Includes names of persons, parts of the body, 41 pages (also carbon copy); names of animals, birds, and plants, 50 pages.
In Schedule of John Wesley Powell's Introduction to the Study of Indian Languages, partly filled. Terms from Maidu tribe occur from place to place. Nothing in Schedule specifically labled Wintun or Maidu- MCB 1955. Loose sheets, tribe not given: Names of women, 4 pages, and Myth- Hazel bush widow, 16 pages. On preliminary page [ii] are Nosa [Yana] ...
Includes brief Maidu vocabulary and biographical note on Chief Soo-Boo'-Soo (died 1852). Also note by J. Owen Dorsey to Director, Bureau of American Ethnology recommending retention of the manuscript and enclosing an outline of its contents. February 9, 1885. Typescript document. 2 pages.
Includes cardinal numbers and Indian-German vocabulary, with English equivalents added in pencil in an unidentified hand.
Contents: Religious Song of the Ballo-Kai-Pomo. Dancing Song of the Ballo-Kai-Pomo, Potter Valley. Acorn Song, (Huchnom) [Yukian], sung by Usaka, a woman. Song of the Huchnom, Sung by old Kekhhoal (blind). Dancing Song of the Karok, Klamath River. Konkau [Maiduan] Dancing Song.
Recorded in Department of Interior Comparative Vocabulary. Copy by a clerk from 646-e, with annotations (including the date of record) by A.S. Gatschet.
Images of art pieces by Harry Fonseca, many of which depict his representation of the mythical figure Coyote. Included are copies of the 115 color slides Fonseca used in his lecture at the Smithsonian in 1989. There are also images of his "Stone Poems" series, each Smithsonian-exhibited piece, and views of the exhibit as a whole.