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Group Title: Annual report, Florida Museum of Natural History
Title: Annual report
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00089743/00006
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Title: Annual report
Series Title: Annual report
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Creator: Florida Museum of Natural History
Publication Date: 2001-2002
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Bibliographic ID: UF00089743
Volume ID: VID00006
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Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Front Cover
    Acknowledgement
        Acknowledgement
    Main
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
        Page 17
        Page 18
        Page 19
        Page 20
        Page 21
    Back Cover
        Page 22
Full Text
































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FlSrid Mueu of Natra Hisor










Coe phts









A MESSAGE "







to Drs. Jay Savage and our own John Eisenberg, two very distinguished scientists.
Our education staff expanded dramatically as Dr. Betty Camp was successful in
attracting substantial external funding to develop several exciting educational
initiatives. The events of September 11th had a palpable impact on us all, but we

operations in New York City. Finally, our programming plans for both the research
and education aspects of the McGuire Center for Lepidoptera and Environmental
Research accelerated this year with construction of McGuire Hall slated to begin
in 2003.
Despite all of these notable occurrences, many will remember 2001-2002 as the year that "A T rexNamed Sue" visited
Gainesville. Featuring a replica of the largest, most complete Tyrannosaurus rex skeleton ever found, this traveling -
exhibit from Chicago's Field Museum thrilled audiences at the museum from January-May.
"Sue" came to Gainesville as part of a joint project between the Florida Museum of Natural History and the Gainesville
Chamber Orchestra which performed the companion piece Tyrannosaurus Sue: A Cretaceous Concerto" The Alachua
County Commission supported this joint project with a grant from Tourist Development Destination Enhance-
ment funds.
The "Sue" project was a tremendous success. Each concert was well received and 90,529 visitors flocked to see Sue
during her four-month visit, shattering all previous museum attendance records. Almost 40,000 of the visitors were
children.
Apart from the obvious educational and cultural benefits, the reate thee "Sue" project upon the local
community was economic. An independent survey of museum visitors to "Sue" revealed that 44 percent were from
Alachua County and 56 percent were tourists. The survey estimates total spending in Alachua County by"Sue" visitors
to be $2.3 million. Considering th ththe museum's share of county tourist development funds for this project was
$35,000, that's an impressive return on investment!
Admittedly, "Sue" was one of the most successful exhibitions that the Florida Museum of Natural History has
presented. But let's not forget that annually the museum provides jobs for about 200 full- and part-time employees and
spends more than $5 million on goods and services, most of it locally.
It is well known that museums across the country are very popular, experiencing record attendance. However, it's a
fairly well kept secret that museums are also good for business. In these uncertain economic times,when
everyone is looking for a good investment, I urge you to invest in the Florida Museum of
t L Natural History. Educationally or economically, our return on investment is hard to beat.


Douglas S. Jones, Ph.D.
Director, Florida Museum of Natural History











AND RESEARCH


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FLORIDA MUSEUM OF NATURAL HISTORY ANNUAL REPORT 2001-2002


mEuion nTrL flRCHAEDLOGY

Kitty Emery, assistant curator of Environmen-
tal Archaeology, was hired in July 2001 to
replace Elizabeth Wing who retired to become
curator emeritus.

Wing's innovative research in zooarchaeology,
the study of ancient animal remains from
archaeological sites, was a pillar of the museum
for nearly 40 years and will be honored in an
upcoming volume of the "Bulletin of the Florida
Museum of Natural History."

Emery's research combines zooarchaeology
with the study of ancient plants and land-
scapes. She is investigating the complex
relationship between the ancient Maya and
their environments at Guatemalan sites such as
Piedras Negras,Aguateca and Motul de San Jose.

Collection manager Sylvia Scudder's analyses of
soils at archaeological sites in Florida, Puerto
Rico and the Turks and Caicos Islands have
provided evidence for cultural change, global
climatic change and sea-level rise.

Irvy Quitmyer, collection manager and
specialist in zooarchaeology, served as the
Miami Circle project zooarchaeologist. Miami
Circle is located at the mouth of the Miami
River near the likely spot where Ponce de Leon
first encountered the Tequesta Indians in 1513.
Quitmyer and graduate student Erin Thornton
have submitted an article on their findings to
the "Florida Anthropologist." Their work
focused on Native American use of the
environment and evidence for anthropogenic
change in the local environment.

Donna Ruhl is working with assistant scientist
Karen Walker to estimate the ancient environ-
ments of South Florida through archaeological
and archaeobotanical research at more than
180 sites in Everglades National Park. Ruhl also
continues her research on the ancient
Newnan's Lake canoes that have been
exposed by dropping water levels over the
past several years.


FLORID fl RCHE EOLOGY


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CARIBBEnn ARCHAEOLOCY


Between October 2001 and March 2002, curator William Keegan spent nine weeks excavating the
Paradise Park sites in southwestern Jamaica, with the assistance of Earthwatch volunteers. The sites
provide important new evidence on changes in Jamaica's physical and cultural environments
between the ninth and 15th centuries.

In an effort to initiate new fieldwork, Keegan also completed one week of reconnaissance, in
collaboration with the University of Indiana, in Parque Nacional del Este, Dominican Republic, in
November 2001. Collaborative agreements have been signed with the Museo del Hombre
Dominicano, and it is hoped that research will commence in 2003.

In May 2002, the Florida Association of Voluntary Agencies for Caribbean Action, Florida Depart-
ment of State, sponsored a two-week workshop on cultural heritage management in St. Lucia. The
panel was composed of Keegan, Anne Stokes of Southeastern Archaeological Research, Inc. and
Florida State Archaeologist Jim Miller. The workshop is the basis for the reorganization of heritage
responsibilities on the island. Following the workshop, Keegan completed two weeks of archaeo-
logical prospecting in St. Lucia with Drs. Corinne Hofman and Menno Hoogland of Leiden
University at the invitation of the St. Lucia Archaeological and Historical Society.







