Newsletter of the J.P. Harrington Conference Number 3

Newsletter of the J.P. Harrington Conference

Number 3: July 1992

A working conference on the linguistic and ethnographic papers of John P. Harrington was held at the Santa Barbara Museum of Natural History on June 24-26, 1992. Plans were made during this Conference for further meetings and projects, as well as for maintaining and expanding the network of Harrington scholars. The Newsletter of the J. P. Harrington Conference will continue to serve as the principal vehicle for communicating information about these and other Harrington-related activities. The Newsletter is published at irregular intervals and is distributed free to anyone interested. To be placed on the mailing list contact the editor: Victor Golla, Dept. of Ethnic Studies, Humboldt State University, Arcata, CA 95521. Telephone: (707) 839-0830 or 826-4324. Fax: (707) 826-5555. E-mail: or golla@calstate.bitnet.


The (First) Conference on the J. P. Harrington Papers was quite a success. Over 50 people attended, many of them long-time Harrington scholars. Twenty presentations were made (see Conference Proceedings below), varying in length and style but all characterized by lively give-and-take between speaker and audience. The high point of the meeting, in the opinion of many, were Jack Marr's reminiscences about being a teen-age field assistant for Harrington ca. 1937-41. At the planning session at the end of the Conference, it was agreed that we would hold a Second Conference in 1993 in Washington, DC. In the meantime, we will move forward with compiling a Handbook of the J. P. Harrington Papers. These and other matters are discussed in detail below. Meanwhile, our hearty thanks to all those who made the Conference possible, in particular to Marianne Mithun, John Johnson, John's colleagues in the Anthropology Department at the Santa Barbara Museum of Natural History, and the the Museum staff and volunteers.


Presenters at the Santa Barbara Conference are invited to submit (polished versions of) their papers to the journal Anthropological Linguistics for a special issue on "J. P. Harrington and his Legacy" to be edited by Victor Golla. Papers not delivered at the Conference, but relevant to the topic, will also be considered. Authors who intend to submit a paper for this special issue should send Victor a note as soon as possible (address on masthead above). Final versions of papers will be due (to Victor) by October 15.

For less-formal publication, papers may also be sent to James Redden for inclusion in the 1992 volume (probably the last) of the Proceedings of the Hokan-Penutian Workshop. For further information, contact Jim at: Linguistics, Southern Illinois Univ., Carbondale, IL 62901. Telephone: (618) 536-3385 or 687-2279. E-mail: ga3606@siucvm.bitnet.


* A session of papers on Harrington's life and work is being organized for the California Indian Conference (Berkeley, Oct. 16-18, 1992). This session is being organized by Leanne Hinton. Especially welcome are papers on Harrington's fieldwork and his relationship with his California Indian consultants. Since plans for this session have to be firmed up very soon, prospective participants should contact Leanne at the earliest opportunity: Leanne Hinton, Dept. of Linguistics, UC-Berkeley, Berkeley, CA 94720. Telephone: (510) 643-7621 or 653-1879. E-mail:

* The second J. P. Harrington Conference is scheduled to be held in Washington, DC, immediately preceding the 1993 meeting of the American Anthropological Association (Nov. 17 to 21). The National Anthropological Archives will help arrange the Conference, which will probably meet at a Smithsonian site on Tuesday and Wednesday, Nov. 16-17. Further information about the Washington Conference will be published in future Conference Newsletters.


One of the most important accomplishments of the Santa Barbara Conference was the decision of the participants to collaborate on the preparation of a general reference manual for scholars using the Harrington papers, tentatively titled: The J. P. Harrington Papers: A User's Handbook. What such a Handbook should contain was the principal subject of the Conference's concluding session. What emerged was a list of six major topics, each with a Coordinator:

* Calendar of Harrington's Fieldwork. Coordinator: Kathryn Klar, 710 Courtland, Richmond, CA 94805 (tel: [510] 237-7733; e-mail: - The dates and places where Harrington collected data on many languages is still uncertain. Elaine Mills has compiled a preliminary calendar of Harrington's fieldwork, based on his official reports, indications in the notes, and a wide variety of less obvious clues. Extensive as Elaine's calendar is, it is still filled with gaps, contradictions and puzzles. Researchers familiar with specific periods of Harrington's work on particular languages will hopefully be able to resolve many of these, so that the fieldwork calendar we include in the Handbook will be as full and accurate as possible. Kathryn will be posting queries in future issues of the Conference Newsletter, and would like to be in touch as soon as possible with researchers who have specific problems with Harrington's chronology.

