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Madison, President, lullaby for, 291.
Magic formulas. 7. See Magic, under

Incidents.
Magyar folk-tale, 402.
Malecite Tales, 470-485.
Man, aboriginal tribes of southern China,

legend of origin of, 410-421.
Man, primitive, not endowed with his-
torical sense, 164, 167.
"Manuel, wolf of the wood." name for
"vulture" on Cape Verde Islands.
233-
Manuscript of old ballad rescued by Bishop

Percy from destruction, 412.
Marlissa rapids in Berbice River, petro-

glyph near, 258.
Marriage, consent to, gained by riddle,

203.
Maspero. H., taboos in relation to family

names among the Black Tai. 415-417.
Matsokin, N., work on matriarchate in

Asia. 419.
"May-Pole Song, The." a Georgia ring-
game, 218.
"Mexican" prayer, position of hand of

Zufti when saying, 496.
Michclson, Truman, Notes on Peoria Folk-

Lore and Mythology, 493-495.
"Miles Standish," foundation of poem of,

413-
Migration from the Carolinas to the

Bahamas, 169.
Monkey, sacred animal of Tibetans, 424.
Morin, Michel, 141.
Morin. Victor, Faceties et Contes Canadi-

ena, 141-157.
Mourning custom among Black Tai, 416.
Mullen, Priscilla. and the Earl of Mar's
daughter, 413.
reply of, to John Alden, 413.
Music (notation):
An Inconstant Lover, 349.
Anyhow, 200.

Charming Beauty Bright, 334. 335.
Come and I will Sing Vou, 336.
Fanny Blair. 343.
Faut aller chercher le loup. 137.
Fictions le pleltit bouquin. 139.
Coins, 361.
Lord Randal. 200.
Mollie Bond. 359.
On Yonder High Mountain, 348.
Sweet William. 364.
The Drowsy Sleeper. 339.
The Gypsy Davy. 324.
The Hangman's Tree, 320.
The Inquisitive Lover, 352.
The May-Pole Song, 218.
The West Countree, 287.
This Lady wears a Dark-Green Shawl,

221.
Well met. well met, my own true love,
327.
Mythical tiringt in Surinam folk-tales. 242.
Mythological subjects in Canadian-French
tales. 3.

Mythology, proportion of historically
correct statements in Indian, 166.

Myths of the Chitimacha, comments on,
477. evidence in, of European con-
nection, 474.

Nai'uchi, a Zufli theurgist, 496.

Names, family, usage of, among Black

Tai, 415.

among Lolo. 417.

Nassau. R. H., Bantu Tales, 262-268.

Necklace of thunder-stones, 260.

New Hampshire timber-yards, tales learned

from Canadian Frenchman in, 36, 47.
Newell, W. W., two texts of "The Carol of

the Twelve Numbers" given by, 335.
Notes and Queries, 274-277, 412-414,

486-499.
Notes on Peoria Folk-Lore and Mythology,

493-495.
Notes on Folk-Lore of Guilford County,

North Carolina, 201-208.
Notes on the "Shirbum Ballads." 370-377.
Notes regarding Chitimacha beliefs and

medical practices. 477, 478.

"O speak for thyself, John," a quotation
of uncertain date, 412.

Ojibwa Tales. 491-493.

Okojumu-Aula ("Word of the Snake-
Spirit"), quotation from, 259.

Old Christmas in Guilford County, North
Carolina, 208.

"Old Green Field," a Georgia ring-game,
220.

Oral Tradition and History. 161-167.

Origin of Death. The, 486-491.

Origin of the Dragon-Fly, 497-499.

Origin of wars among the Indians, 469.

P'an-hu. ancestor of the Man tribes, 419.
Paramaribo, Lutheran Church at, pro-
tected against lightning. 255.
Parsons, Elsie Clews, All-Souls Day at
Zufli. Acoma, and Laguna. 495. 496.
Folk-Tales collected at Miami. Fla.,

222-227.
Notes on Folk-Lore of Guilford County,

North Carolina. 201-218.
Riddles from Andros Island. Bahamas,

275-277.
Tales from Guilford County, North

Carolina. 168-200.
Tales from Maryland and Pennsylvania.

209-217.
Ten Folk-Tales from the Cape Verde
Islands. 230-238.
Partridge Island at mouth of St. John's

harbor, 480.
Passamaquoddy occurrence similar to
Malecite water-famine cited by Le-
land, 480.
Penard. A. P. and T. E., Popular Notions
pertaining to Primitive Stone Arti-
facts in Surinam, 251-261.