MOLECULAR SvsTEmnTICS
noD EuoLUTIOnAlR GEnETICS
In February 2002, curator Pamela Soltis and professor
L i ,, -Ir So oltis, from UF's Botany Depart-
... ii Ii. i.)ved into the new Laboratory of
.- ) "!,1I, , ir Systematics and Evolutionary
Genetics in Dickinson Hall. Their work
focuses on the phylogeny and diversification of


The Soltises and their collaborators have identified
the genus Amborella, a shrub restricted to cloud
forests on New Caledonia, and water lilies as the
basal branches of the evolutionary tree of
!1 ... 1. i 1. i. This information was critical
in designing the National Science Foundation-
'*. 1.,. ,i.. I Floral Genome Project, which seeks
to identify the genes responsible for the evolution of the
flower and diversification in key floral features such as
petal appearance, symmetry and arrangements of floral
organs.
Post-doctoral associates Sangtae Kim and Matyas Buzgo
are studying patterns of development and gene
expression in flowers of basal angiosperms.
With Florida Museum collaborators Steve Manchester,
David Dilcher and post-doctoral associate Hongshan
Wang, plus colleagues at Duke Univ I i . .. Soltises
have begun integrating living and fossil members of the
hickory family into a single phylogenetic tree using both
molecular and morphological characters, with an eye to
expanding this sort of analysis to .I 1 .1, i .1 11 I i-
Post-doctoral associate Jennifer Tate is studying gene
expression in two polyploid species of goatsbeard
(T .. pl.7 .. .' .. -'. ,, 11 1, i formed inthe early
1900s.
Collection manager and botany assistant scientist Matt
Gitzendanner is measuring genetic diversity in the rare
Florida endemic plant Ziziphus celata. This information
is being used by biologists at Archbold Biological Station
to plan re-introductions of the species into natural areas.
Studies by sabbatical visitor Luiz Oliveira from the
University of Vicosa in Brazil and graduate student
Christy Edwards on the phylogeny and genetic diversity
of rare Florida species also have
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MAlCOLOCY
Staff research efforts the past year spanned terrestrial, freshwater and marine habitats.
Collection manager John Slapcinsky initiated an expedition-based effort to document
the land snails of Papua New Guinea and curator Fred Thompson published several
papers on the land and freshwater snails of North and Central America, including a
revision of his monograph on Florida's diverse aquatic snails.
Research associate Ken Emberton named about 200 new species of land snails from
Madagascar, a hotspot for endangered biodiversity.
Molecular phylogenetic and biodiversity studies continued in the Indo-Pacific by
graduate student Lisa Kirkendale, post-doctoral associate Chris Meyer, and assistant
curator Gustav Paulay, with field work in Palau, Guam, Fiji, Cook Islands and French
Polynesia.
The 30,000 lots added to the collection include material from new field surveys and
the Madrid Keeler and Adelaide Davis collections. The

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PlLEOBOTlnv SOUTH FLORID fl RCHlEOLOCY


Flowering plants constitute most of the
world's plants and are our major food
source. Most of the world's agriculture is
based upon their products.

An evolutionary mystery involves the early
or ancestral hi t, if ...I I" 1 1 t, 1 ,,,i. I i ii
radiated to produce the great diversity we
know today. Graduate Research Professor
David Dilcher is studying the earliest
!1i I i, 1,.1 1, i.. in the fossil record, about
115 million years old from China and
Brazil, and 100 million years old from the
midwestern United States. These plants
can be identified not by flowers but by the
fact that they enclose the ovules, which
later become seeds, inside a closed carpel,
which later becomes the fruit. These plants
also have clustered carpels at the top of
upright shoots and have the pollen-
bearing organs below them, an organiza-
tion seen in modern flowers. These plants
appear to be aquatic and herbaceous. This
is particilarlv interesting because
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-""'i b"' I. e ihe most primitive of all
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. n... i- 1. i_ .. the best way to use fossil
Sii11ii- I... estimate paleoclimate.


Under the direction of curator William
Marquardt, a revised and expanded web
site for South FloridaArchaeology and
Ethnography is now available at
www.flmnh.ufl.edu/sflarch/.

The Hall of South Florida People and
Environments in Powell Hall neared
completion, and opened to the public
Oct. 5,2002. A companion book to the
exhibit, authored by Darcie MacMahon
and Marquardt, is in press.
Marquardt and assistant scientist Karen
Walker are nearly finished with a
comprehensive monograph reporting
recent archaeological research at the
Pineland site complex.
At the Randell Research Center at
Pineland, grants from private sources,
led by the Stans Foundation, were
matched by the State of Florida for
construction of a teaching pavilion,
public restrooms and parking area,
beginning in 2003.
John Worth, the Randell Research
Center's new coordinator of research
programs and services, did archival
research in Spain and Cuba.

A new giving society, the "Friends of the
Randell Research Center," began
operating in 2002 and already has more
than 250 members.





