American Museum Journal V4

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THE American Museum Journal o^6f VOLUME IV, 1904 NEW YORK: PUBLISHED BY THE AMERICAN MUSEUM OF NATURAL HISTORY / 1904 Committee of Publication EDMUND OTIS HOVEY, FRANK M CHAPMAN Edtior ^ LOUIS P WILLIAM GRATACAP K GREGORY \ J Advisory Board The American Museum 77th Natural History Street and Central Park West, New York of BOARD OF TRUSTEES FOR I904 WILLIAM ROCKEFELLER MORRIS K TESUP GEORGE G HAVEN ADRIAN ISELIN H O HAVEMEYER J PIERPONT MORGAN A D JUILLIARD JOSEPH H CHOATE FREDERICK E HYDE J HAMPDEN ROBB PERCY R PYNE CHARLES LANIER HENRY F OSBORN D O MILLS GEORGE S BOWDOIN ALBERT S BICKMORE ARCHIBALD ROGERS JAMES H HYDE ARTHUR CURTISS JAMES WILLIAM C WHITNEY * CORNELIUS C CUYLER GUSTAV E KISSEL CLEVELAND H DODGE ANSON W HARD OFFICERS AND COMMITTEES FOR 1904 PRESIDENT MORRIS K JESUP SECOND VICE-PRESIDENT FIRST VICE-PRESIDENT J HENRY PIERPONT MORGAN F OSBORN TREASURER CHARLES LANIER DIRECTOR HERMON C BUMPUS SECRETARY AND ASSISTANT TREASURER JOHN WINSER H EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE HAMPDEN ROBB, J Chairman PERCY MORRIS K JESUP J PIERPONT MORGAN HENRY F OSBORN CHARLES LANIER R PYNE HAVEMEYER ANSON W HARD H O FREDERICK'E.mHYDE AUDITING COMMITTEE] ANSON W HARD GUSTAV GEORGE The G E KISSEL HAVEN President, ex-officio FINANCE COMMITTEE PIERPONT MORGAN CHARLES LANIER D O A D J The MILLS JUILLIARD President, ex-offlcio NOMINATING COMMITTEE D O MILLS CLEVELAND The WILLIAM ROCKEFELLER H DODGE President, ex-ofHcio MEMBERSHIP COMMITTEE PERCY R PYNE ARCHIBALD ROGERS ARTHUR CURTISS JAMES The President, ex-officio * Deceased iii Scientific Staff Director Hermon C Department Albert Prof Department Bumpus, Ph.D of Public Instruction Bickmore, Curator S Geology and Invertebrate Palaeontology Prof R P Whitfield, Curator Edmund Otis Hovey, Ph.D., Associate Curator of Department of Mammalogy and Prof J Frank M Chapman, Department Prof Ornithology Allen, Ctirator A Associate Curator of Vertebrate Palteontology Henry Fairfield Osborn, Ctirator W D Matthew, Ph.D., Associate Curator O P Hay, Ph.D., Associate Ctirator of Chelonia Prof Bashford Dean, Honorary Curator of Fishes Department of Ethnology Franz Boas, Curator Prof Livingston Farrand, Assistant Curator Clark Wissler, Ph.D., Assistant Prof Department of Archaeology Prof M H Saville, Curator of Mexican-Central Harlan I Smith Assistant Curator George H Pepper, Assistant in Archaeology American Archceology of the Southwest Department of Entomology William Beutenmuller, Ctirator Departments of Mineralogy and Conchology L P Gratacap, A.m., Ctirator George F Kunz, Ph.D., Honorary Curator of Gems Department of Invertebrate Zoology William Morton Wheeler, Cvtrator George H Sherwood, A.M., Assistant Curator Prof J E DuERDEN, Honorary Curator of Coelenterates Prof Department of Physiology Ralph W Tower, Curator Prof Department of Preparation and Installaiion B E Dahlgren, D.M.D., Curator Department Prof of Department A Books and Publications Ralph W Tower, Ciuator of Woodward, Maps and Charts Ph.D., Ctirator CONTENTS OF VOLUME Title-page IV Committee of Publication Trustees, Officers and Committees iii Scientific Staff iv Contents ii V List of Illustrations NO vii JANUARY, I 1Q04 Frontispiece Editorial Note The Behavior of the Minerals and Gems of the Morgan Collections toward Radium and Other Sources of Light An Extinct Cave Fauna in Arkansas By W D Matthew The Long-Tailed Japanese Fowls (Illustrated) The Draught Horse in Action (Illustrated) Department of Entomology: Expedition of 1903 (Illustrated) The Arch.