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Work on above:
  Volumes catalogued ..........  195
  Periodicals catalogued ......  252
  Reprints entered ............  220
  Cards made and filed ........  952
  L.C. cards received .........  115
                               _____
Number of cards in catalogue ..7,499

PUBLICATIONS

The publication of Indian Notes and Monographs was continued, the expense thereof being met, as usual, buy the fund generously provided by Mr. Huntington, except in the case of "A Basket-maker Cave in Kane County, Utah," the cost of which was met chiefly by Gen. T. Coleman du Pont. During the year the following numbers of series were issued, with an aggregate of 1,738 pages, 250 plates, 13 maps and 116 text-figures:

"Additional Mounds of Duval and of Clay Counties, Florida," by Clarence B. Moore.

"Beothuk and Micmac." By Frank G. Speck.

"Cherokee an Earlier Remains on Upper Tennessee River." By M. R. Harrington.

"Indian Paths in the Great Metropolis." By Reginald Pelham Bolton.

"A Report from Natchitoches, in 1807, by Dr. John Sibley." Edited, with an introduction, by A. H. Able.

"A Basket-maker Cave in Kane." By Jesse L. Husbaum, with Notes on the Artifacts by A. V. Kidder and S. J. Guernsey.

"Guide to the Museum. First Floor."

"Guide to the Museum. Second Floor."

"Guide to the Collections from the West Indies."

"Aims and Objects of the Museum."

"List of Publications." Third Edition.

"Jade in British Columbia and Alaska and its Use by the Natives." by G.T. Emmons.

A list of the manuscripts in hand for publication in Indian notes and Monographs was presented in the last Annual Report. Nothing has been done toward their publication, however owing to the lack of present means, and for the same reason the Museum has not deemed it wise to encourage the preparation of other articles, however valuable they promised to be.

The stimulus which the publications of the Museum received by Mr. Huntington's liberal provision for printing Indian Notes and Monographs led to the temporary discontinuance of the Contributions from the Museum, the last of which as issued in 1919. The Director wishes to take the opportunity given by this report to announce that in September last there was published at the instance of Mr. Ford in commemoration of the Director's

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anniversary and without his knowledge until the work appared, "Turquoise Mosaic Art in Ancient Mexico," by M. H. Saville, issued as Volume VI of the Contributions.

Of great importance, in that it assures the publication of the results of the excavations at Hawikuh, New Mexico, in adequate form, is the recent provision by Mr. Hendricks of the sum of $20,000 for that purpose. This important archeological investigation has occupied five field seasons (and the work will be concluded during the forthcoming summer), with the result that a great body of material, both objective and subjective, has been gathered, hence the assurance afforded by Mr. Hendricks removes all doubt of the presentation of these result in a thoroughly admirable manner.

EXCHANGES

An exchange of a stone bowl from San Miguel Island was made with Dr. Edward H. Angle of Pasadena, for some fish-hooks and perforated stones from San Miguel and Catalina Islands.

An exchange was effected with louis C. G. Clarke, Curator of the University Museum of Ethnology and Archeology of Cambridge, England, whereby we received several specimens from the Plains Cree Indians in return for material from Mexico and New Mexico.

Quite an extensive collection of pottery from Ecuador ws obtained from J. Dijon Caamaño, in exchange for 438 specimens of pottery and 35 stone pieces from the United States, sent to Mr. Caamaño in January, 1921.

We received from the Museo Etnografico de Buenos Aires a large collection of material from Argentine in return for specimens from the British West Indies and various parts of the United States.

An exchange was arranged with the Museo Nacional, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, by which we obtained many unusual specimens from Brazil, for a collection of ethnological specimens from the Sioux, Apache, Hopi, Nootka of British Columbia, Salish, Pima and Makah tribes.

The Nationalmuseet of Copenhagen, Denmark, sent us a collection from the Eskimo of the East Coast of Greenland and from West Greenland, in exchange for specimens from Panama, West Indies, Cuba, Costa Rica, etc.

An extensive exchange has just been consummated between this museum and the Naturhistoriska Rijksmuseum, which has taken over eight years to complete, and which has been negotiated through different channels. We received from the above mentioned institution a collection of Eskimo material from North and West Greenland; and from the Gothenburg Museum of Gothenburg, Sweden; a collection from British Guiana, Colombia, and Argentina - in exchange for a large collection from Grenada, St. Vincent, Jamaica, Santa Cruz, Santo Domingo, Barbados, Dominica, Tobago, Saint Lucia, and Carriacou, which we went to Mr. C. V. Hartman of the Naturhistoriska Riksmueum in June, 1914.

An exchange was made with Dr. William L. Pyle, whereby we received

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Please note that the language and terminology used in this collection reflects the context and culture of the time of its creation, and may include culturally sensitive information. As an historical document, its contents may be at odds with contemporary views and terminology. The information within this collection does not reflect the views of the Smithsonian Institution, but is available in its original form to facilitate research. For questions or comments regarding sensitive content, access, and use related to this collection, please contact transcribe@si.edu.