FLORIDA MUSEUM OF NATURAL HISTORY ANNUAL REPORT 2001-2002


HISTORICAL fRCHAEEOLOCV
Historical Archaeology program activities
included a fifth field season at the site of St.
Augustine's original settlement Pedro
Menendez's fort and camp of 1565-66. The site
is located today on the grounds of the Fountain
of Youth Park tourist attraction in St. Augustine.
During the 2002 season archaeologists
uncovered and are now able to define a very
large oval or hexagonal building that is thought
to have been the first fort. Nearly 100 feet in
diameter, it was originally a Timucua Indian
council house, taken over by the Spaniards in
1565 as their fort and burned by the Indians a
year later. More than 2,000 new specimens were
accessioned as a result of the excavations.
The Historical Archaeology program also
launched a major "virtual exhibit" on the people
and artifacts of Spanish St. Augustine more
than 1,000 objects, historical images and
historical figures are featured in this on-line
exhibit, found at www.flmnh.ufl.edu/
staugustine/. It is the culmination of a two-year
project by the Historical Archaeology Program
in collaboration with the Florida Department of
State and the City of St. Augustine, to catalog,
curate and exhibit the archaeological remains
from St. Augustine.
Historical Archaeology field programs at La
Isabela and Concepcion de la Vega in the
Dominican Republic were concluded in 2002
with the publication of two books on those
excavations: "Columbus's Outpost among the
Taino;"and in. li ,I... at America's first
European town,' Yale University Press. These
sites were the first two settlements established
by Christopher Columbus in America, in 1493
and 1495, respectively. More information can be
found at www.flmnh.ufl.edu/histarch/.


InUERTEBRrTE PALEOnTOLOGY
Collection manager Roger Portell and his staff
continued to curate the large collections received
from the Florida Geological Survey and Tulane
U ,;.. I. I i'.... ;ili, I ertebrate fossils they
collected from Florida and the Caribbean. Nearly
35,000 specimens were cataloged into the
collection this year.

In October 2001, Portell and colleagues studied the
paleontology and geology of Carriacou, Grenadines
and the Lesser Antilles. Funded by the National
Geographic Society, their work centered on
beautifully exposed but understudied coastal
strata, such as the Grand Bay Formation, which
yielded many unreported Miocene species of
brachiopods, mollusks, echinoderms, crabs and
trace fossils.

In February 2002, Portell, assisted by George Hecht
and Reed Toomey, concluded excavation of a small
chalk pit near Discovery Bay on Jamaica's north
coast. Here, 16 soon-to be-published fossil species
of coral-associated crabs were collected. All are
recorded for the first time as fossils in the
Caribbean.

Curator Douglas Jones traveled with museum
colleagues and friends to Panama in early January
to visit the Smithsonian Tropical Research Institute.
He also visited the over-wintering sites of the
monarch butterfly in the mountains of Mexico with
Tom Emmel and friends of the museum's McGuire
Center for Lepidoptera and Environmental
Research. Later in the year, Jones taught a course on
International Issues in World Museums with the
director of the Museum Studies Program at Florida
State University. 'iT 1 1li l,,,1h the Office of
International Programs at FSU, participants in this
course visited museums in Spain and England
during the late spring and summer.


mCGUIRE CEnTER FOR LEPIDOPTER ArnD EnuiRonmEnTI L RESEARCH
The McGuire Center for Lepidoptera and Environmental Research was created at the Florida Museum of
Natural History by a $4.2 million gift in December 2000 from the William W and Nadine M. McGuire
Family Foundation of Wayzata, Minn. The State of Florida matched this gift with $4.2 million in April
2001.An international search resulted in Kha Le-Huu Associates of Orlando and Beers-Skanska being
hired as the architect and construction manager, respectively, in June 2001. From January-June 2001, a
McGuire Center Planning Committee composed of more than 30 museum and University of Florida staff
met regularly to plan for the facility. The committee presented the architects with the desired building-
space requirements for the enormous butterfly and moth collections, research laboratories, education and
exhibit facilities, and library and office space in the forthcoming McGuire Hall.A central construction site
on the west and north sides of Powell Hall was chosen to best meet the needs of the visiting public.


HERPETOLOGY
Researchers are striving to complete the
cataloging of specimens and entry of
catalog data into the Master Herpetology
Database. A total of 110,000 specimens, of
an estimated 190,000, now are in the
online database. The museum is part of a
collaborative grant from the National
Science Foundation to establish HerpNet, a
database of 36 herpetology collections in
North America with geographic informa-
tion system search capability.

In April _I- '. iT i i... .began moving
its collection of reptiles and amphibians,
and associated offices and laboratories,
from the west wing to a new
compacterized space in the east wing of
Dickinson Hall.

From January 2001 through January 2002,
curator Wayne King surveyed the
vertebrates of the Moccasin Island Marsh
Restoration Property on the St. Johns River,
immediately west of Melbourne, for the St.
Johns River Water Management District.

Ki;, 1.... ili collection manager
Kenneth Krysko, initiated a program to
document the distribution of exotic
reptiles and amphibians in Florida and to
develop a management plan that can be
adopted by the Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission to control exotic
introductions.

Curator Max Nickerson is studying
hellbender larval biology in the Great
Smoky Mountains and turtle populations
in an Ozark spring-fed river and a cypress-
tupelo swamp. Nickerson also is a member
of a NASA-funded scientific group looking
at the effects of snake venom components
on tissue and cell types and cell organelles.