-eological Expedition to the Columbia Valley Department of Vertebrate Paleontology: Field Explorations IN 1903 Some Extraordinary Ants (Illustrated) The Mexican Cotton-Boll Weevil Climatic Variation in Color and Size of Song Sparrows (Illustrated) By F M Chapman Department of Arch.'Eology: Explorations in the Southwest The Exhibit of Chukchee Clothing (Illustrated) The Giant Spider Crab (Illustrated) Eocene Fossil Mammals of South America News Notes Lectures Meetings of Societies A General Guide to the American Museum of Natural History 20 23 25 26 26 30 32 Supplement CONTENTS NO APRIL, 2, 1904 Frontispiece Editorial Note The House-Life of the Chukchee of The Storer Collection of Shells Siberi.a (Illustrated) Orbicular Granite from Michigan The Collection of Fossil Fishes Model of the Four-Toed Horse News Notes Lectures Meetings of Societies Birds, Nests and Eggs By NO Frontispiece F M Chapman JULY, 3, Funeral Urns From Oaxaca 1904 (Illustrated) By Marsh ali H Saville Giant Spider Crab from the Japanese Seas The Museum Notes Primitive Art Supplement LIST OF ILLUSTRATIONS THE JOURNAL Long-Tailed Japanese Fowls — — Draught Horse Side View Draught Horse View from Above and Behind New North Carolina Beetles A Gynandromorphous Ant Distribution of Song Sparrows Chukchee Man, Showing Winter Clothing 16 IQ 23 Giant Spider Crab from Japan ^S The Home of a Chukchee Family, Eastern Siberia Funeral Urns Found in a Mound, Valley of Oaxaca Entrance of a Tomb at Cuilapa Funeral Urns in a Mound at Cuilapa Funeral Urns in the Facade of Tomb 9, Xoxo Funeral Urns in a Niche in the Facade of a Tomb at Cuilapa Funeral Urns from Xoxo Funeral Urns Found Back of Tomb 9, Xoxo Terra-cotta Funeral Urn Found in Front of a Tomb at Cuilapa California Mountain Partridge California Valley Partridge Star-Fish A Half-Hour's Collecting at Andros Island — Bahamas — Corals and Sea-Fans An Hour's Collecting on Andros Reef, Bahamas Spiny Rose Gall {Rhodites bicolor Harr.) Rose Root Gall (Rhodites radicum Osten Sacken) Globular Rose Gall (Rhodites globulus Beuten.) Long Rose Gall (Rhodites dichlocerus Harr.) Knotty Rose Gall (Rhodites verna Osten Sacken) Mossy Rose Gall (Rhodites ros^e Linn.) Mealy Rose Gall (Rhodites ignota Osten Sacken) Rose Lentil Gall (Rhodites lenticularis Bass.) Bassett's Blackberry Gall (Diastrophus bassettii Beu TEN.) 34 5c 5-^ 53 54 55 5^ 57 5S 7c 73 76 77 92 92 93 93 93 93 94 94 94 ILLUSTRATIONS Blackberry Seed Gall {Diastrophus cuscut.-eformis OsTEN Sacken) Blackberry Knot Gall (Diastrophus nebulosus Osten Sacken) Raspberry Root Gall (Diastrophus radicum Bass.) CiNQUEFoiL Axil Gall (Diastrophus potentill^e Bass.) Oak or May Apple (Amphibolips confluentus Harr.) Empty Oak Apple (Amphibolips in amis Osten Sacken) Scrub Oak Gall (Amphibolips ilicifolije Bass.) Oak Spindle Gall (Amphibolips (Hclebs Osten Sacken) Acorn Plum Gall (Amphibolips prunus Walsh) Horned Knot Oak Gall (Andricus conigerus Osten Sacken) Oak Oak Oak Oak Knot Gall (Andricus punctatus Bass.) 95 95 96 96 97 97 98 98 99 Seed Gall (Andricus seminator Harr.) Wart Gall (Andricus futilis Ostein Sacken) Nipple Gall (Andricus papillatus Osten Sacken) Scrub Oak Club Gall (Andricus similis Bass.) White Oak Club Gall (Andricus clavula Bass.) Succulent Oak Gall (Andricus palustris Osten Sacken) Small Oak Apple (Andricus singularis Bass.) Oak Petiole Gall (Andricus petiolicola Bass.) Oak Wool Gall (Andricus lana Fitch) Oak Capsule Gall (Andricus capsulus Bass.) Oak Midrib Gall (Andricus piger Bass.) Spiny Oak Gall (Cynips prinoides Beuten.) Pine-Cone Oak Gall (Cynips strobilana Osten Sacken) Oak Pea Gall (Cynips pisum Fitch) Oak Hedgehog Gall (Acraspis erinacei Walsh) Oak Fig Gall (Biorhiza forticornis Walsh) Oak Bullet Gall (Holcaspis globulus Fitch) Pointed Bullet Gall (Holcaspis d uric aria Bass.) Polished Oak Gall (Dryophanta polita Bass.) Oak Flower-Stem Gall (Neuroterus pallid us Bass.) Oak Potato Gall (Neuroterus bat at us Fitch) Noxious Oak Gall (Neuroterus noxiosus Bass.) Oak Flake Gall (Neuroterus floccosus Bass.) Oak Button Gall (Neuroterus umbilicatus Bass.) Huckleberry Gall (Solenozopheria vaccinii Ashm.) Lettuce Tumor Gall (Aulax tumidus Bass.) VUl 95 99 99 100 100 lOI lOI lOI 102 102 103 103 103 104 104 104 105 105 106 106 107 107 107 108 108 108 109 ILLUSTRATIONS PAGE Willow Apple Gall (Nematus pomum WaiIsh) 109 110 Willow Egg Gall (Euura ovum Walsh) no Alder Bud Gall (Cecidomyia serrulatm Osten Sacken) Bass WOOD Wart Gall {Cecidomyia verrucicola Osten 110 Sackex) Tulip-Tree Midrib Gall {Cecidomyia tulipifera Ostex 111 Sacken) Tulip-Tree Spot Gall {Cecidomyia liriodendri Osten 111 Sackex) W^iLD Cherry Bud Gall {Cecidomyia serotin.-e Ostex 111 Sackex) 112 Ash Midrib Gall {Cecidomyia pellex Osten Sacken) Honey-Locust Pod Gall {Cecidomyia gleditschle Osten 112 Sackex) Hickory Onion Gall {Cecidomyia holotricha Osten 112 Sacken) Hickory Seed Gall {Cecidomyia cary.ecola Osten Sacken) -113 Hickory Tube Gall {Cecidomyia tubicola Osten Sackex) 113 Hickory Coxe Gall {Cecidomyia saxguixolenta Ostex Sackex) 114 Hickory Peach Gall {Cecidomyia persicoides Ostex Sackex) 114 Pine-Cone Willow Gall {Cecidomyia strobiloides Ostex Sacken) -114 Willow Club Gall {Cecidomyia rigid.e Osten Sacken) 115 Willow Potato Gall {Cecidomyia batatas Osten Sacken) 115 Dogwood Club Gall {Cecidomyia clavula Beuten.) 115 Touch-Me-Not Gall {Cecidomyia impatiexs Osten Sacken) 116 Oak Pill Gall (C£C/L>OMy/^ p/z-c/L^ Walsh) Oak Spangles {Cecidomyia poculum Osten Sacken) Oak Fold Gall {Cecidomyia xiveipila Osten Sacken) GOLDENROD BUNCH GaLL {CeCIDOMYIA SOLID AGINIS LoEW) 116 116 117 II7 Grape-Vine Tube Gall {Cecidomyia viticola Osten Sacken) 118 Grape-Vine Apple Gall {Cecidomyia vitis-pomum Walsh AND Riley) 118 Grape-Vine Tomato Gall {Lasioptera v/r/s Osten Sackex) 118 Maple Spot Gall {Sciara ocellata Osten Sacken) 119 Goldenrod Gall {Trypeta polita Loew) 119 , ILLUSTRATIONS PAGE GOLDENROD BaLL GaLL (TrYPETA SOLID AGIX IS FiTCH) Hackberry Petiole Gall (Pachypsylla venusta Osten Sacken) I20 120 Hackberry Nodule Gall (Pachypsylla celtidis-gemma Riley) 121 Hackberry Blister Gall (Pachypsylla celtidis-vesicu- lum Riley) 121 Hackberry Nipple Gall (Pachypsylla celtidis-mamma Riley) 121 Hackberry Melon Gall (Pachypsylla celtidis-cucurbitm Riley) 13.2 Witch Hazel Cone Gall (Hormaphis hamamelidis Fitch) 122 Spiny Witch Hazel Gall (Hormaphisospinosus Shiner) 123 Cock's Comb Elm Gall (Colopha ulmicola Fitch) 123 Sumac Tomato Gall (Pemphigus rhois Fitch) -123 VovLAR Stem Gall (Pemphigus populicaulis Fitch) 124 Hickory Louse Gall (Phylloxera cary^caulis Fitch) 124 Wild Cherry Pouch Gall (Acarus serotin.e Beuten.) 124 SUPPLEMENTS To No I A GENERAL GUIDE TO THE AMERICAN MUSEUM OF NATURAL HISTORY The American Museum of Natural History: South Facade The Reading-Room No 503 Fifth Floor (Plan) Hall of Fossil Mammals No 406 Fourth Floor (Plan) Morgan Hall of Mineralogy No 404 Loubat Hall of Mexican and Central American Arch.'E OLOGY No 402 Hall of Geology and Mineralogy No 408 Third Floor (Plan) Termite Nest, Three Feet High In Hall No 307 10 12 13 14 18 20 21 22 INSECT-GALLS OF THE VICINITY OF NEW YORK CITY onion-shaped and covered with pubescence which is pale when the young and growing, and becomes rust-colored when mature Inside it globvilar, gall is is hollow and contains a single larva of different kinds of hickory of the leaf 57 58 Very abundant rounded, with the tip produced into a point on the under surface Hickory Tube Gall very easily — Smooth, Pale green (Cecidomyia tidncola Osten Sacken) protuberance