years Incidentally, the letter indicates the
breadth of Professor Poulton's keen interest
in entomology, an interest that many have
come to associate largeh' with the theory of
mimicry because he has done so much in
defense of that theory.
On November 9, 1925, at a board meeting
of the Trustees of the American Museum,
the following resolution was unanimously
Resolved, That the Trustees desire to record
their appreciation of the splendid service
rendered by Mr. Lincoln Ellsworth in the
recent .\i'ctic flight of Captain Roald Amund-
sen, in which his courage, endurance, and good
judgment were evidenced, and in recognition
of his manly qualities and his contribution to
polar exploration take pleasure in hereby
electing him an Honorary Fellow of the Ameri-
can Aluseum of Natural History — the highest
honor in their power to bestow.
On March 17, 1926, the following resolution
was unanimously adopted:
Resolved, That the Trustees desire to record
their appreciation of the contributions that
Mr. Howard Russell Butler has made to the
popularization of astronomj' through his
unique paintings of solar eclipses and other
astronomical paintings, and, in recognition of
his attainments in this field of science, take
pleasure in hereby electing him an Honorary
Fellow of the American Museum of Natural
Since the last issue of Natural History,
the following persons have been elected mem-
bers of the American Museum, making the
total membership 8781.
Associate Founders: Messrs. Frederick F.
Brewster, and D. B. Wentz.
Associate Benefactors: Dr. Walter B.
James, Messrs. William Douglas Burden,
John A. Roebling, and Henry W. Sage.
Patrons: Mesdames Charles L. Bern-
heimer, Dwight Arven Jones, Philip H.
Pratt, Arthur Ryerson, Dr. Evan M.
Evans, Messrs. J. Sanford Barnes, Cleve-
land E. Dodge, George Barton French,
Thomas S. Gates, Clarence H. Mackay,
RoswELL Miller, Arthur E. Newbold, Jr.,
James H. Ottley, Philip H. Pratt, and
Henry W. Sage.
Honorary Fellow: Mr. Howard Russell
Fellows: The Hon. Ira Nelson Morris,
Messrs. Chauncey J. Hamlin, Walter W.
Holmes, T. W. Lamont, and Malcolm S.
Honorary Life Members: Kunwar Dillipat
Shah Rai Bahadur, Dr. Fordyce St. John,
Captain J. B. L. Noel, Jr., antd Mr. John
Life Members: Mrs. Farnham Yardley;
The Misses Mildred Sawyer, Marion
Smith; Messrs. Thornhill Broome, John
S. HoLBRooK, Andrew Varick Stout,
Fredk. M. p. Taylor, Michael M. van
Beuren, and Herbert G. Wellington.
Sustaining Members: Mesdames Francis F.
Prentiss, Stanley Resor, George H.
Townsend; Messrs. Webster B. Todd,
AND George H. Townsend.
Annual Members: Me.sdames Alice Chenye
Baltzell, John Carlisle, Ledyard Cogs-
well, Jr., Majorie Cordley Coit, Parker
Corning, Lee B. Coshland, Norman S.
Dike, Hamilton Fish, Gladys Gordon
Fry, Karl Krippendorf, H. D. Manley,
Henry Marquand, E. D. Mattison, Stein
Edwards Mulligan, Irving S. Ottenberg,
D. E. PoMEROY, Howard Tingue, M. Ely
White, Clark Williams, W. H. Yawkey,
C. F. Zabriskie; The Mlsses H. B. Barns,
Marjorie Clausen, Eleanore E. Dize,
Cora A. DuBois, Martha K. Humphrey,
Florence Middleton, Alice R. Pierce,
Edith S. Sloan, Brushka Weiner, Barbara
Whitmore; The Rev. Edgar Swan Wiers;
Professors J. McKeen Cattell, and Lea
McI. Luquer; Doctors Joseph Bieber,
Elmer Ellsworth Brown, Warren Cole-
man, Chas. Farnham Collins, Afranio do
Amaral, Isaiah Frank, Julius Jarcho,
Mandel Weinstein, and Thomas Scudder
WiNSLOw; Messrs. Herbert Abraham, Law-
rence G. Anathan, Theodore M. Baker, E.
Gates Barnard, Leon H. Barnett, Albert
B. Berwanger, Robert D. Blackman,
Willia:\i H. Brogan, Sylvan Cohn, Edward
Cornell, Hobart Williston Davis, Fred-
erick A. Dewey, John L. Dohme, Edwin R.