As a kick-off to calendar questions, the Editor would like to call attention to the following apparently contradictory statements (in Elaine Mills' Guide to Volume 2 of the papers) about JPH's whereabouts in early 1922:

-"After amassing several thousand pages of notes, Harrington left Burnt Ranch in mid-to-late January 1922, intending to continue the work [on Chimariko] with [Sally] Noble in May. He later learned that she had died some 20 days after his departure." (p. 49)

-"In January 1922 Harrington had his first opportunity to record basic vocabularies of the Mutsun and Rumsen dialects of Costanoan. Early in the month he worked briefly with an 87-year-old Mutsun speaker, Ascensión Solórsano of Gilroy. . . Some 10 days later he located Tomás Torres [= de la Torre] of Monterey." (p. 82)

-"In January and February 1922 Harrington recorded extensive linguistic notes [on Salinan] from María and David Mora." (p. 132)

* Orthography and Symbols. Coordinator: Ken Hill, 1748 E. Hedrick Dr., Tucson, AZ 85719 (tel: [602] 327-0682). - We intend to include in the Handbook a full compendium of JPH"s phonetic orthography and symbols. Ken Hill will collect and organize this information with particular reference to variations in JPH's practice through time and from language to language.

* Harrington's California Spanish. Coordinator: Alice Anderton, 1106 S. Orchard, Stillwater, OK 74074 (tel: [405] 377-9425). - The local Spanish of California and the Southwest that Harrington incidentally collected is distinctive enough to require a glossary in the Handbook. The dialect represented is also of considerable intrinsic interest. Alice Anderton has begun compiling a master list of the distinctive lexemes attested in JPH's notes.

* Biographies of consultants, field assistants, etc. Coordinator: John Johnson, Curator of Anthropology, Santa Barbara Museum of Natural History, Santa Barbara, CA 93105 (tel: [805] 682-4711, ex. 306). - The Handbook will feature a comprehesive list (with biographical information, where obtainable) of all of JPH's Indian language consultants. We also hope to provide information on JPH's field and office assistants (with samples of their handwriting).

* Bibliography; Problems with the Microfilm Edition. Coordinator: Victor Golla, Dept. of Ethnic Studies, Humboldt State University, Arcata, CA 95521 (tel: [707] 839-0830 or 826-4324; e-mail: gollav @ - The bibliography of JPH's published work that forms part of Jane Walsh's J.P. Harrington: The Man and His California Indian Fieldnotes is in need of revision and expansion before it can be incorporated into the Handbook. Victor Golla will coordinate this effort, and will also collect corrigenda to the microfilm (out-of-sequence frames, omitted material, etc.).

* Sound Recordings. Coordinator: James Glenn, National Anthropological Archives, MRC 152, Smithsonian Institution, Washington, DC 20560 (tel: [202] 357-1976). - We plan to include in the Handbook a full catalogue of JPH's sound recordings, with cross-references to the papers. Many of the aluminum disc recordings need to be transferred to tape (see "Status of the Sound Recordings" below) and their contents identified.


Computer Databases of Harrington's Materials

Tsuoshi Ono - The Barbareño Chumash Database at UCSB. [O. described the computer database setup for the Barbareño Chumash reference grammar project at UC-Santa Barbara. The project uses IBM equipment running SIL's Shoebox software, which allows text material to be stored interlinearly. Special characters are produced using the Duke Language Toolkit, with SIL's KeySwap program used to customize the keyboard layout; Tim Montler's fonts are used for printing.]

