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Matthews, Washington. A vigil of the gods.

50
Mearns, Dr Edgar A. Ornithological vocabulary of Moki Indians. 391
Minutes of Anthropological Society of Washington

220
Moki animal names..

174
Moki Indians, ornithological vocabulary of.

391
Micronesian population..

121
Museum of archæology and palæontology, University of Pennsyl-
vania...

289

353

Obituaries: J. G. Bourke, 245; G. Brown Goode....
Ornithological vocabulary of Moki Indians..

391

359

93

321

132

368

Pacific coast shells from prehistoric Tusayan.
Papagueria and Seriland, expedition to..
Pasteur, monument to....
Pictographs...
Piegan fortune-telling.
Pote journal....
Powell, J. W. Seven venerable ghosts.
Primitive implements, classification and development of.
Pueblo Indian clans.
Pueblo snake ceremonials.
Pygmies in Europe

190

67

227

315

133

21

Racial anatomical peculiarities....

123
Racial degeneracy in America. .

219
Redbones of South Carolina.

256
Reed, Verner Z. The Ute bear dance.

237
kice, wild, Indian use of......

115
Ruins, two, recently discovered in the Red Rock country, Arizona. 263

61

257

123

310

Sandals, a discovery in..
Shans, marriage customs of.
Shute, D. K. Racial anatomical peculiarities.
Spirituality among Burmese and Shans.
Stetson, George R. The animistic vampire in New England..
Stickney, Gardner P. Indian use of wild rice..
Stone images from mounds and ancient graves
Suicide in European cities....
Syphilis, pre-Columbian in Yucatan..

1

115

404
289

106

221

Telugu rain superstition .
Thomas, Cyrus. Stone images from mounds and ancient graves,

404; Vigesimal system of enumeration.
Torajas, the...

409

287

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Korean Games (Culin), 22.- The Story of the Indian (Grinnell), 58.—
Die Maya-Litteratur und der Maya-Apparat (Haebler), 59.—The Hill
Caves of Yucatan (Mercer), 60.- Ethnology (Keane), 99.- Certain River
Mounds of Duval County, Fiorida (Moore), 101.- Archeological Studies
Among the Ancient Cities of Mexico (Holmes), 137.—Wand-Malereien
von Mitla (Seler', 140.—The Child and Childhood in Folk-thought (Cham-
berlain), 182.–Names and their Histories (Taylor), 181. — The Number
Concept (Conant), 216.-Cockenoe-de-Long Island (Tooker), 217.-- Bojagic
Alile's Gluck und Grab (Krauss), 249. – The Burman, his Life and Notions
(Shway Yoe), 250.— Folk-lore (Knortz), 251.- Bajuwaren im Guslarenliede
(Krauss), 284.—The Natives of Sarawak (Roth), 383, — The History of
Mankind (Ratzel), 385.- Die Maya-Sprachen der Pokom-Gruppe (Stoll),
416.

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EDITORIAL COMMITTEE

CYRUS ADLER
F. W. HODGE

FRANK BAKER, CHAIRMAN

WJ MOGEE
P. B. PIERCE

GEO. R. STETSON
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THE AMERICAN ANTHROPOLOGst includes, but is not confined to, the Transactions of the Anthropological Society of Washington, and aims to be a medium of communication between students in all branches of anthropologic science. Its editors earnestly invite the coöperation, both as subscribers and contributors, of all who are interested in Anthropology. The contributors alone, not the Editors, or the Society, are responsible for the views they express.

THE AMERICAN ANTHROPOLOGIST appears the first day of each month. It is sent gratuitously to Life, Active, and Honorary Members of the Anthropological Society; to persons who are not members of the Society the subscription price is $2.00 per annum.

All communications to the journal and all correspondence should be addressed to Dr Frank BAKER, 1804 Columbia Road, Washington, D. C.

on

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(OUNCILOR
CYRUS ADLER

JOSEPH D. MOGUIRE
JAMES H. BLODGETT

JOHN W. POWELL
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J. ORMOND WILSON
OTIS T. MASON

THOMAS WILSON
WASHINGTON MATTIEWS

Edited by J. ROMILLY ALLEN, F. S. A. Scot. Published Quarterly. Annual Subscription, Post Free, $2.50.