on the surface of the leaves of different kinds of hickory "3 Common — Narrow, leaf, Green when immature; black when fviUy grown In Common of leaves of different kinds of hickory cylindrical, tube-like, inserted in a small off the under surface of the leaves Hickory Seed Gall {Cecidomyia carycBcola Osten Sacken) elongated, clusters On Sometimes they cover the entire under surface breaking On under — THE AMERICAN MUSEUM JOURNAL 5g Hickory Cone Gall {Cecidomyia sanguinolcnia Ostcn Sacken) —Conical, somewhat narrowed at the base and of a blood red or purplish red color numbers on the under surface of the leaves of hickory Not common In — Hickory Peach Gall {Cecidomyia persicoides Osten Sacken) Variable rounded and clothed with delicate down like that of a peach, On the under surface looking somewhat like a diminutive fruit of this kind 60 in shape, usuallv of the leaves of hickory 61 Formed Pine-Cone Common Willow Gall Sacken) strobiloides Osten assuming the shape of a cone On the low willow Common {Cecidomyia of closely imbricated leaves terminal twigs of different kinds of I 14 INSECT-GALLS OF THE VICINITY OF Willow Club Gall 62 {Cecidomyia club-like, tapering to a point at the apex, buds growing from Rather common it Length about rigidcs NEW YORK Osten CITY — Sacken) Elongated, of small terminal and with a number f in On tips of branches of low willow — Willow Potato Gall {Cecidomyia batatas Osten Sacken) Irregularly 63 rounded, varying considerably in size and in shape Hard and woody Sometimes the different forms are strung together, one after another, in more or less proximity, on the same twig On branches of willow {Salix discolor) Common Dogwood Club 64 about ^ to larva twigs of I Green in in — Club-shaped and an elongated channel inhabited by a single summer and the color of the bark in winter On terminal long Gall (Cecidomyia clavula Beuten.) Inside dogwood (Conms is florida) Common "5 THE AMERICAN MUSEUM JOURNAL 65 Touch-me-not Gall {Cecidomyia impatiens Osten Sackcn) succulent, semi-transparent, containing a flower of touch-me-not {Impatiens bifora) number — Globular, of cells inside August At base of Not common — 66 Oak Pill Gall (Cecidomyia pilules Walsh) Usually rounded, hard and woody Frequently two or more galls are confluent and assume a very Brown or green Inside are several cells irregularly rounded or elongated form On upper surface of leaves of different kinds of oak Very common 67 Oak Spangles {Cecidomyia pociilum Osten Sacken) 116 -Rounded, saucer- INSECT-GALLS OF THE VICINITY OF NEW YORK CITY Pale red to light lavender shaped In clusters on under surface of leaf of white oak {Qucrcus alba) August and September Common 68 Oak Fold Gall (Cecidomyia niveipila Osten Sacken) large fold lined with white pubescence Sometimes the —Consists entire leaf with the edges curled, the under side of the leaf being inside of the oak {Quercus rubra) May and June gall is of a folded On red Common — Produced by Goldenrod Bunch Gall {Cecidomyia solidaginis Locw) 69 the arrest of the stalk, which causes the leaves to accumulate, thus forming a globular bunch, consisting of several hundred leaves On goldenrod (Solidago) Very common 117 — THE AMERICAN MUSEUM JOURNAL — Narrow, Grape-vine Tube Gall {Cccidomyia viiicola Osten Sacken) 70 Green or bright red In numbers on upper side of the elongated or conical leaves of wild grapes July and August Not common Grape-vine Apple Gall {Cecidomyia vitis-pomum Walsh and Riley) 71 Variable in size and in shape, usually rounded, flattened at the base and pointed When mature the gall often has eight or nine longitudinal ribs, at the top Inside are numerous longitudinal cells each divided by a like a muskmelon On stems