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Museum of Art, Rhode Island School of Design - A group of ethnological specimens sent them last year, for Southwestern and California ethnology and archaeological specimens from various locations in the United States

Mr. Julius Carlebach - Eskimo, Pueblo and South American ethnology for 386 specimens, largely United States ethnology, from the Dr. W. C. Barnard Collection; and an inlaid flute from the Chippewa, a stone figure from Guatemala, a bronze disc from Peru and a stone ear spool from Mexico

Mr. John V. Carter - An archaeological collection from several sites in Florida, sent to the Florida State College for Women, for 22 specimens of Peruvian pottery, previously on loan; 77 textile pieces, also from Peru, and a hafted shell club head from Florida.

Mr. William Shirley Fulton - Navaho, Apache, Pueblo, Menominee, Assiniboin, Cheyenne and other Plains ethnology and 3 pieces of archaeology for cash credited to the Collection Account.

Mr. Nasli M. Heeramaneck - South and Middle American archaeology for a sheet gold mounting and a bronze bell from Peru.
                                
The exchange with the Karl May Museum of Dresden, Germany, pending since before the outbreak of the war in 1939, remains unconsummated.

[[underlined]] LOANS [[/underlined]]

Dr. Arthur Billings Hunt - 6 specimens of Bolivian and Peruvian ethnology, including an interesting vicuna wool blanket, and 3 pieces of modern Eskimo workmanship.

Mr. Joseph Keppler - A Seneca doctor mask

Miss Palma Hope Lewis - 8 specimens of New York, and 2 of Tennessee, archaeology, adding to a much larger collection placed on loan last year, and a pipe tomahawk from the Chippewa.                                 
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 As an historical document, its contents may be at odds with contemporary views and terminology.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.