Embree, G. Failla, Waldemar Hartmann,
Alfred Hayes, Samuel M. Hauser, Her-
bert C. Heller, R. G. Hutchins, Oliver
B. James, Maurice Leon, Liston L. Lewis,
Alfred Liebmann, Richard W. Lippman,
Fred. B. Lund, Jr., W. G. MacDowell,
Samuel Margolis, John J. McCloy,
August Neitzel, Harry S. Newmann,
George W. Perkins, J. Lloyd Prince,
Frederic W. Procter, Fr.\ncis L. Pruyn, C.
Tiffany Richardson, Edward Roesler, F.
J. Ross, Arnold Rothman, Benjamin
SiEGEL, Marshall P. Slade, Richard H.
Smythe, Allen N. Spooner, Eckley H.
Stearns, Alfred G. B. Steel, F. K. Stevens,
Albert Symington, Walter F. Taylor,
Rodney Thomson, Alexander Tison, Jr.,
Stiles A. Torrance, James M. Townsend,
Jr., Daniel Lawrence Turner, Maxwell
M. Upson, Samuel C. Van Dusen, Albert
W. von Lilienthal, S. H. Watts, Richmond
Weed, J. Stanley Wetherald, Max Wieser,
Edwin Wile, John Wracse, Raimund B.
Wurlitzer, H. C. Yeiser Jr., and Brooklyn
Associate Members: Mesdames Willis
Austin, A. C. Barnes, Vernal W. Bates, T.
Belkxat Beaih, \\ M. M. Blade, N. G.
Brayer, Rufus H. Chapix, Albert X.
Cleaver, H.vrriet Buck Cook, Helen N.
Cook, Edwin Wood Daley, Fr.ynck G.
Darte, Thomas Eakins, John W. Elliot,
Thomas Southard Ellis, Frank Hall
GoLER, F. S. Goodwin, Clifford D.
Gregory, Tracy W. Guthrie, Ernest W.
Haass, Allison W. Jones, W. A. Lathrop,
P^RANK Lehmer, Howard A. Loeb, Kings-
mill M.vrrs, Harry W. McCall, Harriet
C. Miller, Robert H. Monks, Louise W.
NiEMEYER, J. A. Patterson, William M.
Potts, Joseph F. Pynchon, F. B. Shepherd,
William Rivers Taylor, Wm. C. Warren,
Edward Welles, Jeanie M. Whaley,
George R. Willi.^is; The Misses Mary
WiNSLow Allen, S. Loui Ch-uibers, Annie
F. Grossman, Mary Evarts, S. B. Fay,
Elizabeth G. Fisher, Katharine L. Foster,
Clara M. Fowler, Sarah Jacobs, Grace
W. King, S. Edith King, Nina F. Lewis,
Catharine A. Mullin, Mary C. Page, Mary
T. Palmer, Louise C. Pollitz, Sarah E.
Pratt, Ruth F. Scace, Isabel Sm.all,
Dorothy R. Stew'ard, M. S. Struthers,
Mildred E. Sykes, M.arion P. Thomas,
Hettie Reid Turner, E%=telyn T. Why;
the Rev. James L. Anerman, D.D., the Rev.
Ernest J. Dennen, Judge H. Arthur
Stump; Professors jNLark Jefferson,
Emory R. Johnson, E. W. E. Schear;
Doctors Myrtelle M. C.anavan, J. j\I.
Carroll, W.alter Chrystie, Eudoro Gon-
zalez, DoN.ALD Guthrie, H.alsey B. Loder,
Warfield T. Longcope, Albert H. Miller,
Frank R. Ober, Rajstdle C. Rosenberger,
Frank Dean Tubes, W. L. Wallace,
Gordon F. Willey; Col. L. A. Watres;
^Iessrs. George R. Armstrong, Harry- W.
Atkinson, Thomas E. Baird, Jr., W. B.
B.ARNiTZ, Leonard T. Be.ale, F. Cecil
Blacker, Fenton Boggs, Ray'mond V.
Br.\dbury, Herbert E. Bradley, John
Spoor Broome, Frank F. Burton, Howard
Butcher, George T. Bxttler, Charles M.
C.AJiPBELL, Jr., Fenner a. Chace, Henry
E. Church, R. F. Cl.ark, Fr.ancis Cliff,
Fr.ank M. Cody, John Herbert Corning,
Willis G. Craig, Thum.vs S. Creiguton,
Theo. B. Culver, Lawrence B. Gushing,
George L de Benneville, J.ames H. Deer-
iNG, George L. Degen, J. V. de Laveaga,
William C. Do.\k, S. B. Donnan, C.\rl O.