Penard, A. P. and T. E., Surinam Folk-
Tales, 239-250.
Peoria folk-lore, tales with European

elements, 493.
Percy. Bishop, first published the ballad

"Will Stewart and John," 412.
Petroglyph found near rapids in the Ber-

bice River, 258.
Plants, medicinal, with their uses, of the

Chitimacha, 478.
Poison of venomous serpents, antidote for,

identified by following a bitten king

snake, 478.
Poke-stalks up early on Old Christmas in

North Carolina, 208.
"Poltci'tc," meaning of the word, 483.
Popular Notions pertaining to Primitive

Stone Artifacts in Surinam, 251-261.
Post-holes as places of concealment for

spiders in Surinam, 241.
Potawatomi and Fox folk-lore, opinion of

Dbton regarding, 494, 495.
Pottery, use of stone axes by Surinam

Indians in manufacturing, 253.
Power of thunder-stone graded by the

depth of color, 254.
Prayer on occasion of death of tiger, 416,417.
Proverbs from Bahamas, 274.
from Surinam, 248.

Rattlesnake poisoned by ash and cane, 478.
Repetition in story-telling, example of

endless chain of, 146.
Reviews of Books:
F., D. S., Cole's Philippine Folk Tales,

280, 281.
Roberts, Helen H., Krehbiel's Afro-
American Folk-Songs. 278, 279.
Rheumatism cured by bath in thunder-
stone water, 259.
Riddle, Surinam, 243.
Riddles as toasts, 277.
from Bahamas, 275-277.
from Guilford County, North Carolina,

201-207.
generally known in North Carolina.
201-203.
Ring-Games from Georgia, 218-221:
Good Old Egg-Bread, 218, 219.
High O, 220.
Old Green Field, 220.
Take your Lover in the Ring, 220.
The May-Pole Song, 218.
This Lady wears a Dark-Green Shawl,

221.
Way Down Yonder, 219.
Rollins, Hyder E., Notes on the "Shir-
burn Ballads," 370-377.
Romance of Will Stewart the foundation of
an old Scotch ballad, 412.

Saint's crier, announcement by, in Zufii,
of celebration of All-Souls Day, 495.

Saka, Carib magician, names for, 257.

Salish tribes (chiefly Shuswap), incidents
not found among Tahltan, 429.

Sand-tubes formed in Surinam by lightning

striking loose sand, 257.
Shirburn Ballads collected by Clark, num-
ber and character of, 370.
Shoulder-blade of animal three feet in

width found near Hyland River. 450.
Shuma sashti ("skeleton day") in Laguna.

496.
Sicilian proverbially clever, 401.
Smithsonian Institution, courtesy by, in

relation to printing, 474, 493.
Social organization of the Western K'iang.
423-
in China, 425.
Soil, influence of nature of, on color of

thunder-stone, 254.
Songs:
An Inconstant Lover, 349-351.
Charming Beauty Bright, 334, 335.
Down in the Valley, 346, 347.
Fanny Blair, 343.
Forsaken, 352.

In Good Old Colony Times, 348, 349.
Mollie Bond, 359, 360.
Molly Baun, 360.
On Yonder High Mountain, 347.
Oxford City, 356, 357.
Polly Wann (Molly Whan), 358. 359.
Poor Goens, 361.
Randonnee berceuse, 137.
Randonnee du petit bouquin, 139.
Sweet William (The Sailor Boy), 363,

364.
The Dilly Song, 335-337.
The Drowsy Sleeper. 338-343.
The Green Mountain, 347.
The Inquisitive Lover, a variant of a
seventeenth-century black-letter "bal-
lad." 352, 353.
The Old Maid's Song. 355. 356.
The Onconstant Loveyer, 345, 346.
The Silver Dagger. 361-363.
The Soldier's Wooing. 363.
The Twelve Days of Christmas. 365-367.
See Ballads.
Soul, beliefs regarding, among Black Tai,

415.
South Carolina, idea as to original in-
habitants of, refuted, 166.
Soweens (Scotch), oatmeal soured and

then boiled thick, 329.
Speck, Frank G., Malecite Tales. 479-485.
Spider, crab (Hcteropodo venatoria) of

Surinam, 241.
Splinters from cypress-tree struck by
lightning, use of, by Chitimacha
doctors, 477.
Standish, Miles, popular hero in Colonial

New England, 413.
Statement, closing, of Anansi stories,
origin of, 241.
true, made as dangerous as affalse one.
167.
Stedman. John G., conducted an expedition
against the revolted Negroes of_Suri-
nam, 252.