of wild grapes Common transverse partition — Consists of Grape-vine Tomato Gall {Lasioptera viiis Osten Sacken) 72 a bunch of irregular swellings of various rounded shapes Soft, juicy and suc- 118 INSECT-GALLS OF THE VICINITY OF Yellowish green, tinged with red or entirely of this eolor May and June Common culent and NEW YORK CITY On stems leaf stalks of wild grapes Family Mycetophilid-^ (Fungus-gnats) The species of flies belonging to this family are of medium and are more or less mosquito-like in form ]\Iost them feed on fungi and in damp places where there is deca^dng or small size of vegetable matter — Maple Spot Gall {Sciara ocellata Osten Sacken) Eye-like, circular, Light yellow, with a red central dot, or entirely green or yellow In numbers on the leaves of red maple {Acer rubriim) Common 73 flat Family Trypetid^e, Only a certain number of species belonging to this family of flies produce galls The wings of many of the species are beautifully 74 marked with spots or bands Goldenrod Gall {Trypeta polita Loew) 119 —Consists of a small bunch of THE AMERICAN MUSEUM JOURNAL Caused by the arrest of the side On a hollow space in which the larva lives Common Singly or in numbers stalk of goldenrod {Solidago altissima) accumulated aborted 75 leaves to | in long Inside, at the base, branches is — Goldenrod Ball Gall (Trypeta solidaginis Fitch") Globvilar, ball-like Pithy inside with a rounded cell in the center in diameter i in and about On the main stalk of goldenrod Common HEMIPTERA (Bugs) Family Psyllid/E (Jumping The Plant-lice) insects belonging to this family subsist entirely the juices of plants They from to y'y inch in length upon are comparatively small, measuring Their hind legs are formed for jumping — Hackberry Petiole Gall {I'achypsylla vcnusta Osten Sacken) Globular Consists of a thin outer shell with several compartments inside On petiole of the leaf of hackberry {Celtis occidcntalis) Not coinmon 76 or irregularly rounded 120 INSECT-GALLS OF THE VICINITY OF NEW YORK CITY — Hackberry Nodule Gall {Pacliypsylla celtidts-gemma Riley) Variable in Bud-like and looking as if formed by the agglomeration of a number of rounded nodules Hard and woody, with a number of cells inside On branches of hackberry {Celtis occidentalis) It is a deformation of the 77 size and in shape young bud Common — Hackberry Blister Gall {Pachypsylla celtidis-vesiculum, Riley) Circuand blister-like Convex on the under side with a small nipple in In numbers on leaf of hackberry {Celtis occidentalis) Green the middle 78 lar, flat Common 79 Hackberry Nipple Gall {Pachypsylla celtidis-mamnia Riley) 121 — Repre- THE AMERICAN MUSEUM JOURNAL sented side by a cup-shaped impression on the upper it is stib-cyHndrical, with the ^ in wide On leaf of hackberry and on the vmder About \ in high and side of leaf apex rounded bluntly {Ccltis occidentalis) Common — Hackberry Melon Gall {Pachypsylla cdtidis-ciicurbitcc Riley) Under apex and concave in the middle, with a small nipple Around the top is usually an acute ridge which surrounds the concave depression, and at the sides near the top are short ribs which are sometimes nearly Represented by a cup-shaped impression on upper side of leaf obliterated On under side of leaf of hackberry {Celtis occidentalis) Common 80 side rounded, truncated at Family Aphidid.e The (Plant-lice) well-known insects and infest nearly Comparatively few produce galls plant-lice are kinds of plants — all Witch Hazel Cone Gall (Hormapliis hamamelidis Fitch) A conical 81 Very swelling on ujjper side of leaf of witch hazel {Hamamehs vtrginiana) common 122 INSECT-GALLS OF THE VICINITY OF NEW YORK CITY — Spiny Witch Hazel Gall (Hormaphis spinosus Shiner) A deformation