Associate Scientist Richard Franz is
revising the fossil history of tortoises in
North America and the Caribbean, and has
accumulated a large collection of
Oligocene fossil tortoises
from Nebraska. A







VERTEBRnTE
PALEonToLocv
Vertebrate Paleontology's
most exciting venture this
year was to continue
excavations at a new middle
Miocene site northwest of
Newberry. The Tyner Farm
Site, dubbed "The Rhino
Dig,' was visited by more
than 300 volunteers from
across Florida who took
turns excavating under the
tutelage of the museum's
students and Vertebrate Paleontology staff, Richard Hulbert,
Russell McCarty and Arthur Poyer. More than 36 species have
been discovered. Many of them are not large, such as a new
species of rabbit found from screen-washing fine sediments
bagged in bulk. Students in the fall class registered both in
zoology and in geology also gained valuable field experience
excavating at the Rhino Dig.
Researchers continued to work at the TriBritton Site in Hendry
County, which produced an exhibit for the Lee County Museum.
David Webb and graduate students Julie Meachen and Diana
Hallman researched fossil llama systematics and niche
partitioning.
Bruce MacFadden and post-doctoral researcher Pennilyn
Higgins continue studies of fossil tooth chemistry to
reconstruct ancient diets and habitats of extinct mammals,
including land herbivores (e.g., horses and bison) and
manatees and their extinct relatives from Florida. Along with
graduate student Joann Labs, he has been studying the growth
of giant fossil sharks like Megalodon. MacFadden also has been
studying a 15-million-year-old collection of Miocene
mammals from the former U.S. Canal Zone. Under the
auspices of the Pony Express, specimens were added to the VP
collections resulting from the spring digs at Thomas Farm and
the summer western adventure to the Nebraska badlands.


ORnITHOLOcG
The offices, laboratories and
specimen collections of the ornithol-
ogy program moved from the second
floor of Dickinson Hall to renovated
space on the third floor. The new
quarters are much improved and
readily accommodate the growing
collection and library.
In August 2001, curator David
Steadman surveyed birds on Ata, a
remote, uninhabited volcanic island
in the Kingdom of Tonga in the South
Pacific. In October 2001, he joined
graduate students Patrick and Shryn
O'Day in an archaeological survey of
several islands in Fiji.
Steadman and collection manager
Andrew Kratter studied birds in the
savannahs and swamps of Trinidad in
March 2002, discovering a very rare
species of rail known as the Yellow-
breasted Crake. From Trinidad
Steadman went to the neighboring
island of Tobago to complete an
archaeological excavation at the
Golden Grove site.
Collection manager Thomas Webber
continued to upgrade the museum's
large collection of sound recordings of
birds.
An especially important event was the
donation by Dr. Joe T. Marshall of a
digital audiospectrograph, digital
recording equipment, hundreds of
original animal sound recordings
from three continents and $3,000 for
their care.


ICHTHYOLOCG
Assistant curator James Albert is revising
the phylogeny of Neotropical electric fish
using morphological and molecular data,
including describing 11 new species, and
analyzing the evolution of electric organ
discharges with research associate
William Crampton.
Field collections
include a three-
year interdiscipli-
nary biodiversity inventory of the
Pacaya-Samiria National Reserve, a
megadiverse, vulnerable and poorly known
region in the Peruvian Amazon. Research-
ers also are building a complete reprint/
photocopy library of about 1,600 citations
of all taxonomic papers on Amazonian
freshwater fishes.
Adjunct curator Larry Page is developing
the "All Catfishes" proposal for the National
Science Foundation, a five-year multi-
investigator project to document up to
1,000 new species. Page also is describing
two new species of darters using morpho-
logical and molecular data, analyzing body
size evolution in North American fishes and
revising the Peterson Field Guide to
Freshwater Fishes of North America.
The collections grant from the National
Science Foundation is a three-year project to
catalog about 79,000 scientifically valuable
lots, especially from marine collections
previously archived at the University of
Miami. From the onset of this project in June
2002, collection manager Rob Robins and his
workers have been cataloging about 230 lots
per week compared with 75 lots per week in
2000-2001.





FLORIDA MUSEUM OF NATURAL HISTORY

museum flUfRDS SEUEnTH,
EIGHTH CARR n EDALS

In October, the museum honored its seventh and
eighth recipients of the Archie E Carr Medal with
a dinner and awards presentation at Powell Hall.
Dr. John F Eisenberg, of the University of Florida,
and Dr. Jay M. Savage, of the University of Miami,
received the award which honors the late Archie F
Carr, Jr., University (o l.. i,, 1 ..1... Id professor
and world authority on sea turtles.
The Carr medal recognizes outstanding national
and international contributions to the knowledge,
understanding and appreciation of our natural
heritage. Recipients are chosen by a seven-
member jury appointed by the director of the
Florida Museum of Natural History.
Eisenberg is widely recognized as one of the
world's premier mammalogists.
His 35-year career is in the
tradition of Archie Carr. His
celebrated book, "The Mamma-
lian Radiations,' is comple-
mented by a three-volume set,
"Mammals of the Neotropics,
completed during his tenure at
the Florida Museum of Natural Eisenberg
History. Despite his outstanding
scholarly achievements, one of Eisenberg's
greatest contributions has been the
teaching and mentoring of students,
many of whom have assumed
leadership positions in research and
scientific administration through-
out the United States and Latin
America.

Savage is one of the world's leading
Savage herpetologists, field biologists and
tropical conservationists. His 50-
year career has added enormously to our
knowledge of the classification and biogeography
of amphibians and reptiles. His contributions are
reflected in many ways, including a long list of
important publications and 15 species of
vertebrates named "savagei" in his honor by other
biologists. A respected teacher and administrator,
he has played a key role in establishing many of
the most important organizations of present-day
evolutionary biology, such

Tropical Studies and
the Society of
Systematic
Biologists.






PUBLIC PROGRAMS




.r.

















The miLuseLum dedicated an
18-million-Near-old bald cypress tree
... as part of its fossil plant garden at
Powell Hall in November.
The tree w\as found in the Engllehard
Company's N lid\wa\ Fuller's Earth
line in 1963 in Gadsdenl (County and
generously donated to the museum
for this exhibit by the Florida
Geological Survey in Tallahassee.