[graphic]

Tales, dissemination of, along trade-routes

in British Columbia, 428.
of European origin unknown to Kaska

and Tahltan, 429.

known to Malecite, 482-485.

Tales (Bantu):
Let Us go back to the Place that was

left, 262-265.
Over-Sleeping and Over-Eating — which

is worse? 265, 266.

Two People with only One Eye, 267, 268.
Tales (Canadian-French):

Les aventures de Michel Morin, 141.

La Belle-jarretiere-verte, 36.

Le chateau de felicite, 42.

Le chateau rood de la mer rouge, 76.

Le conte de Fesse-ben, 86.

Le conte des rats, 102.

Le conte du vinaigrier, 132.

Le coq, la poule et la vache, 92.

Le coq et les rats, 107.

Le diable et la mariee, 135.

L'evSque, 134.

La fable de 1'ours et du renard, 113.

Fr£d£rico va au ciel, 130.

Le grand voleur de Paris, 125.

Jean Baribeau, 146.

Jean-Cuit, 114.

Le medallion, 70.

Le petit teigneux, 93.

"Prince en nuit et bite feroce en jour,"

27.

Steel axe of Europeans, value of, to Indians

of Guiana, 252.
Stewart, John, and John Alden, parallel

between, 413.
Stewart, William, becomes Earl of Man.

413-
Stocking of naughty child, Christmas

filling for, in North Carolina, 208.
Stone that fell out of the sun in Surinam,

261.
Stone axes of European shapes made by

natives of Guiana, 252.
"axes" of Surinam, 251.
relics preserved as amulets and charms

in Surinam, 253.
Story-telling a feature of Tahltan and

Tlingit trading-rendezvous on upper

Stikine, 428.
Strength acquired by cold-water bathing,

461.
Sumac, two kinds of, known and used by

the Chitimacha, 478.
Superstitions (Chitimacha):

belief that a doctor cannot eat bear-meat

without becoming sick, 477.

— that one who kills a lizard will get
lost in the woods, 477.

relating to a cypress-tree struck by
lightning, 477.

— to a decayed tooth, 477.
Superstitions (Natchez):

relating to trees struck by lightning,

477-
Surinam, expediton against the revolted

Negroes in, 253.

primitive stone implements from, 251.
superstition in, as to origin of stone

relics, 253, 256.
use of stone axes and manner of using,

by Indians of, 253.
Surinam Folk-Tales, 239-250.

proverb, 248, 249.
Surnames unknown to Lolo and Tibetans,

417-
Swainson, C., Folk-Lore and Provincial

Names of British Birds, 407.
Swanton, John K.. Some Chitimacha Myths
and Beliefs, 474-478.

Taboos, among the Black Tai, 415-417.
among Hei Miao, 418.
among Lolo, 418.

Tagara. a. large wooden dish of the Cape
Verde Islanders, 234.

Tahltan and Kaska tales with similar
elements. 432, 433. 43S- 436, 439. 44O,
444-446, 451, 455. 457. 459, 461, 462,
464, 468, 469.

myths now and then speak of two hus-
bands, 461.

Tale in North Carolina becomes current
belief in the Bahamas, 169.

Tales from Guilford County, North
Carolina, 168-200.

Tales from Maryland and Pennsylvania,
209-217.

Prince-Joseph, 58.
Randonnee berceuse, 137.
Randonnee du petit bouquin, 139.
Le sabre magique, 79.
Salade et pommes d'or, 98.
La serviette magique, 147.
La sirene, 52.
Thomas-bon-chasseur, 63.
Ti-Jean et le petit vacher, 47.
Les trois freres et la Bete-a-sept-tetes, 82.
Les trois poils d'or. 123.
Ventre de son! 146.
Tales (Cape Verde Islands):

Bartering Mothers; The Buried Tail,

230, 231.
Holding up the Cave; Fatal Imitation;

The Toothpick; The Password; Get-
ting the Other Fellow to take your

Place, 235-238.
The Birds take back their Feathers;

The Insult Midstream; Playing Dead,

231-234.

Tales (Chitimacha):
B,uzzard and Wolf, 474.
Man, Bear, and Tiger-Cat, 474. 475.
The Labors of Rabbit, 475, 476.
The Origin of Death. 476.
The Punishment of Rabbit, 476.
Tales (Florida):
After Seven Years, 224.
Ahshmens at de Well, 222.
Big Fraid and Little Fraid, 227.
De Deer an' de Huntin' Man, 223.
De Terpin an' de Boy, 225.