Bev Ortiz - Costanoan Database, Coyote Hills Regional Park. [O. reported on a Costanoan (Ohlone) database, primarily for ethnographic data-including substantial amounts of ethnobotany-that is being developed at Coyote Hills Regional Park in Fremont, California, with special emphasis on database input of J.P. Harrington's Costanoan field notes. The database software being used is a customized version of db-4. She distributed a sample data entry form.]

William Poser - [P. talked about: (1) Alternatives to standard databases and special purpose linguistic databases. (2) What it means to keep things simple, and the virtues of doing so. (3) Some simple standard tools for manipulating simple databases (egrep and its kin; (G)AWK). (4) Some more advanced tools (lex/flex; yacc/bison; ICON).]

JPH's Transcription and the Organization of his Materials

Alice Anderton - Harrington's Transcription in his Kitanemuk Notes. [A. summarized her struggles with the JPH corpus in general (handwriting, alternate transcriptions, idiosyncrasies), and in particular with the symbols JPH used to transcribe Kitanemuk. She discussed the evidence she used to resolve transcriptional uncertainties. These included: Comparison of Kitanemuk to other Takic (Uto-Aztecan) languages; comparison to other JPH transcriptions (for other languages) with known values; evidence from borrowings from Spanish; revisions between JPH's two periods of fieldwork on Kitanemuk; Carobeth Laird's comments on JPH's phonetic practice in Mirror and Pattern (1984); and a few explicit comments by JPH himself.]

Kenneth C. Hill - Harrington's Phonetic Symbols in Gabrielino and Serrano, and his Phonological Theories. [Harrington worked on Gabrielino at two distinct points in his career, apparently several years apart. His transcription during the two times was quite distinct, though internally fairly consistent. The same group of notes also contains Luiseño and Serrano vocabulary. H.'s comparison of the Gabrielino notes with the Luiseño and Serrano strongly suggests (1) that Harrington had two distinct theories of the sound system of Gabrielino, though each one was somewhat unsettled, and (2) that an understanding of the value of Harrington's phonetic symbols must involve a consideration of the theory he had of the language he was transcribing.]

M. Dale Kinkade and William R. Seaburg - Harrington and Salish. [Harrington worked on Salishan languages in two different periods 30 years apart. The first period was in 1910; he had been engaged to teach some summer classes at the University of Washington, at which time he collected some Duwamish data. The second period was in the early 1940s, when he collected data on eight Salishan languages; some of this material was incidental to his efforts to find speakers of languages already extinct (Kwalhioqua, Nicola, Chimakum, Chinook). In his paper K. explored the (notable) differences in the quality of Harrington's transcriptions in these two periods, and noted changes in his transcriptional practices.]

Kathryn Klar - Two symbols in JPH's transcription of Obispeño Chumash. [In his transcription of Obispeño (and other) Chumash, JPH used what K. believes to be a unique pair of symbols to represent palatal affricates: [ ] and [ ]. These are quite distinct in his hand, but linguists (including K. in her earlier work) generally did not recognize the mere height of the top of the [ ] as distinctive. That they are, indeed, distinctive symbols is shown by an earlier orthography used by JPH for Chumash in which [ ] = [ts] but [ ] = [ty]. K. also considered the possibility of other subtle "paleographic" variants of this type in JPH's transcriptions.]

Margaret Langdon - Harrington's Transcription of Diegueño. [JPH carriued out work on Yuman (Mojave, Yuma) at the very beginning of his career as a field linguist (1907-08). The incidental notes he took on Diegueño at this time show that JPH had difficulty with a number of subtle phonemic contrasts, indicating that his prowess as a phonetician was something he achieved through experience.]

Robert Oswalt - The Coast Yuki and Pomo Notes of J. P. Harrington. [Harrington's notes on Coast Yuki, which also contain interspersed material on Northern and Central Pomo, were collected in the early 1940s. One segment, about 500 sheets, is divided into sections by semantic domain; the other segment, about 1,000 sheets, is labelled "Placenames" and contains the names of sites along the coast of Mendocino and Humboldt counties in six or more languages. O. discussed some of the more puzzling abbreviations and symbols used by JPH in this corpus. Of particular note is the fact that JPH did not consistently hear the front: back velar contrast in Pomo.]