DuNB.\R, Henry W. Ed.monds, Hark.ness
Edwards, John T. Emlen, Jr., Philip
W. Flint, Tod Ford, R. K. Forsyth,
Clifford Fr.\nce, Allen Frost, S. L.
Garm.\n, J. R. Gerow, Jr., Andrew P.
Hachtmann, Robert W. Hallock, Charles
F. Harley, Mike S. Hart, Scott Hayes,
Charles W. Helmer, H. S. . Hilleboe,
Edward J. Holmes, Donald S. Hopkins
James C. Hornor, Albert L. Hoskins,
Edw.ard B. Hough, John W. Howarth, C.
E. Hutchinson, 2d., Alex.\nder D. Irwin,
W. B. Jones, Maro Johnson, St.^nley J.
Kann, Eugene Kingman, John H. Kresge,
John J. Ivrider, Frank J. Lanah.^n, Rob-
ert Lassiter, Merriam G. Lewis, Dimon
LOCKWOOD, S. C. LOVELAND, Jr., GeO. W.
Magee, Arthur Yates IMcNeill, Edw.ard
A. Mechling, E. L. Merrim.\n, John R.
Metcalf, Thorvald ^NIikkelsen, R. L.
Montgomery, Fr.ank G. Nelson, Arthur
0. Ostby, Albert A. Payne, Curtis Peck,
Charles A. Pertsch, H. G. Phelps, Ch.\rles
R. Price, F. C. Proctor, John A. Renshaw,
Anthony- W. Robinson, A. Flag Robson,
Eduardo Rohl, W. F. H. Rosenberg, W. P.
Schoonmaker, W. C. Scott, Alain Seale,
George B. Selden, O. P. Sillim.vn, Joseph
Skillen, Ezra H. Smith, M. J. Smith,
Alexander O. Snowden, Jr., Fr.ank C.
SouLE, Harry- L. Sprague, Li-le Stephen-
son, G. R. Stewart, C. W. Stork, Lionel E.
Taylor, A. B. Thomas, M.\rtin Thorson,
Alfred J. Tormey, E. J. Turnbull, Chas.
C. Turner, Joseph E. Uihlein, Alfred
V.AN Wagenen, Curtis H. Veeder, Hayden
W. Wagner, Sidney D. Waldon, Walter
Warner, J. B. Warriner, Edg.\r Watkins,
James W. Wheeler, Rich.vrd L. Willing,
Geo. N. Wimer, Henry N. Woolman, Jr.,
Horace G. Wunderle, Jr., Philip S. York;
Masters Verner S. Gaggin, Jr., Roger
Lender wood Wellington; The Shipley
PAST RACES OF MAN
The year 1926 opened with a number of Natural History devoted to present-day man.
The forthcoming issue will tell of recent discoveries regarding the vanished races of mankind
— their environment, their industrial and artistic works, and their skeletal remains — and also
concerning fossil primates.
The Abbe Henri Breuil — widely acknowledged as one of the two foremost authorities on
European archaeology — gives a delightful account of how, in company with Capitan and
Peyrony, he discovered the tortuous cavern of Les Combarelles with its spirited portrayals of
animals and weird anthropomorphic designs. Pere Teilhard de Chardin, professor of geology
in the Institut Catholique de Paris, describes how, in company with his friend, Pere Licent,
he found implements of Paleeolithic man together with bones of the animals he hunted, buried
deep beneath the loess of China and Mongolia. Nels C. Nelson, of the Third Asiatic Expedi-
tion and curator of archaeology in the American Museum, tells how he found implements of
chipped stone, broken pottery, and animal bones dating back to the Stone Age, in the wastes
of the Gobi Desert. Othenio Abel, the distinguished professor of palseobiology in the Univer-
sity of Vienna, during the excavation of the Drachenhohle (Dragon's Cave) near Mixnitz,
Austria, in 1920-1923, unearthed Pateolithic artefacts and remains of cave bear under most
extraordinary conditions, which he interprets as indicating that cave bears were ambushed and
killed by Palaeolithic man in this very cave.
Pliny E. Goddard, curator of ethnology in the American Museum, sums up cultural and
linguistic evidence which seems to indicate a much greater antiquity of man in America than
has hitherto been admitted. In this connection Frederic B. Loomis, professor of geology at
Amherst, gives the results of a joint expedition of Amherst College and the Smithsonian Insti-
tution to investigate sites reported in Florida, and shows that at four different places there
were either human bones or human artefacts associated with bones of mammoth and mastodon,
implying an age of some twenty thousand years.
Henry Fairfield Osborn needs no introduction to readers interested in men of the Old
Stone Age. He discusses evidence indicating why Central Asia may prove to have been the
cradle of humanity. Mr. Harry C. Raven, widely known as an intrepid explorer, and about to
leave shortly on a collecting expedition to the Arctic, takes time to report on the unique sculp-
tures in rough-hewn stone which he photographed in the heart of Celebes. These offer a knotty
problem to the archaeologists, for though one or two show remote resemblances to the strange
figures of Easter Island, yet on the whole they seem to be quite unlike any types known hitherto.
Frederic A. Lucas, veteran naturalist, explorer, and sailor (from the age of ten!), gives a whim-:
sical account of the grotesque misapprehensions of earlier days regarding fossil animal remains
belonging to the Age of Man, which mightily puzzled the enterprising souls who tried to
"restore" them. He also adds to our collection of Americana a convincing tribute to "Thomas
Jefferson — Palaeontologist . ' '
The remaining articles constitute a symposium on fossil man compared with the anthro-
poids. Raymond A. Dart, professor of anatomy in the University of the Witwatersrand, South
Africa, presents a splendidly illustrated account of the discovery of the Taungs skull and brain
cast, and rehearses the evidence which leads him to class it as a "missing link," or man-ape.
Dudley J. Morton of the Department of Surgery, Yale, contributes a most illuminating analysis
of the skeletal structure of Neanderthal man compared with modern man and with the anthro-
poids. G. Elliot Smith, world-famed anatomist and archaeologist, outlines the results of his
searching investigations regarding the brain structure of fossil man. William K. Gregory and
Milo Hellman — the latter research associate in anthropology in the American Museum — dis-
close the conclusions reached through their joint research concerning the crown patterns of
human teeth, fossil and recent.
Finally J. H. McGregor, professor of zoology at Columbia University, shows the methods
he employs in making his restorations of fossil man. The famous English painter, Sir Frederick
Leighton, used to draw his preliminary sketches of human figures in the nude in order to secure
perfect truth of detail, afterward adding the drapery. But Professor McGregor goes further,
he models first the skeletal structure of his restorations, then the musculature, and finally the
outside layer of flesh and skin.
THE AMERICAN MUSEUM OF NATURAL HISTORY
FOUNDED IN 1869
Board of Trustees
Henry Faiufield (Jsbokn,
George F. Baker, First Vice President
J. P. Morgan, Second Vice President
George F. Baker, Jr., Treasurer
Percy R. Pyne, Secretary
George T. Bowdoin
Frederick F. Brewster
Frederick Trubee Davison
Cleveland Earl Dodge
Cleveland H. Dodge
Chauncey J. Hamlin
Felix M. Warburg
William Averell Harriman
Clarence L. Hay
Archer M. Huntington
Walter B. James
Junius Spencer Morgan, Jr.
A. Perry Osborn
Daniel E. Pomeroy
George D. Pratt
A. Hamilton Rice
Leonard C. S.anford
William K. V.anderbilt
James J. Walker, Mayor of the City' of New York
Charles W. Berry, Comptroller of the City of New York
Francis D. Gallatin, Commissioner of the Department of Parks
MEMBERSHIP MORE THAN EIGHTY-FIVE HUNDRED
For the enrichment of its collections, for the support of its explorations and scientific research,
and for the maintenance of its publications, the American Museum of Natural History is de-
pendent wholly upon membership fees and the generosity of friends. More than 8500 members
are now enrolled who are thus supporting the work of the Museum. The various classes of
Associate Member (nonresident)*
Associate Founder .
^Persons residing fifty miles or more from New York City
Subscriptions by check and inquiries regarding membership should be addressed: George
F. Baker, Jr., Treasurer, American Museum of Natural Historj', New York Citj*.
FREE TO MEMBERS
NATURAL HISTORY: JOURNAL OF THE AMERICAN MUSEUM
Natural History, pubhshed bimonthly by the Museum, is sent to all classes of members
as one of their pri\aleges. Through Natural History they are kept in touch with the activi-
ties of the Museum and -n-ith the marvels of nature as they are revealed by study and explora-
tion in various regions of the globe.
AUTUMN AND SPRING COURSES OF POPULAR LECTURES
Series of illustrated lectures, held in the Auditorium of the Museum on alternate Thursday
evenings in the fall and spring of the year, are open only to members and to those holding tickets
given them by members.
Illustrated stories for the children of members are presented on alternate Saturday mornings
in the fall and in the spring.
MEMBERS' CLUB ROOM AND GUIDE SERVICE
A room on the third floor of the Museum, equipped with every convenience for rest, reading,
and correspondence, is set apart during Museum hours for the exclusive use of members. When
visiting the Museum, members are also privileged to avail themselves of the services of an
instructor for guidance.
THE AMERICAN MUSEUM OF NATURAL HISTORY has a record of fifty-six years
of public service, during which its activities have grown and broadened, until today it occupies
a position of recognized importance not only in the community it immediately serves but in
^ the educational life of the nation and in the progress of civilization throughout the world.
Every year brings evidence— in the growth of the Museum membership, in the ever-larger
number of individuals visiting its exhibits for study and recreation, in the rapidly expanding
activities of its school service, in the wealth of scientific information gathered by its world-wide
expeditions and disseminated through its publications— of the increasing influence exercised by
the institution. In 1925 no fewer than 1,775,890 individuals visited the Museum as com-
pared with 1,633,843 in 1924 and 1,440,726 in 1923. All of these people had access to the
exhibition halls without the payment of any admission fee whatsoever.
The EXPEDITIONS of the Museum have yielded during the past year results of distinct
value. The collections being made by Mr. Arthur S. Vernay in Angola, Africa; the studies of
Andean avifauna pursued by H. Watkins in Peru; the three fossil expeditions in the western
United States, in New Mexico, and Nebraska and Montana; the extensive survey of Polynesian
bird life conducted by the Whitney South Sea Expedition; the work pursued in selected faunal
areas of Venezuela by Mr. G. H. H. Tate; the field observations and collections made in
Panama by R. R. Benson; the studies of microscopic pond life of Mt. Desert Island by Dr.
Roy W. Miner and Mr. Frank J. Myers; the archeological excavations at two important
sites in Arizona; and the continuation of the brilliant work of the Third Asiatic Expedition
during the past season— these (and the list might be extended) are among the notable
achievements of the past twelve months.
The SCHOOL SERVICE of the Museum reaches annually about 6,000,000 boys and girls
through the opportunities it affords classes of students to visit the Museum; through lectures
on natural history especially designed for pupils and delivered both in the Museum and in
many school centers; through its loan collections, or "traveling museums," which during the
past year circulated among 410 schools, and were studied by 977,384 pupils. During
the same period 672,479 lantern slides were loaned by the Museum for use in the schools,
the total number of children reached being 3,941,494. 1,076 reels of motion pictures were
loaned to 48 pubhc schools and other educational institutions in Greater New York, reaching
The LECTURE COURSES, some exclusively for members and their children, others for the
schools, colleges, and the general public, are deHvered both in the Museum and at outside
The LIBRARY, comprising 100,000 volumes, is at the service of scientific workers and others
interested in natural history, and an attractive reading room is provided for their
The POPULAR PUBLICATIONS of the Museum, in addition to Natural History,
mclude Handbooks, which deal with the subjects illustrated by the collections, and Guide
Leaflets, which describe some exhibit or series of exhibits of special interest or importance, or
the contents of some hall or some branch of Museum activity.
The SCIENTIFIC PUBLICATIONS of the Museum, based upon its explorations and the
study of its collections, comprise the Memoirs, of quarto size, devoted to monographs requiring
large or fine illustrations and exhaustive treatment; the Bulletin, issued since 1881, in octavo
form, dealing with the scientific activities of the departments, aside from anthropology; the
Anthropological Papers, recording the work of the staff of the department of anthropology;
and Novitates, devoted to the publication of preliminary scientific announcements, descriptions
of new forms, and similar matters.
For a detailed list of popular and scientific pubhcations with prices apply to:
The Librarian, American Museum of Natural History
New York City
MAY- JUNE, 1926
PAST RACES OF MAN
THE CAVERN OF LES COMBARELLES
Great art gallery of the mammoth hunters
THE ABBE HENRI BREUIL
FOSSIL MEN IN CHINA AND MONGOLIA
Late Palaeolithic predecessors of Chinese civilization
PERE TEILHARD DE CHARDIN
HOW NEANDERTHAL MAN HUNTED CAVE BEARS
Great beasts slain in the Dragon's Cave at Mixnitz
TAUNGS AND ITS SIGNIFICANCE
South Africa's arid veldts produce a super-ape
RAYMOND A. DART
CASTS OBTAINED FROM THE BRAIN CASES OF FOSSIL MEN
Later stages in the rise of human faculties
G. ELLIOT SMITH
AND OTHER ARTICLES BY MEMBERS OF THE
AMERICAN MUSEUM STAFF
» ^ fvwi gw n tr-rf/nwii, ;wr^1rJt J waj wn
5 JOURNAL OF THE AMERICAN g
MUSEUM OF NATURAL HISTORY Q
fs EXPLORATION RESEARCH-EDUCATION (J
ANNUAL SUBSCRIPTION $3.00 SINGLE COPIES 50 CENTS
FREE TO MEMBERS AND ASSOCIATE MEMBERS OF THE MUSEUM
THE AMERICAN MUSEUM OF NATURAL HISTORY
Scientific Staff for 1926
Henry Fairfield Osborn, LL.D., President
George H. Sherwood, A. M., Acting Director and Executive Secretary
Frederic A. Ldcas, Sc.D., Honorary Director
Robert C. Murphy, D.Sc, Assistant Director (In Scientific Correspondence, Exhibition, and Labeling)
James L. Clark, Assistant Director fin full charge of Preparation)
I. DIVISION OF MINERALOGY, GEOLOGY,
G. Clyde FisgER, Ph.D. (In Charge)
History of the Earth
W. D. Matthew, Ph.D., Acting Curator in Geology
Chester A. Reeds, Ph.D., Associate Curator of Inverte-
Edward J. Foyles, B.S., Assistant
Minerals and Gems
Herbert P. Whitlock, C.E., Curator
George F. Kunz, Ph.D., Research Associate in Gems
, , Extinct Animals
•W. t). Matthew, Ph.D., F.R.S., Curator-in-Chief
Henry Fairfield Osborn, LL.D., D.Sc, Honorary
Walter Granger, Associate Curator of Fossil Mammals
Barnum Brown, A.B., Associate Curator of Fossil Reptiles
Charles C. Mook, Ph.D., Associate Curator
William K. Gregory, Ph.D., Associate in Paleontology
Childs Frick, B.S., Research Associate in Palaeontology
DIVISION OF ZOOLOGY, AND ZOO-
Roy W. Miner, Ph.D., Curator
Willard G. Van Name, Ph.D., Associate Curator
Frank J. Myers, Research Associate in Rotifera
Horace W. Stdnkard, Ph.D., Research Associate in Para-
A. L. Treadwell, Ph.D., Research Associate in Annulata
Frank E. Lutz, Ph.D., Curator
A. J. MuTCHLER, Assistant Curator of Coleoptera
Frank E. Watson, B.S., Assistant in Lepidoptera
William M. Wheeler, Ph.D., Research Associate in Social
Charles W. Leng, B.S., Research Associate in Coleoptera
Herbert F. Schwarz, A.M., Research Associate in
William K. Gregory, Ph.D., Curator
Bashford Dean, Ph.D., Honorary Curator
John T. Nichols, A.B , Associate Curator of Recent Fishes
E. W. Gudger, Ph.D., Bibliographer and Assoicate
Charles H. Townsend, Sc.D., Research Associate
C. M. Breder Jr. Research Associate
V.\N Campen Heilner, F.R.G.S., Field Representative
Amphibians and Reptiles
G. Tmngslby Noble, Ph.D., Curator
Frank M. Chapman, Sc.D., Curator-in-Chief
W. DeW. Miller, Associate Curator
Robert Cushman Murphy, D.Sc, Associate Curator of
, Marine Birds
Jli^ES P. Chapin, P-h JL, Associate Curator pLBirds of the
Ludlow Griscom, M.A., Assistaiit Curator
Jonathan Dwight, M.D., Research Associate in North
Elsie M. B. Naumburg, Research Associate
Mammals of the World
H. E. Anthony, M.A., Curator
Herbert Lang, Associate Curator of African MammalB
Carl E. Akeley, Associate in Mammalogy
Comparative and Human Anatomy
William K. Gregory, Ph.D., Curator
S. H. Chubb, Associate Curator
H. C. Raven, Associate Curator
J. Howard McGregor, Ph.D., Research Associate
Dudley J. Morton, M.D., Research Associate
III. DIVISION OF ANTHROPOLOGY
Science of Man
Clark Wissler, Ph.D., Curator-in-Chief
Pliny E. Goddard, Ph.D., Curator of Ethnology ^
N. C. Nelson, M.L., Associate Curator of Archaeology
Charles W. Mejad, Honorary Curator of Peruvian Archae-
Harry L. Shapiro, Assistant Curator of Physical Anthro-