THE FIRST VOLUME of the New Series of the amalgamated RELIQUARY AND ILLUSTRATED ARCHÆOLOGIST is now complete, and from its contents it will be possible for contemplating subscribers or contributors to judge of the general scope and aiins of this quarterly inagazine. The publishers and editor have clideavored to preserve the best traditions or the RELIQUARY, as founded by the late Mr. Llewellynn Jewitt, and at the same time to extend its usefulness by taking advantage to the utmost of the new photographic processes of reproduction for purposes of illustration.

The objects held in view are of a sixfold nature: (1) To preserve a permanent illustrated record of the progress of archäology at home and abroad ; (2) to popularize the study of antiquities; (3) to stimulate inquiry into the past history of human culture, on the lines indicated by the comparatively modern theory of evolution ; (4) to promote the organization of archæological research ; (5) to form a strong public opinion against the mutilation and destruction of ancient monuments; and 6) to insist on our museums being made use of for educational purposes.

We are firm believers in the value of well-chosen illustrations for the purpose of supple. menting, and explaining more fully, the descriptions given in the letterpress. By means of the new photographic processes of reproduction, it is now possible to bring the actual objects before the reader in a way which was never previously attainable, and it need hardly be said that the quality of the blocks and their printing will be kept up to the highest standard of excellence. Whenever necessary, trained draughtsmen will be specially employed to make representations of objects, which will be completely shown in all their parts by means of general views, measured drawings, elevations, sections, and plans.

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Volume for 1895.
London: BEMROSE & SONS, Limited, 23 Old Bailey; and Derby, England

THE AMERICAN ANTIQUARIAN

AND ORIENTAL JOURNAL,
Published at 175 Wabash Avenue, Chicago, Ill.

Edited by STEPHEN D. PEET, Good Hope, Ill.

Bi-Monthly. Price, $4.00 Per Year.
The Editor is happy to announce that the following gentlemen have consented to act as

ASSOCIATE EDITORS FOR 1896:
Dr. D, G. BRINTON, Philadelphia--EUROPEAN ARCHEOLOGY.
WM, H, HOLMES, Chicago, III-AMERICAN ARCHÆOLOGY.
Prof. MUSS ARNOLT, Chicago, II.-ASSYRIOLOGY.
Rev. WM. C. WINSLOW, D.D., LL.D.-EGYPTOLOGY,
Prof. T. F. WRIGHT, Cambridge, Mass. -DISCOVERIES IN PALESTINP.
J. G. FRASER, LL.D., Sidney, Australia - POLYNESIA.
A. S. GATSCHET, Washington, D. C.-INDIAN LINGUISTICS.

H. C. MERCER, Philadelphia-PALEOLITHICS AND CAVE HUNTING. These gentlemen will furnish notes, from month to month, and so will keep our readers informed as to all that is transpiring in the line of Archäology throughout the world.

A large number of New Contributors have been secured. The following are a few of the names :

Maj. J. W. Powell, Frank H. Cushing, W. H. Holmes, Dr. Horatio Hale, Miss Alice C. Fletcher, Rev. W. M. Beauchamp, Prof. A. F. Chamberlain, Dr. William Wallace Tooker, Henry W. Haynes, T. H. Lewis, M. de Nadaillac, Prof. Edward Seler, Dr Phillip J. Valentini, Mr James Deans, Hon. James Wickersham. Prof. 0. T. Mason, Prof. J. W. Harshberger, Dr. Cyrus Thomas, Stewart Culin, Mrs. Zelia Nuttail.

This Journal has an extensive circulation among the libraries of this country and the learned societies of Europe. It was the first magazine devoted to Archeology established in America, and still holds rank among the best of the scieutific journals. It is well illustrated and ably conducted, having a great variety in its contents, as it takes the whole world into its scope.

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