Katherine Turner (in absentia; read by K. Klar.] - Difficulties with the Harrington Notes. [Harrington is well known for his pervasive idiosyncrasies. T. presented her compilation of Harrington's "California Spanish" from her work with Salinan in an attempt to save other scholars an annoying task. She also distributed her (long) list of unreadable frames of Chimariko from the microfilm edition (Part 2, Northern and Central California, reels 20 and 21). Reel 20 is 30% illegible and reel 21 ,10% .]

Harrington as a Fieldworker

Betty Rivers - Harrington's Salinan Placename Trips. [Harrington's Salinan informants knew the names, locations, and functions of many of their ancestral places. His work with this group included placename trips by vehicle and on foot, interviews, encompassing anything of interest concerning the places, and an astonishing camping trip with three elderly men, on horseback, through some of the most rugged country in the Santa Lucias. Harrington's field procedures included mapping, photography, plant identification, and, as always, the constant rechecking of information.]

Jack Marr - Reminiscences of Harrington's Field Assistant. [M. worked for Harrington in the late 1930s and early 1940s, while still in his teens, accompanying him on trips to the Southwest and to Alaska. His brother, Glenn, served as Harrington's driver for a while and went with him and Isabel Meadows to Washington, D.C. During the winter of 1940-41 M. travelled alone for several months, at JPH's direction, making aluminum disc sound recordings of dozens of Harrington's informants from Southern California to Puget Sound. In his talk, M. recalled Harrington's personal habits and working procedures.]

Catherine Callaghan - Pursuing Old Ethnographers. [C. was hired by the Smithsonian in 1961-2 to make an inventory of JPH's papers. It was discovered that these papers were far more extensive than previously believed, many of them having been stored by Harrington in warehouses around the country. After her return to Berkeley in 1962, C. continued working with JPH materials that had come to light there, among them an unexpectedly rich documentation of Chocheño (East Bay Costanoan). C. also described her pursuit of the missing California linguistic manuscripts of Alphonse Pinart.]

Alice Anderton - J. P. Harrington's Spanish in his Kitanemuk Notes. [A. presented a list of the Spanish words in JPH's Kitanemuk notes that were unfamiliar to her and/or not in standard dictionaries.]

Reports on New Materials and Work in Progress

Anthony P. Grant - J. P. Harrington's Peoria Vocabulary. [G. described his examination of JPH's collection of words and phrases in Peoria, gathered in Oklahoma in the early 1940s from two semi-speakers, one of whom was apparently the neice of Nancy Stand, evidently the last fluent Peoria speaker. G. discussed the material in its social context of Native bilingualism and linguistic obsolescence. He compared JPH's transcriptions with Hockett's work with Nancy Stand in 1938, with special reference to phonological differences between the two sets of data and the light these may throw on the course of language death in Oklahoma Peoria.]

Gerri Schaad - Current Work with the JPH Photograph Collection in the NAA. [During 1992 S. has been employed by the NAA on a one-year contract to organize the Harrington photographs for eventual microfilming. She described the nature and extent of JPH's photographic record and showed a number of slides of items in the collection.]

James R. Glenn (in absentia; read by Mary Elizabeth Ruwell) - The Status of the John P. Harrington Sound Recordings. [Over 1,200 recordings (924 aluminum discs and 309 wax cylinders) made by JPH and his assistants are preserved in Washington, primarily at the NAA but also in the National Archives and at the Library of Congress. Although all of the cylinders have been transferred to tape, fewer than half of the aluminum discs have been. Over 30 languages are represented in this collection. See Status of the Harrington Sound Recordings below for Jim's list.]

Mary Elizabeth Ruwell - The Status of the Harrington Microfilm Project. [R.-Director of the National Anthropological Archives-gave an informal assessment of the microfilm project to date. No further microfilming is planned under the arrangement with Kraus. A microfilm edition of the JPH photograph collection may be done in-house at the Smithsonian.]