of 82 the fruit bud, covered with a number of rather long spines, with a funnel-Uke exit at the base Green in summer; brown in winter On witch hazel {Hammnelis virginiana) Common 83 Cock's Comb Elm Gall — Forms a cock's (Colopha ulmicola Fitch) of the leaf of the elm {Ulmus ameri- comb, blubber-like growth on the upper side cana) 84 June Common Sumac Tomato Gall {Pemphigus rhois 123 Fitch) —Smooth, rounded THE AMERICAN MUSEUM JOURNAL Inside it is hollow and filled with a tomato in shape On under side of leaf of smooth Yellowish green, tinged with red sumac {Rhus glabra) and stag-horn sumac (Rhus typhina) Common somewhat resembling lice — Poplar Stem Gall {Pemphigus populicaulis Fitch) Irregularly globuwith a mouth-like orifice at the base on one side On poplar at the junction of the stem and the leaf Common 85 lar, 86 Hickory Louse Gail (Phylloxera hickory-nut shape Hollow inside and it bursts open and becomes cup-shaped leaf-stalks of hickory May and Jtme — Fitch) Globular or When fully grown with lice Green and leathery On twigs and rarycpcanlis filled Very common ACARINA (Mites.) Family Acarid^ The members to the spiders plants; a certain of this order are minute insects closely allied They are parasitic upon animals, man and number produce galls Wild Cherry Pouch Gall {Acarus scrotincc Beuten.).— Stem-like, ex87 panding at the end into a pouch-like sack About | in long Hollow, with an Green or red In numbers on leaf of wild cherry exit on under side of leaf {Prunus serotina) Common 124 INDEX Academy brary of Sciences, of, New York, li- 79; meetings of, 32, 47, 63, 88 C C, lecture by, 46 E D., gift by, Ameghino, F., reference to, 26 Company, gift by, 29 American Adams, Gem Ani or Black Cuckoo, 75 Annual report of President, quotation from, 63 Antelope dance, 21 Antler, ancient carving, 13 Ants, gynandromorphous, in Florida Keys, 76; and Bahamas, 78; social parasitism among 74 Art, primitive, Suppkvnent to No Audubon, J J., references to, 43, 44, ; 66 Caribou skulls and antlers, 28 Cave fauna of Arkansas, an extinct, C(hapman), F M., on climatic variation in Song Sparrows, 18 on new groups of Game Birds, 71 : Chapman, F M., expeditions by, 62, on birds' lectures by, 30, 31 nests and eggs, Siippl to No 2; references to, 18, 63, 75 Chubb, S H., references to, 9, 66 Chukchee of Siberia, exhibit of clothing of, 22; house-life of, 35 Clarke, E P., lecture by, 46 Climatic variation in Song Sparrows, 75; ; F M C, 18 Coleman and Handich, investigations by, 29 Collecting trip to and the Florida Bahamas, Badlands of South Dakota, work in, Columbia University, reference to, 39 Columbia Valley, archaeological work 66 Bahama Islands, expedition to, 75 Bandelier, A F., lecture by, 31 Barbados, shell implements from, in, 67 Baskerville, C M., references to, 3, 5,6 Bassett, Mrs Margaret D., gift by, 28 Batty, J H., expedition of, in Mexico, 86 Beirut, Syrian Protestant College, references to, 37, 39 Beutenmuller, W., on insect-galls, 89; references to, 11, 67 Bickmore, A S., lectures by, 30, 31, 32, 42; reference to, 68 Bill, N D., loan of yacht by, 75 Biograph for natural-history topics, 28 Bird groups, 43, 44, 71 Birds' nests and eggs Chapman, Sup- plement to No Black-Foot Indians, work among, 84 Black Mountains of North Carolina, entomological expedition to, 11 Boas, F., lecture by, 31 ; 75 Collection of fossil fishes, 39 references to, International, AmericanGeographic, 68, 83: 65; Zoological, 64 Constable, F A., gift by, 68 J M., reference to, 39 Cope Collection, reference to, 39 Cotton-boll weevil, exhibit of, 17 work archaeological Cowlitz river, along, 13 Crampton, H E., lectures by, 46, 47 Cretaceous fishes from Syria, 39 reptiles found in 1903, 14 