Tales (Florida), continutd:
Fatal Imitation, 226.
God and Moses, 227.
In the Briar-Patch, 225.
Me too, 224.
No Tracks Out, 222.
On the Deer's Back, 223.
Samson and Satan, 223.
Tar Baby, 222.
The Boy and the Colt, 225.
The Damaged Locomotive, 224.
The Race, 225, 226.
Tales (Fortune Island, Bahamas):
Dead or Asleep; Getting the Other

Fellow to take your Place. 229.
Bartering Mothers; The Buried Tail, 228.
Tales (Kaska):

Big-Man (D6ne tea). 444, 445.
Bladder-Head Boy; or, The Monster

that ate People, 450, 45 1.
Origin of the Earth, 441, 442.
Origin of Fire, and Origin of Death, 443,

444.
Rabbit-Man (Ga'.tcoeze'). 467-469.
Raven, or Big-Crow, 444.
Story of the Baby stolen by Wolverene,

471-473-
Story of Beaver, 429-441.
Story of Lynx-Man, 464, 465.
Story of the Water-Man, 460, 461.
The Brothers, Big-Man, and the Giants,

445-448.
The Deserted Woman, 455-457.
The Deceitful Wife, 461, 462.
The Dog-Man and Dog-Children, 463,

464.
The Fog-Man, 466, 467.
The Giants and the Boys, 448-450.
The Great Flood, 442, 443.
The Kaska Man who made Whales,

45i. 452.
The Man who cohabited with his Sister,

459, 460.
The Owl-Woman, 462, 463.
The Sisters who married Stars, 457-459.
War with the Swan People, 453-455.
Wolverene, 469.

Wolverene and his Wives, 470, 471.
Wolverene and Wolf, 471.
Tales (Malecite):

Gluskap and his Grandmother, 479, 480.
Gluskap assigns the Animals' Food, 481.
Malecite Version of the Water-Famine

and Human Transformation Myth,

480, 481.
Poltci'tc hoodwinks the King (European),

483-485.
The Beaver and Muskrat change their

Haunts, 482.
The Beaver and the Muskrat change

Tails, 481.
The Expert Sailor (European), 482, 483.
The Woman who married a Dog, 482.
Tales (Maryland and Pennsylvania):
Dividing the Souls, 215.
In the Well, 214.

Jack and the Bean-Pole, 212, 213.
Keeping Pace, 209.
Out of her Skin, 209, 210.
Playing Godfather. 215, 216.
Tablecloth, Donkey, and Club. 210-212.
The Dismembered Ghost, 217.
The Frozen Tail, 214.
The Race, 214.
Voice Above, 216.
Tales (North Carolina):

Above the Ground and under the Ground.

175.
Alligator's Tail; In the Briar-Patch.

180, 181.
Anyhow, 200.
As Big a Fool, 191, 192.
Big Fraid and Little Fraid, 172.
Blue-Beard, 183.
Brave Folks, 199.
Brush-Heap a-fire, 179.
Buger, 189.

Dividing the Souls, 177.
Fatal Imitation, 190.
Feasting on Dog, 188.
Fiddling for the Devil, 180.
Fishing on Sunday, 185.
"Fixed," 180.

In the Briar-Patch, 171, 172.
In the Chest, 175, 176.
Jumping over the Fire, 193.
Keeping Pace, 189.
"Man Above," 186.
Mustard-Seed, 188.
No Tracks Out, 175.
Old Man on a Hunt, 184.
Out of her Skin, 187, 188.
Pay Me now, 176.

Playing Dead Twice in the Road, 172.
Playing Godfather, 192, 193.
Pleasing Everybody, 192.
Rabbit makes Fox his Riding-Hor9e, 173.
Racing the Train, 186.
Self-Confidence, 196.
Straw into Gold, 198.
Talks too much, 176, 177.
Tar Baby, 171.
The Adulteress, 199.
The Best Place, 194.
The Black Cat, 195.
The Cat who wanted Shoes, 197.
The Devil Marriage, 181-183.
The Frog, 183, 184.
The Frog who would fly, 198, 199.
The Haunted House, 195.
The Insult Midstream, 177.
The Insult Midstream, Watcher tricked;

Mock Funeral, 178. 179.
The Little Girl and her Snake. 185.
The Murderous Mother, 196, 197.
The Pumpkin, 190, 191.
The Race: Relay Trick, 174.
The Race: Slow but Steady, 174.
The Single Ball, 191.
The Spitting Hant, 179.
The Step-Mother, 193.
The Talking Bones, 194.