FLORIDA MUSEUM OF NATURAL HISTORY ANNUAL REPORT 2001-2002


Powell Hall's permanent exhibition galleries
continued to feature the Northwest Florida:
Wildlife and Waterways exhibit. In addition,
planning, construction and fabrication
continued on two other permanent exhibi-
tions: the 6,000-square-foot South Florida
People and Environments exhibit, which
opened Oct. 5,2002, and the 5,000-square-foot
Florida Fossils: Evolution of Life and Land
exhibit, scheduled to open in spring 2004.
In anticipation of the McGuire Center for
Lepidoptera and Environmental Research, an
exhibits planning committee worked with
building architect Kha Le-Huu & Partners and
the exhibit's design consultant, Ralph
Applebaum and Associates, to create the
conceptual design for the public exhibition
spaces in McGuire Hall. This design includes a
"Wall of Wings,"a live butterfly conservatory
featuring a rain-forest habitat, and interpreta-
tion of the McGuire Center's world-class
collections and research programs. The design
of the McGuire Center, a 46,400-square-foot
wing to be built to the north and west of Powell
Hall, will be integrated with the new Samuel P.
Harn Museum of Art's Mary Ann Harn Cofrin
Pavilion.
Changing exhibits included "Myths & Dreams:
Exploring the Cultural Legacies of Florida and
the Caribbean" from Aug. 18,2001 -Jan. 13,
2002, an exhibit that explored Florida and
Caribbean cultures and history. The museum
hosted "A T rex Named Sue" Jan. 26 May 19,
2002. This exhibit was created by The Field
Museum, Chicago, and made possible through
the generosity of McDonald's Corporation. The
exhibit was brought to Gainesville in
partnership with the Gainesville Chamber
Orchestra and with financial support from the
Alachua County Commission and Tourist
Development Council. An evaluation of
Sue's economic impact shows museum
visitors spent more than $2.3 million in the
community.


"Tusks! Ice Age Florida's Mammoths and
Mastodons,' is a traveling exhibit that
features the museum's collections and
research on extinct elephants and their
relatives. Tusks! opened to the public on
June 15 and will run in Powell Hall through
May 18,2003. It was made possible by grants
and generous donations from the National
Science Foundation, Toomey Foundation for
the Natural Sciences, Florida Museum
Associates and State of Florida. This project
included planning, fabrication, prototype
evaluation and graphic text panel design.
After Tusks! leaves Powell Hall, it will travel to
other museums in the Southeast.
The Galleria featured two exhibits by
photographers Steve Vaughn,"Deepest
Florida" and Andrei Sourakov, "Portraits of
Florida Insects.' The Children's Natural
History Gallery featured artwork created by
students of Alachua County.
The fifth annual "Trashformations," which
highlights high school and college student art
fabricated from recycled material, was
displayed in November 2001.
Traveling exhibits produced by the museum
and displayed at other venues included
"Orangutan Orphans: Rehabilitating
Indonesia's Red Apes" at the Atlanta Zoo and
"Down Like Lead: 400 Years of Florida
Shipwrecks" at the Brevard Museum in Cocoa
and Nauticus The National Maritime
Museum in Norfolk, Va.









z


0

H


U


0


PROCRNms FOR STUDEnTS
The museum fall tour featured "Myths and Dreams" and the
outdoor tours included "Stayin' Alive" for grades 3 and 4 and
three new tours, "Sensing Nature" for kindergarten, "Eye on
Insects" for grades 1 and 2 during the fall semester, and "Green
Machines" for grades 1 and 2 in the spring. The spring tours
featured the "Sue" exhibition and were offered for pre-K
students and older. All student materials are integrated across
the curriculum and correlated with Florida's Sunshine State
Standards and Grade Level Expectations.
"Home School Activity Mornings" were offered two days each
in the fall and spring, providing self-directed learning
experiences that encourage discovery by both the students and
their home school teachers. Nearly 1,600 Alachua County 7th -
grade students attended "Sensational Science,' a program that
highlights the diverse areas of science through the interactive
exhibits of 27 presenters. Docents made "Inquiry Box" outreach
presentations for nearly 1,000 participants.


UOLUnTEERS
Nearly 70 docents participated in fall
and spring training as well as
additional training sessions throughout
the year, including workshops by the
National Wildlife Federation and a
three-day field trip to Tallahassee. In
addition to working with the K-12
museum tours, docents also worked as
"Sue" speakers and ticket takers, and
with the pre-school tours and Inquiry
Box presentations.
Education coordinator Marilyn Roberts
and docents Leslie Klein, Annette Perry
and Pat Smart attended the National
Docent Symposium in San Antonio,
Texas, and presented the poster
"Evolution, the Dreaded E Word.' Nearly
30 volunteer naturalists participated in
training and led tours in the Natural
Area Teaching Laboratory and 11
docents worked with the "Sue"
preschool tours.
Volunteers were recruited to work
throughout the museum, including
visitor services, membership,
education, exhibits and collections. The
December holiday luncheon was
coordinated for Powell Hall volunteers
and the April annual volunteer
luncheon recognized the work of all
museum volunteers.



About 850 participant spaces were
filled in the six-week summer program,
four one-day classes and weeklong
spring break classes. Fifteen class
scholarships were awarded throughout
the year. Photography workshops were
scheduled for Girl Scouts and Home
School Field School nature classes
designed for home-schooled students
were offered for the first time.