Congresses, ists, Dahlgren, B E., references W of Archaeology, references to, 12, 20, 64, 67; Conchology, 29, 37, 68; Entomology, 11, 64, 67, 86; Geology, 29, 38, 63, 85; Invertebrate Zoology 44 86; Mam- 14- malogy and Ornithology, 42, 43, Mineralogy, 29 38; Vertebrate Palaeontology, 14, 39, 40 62, 86'; 86 Butterflies, African, 17 85- , Department 65, 68, 87 Calkins, G N., reference to, 26 Cambridge University, reference to, 27, 63, 75 79Dean, B., references to, 7, 26, 39, 64 gifts by, 20, 51 De Forest, Mrs R Bogoras, W., references to, 65, 84 Bone Cabin Quarry, finds at, in 1903, Bridgman, H L., lecture by, 46 Brown, B references to 6, 14, 66, Bumpus, H C, lecture by, 62 12 Concilium Bibliographicum of Zurich 65, 72, 86 to, Dinosaurs, Jurassic, found in 1903 Dodge D S., reference to, 37 W E., reference to, 39 Dougherty, H., reference to, 14 125 14 THE AMERICAN MUSEUM JOURNAL Draught Horse in action, Dutcher, W., lecture by, 62 Egrets, snowy, in Florida, 75 Ehret, G., gift of horse skeleton by Entomological Society, ineetings of, Kaison, 32, 47 88 Entrance Hall, construction of, 67 Eocene fossil mammals of South America, 26 Expeditions, 11, 12, 14, 20, 43, 51, 62, 65 67, 72, 75, 83, 84 Extinct cave fauna in Arkansas, M., W D Farrand, L., lectures by, 31, 62 Farrell, A C, gift by, 64 Fishes of Mauritius, sketches of, 87 Flamingo expedition, 75 Fhes, North American, gift by W M Wheeler, 17, 44 Florida Keys, expedition to, 75 Flute ceremony at Oraibi, 21 Fossil fishes, the collection of, 39 Funeral urns from Oaxaca, Saville, 51 Galls and gall-insects, Bassett collection of, 28 Game Birds, new groups of F M C Gems, action with radium, etc., General guide to the Museum, Supple, ment to No , I Geology, Department 29', Japanese fowls, the long-tailed, Jesup Expedition, the, 12, 65 M K., gifts by, 39, 83; quotation from Annual Report of, 63 Jochelson, W., reference to, 65 of, references to, 38 63, 85 Giant Spider Crab of Japan, 25, 60 Gidley, J W., references to, 15, 40 Granger, W., references to, 15, 65, 72 Granite, orbicular, from Michigan, 38 Gratacap, L P., lecture by, 42 Greene, G F lecture by, 46 Grouse, Rufifed, 71; Sierra, 44, 71, 72 Hales, H., gift by, 43 Handich, Coleman and, investigations by, 29 Hearst, Mrs Phoebe A., referenceto, 20 Hittell, C J., reference to, 43 Hoffman, E A., grants by, 11, 17, 67 Hoffman, S V., gifts by, 11, 17, 67 rearing, 66; Horse, four-toed, 40; scope of skeletons of, House-life of the Chukchee of Siberia, 35- reference to, 14 T., lecture by, 45 Knight, C R., models prepared by, 40 Kodiak bear, 43 Kunz, G F., references to, 3, Laufer, B., reference to, 85 Lectures, programmes of, and notes regarding, 30, 31, 32, 45, 46, 47, 88; to children, 41, 42, 61, 88 Lewis, J J., lecture by, 45 Library, 79 Linna^anSociet}^ meetings of, 32, 47, 88 Loan collections of specimens, 41, 80 Loubat expeditions to Mexico, Louisiana Purchase Exposition, exhibit of Christian Missions at, 37 Magpie, yellow-billed, 44, 71, 72 Mammals, Eocene, 15, 26; in ArkanPleistosas cave, Miocene, cene cave, 15 ; Hutchison, J J., lecture by, 45 Hyde Expedition, reference to, 20 Insect-Galls, local, described, Beutenmuller, 89 Invertebrates, models ; Man and horse, group of, 66 Island, geology of, 85 Mason, W L., lecture by, 45 M(atthcw), W D., on an extinct cave fauna in Arkansas, McClurg, G., lecture by, 46 McKinney, L F., lecture by, 47 Meetings of Societies, 32, 47, 63, 88 Merriam, J C, reference to, Meteorites, 30 Mexican Cotton-boll weevil, 17 Meyer, A B., regarding Giant Spider Manhattan Crab 60 Minerals, action with radium, etc., Miura-Misaki, Giant Spider Crab from, 26 Monsen, F I., lecture by, 46 Pcle, collection illustrating eruptions of, 85 Morgan, J