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pottery. Mrs. Heye also presented to the Museum, a memory of Mr. Harmon W. Hendricks, our late vice-president, an extremely large and rare pottery urn, highly decorated, from the State of Oaxaca, Mexico.

A collection of great interest was also received from Major William C. Gotshall from the Tlingit, Fairbanks, Alaska; Warm Springs, Oregon; and the Kobuk Indians (northern Athabascan) near Fort Yukon, Alaska.

Dr. Marion Eppley, generously continued to present collections to the Musuem, and during the year he has given us archaeological collections of importance from Rhode Island, Ohio, New Jersey, North Carolina, and Quebec, Canada.

Mrs. Mary E. Hall presented a most valuable collection of pottery found in a mound in Wakulla County, Florida. This collection contained many unique specimens of which the Museum had no examples previously in the collection.

A comprehensive collection of Eskimo material from Point Barrow, Alaska, was presented by Miss Augusta Mueller.

A large collection of archaeological material fof both stone and pottery, also ethnology from the Navaho, Cheyenne, Pueblo, Hopi, Oglala Sioux and Apache tribes, was received from Mrs. Alexander H. Richardson and Mrs. Alexander W. Maish. This collection is an extremely valuable one as it was made by their father, the late Major John G. Bourke and among its contents is the incomparable Chiricahua Apache collection which served for Major Bourke's article in the Annual Report of the Bureau of Ethnology, Volume 9.

A very interesting and valuable collection of archaeology from Cauca Valley, vicinity of Medellin, was presented by Mr. Frederick F. Sharpless.

COLLECTIONS ACQUIRED

During the past fiscal year the Museum has acquired various ethnological collections from the following tribes: Saulteaux; various bands of Algonkin, Quebec; Ojibwa of Ontario; Wawenock of Quebec; Catawba of South Carolina; Wampanoag of Massachusetts; Naskapi of Labrador; Loucheux of Alaska; Huron of Ontario; Eskimo of Point Barrow; Cayuga and Seneca of New York; Tolowa of California; Tlingit of Alaska; Salish; Iroquois; Penobscot; and from the tribes of the plains.

Among the archaeological collections obtained by the Museum was material from Nicaragua, Peru, Mexico, New Jersey, Pennsylvania and Ohio.

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GIFTS

The following made gifts to the Museum of specimens, photographs, etc.:

Abdill, Mr. W. V.
Aparicio, Mr. Roberto
Baker, Mr. C. C.
Beard, Mr. Dan
Bird, Mr. John L.
Blackie, Dr. W. R.
Blodgett, Mr. Thomas H.
Boice, Mrs. W. O.
Bolton, Mr. Reginald Pelham
Brownell, Mr. H. C.
Bullis, Mr. Howard P.
Clark, Miss Consuelo and Mr. Carlos
Davidson, Dr. D. S.
Davis, Mr. E. H.
Davis, Mr. J. D. R.
Delaney Tea Store
Dorenberg, Mr. M.
Dickey, Dr. H. S.
Dunlap, Mr. Charles J.
Eastwood, Mr. S. C.
Eppley, Dr. Marion
Foster, Mrs. Macomb G.
Franzen, Mr. A.
Frost, Mr. Dan
Gayoso, Jose A.
Gettell, Mr. Peter S.
Gotshall, Major William C.
Grinnell, Dr. George Bird
Guenard, Dr. Montalvo
Hale, Mr. Richard W.
Hall, Mrs. Mary E.
Heath, Mr. Albert G.
Heim, Mr. B.
Hemmerling, Mr. Curt
Heye, Mrs. Thea
Hogner, Dr. Richard
Holden, Mr. E. F.
HOldridge, Mr. Desmond
Holmes, Mr. and Mrs. Bayard P.
Huntington, Mr. Archer M.
Ingersoll, Mr. Ernest
James, Mr. Arthur Curtiss
Johnson, Mr. Frederick
Joseph, Mrs. J.
Kent, Mrs. Mary C.
Kent, Mrs. Willard
Keppler, Mr. Joseph
Kidder, Mr. A. V.
King, Mr. Forest
Landers, Miss Harriet K.
Lott, Mr. Egbert P.
Macauley, Mr. Charles
MacMillan, James H.
Macy, Mrs. H. W.
Maish, Mrs. Alexander W.
Martin, Mr. George C.
Martin, Mr. H. T.
Mason, Gregory
Metz, Mr. Murray
Moore, Clarence B.
Mueller, Miss Augusta
Nicholson, Miss Grace
Norman, Mr. Fred A.
Norman, Mr. H.
Obrig, Mr. J. A. T.
O'Nieal, Mr. Martin
Oppenheim, Mrs. Laurent
Page, Miss Meredith
Piper, Mrs. Edwin P.
Rasch, Mrs. David
Ratton, Mr. Charles
Ray, Mr. Jefferson
Richardson, Mrs. Alexander H.
Riviere, Mr. Georges Henri
Robinson, Dr. E. P.
Schanandoah, Mr. Chapman
Schellback, Mrs. Ethyl E.
Schernikow, Ernest
Schraubstadter, Mr. O.
Schweizer, H.
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.