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Tales (North Carolina), continued:
The Three Little Pigs, 186.
The Turnip, 101.
The Witch Spouse. 187.
The Witches and the Dogs, 189, 190.
The Woman-Cat. 196.
The Woman-Horse, 186.
Three-Eyes, 198.
Tickling 'Possum. 183.
Watcher tricked. 178.
Woman on House-Top, 194.
Woman up a Tree, 184.
Tales (Ojibwa):

Nenabosho, 491, 492.
The Fisher. 492, 493.
Tales (Surinam):

Anansi eats Mutton. 244. 245.

How Man made Woman respect Him,

244.
Jauw's Dream, 246-248.
Snake and Hunter, 248-250.
Tales (Zufli):

The Origin of the Dragon-FIy; or, Why
the Chief Priests receive the First
Harvest from the Fields. 496-499.
Talismans, 7.

Tarlton. Richard, identified with " Willy"
of the ballad "Willie and Peggie."
377.
Taylor, General Zachary, lullaby for, 291.
Telt, James A., Kaska Tales. 427-473.
Ten Folk-Tales from the Cape Verde

Islands. 230-238.
Three Dreams, The, or "Dream-Bread"

Story, 378-410.
Thunder, stone relics fall from clouds with

each clap of, 253.
Thunder and thunder-axe, pencil drawing

of, by Carib Indian, 257.
Thunder-stone, beliefs regarding, in thun-
der-storm. 254-261.
test to determine genuineness of, 255.
Tiger worshipped by a clan of the Black

Tai. 416.
Tobiquc. 200 miles from the mouth of

St. John's River, 480.
Tools of Negroes. North Carolina. 175.
"Toothache medicine" of the Chitimacha,

477.
Totemic Traces among the Indo-Chinese.

415-426.
Trees struck by lightning, superstition as

to. of the Chitimacha, 477.
Tribes and peoples:
Achomawi. 487.
Arapaho. 489, 490.
Arawak. 256.
Athapascan. 427-429.
Assiniboin. 165, 486.
Bantu Negro. 262-268.
Blackfect. 458. 489, 490.
Bush Negroes, 239-250.
Caddo, 490.
Caribs. 253. 256-259.
Carrier, 428.
Cherokee. 490.

Cheyenne. 489, 490.

Chilcotin, 428, 429.

Chitimacha, 474-478.

Cttur d'Alene. 488.

Comanche, 489, 490.

Coos. 486.

Cree, 490.

Crow, 163.

Dieguefio, 488.

Dog-Rib Indians. 489.

Hare Indians, 489, 490.

Hidatsa, 163.

Hupa, 487. 491.

Indo-Chinese. 415-426.

Jicarilla Apache, 489, 490.

Kalinias, 256.

Kaska, 427-473. 489-

Kitksan, 428.

Klamath, 487.

Kutenai, 486.

Lemhi Shoshone, 165.

Lillooet. 428. 486.

Luiseflo. 488.

Maidu. 487.

Malecite, 479-485.

Miwok, 488.

Natchez, 477.

Navaho. 489, 490.

Negro. See Bantu, Bush Negroes.

Nez Percfs, 164.

Nishinam, 487.

Niska. 428.

Ojanas, 256.

Papago, 488.

Pawnee, 490.

Penobscot. 479.

Piegan. 489.

Plains Indians. 163, 489.

Pomo, 488.

Quinautt. 486.

Sahaptin. 458.

Salish. 428, 429.

Sanpoil. 465, 486.

Shasta, 487.

Shoshoni. 486.

Shuswap. 428. 429.

SikanJ. 428.

Tahltan. 427-429.

Takclma. 487.

Thompson Indians. 455, 465, 468. 486.

Tlingit. 428. 429.

Tsctsa'ut. 429. 455. 460, 464.

Tsimshian. 428, 467.

Ute. 486.

Wabanaki. 479.

Winnebago. 490.

Wintun. 487.

Wishosk. 488.

Wishram. 488.

Yana, 487.

Yokuts. Gashowu. 488.

Yokuts. Truhohi. 488.

Yokuts, Yauelmani. 488.

Yuki. 166. 488.

Yurok. 487.

Zufli. 165. 490.

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