P., gift by, 40 Mont Narwhal, size of horn of, 29 Newberry, J S., collection of fishes, brary fossil 39 New York Academy Hovey, E O., lectures by, 30, 32, 62; references to, 68, 87 P., Kempton, A of, 79; of Sciences, liof, 32, 47, meetings 63, 88 New York meetings New York Entomological Society, of, 32, 47, 88 Zoological Society, gifts by, 30 North Carolina, entomological expeditions to, II, 67 of, 44 126 INDEX Oaxaca, funeral urns from, 51 Observation beehive, 64, 86 Osbom, H F., lecture by, 30; ences Societies, Palaeozoic fishes, 39 Partridge, California Mountain, Valley, 44, 71 Payson, G H., lecture by, 46 Pepper, G H., lectures by, 31, references to, 20, 83 Percheron horse, scrap-books books by, South Dakota, explorations Speck, F G., reference 32; 84 87 Pine Snake group, 45 Pottery-making, primitive, 21 Power-plant installation, 82 Protozoa, models of, 26 Public-School children, lectures work in, gift by, 29 Terrell, J., collection, 39 Textiles of northeastern New Mexico, Ari20 Thanksgiving day, special exhibit on, 28 84 Putnam, F W., reference Thomson, A., reference to, 66 Tolman, W H., lecture by, 42 to, Trees, lantern-slides of, 27 Triassic fishes, 39 Quail, California Valley, 44, 71 Reptiles, Cretaceous, found in 1903, 14- Rogers, A., Rowe, in, 65, 66 to, 84 Spoonbills, roseate, in Florida, 75 Stone, A J., Alaska expedition of, in 1903, 43; lectures by, 31, 43 Storer, A H., gift by, 37 Stuart, R L reference to, 39 Stuchell, J E., lecture by, 46 vStudy collection of birds, 82 Syrian Protestant College, references Talson, G W., to, 41, New Mexico and zona, archaeological Desert, 18 to, 37, 39- 42, 88 Pueblo region of 18; 26 71; of, 84 Pike, N., deposit of of, 32, 47, 88 18; Mexican, 18; Sooty, Soufriere of St Vincent, collection illustrating eruptions of, 85 South America, fossil mammals from, to, 6, 8, 9, 14, 40, 64, 85 Peruvian collection, 83 Photographs from Philippines, meetings Song sparrow, Aleutian, refer- L S., lecture by, 46 San Joaquin Valley group, Uchee Indians, Uintatherium, gift by 44 84 72 Visitors to Museum, 27, 87 Von Nardroff, E R., lectures by, 45, 43 4G SaviUe, M H., on funeral urns from Oaxaca, 51; references to, 65, 87 Sennett, G B., collection, 82 Shell rings from North Dakota, 64 iinplements from Barbados 67 Shells, gifts of, 29, 37, 68 Ward-Coonlcy references to, ence to, 86 Shetland pony, 0, refer- Smith, H I., =5, 17, 44, 63, 75, 78 to, 84 Worcester, D C, reference to, 84 AV3'oming, exploration in, 72 86 Yakima F., lecture by, 45 Snake dance of the Pueblo, 21 Snakes received at the Muscutti, 30, 45 Social parasitism among ants, W M Wheeler, i 62; 74; lecture by, 42; reference to, 12 I Meteor- Whitney, W C, gift by, Wissler, C, Icctiire bv, 41; reference 10 Siberia, Chukchee of, 22, 35; ethnological collection from 83 of Weekly Science Bulletin, 63, 88 Wheeler, W M., lectures b}', 31, on parasitism among ants, Sheridan, B M lecture by, 46 Sherwood, G H., lecture by, 62; collection ites, 30 74 Valley, archaeological work in, 12 by 29 Zoological Society, by, 30 Zell, L., gift 127 New York, gifts ... The American Museum JANUARY, Vol IV 1904 Journal Xo i |HE Supplement issued with this number of the Journal takes the form of a General Guide to the It has been preexhibition halls of the Museum. .. serotin.e Beuten.) 124 SUPPLEMENTS To No I A GENERAL GUIDE TO THE AMERICAN MUSEUM OF NATURAL HISTORY The American Museum of Natural History: South Facade The Reading-Room No 503 Fifth... stones THE AMERICAN MUSEUM JOURNAL was a tiffanyite, besides several carbonados The radium preparations used were of the highest activity obtainable, and were secured for the Museum through
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