FLORIDA MUSEUM OF NATURAL HISTORY ANNUAL REPORT 2001-2002


PuBLIC EUErTS
Many public programs were scheduled throughout the year including annual
favorites like "Something's Fishy,""Animal Fair,""Collectors Day" and "Bats, Bats and
More Bats." In addition, several popular collaborative programs were offered
including "Buchholz BioTrek" with Buchholz High School, 'Dream Weavers and
Spinners" with the Gainesville Handweavers Guild and "Evolution: The Science of
the Twenty-first Century," a lecture presented by award-winning author Carl
Zimmer and cosponsored with WUFT-TV, Channel 5; Alachua County Library
District and the UF Genetics Institute. Three "Sue Weekends"were scheduled in
collaboration with the Gainesville Chamber Orchestra. They featured performances
of'A Cretaceous Concerto" as well as the Dickinson Hall Open House and
presentations by Drs. Christopher A. Brochu,"The Science of Sue" and Gregory M.
Erickson,"Breathing Life into T rex."The "Science Sunday"lectures, a new "Science
Spooktacular" program and a variety of other programs rounded out the offerings.


































Despite a soft economy and the world's
attention on relief efforts following
September 11, new and long-time friends
of the museum provided more than $3.4
million to support museum programs,
research and new initiatives.

"A T rex Named Sue" was certainly a
highlight of our year at Powell Hall."Sue's"
visit would not have been possible
without almost $200,000 in support from
key businesses and organizations.A
special thank you to the Alachua County
Board of County Commissioners, City of
Gainesville Department of Cultural
Affairs, Cox Communications, Doubletree
Hotel and Conference Center, Florida
Media, Inc., Gainesville Chamber
Orchestra, The Gainesville Sun,
McDonald's of Gainesville, The Ocala
Star-Banner, StorterChilds Printing Co.
and WOGK-FM K-Country 93.7 for
helping make "Sue's" visit a HUGE
success.


THE musEum's
PRIUVTE SUPPORT
ClmE FROm FlUE
SOURCES:

* Non-alumni
$426,279
12% of total gifts

* Foundations
$402,045
12% of total gifts

* Corporations
$205,760
6% of total gifts

* Alumni, students, parents
of current students,
I .h i ,. iF
$169,936
5% of total gifts

* Organizations
$150,788
4% of total gifts

The state' matching
Si I , I
continues to attract
donors and
provided $2.1
million (61%)
in additional
support.


OTHER HIGHLIGHTS FOR FY 2001 2002:
Fundraising total as of June 30, 2002: $3,454,808

Donors contributed more than $253,000 to Natural History
Collections and Research non-endowed funds. Contributions
benefited numerous museum programs including the Allyn
Museum of Entomology in Sarasota, Oi hill...1., \i. ;11 River
Project, Caribbean Archaeology, Randell Research Center at Pine
Island, Vertebrate Paleontology and the Archie E Carr Medal
fund. Herpetology received $18,300 from the Disney Conserva-
tion Fund to study the habitat use and community conservation
of the American Crocodile in Jalisco, Mexico.
Museum endowments grew by more than $266,000 supporting
programs at the Katharine Ordway Preserve and the Randell
Research Center; and in Spanish Colonial Archaeology,
Invertebrate Pal.... 1.1i, ,1 .. i. 1 (, ill. ,, ,. .,1
Vertebrate Paleontology.
The Randell Research Center reached $366,271 or 28 percent of
its $1.3 million endowment goal. As part of a challenge grant
from the Maple Hill Foundation, continued endowment fund
growth through FY2006 ensures continued annual operational
funding from the Maple Hill Foundation.
Gifts totaling more than $453,000 were designated for Exhibits,
Public Programs and Education at Powell Hall. Jon and Beverly
Thompson gave a gift of $100,000, which qualifies for a possible
1:1 renovation match from the state for the Hall of Florida
Fossils: Evolution of Life and Land.
The ChevronTexaco Foundation pledged $199,600 over two
years to support the Marvelous Explorations through Science
and Stories program. This new education initiative is a
groundbreaking partnership between the Florida Museum of
Natural History and the Alachua County Library District. This
collaboration provides a literature-based science program for
more than 1,200 low-income, pre-school children enrolled in
Head Start classrooms.
Membership: Paid museum memberships including Founders
Society members increased 10 percent to 832 members. The
Museum Associates Board held its annual fundraiser, "Passport
to the Fifties,' in March and raised more than $17,000 for
museum programs. These dollars partially funded Tusks!, the
museum-produced exhibit of Florida's prehistoric elephants and
their Ice Age relatives; provided much-needed software and
hardware upgrades for the growing membership program;
enhanced publicity and promotion of exciting museum
happenings; and funded cutting-edge research in the collec-
tions.
Non-cash gifts including appraised artifacts and specimens to
our permanent collections as well as publicity and promotional
support associated with "Sue's" visit totaled more than $285,798.





FLORIDA MUSEUM OF NATURAL HISTO".' .! i! ii .i Ri i i 2'001-2'2
LooKine AHEAD


Construction of the McGuire Center for
Lepidoptera and Environmental Research is
slated to begin soon, thanks to the generous
$4.2 million gift from the William W and
Nadine M. McGuire Family Foundation last
year. Exhibit naming opportunities associated
with this exciting new facility include interior
exhibits, galleries and outdoor gardens.
Construction of the two remaining permanent
exhibit halls at Powell Hall remains a priority
although construction is largely driven by the
availability of funds. The museum needs $1.7
million to complete the Hall of Florida Fossils:
Evolution of Life and Land, scheduled for a
spring 2004 opening.An exciting, updated
version of the popular Object Gallery to be
called the Windows into Natural History
remains in the concept phase until we find a
lead donor for this $4 million construction
project.
With budget ups and downs, endowments are
critical to securing the financial future of the
museum since they provide a stable, predict-
able and permanent source of funding. The
Randell Research Center endowment campaign
is a top priority this coming year as we move
closer to its $1.3 million goal. Other endow-
ment needs include establishing a $1.5 million
chair in Lepidoptera; creating professorships
and research funds in many of our collections
areas; setting up a lectureship to provide
support for honoraria, publicity and expenses
for visiting natural history lecturers; and
establishing a traveling exhibit endowment to
enable the museum to bring exciting,
blockbuster exhibitions to our members and
visitors each year.

THinK vou!
On behalf of the f ,il I f and administra-
tion at the Florida Museum of Natural History,
thank you for your generous support. Your gifts
play an important role in our success,
especially during these times of limited
funding from state and federal sources.
The University of Florida Foundation receives, invests
and administers private support for the museum. It is
I,.,' I . ,, ,, ,, ,1 ,. I. ,, fI,, 1 ', 'section
501 (c) (3) of the Internal Revenue Code, and the
foundation is certified as a direct support organization
for the university


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F? 2001-2002 lnnuAL BUDGET


EXPEnDITURES:


I


REUEnUE/SuPPORT:
InuESTmEnTS EnAnED IncTmE
.60 mILLIOfn .10 MILLIOn = 1%


A


V
GIIS1. Lun =16

GRATITS & Ca

1.1 ILLan


TOTAL REVEnuE/SUPPORT $10.9 miLLIOn 13


COLCinsRSAC


TOTAL EXPETIDITURES $10.9 MIILLIOIn


ITRACTS
STATE MLLOCATI.ns/UF
6.8 LILL 6
6.8 MILLi.n 62/6



sh1h.- -.,MA










SROLL 20


GIFTS OF $100,000 OR MORE
O The Lastinger Family Foundation (fs)
Jon L. & Beverly A. Thompson (fs)


~1


Natural Sciences
Mr. & Mrs. Robert J. Wigley
GIFTS OF $1,000 OR MORE
Mr. & Mrs. Edward J. Amsler
Everett Ballard
Roger G. & Jo J. Bates (fs)
British Broadcasting Corp.
Mr. & Mrs. Michael L. Capuzzo
Allen W. Cater
Joseph C. & Virginia J. Cauthen (fs)
14 Carol A. Crevasse (fs)


31-2002


GIFTS OF $50,000 OR MORE
Alachua County Board of County
Commissioners
J. H. Beal(d)
The Gainesville Sun (fs) (#)
Maple Hill Foundation
Texaco Foundation
GIFTS OF $25,000 OR MORE
Florida Media (#)
Anina Hills Glaize (fs)
The Museum Collector's Shop
The Ocala Star-Banner (#)
GIFTS OF $10,000 OR MORE
The AEC Charitable Trust
Cox Communications (#)
Doubletree Hotel & Conference Center (#)
Philip I. & Barbara L. Emmer (fs)
The Nature Conservancy
Anna L. Stober (fs)
StorterChilds Printing Co. (#)
The Walt Disney Co. Foundation
WOGK-FM K-Country 93.7 (#)
GIFTS OF $5,000 OR MORE
Abbott Laboratories
Charles Edwards
Gainesville Junior Woman's Club (fs)
Gainesville Regional Utilities (fs)
Lawrence D. Harris &
Kathleen A. Deagan (fs)
McDonald's of Gainesville
National Wildlife Federation
Arthur W. & Phyllis P. Saarinen (*)
Sanibel-Captiva Conservation Fdtn.
Barbara K. & Reed Toomey (fs)
James K. & Lori M. Toomey (fs)
Robert A. Wells, Jr.
GIFTS OF $2,500 OR MORE
Dr. & Mrs. Stephen R. Brown
Burns Brothers, Inc. (fs)
Virginia L. Fleming
Hanser Family Foundation
Sharyn R. Jones-O'Day &
Patrick M. O'Day
Bruce J. & Jeannette D. MacFadden (fs)
Joe T. Marshall
Lee D. & JacquelineY. Miller (fs)
Jay M. & Becky Savage
Graig D. & D. Kris Shaak (*) (fs)
Toomey Foundation for the


Donald A. Cyzewski
David L. & Katherine S. Dilcher (fs)
Michael M. Dion
Mr. & Mrs. Blackwell C. Dunnam
Mr. & Mrs. Carlos E Fighetti
Margaret R. Fuller
Mary Ellen & Paul E. Funderburk (fs)
Steven M. & Elise H. Gresham (fs)
Harriett P. Hulbert
Douglas S. & Sheila H. Jones (*) (fs)
James B. Kendrick
Lee Anne & David A. Keough
Helen R. Kiefer (*)
Leslie R. & Paul A. Klein (*)
Mary Lou Koran (fs)
Bill & Mary Koss (fs)
Mr. & Mrs. John 0. La Gorce II
William E. & Patricia A. Lamothe
Foundation
Dr. and Mrs. Robert A. Levitt (fs)
Mr. & Mrs. David A. Lukash
Daniel G. Maico &
Linda J. Grover-Maico (fs)
William H. Marquardt (*)
Kenneth R. & Linda C. McGurn (fs)
Brian K. McNab
Paul E & Warren Miller
The Mote Scientific Foundation
Paula W. Moyer (fs)
Rev. William D. &Anne V. Naulls,
M.D. (fs)
William D. & Sandra T. Olinger (fs)
Penniman Fdtn. Charitable Trust
Mr. & Mrs.W. Douglas Pitts, Sr. (fs)
Mr. & Mrs. Roger W. Portell (fs)
Nancy H. & John J. Ross (fs)
The Sanibel-Captiva Shell Club
Eric W. & Jennifer N. Scott (fs)
Richard T. & Jean W. Smith
United Business Systems (fs)
The Venice Foundation
Tom J.Vereen, Sr.
Daniel B. Ward (cs)
Patricia J. Ward
Dr. & Mrs. Norris H. Williams (*) (fs)
Elizabeth S. & James Wing (fs)
Victor M.Yellen & Arlene C. Huszar (fs)
GIFTS OF $500 OR MORE
Don W. Abbott
Mr. & Mrs. Thomas R. Ahern
Mr. & Mrs. Ronald Angeli
T. Peter & Gudrun S. Bennett (fs)
John W. Burden III
Carol Byrne
Betty D. & Steven S. Camp (*)
I i I i I_ 1i1h I
David R. & Marion E Colburn (cs)
Nathan S. Collier &
Anna V. Gueorguieva
Joshua C. & Sarah D. Dickinson, Jr. (fs)
Sarah B. & Joshua C. Dickinson III (cs)
Lammot Dupont
Ford Motor Co.
Frey Foundation
Charles H. & Margaret M. Gilliland (cs)
Alan H. & Sally C. Goforth


The Gourmet Rodent
Ray M. Grizzell
Robert D. & Lynne W. Holt (cs)
Stephen L. & Suzan S. Hutchens
IBM Corp.
Ronald A. Javitch (cs)
Dr. & Mrs. Irving S. Johnson
William R. Killingsworth
Mr. & Mrs. Allan B. Lane
John V & Cathryn L. Lombardi (cs) (fs)
Mary S. May
Naples Shell Club
Charles R. & NancyV. Perry (fs)
Pioneer Productions
Dr. & Mrs.William S. Pollard
Geoffrey W. & Robbie B. Roepstorff
Mr. & Mrs. Alex W. Roulston
Harvey L. Schein
School Board of Lee County
Robert N. & Beverly T. Singer (*)
Thomas P. Taylor (d)
The C. Frederick Thompson
Foundation (cs)
Verizon Foundation
Wachovia Corp.
Mary H. & Wilse B. Webb (cs)
Nanelle Wehmann
John J.Weston
Victoria T. & William G. Winterer
GIFTS OF $100 OR MORE
Mr. & Mrs. Craig L. Albert
Anne M. Allan
Dr. & Mrs. Terrence M. Allen
Kirk Alton & Mary K. Ruth (*)
Mr. & Mrs. Michael Anderson
Jean M.Andino (*)
Archer Community School
Ann E. Arnoff
Mr. & Mrs. Lawrence E.Aten
M r. 8 .. l i I .,III ll....i ..
Stephen E and Elizabeth A. Ayres (*)
John P. Babiarz
Mr. & Mrs. Carter S. Bacon
Francis P. Bailey
Charlotte A. Baker
Mr. & Mrs. Bernard Baller
Barry Rutenberg and Associates
Mr. & Mrs. John B. Basher
John S. & Betsy A. Beale (*)
Mr. & Mrs. John L. Beerensson
Kathryn E. Bellach
Sandra A. & Jerry J. Berger (*)
Mr. & Mrs. Peter A. Bergsten
Dr. & Mrs. Kenneth I. Berns
James C. Betz & Eva A. Dimitrov (*)
Mr. & Mrs. Bill Black
James E Bleakley, Jr.
Linda C. &A. Jay Block (*)
W. Stan & Charity Blomeley (*)
Mr. & Mrs. Robert E. Boomer (fs)
Mr. & Mrs. James D. Borden
Alyce B. Boyd (*)
Nancy & Andres V. Brandi (*)
Mr. & Mrs. James S. Branyon
Claudia H. & Roger T. Brill
Joseph P. Brinton III


Mary Stevenson Britt (*)
Robert J. Britt, Sr.
Janet P. Brodbeck
Mr. & Mrs. David T. Brown (*)
Mr. & Mrs. Stuart Brown
Mr. & Mrs. Tom B. Brown
Kathryn W. & Robert A. Bryan (*)
Harvey M. Budd &
Ilene Silverman-Budd (*)
Stephen P. Budiansky
Evelyn M. Burbank
Mr. & Mrs. William T. Burch, Jr.
Mr. & Mrs. Jerry C. Butcher
Mr. & Mrs. H. M. Cameron
Captiva Cruises
Mr. & Mrs. John M. Carlton, Jr.
Mary B. Carter
Cecilia A. & Donald Caton (*)
C G Communications
J. Pope Cheney (*)
Mr. & Mrs. Terry Chester
Patrick T. & Cynthia R. Cimino (*)
Amilda A. & Mark W. Clark (*)
Mr. & Mrs. LarryA. Clark
U.S. Cleveland
David A. & Mary Ann H. Cofrin (fs)
Edwin & Eva A. Cohen (*)
Ann S. Cordell
Dr. & Mrs. Jeffrey A. Cox
The Hon. Edward A. Crapo
Mr. & Mrs. Raymond W. Cummings
Mr. & Mrs. Ralph C. Curtis
Mr. & Mrs. Michael E Cuscaden
Dr. and Mrs. Charles L. Cusumano,r. (*)
Mr. & Mrs. William W. Cyzewski, Jr.
Barbara B. Dahlgren
The Hon. C. B. & Carolyn R. Daniel
Lou & Allen Y. DeLaney (*)
Elizabeth E. & DonaldW Denniston (*)
Charles H. & Wanda N. Denny
Mr. & Mrs. Claude W. Diehl, Jr.
Christine H. & Frederick E Dietrich
Lynn H. & Joseph A. Domenech, Jr. (*)
Barbara M. Donaldson
Mr. & Mrs. Brant Donaldson
Dr. & Mrs. John D. Donaldson
Polly &PaulL.1'..i i. il i
Ecosystem Specialists
Mr. & Mrs. Donald T. Egensteiner
Einstein Montessori School
Ann P. