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LIBRARY OF THE 

UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS 

AT URBANA-CHAMPAIGN 



507 '■ 
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19G2-G8 




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Field Museum of Natural History 
Report 1967-1968 



Report 
1967 - 1968 




waeiHliMArv-aMiMW .»»«>r«j»>iTJat»«K- 



Field Museum of Natural History 



PRINTED IN THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA 
BY FIELD MUSEUM PRESS 



The period 1967-1968 encompasses the 75th year of the history 
of Field Museum and the 75th Anniversary of its founding. Anni- 
versaries invite retrospection, indeed almost demand it. Retrospec- 
tion recalls the building of one of the world's great museimis in a 
relatively short period. Those who built did so energetically and 
well. Great scientific collections, a distinguished research record, 
exhibits of a scope and quality approached only by a handful of the 
natural history museums are not random achievements. Talent, 
dedication, money and a receptive community sometimes combine 
in a symbiotic relationship that produces greatness such as was built 
in Chicago. We of the 1960 's, whether staff, public, or the scientific 
world would do well to pause for a moment of appreciation and re- 
spect for those who have built and bequeathed Field Museum to us. 

But anniversaries, if they are suitably observed, and if they are 
to be anything other than a sterile exercise, also call for a look ahead. 
For Field Museum, one of the few private (non-public owned) great 
museums remaining in the world, the last quarter of its first century 
will largely determine its course for the second century. Institu- 
tions, like individuals, live their lives in cycles — cycles of growth, 
and consolidation, and again of growth. Today Field Museum is in 
a period of change and growth in its contributions to the lay com- 
munity and to the world of science. There are opportunities ahead. 
Whether we shall realize them rests on how the almost overwhelming 
problems that face any great private institution, be it university, 
hospital, library, orchestra, opera, or museum are solved now and in 
the next few years. Those who think about the position of the non- 
governmental, non-profit institution in our society today have found 
in them a unique vitality, worthy of preservation. 

Alan Pifer, the distinguished President of the Carnegie Corpor- 
ation of New York, recently spoke of the private, non-profit institu- 
tions: "They have the capacity to move swiftly, flexibly and 
imaginatively into a new area of critical need; the power to arrive at 
a disinterested, objective appraisal of a situation free of political 
influence; freedom to engage in controversial activities; the ability 
to experiment in an unfettered manner — and, if need be, fail; and 
finally the capacity for sympathetic personal attention to the variety 
of human problems that beset our increasingly dehumanized world." 
It is precisely the capacities that Mr. Pifer cites that Field Museum 
today is most energetically dedicated to strengthening. The Mu- 
seum is changing. It is trying new approaches to old problems. 
The Staff is hard at work reviewing such diverse matter as scientific 



policy, exhibition, the library, publication policies and procedures, 
education, personnel practices, and space planning and usage. Mis- 
takes will, no doubt, be made, but out of the whole process will come 
new flexibility and creativity. 

But with all the dynamics, the sweep of change, and the oppor- 
tunities available, hard cold financial reality is always before us. 
Finances are the problem that all administrators live with con- 
stantly, with a very real sense of time running out. Speaking further 
on the subject, Mr. Pifer said, "The real issue is beginning to emerge 
clearly. Is the non-governmental organization of the future to be 
simply an auxiliary to the state, a kind of willing but not very re- 
sourceful handmaiden? Or is it to be a strong independent adjunct 
that provides government with a type of capability it cannot provide 
for itself? If it is to be the latter, and for most Americans the ques- 
tion is one that is likely to admit of no other answer, then we must 
face up to the difficult problem of how we are to finance these organi- 
zations." 

In recent years, a good portion of the time of the Board of 
Trustees and administration of Field Museum has been dedicated to 
solving the vexing problem of operating finances. Since 1964, a 
broad new base of support has been built through the annual and 
consistent contributions of both individuals and corporations. Much 
has been accomplished- — much remains yet to be done. We are con- 
fident that financial support from the community will continue and 
grow. But the financing of institutions today has become more than 
a single-source matter. Government increasingly finds itself in 
partnership with private givers. In Chicago, government support 
for private museums has for 75 years flowed through a tax levy of the 
Chicago Park District. But a surprisingly small proportion of the 
Chicago museums' operating income is so derived^ — far less than is 
enjoyed by the museums of almost any other city in the United 
States. It now seems time for Chicago to move progressively ahead 
in its tax support to more nearly match the support that has tradi- 
tionally, and today increasingly, come from the private sector. 

As noted above, individual and corporate giving to the Museum 
has increased markedly in recent years. Outstanding among the gifts 
of the two year period under review were those received from the 
following individuals- — Lester Armour, Joseph N. Field, Mrs. Anne 
Rickcords Gait, Henry P. Isham, John W. Leslie, H. Norris Love, 
William H. Mitchell, Mrs. Clarence C. Prentice, John A. & Zora 
Renn, Mrs. Clive Runnells, William L. Searle, John M. Simpson, 



Gerald A. Sivage, Hy Smoler, Herman Spertus, Joel Starrels, Mrs. 
David B. Stem, Jr., Mrs. David W. Stewart, Mr. & Mrs. William S. 
Street, Mr. & Mrs. Theodore Tieken, Mr. & Mrs. Chester Dudley 
Tripp, Mr. & Mrs. Philip K. Wrigley; corporations — Chicago Daily 
News, Chicago Sun-Times, Chicago Tribune Company, Common- 
wealth Edison Company, Foote, Cone & Belding, Illinois Bell Tele- 
phone Company, International Harvester Company, Marshall Field 
& Co. Foundation, The Northern Trust Company, Peoples Gas 
Company, Sears, Roebuck and Company, Standard Oil Company 
(Indiana); and foundations and bequests — Chicago Community 
Trust: John G. & Frances C. Searle Fund and Maria A. Parks 
Memorial Fund, Estate of Clarissa Donnelley Haffner, William K. 
Fellows Trust, Field Foundation of Illinois, Inc., Illinois Arts Council, 
Racing for Charities, Inc., Stella M. Rowley Estate, The Service 
Club of Chicago, The Shinner Foundation, Ruth & Vernon Taylor 
Foundation, Wenner Gren Foundation, The Woods Charitable Fund, 
Inc. Critical and generous financial grants for the research and 
educational functions of the Museum were received from a number 
of federal agencies — the National Science Foundation, Office of Naval 
Research, National Institutes of Health, United States Army Med- 
ical Research and Development Command, National Foundation for 
the Humanities, and the Smithsonian Institution. A very gratifying 
increase in the number of Museum Members, from 11,500 to 15,300 
occurred during the two year period. A full list of those who con- 
tributed in addition to membership funds during 1967-1968 is carried 
on pages 37 to 53. 

Any program of increased financial support such as that developed 
by Field Museum in recent years must result in large measure from 
the dedicated efforts of the head of the institution. Those who are 
familiar with the Museum know the great debt of gratitude that is 
owed Mr. James L. Palmer, who during the four years of his Presi- 
dency instituted, and in large measure personally developed, the fi- 
nancial support program that has meant so much to Field Museum. 
In late 1968 Mr. Palmer indicated his wish to retire from the Presi- 
dency. Accordingly the Board of Trustees at its annual meeting in 
January of 1969 elected Mr. Remick McDowell President, and with 
deep appreciation, elected Mr. Palmer an Honorary Trustee for life. 

Three new trustees were elected during 1968. Thomas E. Don- 
nelley II, Nicholas Galitzine and John Runnells. Two trustees, 
Joseph Nash Field and Louis Ware, resigned because of absence from 
Chicago and were elected Honorary Trustees in appreciation of their 
long service on the Board. 



Field Museum is strong and active. The pages that follow will 
testify to the diversity of its service to the community and the nation. 
It has the staff, the collections, the physical plant, and the vitality 
to use the last quarter of its first century well — if the necessary fi- 
nancial resources come to it. The answer rests with all those who 
care enough to invest in the future. 

— E. Leiand Webber 
Director 



Women's Board 



The Women's Board, founded in 1966, carried out an extremely 
active program during 1967-1968. The highlight was a dinner dance 
held in honor of the Museum's 75th Anniversary, at which four 
hundred guests dined and danced in Stanley Field Hall. Other 
major dinners were given as previews to the Tibetan Hall and the 
Masada exhibit. These events offer an opportunity for the steadily 
increasing number of Museum contributors to preview new ex- 
hibits that have been made possible in large measure by their gen- 
erosity and, simultaneously, to express the Museum's appreciation, 
through the hospitality of the Women's Board, for their help. A 
number of luncheons were also held each year, each one of which 
presented some new facet of Field Museum to the Board members 
and their guests. Through their hospitality, their gifts, and their 
enthusiastic interest, the Women's Board members have quickly 
become a major element in the new vitality of Field Museum. 



Special Events 



A strong effort to involve Museum Membership in the activities 
of the Museum was begun during the period. Members' Night at- 
tendance reached new highs each year. Members' Night in 1967 
featured "An Evening in Guatemala," with a number of events tied 
specifically to that country, including music and native dancing. 
The event was designed to signal another important innovation — 
Field Museum's new program of natural history tours. The first, 
designed by the Division of Public Relations with the cooperation of 



Museum scientists and other experts, was to Guatemala. It met 
with great success and later tours of Mexico and Brazil were con- 
ducted. Some measure of the success of the Tour Program is that 
each Tour has been oversubscribed, with a waiting list. The pro- 
gram not only enriches the national tours by using the knowledge and 
experience of Museum scientists, it also deepened the relationship 
of the Membership to the Museum. 

Members' Night 1968 saw the opening of a major traveling ex- 
hibit on "Masada, King Herod's Fortress," which told the story of 
the brave defense of a small group of Jewish Zealots against the 
Roman Army in 73 A. D. The exhibit also detailed the fascinating 
story of the dig at Masada, led by Professor Yigael Yadin, Professor 
of Archaeology, Hebrew University of Jerusalem, in which more than 
5,000 volunteer workers from countries cooperated. Almost 100,000 
visitors viewed "Masada" during its stay at Field Museum. 

Accelerated programming for Members and the general public 
was evident in several special lecture series — four lectures each by 
noted scholars coincident with the Masada exhibit and the American 
Indian Festival; an excellent 75th Anniversary Series, "Earth, Life, 
and Man," presented by members of the Museum Scientific Staff; 
and three lectures on meteorites given by Dr. Edward Olsen. Several 
short geological field trips and a one-week field trip to the Missouri 
Ozarks were conducted by Dr. Matthew Nitecki. 




The three-tiered palace of King Herod, at Masada. 



Educational Programs 



Center for Graduate Studies 

A major new educational program, the Center for Graduate 
Studies in Systematic Zoology and Paleontology, began in 1967. 
Financed in part by a grant from National Science Foundation, the 
Center is a joint undertaking of Field Museum, Northwestern Uni- 
versity and the University of Chicago. The Museum provides staff, 
laboratory space, library and, of course, its superb collections. The 
Universities provide the remainder of the training and instruction, 
and award the degrees. 

The general purpose of the center is to improve and increase the 
opportunities for professional training in systematic zoology and 
paleontology. It formalizes a long-time Museum commitment to 
work with graduate students. For many years. Curators have been 
deeply involved in the academic careers of graduate biologists in the 
area. Many Curators at the Museum are, in fact, products of similar 
informal studies in the past. 

Perhaps the most significant aspect of the Center is that it rep- 
resents a regional pooling of resources. No city, state or nation is so 
rich that it can afford to duplicate facilities endlessly. The Center 
is a formal acknowledgement of this fact by the founding institutions 
and National Science Foundation. 



Raymond Foundation 

Miss Miriam Wood, Chief of Raymond Foundation for 29 years, 
retired in 1968 after 38 years of service, a very important career con- 
tribution to Field Museum and to museum education nationally. 
Her dedication to the Museum and to the students it serves was 
complete. The programs and number of children served by Raymond 
Foundation under her direction are measurable by the statistics that 
have been reported here for years. But more important, and un- 
measured, is the stimulation these children have received from a 
creative and flexible approach to museum education. Many persons 
are deeply indebted to Miriam Wood. 

One of the most popular events of 1968 was the American Indian 
Festival, held in cooperation with American Indian Center of Chi- 
cago. This was the Museum's first effort at incorporating "live" 



\\^ 



demonstrations as a complement to the displays in the Exhibition 
halls and the result was very successful. More than 100,000 visitors 
crowded the Museum during the three- week festival, which included 
arts and crafts demonstrations, dances, lectures by experts on the 
American Indian, a photography exhibit about Indians in Chicago 
in 1968, film programs, and a climactic Pow-Wow. 




Indian dances were an im- 
portant part of the Paw Wow 
which was held on the Mu- 
seum grounds as a climax to 
the American Indian Festival. 



During 1967 and 1968, the number of school children visiting the 
Museum in organized groups and requesting lecture programs jumped 
a startling 30 per cent. The pressure on the Raymond Foundation 
staff lecturers was somewhat relieved by the institution of a volun- 
teer program in 1967, under the leadership of Miss Nora Chandler. 
Presently, 25 women have followed training sequences under the 
supervision of the Raymond Foundation staff and have progressed 
from "greeters," who orient arriving groups to various Museum areas, 
to leaders of brief introductory tours, to specialists who function as 
staff lecturers in providing complete tours in some of more than 50 
topics related to Museum exhibits. 

Outstanding Chicago high school students continued to enjoy the 
benefits of the Holiday Lectures, co-sponsored by the Museum and 
the American Association for the Advancement of Science with finan- 
cial support from the National Science Foundation. Dr. Frank 



Press of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology gave a four- 
lecture series on "The Internal Constitution of the Earth," in 1967 
and in 1968, Dr. James F. Crow of the University of Wisconsin, a 
specialist in human and population genetics, gave four lectures on 
"How We Inherit." Question and answer sessions are a feature of 
these lectures. 

Several educational programs are slanted toward special needs of 
both children and their teachers during the summer. The Summer 
Course in Anthropology for high-ability high school students was 
repeated in 1967 and 1968 under a grant from the National Science 
Foundation. This course offers guest lecturers from area colleges and 
universities, instruction from Museum staff members and the use of 
Museum facilities, and actual field experience on a local "dig." The 
program is so popular that the number of applicants was six times 
greater than the 27 who could be accepted. 

Teachers, too, were remembered in planning summer science pro- 
grams. Classes about rocks, minerals and fossils were designed to 
help teachers give more meaningful instruction in these areas. Ernest 
Roscoe, lecturer in Geology, also prepared two programs, "Down to 
Earth," and "Fish to Mammal," for New Trier Township Instruc- 
tional Television. The films were video-taped at the Museum and 
have been presented on educational closed-circuit television at several 
North Shore schools. 

Miss Harriet Smith, Raymond Foundation lecturer, was elected 
President of the Chicago Anthropological Society in 1968. 




One of many school groups to visit the American Indian Festival watches Ernest 
Naquayouma make Hopi Kachina dolls. 

10 




A 
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The opening of a bright, exciting, permanent exhibit on Tibet 
was a high point in the last several years for the Department of 
Anthropology. The exhibit, "Tibet, High Land of Monk and No- 
mad", is the result of four years of labor by Kenneth Starr, Curator 
of Asiatic Archaeology and Ethnology, and the artists and prepar- 
ators of the Exhibition Department. A key worker in the develop- 
ment of the exhibit was Anthropology Assistant Georgette Meredith, 
now on the faculty of the University of Wichita. Miss Meredith did 
much of the research and writing. The physical design of the exhibit, 
the work of artist Theodore Halkin, formerly of the Exhibition De- 
partment, introduces a number of departures in Field Museum ex- 
hibition. The uses of carpeting and color, particularly a rich Tibetan 
red, greatly enhances the attractiveness of the Hall. See- through 
cases are used for greater display of the materials. The most in- 
teresting innovation is a small theater in the Hall, in which a short 
film on life in Tibet is shown; the film was made in 1926 and 1927, and 
shows a traditional way of life which has since been disrupted by 
the Chinese occupation. The new Hall is a fitting showcase for Field 
Museum's remarkable Tibetan collections, most of which were 
gathered by former Chief Curator Berthold Laufer on the Mrs. T. B. 
Blackstone Expedition to China and Tibet, 1908-1910. His material, 

11 



ranging from toys and costumes to kitchen utensils and religious 
objects, enables the exhibit to give the "feel" of life in Tibet in the 
late nineteenth century. 

The diversity of specific interests and research programs of cur- 
ators during 1967 and 1968 provide an indication of the many con- 
cerns included in the single term anthropology. The study of man at 
Field Museum ranges from prehistoric cultural remains in East 
Africa to the impact of European ideas upon late 19th century 
Alaskan Eskimos^ — subjects thousands of years and thousands of 
miles apart, yet each essential to an imderstanding of the history 
of mankind. 

Dr. Glen Cole, Assistant Curator of Prehistory, began a two-year 
project, supported by the National Science Foundation, to make a 
computer analysis of 14,000 stone tools from his excavations at the 
Nsongezi site in Uganda. Coding, programing, and the preliminary 
computer work on a number of variables was done. The project is 
designed to establish an Upper Pleistocene cultural-stratigraphic se- 
quence for the locality and to determine the nature of the transition 
between the Acheulian and Sangoan industries. Dr. Cole also con- 
tinued his inventory of the Old World Prehistory collections. 

Dr. Stephan Gasser, Assistant Curator of Oceanic Archaeology 
and Ethnology, worked on the problems of a standardized system of 
classification of cultural elements to be used in historical research, 
and on computerization of data on anthropology collections in mu- 
seums. As part of these studies, he attended a session of the Com- 
mittee on Documentation of the International Committee of Mu- 
seums in Munich, and was named to the former committee. 

Dr. Phillip H. Lewis, Curator of Primitive Art and Melanesian 
Ethnology, proceeded toward his goal of returning to field work in 
New Ireland to continue his extensive studies in Variation in Art 
and Society in New Ireland. He carried out preliminary analysis of 
previously gathered data on New Ireland collections in American 
and European museums and completed a three-month study trip to 
see important New Ireland collections in Holland and the two 
Germanys, financed by a grant from the Wenner-Gren Foundation 
for Anthropological Research. 

Archaeological research in Hay Hollow Valley continued, under 
the direction of Dr. Paul S. Martin, Chief Curator Emeritus. Sup- 
ported by grants from the National Science Foimdation and the 
Museum, the research goal is an explanation of human behavior and 
cultural change between 500 and 900 A.D. An educational program 
for undergraduate students, also supported by the National Science 

12 



Foundation, was continued in both 1967 and 1968. Twenty-four 
students were introduced to "New Perspectives in Archaeology," 
with emphasis placed on the philosophy of science and its application 
to archaeology and on research, with the primary goal at Hay Hollow 
being the discovery of cross-cultural regularities or "laws" concerning 
human behavior. Independent research projects of the students 
focused on testing hypotheses concerned with the transition from an 
essentially hunting-gathering society to one that was primarily agri- 
cultural, as occurred in Hay Hollow Valley between 500-900 A.D. 

Leon Siroto, Assistant Curator of African Ethnology, played a 
major role in the acquisition of the John Underwood collection of 
Yoruba Twin figures and in the preparation of a temporary exhibit of 
these figures in the summer of 1967. In the past two years, he has 
brought almost to completion his study of the use of masks and mask 
costumes among the BaKwele people of former French Equatorial 
Africa, the area which now includes Republic of the Congo (Braz- 
zaville) and Gabon. 

Dr. James VanStone, Associate Curator of North American 
Archaeology and Ethnology, continued an extensive long-range study 
aimed at a reconstruction of culture change among the Eskimos in the 
nineteenth century, through the combined use of ethnohistorical and 
archaeological data. In 1967, he made excavations in the Nushagak 
River region of southwestern Alaska, financed by a grant from the 
National Endowment for the Humanities. An analysis of the 
materials from this excavation was begun in 1968. 

Preservation and maintenance of the Museum's valuable arti- 
facts is a most important part of the department's activities every 
year. Mrs. Christine Danziger, Conservator, devoted considerable 
time to the cleaning and preservation of a large and rare laquered 
screen from the K'ang-hsi period (1662-1722) which consisted of 
12 panels, and treatment of materials for several temporary exhibits, 
including an extensive display of Javanese puppets. 

Mr. Raymond Wielgus, Restorer, worked on numerous ethno- 
graphic specimens from Africa and Oceania. His most spectacular 
project was thr cleaning and restoring of two Haida totem poles, 37 
and 42 feet high, which were among the Museum's earliest acquisi- 
tions. These were installed in the strikingly redone Stanley Field Hall. 

Dr. Hoshien Tchen, Consultant on the East Asian Collection, 
completed the catalog of Museum rubbings of inscribed stelae from 
Shensi Province, China, and worked on the important collection of 
rubbings of Buddhist materials from the famous Lung-men caves, 
Honan Province. 

13 




Fern Tree by Eugene M. Shire, Wichita, Kansas. 
Winner of the INCC Medal Award for Best Plant 
Print in the 23rd Annual Chicago International Ex- 
hibition of Nature Photography, 1968. 

An emphasis on field expeditions has been traditional in the De- 
partment of Botany and the 1967-1968 period was no exception. 
Not only did the several expeditions produce additional specimens 
for the Museum's world-renowned Herbarium, but valuable infor- 
mation and experiences were gained in the Department's extensive 
researches in Central and South American Botany. 

Dr. William C. Burger, Assistant Curator of Vascular Plants, 
spent the early months in 1967 in field study in Costa Rica, and re- 
turned again in the spring of 1968. He was accompanied on the 
latter trip by Robert G. Stolze, Custodian of the Fern Herbarium. 
Dr. Donald R. Simpson, Assistant Curator of Penivian Botany, 
made two trips to Amazonian Peru with a side trip to the botanically 
unknown Tumbes region in Peru during 1967 and 1968. He was 
joined by Sr. Jose Schunke, Field Assistant, who remained in the field 
throughout the year. Field Associate Ing. Antonio Molina R. worked 
in the field in nearly all the Central American countries during 1967 
and 1968, visiting the Museum for two months in 1967 to study the 
collections related to his work. 

Dr. Louis 0. Williams, Chief Curator of Botany, was also in 
Amazonian Peru and Nicaragua with staff at various times in 1967. 

Field work has been productive of both study and exchange 
materials. Total accessions for the two years were 57,329 specimens. 
Of these, 31,981 were obtained on Museum expeditions. 

A catalog of the Museum's type photograph collection of neo- 
tropical flowering plants was completed in 1968 and comprises a 

14 



complete list of negatives by plant families, with all genera and 
species listed alphabetically. 

The cooperative program with Escuela Agricola Panamericana 
in Honduras is providing a basis for much of the Flora of Guatemala 
series in Fieldiana. The Museum and EAP maintain a botanist in 
the field in Central America, Ing. Antonio Molina R., whose knowl- 
edge of Central American plants is very extensive. He provides 
undergraduate instruction, with an emphasis on field work, and is 
custodian of the school's Paul C. Standley Herbarium, named for the 
late Curator of the Herbarium at Field Museum. It is the best herbar- 
ium of native plants in all of Central America. Specimens collected 
by Molina and his students are processed and stored in the Standley 
Herbarium, with additional specimens being sent to Field Museum, 
From Molina's work has come material useful for much of the Central 
American floristic study undertaken by the Museum botanists. 
Mutually valuable research programs in cooperation with Servicio 
Forestal y de Caza in Peru and Museo Nacional de Costa Rica were 
also continued in 1967 and 1968. 

Preparation and publication of manuscripts related to the De- 
partment's primary interests, the botany of Central and South 
America, has progressed steadily. Dr. Gabriel Edwin, former Assis- 
tant Curator of Vascular Plants, and Mrs. Dorothy N. Gibson, 
Custodian of the Herbarium, contributed papers to the Fieldiana 
series. Flora of Peru. Dr. Patricio Ponce de Leon, Assistant Curator 
of the Cryptogamic Herbarium, prepared a monogi-aph on the family 
Geastraceae and a revision of the genus Vascellum, and reported the 
transfer of a series to the genus Morganella. Dr. Williams published 
various additions to the Flora of Guatemala. Mr. Stolze published his 
first scientific paper and Research Associate Dr. Sidney F. Glassman 
completed preparation of three papers on palms. 

Pursuing their own projects. Museum botanists worked in the 
herbaria of several other institutions during 1967 and 1968: Dr. 
Williams, at National Herbarium, Missouri Botanical Garden. 
Escuela Agricola Panamericana, and Museo de Historia Natural 
Xavier Prado in Lima; Dr. Burger, at Missouri Botanical Garden 
and Escuela Agricola Panamericana; Dr. Ponce de Leon, at New 
York Botanical Garden, National Fungus Collection, Farlow Herbar- 
ium, Harvard University; Dr. Simpson, at Museo de Historia 
Natural Xavier Prado in Lima; Mr, Stolze, Gray Herbarium; Mrs. 
Gibson, Gray Herbarium, and New York Botanical Garden, 

In 1967, Dr. Williams was appointed ad honorem Consul of 
Guatemala for the Midwestern Region. 

15 



Geology 



Dr. Rainer Zangerl, Chief Curator of Geology, with David 
Bardack, University of IlHnois, Circle Campus, and Research As- 
sociate, described and published on the first lamprey in the fossil 
record, from the Pit Eleven fauna of Illinois. With Eugene S. 
Gaffney, graduate student at Columbia University, he also worked 
on a study of the Late Cretaceous pelomedusid turtles of North 
America. During the summer of 1967, he spent three months at the 
Institut Royal des Sciences Naturelles de Belgique in Brussels 
studying its excellent fossil sea turtle collection, work sponsored by 
the National Science Foundation. Using material gathered on that 
trip. Dr. Zangerl completed a manuscript on toxochelyid turtles of 
Belgium. 

A particularly heavy amount of writing and editing was under- 
taken by Dr. Zangerl in 1967. He edited and proof-read a transla- 
tion of Comparative Odontology by Professor B. Peyer, recently pub- 
lished by the University of Chicago Press; prepared a contribution 
on "The Turtle Shell" to Biology of Reptilia for the Academic Press; 
wrote a histological study of the scales of two Pennsylvanian sharks, 
and in collaboration with Curators Woodland and Richardson and 
Mr. L. Zachry, Jr., formerly of the University of Texas, completed 
a manuscript on early biogeochemical phenomena in concretions, 
coprolites and cephalopods from the Fayetteville shale (Mississip- 
pian) of Arkansas. 

In 1967, together with Dr. Louis Fuchs of Argonne National 
Laboratory, Dr. Edward Olsen, Curator of Mineralogy, described a 
newly-discovered mineral, Krinovite, which has been accepted by 
the Mineral Name Committee of the International Mineralogical 
Society. Results of the study were presented at the International 
Symposium on Extraterrestrial Matter by Dr. Fuchs. Research on 
a group of iron meteorites containing silicate inclusions was also 
completed. These meteorites revealed abnormally high amounts of 
potassiimi, aluminum, sodium, and silicon. One of the meteorites 
has an absolute age of formation approximately 700 million years 
younger than other meteorites, which, combined with the unusual 
chemistry, indicates there was a continuous formation of solid bodies 

16 




Jeletzkya douglassae, from the Pennsylvanian fauna of the Mazon Creek area, is the 
earliest fossil squid known. It was featured on the cover of Science in 1967 and is in 
the Douglass collection. 



A group visits Kentland Quarry, Indiana, on a 1968 Members' field trip led by Dr. 
Matthew H. Nitecki, Assistant Curator of Fossil Invertebrates. This interesting area 
is considered to represent a supposed fossil meteorite crater. 




17 



in our solar system for a period of at least three-quarters of a billion 
years, as opposed to the previous idea that the system formed over 
a very short period of time about four or five billion years ago. Parts 
of this research were done in cooperation with Dr. Klaus Keil, Uni- 
versity of New Mexico, Dr. Ted Bunch, National Aeronautics and 
Space Administration, and Mr. Eugene Jarosewich, U. S. National 
Museum. 

Dr. William Tumbull, Associate Cui^ator of Fossil Mammals, de- 
voted most of 1967 and 1968 to the study of Australian fossils. In 
preparing a report on fossil rodents of the Wombeyan cave fauna of 
New South Wales, he and FVederick Schram, a University of Chicago 
graduate student, laboriously cleaned several thousand specimens 
belonging to the Australian Museum. In exchange for their efforts, 
half the specimens will come to Field Museum. His principal effort 
has been the study of the Pliocene, Hamilton Fauna, a joint project 
with Dr. Ernest Lundelius of the University of Texas. 

Dr. Robert Denison, Curator of Fossil Fishes, continued his work 
on ea^ly lungfishes, writing a paper on the evolution and relationship 
of the group and making a study of the histology and growth of their 
tooth plates. During 1968, his extensive researches included Middle 
Devonian fishes from Idaho, Lower Devonian fishes from Wyoming, 
Pennsylvanian lungfishes from the Illinois stripmines, the evolution 
and development of lungfish teeth, and the origin of vertebrates. In 
connection with these studies, he reached, by pack train, a remote 
Devonian outcrop in the mountains of British Columbia, where he 
collected fossil fishes discovered a few years ago by oil geologists. 

The intensive study of the fossil marine invertebrates from the 
Pennsylvanian of northern Illinois was continued by Dr. Eugene S. 
Richardson, Curator of Fossil Invertebrates, in cooperation with Dr. 
Ralph Johnson, Research Associate. They completed joint papers 
describing two species of fossil jellyfish and the first known Pennsyl- 
vanian squid. Their research has focused on the fauna of Pit Eleven, 
a project supported by a National Science Foundation gi^ant. One 
paper, Essex Fauna and Medusae, was published and a report on the 
morphology of Tullimonstrum was begun. Dr. Richardson also 
studied Pennsylvanian insects on a project with Dr. Frank Carpenter, 
Chairman of the Biology Department, Harvard University. 

In his completed study of receptaculitids^ — primitive, sessile 
organisms — Dr. Matthew H. Nitecki, Assistant Curator of Fossil 
Invertebrates, showed that these were actually primitive plants, 
rather than animals as had long been believed. He worked on two 

1$ 



papers on these interesting organisms and collected specimens in the 
southern United States in 1967 and in Nevada, Utah, Colorado and 
Indiana in 1968. 

A National Science Foundation grant was received for prepara- 
tion of a catalog of type specimens of fossil invertebrates in Field 
Museum. The late Dr. Diana Handler joined the staff in 1967 and 
worked on this project until her death in 1968. Julia Golden was 
appointed Custodian of Types in 1968 and prepared a manuscript 
on trilobite type specimens with Dr. Nitecki. 

Dr. Bertram G. Woodland, Curator of Igneous and Metamorphic 
Petrology, in 1967 completed microscopic studies involving thousands 
of orientation measurements on minerals in metamorphic rocks of 
central Vermont. He also worked on a report on the deformation 
structures of metamorphic rocks from the Royalton area in Vermont, 
and continued study of the microstructures and deformational 
history of specimens collected in the metamorphic rocks of the central 
Black Hills, South Dakota. Many specimens of folded quartzites 
from a small area of deformed metamorphic rocks in the Front 
Range, near Boulder, Colorado, were collected for laboratory study. 

Summarizing his research of 30 years. Dr. John Clark, Associate 
Curator of Sedimentary Petrology, prepared his monograph on 
Oligocene sedimentation, stratigraphy, paleoecology, and paleo- 
climatology in the Bad Lands of South Dakota. He additionally 
prepared studies on a new family of fossil insectivores and a popula- 
tion problem in fossil deer. His present research is focused on fossil 
carnivores. Field work was a significant part of Dr. Clark's work in 
both years. He conducted paleographic studies in South Dakota, 
Nebraska, and southeastern Colorado, adding to the Museum's col- 
lection of Oligocene sedimentary rocks, now among the world's finest. 

Mr. Walter Kean, Associate in Mineralogy, won in 1967 the 
highest national award for his gem faceting work. He faceted a 
group of emeralds ranging from 49 carats downward, including a 
flawless 14-carat stone which he did for the Museum. 

A major project of the Paleontological Laboratory was the dis- 
articulation and moving of the dinosaurs Gorgosaurus and Lamheo- 
saurus to a new location as part of the renovation of Stanley Field 
Hall in 1968. The work was done by Chief Preparator Orville Gilpin 
and his assistant, Gwendolyn Hall. 

Dr. Zangerl was elected president of the North American Paleon- 
tological Convention for 1969, to be held at the Museum. Dr. 
Nitecki was elected a Fellow in the Geological Society of America in 
1967 and Dr. Olsen a Fellow in the Meteoritical Society in 1968. 

19 



Zoology 



A specimen of the Coelacanth, a fish beheved until a few years ago 
to be extinct, and an adult ostrich and two young, the first of these 
birds to be recorded in Egypt in this century, were rare and im- 
portant additions to the collections of the Department of Zoology in 

1967 and 1968. During those two years, a major expedition went to 
Iran, the second mammal survey of that country led by William S. 
and Janice K. Street in cooperation with the Iran Game and Fish 
Department. The majority of Department and Divisional activities, 
however, centered upon research projects and the vital maintenance 
of the collections. 

Intensive studies of African canaries for Peters' Check-list of Birds 
of the World was the major project of Dr. Austin L. Rand, Chief 
Curator of Zoology. 

DIVISION OF MAMMALS— The Street Expedition was in the field 
in Iran from June to December. Daniel R. Womochel and Anthony 
F. DeBlase, graduate students at Texas Technological University and 
Oklahoma State University respectively, and Richard Rust, an ecto- 
parasitologist from the University of California at Davis, joined Mr. 
and Mrs. Street after pre-expedition planning which included five 
months of work by Womochel and DeBlase in Chicago. Womochel 
concentrated on prey species, DeBlase on predators and Rust on ecto- 
parasites in an intensive collecting and ecological study schedule in 
the mountainous western provinces. The five-month expedition 
yielded 2,000 mammal specimens and many ectoparasites, plants, and 
incidental specimens, as well as vast amounts of field notes. 

Dr. Joseph Curtis Moore's research on characteristics of maturity 
in the whale, Mesoplodon layardi, was completed and written up in 

1968 following a major work on beaked whales completed in 1967. 
The latter was the result of many years of study on relationships 
among the living genera of beaked whales. 

Research Curator Philip Hershkovitz continued research on 
various aspects of South American mammals. In recent years, Mr. 
Hershkovitz' studies have focused on New World monkeys. When 
completed, a monograph on these will prove especially valuable to 
people engaged in medical research with monkeys because it will 
enable them to identify the animals correctly and will provide com- 
prehensive information about the various species. As part of these 

20 




The Coelacanth, Latimeria chalumnae, caught 25 August, 1967 off the Comoro 
Islands, near Madagascar. 

studies he did some original work in the area of color evolution in 
monkeys specifically, and mammals generally. A treatment of this 
very complex subject was developed for inclusion in the Museum's 
75th Anniversary Exhibit. 

Another scientist interested in coloration in monkeys, Asso- 
ciate Dr. Jack Fooden prepared a manuscript on color phase 
variation throughout the gibbons, a digression from his mono- 
graphic investigation of the macaque monkeys. These studies 
result from Dr. Fooden's 1969 field work in Thailand and trip 
to the U. S. National Museum to study additional material. Dr. 
Fooden was invited to participate in the Inter-disciplinary Con- 
ference on Old World Primates, sponsored by the Wenner-Gren 
Foundation, and the Study Group Conference on Systematics of 
Non-Human Primates, sponsored by the Smithsonian Institution. 



DIVISION OF BIRDS— During 1967 and 1968, Emmet R. Blake, 
Curator of Birds, completed manuscript on most of the families of 
birds scheduled for volume one of Manual of Neotropical Birds, a 
major work which will ultimately include taxonomic information, 
descriptions and distribution of more than 3,200 species of Central 

21 



and South American birds, and the characters, descriptions, distri- 
bution and measurements of more than 8,500 races or sub-species of 
birds. The final work is intended to be a source book for professional 
scientists, and will include more than 1,000 illustrations. It is the 
first attempt to put into one publication information that has either 
not previously been available, or has been found only in widely scat- 
tered reports. The work is being supported by the National Science 
Foundation. 

Curator Blake and Melvin A. Traylor, Associate Curator of Birds, 
both completed manuscripts for sections of Peters' Check-list of Birds 
of the World. 

DIVISION OF REPTILES AND AMPHIBIANS— Returning from his 
appointment as program Director for Environment Biology at the 
National Science Foundation, Dr. Robert F. Inger, Curator of Rep- 
tiles and Amphibians, resumed his studies of amphibian and rep- 
tilian communities. Under provisions of a three-year grant to con- 
tinue this investigation. Dr. W. R. Heyer joined the Division of 
Reptiles staff with the prime responsibility of managing field work 
in Thailand. Two trends in the methodology of studying specimens 
have been increasingly utilized in the division. One is to measure 
a very large number of the anatomical features of the animal being 
studied and the other is the use of high-speed computers as an aid in 
analyzing the data. Without the use of the computer, the time in- 
volved in analysis of the data would be extremely costly. This 
methodology characterized the study of evolutionary relations of 
Eurasian toads completed by Dr. Inger in 1968 and the study of 
characters and species phylogenies of the poisonous viperine snakes 
and their relatives, jointly undertaken by Hymen Marx, Associate 
Curator of Reptiles, and Dr. George B. Rabb, Associate Director of 
the Chicago Zoological Society and a Museum Research Associate. 
The Division of Reptiles and Amphibians is actively involved in 
graduate education programs and five students did at least a portion 
of their graduate work in the Museum during 1968. A major addi- 
tion to the division's collections during 1967-1968 was the acquisition 
of the Edward H. Taylor Herpetological Collection, with more than 
10,000 specimens, many of them rare or not previously represented 
in the Museum's collections. 

DIVISION OF FISHES— Loren P. Woods, Curator of Fishes, partici- 
pated by invitation in a 1967 training cruise of the Stanford Univer- 
sity Research Vessel, Te Vega. Objective of the cruise was investiga- 

22 



tion of the oxygen minimum layer in the 1,000 mile area between 
Acapulco and the Galapagos. Collections of shore fishes were made 
in four locations in the Galapagos Islands. Mr. Woods continued his 
study of the primitive spiny Berycoid order of fishes and completed a 
monograph on Berycoid fishes of West Africa and the Indian Ocean 
in 1968. He also began work on a descriptive catalog of the genus 
Adioryx, belonging to the family Holocentridae, order Beryciformes. 




Mrs. Angela Munoz de Lew awards the 
Order of Vasco Nunez de Balboa to Lt. 
Col. Vernon J. Tipton, center, and Dr. 
Rupert L. Wenzel, Curator of Insects for 
their work, Ectoparasites of Panama. 



DIVISION OF INSECTS— Dr. Rupert L. Wenzel, Curator of Insects, 
pursued studies begun in 1967 on the Streblid batflies of Venezuela. 
The research is part of a cooperative study of the results of an 
intensive four-year survey of ectoparasites and viruses of ver- 
tebrates in Venezuela. The project is headed by Dr. Charles O. 
Handley of Smithsonian Institution and Prof. Vernon J. Tipton 
of Brigham Young University. 

Dr. Wenzel attended the International Congress of Entomology 
in Russia in 1968 and while there had a rare opportunity to collect in 
the Chimgan Mountains of Uzbekistan, north of Afghanistan. He and 
Prof. Tipton, then Lt. Col., U. S. Army, were awarded the national 
decoration of Panama, the Order of Vasco Nunez de Balboa, in the 
grade of Caballero, for their publication. Ectoparasites of Panama'. 

Henry S. Dybas, Associate Curator of Insects, cooperated with 
Dr. Monte Lloyd, of the University of Chicago, on intensive studies 
of the periodical cicada. They analyzed field data gathered in pre- 
vious years, with special attention to the evolutionary aspects of the 
population biology of this insect. 

Dr. Wenzel is also contributing a section on the family Streblidae 
to the Catalogue of Diptera of the Americas south of the United States. 
This work, being written by many cooperating specialists, was initi- 



23 



ated and is being directed by the Departamento de Zoologia, Secre- 
taria da Agricultura, Sao Paulo, Brazil. 

DIVISION OF LOWER INVERTEBRATES— During the past two years, 
Dr. Alan Solem, Curator of Lower Invertebrates, completed ex- 
haustive studies which resulted in preparation of two monographs 
on Pacific Island Endodontid land snails, in which he describes 37 new 
genera and 151 new species. The results of work which indicated 
that the succineid land snails are advanced, rather than primitive, 
pulmonates, were presented at the 3rd European Malacological Con- 
gress in Vienna in 1968. Accessions added 23,000 specimens to the 
collection of mollusks. Notable were Tasmanian and New Caledonian 
land mollusks collected by Laurie Price, Colombian land snails col- 
lected by Borys Malkin, and gifts of Borneo and Gulf of Oman 
marine shells by the Chicago Shell Club. During 1968, Dr. Solem 
was elected vice-president of the American Malacological Union and 
a fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. 
After a distinguished scientific career which spanned six decades, 
Fritz Haas, Curator Emeritus of Lower Invertebrates, retired in 
1967. Dr. Haas' bibliography lists over 300 titles. He has described 
385 new genera and species. 

DIVISION OF VERTEBRATE ANATOMY— Karel F. Liem, Associate 
Curator of Vertebrate Anatomy, concentrated in 1967 on the geo- 
graphical variations in the patterns of natural sex reversal in the 
circumtropical, eel-like fish order, Synbranchiformes. Most members 
of this order are bom as female and change sex later in life to become 
males. However, in some geographical areas, a second type of male 
that is bom as a male was discovered. 

In a cooperative effort, Liem, Dr. George Barlow of the University 
of California, and Dr. Wolfgang Wickler of the Max Planck Institute 
in Germany completed a study in which they proposed a new teleost 
fish family, Badidae, based on morphological, behavioral and em- 
bryological evidence. Continuing his evolutionary morphological 
studies of the predaceous fish family, Nandidae (leaf fishes). Dr. Liem 
found the morphological diversity in nandids has been caused by 
relatively minor genetic differences governing relative growth of bones 
and ossification centers which led to chain reactions of functionally 
coadaptive changes in other organs. Dr. Liem, Loren P. Woods, 
Curator of Fishes, and Jeffrey Klahn, University of California at Los 
Angeles, have started a large research project on the relevance of 

24 



gross brain anatomy to the systematics of teleost fishes. Dr. Liem 
is also continuing his studies on the comparative histology of the res- 
piratory organs and integument in the Synbranchiformes. 

Dr. Liem is also an Associate Professor of Anatomy at the Uni- 
versity of Illinois Medical Center and is chairman of the school's 
Committee on Graduate Studies. He was appointed in 1968 to the 
Committee on Latimeria of the National Academy of Sciences. Dr. 
Charles M. Oxnard, Associate Professor of Anatomy at the Univer- 
sity of Chicago, was named a division Research Associate in 1968. 

The late D. Dwight Davis, Field Museum's Curator of Ver- 
tebrate Anatomy for 35 years, was honored in 1968 by the estab- 
lishment of a prize in his name. The D. Dwight Davis Prize in 
Vertebrate Morphology will be given each year by the American 
Society of Zoologists for the outstanding paper presented by a 
graduate student at the annual meeting of the Society. Davis, 
who ranks among the foremost comparative anatomists of the 
20th Century, is best known for his monumental work entitled 
"The Giant Panda," published by Field Museum Press in 1964. 




Siphonops annulatus, a worm-like amphibian. Members of this group, 
the Order Apoda, are among the least known vertebrates. They are well 
represented in the important collection acquired from Dr. Edward H. 
Taylor of the University of Kansas, in 1967. (Photo by Carl Gans). 



25 



Exhibition 

There was an important restructuring of the Department of Ex- 
hibition during 1968. Seven staff members joined the Department, 
including the new chief, Lothar P. Witteborg. The pace of the 
Special Exhibits program quickened greatly during the two years. 
1967 saw, among others, an exhibit of Pre-Columbian Medical 
Miniatures, collected by Dr. Abner Weisman; a very interesting 
collection of Yoruba twin figures from Nigeria, now part of the Mu- 
seum's permanent collections, and an exhibit entitled "Silent Cities," 
a collection of architectural photographs of the Ancient Maya 
buildings of Mexico and Central America by Norman Carver, a 
Kalamazoo, Michigan, architect. Recurring annual exhibits, such 
as the Chicago Lapidary Club Exhibits, the Annual Exhibitions of 
Nature Photography, sponsored by the Chicago Nature Camera 
Club, and the Chicago Shell Club Exhibits, were well received. 

Field Museum observed the Sesquicentennial of the State of 
Illinois in 1968 with a special self-guided tour of the natural history 
of Illinois through the permanent exhibits of the Museum. 1968 be- 
gan with a small exhibit on the poisonous brown recluse spider, only 
recently described by scientists, and even more recently found in the 
Chicago area. In May, the major traveling exhibit, "Masada, King 
Herod's Fortress" opened. A collection of photographs by Dale 
Osborn, Museum Field Associate in Zoology, entitled "Egypt 
through a Biologists Eye" was shown in June. 

The thousands of visitors to the American Indian Festival saw 
exhibits of Indian artifacts and culture, and a fine photographic study 
of Indian life in Chicago, by Orlando Cabanban. The year ended 
with a lively exhibit of Javanese puppets, one of the earliest collec- 
tions acquired by the Museum. The puppets had not been on public 
exhibition since the World's Columbian Exposition of 1893. 

The Exhibit "Tibet— High Land of Monk and Nomad" was the 
major addition to the permanent exhibit halls. Work on other 
permanent halls was being planned. Perhaps the most dramatic 
change in Field Museum in 1968 was the revitalization of Stanley 
Field Hall, the great central hall of the Museum. The world famous 
elephants were moved off center, as were the two fine dinosaur speci- 
mens. Trees were added to the hall; fountains were installed. Best 
of all, two excellent Northwest Coast totem poles, both about forty 
feet tall, were placed in the Hall. The poles, which had been on dis- 

26 



play vertically, in sections, in Hall 10, are a fitting and vigorous 
addition. 

The public areas have been greatly improved by the installation 
of handsome carpeted lounges overlooking Stanley Field Hall at the 
North and South ends of the second floor gallery. Windows were cut 
through for both lounges, and the views of the lake, and the city from 
the North Lounge, are spectacular. Major financial assistance for 
the lounge project was received from the Service Club of Chicago. 




Two views of the new 
Stanley Field Hall. 



■^".y  







L 

 

I 

b 
r 
a 
r 

y 

From William Huddesford's edition of Martin 
Lister's Historia Conchyliorum, a rare work on 
shells published in England in 1 770. Acquired by 
Field Museum in 1967. 

The Library has experienced another two years of increased use 
by the scientific staff, students and visitors, and of steady growth. 
The reference Division reported in 1967 a substantial 28 percent rise 
in the number of users (exclusive of staff) and a 27 percent increase 
in the number of volumes used. In 1968 a 12 percent rise in the 
number of users was reported, while the number of volumes called 
for declined slightly. These figures apply only to the Reading Room 
and do not reflect the growing usage of the departmental and di- 
visional libraries. 

The Library's ongoing acquisitions program has been strength- 
ened by the 1967 appointment of Mrs. Alfreda C. Rogowski as Order 
Librarian. Over 20,000 items were added to the collections during 
this two year period. 

The Cataloging Division reported substantial progress, par- 
ticularly in the reclassification of the Botany and Anthropology 
Libraries. 6,135 titles (12,422 volumes) were cataloged, including 
3,744 reclassified titles (8,785 volumes). 6,308 analytics were pre- 
pared for articles and monographs in serial publications. 76,516 
cards were prepared, a huge increase over previous years. 

Many valuable and important gifts were made to the Library by 
interested donors. Chief among these in 1967 was a fine collection 
of ornithological works from the library of the late Ormsby Annan, 
given by his wife. In 1968, we received two valuable works from the 
firm of Hamill and Barker: Lonnberg's Svenska Faglar and the first 
60 parts of Geoffroy-Saint-Hilaire's Histoire Naturelle Des Mam- 
miferes. Donations of this kind greatly enrich the value of our 
collections. 

28 



The entire staff of the Museum was saddened by the illness and 
subsequent death, on August 31, 1968, of the Librarian, Meta P. 
Howell (Mrs. Frederick S. Howell), after 20 years of service. Her 
loss has been keenly felt. 



Public Information 



Very nearly three thousand pages of new scientific research were 
published by Field Museum Press during 1967 and 1968. The sub- 
jects were as varied as living whales and fossil jelly-fish. The Bulletin, 
increasing in both size and circulation, reflected the quickening pace 
of events in the Museum. By the end of 1968, the Printing Division 
was producing material at a rate 50% greater than in 1966. 

The Division of Public Relations, a part of the Department of 
Planning and Development, very successfully brought the events of 
the two years to the public. Coverage by all media, particularly the 
press and television, increased and a series of short spot announce- 
ments for television was produced. Phil Clark, Public Relations 
Counsel, initiated and developed the Field Museum Natural History 
Tours to Guatemala, Mexico and Brazil. The tours won immediate 
and enthusiastic acceptance. The Division was also deeply involved 
in Member's Nights and other public events. 

With attendance rising, the Museum Book Store saw its sales in- 
crease by 18%. The Divisions of Photography and Motion Pictures, 
which serve the public as well as the other Departments and Divisions 
in the Museum noted a considerable increase in activity. 



Building Operations 



The work of the Building Department accelerated greatly as a 
result of the exhibition, lounge, and other building projects pre- 
viously mentioned. Increased attendance put further strain on a 
building maintenance staff already hard pressed to meet the demands 
made upon it. Financial restrictions continue to prohibit the addi- 
tion of much needed personnel. 

Surveys of the Museum's physical requirements were made 
during 1967 and 1968 by Harry Weese and Associates, Architects, and 
John Dolio and Associates, Inc., Engineers. Their reports have been 
of great value in Field Museum's planning for the years to come. 

29 



FIELD MUSEUM OF NATURAL HISTORY 

Statement of Revenues and Expenditures 

Current Funds 

Years ended December 31, 1968 and 1967 

OPERATING FUND 

revenues: 1968 1967 
Endowment income (unrestricted) — 

From investments in securities $ 958,177 $ 936,415 

From investments in real estate 112,000 112,000 

$1,070,177 $1,068,415 

Chicago Park District— tax collections 422,283 423,600 

Annual and sustaining memberships 84,520 67,126 

Admissions 50,033 51,502 

Unrestricted contributions and sundry receipts . . . 528,107 409,439 
Restricted funds transferred and expended 

through Operating Fund 724,202 404,711 

$2,879,322 $2,424,793 



expenditures: 

Scientific (anthropology, botany, geology and 

zoology) $1,056,972 $ 917,046 

Education and exhibition 278,216 199,405 

Publication, illustration and photography 166,841 159,086 

Library 100,560 106,291 

Building improvements, maintenance and 

security 828,073 627,774 

Administration and general 462,259 420,015 

$2,892,921 $2,429,617 

deficit for year $ 13,599 $ 4,824 



N. W. HARRIS PUBLIC SCHOOL EXTENSION FUND 

Endowment income $ 59,348 $ 57,097 

Expenditures 42,626 45,959 

excess OF revenues over EXPENDITURES $ 16,722 $ 11,138 



continued on next page 
30 



OTHER RESTRICTED FUNDS 

1968 1967 

revenues: 

From restricted Endowment Fund investments . . $ 111,299 $ 111,662 

Contributions and grants for specified purposes. . 441,399 389,526 
Operating Fund provision for heating plant 

renewal 22,486 22,486 

Gain on sale of restricted fund securities 2,750 

$ 575,184 $ 526,424 

Expenditures through Operating Fund 724,202 404,711 

EXCESS (deficit) OF REVENUES OVER 

EXPENDITURES $ (149,018) $ 121,713 



NOTES TO STATEMENT OF REVENUES 
AND EXPENDITURES - CURRENT FUNDS 

December 31, 1968 



1. Accounting for Museum property and collections 

In accordance with common institutional practice, building alterations and 
renovations and acquisitions of collections, furniture and equipment are charged 
to expense as incurred. No depreciation is provided on the Museum building, 
but annual appropriations (not based on the cost or remaining lives of specific 
assets) are made for heating plant renewal. 

2. Pension plan 

The Museum has a contributory trusteed pension plan covering substantially 
all employees. Pension expense under the plan, including amortization of past 
service cost over 15 years, amounted to $96,000 ($89,000 in 1967). The Museum 
follows a policy of funding pension costs as accrued. The unfunded past service lia- 
bility at December 31, 1968, as actuarially computed, was approximately $530,000. 



The Board of Trustees 

Field Museum of Natural History 

We have examined the accompanying statement of revenues and expendi- 
tures — current funds of the Field Museum of Natural History for the year 
ended December 31, 1968. Our examination was made in accordance with gen- 
erally accepted auditing standards, and accordingly included such tests of the 
accounting records and such other auditing procedures as we considered necessary 
in the circumstances. 

In our opinion, the statement mentioned above presents fairly the results of 
financial operations of the current funds of the Field Museum of Natural History 
for the year ended December 31, 1968, in conformity with generally accepted in- 
stitutional accounting principles applied on a basis consistent with that of the 
preceding year. 

Arthur Young & Company 

January 29, 1969 

31 



Use During 1968 and 1967 of Income from 
Special Purpose Endowment Funds 

1968 1967 
Edward E. Ayer Lecture Foundation Fund 

Cost of Museum Lecture Series $ 5,881 $ 5,562 

Indian Art Festival Program 9,622 —  

Frederick Reynolds and Abbey Kettle Babcock Fund 

Subsidy to Publication Program 2,885 2,868 

William J. and Joan A. Chalmers Trust Fund 

Laboratory equipment 929 1,634 

Mrs. Joan A. Chalmers Bequest Fund 

Purchase of specimens 644 1,413 

Laboratory equipment 3,133 604 

CoNOVER Game Bird Fund 

Expedition and study trips 1,400 1,887 

Purchase of specimens 4,913 2,434 

Emily Crane Chadbourne Zoological Fund 

Field trip 520 351 

Thomas J. Dee Fellowship Fund 

Fellowship grants 2,590 4,650 

Group Insurance Fund* — 5,112 

N. W. Harris Public School Extension Fund 
Preparation, care and distribution of exhibits to 

Chicago schools 42,626 45,959 

Library FuNof 

Purchase of books and periodicals 7,145 10,236 

James A. Nelson and Anna Louise Raymond Public 
Schoool and Children's Lecture Fund 
Subsidy to public school and children's lecture 

program 46,052 46,254 

Maurice L. Richardson Paleontological Fund 

Expeditions, field work and professional meetings 3,827 3,815 

Purchase of specimens — 1,100 

Karl P. Schmidt Fund 

Study grant 246 — 

These funds have been used in accordance with the stipulations under which 
they were accepted by the Museum. In addition, the income from more than 
$21,000,000 of unrestricted endowment funds was used in general Museum opera- 
tions for the years 1968 and 1967. 

* Established by Stanley Field 

t Established by Edward E. Ayer, Huntington W. Jackson, Arthur B. Jones, 
and Julius and Augusta N. Rosenwald 

32 



Contributions and Bequests 

The gifts of many individuals have built a great mu- 
seum. Contributions and bequests now and in the future 
will permit needed improvement of exhibits, expansion 
of the educational program, and increased support of 
scientific research. The following form is suggested to 
those who wish to provide for Field Museum of Natural 
History in their wills: 

Form of Bequest 

I do hereby give and bequeath to Field Museum of 
Natural History of the City of Chicago, State of Illinois: 



Cash contributions to Field Museum of Natural History 
are allowable as deductions in computing net income for 
federal income tax purposes. 



33 



DONORS TO THE COLLECTIONS OF THE 
MUSEUM 1967 - 1968 

DEPARTMENT OF ANTHROPOLOGY 



Ernst Anspach 

The Aurora Historical 

Museum, 

Aurora, Illinois 
Wallis Austin 
Mrs. Edwin Hunt Badger 
Mrs. George W. Beadle 
Dr. Charles A. Beck 
Mr. and Mrs. Gordon 

Bent 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert D. 

Blumberg 
Richard Boetel 
Robert W. Campbell 
Robert A. Carr 
Columbia University 

New York, New York 
Rene d'Harnoncourt 
Mrs. Lawrence Dreiman 
George Driver 
Victor D. Du Bois 
Allan Frumkin 
Edna H. Fulde 
Mrs. A. W. F. Fuller 
Dr. Julian R. Goldsmith 
Mrs. Sarah E. Granquist 
Dr. Edwin S. Hall, Jr. 



Mrs. Corwith Hamill 
Lloyd Harris 
E. D. Hester 
Mrs. G. C. Hodgson 
Mrs. Geneva Hunt 
Mrs. Henry Irvin 
Mrs. Gladys Jensen 
Mrs. Walter E. Kistner 
Mrs. George T. Lang- 
home 
Christopher C. Legge 
James E. Lockwood, Jr. 
Mrs. Walter B. Loewen- 

herz 
Arthur Markowitz 
Mrs. Margaret H. 

McLellan 
Kenneth G. McQuin 
Mr. and Mrs. D. Daniel 

Michael 
Mrs. Raymond Munoz 
National Monuments 

Commission — Zambia 
El Hadj Seidou N. Ndeya 
Constance Ohlinger 
Mrs. William F. Petersen 
Howard R. Peterson 



Miss Jessica Roza 
Arthur Rubloff 
Fred Runk 

Mrs. Dagmola Sakyapa 
Miss Margaret Schloemer 
Mrs. Robert Sherman 
Ed Stashinkski 
Mrs. Phyllis Stevens 
Robert A. Stough 
Mrs. William N. Sumer- 

well 
Sidney A. Teller 
David Tetenbaum 
Dr. William A. Thomas 
Mrs. William Thoresen 
Chester D. Tripp 
John Underwood 
Dr. James W. VanStone 
Mrs. Susan Vogel 
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Ware 
Wheaton College 
Gordon A. Wickstrom 
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond 

J. Wielgus 
Dr. Louis O. Williams 
Mrs. Dorothy K. Young 
Mrs. Claire Zeisler 



DEPARTMENT OF BOTANY 



University of Alabama 
Bailey Hortorium, 

Ithaca, N.Y. 
Charles Balser 
R. C. Barneby 
Dr. Robert O. Belcher 
Holly Reed Bennett 
Capt. Harold Benyovszky 
University of British 

Columbia 
Dr. George S. Bunting 
University of California 
Dr. Margery Carlson 
Prof. Chu-Ngoc-Thuy 
Phil Clark 

Dr. Temd R. Deason 
Dr. Angel Diaz 
Dudley Herbarium, 

Stanford, California 
Escuela Agricola Pan- 

americana, Costa Rica 
Dr. Paul A. Fryxell 



General Biological 
Supply House, 
Chicago, Illinois 

Dr. S. F. Classman 

Dr.''G. Guzman 

Harvard University 
Botanical Museum, 
Cambridge, Massa- 
chusetts 

Herbario Hatschbach 

A. H. Heller 

Frederick J. Hermann 

University of Illinois 

University of Indiana 

Instituto Botanico — 
Venezuela 

Dr. Oton Jimenez 

Kansas State University 

Dr. B. A. Krukoif 

C. H. Lankester 

Kendall Laughlin 

Earle F. Layser, Jr. 



Francis F. Lukas 
Dr. Robert Maxwell 
University of Minnesota 
Missouri Botanical 

Garden, St. Louis, 

Missouri 
Prof. Antonio Molina R. 
University of Agriculture 

— Netherlands 
New York Botanical 

Garden, New York, 

New York 
Olivet Nazarene College, 

Kankakee, Illinois 
Dr. Dale J. Osborn 
Palynologiska Labora- 

toriet — Sweden 
J. Parks 
Grant L. Pyrah 
Dr. Peter H. Raven 
Mrs. Alfrieda Rehling 



34 



(Department of Botany — Donations — continued) 



Royal Botanic Garden, 
Edinburgh, Scotland 

Dr. J. Rzedowski 

Dr. Rolf Singer 

Smithsonian Institution, 
Washington, D.C. 



Dr. William Randolph 

Taylor 
Unit«i States Forest 

Service Laboratory 
United States Naval 

Medical Research 

Unit No. 3 



University of Texas 
Universidad de Venezuela 
Dr. Louis O. Williams 
University of Wisconsin 



DEPARTMENT OF GEOLOGY 



Dr. A. A. Arata 
Ray Bandringa, Jr. 
Dr. David Bardack 
Dean Baxter 
Scott Bowman 
University of Chicago 
Dr. Glen Cole 
Glenn Commons 
David Cooper 
Robert Corso 
Walter Dabasinskas 
Kenneth Davenport 
Mrs. Leon Diamond 
Arthur Eadie 
Thomas Edes 
Dr. Margaret Elliott 
John F\ink 
Mr. and Mrs. Calvin 

George 
Stephen George 
Tom Gibbs 
Glen Lake Silver Mines, 

Ltd., Toronto, Canada 



D. N. Gregg 
Tom Guensburg 
Miss Gertrude Hannen 
Paul Harris 
Jerry Herdina 
William Heston 
Eugene Hildebrand, 

M.D. 
John Honan 
University of Illinois — 

Circle Campus 
Dr. C. G. Jackson 
Walter E. Johansen 
Walter Kean 
Mr. and Mrs. James 

Konecny 
Willard P. Leutze 
Mr. and Mrs. Harry 

Matthies 
Mrs. Katherine Matthies 
Stephen May 
Harold Means 



Robert Metz 
Monmouth College, 

Monmouth, Illinois 
Lee Petersen 
Mr. and Mrs. Ted Piecko 
Dr. Leonard Radinsky 
Byram Reed 
Prof. Holmes A. Semken 
Glenn Smetana 
Chester Dudley Tripp 
Pvt. Grant M. Valentine 
Virginia Polytechnic 

Institution 
William Wilson 
University of Wisconsin 
Mr. and Mrs. Harry 

Witmer 
Mr. and Mrs. Francis A. 

Wolff 
Jay C. Wollin 
David Young 



DEPARTMENT OF ZOOLOGY 



Phil Albrecht 
Brother Donald Allen 

CSC 
Miss Polly Scribner Ames 
Dr. N. MoUer Andersen 
Dr. E. Wyllys Andrews 
Mrs. Ormsby Annan 
Argonne National 

Laboratory 
Sana I. Atallah 
James M. Barker 
Dr. M. Basoglu 
Robert A. Behrstock 
Dr. Georg Benick 
Frederick H. Berry 
Dr. Rolf A. Brandt 
Dr. Branley A. Branson 
University of British 

Columbia 
Mr. and Mrs. John Q. 

Burch 
Mrs. Alice Burke 



Gene Cerf 
E. P. Chace 
Chicago Pet Shop 
Chicago Shell Club 
Chicago Zoological 

Society 
Dr. David Cook 
Dr. Earle A. Cross 
Philip Dart 
Dr. D. Dundee 
Dr. Louis Dupree 
Stanley J. Dvorak 
Henry Dybas 
Ralph M. Eisenmann 
Dr. Robert E. Elbel 
Dr. K. C. Emerson 
A. R. Emery 
Mr. and Mrs. George 

Engelmann 
Fred R. Fechtner 
Mrs. Faye Frost 



General Biological 

Supply House, 

Chicago, lUinois 
Murray O. Glenn 
Stanley W. Gorham 
David W. Greenfield 
Dr. Mel Reese Guttman 
Dr. Glenn E. Haas 
Lee Hanke 
Tom Harrisson 
K. Hartberg 
Richard Highton 
C. E. Hoger 
Dr. Harry Hoogstraal 
Dr. Henry Howden 
Dr. Zdenek Hruban 
Ijeslie Hubricht 
Illinois Conservation 

Department 
Illinois Natural History 

Survey 



35 



(Department of Zoology — Donations — continued) 



Ralph Jackson 

E. W. Jameson, Jr. 

Dr. Murray Johnson 

Tom R. Johnson 

Dr. David Kistner 

Dr. Erich Klinghammer 

Dr. N. L. H. Kraus.s 

Dr. Hugh C. Land 

Dr. Robert J. Lavenberg 

Dr. John Lawrence 

Emanuel Ledecky - 

Janacek 
Dr. E. F. Legner 
Pong Leng-EE 
Dr. Eleanor Isabel Leslie 
Dr. Robert E. Lewis 
Lirn Boo Liat 
Dr. Karel F. Liem 
Lincoln Park Zoological 

Society, Chicago, 

Illinois 
Los Angeles County 

Museum of Natural 

History 
Dr. K. H. Lulidry 
Dr. Ernest Lundelius, Jr. 
Robert Marshall 
David J. Martin 
J. I. Menzies 
University of Miami 
University of Michigan, 

Museum of Zoology 
Margaret A. Moran 
Museum d'Histoire 

Naturelle, Geneva, 

Switzerland 
Dr. Charles F. Nadler 



Natal Museum, 
Natal, South Africa 

National Institute of 
Allergy and Infectious 
Diseases — Rocky 
Mountain Laboratory 

Norshore Pets 

North Dakota State 
University 

Northwestern State 
College, Natchitoches, 
Louisiana 

Thomas S. Olechowski 

Prof. Orlando Park 

Dr. J. J. Parodiz 

Jerry A. Payne 

Stewart Peck 

Laurie Price 

Michael Prokop 

Dr. George Rabb 

Dr. Charles A. Reed 

Dr. Kenneth W. Reid 

Charles Requa 

Arnold Richter 

Dr. K. Rhode 

San Diego Zoological 
Society 

G. A. Schad 

Mrs. Omar Schilling 

Jerry Schloemer 

Dr. Charles H. Seevers 

John G. Shedd 
Aquarium, 
Chicago, Illinois 

Smithsonian Institution 
Oceanographic Sorting 
Center, Wash., D.C. 



Harrison R. Steeves, Jr. 

Carol B. Stein 

Mr. and Mrs. William S. 

Street 
Ken Strong 
Dr. Walter Suter 
Dr. R. D. Suttkus 
Dr. G. K. Sweatman 
Mrs. Margaret M. 

Col. Robert Traub 

Dr. William D. Turnbull 

United States Bureau of 

Commercial Fisheries, 

Great Lakes 

Fisheries Institute 
United States Fish and 

Wildlife Service 
John Unziker 
University of Utah 
Dr. James VanStone 
John Visser 
Harold K. Voris 
Dr. David Wake 
Munroe L. Walton 
Dr. Yaskuaki Watanabe 
A. M. R. Wegner 
Dr. Louis 0. Williams 
Dr. Frank Young 
Dr. Willard Young 
Zoologisch Museum, 

Amsterdam 
Zoologisches Staatsinsti- 

tut und Zoologisches 

Museum, Hamburg, 

Germany 



Ormsby Annan 
W. Andrew Archer 
Banco de la Republica, 

Bogota, Colombia 
Dr. Al. Barash 
Commander and Mrs. 

G. E. Boone 
Francis Brenton 
Dr. John Clark 
David R. Cook 
C. H. Crickmay 
Mrs. A. W. F. Fuller 
Mrs. Dorothy Gibson 
Dr. Fritz Haas 
Hamill and Barker, 

Chicago 
Russell Hiebert 
Mrs. Geneva E. Hunt 



LIBRARY 

Sherman E. Lee 
Little, Brown and 

Company 
Cyrus Longworth 

Lundell 
University of Michigan, 

Museum of Art 
John R. Millar 
Dr. Joseph C. Moore 
Dr. Matthew H. Nitecki 
Dr. Edward J. Olsen 
Dr. Albert Eide Parr 
Dr. Paul J. Patchen 
Roger Podewell 
Dr. Austin L. Rand 
Dr. Charles A. Reed 
Senn High School Biology 

Laboratory, Chicago 



Leon Siroto 

Carl S. Spohr 

Dr. Kenneth Starr 

Mr. and Mrs. William S. 

Street 
Taylor Museum of the 
Colorado Fine Arts 
Center 
Mary Antonia Thomas 
Dr. James W. VanStone 
Charles Vesely 
Dr. Paul Voth 
Mrs. Cyril Ward 
Wenner-Gren Founda- 
tion for Anthropo- 
logical Research 
Dr. Rupert L. Wenzel 
Dr. Louis 0. Williams 
Dr. Rainer Zangerl 



36 



DONORS TO THE FUNDS OF THE 
MUSEUM 1967 - 1968 



INDIVIDUALS 



DONATIONS OF $1000 OR MORE A YEAR 



Mr. & Mrs. A. Watson 

Armour III 
Mr. & Mrs. Lester 

Armour 
George A. Bates 
Mr. & Mrs. Harry 0. 

Bercher 
William McCormick 

Blair 
Mr. & Mrs. Leigh B. 

Block 
DeWitt Buchanan 
Margaret B. Conover 
Mrs. James A. Cook 
Dexter Cummings 
Mr. & Mrs. Wesley M. 

Dixon, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Elliott 

Donnelley 
Mr. & Mrs. Gaylord 

Donnelley 
Mr. & Mrs. T. E. 

Donnelley II 
William K. Fellows 

Trust 
The Field Foundation 

of Illinois, Inc. 
Joseph N. Field 
Mrs. Anne Rickcords 

Gait 
Mr. & Mrs. James R. 

Getz 
Estate of Clarissa 

Donnelley HafTner 
Hales Charitable Fund, 

Inc. 
Benjamin R. Harris 
Mrs. Robert Hixon 



Dr. Helen Holt 

Mr. & Mrs. Henry P. 

Isham 
Mr. & Mrs. Willard 

Jaques 
Mrs. Stanley Keith 
Mrs. John L. Kellogg 
David M. Kennedy 
Frederick K. Leisch 
Dr. Eleanor I. Leslie 
Mr. & Mrs. John W. 

Leslie 
H. N orris Love 
Mr. & Mrs. William H. 

Mitchell 
Mr. & Mrs. Remick 

McDowell 
Mr. & Mrs. James L. 

Palmer 
Maria A. Parks 

Memorial Fund — The 

Chicago Communitv 

Trust 
Mrs. Clarence C. 

Prentice 
John A. & Zora E. Renn 
William A. and Stella M. 

Rowley Fellowship 

Fund 
Mrs. Clive Runnells 
John S. Runnells 
Seabury-Western 

Theological Seminary 
William L. Searle 
John G. & Francis C. 

Searle — The Chicago 

Community Trust 



The Service Club of 

Chicago 
The Shinner Foundation 
John M. Simpson 
Gerald A. Sivage 
Mr. & Mrs. Edward 

Byron Smith 
Mr. & Mrs. Solomon 

Byron Smith 
Hy Smoler 
Mr. & Mrs. John V. 

Spachner 
Herman Spertus 
Mrs. & Mrs. Jack C. 

Staehle 
Joel Starrels 

Mrs. David B. Stern, Jr. 
Mrs. David M. Stewart 
Mr. & Mrs. William S. 

Street 
Mrs. Rov E. Sturtevant 
Mr. & Mrs. Phelps H. 

Swift 
Mr. & Mrs. Theodore 

Tieken 
Mr. & Mrs. Chester 

Dudley Tripp 
Mr. & Mrs. Louis Ware 
J. W. Watzek, Jr. 
M. W. Welch 
Wiebolt Foundation 
Woods Charitable Fund, 

Inc. 
Mr. & Mrs. Philip K. 

Wrigley 
Mrs. Ernest Zeisler 
Kenneth V. Zweiner 



DONATIONS OF LESS THAN $1000 



Anonymous (4) 
Mr. & Mrs. Ely M. Aaron 
Henry L. Abrahams 
Jules Abramson 
Laurence Acker 
Claude Adair 
Cyrus H. Adams III 
Walter Q. Adams 
Earl H. Addison 



Mr. & Mrs. John Ade 
Dr. Robert Adler 
Robert S. Adler 

Family Fund 
Mr. & Mrs. O. A. 

Akerlund 
Mr. & Mrs. Lee 

Winfield Alberts 
George Albiez 



Miss Barbara Albrecht 
O. O. Albritton 
Thomas W. Alder 
Edward Alexander 
William H. Alexander 
Charles A. Alfano 
William R. Alfini 
Arthur C. Allyn 



37 



(Individuals' Contributions of less than $1000 — continued) 



Mr. & Mrs. Richard H. 

Alschuler 
Miss Bonnie J. Andersen 
Marshall Andersen 
Mr. & Mrs. Alfred 

Anderson 
Carlyle E. Anderson 
Miss Corliss D. Anderson 
Dale Anderson 
Donald B. Anderson 
Mr. & Mrs. Helmer N. 

Anderson 
Robert W. Anderson 
Frederick B. Andrews 
Paul M. Andrews 
Vernon Annamunthodo 
H. E. Anning 
Stephen J. Antonik 
Arthur I. Appleton 
Donald L. Arends 
Harvey Arkin 
A. Watson Armour IV 
Laurance H. Armour, 

Jr. 
Mrs. Vernon Armour 
Leslie Arnett 
Herbert R. Arnold 
D. S. Arnot 
Mrs. Zelda G. Aronson 
George Arquilla, Jr. 
Carl E. Atwood 
Edwin C. Austin 
Arthur C. Averitt 
Burton Babetch 
Alex H. Bacci 
Mrs. Robert A. Baer 
George R. Bailey 
Reginald K. Bailey 
Miss Pat Bain 
John W. Baird 
Mrs. Harry Bairstow, Jr. 
Miss Rhea O. Baker 
Lawrence G. Balch 
Rosecrans Baldwin 
William R. Balkin 
Willard J. Ball 
Mrs. Ernest S. Ballard 
Dr. Sam W. Banks 
Clayton H. Banzhaf 
Edward Bara, Sr. 
Mrs. Leo Barazowski 
Franklin D. Barber 
H. A. Barber 
Elwood Barce 
Horace Barden 
Lillian D. Bargquist 
Oscar A. Barke 
Mrs. C. R. Barker 
James M. Barker 
W. Curtis Barkes 



Mrs. H. G. Barkhausen 
Mrs. Claude A. Barnett 
Eugene Barnett 
Mrs. George Barnett 
David H. Barnow 
Lyman Barr 
Mrs. A. M. Barrett 
Miss Nell Bartels 
Mrs. C. E. Barth 
William Bartholomay, 

Jr. 
Robert C. Bartlett 
George F. Bartoszek 
Charles Bass 
Emery Bass 
George A. Basta 
Donald C. Batalia 
Miss Faye E. Bates 
Dr. Donald J. Bauer 
Mark L. Baxter 
Mr. & Mrs. Michael 

Bayard 
Mrs. George R. Beach, 

Jr. 
Mrs. George W. Beadle 
Ross J. Beatty 
Robert C. Becherer 
Miss Edith Becher 
James H. Becker 
Dr. Helen R. Reiser 
Mr. & Mrs. John C. Bell 
John L. Bell, Sr. 
Mrs. Laird Bell 
Dr. Alfred Bellizzi 
Jerry F. Benes 
Alfred Benesch 
Mrs. Bertram W. 

Bennett 
Gail Bennett 
Mr. & Mrs. B. E. 

Bensinger 
Hugh Benson 
Mrs. Julian Bentley 
Mrs. Richard Bentley 
Lambert Bere 
David G. Berens 
Mr. & Mrs. Hal A. 

Bergdahl 
Garret L. Bergen 
Emery E. Bergfors 
Richard C. Berliner 
Jack Besser 
Beth Emet Synagogue 
Harry J. Bettendorf 
Miss Hermine Beukema 
Charles E. Bidwell 
Louis W. Biegler 
Dr. & Mrs. H. E. 

Bielinski 
Paul E. Birk 



Mrs. Frank J. Bittel 

Edward R. Bixby 

Harry Black 

Blake Blair 

Mr. & Mrs. Bowen Blair 

Edward F. Blettner 

W. R. Blew 

Mrs. Joseph L. Block 

Mr. & Mrs. Philip D. 

Block, Jr. 
Mrs. George W. 

Blossom, Jr. 
CM. Blumenschein 
Raymond S. Blunt, Sr. 
Mr. & Mrs. R. P. 

Boardman 
Mrs. George V. 

Bobrinskoy 
Earl C. Bodine 
Harold C. Bodine 
Paul J. Bodine, Jr. 
Robert E. Bodman 
W. S. Bodman 
Harold C. Boehme 
J. E. Boetcher 
Arthur H. Boettcher 
Ralph Bogan, Jr. 
William J. Bohman 
Edward F. Bokhof 
Gerald G. Bolotin 
Louis Bonhajo 
Mr. & Mrs. Frank H. 

Bopp 
Mrs. Bruce Borland 
Mrs. John Jay 

Borland II 
Fred P. Bosselman 
M. M. Botkin 
Jackson L. Boughner 
Miss Ann Elizabeth 

Bouvier 
Mrs. William J. Bowe 
Mrs. Clarence W. Bowen 
Dr. Robert Bowen 
Miss Violet J. Bowen 
Herman C. Bowersox 
Murray L. Box 
M. Boxenbaum 
Denman H. Boyd 
Mrs. T. Kenneth Boyd 
Mrs. Oma M. Bradley 
Dr. Lowell H. Brammer 
Ellis R. Brandt 
James A. Brandt 
Leslie A. Brandt 
William T. Branham 
David P. Brannin 
John J. Bransfield, Jr. 
E. L. Brashears 
Thomas Breen 



38 



(Individuals' Contributions of less than $1000 — continued) 



William E. Breitzke 
Dr. William C. Brennan 
Mrs. Adam A. Breuer 
Everett R. Brewer 
Miss Alice M. Bright 
Dr. Allan G. Brodie, Jr. 
Mrs. A. L. Brody 
Mrs. Louise K. Broman 
H. C. Brook 
Iver M. Brook 
Robert E. Brooker 
Robert V. Brost 
Baird Brown 
Bernard O. Brown 
Calvin 0. Brown 
Cameron Brown 
Charles L. Brown, Jr. 
Dr. Charles S. Brown 
Mrs. Gardner Brown 
H. Templeton Brown 
Isidore Brown 
Mrs. Murray C. Brown 
Robert C. Brown, Jr. 
Mrs. Roger O. Brown 
Aldis J. Browne, Jr. 
Richard H. Bruce 
Mrs. Aloys L. Bruckner 
Mrs. John Bryan 
Leo E. Bryant 
Eugene D. Buchanan 
Mrs. Walther Buchen 
Dr. R. A. Buckingham 
Dr. Paul C. Bucy 
Mrs. R. W. Buddington 
A. C. Buehler, Jr. 
Robert Buehler 
Dr. Richard Buenger 
Louis J. Buffardi 
Lewis E. Bulkeley 
Richard S. Bull, Jr. 
Richard Bullock 
Russell Bundesen 
Clayton B. Burch 
James E. Burd 
Patricia J. Burda 
F. E. Burgess 
Frank K. Burgess 
Herman Burgi, Jr. 
Mrs. Alfred L. Burke 
Leo Burnett 
Robert S. Burrows 
Mrs. Dorothy M. 

Bur well 
John C. Butler 
Louis H. Butterworth 
Edward J. Byrne 
Dr. Hyo Hyun Byun 
Louis F. Cainkar 
Mrs. Dean J. Call 
Daniel H. Callahan 



Eugene Callen 
Donald F. Campbell, Jr. 
George T. Campbell 
Hugh Campbell 
Irving B. Campbell 
Dr. Kenneth M. 

Campione 
Caleb H. Canby III 
Dr. Nicholas J. Capos 
Otto Frederick Carl 
Dr. Richard A. Carleton 
Arthur B. Carlson 
W. A. Carlson 
Walter C. D. Carlson 
Peter R. Carney 
WiUiam Roy Carney 
Mrs. Robert F. Carr 
Dr. Michael E. Carroll 
Miss Anne G. Carter 
Philip V. Carter 
Dr. Robert W. Carton 
F. Strother Gary, Jr. 
George W. Caspari 
Victor M. Cassidy 
James A. Cathcart 
Silas S. Cathcart 
J. Herbert Cattell 
Warren Cecil 
R. Stanley Cederlund 
Floyd D. Cerf 
Jerome Cerny 
Joe Cervenka 
Mr. & Mrs. Hammond 

E. Chaff etz 
Dr. Helen Challand 
Mrs. Henry T. Chandler 
Marvin Chandler 
H. W. Chapman 
Dr. Allan G. Charles 
Shepard Chartoc 
W. T. Chester 
Anthony R. Chiara 
Dr. Wayne S. Chilcote, 

Jr. 
Mrs. F. Newell Childs 
Peder A. Christensen 
Carlisle V. Christie, Jr. 
Dr. G. L. Christopher 
Miss Deborah Cicerchia 
Richard Claire 
Roy W. Clansky, Jr. 
Mrs. Edward S. Clark 
William N. Clark 
Mrs. Philip R. Clarke 
Miss Georgetta 

Clarkston 
Mrs. James M. Cleary 
Mrs. Thomas H. 

Cleavenger 
J. Benjamin Cleaver 



George L. Clements 
Howard P. Clements, Jr. 
Lloyd Y. Clemetsen 
Mr. & Mrs. William Z. 

Cline 
Mrs. Duane L. Clinton 
Kent S. Clow 
Miss Marion Clow 
William F. Coale, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert E, 

Coburn 
John L. Cochran 
Robert P. Coffin 
Milton Cohen 
Mrs. James C. Cohrs 
R. E. Cole 
Dr. Roger B. Cole 
Clarence L. & Lillian S. 

Coleman Foundation 
Mrs. John Coleman, Sr. 
John E. Coleman 
Marvin H. Coleman 
Miss Bernice Colen 
Ira Colitz 
JuHen Collins 
Dr. Frank H. Comstock 
Fairfax M. Cone 
Congregation Rodfei 

Zedek 
Congregation Solel 
Philip Conley 
Ronnoc Hill Connor 
Mrs. Thomas A. Connors 
Mr. & Mrs. Arthur W. 

Consoer 
Dr. & Mrs. Thomas J. 

Coogan 
Max Cooper 
Malcolm Corner 
Dr. WiUiam H. Cornog 
Mrs. Earl Cornwell 
Mr. & Mrs. Bertel G. 

Corsgreen 
Albert Cotsworth III 
Dr. Maurice H. Cottle 
James W. Coultrap 
Charles B. Coursen 
Richard N. Courtice 
Robert B. Courtney 
Mr. & Mrs. William S. 

Covington 
Mr. & Mrs. Ralph Cowen 
Alfred Cowles 
Knight C. Cowles 
Fred C. Cowley 
Clifford B. Cox 
WiUiam D. Cox 
Mrs. Sydney G. Craig 
Mrs. Norman L. Cram 
Harold E. Crane 

39 



(Individuals' Contributions of less than $1000 — continued) 



William F. Crawford 
Mrs. Bennett C. Creed 
W. C. Croft 
Stanley E. Cronwall 
Mrs. Henry Coleman 

Crowell 
Robert Crown 
Michael Cudahy, Sr. 
Tilden Cummings 
Percy W. Cump, Jr. 
R. John Cunningham 
Miss Gertrude Curtis 
Mrs. Austin T. Cushman 
Dr. Robert P. Cutler 
C. Suydam Cutting 
Arthur Dahlin 
Dr. Ulrich Danckers 
Mrs. Florence F. Dane 
Dr. William F. Danforth 
L. L. Daray 
William W. Darrow 
Leonard S. Davidow 
David W. Davidson 
Mrs. D. Dwight Davis 
De Forest P. Davis 
E. Byron Davis 
Mrs. Nathan S. Davis 
Ralph E. Davis 
Richard W. Davis 
Robert C. Davis 
J. C. Day 
Wesley H. Day 
Jack Deagan 
Bruce Dean 
Mrs. S. E. Dean, Jr. 
Thomas A. Dean 
Dr. Ann Decker 
Charles O. Decker 
Mrs. Emmett Dedmon 
Mrs. Donald Defrees 
Mrs. Ethel Dehlinger 
Louis H. T. Dehmlow 
Dr. Friedrich Deinhardt 
Charles E. DeLeuw 
Mrs. Charles S. DeLong 
Miss Sue DeLorenzi 
George L. De Ment 
William R. Demmert 
R. J. DeMotte 
Dr. & Mrs. V. L. Dennis 
Mrs. J. R. DePencier 
Gerald P. De Roe 
Joseph Desloge 
Gus C. Detlefsen 
Matthew L. Devine 
Edward B. De Vry 
Edward J. De Witt 
Mrs. Edison Dick 
Mrs. William R. 

Dickinson, Jr. 

40 



E. G. Dierks 

Robert Diller 

W. S. Dillon 

Mrs. Willard M. Dillon 

Edward C. Dimock 

Geoffrey Whitmore 

Disston 
Mrs. Arthur Dixon 
Mr. & Mrs. Wesley M. 

Dixon, Sr. 
George Dlesk 
Isidor Doctor 
Burtis J. Dolan, Jr. 
Tom Dolan 
John Luther Dole 
W. Fred Dolke 
Mr. & Mrs. John Dols 
James C. Domabyl 
Daniel A. Don 
Mrs. Stephen E. Donlon 
Miss Kathryn F. 

Donnelly 
Dr. Robert W. Donovan 
Mrs. Allen M. Dorfman 
Ernest Dorner 
Mr. & Mrs. Querin P. 

Dorschel 
James H. Douglas, Jr. 
William C. Douglas 
H. James Douglass 
Mrs. Helen James 

Douglass 
John F. Douglass 
Mr. & Mrs. George H. 

Dovenmuehle 
Lyman M. Drake, Jr. 
Robert T. Drake 
George Dreher 
Raymond C. Dreier 
Mrs. Barbara E. 

Dubberke 
Walter J. Ducey 
Homer R. Duffey 
Joel Dulin 
Steven J. Dulla 
Norman J. Dunbeck 
Charles Dunlop 
Dr. Paul J. Dunn 
William J. Dunn 
William E. Dunshee 
Robert L. Duntley 
Winfield T. Durbin 
B. L. Durling 
Bruce H. Dutton 
Robert T. Dyer 
Wilbur E. Dyer 
Carl J. Easterberg 
Carl H. Ebert 
Charles Echols 
Bernard Ecker 



Nate Eckstein 

D. L. Eddy 
Peter Edge 
Lawrence L. Edlund 
C. George Edmonds 
James A. Edmonds 
Marvin W. Ehlers 
Joseph S. Ehrman, Jr. 
Sam J. Eisenberg 

Sol Eisenstein 
Ernest A. Eklund 
William Elfenbaum 
Mrs. Elsie H. Elgin 
Robert W. Elich 

E. E. Ellies 

Miss Grace E. Elliott 
Dr. Margaret Elliott 
Mr. & Mrs. R. Winfield 

Ellis 
Dr. James P. Elmes 
Mrs. Winston Elting 
Emanuel Congregation 
C. R. Emanuelson 
John W. Embree III 
Miss M. Caroline Emich 
W. P. Engelking 
William L. English 
Robert A. Enlow 
E. Stanley Enlund 
John D. Entenza 
Donald Erickson 
Hyland B. Erickson 
Walter Erman 
Howard F. Erzinger 
Eliot H. Evans 
Mr. & Mrs. Raymond L. 

Evans 
William S. Everett 
Arthur T. Everham 
George B. Everitt 
Mr. & Mrs. Gordon 

Ewing 
A. L. Fader 
Mr. & Mrs. Abel E. 

Fagen 
Stanley W. Faierson 
S. J. Fairweather 
Walter E. Faithorn, Jr. 
Frank Falk 
Ralph Falk II 
Lloyd A. Fallers 
Dr. & Mrs. Arthur G. 

Falls 
Paul E. Fanta 
Newton Camp Farr 
Shirley Farr 
Mrs. Ernest H. Farrell 
Richard J. Farrell 
P. G. Farrow 
Albert D. Farwell 



(Individuals' Contributions of less than $1000 — continued) 



Herbert R. Faulks 
William E. Fay, Jr. 
Louis Feinberg 
Charles R. Feldstein 
Mrs. John F. Fennelly 
Mrs. Calvin Fentress, 

Jr. 
Mrs. R. W. Ferguson 
Nello V. Ferrara 
Francis M. Ferris 
Armin F. Fick 
Marshall Field 
Meyer Field 
William Finkl 
Charles O. Finley 
Peter J. Fisher 
Morgan L. Fitch, Jr. 
W. A. Fitzgerald, Jr. 
Miss Grace S. Flagg 
Robert G. Flagg 
Donald T. Fletcher 
Joseph Fletcher 
Philip H. Flick 
James G. Flood 
Harold M. Florsheim 
Fred S. Floyd 
Charles W. Folds 
Dwight W. Follett 
Edwin S. Ford 
Alfred K. Foreman, Jr. 
H. E. Foreman, Jr. 
James B. Forgan 
Dr. Albert W. Forslev 
Hugh W. Foster 
Richard Foxwell 
Stanley Framburg 
Dr. Jerome Frankel 
Marshall Frankel 
Charles P. A. 

Frankenthal 
Dr. & Mrs. Lester E. 

Frankenthal, Jr. 
Edward S. Eraser 
Hermann Frauen 
Mrs. George E. Frazer 
Dr. Christabel H. 

Frederick 
Ernest E. Freeman 
Mr. & Mrs. Gaylord A. 

Freeman, Jr. 
Lee A. Freeman 
William M. Freeman 
George E. Frerichs 
Mrs. Silvia Freudenfeld 
Joseph R. Frey 
Herbert Fried 
Robert A. Fried 
Mrs. Herbert A. 

Friedlich 
Richard E. Friedman 



William J. Friedman 

E. Montford Fucik 
Frank M. Fucik 
R. Neal Fulk 

W. W. Fullagar 
Douglas R. Fuller 
Frank A. Furar 
Joseph M. Gabriel 
Lawrence N. Gabriel 
Rudolph R. Gabriel 
Miss Elsie Gadzinski 
Mrs. M. H. Gaines 
Nicholas Galitzine 
John P. Gallagher 
Dr. & Mrs. Stanford 

Gamm 
Mrs. James L. Garard 

F. Sewal Gardner 
Henry K. Gardner 
Mrs. Eleanor E. Garner 
Dr. & Mrs. Harry H. 

Garner 
George P. Garver 
W. H. Garvey, Jr. 
Charles V. Gary 
Kurt Gasser 
Dr. Carl L. Cast 
Alfred Gawthrop 
Alfred E. Gebhardt 
Dr. John E. Gedo 
James W. Gee 
Herbert Geist 
Wilbur R. Gemmel 
Robert S. Gentz 
Alan F. George 
Calvin M. George 
Fred W. German 
Louis Gershon 
Isak V. Gerson 
Edward J. Gessner 
Oscar Getz 

Dr. Charles A. Gianasi 
Frederick Z. Gifford 
Robert T. Gilchrist 
Mrs. James Gordon 

Gilkey, Jr. 
Joseph L. Gill 
Mrs. Bradley M. Glass 
Mr. & Mrs. James J. 

Glasser 
Mrs. Morris Glasser 
James J. Glassner 
Mrs. Albert H. Glos 
John P. Gnaedinger 
Paul O. Godley 
Louis H. Goebel 
Mr. & Mrs. Charles K. 

Goldberg 
Louis M. Goldman, Jr. 
S. M. Goldman 



Ted Goldman 
Fred L. Goldsby 
Dr. Abraham Goldstein 
Moe Goldstein 
August T. Gonia 
Frank W. Goodhue 
L. G. Goodlander 
Mrs. Howard Goodman 
Mr. & Mrs. Paul W. 

Goodrich 
Colin S. Gordon 
Herman J. Gordon 
Miss Marion G. Gordon 
Sidney S. Gorham, Jr. 
Miss Ruth Goshert 
Harold J. Graf 
Paul A. Graf 
William Grage 
Mr. & Mrs. A. R. 

Graham 
Donald M. Graham 
Robert I. Graham 
Dr. Gunars Graudins 
Eugene Gray 
Mr. & Mrs. William 

Scott Gray III 
Dr. John Grayhack 
Arthur L. Green 
Howard E. Green 
Aubrey J. Greenberg 
Mrs. Howard H. Greene 
Dr. Lois D. Greene 
Dr. Clifford C. Gregg 
Frank Gregor 
James J. Gregory 
Mrs. Stephen S. Gregory 
Miss Lorraine Greinke 
Dr. Dorothy Grey 
G. P. Grieve 
Bruce C. Griffith 
Mrs. Carroll L. Griffith 
George Griffith 
Douglas A. Grimes 
Mrs. John L. Gring 
Harold T. Griswold 
I. A. Grodzins 
Gordon A. Groebe 
Florian A. Groenwald 
Charles Grossberg 
Leonard H. Grosse 
Frank D. Grossman 
Mrs. W. F. Grote 
Mrs. Leon Grotowski 
Dr. John G. Gruhn 
Mr. & Mrs. Harold F. 

Grumhaus 
Mrs. Mary Jane 

Grunsfeld 
Paul W. Guenzel 
Miss Dora Gumbinger 



41 



(Individuals' Contributions of less than $^ 000— continued) 



Gunnar E. Gunderson 
Lewis O. Gunderson 
Mrs. Robert C. Gunness 
Miss Helen K. Gurley 
Miss Ruth E. Gustafson 
Dr. Edwin L. Gustus 
W. P. Gutekanst 
S. Ashley Guthrie 
Mrs. D. N. Gutmann 
H. C. Gwinn 
Mrs. Robert P. Gwinn 
Dr. F. V. Gwyer 
Ralph F. Haag 
Mrs. Leonard M. 

Haddad 
Thomas M. Haderlein 
Mrs. John W. B. Hadley 
Charles A. Hadlmair, Sr. 
W. W. Haerther 
Charles C. Haffner III 
Mrs. Charles C. Haffner, 

Jr. 
Mrs. James J. Haines 
Paul A. Hakanen 
Burton W. Hales, Jr. 
Edward Hall 
Edward W. Hallauer 
John W. Halm, Jr. 
Romaine M. Halverstadt 
Mrs. & Mrs. Corwith 

Hamill 
Mrs. Helen B. 

Hamilton 
Joseph W. Hancock 
Jack C. Hand 
The Very Rev. Dr. & 

Mrs. William O. 

Hanner 
Alfred T. Hansen 
Fred B. Hanson 
J. Russell Hanson 
Joseph F. Harant 
Charles L. Hardy 
Mrs. D. Foster Harland 
Chauncy D. Harris 
E. Newton Harris 
Gerald H. Harris 
Irving B. Harris 
Mr. & Mrs. Mortimer B. 

Harris 
Mrs. Augustin S. Hart 
Harry J. Hart 
Miss Elizabeth M. 

Hartung 
Daggett Harvey 
Mrs. William E. Haskell 
Mr. & Mrs. Sidney G. 

Haskins 
Frank M. Hatch 
Mrs. WilUam S. Hatten 

42 



Clarence Hauge 
Larry Havlicek 
Josephy B. Hawkes 
Walter Hawrysz 
Edward G. Hayes 
James F. Hayes 
John F. Hayward 
Dr. & Mrs. William H. 

Hazlett 
Myron A. Hecht 
Walter L. Hedin 
Mrs. Otto H. Hedrich 
Miss Helen Heggie 
Miss Catherine Ann 

Heifetz 
Mrs. Ben W. Heineman 
Mrs. Bernard Heinrich 
Walter W. Heinze 
Burn ell C. Helmich 
D. M. Hemb 
Dr. Elizabeth S. 

Hemmens 
William E. Henner 
Henry M. Henriksen 
Mrs. John A. Henry 
Paul G. Hensel, Jr. 
Martin K. Henslee 
Harold H. Hensold, Jr. 
H. L. Henson 
Jerry Herdina 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert L. 

Heymann 
Mrs. James O. 

Heyworth 
Allan L. Hickox 
Allen M. Hicks 
Edgar J. Higgins 
Howard E. Hight 
Wilbur Hildebrandt 
G. T. Hilden 
Mrs. Marion Hilker 
Kimball Hill 
Victor H. Hinze 
Henry D. Hirsch 
Milton W. Hirsch 
Dr. Hyman J. Hirshfield 
Robert F, Hite 
Mrs. FVank P. Hixon 
George S. Hoban 
Mrs. G. C. Hodgson 
Dr. Dieter F. Hoffman 
Dr. Eugene Hoffman 
Raymond A. Hoffman 
Miss Marion Hoffmann 
M. H. Hofmeister 
Dr. Ned U. Hohman 
Marshall M. HoUeb 
Mrs. Letitia Baldrige 

HoUensteiner 
Thomas Hollingsworth 



Gerald Hollins 
V. V. Holmberg 
Dr. Edward C. 

Holmblad 
Carl Holzheimer 
H. E. Hoover 
Dr. M. B. Hopkins 
Stephen Y. Hord 
Floyd E. Horn 
Mrs. Helen H or ton 
Arnold Horween 
Kenneth G. Hosfield 
Charles F. Hough 
Richard W. Hough 
R. A. Houston 
Lee M. Howard 
Col. Ralph B. Howe 
Mrs. James E. Howie 
Mrs. John D. Hrdlicka 
Frank B. Hubachek 
Charles Hughes, Jr. 
Michael Hunt 
Mr. & Mrs. William O. 

Hunt 
Lemuel B. Hunter 
Mrs. Rebecca Hurwich 
George Hust 
John S. Hutchins 
Frank D. Huth 
Mrs. James L. Hvale 
D. P. Hynes 
Mrs. James A. Hynes 
Mary Louise Hynes 
Elizabeth Ickes 
Raymond W. Ickes 
Charles Iker 
Paul F. Ilg 
Mrs. George M. Illich, 

Sr. 
Robert S. Ingersoll 
Warren C. Ingersoll 
Melville H. Ireland 
Mrs. Spencer E. Irons 
Mr. & Mrs. George S. 

Isham 
Mr. & Mrs. Henry P. 

Isham, Jr. 
James L. Isham 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert T. 

Isham 
Clifford E. Ives 
Robert A. Jablonski 
E. R. Jackson 
Robert F. Jackson 
Jesse A. Jacobs 
Mrs. Walter H. Jacobs 
Dr. Leon Jacobson 
Raphael Jacobson 
Andrew P. Jaeger 
Reinhardt H, Jahn 



(Individuals' Contributions of less than $1000 — continued) 



Walter C. James 
Clarence W. Jameson 
Miss Barbara Jannusch 
Howard F. Janousek 
Mrs. Leonard Japp, Sr. 
Mrs. C. E. Jarchow 
Charles C. Jarchow 
Andrew O. Jaros 
Mr. & Mrs. Sidney F. 

Jarrow 
Robert W. Jay 
Dr. Thesle T. Job 
Lorentz A. Johanson 
Ralph S. Johns 
Calmer L. Johnson 
Carl A. Johnson 
Herbert M. Johnson 
Melvin O. Johnson 
Morris Johnson 
W. Allen Johnson 
Mrs. John Sills Jones 
C. R. Jonswold 
Robert J. Jordan 
Paul Jorgensen 
C. C. Jung 
K. A. M. Temple 
John Kadow 
William V. Kahler 
Mrs. Jean Kane 
Burton W. Kanter 
Alan H. Kaplan 
Lambert P. Karst 
Mr. & Mrs. Byron C. 

Karzas 
Stanley M. Katz 
M. G. Kaufman 
Benjamin Keach 
Donald S. Keare 
Miriam Hamilton Keare 
Dr. William H. Keehn 
Marshall W. Keig 
Elbridge Keith 
Miss Lelia E. Kelley 
Russell P. Kelley 
Mr. & Mrs. Thomas A. 

Kelly 
Dr. Frank B. Kelly 
Mrs. Margaret P. Kemel 
Wallace B. Kemp 
John F. Kendrick 
Charles F. Kennedy 
Robert J. Kennedy 
Clarence B. Kenney 
Dr. A. T. Kenyon 
Malcolm C. Ken- 
Charles C. Kerwin 
Edward M. Kerwin 
Mrs. E. Ogden Ketting 
Ferenc J. Kezdy 
Sam Kharasch 



Guy Kiddoo 
Alan R. Kidston 
Robert J. Kieckhefer, Jr. 
Miss Alberta R. Killie 
Dr. Lowell R. King 
W. S. Kinkead 
Mrs. Ansel M. Kinney 
John J. Kinsella 
Robert S. Kinsey 
Mrs. Weymouth 

Kirkland 
Clayton Kirkpatrick 
Miss Mixie Kitazaki 
Philip A. Klapman 
Sivert Klefstad 
Philip C. Klohr 
Kenneth D. Knoblock 
Mrs. Richard F. Knott 
Mrs. John Koch 
Raymond J. Koch 
Thaddeus Jude 

Kochanny 
George G. Kolar 
Allen Koplin 
Dr. Elizabeth Thompson 

Koppenaal 
N. F. Korhumel 
Thomas A. Korosacke 
Marshall Korshak 
Peter J. J. Kosiba 
Robert S. Kosin 
Robert Koslow 
Gabriel Kotin 
Robert Kotowski 
Dr. J. D. Koucky 
Igor Kovac 
Harry O. Kovats, Jr. 
Frank B. Kozlik 
James J. Kraml 
Dr. Arthur M. Kjause 
Dr. LeRoy Krbechek 
Dr. W. W. Kreft 
Dr. Bertram D. 

Kribben 
Delafield Kribben 
Miss Lucille Kriel 
Harry KroU 
Carl Krumhardt 
A. M. Kuechmann 
Miss Katherine A. 

Kuehn 
Eugene J. Kuhajek 
R. A. Kuhlmann 
Robert J. Kuhn 
Sigmund Kunstadter 
Mrs. Barbara P. Kuntz 
Commander John F. 

Kurfess, USN 
Mrs. Kenneth Kurtzon 
Kenji Kuwabara 



Frank C. Kyle 
George A. Laadt 
Dr. John R. Laadt 
Miss Clara R. Lacey 
David L. Ladd 
Mrs. Louis E. 

Laflin, Jr. 
Florence F. Laing 
J. Malcolm Landen 
F. Howard Lane 
George A. Lane 
William Noble Lane 
Mrs. Gordon Lang 
Jervis Langdon, Jr. 
L. E. Langdon 
Mrs. George Tayloe 

Langhorne 
Dr. Elma Lanterman 
Joseph B. Lanterman 
Fenton D. Lapham 
Arthur S. La Pine 
Mr. & Mrs. Earl D. 

Larsen 
R. E. Larsen 
Elmer W. Larson 
Mrs. Sarah G. Larson 
Dr. A. F. Lash 
Dr. Sidney Lash 
Miss Frances E. Latham 
Fred T. Lauerman 
Fred P. Lauth 
Gerald Lavey 
Dr. & Mrs. William R. 

Lawrence 
Gerard Lawson 
Gordon Leadbetter 
George J. Leahy 
Dr. Aaron Learner 
Jack T. Le Beau 
Dr. T. LeBoy 
Mrs. E. Fred Lechler 
George E. Leckie 
Bertram Z. Lee 
Robert O. Lehmann 
Frederick W. Leich 
Dr. Murray H. Leiffer 
John G. Leininger 
Edward L. Lembitz 
Mrs. Benjamin Lemer 
Robert L. Leopold 
William H. Lerch 
John F. Lesch 
John H. Leslie 
Stanley B. Levi 
Joseph M. Levine 
Dr. Elizabeth Levitin 
Mrs. Victor L. Lewis 
Richard B. Lewy 

43 



(individuals' Contributions of less than $1000 — continued) 



Library of Medical 

Sciences — University 

of Illinois Medical 

Center 
Charles E. Lilien 
George Lill II 
James Lilly 
Terence Lilly 
Paul B. N. Lind 
Alfred H. Lindgren 
Howard Linn 
Mrs. K. T. Livezey 
Mr. & Mrs. Homer J. 

Livingston 
Mrs. Rose Llewellyn 
Carl S. Lloyd 
Glen A. Lloyd 
L. R. Lock 
R. M. Loeff 
Mrs. Richard J. 

Loewenthal 
Richard J. 

Loewenthal, Jr. 
W. A. Logelin 
Anthony A. Lopez, Jr. 
John S. Lord 
Albert E. M. Louer 
Mrs. Franklin 

Lounsbury 
William H. Lowe 
Maurice R. Lowenstine 
William H. Lowman 
Earle Ludgin 
Ralph J. Lueders 
Edmund Luff 
Miss Bernardine Lufkin 
Francis F. Lukas 
Mrs. H. J. Lund 
Mrs. Franklin J. 

Lunding 
Don T. Lutz, Jr. 
Miss Clare C. Lyden 
Mrs. Jeneva A. Lyon 
Dr. Shirley Lyon 
E. J. Lyons 

Mr. & Mrs. W. F. Maas 
William D. Mabie 
Donald Macarthur 
H. E. MacDonald 
Leslie MacDonald 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert S. 

MacDonald 
William G. Macias 
Joan Maclntire 
David O. MacKenzie 
Mrs. Wallace D. 

Mackenzie 
Mrs. John A. MacLean, 

Jr. 
J. DeNavarre Macomb 



Mrs. Albert F. 

Madlener, Jr. 
Otto Madlener 
Mrs. Irving H. Mages 
Mrs. William C. B. 

Magoun 
Paul Makray 
Alexander B. Maley 
Russell R. Malik 
Earle A. Malkin 
Miss Minnie Malunat 
Mrs. John F. Manierre 
John M. Mann 
John F. Mannion 
Barbara G. Mannon 
George L. Manta 
Alfred O. Manteuffel 
Eugene T. Mapp 
Dr. Richard E. Marcus 
John H. Maris 
Cyrus Mark 
John J. Markham 
R. Bailey Markham 
William H. Markle 
Sydney R. Marovitz 
E. S. Marsh 
Franklin Marshall 
Jay Marshall 
C. Virgil Martin 
A. A. Marzek 
Arnold D. K. Mason 
Mrs. George Allen 

Mason 
Marvin L. Mass 
Eugene W. Masters 
Keith Masters 
Miss Dorothy R. 

Matchett 
Selwyn R. Mather 
Thomas N. Mathers 
Walter J. Mattick 
John C. Maulding 
R. H. Maulin 
Augustus K. Maxwell, 

Jr. 
Robert E. Maxwell 
Mrs. David Mayer 
Mrs. Frank D. Mayer 
Harold M. Mayer 
John L. Means 
Dr. L. Steven Medgyesy 
Mr. & Mrs. Henry W. 

Meers 
Honorable John C. 

Melaniphy 
Miss Maragret Mellody 
W. G. Mendell 
Dr. Karl Menninger 
Paul H. Mesenbrink 
Gordon M. Metcalf 



Franklin L. Mettler 
Carl A. Metz 
Mrs. Carl Meyer 
Charles Z. Meyer 
Dr. Karl A. Meyer 
L. E. Meyer 
Allen C. Michaels 
Edward Michalko 
Weston Mickley 
Munroe Milavetz 
Mrs. C. Phillip Miller 
Creighton S. Miller 
Glenn R. Miller 
Homer L. Miller 
Dr. & Mrs. J. Roscoe 

Miller 
Leslie V. Miller 
Norman A. Miller 
Roger H. Miller 
Roland L. Miller 
Mrs. Thomas S. Miller 
John J. Milligan 
Mrs. Harold J. Mills 
Mrs. Florence J. Milnor 
Charles Minarik 
L. T. Moate 
Richard F. Mohr 
H. G. Mojonnier 
Mrs. Timothy Mojonnier 
Myron T. M onsen 
Dr. Clark Montgomery 
L. W. Moore 
Fred M. Morelli 
Albert A. Morey 
Dr. Freda Morgan 
G. Walker Morgan 
Samuel Morgan 
Harry E. Moroni, Jr. 
Mrs. Gertrude Morrison 
Mrs. John Morrow, Jr. 
Howard C. Morton 
Horace C. Moses, Jr. 
Walter H. Moses 
Edward A. Mosher 
Kenneth E. Motyka 
Mrs. Arthur T. 

Moulding 
Lester Mouscher 
Mrs. David G. Moyer 
Walter Mueller 
Wilfred A. Muller 
Carroll Dean Murphy 

Jr. 
Joseph D. Murphy 
0. R. Murphy 
W. Richard Murphy 
Professor Gordon 

Nicholas Murray 
Victor Murray 
Robert Mustoe 



44 



(Individuals' Contributions of less than $1000 — continued) 



Jeremiah D. McAuliffe 
Hughston M. McBain 
N. E. McCabe 
Mrs. L. H. McCain 
William B. McCain 
John H. McClellan 
Mrs. R. G. McClellan 
Mr. & Mrs. Brooks 

McCormick 
Dr. J. B. McCormick 
Roger McCormick 
Paul D. McCurry 
Mrs. Edward D. 

McDougal, Jr. 
Mrs. & Mrs. Robert 

McDougal, Jr. 
Dr. Ernest G. McEwen 
Risley B. McFeely, Jr. 
E. J. McGehee 
Andrew W. McGhee 
Charles S. McGill 
Warren C. McGovney 
Robert McHugh 
Mr. & Mrs. William B. 

Mcllvaine 
Lowrie W. Mcintosh 
Miss Mabel McKay 
Neil McKay 
Mr. & Mrs. Donald 

McKellar 
Dr. Charles H. McKenna 
William Wood 

McKittrick 
Mrs. Walker G. 

McLaury 
Dr. Franklin C. McLean 
Miss Shirley McMillen 
Frank McNair 
Mrs. Robert C. 

McNamara 
William H. McNeill 
Joseph M. McNulty 
Dr. D. J. McPherson 
Mrs. Charles F. Nadler 
Mrs. Walter H. Nadler 
Paul Nagel, Jr. 
Mrs. Jerome Naman 
Col. & Mrs. John B. 

Naser 
Mrs. Sylvia J. Nathan 
Harry E. Neander 
Mrs. Lloyd F. Neely 
Thomas E. Neely 
Robert F. Negele 
Arthur L. Nehls 
Mrs. Winifred L. Neil 
Willard K. Nelson 
Dr. Joseph G. Nemecek 
Dr. Glenway W. 

Nethercut 



Graham Netting 
Otto C. Neuman 
Dr. & Mrs. William E. 

Neville 
Mr. & Mrs. Albert H. 

Newman 
Maxwell E. Nickerson 
George Nielsen 
Walter P. Nietschmann 
Thomas M. Niles 
Jeremiah J. Nolan 
Mrs. Seymour 

Nordenbourg 
Theodore J. Nork 
Harold W. Norman 
Mrs. Lester Norris 
North Shore 

Congregation Israel 
Mrs. Carl R. Norton 
J. B. Novak 
FYancis J. Nudd 
Mrs. John Nuveen 
Oak Park Temple 
Kenneth E. Oakley 
James F. Gates, Jr. 
Robert O'Boyle 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert E. 

O'Brien 
Lawrence L. O'Connor 
Michael J. O'Connor 
Thomas B. O'Connor 
William R. Odell 
William W. Oelman 
James Offield 
Dr. George A. Olander 
Daniel J. O'Leary 
Mrs. Eric Oldberg 
Henry C. Oliver 
Dr. Marguerite Oliver 
S. C. Oliver 
William S. Oliver 
Wallace 0. Oilman 
C. Vern Olmstead 
Patrick L. O'Malley 
Norton O'Meara 
George M. O'Neill 
Seymour Oppenheimer 
Mr. & Mrs. John A. Orb 
Mrs. John S. Osborne 
W. Irving Osborne, Jr. 
Mrs. Gilbert H. Osgood 
J. Sanford Otis 
James Otis, Jr. 
Stuart Huntington Otis 
John Ekern Ott 
Wendel Fentress Ott 
Dr. George H. Otto 
Anderson A. Owen 
Mrs. Ralph W. Owen 
Harry J. Owens 



Mr. & Mrs. George A. 

Paddock, Jr. 
Mrs. Walter Paepcke 
Adrian B. Palmer 
Max J. Palmer 
Dr. Frank B. Papierniak 
Dominick Parisi 
Lee N. Parker 
Dr. Francis M. Parks 
Porter Parris 
John F. Partridge 
Lloyd C. Partridge 
The Honorable Judge 

Herbert C. Paschen 
Daniel E. Pasowicz 
Dr. Paul J. Patchen 
Dr. Philip Y. Paterson 
Marshall Patner 
Thomas A. Patterson 
Mr. & Mrs. W. A. 

Patterson 
John M. Patton 
Randolph Payson 
John H. Pay ton 
Donald W. Pazdur 
Charles D. Peacock III 
Mrs. E. S. Pearsoll 
Donald E. Pearson 
Roy E. Peavey 
Fred R. Pedrigi 
Dick Pelles 

Vernon J. Pellouchoud 
John S. Pennell 
Louis L. Penner 
Harry D. Perkins 
Mrs. John F. Perkins 
Harold L. Perlman 
William A. Perry 
Mrs. E. S. Person 
Howard R Peterson 
P. E. Petty 
Miss Roselyn Pfeiffer 
H. F. Philipsborn, Sr. 
Richard S. Phillips 
George E. Phoenix 
Miss Natalie Picchiotti 
Wilbert J. Pichler 
Albert Pick, Jr. 
Mrs. Robert Picken 
F. E. Pielsticker 
Allen E. Pierce 
J. Norman Pierce 
D. Robert Pierson 
Miss Gwendolyn Pike 
Mrs. C. S. Pillsburv 
Bert O. Pinch 
Mrs. Ira M. Pink 
Mrs. Gordon L. Pirie 
John T. Pirie, Jr. 
Charles E. Pitte, Jr. 



45 



(Individuals' Contributions of less than $1000 — continued) 



Sherwood K. Piatt 
George M. Plews 
John William Pocock 
Mrs. Barbara Polikoff 
Dr. Mildred Polniaszek 
Abe L. Poncher 
Andrew L. Pontius 
E. J. Pool 
Mr. & Mrs. George A. 

Poole 
Mrs. Henry Pope, Jr. 
John W. Pope 
Sidney L. Port 
Edward C. Porter 
Mrs. Henry H. Porter 
Mrs. I. R. Post 
Mr. & Mrs. Albert 

Potts 
Charles C. Powell 
Bert R. Prall 
Wilfred C. Prather 
Max Pray 
Mr. & Mrs. Charles D. 

Preston 
Miss Rhoda R. Price 
Edward J. Prince 
Harry Prince 
Reverend Herbert W. 

Prince 
Frank W. Prindiville 
Robert A. Pritzker 
Mrs. John A. Prosser 
Alex Pruzan 
Dr. Charles B. Puestow 
Victor W. Purcey 
William J. Quinn 
John A. Quisenberry 
S. S. Raab 
Mrs. Otto J. Rabe 
Dr. G. J. Rabin 
Joseph Rada 
Richard J. Radebaugh 
Mrs. Arthur Raff 
Miss Frances Railton 
L. S. Raisch 
Norman Ramsden 
Dr. Charles Range 
Mr. & Mrs. George A. 

Ranney 
Robert Ransom 
Rudolph S. Rasin 
Miss Georgia C. Rawson 
Dr. Albert L. Raymond 
William M. Redfield 
Lawrence N. Redlin 
Miss Gertrude E. Reeb 
Mr. & Mrs. Charles A. 

Reed 
Guy L. Reed 

46 



Mr. & Mrs. Howard C. 

Reeder 
Howard F. Reeves, Jr. 
Miss Lucy Regan 
Mrs. Robert G. Regan 
Miss Ruth Regenstein 
John A. Reich 
Bryan S. Reid, Jr. 
Dr. F. Theodore Reid, 

Jr. 
Mrs. T. H. Reidy 
Dr. Leonard Reiffel 
Vincent P. Reilly 
Glen Reiman 
Lester E. Rein 
Keith Reinhard 
Max L. Reisner 
Edward Rembert 
Miss Marie Katherine 

Remien 
Dr. Earl W. Renefroe 
Edward L. Renno 
Dr. Fred A. Replogle 
Mrs. Charles Howard 

ReQua, Jr. 
Mrs. Alexander H. 

Revell 
Miss Ada K. Rew 
Miss Irma L. Richards 
Dr. Maurice L. 

Richardson 
Elmer W. Rietz 
Mrs. Frances E. Riley 
J. H. Riley 
George G. Rinder 
Charles Ritter 
Mrs. Margaret H. Robb 
Reverend Hugh 

Robbins, CSV 
Harry V. Roberts 
S. M. Roberts 
William J. Roberts 
Hugh Robertson 
Scott Robertson 
C. Snelling Robinson 
Milton D. Robinson 
Rosemary Robinson 
Sanger P. Robinson 
Theodore W. Robinson, 

Jr. 
Burke B. Roche 
Mrs. T. Clifford 

Rodman 
Dr. Douglas D. 

Rodriquez 
Miss Virginia M. Roos 
Harry A. Root, Jr. 
Mrs. Philip Rootberg 
William A. Ropa 
Mrs. Evelyn Rose 



Ben L. Rosenberg 
Maurice Rosenfield 
Nathan Rosenstone 
Albert Jay Rosenthal 
Lillian Rosenthal 
Dr. Maurice J. Rosenthal 
Dr. & Mrs. Peter A. 

Rosi 
Earl Ross 
Robert C. Ross 
Dr. John P. Rossborough 
William R. Rostek 
L. J. Rothbauer, Jr. 
Albert B. Rothschild 
Melville N. & Mary F. 

Rothschild Fund 
Arthur Rubloff 
Mrs. Frank E. Rubovits 
George L. Ruch 
Miss Helen J. Ruch 
Richard C. Rudolphsen 
John W. Ruettinger 
Charles T. Rufener 
Dr. Charles J. Runner 
Mr. & Mrs. Eugene W. 

Rush 
Bron J. Rusin 
Mrs. Mary H. Russell 
Edward C. Rustigan 
Arthur Ryan 
Anthony M. Ryerson 
Mrs. Donald M. 

Ryerson 
Werner Ryser 
Robert W. Saigh 
Robert C. Sale 
Dr. Melvin R. Salk 
Mrs. E. D. Salmon 
J. A. Samartano 
H. R. Sampson 
Frank B. Sanders 
Henry T. Sanders 
Gerald Sanderson 
Miss Margaret H. 

Sanderson 
Chester F. Sargent 
Ainslie Y. Sawyer 
Mrs. Alvah L. Sawyer 
Leonard B. Sax 
Mrs. Henry 

Scarborough 
Bernard E. Schaar 
Miss Marion Schaffner 
Francis R. Schanck 
Ernest G. Schau 
A. Scheinfeld 
Miss Marion H. Schenk 
Mrs. Gerhart Schild 
Dr. A. L. Schiller 
William E. Schindler 



(Individuals' Contributions of less than $1000 — continued) 



Harold W. Schloss 
Norman J. Schlossman 
Bernard J. Schluter 
Mrs. Margaret W. 

Schmidt 
P. J. Schneider 
J. T. Schriver 
Miss Gwendolyn 

Schroeder 
Walter E. Schuessler 
E. Charles Schuetz 
Miss Isabelle Schuh 
Miss Nanci Schulson 
William A. Schwab 
Robert S. Schwartz 
William B. Schweizer 
Dr. & Mrs. John S. 

Schweppe 
Harry Schwimmer 
Beverly C. Scott 
Mrs. Marion R. Scott 
Peter J. A. Scott 
Mrs. Willis H. Scott 
Seabury Foundation 
Irving Seaman, Jr. 
Miss Dorothy Sears 
R. V. Searson 
Mr. & Mrs. G. Leland 

Seaton 
George Seaverns 
G. E. Seavoy 
Jerome R. Sebastian 
Frank Sedlacek 
Nel M. Seeburg, Jr. 
Barry E. Semer 
Fred T. Semmer 
John G. Sevcik 
George S. Severance 
Fred P. Seymour, Jr. 
Everett E. Shafer 
James G. Shakman 
Joe Shamas 
Marc A. Shantz 
Arthur M. Shapiro 
Ludwig J. Sharlog 
Carl J. Sharp 
Donald H. Sharp 
Alfred P. Shaw 
Dr. Noel G. Shaw 
Mrs. Charles C. Shedd 
Jeffrey Shedd 
Mrs. Albert W. Sherer 
Mrs. Earl E. Sherff 
Mrs. Robert Sherman 
Saul S. Sherman 
William A. Sherwin 
David L. Shillinglaw 
Earle A. Shilton 
Nels Shoan 



Mr. & Mrs. DeVer 

Sholes 
J. R. Shoulberg 
Dr. Harry Sicher 
Richard W. Sielaff 
E. John Sierocinski 
Mr. & Mrs. Thomas W. 

Sigborn 
Hubert S. Silberman 
Mrs. C. W. Sills 
Herbert Silverman 
Harry Silverstein 
Mr. & Mrs. C. M. 

Silvestro 
Dr. Arnold B. Simon 
Ruth A. Simpson 
William A. Singer 
Mr. & Mrs. Thomas B. 

Singleton 
Ross D. Siragusa, Jr. 
Dr. Albert H. Slepyan 
Sam P. Sloan 
James Sloss 
Irwin H. Small 
Miss Jessie M. Small 
John H. Smalley 
Robert W. Smick 
C. W. Smith 
Curtis Smith 
Farwell Smith 
Mrs. George D. Smith 
Goff Smith 
Miss Grace Frances 

Smith 
H. Kellogg Smith 
Harold A. Smith 
Mr. & Mrs. Hermon 

Dunlap Smith 
Miss Ollie M. Smith 
Thom E. Smith 
Mr. & Mrs. Thomas 

Smith 
Walter H. Smith 
WiUiam S. Smith 
Dr. & Mrs. Daniel 

Snydacker 
Mr. & Mrs. J. U. 

Snydacker 
Edward C. Snyder 
James E. Snyder 
John C. Snyder 
Dr. Harold A. Sofield 
Mrs. Robert Sooy 
James P. Soper, Jr. 
Christ J. Sorensen 
Harold E. Sortor 
South Shore Temple 
Herbert A. Southwell 
Mrs. Giorgio Spadaro 
Mr. & Mrs. J. G. Speer 



Joseph S. Spencer 
William M. Spencer 
Mrs. Gatzert Spiegel 
Modie J. Spiegel 
Mrs. Robert E. Spiel 
Robert A. Spira 
Cranston Spray 
Richard A. Staat 
Miss Linda Stabile 
Miss Kate Staley 
Frederick K. Stamm 
Thomas Stanislawski 
Eugene J. Stankiewicz 
Frederick J. Stannard 
Wilford T. Stannard 
Robert L. Stanton 
C. B. Stateler 
Miss Edna A. 

Staudinger 
Mabel L. Staudinger 
Dr. Raymond W. 

Steblay 
Stephen S. Steel 
Earl F. SteflFens 
Albert Steg 
Mrs. Herbert Stein 
Karl E. Stein 
Francis J. Steinbrecher 
Julius P. Steindler 
Mrs. Halsey Steins 
Norman A. Stepelton 
John L. Stephens 
Dr. Natalie Stephens 
Gardner H. Stem 
Mrs, Joseph True Steuer 
Mrs. Clement D. Stevens 
Mr. & Mrs. Adlai E. 

Stevenson III 
Ben T. Stevenson 
Bernard F. Stewart 
Samuel R. Stiefel 
E. J. StoU 
Russell F. Stoll 
Edwin H. Stone 
Marvin N. Stone 
W. Clement & Jessie V. 

Stone Foundation 
William K. Stone 
Miss Phyllis A. Stout 
Mr. & Mrs. L. Byron 

Strandberg, Jr. 
Dr. Nels M. Strand jord 
Frederick W. Straus 
Mrs. Robert E. Straus 
Herbert R. Strauss 
Mrs. Herman A. Strauss 
Ivan G. Strauss 
Dr. WiUiam B. 

Stromberg, Jr. 
LaRhett L. Stuart 

47 



(Individuals' Contributions of less than $1000 — continued) 



Mr. & Mrs. R. Douglas 

Stuart 
Allen P. Stults 
Sturgis Family 

Foundation 
Carroll H. Sudler, Jr. 
Edwin T. Sujack 
Bolton Sullivan 
Frank L. Sulzberger 
Wayne N. Summers 
Norvel E. Surbaugh 
Mrs. James L. Surpless 
Wm. Sutherland 
Mrs. James Swartchild 
Mr. & Mrs. William G. 

Swartchild, Jr. 
Thaddeus M. Swastek 
Miss Gayle Swenson 
Irving G. Swenson 
Israel Swett 
William O. Swett 
Arthur T. Swick 
George H. Swift, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Gustavus F. 

Swift, Jr. 
Miss Dorothy E. 

Symonds 
Stuart Talbot 
Dr. J. H. Talbott 
Miss Joyce S. Tani 
Mr. & Mrs. Arthur E. 

Tatham 
Mrs. Colleen Tatner 
Mr. & Mrs. Edward 

Hall Taylor 
Harold N. Taylor 
John W. Taylor III 
William L. Taylor, Jr. 
Temple Beth Israel 
Everett G. Temple 
Temple Israel 
Temple Menorah 
Temple Sholom 
Dean Terrill 
Ashley C. Thomas 
C. Harold Thompson 
Dr. John R. Thompson 
Joseph Thompson 
Warren H. Thon 
David H. Thorburn 
William E. Thoresen 
Mrs. Bruce Thorne 
Mr. & Mrs. Reuben 

Thorson 
Dr. Irving D. Thrasher 
Howard A. Thrun 
Douglas E. Tibbitts 
R. O. Tibbals 
George Tiberius 
S. N. Tideman, Jr. 

48 



Mrs. Albert H. Tippens 
Newton H. Tobey 
Victor Torsberg 
Mrs. Wilfred Tracy 
H. J. Trainor 
Arthur C. Trask 
George S. Trees 
R. B. Trentlage 
Ralph A. Trieschmann 
John C. Trindl, Jr. 
Dr. F. E. Trobaugh, Jr. 
William C. Trotter 
By ford E. Troutt 
John Truempy 
Joseph W. Tucker 
Dr. George C. Turnbull 
Mr. & Mrs. W. D. 

Turnbull 
Dr. Herbert A. Turner 
Mrs. Thomas S. Tyler 
George P. Tyson 
Edgar J. Uihlein 
Mr. & Mrs. Stuart E. 

Ullmann 
Norman A. Ulrich 
Gerard M. Ungaro 
Mrs. Frederick W. 

Upham 
Rolan R. Upton 
Nelson M. Utley 
Mrs. Derrick Vail 
Harrison VanAken, Jr. 
Dr. Graham A. Vance 
Edna V. Vanek 
Dr. Jack Van Elk 
Errett VanNice 
Mrs. Edward E. Varnum 
Dominick Varraveto, Jr. 
Herbert P. Veldenz 
D. J. Velo 
M. P. Venema 
Mrs. James T. Venerable 
Donald K. Vetterick 
Dr. Frank J. Veverka 
Charles H. Vial 
Mr. & Mrs. William 

Vincent 
Robert Vines 
Bohumil Vlach 
Dr. Anton J. Vlcek 
Mrs. Albert Vogt 
J. A. Volkober 
Thorley VonHolst 
Dr. Harold C. Voris 
Hamilton Vose, Jr. 
Omer G. Voss 
Miss Mary Ann 

Wacker 
Dr. Harry K. 

Waddington 



John Alexander Wagner 
Richard Wagner 
Orlin I. Wahl 
Louis J. Waitkus 
Arvid C. Walberg 
Edwin A. Walcher, Jr. 
C. R. Walgreen, Jr. 
F. Gale Walker, Jr. 
Frank Walker 
Malcolm M. Walker 
Dr. Lydia Walkowiak 
Richard Anthony 

Waller 
Dr. Eugene L. Walsh 
Thomas M. Walsh, 

Esquire 
Mrs. F. V. Walters 
Arthur K. Walton 
Dimitry Wanda 
Mrs. Cyril L. Ward 
Mrs. J. Harris Ward 
Paul G. Warren 
Dr. Kenneth C. 

Washburn 
Mrs. Hempstead 

Washburne, Jr. 
Mrs. Hempstead 

Washburne, Sr. 
Mrs. Isabel B. Wasson 
Donald O. Waterbury 
Mrs. George H. Watkins 
Mrs. Henry B. Watkins 
William A. P. Watkins 
Amos H. Watts 
George W. Watts 
Kline Weatherford 
Dr. Edward F. Webb 
Mr. & Mrs. E. Leiand 

Webber 
Mr. & Mrs. James E. 

Weber 
Robert B. Weber 
Frederick F. Webster 
Kenneth L. Weeks 
Dr. Henry G. Wehringer 
George N. Weiland 
Robert N. Weiner 
Paul Weir 
Carl J. Weitzel 
Mrs. Donald P. Welles 
Mrs. Edward K. Welles 
Mrs. John Paul Welling 
C. A. Wells 
Preston A. Wells 
Mr. & Mrs. Arthur D. 

Welton, Jr. 
Barrett Wendell 
F. Lee H. Wendell 
William C. Wenninger 
Reinald Werrenrath 



(Individuals' Contributions of less than $1000 — continued) 



Dr. Newton K. Wesley 
Richard Wessling 
Frederic W. West, Jr. 
Kent N. Westrate 
R. J. Wetterlund 
Sydney B. Wexler 
Mrs. Joseph P. 

Wharton, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Thomas A. 

Wheatley 
Henry P. Wheeler 
Linden E. Wheeler 
R. H. Wheeler 
Lewis F. Wheelock 
Jerome P. Whiston 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert B. 

Whitaker 
Frank White 
John J. White 
Miss Naomi White 
Philip M. White 
Mr. & Mrs. Roland D. 

Whitman 
Miss Adele Whitney 
Miss Lois Whitney 
Raymond Wielgus 
Lawrence F. Wilkas 
Philip Will, Jr. 
Joseph R. Willens 
Albert D. Williams, Jr. 
Harry J. Williams 
Miss Irene Lois Williams 
Dr. Louis O. Williams 



Melville C. Williams 
Mrs. Philip C. Williams 
W. J. Williams 
Jack A. Williamson 
A. C. Wilson 
Christopher W. Wilson 
E. W. Wilson 
G. Rex Wilson 
Grant V. Wilson 
Mrs. Robert E. Wilson 
James R. Wimmer 
Edward Wimp, Jr. 
James G. Wing 
Elwyn C. Winland 
Winnetka Weeders 
Dr. I. C. Winter 
John McFaul Witte 
John B. Wolf 
Dr. Charles K. Wolfe 
Francis A. Wolff 
Robert E. Wolff 
Mrs. Marvin J. Wolfson 
Clifford Wolper 
Arthur M. Wood 
Mrs. J. Howard Wood 
Lloyd Wood 
Mr. & Mrs. R. Arthur 

Wood 
General Robert E. 

Wood 
Mrs. William J. Wood 
W. Lloyd Wood 
James Woodburn 



Daniel Woodhead, Jr. 
Mrs. Frank H. Woods 
Miss Mary H. 

Woodward 
Francis C. Woolard 
C. A. Wooten 
Otto R. Wormser 
C. G. Wright 
Kenneth Muir Wright 
Miss Margaret J. 

Wright 
Mrs. Eleanor M. 

Wurster 
Miss Frances Wyant 
Alex K. Wyatt 
Mr. & Mrs. Harry N. 

Wyatt 
Austin L. Wyman, Jr. 
Mrs. C. L Wynekoop 
Joseph E. Wyse 
Louis P. Yangas 
Theodore N. Yelich 
Mrs. Ray M. York 
Mrs. Bruce A. Young, 

Sr. 
Dr. & Mrs. Dennison 

Young 
J. L. Young 
J. William Zabor 
Leonard E. Zak 
Mrs. Charles Zeman 
Mrs. Liddy Zickman 
David Zimberoff 



CORPORATIONS 



DONATIONS OF $1000 OR MORE A YEAR 



Arthur Anderson & Co. 
Borg-Warner Corporation 
Carson Pirie Scott & Co. 
The Chicago Community Trust — 

John G. and Frances C. Searle Fund 
Chicago Daily News 
Chicago Sun-Times 
Chicago Title and Trust Company 
Chicago Tribune Company 
Chicago's American 
Columbia Pipe & Supply Co. 
Commerce Clearing House, Inc. 
Commonwealth Edison Company 
Continental Illinois National Bank 

and Trust Company of Chicago 
The A. B. Dick Company 
The Reuben H. Donnelley Corporation 
Draper and Kramer, Incorporated 
Marshall Field & Company 



First National Bank of Chicago 

Foote, Cone & Belding 

General Biological Supply House, Inc. 

Harris Trust and Savings Bank 

Hi-Life Packing Company 

Illinois Arts Council 

Illinois Bell Telephone Company 

Illinois Central Industries 

Inland Steel-Ryerson Foundation, Inc. 

International Harvester Company 

Jewel Companies, Inc. 

M. S. Kaplan Company 

Kirkland, Ellis, Hodson, Chaffetz & 

Masters 
Ling-Temco-Vought, Inc. 
Link-Belt Company 
Merrill Lynch, Pierce, Fenner & 

Smith, Inc. 
John Mohr & Sons 

49 



(Corporations' Contributions of $1000 or more — continued) 



James McHugh Construction Company 
The Northern Trust Company 
The Peoples Gas Company 
Playboy Magazine — 

Hugh M. Hefner Foundation 
William A. Pope Company 
Pure Oil Company 
The Quaker Oats Company 
Racing for Charities, Inc. 
Rollins Burdick Hunter Co. 
S & C Electric Company 
Sahara Coal Company, Incorporated 
Sears, Roebuck & Co. 



Standard Oil (Indiana) Foundation, 

Inc. 
Sunbeam Corporation 
Texaco, Inc. 

Universal Oil Products Company 
Victor Comptometer Corporation 
Walgreen Drug Stores 
Wenner-Gren Foundation 
Arthur Young & Company 
The Youngstown Sheet and Tube 

Company 
E. W. Zimmerman Construction 

Products, Inc. 



DONATIONS OF LESS THAN $1000 



Acme Barrel Company 
Acron Corrugated Box Co. 
Action Diamond Tool Co. 
Addo-X Sales Corporation 
Advance Heating & Air Conditioning 

Corp. 
Air Control, Inc. 
Alan Furniture Co., Inc. 
All American Life & Casualty Co. 
Allied Asphalt Paving Company 
Allied Mills, Inc. 
Allied Structural Steel Company 
Allstate Insurance Company 
Alnor Instrument Company 
The Harry Alter Co., Inc. 
Amazon Hose & Rubber Co. 
American Airlines 
American Gage and Machinery Co. 
American Linen Supply Company 
American National Bank and Trust 

Company of Chicago 
American SAB Company, Inc. 
American Telephone and Telegraph 

Company 
Amphenol-Borg Electronics 

Corporation 
Amsted Industries, Incorporated 
Anderson & Litwack Company 
Joseph Antognoli & Co. 
Apex Smelting Company 
Apollo Savings and Loan Assn. 
Appleton Electric Company 
Armour & Company 
Atlas Electric Devices Co. 
Autogas Company 
Automatic Electric Company 
The Bakery 

Barnes Ely Company, Inc. 
Bauer Engineering, Inc. 
Baxter Laboratories, Inc. 
Better Office Supply Company 

50 



Bigelow-Garvey Lumber Co. 

Harold S. Brady and Company 

Fred S. Bremer Company 

Bronson & Bratton, Inc. 

Martin Brower Corporation 

Brunswick Corporation 

Burgess Envelope Co. 

Leo Burnett Company, Inc. 

Burny Bros., Inc. 

Calumet & Hecla, Inc. 

Calumet Heat Treating Corporation 

Camera Exchange 

Cameras International Productions 

Castle & Associates, Inc. 

Cellu-Craft Products Corporation 

Central Fuel Corporation 

Central National Bank in Chicago 

Central Steel & Wire Company 

Century Engraving & Embossing 

Century Weaver Foundation 

Certified Burglar Alarm Systems, Inc. 

Chemetron Corporation 

Cherry Electrical Products 

Corporation 
Chesley & Company 
Chicago Bridge and Iron Company 
Chicago, Burlington & Quincy 

Railroad Company 
Chicago Heights Steel 
Chicago Miniature Lamp Works 
Chicago Specialty Manufacturing 

Company 
Chicago White Metal Casting 

Company 
Christensen &. Olsen Foundry 
Citizens National Bank of Chicago 
City Products Corporation 
Civic Savings & Loan Association 
J. L. Clark Manufacturing Company 
Climate Control Corporation 
Clipper Carloading Company 



(Corporations' Contributions of less than $1000 — continued) 



James B. Clow & Sons, Inc. 
Coca Cola Bottling Company of 

Chicago 
Combined Insurance Company of 

America 
Combustion Engineering, Inc. 
Commerce Industrial Chemical, Inc. 
Consolidated Foods Corporation 
Container Corporation of America 
Continental Air Lines, Inc. 
Continental Glass Company 
The Corey Steel Company 
Coronet Instructional Films 
Coverall Laundry Service, Inc. 
Crooks Terminal Warehouse, Inc. 
Cross Oil & Refining Company 
Crown Zellerbach Foundation 
Crush International, Inc. 
Cummings & Wyman 
Daubert Foundation 
Charles C. Davis & Co. 
J. N. Davis & Company 
Deboer Brothers 
Dominick's Finer Foods, Inc. 
Edward Don & Company 
R. R. Donnelley & Sons Company 
Duncan Industries, Inc. 
E T M Studios, Inc. 
Electro-Kinetics, Inc. 
Enco, Inc. 

Englewood Electrical Supply Co. 
Equipment Storage Corporation 
Ernst and Ernst 

Estate of Leander J. McCormick 
Faber Bros., Inc. 
Fabrico Manufacturing Corp. 
Federal-Bryant Machinery Company 
Feldkamp-M alloy, Inc. 
Felt Products Manufacturing 

Company 
Fer alloy Corporation 
J. G. Ferguson Publishing Company 
Ferrara Candy Company 
Fibers, Inc. 

File-Ad Service Company, Inc. 
First Federal Savings & Loan 

Association of Chicago 
First National Bank of Morton Grove 
Fischbach & Moore Electrical 

Contracting, Inc. 
Florsheim Shoe Company, Inc. 
Foley & Lavish Engineering Company 
Foundry Systems, Inc. 
Fox Furniture Co., Inc. 
Clinton E. Frank, Incorporated 
Otto Frankenbush, Inc. 
Fraser Stamp & Seal Company 
Freund Can Co. 
Frito-Lay, Inc. 
Fullerton Coal Co. 



Gaines & Gaines, Incorporated 
Gane Brothers & Lane, Inc. 
Garden City Electric Company 
The Gaylord Foundation, Inc. 
General American Transportation 

Corporation 
General Electric Company 
General Exhibits and Displays, Inc. 
General Mills, Inc. 
Joseph L. Gill & Company 
Globe Oil & Refining Co. 
Gordon Bros. Iron & Metal Co. 
John H. Grace Co. 
The Grainger Foundation 
Edward Gray Corp. 
Graymills Corporation 
Griswold & Bateman Company 
A. H. Gruetzmacher & Co. 
Guaranty Savings & Loan Association 
Hammond Corporation 
Hammond Warehouse Company 
Peter Hand Brewery Company 
Harding- Williams Corporation 
The Harmony Company 
Harris Hub Co., Inc. 
Hart, Schaffner & Marx 
Hautau & Otto, Inc. 
R, B. Hayward Company 
Health Food Jobbers, Inc. 
Heco Envelope Co. 
Helpmate, Inc. 
The W. W. Henry Company 
Hess-Stephenson Co. 
Hiram Electrical Contractors, Inc. 
Holabird & Root 
Harry Holland & Son, Inc. 
Hoobler & Schwartz 
R. W. Hosmer & Co. 
Household Finance Corporation 
T. N. Hubbard Scientific Company 
W. H. Hutchinson & Son, Inc. 
Ideal Personnel 

Illinois Railway Equipment Co. 
Illinois Tool Works, Inc. 
Illinois- Wisconsin Sand and Gravel 

Company 
The Industrial Fumigant Company 
Interlake Steel Corporation 
International Business Machines 

Corporation 
International Minerals & Chemical 

Corp. 
Jahn & Oilier Engraving Company 
Johns-Manville Corporation 
Jones and Brown Company, Inc. 
Jordan Paper Box Co. 
Kennedy & Kratzer, Inc. 
King Arthur's Pub 
A. M. Kinney Associates, Inc. 
Knapp & Tubbs, Inc. 

51 



(Corporations' Contributions of less than $1000 — continued) 



Lester B. Knight & Associates, Inc. 

Robert S. Knowles, Inc. 

Koppers Company, Incorporated 

Stanley Korshak, Inc. 

Krahl Construction Company 

Paul J. Krez Co. 

Paul Krone Die Casting Company 

Lakeside Bank 

F. Landon Cartage Company 

Lapham-Hickey Steel Corporation 

La Salle National Bank 

Lawson Products, Inc. 

Leavitt Tube Co., Inc. 

Harry Lee & Sons, Inc. 

D. Lelewer & Son 

Charles Levy Circulating Company 
Lichtenwald Iron Works Co. 

E. J. Liska & Company, Inc. 
Local Electric Company 
The Lockformer Co. 

Joe Louis Milk Company 

Low's Incorporated 

Luce Press Clippings, Inc. 

Earle Ludgin & Company 

Gerald H. Lurie Company 

M & K Sales 

Maclean-Fogg Lock Nut Company 

Magnaflux Corporation 

Malanco, Inc. 

Mandabach & Simms, Inc. 

Manpower, Inc. 

Marsh & McLennan, Incorporated 

Marsh and Truman Lumber Co. 

Marsteller, Inc. 

Matherson-Selig Company 

Oscar Mayer & Company 

Mayfair Molded Products Corporation 

Meadow Brook Products Co., Inc. 

Mehring & Hanson- Wendt, Inc. 

The Merchandise Mart 

Metal Box & Cabinet Corp. 

Metropolitan Structures 

Metz Train Olson & Youngren, Inc. 

Midland Paper Company 

Midwest Federation of Mineralogical 

and Geological Societies 
Miehle-Goss-Dexter, Inc. 
Frank Miller's Sons Fireproofing Co. 
Mohawk Electric Construction 

Company 
Mojonnier Bros. Company 
Monarch Hardwood Lumber 

Company 
Monarch Laundry Company 
Monon Railroad 

Morton International, Incorporated 
Moser Paper Company 
Murphy & Miller Corporation 
W. C. McCrone Associates, Inc. 
Hobart Mcintosh Paper Company 

52 



Nalco Chemical Company 

National Boulevard Bank of Chicago 

National Lacquer and Paint Co. 

National Steel Container Corporation 

National Tea Company 

Henry Newgard & Company 

Newman-Green, Inc. 

North American Car Corporation 

North American Service Company, Inc. 

Northwestern Photoengraving 

Company 
Northwest Screenprint Company 
Norton McMurray Manufacturing 

Company 
Nu Arc Company, Inc. 
John Nuveen & Co., Inc. 
Oak Brook Employment Bureau, Inc. 
B. Offen & Company, Inc. 
O'Malley Bros., Inc. 
Origin to Destination Container 

Corporation 
Ozite Corporation 
Page Engineering Company 
Palisade Roofing Company, Inc. 
Palmer Design Associates 
Panama Banana Distributing Co. 
CD. Peacock Jewelers 
Peat, Marwick and Mitchell 
Pella Windows and Doors, Inc. 
Pepper Construction Co. 
Perfection Tool and Metal 
H. F. Philipsborn & Co. 
Phoenix Printing Company 
Photomatic Corporation 
George Pick & Company 
Pioneer National Title Insurance 

Company 
Pittsburgh Plate Glass Company 
John Plain & Company 
The Plastic Contact Lens Co. 
Poor & Company 
The Prairie Farmer Publishing 

Company 
Precision Extrusions, Inc. 
Precision Steel Warehouse, Inc. 
R. W. Pressprich & Co 
Price Waterhouse & Company 
Producers Livestock Credit 

Corporation 
Productigear Co. 
Production Metal Products Company, 

Inc. 
Radio Steel & Manufacturing 

Company 
Rand McNally & Company 
Rapid Roller Company 
Real Estate Research Corporation 
The Regensteiner Publishing 

Enterprises, Inc. 
Resol Manufacturing Company, Inc. 



(Corporations' Contributions of less than $1000 — continued) 



Rickard Circular Folding Co. 
C. A. Riley Electric Construction 

Corporation 
Riley Printing Company 
Roberts and Porter, Inc. 
Robertson Advertising, Inc. 
Runzel Cord and Wire Co. 
Russell-Hampton Co., Inc. 
Santa Fe Foundation, Inc. 
Saxon Paint Stores 
K. Schlanger Co. 
The SchoU Manufacturing Company, 

Inc. 
J. Schonthal & Associates 
Schuessler Knitting Mills 
Schwinn Bicycle Company 
Sciaky Brothers, Inc. 
Scott, Foresman and Company 
Scribner & Co. 
Sealy Mattress Company 
Second Federal Savings and Loan 

Association of Chicago 
Walter E. Selck and Co. 
Seventy-fourth & Halsted Currency 

Exchange 
John Sexton & Co, 
John Sexton Sand and Gravel Corp. 
Seyfarth, Shaw, Fairweather & 

Geraldson 
Shure Brothers, Inc. 
Signode Corporation 
The Simoniz Company 
Sinclair Refining Company 
Skil Corporation 

Society for Visual Education, Inc. 
Son and Prins Co. 
Spaulding & Company 
Spector Freight Systems, Inc. 
The Sperry & Hutchinson Co. 
Standard Alliance Industries, Inc. 
Standard Car Truck Company 
Standard Forgings Corporation 
Standard Photo Supply Co. 
Standard Process Corporation 
Starbey Food Products Company 
Steel City Furniture Company 
Hess Stephenson Co. 
Charles A. Stevens & Company 
Stromberg Allen and Company 
The Stutz Company 



Sullivan's Law Directory 

Superior Silk Screen Industries, Inc. 

Sweetheart Cup Corporation 

Swett Realty Company 

Swift & Company 

Synchro-Start Products, Inc. 

Szabo Food Service, Inc. 

The Tablet & Ticket Co. 

Tee-Pak, Inc. 

F. D. Thompson Publications 

Thompson Refrigeration Corporation 

Thor-Shackel Horse Radish Company 

Thorton Cartage Company 

The Paper Mate Co. 

The Toni Company 

Arthur C. Trask Company 

Transilwrap Co. 

Truax-Traer Coal Company 

Twinplex Manufacturing Company 

Uniform Printing & Supply 

United Conveyor Corporation 

United-Greenfield Corporation 

United States Gypsum Company 

Universal Metal Hose Company 

Universal Screw Co. 

Universal Wire & Cable Company 

Urban Investment & Development Co. 

Vaco Products Co. 

Valve & Primer Corporation 

Vapor Corporation 

Ventfabrics, Inc. 

WBBM-TV 

Warwick Electronics, Inc. 

The Water Tower Hyatt House 

Watervliet Paper Company 

Wedron Silica Company 

The Welding Shop 

Western Community Salvage Company 

Westinghouse Electric Corporation 

Wilkens Anderson Company 

Winter-Kahn-Nielsen-Ross & 

Buckwalter, Inc. 
Winzeler Manufacturing & Tool Co. 
Wisconsin Tool & Stamping Co. 
Wolfberg & Kroll 
Woodbridge Ornamental Iron Co. 
Woodwork Corporation of America 
Young & Rubicam, Inc. 
The Zack Foundation 



53 



Museum Publications in 1967-1968 



DEPARTMENT OF ANTHROPOLOGY 
Martin, Paul S., William A. Longacre and James M. Hill 

1967. Chapters in the Prehistory of Eastern Arizona, III. Fieldiana: Anthro- 
pology, vol. 57, 179 pp., 107 illus., 6 tables. 

Reixman, Fred M. 

1967. Fishing: An Aspect of Oceanic Economy, An Archaeological Approach. 
Fieldiana: Anthropology, vol. 56, no. 2, 110 pp., 11 illus., 3 tables. 

VanStone, James W. 

1968. An Annotated Ethnohistorical Bibliography of The Nushagak River Region, 
Alaska. Fieldiana: Anthropology, vol. 54, no. 2, 44 pp. 

1968. Tikchik Village, A Nineteenth Century Riverine Community in South- 
western Alaska. Fieldiana: Anthropology, vol. 56, no. 3, 158 pp., 32 illus., 

4 tables. 

DEPARTMENT OF BOTANY 
Burger, William C. 

1968. Notes on the Flora of Costa Rica, I. Fieldiana: Botany, vol. 31, no. 11, 
2 pp., 1 illus. 

Edwin, Gabriel 

1967. Preliminary Notes on the Scrophulariaceae of Peru. Fieldiana: Botany, 
vol. 31, no. 8, 7 pp. 

Gibson, Dorothy N. 

1967. Flora of Peru. Fieldiana: Botany, vol. 13, part V-A, no. 2, 30 pp. 

1968. A New Guatemalan Spigelia. Fieldiana: Botany, vol. 32, no. 1, 4 pp. 
1968. Studies in American Plants. Fieldiana: Botany, vol. 31, no. 15, 4 pp. 

Glassman, S. F. 

1967. New Species of Palm Genus Syagrus Mart. Fieldiana: Botany, vol. 31, 
no. 9, 11 pp., 7 illus. 

1968. Syagrus oleraeaea (Mart.) Becc. and Closely Related Taxa. Fieldiana: 
Botany, vol. 32, no. 3, 21 pp., 10 illus. 

1968. Studies in the Palm Genus Syagrus Mart. Fieldiana: Botanv, vol. 31, 

no. 17, 34 pp., 20 illus. 
1968. Neiv Species in the Palm Genus Syagrus Mart, II. Fieldiana: Botany, 

vol. 31, no. 13, 17 pp., 15 illus. 

Heller, Alfonso H. 

1968. A New Eurystyles /rom Nicaragua. Fieldiana: Botany, vol. 31, no. 12, 

5 pp., 1 illus. 

1968. Three New Nicaraguan Epidendrums. Fieldiana: Botany, vol. 32, no. 2, 
5 pp., 2 illus. 

Molina R., Antonio 

1968. Two New Nicaraguan Juglandaceae. Fieldiana: Botany, vol. 31, no. 16, 
5 pp. 

Ponce de Leon, Patricio 

1968. -4 Rerision of the Family Geastraceae. Fieldiana: Botany, vol. 31, no. 14, 
49 pp., 20 illus. 

54 



Standley, Paul C. and Louis O. Williams 

1967. Flora of Guatemala. Fieldiana: Botany, vol. 24, part VIII, no. 3, 55 pp., 
10 ill us. 

Williams, Louis O. 

1967. Tropical American Plants, VIII. Fieldiana: Botany, vol. 31, no. 10, 
21 pp., 2 illus. 

1968. Tropical American Plants, IX. Fieldiana: Botany, vol. 31, no. 18, 27 pp., 
2 illus. 

1968. Tropical American Plants, X. Fieldiana: Botanv, vol. 32, no. 4, 27 pp., 
2 illus. 



DEPARTMENT OF GEOLOGY 

Clark, John, James R. Beerbower and Kenneth K. Kietzke 

1967. Oligocene Sedimentation, Stratigraphy, Paleoecology and Paleoclimatology 
in the Big Badlands of South Dakota. Fieldiana: Geology Memoirs, vol. 5, 
158 pp., 56 illus. 

Clark, John 

1968. Cymaprimadontidae, A New Family of Insectivores. Fieldiana: Geology, 
vol. 16, no. 8, 14 pp., 5 illus., 1 table. 

DeMar, Robert E. 

1967. Txvo New Species of Broiliellus (Amphibians) from the Permian of Texas. 
Fieldiana: Geology, vol. 16, no. 5, 13 pp., 2 illus. 

Denison, Robert H. 

1967. Ordovician Vertebrates from Western United States. Fieldiana: Geology, 
vol. 16, no. 6, 61 pp., 26 illus. 

1968. Middle Devonian Fishes from the Lemhi Range of Idaho. Fieldiana: Geol- 
ogy, vol. 16, no. 10, 20 pp., 12 illus. 

1968. Early Devonian Lungfishes from Wyoming, Utah and Idaho. Fieldiana: 
Geology, vol. 17, no. 4, 63 pp., 26 illus. 

Gaffney, Eugene S. and Rainer Zangerl 

1968. A Revision of the Chelonian Genus Bothremys (Pleurodira: Pelomedusi- 
dae). Fieldiana: Geology, vol. 16, no. 7, 47 pp., 22 illus. 

Johnson, Ralph G. and Eugene S. Richardson, Jr. 

1968. The Essex Fauna and Medusae. Fieldiana: Geology, vol. 12, no. 7, 9 pp., 
6 illus. 

Nigrini, Catherine and Matthew H. Nitecki 

1968. Occurrence of Radiolaria in the Mississippian of Arkansas. Fieldiana: 
Geology, vol. 16, no. 9, 14 pp., 11 illus. 

Nitecki, Matthew H. 

1967. Bibliographic Index of North American Archaeocyathids. Fieldiana: Geol- 
ogy, vol. 17, no. 2, 117 pp., 1 fig., 1 table. 

1968. On the Nature of the Holotype of Nipterella Paradoxica (Billings). Fieldi- 
ana: Geology, vol. 16, no. 11, 7 pp., 4 illus. 

and Diana Z. Handler 

1968. Catalog of Type and Referred Specimens of Fossil Ostracodes in the Field 
Museum of Natural History. Fieldiana: Geology, vol. 17, no. 5, 103 pp. 
and Eugene S. Richardson, Jr. 



1967. Catalogue of Type Specimens of Conodonts in the Field Museum of Natural 
History. Fieldiana: Geology, vol. 17, no. 1, 100 pp. 

55 



Olson, Everett C. 

1968. The Family Caseidae. Fieldiana: Geology, vol. 17, no. 3, 124 pp., 29 illus., 
4 tables. 

RiGBY, J. Keith and Matthew H. Nitecki 

1968. Annotated Bibliography of Lower Paleozoic Sponges of North America. 
Fieldiana: Geology, vol. 18, no. 1, 146 pp. 

Index to Volume 13, Fieldiana: Geology, 44 pp. 

DEPARTMENT OF ZOOLOGY 
Bacon, James P., Jr. 

1967. Systematic Status of Three Scincid Lizards (Genus Sphenomorphus) from 
Borneo. Fieldiana: Zoology, vol. 51, no. 4, 14 pp., 4 illus., 2 tables. 

Broadley, Donald G. 

1968. A New Species of Crotaphopeltis (Serpentes: Colubridae). Fieldiana: 
Zoology, vol. 51, no. 10, 5 pp., 2 illus. 

Hassinger, Jerry D. 

1968. Introduction to the Mammal Survey of the 1965 Street Expedition to Af- 
ghanistan. Fieldiana: Zoology, vol. 55, no. 1, 81 pp., 25 illus., 1 table. 

Inger, Robert F. 

1967. A New Colubrid Snake of the Genus Stegonotus from Borneo. Fieldiana: 
Zoology, vol. 51, no. 5, 7 pp., 1 illus., 3 tables. 

Lay, Douglas M. 

1967. A Study of the Mammals of Iran Resulting from the Street Expedition of 
1962-63. Fieldiana: Zoology, vol. 54, 280 pp., 32 illus. 

Moore, Joseph Curtis 

1968. Relationships Among the Living Genera of Beaked Whales, With Classifi- 
cations, Diagnoses and Keys. Fieldiana: Zoology, vol. 53, no. 4, 90 pp., 24 illus. 

Fleming, Robert L. and Melvin A. Traylor, Jr. 

1968. Distributional Notes on Nepal Birds. Fieldiana: Zoology, vol. 53, no. 3, 
59 pp. 

Rand, Austin L. 

1967. The Flower-Adapted Tongue of a Timxiliinae Bird and Its Implications. 
Fieldiana: Zoology, vol. 51, no. 3, 8 pp., 2 illus. 

1968. Geographical Variation in the Canary Serinus sulphuratus. Fieldiana: 
Zoology, vol. 51, no. 8, 6 pp. 

1968. Intra-Relations of African Canaries, Genus Serinus. Fieldiana: Zoology, 

vol. 51, no. 9, 10 pp. 

and DioscoRO S. Rabor 

1967. Neiv Birds from Luzon, Philippine Islands. Fieldiana: Zoology, vol. 51, 

no. 6, 5 pp. 

Solem, Alan 

1967. New Molluscan Taxa and Scientific Writings of Fritz Haas. Fieldiana: 
Zoology, vol. 53, no. 2, 74 pp. 

Traylor, Melvin A., Jr. 

1967. A Collection of Birds from Szechwan. Fieldiana: Zoology, vol. 53, no. 1, 
65 pp. 

and Daniel A. Parelius 

1967. A Collection of Birds from the Ivory Coast. Fieldiana: Zoology, vol. 51, 
no. 7, 27 pp. 

Index to Volume ^1, Fieldiana: Zoology, 46 pp. 

56 



Field Museum of Natural History Bulletin 



Blake, Emmet R. 

Guatemala Birds: Random Recollections 
of an Ornithologist, no. 3. 

Carver, Norman F., Jr. 

Silent Cities: An Architect's View of 
Ancient Mexico and the Maya, 
no. 10. 

Clark, Phil 

Vamonos a Mexico Amiga!, no. 10. 

Collier, Donald 
Pre-Columbian Isthmian Goldwork, 

no. 4. 
Recent acquisition — Anthropology: 
Pre-Columbian Mexican Art, no. 10. 
Fricke, George 

Animal Immigrants, no. 6. 
FucHS, Louis H. 

New Mineral Honors Stanley Field, 
no. 8. 

Grayson, Michelle B. 
Bird of the Mangrove Swamp, no. 5. 

Legge, Christopher C. and 
Patricia M. Williams 
Missionaries as Collectors, no. 5. 

and Edward G. Nash 

Tale of a Tiki, no. 8. 

Little, Judith Phelps 

Spring Journey on Africa Draws on 
Youthful Talent, no, 3. 

LuPTON, Keith 

Looking Over the Field, no. 1. 

Martin, Paul S. 

Hay Hollow Site, no. 5. 

Marx, Hymen 

Recent acquisition — Zoology: Little- 
known Caecilians Feature of New 
Collection, no. 11. 



VOL. 38, 1967 

Mueller, Robert F. 

The Surface of Venus, no. 1. 

Nitecki, Matthew H. 
Underground Art, no. 9. 

Rand, Austin L. 

The Birds of New Guinea, no. 12. 
The Great Auk Comes to Chicago, no. 2. 
Picture Making by Apes and Its Evo- 
lutionary Significance, no. 1. 

RoscoE, Ernest J. 

Winter journey: Magic, Medicine and 
Minerals, no. 12. 

SiROTo, Leon 

The Twins of Yorubaland, no. 7. 

Solem, Alan 

Book review: Shell Collecting: An Il- 
lustrated History, by S. Peter Dance, 
no. 9. 

The Two Careers of Fritz Haas, no. 11. 

Turnbull, Priscilla 

Bones of Palegawra, no. 9. 
VanStone, James W. 

Eskimo Whaling Charms, no. 11. 

Williams, Louis 0. 

Cabbages and Kin, no. 8. 
The Calabash Tree, no. 4. 
Guatemala: An Appreciation, no. 2. 

Williams, Patricia M. 

Arts and Science: An Able Staff of 
Artists Use Their Talents to Aid the 
Museum Research Staff, no. 6. 

Wylie, Turrell V. 

Sectarianism in Tibetan Buddhism, 
no. 12. 

Zangerl, Rainer 
X-Rays Find Fossils, no. 7. 



Burger, William C. 
A Tropical Spring, no. 4, 



VOL.39, 1968 

Clark, Phil 
The Many-Faceted Jewel: Brazil, 
no. 6. 



57 



Fawcett, W. Peyton 

England's Chiefest Herbarist, Master 
John Parkinson, no. 12. 

Fleming, Edith 

Fall Journey: Hunt With the Cavemen, 
no. 9. 

Hall, Gwendolyn 
Joseph — Story Told By a Fossil, no. 9. 

Inger, Robert F. 

New Graduate Center Opens, no. 2. 

Martin, Paul S. 

Lowry Pueblo, Then and Now, no. 4. 

Nash, Edward G. 
The Quest for the Dancing Worm, no. 4. 

Olsen, Edward J. 
Meterorites, no. 11. 

OsBORN, Dale J. 
Hyena Hunt, no. 3. 

Rackerby, Frank and 
Struever, Stuart 
The Horton Site, a Casebook in Urgent 
Archaeology, no. 3. 

Richardson, Eugene S., Jr. 

Jellyfish in Them Thar Hills, no. 10. 

RoscoE, Ernest 

Winter Journey: Ancient Sea Mon- 
sters, no. 12. 



Starr, Kenneth 

Chinese Typewriters: A Case of Stimu- 
lus Diffusion, no. 10. 

Rubinyi, Lois 

The American Indian Festival, no. 9. 

Tax, Sol 

They Built; They Did Not Destroy, 
A Remarkable Thing, no. 9. 

Thompson, Ida L. 
Cuttlefish Story, no. 2. 

TuRNBULL, William D. 

A Fossil Comes to Life, no. 1. 

White, Christopher, A. 
Summer Report, no. 6. 

Williams, Patricia M. 

The Museum Trademark, no. 1. 

The Bumham Plan and Field Museum, 
no. 5. 

The Other Time I Came On My Birth- 
day, no. 9. 

Turning Over an Old Leaf, no. 11. 

The Tanning Villas of Field Museum, 
no. 12. 

Williams, Louis O. 

The Vanishing Tropical Forests, no. 7. 

Yadin, Yigael 
Masada, no. 5. 



Other Publications of Staff Members 

DEPARTMENT OF ANTHROPOLOGY 

Cole, Glen H. 

1967. "The later Acheulian and Sangoan of southern Uganda," Background to 
Evolution in Africa, edited by W. W. Bishop and J. D. Clark. University of 
Chicago Press, pp. 481-526. 

1967 [1968]. "A re-investigation of Magosi and the Magosian," Quarternaria IX, 
pp. 153-168. 

Collier, Donald 

1968. Review of Ecuador (by Betty J. Meggers). American Antiquity, vol. 33 
pp. 269-71. 

1968. (with Lois Rubinyi) "The American Indian Festival and the Chicago 
Indians: Indian Art and Indian Life Ways." In The American Indian Festi- 
val, (Field Museum of Natural History) American Indian Center, Chicago, 
pp. 1-4. 



58 



Lewis, Phillip H. 

1967. "Primitive Art: Introduction," Encyclopedia Brifannica, vol. 18, pp. 519- 
520. 

1967. Review of Prehistoric and Primitive Man ("by Andreas Lommel). Amer- 
ican Biology Teacher, vol. 29, no. 3, pp. 234-235. 

1967. Review of Prehistoric and Primitive Man (by Andreas Lommel). Amer- 
ican Anthropologist, vol. 69, no. 6. 

1968. "Primitive Art." International Encyclopedia of the Social Sciences. The 
Macmillan Co. and the Free Press, N.' Y., vol. 12, pp. 477-480. 

1968. Review of Versuch einer Stilanalyse der Aufhiingehaken torn Miitleren 
Sepik in Neu-Guinea (by Reimar Schefold). American Anthropologist, vol. 70, 
pp. 405-406. 

SiROTO, Leon 

1967. Review of A Bibliography of African Art (L. J. P. Gaskin, compiler). 
American Anthropologist, vol. 69, no. 1, p. 109. 

1967. Review of Industries et Cultures en Cote d'lvoire (by B. Holas). Amer- 
ican Anthropologist, vol. 69, no. 6, p. 756. 

1968. "The Face of the Bwiiti." African Arts /Arts d'Afrique, vol. 1, no. 3, 
pp. 22-27, 86-89, 96. 

1968. Review of Der Wandel okonomischer Rollen bei den westlichen Dan in 
Liberia (by E. Fischer). Man, vol. 3, pp. 505-506. 

Starr, KENhfETH 

1968. Review of New Light on Prehistoric China (by Cheng Te-k' un). Amer- 
ican Anthropologist, vol. 70, no. 2, pp. 414-415. 

VanStone, James W. 

1967. Eskimos of the Nushagak River, An Ethnographic History. University of 

Washington Press, xv, 192 pp. 
1967. (with W. H. Oswalt) The Ethnoarchaeology of Crow Village, Alaska. 

Bureau of American Ethnology, Bulletin 199, 144 pp. 
1967. Introduction to: Lieutenant Zagoskin's Travels in Russian America 1842- 

1844. Edited by Henry N. Michael. University of Toronto Press. 

1967. "Snowshoe." Encyclopedia Britannica, vol. 22, pp. 726-727. 

1968. "Ethnohistorical research in Alaska." Proceedings of the Conference on 
Alaskan History, Alaska Methodist University Press, pp. 51-59. 

1968. (with W. H. Oswalt) "Russkoe nasledie na Alyaske. Perspektivy etno- 
graficheskovo izucheniya." Sovetskaya Etnografiya, no. 2, pp. 128-131. 

1968. Review of The Eskimo of St. Michael and Vicinity as Related by H. M. W. 
Edmonds. Edited by Dorothy Jean Ray. Pacific Northwest Quarterly, vol. 59, 
no. 3, pp. 165-166. 

1968. Review of People of the Noatak (by Claire Fejos). American Anthro- 
pologist, vol. 70, no. 1, p. 114. 

DEPARTMENT OF BOTANY 
Burger, William C. 

1967. Families of Flowering Plants in Ethiopia. Oklahoma State University 
Press, illus., 236 pp. 

Edwin, Gabriel 

1967. "Aquifoliaceae of Panama," Flora of Panama. Annals of the Missouri 

Botanical Garden, vol. 54, pp. 381-387. 
1967. "Aquifoliaceae of Auyan Tepui" in "Flora of Auyan Tepui." Acta Bo- 

tanica Venezuelica, vol. 2, pp. 235-237. 
1967. and Padre Raulino Reitz. "Aquifoliaceae of Santa Catarina" in 

Flora Illustrada Catarinense, part I, pp. 1-47, illus. 

59 



Singer, Rolf 

1968. Nuevos hongos descubiertos en Chile. Biologica, vol. 41, pp. 69-71. 
1968. Review of Les Russula d'Europe et d'Afrique du Nord (by Henri Romag- 
nesi). Mycologia, vol. 60, pp. 1127-1130. 

Stolze, Robert G. 

1968. "A New Bolivian Collection of the Rare Elaphoglossum cardenasii." 
American Fern Journal, vol. 58, pp. 31-32. 

Williams, Louis O. 

1968. "Notes on Asclepiadaceae of Panama." Annals of the Missouri Botanica 

Gardens, vol. 55, pp. 48-50. 
1968. "A Beautiful Costa Rican Kohleria." Notes from the Royal Botanical 

Garden, Edinburgh, Scotland, vol. 28, no. 3, pp. 291-292. 
1968. "The Role of Botany and Herbaria in Plant Introduction." Proceedings 

of the International Symposium on Plant Introduction, Escuela Agricola Pan- 

americana, Honduras, 1967, pp. 43-47. 

DEPARTMENT OF GEOLOGY 
Bardack, David and Rainer Zangerl 

1968. "First Fossil Lamprey: A Record from the Pennsylvanian of Illinois." 
Science, vol. 162, no. 3859, 4 figs., pp. 1265-7. 

Denison, Robert H. 

1967. "A New Protaspis from the Devonian of Utah, With Notes on the Classi- 
fication of Pteraspididae." Journal of the Linnean Society of London (Zoology), 
vol. 47, 2 figs., 2 pis., pp. 31-37. 

1968. "The Evolutionary Significance of the Earliest Known Lungfish, Uranolo- 
phus." In Current Problems of Lower Vertebrate Phytogeny, edited by T. 0rvig. 
Proceedings of the Fourth Nobel Symposium, June 1967, Stockholm, Figs. 1-9, 
pp. 247-257. 

NiTECKi, Matthew H. 

1967. "Receptaculites Deshayes, 1828 (Receptaculitids) : Proposed Validation 
under the Plenary Powers." Z. N. (S) 1787. Bulletin of Zoological Nomen- 
clature, vol. 24, part 2, pp. 119-120. 

1967. "Systematic Position of Receptaculitids." Geological Society of America 
Annual Meeting (Abstr.), pp. 165-166. 

1967. (with J. Kolb and J. Lemke) "A Search for Values." Chicago Today, 
vol. 4, no. 1, 7 figs., pp. 42-49. 

1967. (with Keith Rigby) "New Mississippian Demosponge from Arkansas" 
(Abstr.). Geological Society of America Special Papers, vol. 87, p. 117. 

1968. "Revision of North American Cyclocrinitids" (Abstr.). Geological Society 
of America Annual Meeting, North Central Section, p. 35. 

1968. (with Walter Sadlick) "Notable Color Pattern in a Fossil Brachiopod." 
Journal of Paleontology, vol. 42, no. 2, pi. 58, pp. 404-405. 

1968. (with Alan Solem) "Cyclospongia discus Miller, 1891: A Gastropod 
Operculum, Not a Sponge." Journal of Paleontology, vol. 42, no. 4, pi. 124, 
2 figs., pp. 1007-1013. 

1968. "The Nature and the Systematic Position of Receptaculitids." Inter- 
national Paleontological Union, Prague, pp. 19-20. 

Olsen, Edward 

1967. "Amphibole: First Occurrence in a Meteorite." Science, vol. 156 (3771), 

pp. 61-62. 
1967. (with L. Fuchs and E. Henderson) "On the Occurrence Brianite and Pane- 

thite, Two New Phosphate Minerals from the Dayton Meteorite." Geo- 

chimica et Cosmochimica Acta, vol. 31, pp. 1711-1719. 

60 



1967. (with L. Fuchs, Argonne National Laboratory) "The State of Oxidation 

of Some Iron Meteorites." Icarus, vol. 6, pp. 242-253. 
1967. "A New Occurrence of Roedderite and Its Bearing on Osumilite-type 

Minerals." American Mineralogist, vol. 52, pp. 1519-1523. 

1967. (with R. F. Mueller) "The Olivine, Pyroxene and Metal Content of 
Chondritic Meteorites as a Consequence of Prior's Rule." Mineralogist Maga- 
zine, vol. 36, pp. 311-318. 

1968. Introduction to Gems and Precious Stones of North America (by George F. 
Kunz). Dover Publications, New York. 

1968. Introduction and Addenda to Precious Stones (by Max Bauer). Dover 
Publications, New York. 

1968. (with Dr. T. Bunch (NASA)) "Potassium Feldspar in the Weekeroo Sta- 
tion, Kodaikanal, and Colomera Iron Meteorites." Science, vol. 160, no. 3833, 
pp. 1123-1225. 

1968. (with Dr. T. Bunch (NASA)) "Potassium Feldspar in the Weekero Sta- 
tion, Kodaikanal, and Colomera Iron Meteorites." Science, vol. 162, no. 3861, 
pp. 1507-1508. 

1968. (with Louis Fuchs (Argonne National Laboratory)) "Krinovite, NaMg2 
CrSisOio: A New Meteorite Mineral." Science, vol. 161, no. 3843, pp. 786-787. 

TuRNBULL, William D. 

1967. (with E. L. Lundelius, Jr.) "Pliocene Mammals from Victoria, Austra- 
lia." Section C. Abstracts, 39th Congress, ANZAAS, Melbourne, p. K9. 

1967. (with E. L. Lundelius, Jr.) "Fossil Vertebrate Potential at Smeaton, 
Victoria." Ibid, pp. KlO-11. 

1967. (with C. A. Reed) "Pseudochrysochloris, A Specialized Burrowing Mam- 
mal from the Early Oligocene of North America." Journal of Paleontology, 
vol. 41, no. 3, figs. 1-5, pp. 623-631. 

1967. "Tylopoda." Encyclopedia Britannica, pp. 434-435. 

Zangerl, Rainer 

1968. "The Morphology and Developmental History of the Scales of the Paleo- 
zoic Sharks HolmeseUal sp. and Orodus." In Current Problems of Lower Verte- 
brate Phytogeny, edited by T. 0rvig. Fourth Nobel Symposium, Stockholm, 
17 figs., pp. 399-412. 

1968. Translated and Edited: Peyer, Bernhard, Comparative Odontology. Uni- 
versity of Chicago Press, Chicago and London, XIV and 347 pp., 220 figs., 
88 pis., 8 col. pis. 

DEPARTMENT OF ZOOLOGY 

Blake, Emmet R. 

1968. "Icteridae" in Check-list of Birds of the World, vol. 14, pp. 138-202. 

Harvard University Press, Cambridge, Mass. 
1968. "Vireonidae" ,in Check-list of Birds of the World, vol. 14, pp. 103-138. 

Harvard University Press, Cambridge, Mass. 

FooDEN, Jack 

1967. "Macaca fuscata (Blyth, 1875) : Proposed Conservation as the Name for 
the Japanese Macaque (Mammalia)." Bulletin of Zoological Nomenclature, 
vol. 24, pp. 250-251. 

1967. "Complementary Specialization of Male and Female Reproductive Struc- 
tures in the Bear Macaque, Macaca arctoides." Nature, vol. 214, no. 5091, 
4 figs., pp. 939-941. 

Hershkovitz, Philip 

1967. "Dynamics of Rodent Molar Evolution, A Study Based on the New 
World Cricetinae, Family Muridae." Journal of Dental Research, vol. 46, 
no. 5, Suppl., 8 figs., pp. 829-842. 

61 



Nadler, Charles F. 
1968. (with R. Hoffman) "Chromosomes and Systematics of Some North 

American Species of the Genus Marmota (Rodentia: Sciuridael." Experientia, 

vol. 24, pp. 740-742, 1 fig. 
1968. "Serum Protein Electrophoresis of Oreamnos americanus (Mountain 

Goat) and Comparison of Sera from Canadian and Alaskan Alces alces 

(Moose) and Ovis dalli (Sheep)." Comparative Biochemistry and Physiology, 

vol. 25, 2 figs., pp. 1121-1124. 

1968. "The Chromosomes of Spermophilus townsendi (Rodentia: Sciuridae) 
and Report of a New Subspecies." Cytogenetics, vol. 7, 5 figs., 2 tables, pp. 
144-157. 

1968. "Chromosomes of the Ground Squirrel, Spermophilus richardsoni aureus 
(Davis)." Journal of Mammalogy, vol. 49, no. 2, 1 fig., pp. 312-314. 

1968. "Serum proteins and transferrins of the Ground Squirrel Sub-genus 
Spermophilus." Comparative Biochemistry and Physiology, vol. 27, p. 487. 

1968. (with D. A. Sutton) "Chromosomes of North American Chipmunks 
Eutamias." Journal of Mammxilogy, vol. 49, no. 2, 1 fig., pp. 312-314. 

Rand, Austin L. 

1967. "Family Nectariniidae." Check-list of Birds of the World, Museum of 

Comparative Zoology, Harvard University, vol. 12, pp. 208-289. 
1967. Ornithology: An Introduction, W. W. Norton & Co., 51 illus., 296 pp. 
1967. (with E. Thomas Gilliard) Handbook of New Guinea Birds, George 

Weidenfeld & Nicolson, 76 illus., 5 color plates, 612 pp. 
1967. "A Common Grackle Learning to Soak Bread," The Wilson Bulletin, 

vol. 79, no. 4, pp. 455-456. 

1967. "The Bat Hawks." The North Queensland Naturalist, vol. 34, no. 143, 
p. 8. 

1968. Review of Edward Wilson's Birds of the Antarctic. Edited by Brian 
Roberts. Science, vol. 159, Feb. 23, 1968, p. 866. 

1968. "Symposium on Birds of Prey." Hawk Mountain Sanctuary Association 

News Letter No. UO, February 1968, p. 19. 
1968. "What is Serinus flavigula." Bulletin of the British Ornithologists' Club, 

vol. 88, no. 7, pp. 116-119. 
1968. "Family Carduelinae." Check-list of Birds of the World, Museum of 

Comparative Zoology, Harvard University, vol. 14, pp. 207-306. 

Solem, Alan 

1967. "Basic Distribution Patterns of Non-Marine Mollusks." Marine Bio- 
logical Association of India Symposium on Mollusca, Abstracts of Papers, 
p. 25. 

1968. "Abundance, Local Variation and Brood Pouch Formation in Libera 
fratercula from Rarotonga, Cook Islands." Annual Report for 1968, The 
American Malacological Union, Inc., 3 figs., pp. 10-12. 

1968. (with Matthew Nitecki) "Cyclospongia discus Miller, 1891 — a gastropod 

operculum, not a sponge." Journal of Paleontology, vol. 42, no. 4, 2 text 

figs., pp. 1007-1013. 
1968. "Locomotion in Aporrhais and Haliotis." Annual Report for 1967, The 

American Malacological Union, Inc., p. 45. 
1968. "Personality of the Month — Dr. Fritz Haas." Hawaiian Shell News, 

vol. 16, no. 12, fig., p. 8. 
1968. " 'Ptychodon' misoolensis Adam & van Benthem Jutting, 1939, A New 

Guinea Strobilopsid Land Snail and Review of the Genus Enteroplax." The 

Veliger, vol. 11, no. 1, 1 fig., 1 map, 1 table, pp. 24-30. 
1968. "The Subantarctic Land Snail, Notodisciis hookeri (Reeve, 1854) (Pul- 

monata, Endodontidae)." Proceedings of the Malacological Society of London, 

vol. 38, 8 figs., 1 table, pp. 251-266. 

62 



This page was inadvertently omitted from the Report. Please insert it 
between pp. 62 and 63. 



1967. Review of Evolutionary and Genetic Biology of Primates, vol. 1. Edited 
by John Buettner-Janusch. The American Biology Teacher, Nov., pp. 664- 
665. 

1968. "Metachromism, the principle of evolutionary change in mammalian 
tegumentary colors." Evolution, vol. 22, no. 3, 13 figs., pp. 556-575. 

Inger, Robert F. 

1967. "The Development of a Phylogeny of Frogs." Evolution, vol. 21, pp. 
369-384. 

1967. (with Bernard Greenberg) "Annual Reproductive Patterns of Lizards 
from a Bornean Rain Forest." Ecology, vol. 47, pp. 1007-1021. 

1968. (with James P. Bacon) "Annual reproductive patterns and clutch size 
in frogs from the rain forest of Borneo." Copeia, 1968, pp. 602-606. 

LiEM, Karel F. 

1967. "The Functional Morphology of the Respiratory, Digestive and Integu- 
mentary Systems of the Synbranchiform Fish Monopterus albus." Copeia, 
vol. 2, pp. 375-388. 

1967. "Respiratory System." McGraw-Hill Yearbook of Science and Technol- 
ogy, pp. 340-341. 

1967. "Functional Morphology of the Head of the Anabantoid Teleost Fish 
Helostoma temmincki." Journal of Morphology, vol. 121, pp. 135-156. 

1967. "A Morphological Study of Luciocephalus pulcher, with Notes on Gular 
Plates in Other Recent Teleosts." Journal of Morphology, vol. 121, pp. 103- 
134. 

1967. Review of Modes of Reproduction in Fishes (by C. M. Breder and D. E. 
Rosen). American Biology Teacher, vol. 29, pp. 137-138. 

1967. Review of Island Life (by Sherwin Carlquist). American Biology 
Teacher, vol. 29, pp. 315-318. 

1968. "Geographic and Taxonomic Variation in the Pattern of Natural Sex 
Reversal in the Teleost Fish Order Synbranchiformes." Journal of Zoology 
(London), vol. 156, pp. 225-238. 

1968. (with George W. Barlow and Wolfgang Wickler) "Badidae, a New Tele- 
ost Fish Family — Behavioral, Osteological, and Developmental Evidence." 
Journal of Zoology, vol. 156. 

1968. Review of A Study of the Cat (by W. F. Walker, Jr.). American Biology 
Teacher, vol. 30, p. 770. 

1968. "Comparative Functional Anatomy of the Feeding Apparatus of the 
Teleost Fish Family Nandidae." (Abstr.) American Zoologist, vol. 156, 
p. 415. 

Marx, Hymen 

1967. (with A. Stanley Rand) "Running Speed of the Lizard Basiliscus basi- 
liscus on Water." Copeia, 1967, pp. 230-233. 

1968. Checklist of the Reptiles and Amphibians of Egypt. Special Publication, 
United States Naval Medical Research Unit Number Three, Cairo, figs. 1-11, 
maps 1-31, pp. 1-84. 

Moore, Joseph Curtis 

1967. Review of Mice All Over (by Peter Crowcroft). Journal of Mammalogy, 
vol. 48, no. 3, p. 500. 

1968. Review of Checklist of Palearctic and Indian Mammals (by J. R. Eller- 
man and T. C. S. Morrison Scott, second edition, 1966; and The Terrestrial 
Mammals of Western Europe (by G. B. Corbet). Both books reviewed in 
Journal of Mammalogy, vol. 49, no. 1, pp. 168-170. 

1968. "Sympatric Species of Tree Squirrels Mix in Mating Chase." Journal of 
Mammalogy, vol. 49, no. 3, pp. 531-532. 



1 



1968. "Endodontid Land Snails of Rapa Island: Patterns and Problems in 
Speciation." Annual Report for 1967, The American Malacological Union, 
Inc., pp. 33-34. 

Traylor, Melvin a. 

1967. (with Richard K. Brooke) "Apus apus apus in the Cameroons." Bul- 
letin of the British Ornithologists' Club, vol. 87, pp. 124-125. 

1967. "A Case of Dimorphic Juvenal Plum^e." Bulletin of the British Orni- 
thologists' Club, vol. 87, pp. 58-60. 

1967. "A New Race of Cisticola galactotes." Bulletin of the British Ornitholo- 
gists' Club, vol. 87, p. 58. 

1967. "A New Species of Cisticola." Bulletin of the British Ornithologists' Club, 
vol. 87, pp. 45-48. 

1967. "A Spotted Breast Band in Apalis rufifrons." Bulletin of the British 
Ornithologists' Club, vol. 87, p. 112. 

1967. "The Nomenclatural Standing of Clericus polydenominata." The Vanish- 
ing Press, Natural History References, no. 2, 11 pp. 

1967. "Notes on Apalis cinerea and Apalis chariessa." Bulletin of the British 
Ornithologists' Club, vol. 87, pp. 95-96. 

1968. (with Ernst Mayr and Raymond A. Paynter, Jr.) "Estrildidae." Check- 
list of Birds of the World, Harvard University Press, Cambridge, Mass., vol. 14, 
pp. 306-390. 

1968. "Viduinae." Check-list of Birds of the World, Harvard University Press, 

Cambridge, Mass., vol. 14, pp. 390-397. 
1968. "Winter Molt in the Acadian Flycatcher, Empidonax virescens." The 

Auk, vol. 85, p. 691. 
1968. Review of The Bird Faunas of Africa and Its Islands (by R. E. Moreau). 

Bird-Banding, vol. 39, pp. 69-71. 



JAMES NELSON AND ANNA LOUISE RAYMOND FOUNDATION 

RoscoE, Ernest J. 

1967. "An Experimental Course in Earth Science for Elementary Teachers." 

Journal of Geological Education, vol. 14, pp. 195-196. 
1967. "Elementary Level Geology at Field Museum." Geotimes, vol. 12, no. 4, 

p. 7. 
1967. "Let's Get the Kids Out of the Classroom and Into the Street — A Plea for 

Urban Natural History." Turtox News, vol. 45, pp. 20-21. 
1967. "Ethnomalacology and Paleoecology of the Round Butte Archaeological 

Sites, Deschutes River Basin, Oregon." Museum of Natural History, Uni- 
versity of Oregon, Bulletin No. 6, 4 figs., 20 pp. 
1967. Review of Rock, Time, and Landforms (by Jerome WyckofiF). Journal of 

Geological Education, vol. 15, pp. 122-123. 
1967. Review of Pleistocene Mollusca of Ohio (by Aurele LaRocque). Geotimes, 

vol. 12, no. 6, p. 36, 



63 



OFFICERS 



Board of Trustees 



Remick McDowell, President (as of January 20, 1969) 

Harry O. Bercher, Vice-President 

BowEN Blair, Vice-President 

John M. Simpson, Vice-President 

Edward Byron Smith, Treasurer and Assistant Secretary 

E. Leland Webber, Secretary 



BOARD OF TRUSTEES 



Lester Armour 
Harry O. Bercher 
Bowen Blair 

WiLLLAM McCORMICK BLAIR 

William R. Dickinson, Jr. 
Thomas E. Donnelley II 
Marshall Field 
Nicholas Galitzine 
Paul W. Goodrich 
Clifford C, Gregg 
Samuel Insull, Jr. 
Henry P. Isham 
Hughston M. McBain 
Remick McDowell 



J. Roscoe Miller 

William H. Mitchell 

John T. Pirie, Jr. 

John Shedd Reed 

John S. Runnells 

John G. Searle 

John M. Simpson 

Gerald A. Sivage 

Edward Byron Smith 

William G. Swartchild, Jr. 

Louis Ware 

E. Leland Webber 

J. Howard Wood 



HONORARY TRUSTEES 



Walter J. Cummings 
Joseph N. Field 



William V. Kahler 
James L. Palmer 



65 



WOMEN'S BOARD, 1967-1968 



OFFICERS 



Mrs. Hermon Dunlap Smith, President 

Mrs. Walter A. Krafft, First Vice-President 

Mrs, Claude A. Barnett, Second Vice-President 

Mrs. George H. Watkins, Secretary 

Mrs, Thomas M, Ware, Assistant Secretary 

Mrs, Austin T, Cushman, Treasurer 

Mrs. Thomas E, Donnelley II, Assistant Treasurer 



Mrs. James W, Alsdorf Mrs. 

Mrs, a. Watson Armour III Mrs. 

Mrs. Lester Armour Mrs, 

Mrs. Vernon Armour Mrs. 

Mrs. W. H. Arnold Mrs. 

Mrs. Russell M. Baird Mrs. 

Mrs. Ernest S. Ballard Mrs. 

Mrs. Claude A. Barnett Mrs. 

Mrs. George R. Beach, Jr. Mrs. 

Mrs. George W. Beadle Mrs. 

Mrs. Laird Bell Mrs. 

Mrs. Edward H. Bennett, Jr. Mrs. 

Mrs. B. E. Bensinger Mrs. 

Mrs. Richard Bentley Mrs. 

Mrs. Harry O. Bercher* Mrs. 

Mrs. Bowen Blair Mrs. 

Mrs. Edward McCormick Blair Mrs. 

Mrs. William McCormick Blair Mrs. 

Mrs. Joseph L. Block Mrs. 

Mrs. Leigh B. Block Mrs. 

Mrs. Philip D. Block, Jr. Mrs. 

Mrs. William J. Bowe Mrs. 

Mrs. Arthur S. Bowes Mrs. 

Mrs. T. Kenneth Boyd Mrs. 

Mrs. Gardner Brown Mrs. 

Mrs. Daniel C, Bryant Mrs, 

Mrs. Walther Buchen Mrs. 

Mrs. Thomas B. Burke Mrs. 

Mrs. Robert Wells Carton Mrs. 

Mrs. Henry T. Chandler Mrs. 

Miss Nora Chandler Mrs. 

Mrs. F. Newell Childs Mrs. 

Mrs. Robert E. Coburn Mrs. 

Mrs. Fairfax Cone Mrs, 

Mrs, Peter Fries Connor, Jr, Mrs, 

Mrs, Thomas J, Coogan Mrs, 

Mrs, James A, Cook Mrs. 

Mrs. William S. Covington Mrs. 

Mrs. Norman L. Cram Mrs. 

Mrs, Herschel H. Cudd Miss 



Austin T, Cushman 
Emmett Dedmon 
Charles S, DeLong 
Edison Dick 

William R. Dickinson, Jr. 
Arthur Dixon 
Wesley M. Dixon 
Wesley M. Dixon, Jr. 
Elliott Donnelley 
Gaylord Donnelley 
Thomas E. Donnelley II 
Querin p. Dorschel 
G. Corson Ellis 
R. WiNFiELD Ellis 
Winston Elting 
John V, Farwell III 
John F, Fennelly 
Calvin Fentress 
Joseph N, Field 
Marshall Field 
Gaylord A. Freeman, Jr. 
A. W. F. Fuller 
Nicholas Galitzine 
James Gordon Gilkey, Jr. 
Julian R. Goldsmith 
Howard Goodman 
Paul W. Goodrich 
Donald M. Graham 
Clifford C. Gregg 
Stephen S. Gregory 
Harold F. Grumhaus 
Robert C. Gunness 
Robert P. Gwinn 
Burton W. Hales 
C. Daggett Harvey 
Frederick Charles Hecht 
Ben W. Heineman 
Joseph W. Hibben 
W. Press Hodgkins 
Frances Hooper 



66 



Mrs. Samuel Insull, Jr. Mrs. 

Mrs, Spencer E, Irons Mrs. 

Mrs. George S. Isham Mrs. 

Mrs. Henry P. Isham Mrs. 

Mrs. Henry P. Isham, Jr. Mrs. 

Mrs. Byron C. Karzas Mrs, 

Mrs. Russell Kelley, Jr. Mrs. 

Mrs. Thomas Atkins Kelly Mrs. 

Mrs. John Payne Kellogg* Mrs. 

Mrs. Walter A. Krafft Mrs. 

Mrs. Louis E, Laflin, Jr. Mrs. 

Mrs. Gordon Lang Mrs. 

Mrs. Homer J. Livingston Mrs. 

Mrs. Franklin J. Lunding Mrs. 

Mrs. Wallace D. Mackenzie Mrs. 

Mrs. Richard D. Mason Mrs. 

Mrs. David Mayer Mrs. 

Mrs. Frank D. Mayer Mrs. 

Mrs. Brooks McCormick Mrs. 

Mrs. John T. McCutchbon Mrs. 

Mrs. John T. McCutcheon, Jr. Mrs. 

Mrs, Edward D. McDougal, Jr. Mrs. 

Mrs. Remick McDowell Mrs. 

Mrs. Henry W. Meers Mrs. 

Mrs. John R. Millar Mrs. 

Mrs. J. RoscoE Miller Mrs. 

Mrs. William H. Mitchell Mrs. 

Mrs. John T. Moss Mrs. 

Mrs. Charles F. Nadler Mrs, 

Mrs. Richard H. Needham Mrs. 

Mrs. John Nuveen Mrs. 

Mrs, Eric Oldberg* Mrs, 

Mrs, Walter Paepcke Mrs, 

Mrs, Donald H, Palmer Mrs. 

Mrs. James L. Palmer Mrs. 

Mrs. John T, Pirie, Jr, Mrs, 

Mrs, William Roe Polk Mrs. 

Mrs. William P. Pope Mrs. 

Mrs. Clarence C. Prentice Mrs. 

Mrs. Frederick Childs Pullman Mrs. 

Mrs. Austin L. Rand Mrs. 

Mrs. George A. Ranney Mrs. 

Mrs. John Shedd Reed Mrs. 

Mrs. Howard C. Reeder Mrs. 

Mrs. Joseph E. Rich Mrs. 

Mrs. T. Clifford Rodman Mrs. 

Mrs. Clive Runnells Mrs. 

Mrs. John S, Runnells Mrs. 



Harold Russell 
George W. Ryerson 
John G, Searle 
William L. Searle 
John M, Simpson 
Gerald A. Sivage 
Edward Byron Smith 
Farwbll Dunlap Smith 
Hermon Dunlap Smith 
Solomon Byron Smith 
Lyle M. Spencer 
Jack C, Staehle 
Gardner H, Stern 
Adlai E, Stevenson III 
Robert E. Straus 
William S, Street 
Roy E, Sturtevant 
William G, Swartchild, Jr, 
R, 0. Swearingen 
Edward F. Swift III 
GusTAvus F, Swift, Jr, 
Phelps H, Smith 
Bruce Thorne 
Theodore D, Tieken 
Chester D, Tripp 
Thomas S, Tyler 
Derrick Vail 
Cyril L. Ward 
J, Harris Ward 
Louis Ware 
Thomas M, Ware 
Hempstead Washburne 
Hempstead Washburne, Jr. 
George H. Watkins 
Morrison Waud 
E, Leland Webber 
Edward K, Welles 
John Paul Welling 
Frank O, Wetmore II 
Julian B, Wilkins 
Philip C. Williams 
Jack A. Williamson 
John P. Wilson 
J. Howard Wood 
Frank H. Woods 
Philip K. Wrigley 
Rainer Zangerl 
Ernest Zeisler 



♦Deceased 



67 



Staff 

E. Leland Webber, B.B.Ad., C.P.A., Director 

DEPARTMENT OF ANTHROPOLOGY 

Donald Collier, Ph.D., Chief Curator 

Paul S. Martin, Ph.D., Chief Curator Emeritus 

Kenneth Starr, Ph.D., Curator, Asiatic Archaeology and Ethnology 

Phillip H. Lewis, Ph.D., Curator, Primitive Art and Melanesian Ethnology 

James W. VanStone, Ph.D., Associate Curator, North American Archaeology and 
Ethnology 

Stephan Gasser, Ph.D., Assistant Curator, Oceanic Archaeology and Ethnology 

Leon Siroto, M.A., Assistant Curator, African Ethnology 

Glen H. Cole, Ph.D., Assistant Curator, Prehistory 

Hoshien Tchen, Ph.D., Consultant, East Asian Collection 

Christopher C. Legge, M.A., Custodian of Collections 

Christine S. Danziger, M.S., Conservator 

Raymond Wielgus, Restorer, Anthropology 

Lillian Novak, Departmental Secretary 

Robert J. Braidwood, Ph.D., Research Associate, Old World Prehistory 

Philip J. C. Dark, Ph.D., Research Associate, African Ethnology 

Fred Eggan, Ph.D., Research Associate, Ethnology 

J. Eric Thompson, Dipl. Anth. Camb., Research Associate, Central American 
Archaeology 

George I. Quimby, M.S., Research Associate, North American Archaeology and 
Ethnology 

F. Clark Howeu., Ph.D., Research Associate, Old World Prehistory 
James R. Getz, Field Associate 

Evett D. Hester, M.S., Field Associate 

DEPARTMENT OF BOTANY 

Louis 0. Williams, Ph.D., Chief Curator 

William C. Burger, Ph.D., Assistant Curator, Vascular Plants 

Gabriel Edwin, Ph.D., Assistant Curator, Vascular Plants§ 

Patricio Ponce de Leon, Ph.D., Assistant Curator, Cryptogamic Herbarium 

Donald Ray Simpson, Ph.D., Assistant Curator, Peruvian Botany 

Dorothy Gibson, Supervisor, Herbaria 

Rolf Singer, Ph.D., Visiting Research Curator in Mycology 

Valerie C. Canty, Departmental Secretary and Librarian 

Margery C. Carlson, Ph.D., Research Associate, Phanerogamic Botany 
Sidney F. Glassman, Ph.D., Research Associate, Palms 
E. P. KiLLiP, A.B., Research Associate, Phanerogamic Botany 
Rogers McVaugh, Ph.D., Research Associate, Vascular Plants 

§ Resigned 

68 



Donald Richards, Research Associate, Cryptogamic Botany 
Inc. Agr. Antonio Molina R,, Field Associate 
A. H. Heller, Associate 

DEPARTMENT OF GEOLOGY 

Rainer Zangerl, Ph.D., Chief Curator 

Edward J, Olsen, Ph.D., Curator, Mineralogy 

Bertram G. Woodland, Ph.D., Curator, Igneous and Metamorphic Petrology 

John Clark, Ph.D., Associate Curator, Sedimentary Petrology 

Robert H. Denison, Ph.D., Curator, Fossil Fishes 

William D. Turnbull, Ph.D., Associate Curator, Fossil Mammals 

Eugene S. Richardson, Jr., Ph.D., Curator, Fossil Invertebrates 

Matthew H. Nitecki, Ph.D., Assistant Curator, Fossil Invertebrates 

Orville L. Gilpin, Chief Preparator, Fossils 

Winifred Reinders, Departmental Secretary 

Ernst Antevs, Ph.D., Research Associate, Glacial Geology 

David Bardack, Ph.D., Research Associate, Vertebrate Paleontology 

Albert A. Dahlberg, D.D.S., Research Associate, Fossil Vertebrates 

Ralph G. Johnson, Ph.D., Research Associate, Paleoecology 

Walter Kean, Associate, Mineralogy 

Erik N. Kjellesvig-Waering, B.S., Research Associate, Fossil Invertebrates 

Robert F. Mueller, Ph.D., Research Associate, Mineralogy 

Everett C. Olson, Ph.D., Research Associate, Fossil Vertebrates 

Bryan Patterson, Research Associate, Fossil Vertebrates 

Joseph Y. Smith, Ph.D., Research Associate, Mineralogy 

Thomas N. Taylor, Ph.D., Research Associate, Paleobotany 

J. Marvin Weller, Ph.D., Research Associate, Stratigraphy 

R. H. Whitfield, D.D.S., Associate, Fossil Plants 

Violet Whitfield, B.A., Associate, Fossil Plants 

DEPARTMENT OF ZOOLOGY 

Austin L. Rand, Ph.D., Sc. D., Chief Curator 

Joseph Curtis Moore, Ph.D., Curator, Mammals 

Philip Hershkovitz, M.S., Research Curator, Mammals 

Emmet R. Blake, M.S., D.Sc, Curator, Birds 

Melvin a. Traylor, A.B., Associate Curator, Birds 

M. Dianne Maurer, A.B., Assistant, Birds 

Robert F. Inger, Ph.D., Curator, Amphibians and Reptiles 

Hymen Marx, B.S., Associate Curator, Reptiles 

LoREN P. Woods, B.S., Curator, Fishes 

Rupert L. Wenzel, Ph.D., Curator, Insects 

Henry S. Dybas, B.S., Associate Curator, Insects 

August Ziemer, Assistant, Insects 

Alan Solem, Ph.D., Curator, Lower Invertebrates 



es 



Karel F. Liem, Ph.D., Assistant Curator, Vertebrate Anatomy 

Sophie Andris, Osteologist 

Mario Villa, Tanner 

Marilyn A. Kurland, Departmental Secretary 

RuDYERD BouLTON, B.S., Research Associate, Birds 

Alfred E. Emerson, Ph.D., Sc.D., Research Associate, Insects 

Harry Hoogstraal, Ph.D., Research Associate, Insects 

David Kistner, Ph.D., Research Associate, Insects 

Ch'eng-Chao Liu, Ph.D., Research Associate, Reptiles 

Charles Ernest Oxnard, Ph.D., Research Associate, Vertebrate Anatomy 

Orlando Park, Ph.D., Research Associate, Insects 

Clifford H. Pope, B.S,, Research Associate, Amphibians and Reptiles 

George B. Rabb, Ph.D., Research Associate, Amphibians and Reptiles 

Charles A. Reed, Ph.D., Research Associate, Vertebrate Anatomy 

Robert Traub, Ph.D., Research Associate, Insects 

Ronald Singer, D.Sc, Research Associate, Mammalian Anatomy 

Alex K. Wyatt, Research Associate, Insects 

Luis de la Torre, Ph.D., Associate, Mammals 

Jack Fooden, Ph.D., Associate, Mammals 

Waldemar Meister, M.D., Associate, Anatomy 

Edward M. Nelson, Ph.D., Associate, Fishes 

Charles F. Nadler, M.D., Associate, Mammals 

Harry G. Nelson, B.S., Associate, Insects 

Karl Plath, Associate, Birds 

DioscORO S. Rabor, M.S., Associate, Birds 

Lillian A. Ross, Ph.B., Associate, Insects 

Ellen T. Smith, Associate, Birds 

Robert L. Fleming, Ph.D., Field Associate 

Georg Haas, Ph.D., Field Associate 

Frederick J. Medem, Sc.D., Field Associate 

Dale J. Osborn, Field Associate, Mammals 

William S. Street, Field Associate 

Janice K. Street, Field Associate 

DEPARTMENT OF EXHIBITION 

Lothar p. Witteborg, M.A., Chief 

Harry E. Changnon, Chief, Coordination and Production 

Carl W. Cotton, Taxidermist 

Samuel H. Grove, Jr., Artist-Preparator 

Ben G. Kozak, B.F.A., Chief Exhibit Designer 

Tibor Perenyi, Ph.D., Artist 

Donald R. Skinner, M.F.A., Chief Graphics Designer 

Solomon A. Smith II, M.A., Coordinator of Special Exhibits 

70 



DEPARTMENT OF N. W. HARRIS PUBLIC SCHOOL EXTENSION 

Ronald Lambert, Preparator 

Bertha M. Parker, M.S., Research Associate 

JAMES NELSON AND ANNA LOUISE RAYMOND FOUNDATION 

FOR PUBLIC SCHOOL AND CHILDREN'S LECTURES 
Marie Svoboda, M.A., Acting Chief 
Harriet Smith, M.A. 
Edith Fleming, M.A. 
George B. Fricke, B.S. 
Ernest J, Roscoe, M.S. 
Mary Religa, Departmental Secretary 

THE LIBRARY OF THE MUSEUM 

Meta p. Howell, B.L.S., Librarian f 

W. Peyton Fawcett, B.A., Associate Librarian and Head Cataloger 

Chih-Wbi Pan, M.S., Cataloger 

Eugenia Jang, Serials Librarian 

Alfreda C. Rogowski, Order Librarian 

Bertha W. Gibes, B.A., B.S. in L.S., Reference and Interlibrary Loan Librarian 

FIELD MUSEUM PRESS 

Editorial Office 

Edward G. Nash, A.B., Editor 

Division of Printing 

Harold M. Grutzmacher, in charge 

DEPARTMENT OF PLANNING AND DEVELOPMENT 

Robert E. Cob urn, Planning and Developmental Officer 
Phil Clark, B.A., Public Relations Counsel 
Dorothy M. Roder, Membership Secretary 
Virginia A. Straub, Secretary to the Women's Board 

ADMINISTRATION 

Norman W. Nelson, B.S., C.P.A., Business Manager 

GusTAV A. Noren, Assistant to the Business Manager 

SusANMARY C. YouNG, B.A., Secretary to the Director 

Mary A. Hagberg, L.L.B., Registrar 

Lyle a. Hanssen, B.S., Chief Accountant 

Robert E. Bruce, Purchasing Agent 

THE BOOK SHOP 

UNO M. Lake, A.B., Manager 

t Deceased 

71 



DIVISION OF PHOTOGRAPHY 

John Bayalis, Photographer 
Homer V. Holdren, Associate 
Ferdinand Huysmans, Dipl. A., Assistant 
Clarence B, Mitchell, B.A., Research Associate 

DIVISION OF MOTION PICTURES 
John W. Mover, in charge 

BUILDING OPERATIONS 

James R. Shouba, Building Superintendent 

Leonard Carrion, Chief Engineer 

Jacques L. Pulizzi, Superintendent of Maintenance 

Rudolph Dentino, Assistant Chief Engineer 

THE GUARD 

George R. Lamoureux, Captain 

VOLUNTEER WORKERS 

In 1967 and 1968 volunteer workers were an invaluable help to 
the Museum Staff. The Museum wishes to thank Miss Carol Acker- 
man, Mrs. Richard Bentley, Mrs. Thomas D. Burke, Jr., Miss Nora 
Chandler, Mrs. John Randolph Crews, Mr. John Douglass, Mrs. 
Henry Dry, Mr. Stanley Dvorak, Jr., Mrs. Robert 0. Elmore, 
Mrs. Winston Elting, Mrs. Wendy Farber, Miss Patricia Fujimoto, 
Mrs. Charles Fuller II, Mrs. Joseph B. Girardi, Mr. Lou Goldstein, 
Mrs. Robert C. Gunness, Mr. Sol Gurewitz, Mr. Richard Halvorsen, 
Miss Gertrude Hannen, Mr. C. C. Howard, Mr. Claxton E. Howard, 
Mrs. Robert C. Hyndman, Mrs. Dorothy Karall, Mrs. Clarence 
Kenny, Jr., Mrs. Robert T. Keppler, Mrs. Charles Kratz, Mrs. 
Donald Kropp, Mrs. Richard N. Lilleberg, Mrs. Judith Little, 
Mrs. W^allace Mackenzie, Mrs. Arthur MacQuilkin, Mrs. John Maris, 
Mrs. H. F. Matthies, Miss Mary McCutcheon, Mrs. Lawrence C. 
Morris, Jr., Mrs. Albert C. Mullen, Mrs. Seymour Nordenberg, 
Mrs. Ronald A. Orner, Mrs. Harry 0. Owen, Jr., Mrs. Philip Y. 
Paterson, Miss Mae Provus, Mrs. Hayes Robertson, Mrs. Harold M. 
Ross, Jr., Mr. Sol Sackheim, Mrs. A. R. Sarabia, Mrs. Alice K. 
Schneider, Mr. Wayne Severn, Mrs. C. W. Sidwell, Mrs. William E. 
Sidwell, Mrs. Henry Sincere, Mrs. Hermon Dunlap Smith, Mrs. 
James G. Speer, Mrs. Clement F. Springer, Jr., Mr. John Starkus, 
Mrs. John Stephens, Mrs. Philip Stone, Mrs. Henry Strotz, Mrs. 
John Swearingen, Mrs. Ruth Swenson, Mrs. Robert Unferth, Mrs. 
Alex B. White, Mrs. Carol S. Williams, Mrs. Philip C. Williams, 
Miss Mary Jo Wilson, Mrs. Marvin Wolfson, and Mrs. Rainer 
Zangerl for many hours of service. 

72