Margaret Langdon - Collections of Harrington Material at San Diego State University. [L. described two collections of JPH materials at SDSU: a collection primarily of archaeological and ethnographic artifacts, currently in storage; and a very important collection of California baskets (donated by Awona Harrington), in the SDSU Library's Special Collections.]

John Johnson, Amy Miller, and Linda Agren - John P. Harrington Papers at the Santa Barbara Museum of Natural History. [In 1983-84 the Museum became a repository for several caches of John P. Harrington's papers received from his daughter, Awona, and her estate. This collection includes original field notes, research notes, drafts of published and unpublished manuscripts, correspondence, photographs, transcripts and photostats of archival material, books, personal possessions and a miscellaneous array of other items. Within the past year a detailed inventory has been prepared of the linguistic and ethnographic papers in this collection. Also, a grant has made possible the preservation of photographic images for which nitrate negatives existed. The original linguistic and ethnographic materials so far catalogued are on Yana, Mojave, Diegueño, Isleta, Kiowa, and Chumash. The last is the most extensive, and includes JPH's original notes from his work with Fernando Librado.]


Below is a compact version of the handout that was distributed with Jim Glen n's presentation at the Conference (see above). It lists all of the Harrington sound recordings that are in repositories in Washington, DC. These include 309 wax cylinders and 924 discs of various sizes. All discs are aluminum and recorded at 33 1/3 rpm, and most are two-sided. Playing time for discs averages around 20 minutes per side, and the sound quality, while it varies, can sometimes be quite good. The figure under "Tapes" indicates the number of cylinders or discs for which a master re-recording has been made. The cylinders have been transferred to the Library of Congress and all have been re-recorded on tape there. Most of the aluminum disc recordings remain at the NAA (a few are in the National Archives) and only some have been re-recorded. If the NAA has a master tape of a disc, cassette copies can be made for you at minimal cost. If no master yet exists, the NAA can arrange to have one made at a commercial recording studio in Washington for approximately $50 per tape (this is a ballpark figure; the exact cost will depend on the length of the recording and other factors). A full catalogue of both cylinder and disc recordings has been prepared by the NAA, and the Editor has a copy. If you are interested in copies of wax cylinder recordings, contact: Judith Gray, American Folklife Center, Library of Congress, Washington, DC 20540; telephone: (202) 287-5000. For aluminum disc recordings, inquiries should be directed to: James Glenn, National Anthropological Archives, NHB, MRC 152, Smithsonian Institution, Washington, DC 20560. Telephone: (202) 357-1976.

	Format		Number	Tapes	Repository

	18" disc	15	0	NAA
	18" disc	13	13	Nat. Arch.

	16" disc	29	3	NAA
	18" disc	37	0	NAA

	16" disc	31	31	NAA
	18" disc	1	1	NAA

	16" disc	9	0	NAA
   	18" disc	27	3	NAA

	16" disc	1	0	NAA
	18" disc	27	3	NAA

	Disc		1	0	NAA

	4" cylinder	74	74	Lib. of Cong.
	6" cylinder	3	3	Lib. of Cong.
	10" disc	19	0	NAA
	12" disc	102	83	NAA
	14" disc	33	0	NAA
	16" disc	27	4	NAA	
	18" disc	1	0	NAA
	Disc		1	0	NAA

	18" disc	17	17	NAA
	Disc		1	0	NAA

	18" disc	34	34	NAA

	6" cylinder	26	26	Lib. of Cong.
	14" disc	5	0	NAA

	6" cylinder	10	10	Lib. of Cong.

	18" disc	30	5	NAA

	4" cylinder	8	8	Lib. of Cong.
	6" cylinder 	24	24	Lib. of Cong.

	18" disc	20	20	NAA

	Disc		145	0	NAA

	6" cylinder	3	3	Lib. of Cong.
	16" disc	27	4	NAA

	4" cylinder	22	22	Lib. of Cong.

