvi^Ti I tTi»f:fr-\j «;fR\'rv rrr»> u' \ 1*1^1. ^ 

i 
WESTEK - .. . ' K/VrH 0> ^-- V.rV rifv 

Annual rr|>on, 1 

WHITFI! I', (the authorK New York City. 

WIEN ^u|»o|r»r,lsrHK r.FSEI.LSCHAKT, Wien. Auttna. 

n: i-i. 

WIEN. K K ^ .. .... .< i.. > iii. • HOKMUSErM, Wien, Au«lr.« 

Ann^lrn. vol. 14, vol. 1$, no. I. 

WIEN. ' IS HIIU.IOTHEK, Vienna. Austria. 
\\. 

|( -, igoo '01. 

I 

\ 'incr^em, igoo. 

\ », winterscm, 1700- "oi. 

WILLE. - a. Nnn»ay. 

A '11x1 8. 

S . ihcrnc, current no«. 

S: 17- 
WILLIAMS COLLEGE, WilliamMown. M.i*». 

(" 01. 

K 

WILLOr(.IIHY. C C (the author). CarnhnHge. Ma»«. 

WINI - ENFIKl.I) ITBLISHING CO.. Chicago, 

brick. riirTcnl no*. 

\\ : ^. Madison. Wi». 

i  . li, |>i. 2. 

WISCON.^.S .. XL AND NATrRAL HISTORY SURVEY. ^' 

•on, '• 

I' 
WISCON . jxICAL SOCIETV M..!;^,n \Vi». 

li «. vol. 15. j 

I 
WtsrON- .-.KICIITIKAI. EXPERIMENT SI x 

. Wi» 

.\ 

I 

WOR iLIC LIHRARY, Worcester, Maas. 

I 
WRIGHT . «i)«tiin. ' 

> '-, - 



Oct. igoi. Annual Report of the Director. 69 

WCLFING, E. a. (the author), Tubingen, Germany. 

3 pamphlets. 

WYOMING AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION, Laramie, Wyo. 

Annual reports, gth and loth. 

Bulletin, current nos. (gift). 
YALE UNIVERSITY, New Haven, Conn. 

Annual report, 1899-1900. 

Catalogue, 1900-01. 

Report of the librarian, 1899-1900. 

Report of the president, igoo-'oi. 
YATES, LORENZE G. /the author). Santa Barbara, Cal. 

Resources of Santa Barbara, Cal. 
ZIMANYI, KARL (the author), Budapest, Hungary. 

4 reprints. 

ZURICH. BOTANISCHER GARTEN. UNIVERSITAT ZURICH, Zurich, 
Switzerland. 
32 inaugural dissertations. 

ZURICH. GEOGRAPHISCH-ETHNOGRAPHISCHEN GESELLSCHAFT, 

Ziirich, Switzerland. 
Jahresbericht, 1899-1900. 

ZURICH. NATURFORSCHENDE GESELLSCHAFT, Zurich, Switzerland. 
\'ierteljahrschrift, vol. 45, nos. 3 and 4. 



70 FlKI.D COLUMItlAS Ml'sRlM — KCPORTS. Vol.. II. 



Articles of Incorporation. 



Sr.ATK Ol- ILLINOIS. 

l>r, lA K 1 *1 r N 1 I >r > i A i r . 

William H. Hinkicii.sp.n, Setrttary of Stat < 

To AM. TO Whom TMF.«iK PkF.SKNTS SlIAI.l. \_<>MF, ".HF.K.TINJ. : 

U'ArrrtJs, a Certificate duly siffncd an«l acknowledjjr ' '• • -ijt been filed 
in the orticc «)f the Srcr«tary nf Statr, on the l6th day of .Se % A. D. l8ot. 

(or the organiiation of the COLIMBIAN MlSF.r.M n¥ CHICA<;0, under ai. 
in accordance with the provisions of ".An Act Concerning Corponiti«>n»,"' approved 
April |8, 1H72. and in force July 1, 1K72, and all acts amendatory thereof, a copv 
of which certificate is hereto attached. 

iVcnt', Therefore, I, William \\. Hinrtchscn. Secretary of State of the State 
Illinois, by virtue of the |H>wcr8 and duties vested in me by law, •' " 

(bat the said COH MltlAN MISKIXT .m . ?!ICAG0 is a U....... ;^.*;...- 

Corporation under the laws of this Stat 

In TeUimomy Whereof, I hereto set my hand and cause to be affixed t) 
great .Seal of State. Done at the City of Springfield, this i6th dav of Sr- r, 

lo the year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and ninety-thrrr .• >• 

Independence of the United States the one hundred and eighteenth. 

W. H. HINRICHSKN, 
( S e A t. ) Secretary of State. 

TO HON. WILLIAM H HINRICHSEN. 

Sl< H r T V k •. i>K Statj 

Sm : 

We. the undersigned citiiens of the United States, propose to form a corp^r 
tion . *  r ,^| Assembly of the State of Illinois, entitled, ** An 

Act L ;. „ - , . approvcti April |H. 1872, and all acts amendatorv 

thereof ; and that for the purpose of such orsanitation we hereby state a« follow 
to-wit : 

I. The nunc <>t sutn c<'rjH>rati<>n i* tnc v.v'LUMBiAN MUSEUM Oi 
CHICAGO- 

The object for which it is formed it for (he accumulation and dissemm ' 
tion of knowledge, and the preservation and exhibition of object* illustrating A' 
Archeology, Sci*-- - — ' " "-ry. 

3. The ma r aforesaid museum shall be vested in a board of 
Fifteen {15) Trvstbes, five of whom are to be elected every year. 

4. The following rum'- ns are hereby selected as the Trustees for the 
first year of its corporate ex.?.- ..^- . 



FIELD COLUMBIAN MUSEUM. 



REPORTS, PL. XII. 




Haida Memorial Column, 26 FErr High— Field Columbian Museum. 



•Oct. igoi. Annual Report of the" Director. 71 

Ed. E. Ayer, Charles B. Farwell. George E. Adams, George R. Davis, Charles 
L. Hutchinson, Daniel H. Burnham, John A. Roche, M. C. Bullock, Emil G. 
Hirsch, James W. Ellsworth, Allison \'. Armour, O. F. Aldis, Edwin Walker, 
John C. Black and Frank W. Gunsaulus. 

5. The location of the Museum is in the City of Chicago, County of Cook, 
and State of Illinois. 

{Signed), 
George E. Adams. C. B. Farwell, Sidney C. Eastman, F. W. Putnam, Robert 
McMurdy, Andrew Peterson, L. J. Gage, Charles L. Hutchinson, Ebenezer Buck- 
ingham, Andrew McNally, Edward E. Ayer, John M. Clark, Herman H. Kohlsaat, 
George Schneider, Henry H. Getty, William R. Harper, Franklin H. Head, E. G. 
Keith, J. Irving Pearce, Azel F. Hatch, Henry Wade Rogers, Thomas B. Bryan, 
L. Z. Leiter, A. C. Bartlett, A. A. Sprague. A. C. McClurg, James W. Scott, Geo. 
F. Bissell, John R. Walsh, Chas. Fitzsimons, John A. Roche, E. B. McCagg, Owen 
F. Aldis, Ferdinand W\ Peck, James H. Dole, Joseph Stockton, Edward B. Butler, 
John McConnell, R. A. Waller, H. C. Chatfield-Taylor, A. Crawford, Wm. Sooy 
Smith, P. S. Peterson, John C. Black, Jno. J. Mitchell, C. F. Gunther, George R. 
Davis, Stephen A. Forbes, Robert W. Patterson, Jr., M. C. Bullock, Edwin 
Walker, Geo. M. Pullman, William E. Curtis, James W. Ellsworth, William E- 
Hale, Wm. T. Baker, Martin A. Ryerson, Huntington W. Jackson, N. B. Ream, 
Norman Williams, Melville E. Stone, Bryan Lathrop, Eliphalet W. Blatchford, 
Philip D. Armour. 