	12" disc	93	93	Lib. of Cong.
	Disc		25	3	NAA

	18" disc	7	1	NAA

	Disc		11	0	NAA

	18" disc	28	28	NAA

	Disc		25	0	NAA

	18" disc	8	4	NAA

	18" disc	4	4	NAA

	6" cylinder	11	11	Lib. of Cong.

	4" cylinder	1	1	Lib. of Cong.
	18" disc	26	4	NAA
	Disc		29	0	NAA

	6" cylinder	6	6	Lib. of Cong.

	18" disc	21	21	NAA

	18" disc	14	14	NAA

	18" disc	18	1	NAA
	Disc		1	0	NAA

	Cylinders	85	85	Lib. of Cong.

	Cylinder	36	36	Lib. of Cong.

*Some identified as Yokuts, Hopi, Chumash, Salinan, and Karok.)


Below is the current J.P. Harrington Conference mailing list. If you know of someone who should be added, or would like to change or correct an address, please let me know at your earliest convenience. Thanks! - V.G.

Linda Agren - Anthropology, Santa Barbara Museum of Natural History, Santa Barbara, CA 93105
Cindy Alvitre - 3462 Avocado, Riverside, CA 92507
Danny Ammon - P.O.Box 8, Salyer, CA 95563
Kat Anderson - 3692 Wood Duck Circle, Stockton, CA 95207
Alice Anderton - 1106 S. Orchard, Stillwater, OK 74074
Richard Applegate - 734 Tupper St., Santa Rosa, CA 95404
Lowell J. Bean - Anthropology, CSU-Hayward, Hayward, CA 94542
Stephen Dow Beckham - 1389 Hood View Lane SW, Lake Oswego, OR 97034
David Belardes - 41742 Via Belardes, San Juan Capistrano, CA 92675
Howard Berman - 5521 16th Ave. NE, Seattle, WA 98105
Joan Berman - Humboldt State Univ. Library, Arcata, CA 95521
Thomas Blackburn - 527 Clark, Claremont, CA 91711
Barbara Bocek - Campus Archaeologist, Provost's Office, Bldg. 110, Stanford University, Stanford, CA 94305-2145
Elizabeth Brandt - Dept. of Anthropology, Arizona State Univ., Tempe, AZ 85287-2402
William Bright - Dept. of Linguistics, Univ. of Colorado, Boulder, CO 80309-0295
Michael A. Brooks - 7184 El Rey Dr., Buena Park, CA 90620
Eugene Buckley - Dept. of Linguistics, Univ. of Cali-fornia, Berkeley, CA 94720
Parris Butler - 500 Merriman, Needles, CA 92363
Catherine Callaghan - 204 Dieter Cunz Hall, Ohio State Univ., Columbus, OH 43210
Patricia Campbell - 735 E. Victoria, Santa Barbara, CA 93103
Donald E. Crook - 1463 Stonemeadow Dr., Camarillo, CA 93010
Steve Crouch - 949 San Pascual Ave., Los Angeles, CA 90042
Marjorie W. Cummins - 6264 Carter Way, Hanford, CA 93230
Scott DeLancey - Dept. of Linguistics, Univ. of Oregon, Eugene, OR 97403
Scott Dillard - 4515 A 18th St., San Francisco, CA 94114
David Earle - 3335 East Ave. Q6, Palmdale, CA 93550
Bob Edberg - 1875 Cloverdale Dr., Pomona, CA 91767
Eric Elliott - Dept. of Linguistics, UC-San Diego, La Jolla, CA 92093-0108
William Elmendorf - 1119 Bucknell Drive, Davis, CA 95616
Richard Epstein - Dept. of Linguistics, UC-San Diego, La Jolla, CA 92093-0108
Louanna Furbee - Dept. of Anthropology, 200 Swallow Hall, Univ. of Missouri, Columbia, MO 65211
Geoffrey Gamble - Dept. of Anthropology, Washington State Univ., Pullman, WA 99164
Robert Gibson - P.O. Box 102, Paso Robles, CA 93446
Donna L. Gilette - 2104 Cold Cyn. Rd., Calabasas, CA 91302
James Glenn - National Anthropological Archives, NHB, MRC 152, Smithsonian Inst., Washington, DC 20560
Ives Goddard - Handbook of N. American Indians, NHB, MRC 100, Smithsonian Inst., Washington, DC 20560
Victor Golla - Dept. of Ethnic Studies, Humboldt State Univ., Arcata, CA 95521
Anthony P. Grant - Dept. of Modern Langs., Univ. of Bradford, West Yorkshire BD7 2DP, ENGLAND
Mary Haas - 1065 Keith, Berkeley, CA 94708
Arthur Harrington-560 Mayflower, Claremont, CA 91711
Jane H. Hill - Dept. of Anthropology, Haury Bldg., Univ. of Arizona, Tucson, AZ 85721
Kenneth Hill - 1748 E. Hedrick Dr., Tucson, AZ 85719
Mercedes Hinkson - 1760 Blenheim St., Vancouver, BC V6K 4H6, CANADA
Leanne Hinton - Dept. of Linguistics, Univ. of California, Berkeley, CA 94720
Robert Hoover - Social Science Dept., California Polytechnic Univ., San Luis Obispo, CA 94307
Dell & Virginia Hymes - 205 Montrose, Charlottesville, VA 22901
William H. Jacobsen, Jr. - Dept. of English, Univ. of Nevada, Reno, NV 89557-0031
Ira Jacknis - Hearst Museum of Anthropology, 103 Kroeber Hall, UC-Berkeley, Berkeley, CA 94720
Judith Joël - 4622 W. Broadway, Louisville, KY 40211
John Johnson - Anthropology, Santa Barbara Museum of Natural History, Santa Barbara, CA 93105
Joshua T. Katz - Christ Church, Oxford OX1 1DP, ENGLAND
Terence S. Kaufman - Dept. of Linguistics, Univ. of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh, PA 15260
Richard Keeling - 3725 S. Topanga Cyn. Blvd., Malibu, CA 90265
Chester King - P.O. Box 1324, Topanga, CA 90290
Dale Kinkade - Dept. of Linguistics, Univ. of British Columbia, Vancouver, BC V6T 1W5, CANADA
Kathryn Klar - 710 Courtland, Richmond, CA 94805
Michael Krauss - Alaska Native Language Center, Box 900111, Univ. of Alaska, Fairkanks, AK 99775-0120
Carolyn Kualii - 4221 Verano Pl., Irvine, CA 92715
Julian Lang - CICD, Humboldt State Univ., Arcata, CA 95521
Margaret Langdon - 6405 Scimitar Dr., San Diego, CA 92114
Marie Lattari - Kraus International Publications, Route 100, Millwood, NY 10546
Richard S. Levy - American Archaeological Consultants, Inc., P.O. Box 2206, Fair Oaks, CA 95628
U. J. Lüders - LINCOM EUROPA, Sportplatzstr. 6, D-8044 Unterschleissheim/München, GERMANY
Herb Luthin - Dept. of English, Clarion Univ. of Pennsylvania, Clarion, PA 16214
L. Frank Manriquez - 2217 Pierre Dr., Santa Rosa, CA 95405
Malcolm Margolin - Heyday Books, P.O. Box 9145, Berkeley, CA 94709
Jack Marr - P.O. Box 10026, Fullerton, CA 92635
Ernestine McGovran - 350 S. Steckel Dr., Apt. 3, Santa Paula, CA 93060
Sally McLendon - Dept. of Anthropology, Hunter College, 695 Park Ave., New York, NY 10021
Amy Miller - 1623 Garden St., #4, Santa Barbara, CA 93101
Randy Milliken - Dept. of Anthropology, Univ. of California, Berkeley, CA 94720
Elaine Mills - 405 S. Barton St., Arlington, VA 22204
Marianne Mithun - Dept. of Linguistics, UC-Santa Barbara, Santa Barbara, CA 93106
Mauricio Mixco - Linguistics Program, Univ. of Utah, Salt Lake City, UT 84112
Larry Morgan - 2621 Regent St., Berkeley, CA 94704
Pamela Munro - Dept. of Linguistics, UCLA, Los Angeles, CA 90024
Bruce Nevin - 49 Sumner St., Gloucester, MA 01930-1546
Michael J. P. Nichols - 322 28th Ave., San Francisco, CA 94121
Marc Okrand - 1852 Columbia Road NW, #204, Wash-ington, DC 20009
David Olmsted - Dept. of Anthropology, UC-Davis, Davis, CA 95616
Stephen O'Neil - P.O. Box 4911, Irvine, CA 92716
Tsuyoshi Ono - Dept. of Linguistics, UC-Santa Barbara, Santa Barbara, CA 93106
Bev Ortiz- 1778 Sunnyvale Ave., Walnut Creek, CA 94596
Robert Oswalt - 99 Purdue Ave., Kensington, CA 94708
Marsha Peralta - 4110 Sumner Ln., Carmichael, CA 95608
Jean Perry - P. O. Box 641, Trinidad, CA 95570
William Poser - Dept. of Linguistics, Stanford Univ., Stanford, CA 94305-2150
Robert L. Rankin - Dept. of Linguistics, Univ. of Kansas, Lawrence, KS 66045
James E. Redden - Dept. of Linguistics, Southern Illinois Univ., Carbondale, IL 62901
Bruce Rigsby - Dept. of Anthropology & Sociology, Univ. of Queensland, Santa Lucia, QLD, 4067 AUSTRALIA
Betty Rivers - 1116 Third Street, Davis, CA 95616
Lin Rolens - 103 S. Soledad, Santa Barbara, CA 93103
Mary Elizabeth Ruwell - Natl. Anth. Archives, NHB, MRC 152, Smithsonian Inst., Washington, DC 20560
James A. Sandos - Dept. of History, Univ. of Redlands, Redlands, CA 92373-0999
Gerri Schaad - 2110 Dominion Heights Ct., Falls Church, VA 22043
William Seaburg - 2016 NE Ravenna Blvd., Seattle, WA 98105
David L. Shaul - B.A.R.A., Dept. of Anthropology, Univ. of Arizona, Tucson, AZ 85721
Alice Shepherd - 6635 Pinehaven Rd., Oakland, CA 94611
William Shipley - 170 Cottini Way, Santa Cruz, CA 95060
Shirley Silver - Dept. of Anthropology, Sonoma State Univ., Rohnert Park, CA 94928
William Simmons - Dept. of Anthropology, Univ. of California, Berkeley, CA 94720
Sue Ann Sinay - 2801 Laurel Ave., Manhattan Beach, CA 90266
Sherri Smith - Dept. of Anthropology, Univ. of Washington, Seattle, WA 98195
David Tappan - 1938 Rose Villa St., Pasadena, CA 91107
Jan Timbrook - Anthropology, Santa Barbara Museum of Natural History, Santa Barbara, CA 93105
Katherine Turner - 1476 Greenwood Terrace, Berkeley, CA 94708
Siri Tuttle - 3426 12th Ave. W., Seattle, WA 98119
Suzanne Wash - Linguistics, South Hall 5607, UC-Santa Barbara, Santa Barbara, CA 93106
Laurel Watkins - Colorado College, 14 East Cache La Poudre, Colorado Springs, CO 80309
Georgie Waugh - 2318 Bryce Lane, Davis, CA 95616
Steven C. F. Weintz - Dept. of Anthropology, 607 S. Matthews, Univ. of Illinois, Urbana, IL 61801
Donald Whereat - Confederated Tribes of Coos, Lower Umpqua & Siuslaw
Indians, 455 S. 4th, Coos Bay, OR 97420
Kenneth W. Whistler - 6012 Chabolyn Terr., Oakland, CA 94618
Linda Yamane - 806 Alcosta Drive, Milpitas, CA 95035
Robert W. Young - 2929 Indiana NE, Albuquerque, NM 87110

posted to the web 24jan1997