•STATE OF ILLINOIS, 



Cook County, '■•^•^• 

I, G. R. Mitchell, a Notary Public in and for said County, do hereby 
certify that the foregoing petitioners personally appeared before me and acknowl- 
edged severally that they signed the foregoing petition as their free and voluntary 
act for the uses and purposes therein set forth. 

Given under my hand and notarial seal this 14th day of September, 1893. 

G. R. MITCHELL, 
[Seal] Notary Public, Cook County, III. 



CHANGE OF NAME. 

Pursuant to a resolution passed at a meeting of the corporate members held 
the 25th day of June, 1894, the name of the COLUMBIAN MUSEUM was 
changed to FIELD COLUMBIAN MUSEUM. A certificate to this effect was 
iiled June 26th, 1894, in the office of the Secretary of State for Illinois. 



\ 



72 



Field Coi.i'MiiiAN. Mt'sF.UM — Kepokts. Vol. II. 



AMENDED BV-LAWS. 



(JANIAKY 20, HJOO.) 



ARTICLE 1. 



MKXIBKRS. 

• 

Sfction I. Members shall be of five classes, Annual Member*, Corporal e 
Members, Lift- Members, Patrons and Honorary Members. 

Skc. 2. Annual member- ' ' . onsist of such - a? arc 

time to time by the lt<>ard of i • cs at any of its ^s, and ...i ,.^) 

an annual fee of ten dollars ($1000), payable within thirty days after oolice of 
election, and within thirty days after each recurrtnR annual date. The failure of 



.! and such anr 
Truster*, he w 



within 

Ml re of 



any person to make surh initiatory r 
said time shall, at the option of the I' 
annual memt)crship. 

This said annual membership shall entitle the member to : 

First. Free a'' re for hrT-- " ird family to the Museum '-v. 

SiiOnJ. Tent  very ye • . iting the bearer to the Mu- lyday*. 

Third. A copy of ever>- publication of the Museum sold at the entrance door, ai 

to the annual ref>orts. 
/>«rM.— Invitations to all receptions, lectures or other entertainments whicbj 

may be given at the Museum. 

Sec. 3. The corporate members shall consist of the persons named in the I 
articles of association, and of such other pervins as shall be chf>sen from time to 
time by the iWard of Trustees at any of its meetings, upon the recommendation i 
of the Executive Committee: provided, that such persons named in the article*] 
of association shall, within ninety days from the adoption of these By Laws, an^ 

-en as rorp< rati .••,■, davs of theifl 

:. , . - . . . , ay into the trc.i ... . ..ars Ii2o.oo) 

more. The failure of any person to make stirh payments within Mid time shall 
at the option of the Board of Trustees, be ground for forfeiture of his corpor ^ 
membership. The an- ' ' • meml>ers shall be five dollars <|i5  

after the first year o( ^ nc shall exercise the rights of ac r 

porate member until his dues are paid ; and a delinquency of six months in v •• 
payment of annual dues shall be ground for forfeiture of corporate membersh 

--- '  — miog Life Members, Patrons or Honorarj- Memf^er* 



._ -- .- M . 



Sec. 4. Any person paying into the treasury- the sum of five hundred dollar» 
at any one time shall, upon the unanimous vote of the trustees, become a life 
member. Life memHer* shal! he exempt from all dues. 



Oct. 1 901. Annual Report of the Director. 73 

Sec. 5. Patrons shall be chosen by the Board of Trustees, upon recommen- 
dation of the Executive Committee, from among persons who have rendered 
eminent service to the Museum. They shall be exempt from all dues, and, by 
virtue of their election as patrons, shall also be corporate members. 

Sec. 6. Honorary members shall be chosen from among persons who have 
rendered eminent service to science, art or mechanics. They shall be chosen by 
a vote of the Trustees, and only upon unanimous nomination of the Executive 
Committee. They shall be exempt from all dues. In commemoration of the 14th 
day of October, honorary members shall not be more than fourteen in number at 
any one time. 

Sec. 7. All members of whatever class shall be eligible to appointment upon 
committees other than the Executive Committee. 

ARTICLE II. 
officers. 

Section i. The respective members of the Board of Trustees now in office,, 
and those who shall hereafter be elected, shall hold office during life. \'acancies 
occurring in the Board shall be filled by a majority vote of the remaining mem- 
bers of the Board of Trustees at any regular meeting. 

Sec. 2. The other officers shall be President, two Vice-Presidents, Secretary 
and Treasurer, and an Executive Committee of four persons, who shall be chosen 
by ballot by the Board of Trustees from their own number as early as practicable 
after the annual meeting in each year. The President shall be ex-officio a mem- 
ber of the Executive Committee and Chairman thereof, in addition to the other 
four members. The Secretary and Treasurer may, or may not, be the same 
person, and the Secretary may, or may not, be a corporate member. 

Any officer may be removed at any regular meeting of the Board of Trustees 
by a vote of two-thirds of all the members of the Board. Vacancies in any office 
may be filled by the Board at any meeting. 

Sec. 3. The President shall appoint from among the Trustees a Committee 
on Finance, a Committee on Property, an Auditing Committee, and a Committee 
on Buildings and Grounds, who shall serve during the pleasure of the Board. 

Sec. 4. The officers shall perform such duties as ordinarily appertain to 
their respective offices, and such other duties as the Board of Trustees may from 
time to time devolve upon them. The Treasurer shall give bond in such amount 
and with such surety as shall be approved by the Executive Committee, and shall 
disburse the funds of the Museum only in accordance with the directions of the 
Executive Committee, upon the signature and counter-signature of such officers 
as the Executive Committee shall empower thereto. 

Sec. 5. The Executive Committee shall have full control of the affairs of 
the Museum, under the general supervision of the Board of Trustees. 

ARTICLE III. 

meetings. 

Section i. In commemoration of the discovery of America by Christopher 
Columbus, the annual meeting of the corporate members shall be held on the 14th 
day of October in each year, except when that day falls on a Sunday, and then. 



74 



FlKLD COLUMUIAN Ml^KIM — Kf.IHJRT'- N*' 



\] 



upon the Monday following. At such meclinKti the corporate member* shall 
tratiMi't »urh hu^ine^s a* may pn>perly c<>ine before the meetmR. meet- 

mes of the c"or|M»rate membon* "\hall l>e called at anv time by the "■ 1 

wnlleii request of twenty rnr|Miratr meint>ers. In such case, thu' 

by mail shall he (;iven to corporate members of the time, place and purpose of 

such meetv 

Src 2. K. K'iiar meetings of the Hoard of Trustees shall l>e held upon the 
14th day of October, except when that day falls on a Sunday, and then upon the 
Monday following, and upon the last Monday of Jannar>-, April and July of each 
year. S{>ecial meetings may be called by the Prr^idrnt at anv time upon reason- 
able notice by mail, and shall be calle<l upon the written re<|uest of three Tnistee*. 
Five Trustees shall constitute a (|uorum, but meetings may be adjourned by any 
less number from day to day or to a day fixed. 

AKTICLK IV. 

AMKNDMF.NTS. 

Section i. Thrse IU--l.aws may be amended at any regular meeting of the 
Trustees by a two-thirds vote of all the members present, provided the amend- 
mer- ' ' have been • - -d at the last regular meeting preceding, or shall be 
rcc led bv the i ;vr Committee. 



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Oct. 1 901. Annual Report of the Director. 75 



HONORARY MEMBERS. 



EDWARD E. AVER HARLOW N. HIGINBOTHAM 

CHARLES B. CORY 

DECEASED. 
MARY D. STURGES 



PATRONS. 



ALLISON V. ARMOUR FREDERICK W. PUTNAM 

WILLIAM I. BUCHANAN FREDERICK J. V. SKIFF 

WILLARD A. SMITH 



76 



Fici.n Cot.i'MiiiAN Misr.iM RrinHi<;, Vm II 



CORPORATR MTMBERS. 



ADAMS. CKORGt E. 
ALDIS. OWEN F. 
ARMOl'R. ALLISON V. 
AYEk. EDWARD E 

BAKER. WILLIAM T. 
BARTLETT. A. C 
BLACK. lOHN C. 
BLAIR, WATSON F. 
BLATCHFORD. ELII'MAI.E T W 
BICHANAN. W. I. 
BUCK INCH AM. EBENE/KR 
BIRNHAM. DANIEL H. 
BLTLER. EDWARD B. 

CHALMERS. W. j. 
CHATFIELD TAYLOR. H. C 
CLARK. JOHN M. 
CURTIS, WILLIAM E. 

EASTMAN, SYDNEY C. 
ELLSWORTH. JAMES W. 

FITZSI.MONS, CHARLES 

CAGE. LYMAN J. 
GETTY. HENRY H. 
GUNSAULUS, FRANK U 
GUNTHER, C. F. 

HARPER. WILLIAM R 

HATCH. (, A/ EL F. 

HEAD. FRANKLIN H. 

HI' THAM. H. N. 

HI .V. II. NSoN, CHARLES L. 



JONES, ARTHUR B. 

KEITH, E.G. 
KOHLSAAT, HERMAN H. 

LATHR<1P, BRYAN' 
LEITER, L. Z. 

MrCAGG. E. B. 
MrCONN ELL, JOHN 
M«CoRMICK. CYRUS H. 
M. NAI.LY. ANDREW 
MANIERRE. (;E0R(,E 
MITCHELL. lOHN J. 

PATTERSON. KuBERT W. 
PEAKCE, J. IRVINt; 
PECK. FERD. W. 
PETERSON. P. S. 
PITNAM. FREDERICK W. 

REAM, NORMAN B. 
RYERSON, MARTIN A. 

SCHNEIDER. GFIORGE 
SKIFF, F. I. V. 
SMITH. BYRON L. 
SMITH. WILLARD A. 
SPRA(.UE. A. A. 
STOCKTON, JOSEPH 
STONE, MELVILLE E. 

WALKER. EDWIN 
WALSH, JOHN R. 



DECEASED. 



ARMOUR. PHILIP D. 
BISSELL. CEORGE F. 
CRAWFORD. ANDREW 

DAVIS, geor(;e R. 
HALE. WILLIAM E. 
JACKSON, HUVT!N< ,T"V 



V  f » f » f 



MrCLURG. A. C 
PETERSON. A 
PULLMAN. GK 
SCOTT, JAMES W. 
WALLER. R. A. 
WILLIAMS, NORMAN 



W 
M. 



k\ 



Oct. igoi. 



Annual Report of the Director. 



77 



LIFE 

By the payment 



ADAMS, GEORGE E. 
ALDIS, OWEN F. 

BLAIR, CHAUNCEY J. 
BARTLETT, A. C. 
BARRETT, MRS. A. D. 
BARRETT, ROBERT L. 
BARRETT, S. E. 
BOOTH, W. VERNON 
BURNHAM, D. H. 
BUTLER, EDWARD B. 

CARTER, JAMES S. 
CARTON, L. A. 
CHALMERS, WILLIAM J. 
COOPER, FRANK H. 
CRANE, R. T. 

DEERING, CHARLES 
DRAKE, TRACY C. 

FARWELL, WALTER 
FAY, C. N. 
FIELD, STANLEY 
FULLER, WILLIAM A. 

GARTZ, A. F. 
GRISCOM, CLEMENT A. 
GROMMES, JOHN B. 

HAMILL, ERNEST A. 
HEALY, P.J. 
HIBBARD, W. G. 
HILL, LOUIS W. 
HUGHITT, MARVIN 
HUTCHINSON, C. L. 



INGALLS, M. E. [PORTER 

ISHAM, MRS. KATHERINE 

JOHNSON, M.D., FRANK S. 
JOHNSON, MRS. ELIZABETH 
JONES, ARTHUR B. [AYER 

KEITH, ELBRIDGE G. 

KIMBALL, W. W. 

KING, FRANCIS 

KING, JAMES C. 

KIRK, WALTER RADCLIFFE 



MEMBERS. 

of five hundred dollars. 

lawson, victor f. 
Mccormick, mrs. 

McCORMICK, CYRUS H. 

Mccormick, harold f. 

McNALLY, ANDREW 
MACKAY, JOHN W. 

macveagh, franklin * 
mitchell, j. j. 
murdoch, thomas 

newell, a. b. 

ORR, ROBERT M. 

PEARSONS, D. K. 
PIKE, EUGENE S.' 
PORTER, GEORGE T. 
PORTER, H. H. 
PORTER, Jr., H. H. 

REAM, MRS. CAROLINE P. 
REAM, NORMAN B. 
REVELL, ALEX. H. 
RUSSELL, EDMUND A. 
RYERSON, MRS. CARRIE H. 
RYERSON, MARTIN A. 



SCHLESINGER, LEOPOLD 
SCHNEIDER, GEORGE 
SCOTT, ROBERT S. 
SEAVERNS, GEORGE A. 
SHERMAN, JOHN B. 
SINGER, C.G. 
SMITH, BYRON L. 
SMITH, ORSON 
SPRAGUE, A. A. 
SPRAGUE, OTHO S. A. 
STUDEBAKER, CLEM. 
STURGES, GEORGE 



THORNE, GEORGE R. 
TREE, LAMBERT 

WELLING, JOHN C. 
WELLS, M. D. 
WILLARD, ALONZO J. 
WOLFF, LUDWIG 



I'lELD Columbian Miski'm — Kk ports. Vot. II. 

ANNUAL MHWBLRS. 



AP.WJn LVKl s H. 
ADAMS, MII.WAKI) 
ALLKRTON. RoHKRT H. 
ALLI RTON. MRS. S. W. 
AMHr.R(;. WILLIAM A. 
ARMtJlR. (;i.»Jki;K A. 

BAILKY. EDWARP V 
BAKKR. SAMIKL 
BANG A, I)R HKNRV 
BARNES. CHARLKS j. 
BARNHART, ARTHfK M 
BAR R ELL. JAM E^ 
BAR HELLER. W. 
BEAIA AIS. E. A. 
BECKER. A. (;. 
BEIDLER. FRANCIS 
BELDEN.J. S. 
BILLINGS. C. K. G. 
BILLINGS, DR. FRANK 
BIRKHOFF. GEORGE, JR. 
BLACK MAN. \V. L. 
BLAIR. HENRY A. 
BLAINE, MRS. EM. MOSS 
BOAU CHARLES T. 
BONN FY. CHARLES C. 
BooiH. A. 
BulSFORD, HENRY 
B<nTON,CB. 
nor TON. N. S. 
BRADNVF ' ' '\MES B. 
BRAIN. .,E V. 

HRE(;.\. CHARLES \V. 
IV • K. DAVID F. 

B! ' \ \tr < C-. 

Bl F. 

BRnWN, WILLIA.M L. 
BIRLEY. CL\REN( F A. 
BUR LEY, FRANK- I 

CABLE. R. R 
CARPENTER. A. A. 
CAR TENTER. MYRON J. 
CHANDLER. FRANK R. 
CHAFI'ELL. C. H 
CLARK. JONATHAN 
COMSTOCK. WILLIAM C. 
CONK LING. ALLEN 
CONOVFR. CHARLES H. 



CiinLBAlf.H. MRS. ADDIE R, 

C(»OLIIm;e. CHARLES 

CO<>NLEY WARD, MR.S. L. A. 

CORWITH. CHARLES R. 

COWAN. W. I'. 

COX, ALFRED j. 

CRANE. CHARLES R. 

CLDAHY, JOHN 

CII.VFR. MRS. CHARLES E. 

CIM MINGS. E. A. 

CIRTIS. D. H. 

DAL, DR. JOHN W. 
DAY, A. M 
DAY. CHAIIN A. 
DEAN, THAI). 
DFERING, JAMES 
DEFKING. WILLIAM 
DELANO, F. A. 
DEMMLER. K. 
DILLMAN. L, M. 
DODGE. G. E. P. 
DIMMER. W. F. 
DINHAM. .MISS .M. V. 
DIRAND, ELLIOT 
DWIGHT,JOHN H. 

EDWARDS, J. A 
EDMINDS. ABRAHAM 
EISENDRATH. W. N. 
EMMERICH. CHARLES 

FAIR. R. M. 

FARNSWORTH. GEORGE 
FISCHER. FREDERICK 
FLANNERY. |OHN L, 
FORSYTH, ROBERT 
FRANK. HENRY L. 
FRANK. MAX 
FRAMIER. JOHN E. L. 
FREYTAC;. MORITZ 
Fl LLER. O. F. 
FURST. CONRAD 

G \TES. J. W 

GAYLORD, FREDERICK 
GIFFORD.C. E. 
GIFFORl), LCUSHMAN 

' ' • V R. L J. 

H. A W. 




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Oct. 1 90 1, 



Annual Report of the Director. 



79 



GORDON, EDWARD K. 
GRAHAM, E. R. 
GREEN, E. H. R. 
GREY. CHARLES F. 
GREY, WILLIAM L. 
GRIFFIN, T. A. 
GUION, GEORGE MURRAY 
GURLEY, W. W. 

HAMILTON. I. K. 
HANECY, ELBRIDGE 
HANSON, DAMD N. 
HARDING, AMOS J. 
HARRIS, GEORGE B. 
HARRIS, JOHN F. 
HARRIS, N. W. 
HASKELL. FREDERICK T. 
HEATH, ERNEST W. 
HELMER, FRANK A. 
HERTLE, LOUIS 
HINES, EDWARD 
HITCHCOCK, R. M. 
HOLDOM, JESSE 
HOLT, GEORGE H. 
HOPKINS, JOHN P. 
HORNER, ISAAC 
HOSKINS, WILLIAM 
HOUGHTELING, JAMES L. 
HUTCHINSON, MRS. B. P. 

INGALLS, E. FLETCHER 
INSULL, SAMUEL 
ISHAM, EDWARD S. 

JEFFERY, THOMAS B. 
JENKINS, GEORGE H. 
JONES, J. S. 

KAMMERER, E.G. 
KEEFER, LOUIS 
KEENE. JOSEPH 
KEEP, ALBERT 
KEITH, W. SCOTT 
KELLEY, WILLIAM E. 
KENT, WILLIAM 
KIMBALL, EUGENE S. 
KIMBALL, MRS. MARK 
KIRCHBEKGER, S. E. 
KOEHLER, THOMAS N. 

LAFLIN, ALBERT S. 
LAFLIN, GEORGE H. 
LAMB. FRANK H. 
I-AWSON, VICTOR F. 



LAY, A. TRACY 
LEE, WALTER H. 
LEFENS, THIES J. 
LEIGH, EDWARD B. 
LEITER, JOSEPH 
LINCOLN, ROBERT T. 
LINN, W. R. 
LLOYD, EVAN 
LOEWENTHAL, B. 
LOGAN, F. G. 
LOMBARD, JOSIAH L. 
LORD, J. B. 
LOWDEN, FRANK O. 
LOWTHER, THOMAS D. 
LYON, THOMAS R. 
LYTTON, HENRY C. 

McCREA, W. S. 
McGUIRE, REV. H. 
McLENNAN, J. A. 
McWILLIAMS, LAFAYETTE 
McFARLAND, HENRY J. 
MAGEE, HENRY W. 
MANSON, WILLIAM 
MANSURE, E. L. 
MARKWALD, LIEUT. ERNST 
MARSHALL, GEORGE E. 
MAY, FRANK E. 
MAYER, DAVID 
MAYER, LEVY 
MEAD, W. L. 
MERRICK, L. C. 
MERRYWEATHER, GEORGE 
MEYER, MRS. M. A. 
MILLER, CHARLES P. 
MILLER, JOHN S. 
MILLER, THOMAS 
MIXER, C. H. S. 
MOORE, L. T. 
MOORE, N. G. 
MORRIS, EDWARD 
MORRIS. IRA 
MORRIS, NELSON 
MORRISSON, JAS. W. 
MULLIKEN, A. H. 
MULLIKEN, CLARENCE H. 

NATHAN, ADOLPH 
NOLAN, JOHN H. 
NORTON, O. W. 
NOYES, LA VERNE W. 

OEHNE, THEODORE 



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Fiei.n Coi.i'viitiAN' Mlsel'm — KeitiRis. \ ul. II. 



OR m JOHN A. 
ORTSKIFKN. ADAM 
OSHOKN. HENRY A. 

J'ALMIR. MILTON J. 
PAI.MI.K. rKRCIVAI. B. 
TAKKKk. 1 KANCIS W 
PATH KSt)N.\V. R 
PEARSON. KIC.KNK H. 
PKCK.CLAklNCl. I 
PECK. GEOR(,K R. 
PERRY. LEWIS S 
PETERS. H«)MER H 
PETERSEN, Ciokf' ' 
PETERSON. WM. .\ 
PIETSCH, 
PINKER luN, U. A. 
POND. IRVING K. 
POPE, MRS. CHARLES B. 
Pt)RTER, MRS. jlLIA E. 
PORTER. WASHINGTON 

RAHER. P. W. 

RANDALL, THOMAS I). 

RAYNE R.JAMES H. 

REHM. JACOB 

REID. W. H. 

REW. HENRY C 

RIPLEY. E. P. 

ROBINSON, J. K 

• \B\rM. jn>|.lH 

1 NKEI.D. MAIRICE 

ROSENTHAL. OSCAR 

RIMSEY.CEORCJE D. 

RINNELLS. j. S. 

RYERSON. MRS. MARTIN A. 

SCHAFFNER, JOSEPH 
SCHMIDT. DR.n. L. 
SCHMI IT. ANTHONY 
SCHWARTZ. G. A. 
VH 



SEIPP. W. C. 
SELFRIlXrE. HARRY ( ,. 
<;ti t T-ps. FRANK " 
KRIS 
N G 

... . H. M. 

SHIPMAN. DANIEL B. 

'ALL. JOHN G. 
-rx NNER. THE MISSES 
SMITH, F. B. 
SMITH. JOHN C 
SMITH, O. C. 



SNOW. MISS HELEN E. 

SOPE R.JAMES P. 

SnlTHWELL H. E. 

SIEN( E.MRS. ELIZABETH F 

SPO(»R. J. A. 

STANLEY. FRANK W. 

STEELE. HENRY B. 

ST 1 1 »'^ ''iSIAH 

STO ^. JOHN T. 

.STRAU.N. >IMON 

.STIART. ROBERT 

SWIFT, G. F. 

TEMPLETON. THOMAS 
TILTnN. MRS. L.J. 
TOBEY. FRANK B. 
TRIPP. C. E 
TRIDE. A. S. 
TRUMBILL. PERRY 
TIRNER. E. A 
TYSON, RrSSELL 

UIHLEIN, EDWARD C. 
UNZICKER,OTT<' 



VIERLING. ROBKKi 



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WACKFR. CH 
WAl KEK. GL' . '_ 

WALKER. JAMES R. 
WALKER, WILLIAM B. 
WALLER, EDWARD C. 
WARNER, EZRA |. 
WrnSTFR. GEORGE H. 
WELLS. H. I). 

WHEELER. CHARLES W. 
WHITE, A. STAMFORD 
WHITEHEAD. W. M. 
WHITEHOUSE. FRANCIS M. 
WICKFS. T. H. 
WILLI/VMS. SIMEON B. 
WILLING. MRS. HENRY J. 
WILSON. EC. 
WILSON. M. H. 
WING. DR. ELBERT 
WINK. HENRY 
WOLF. FRFi> W 
W« M )D. S. 1 

W K. LINDSAY T. 
U CLARENCE K. 

YERKES, CHARLES T. 
DECEASED. 



JANES. JOHN J. 
MOORE, SILAS 



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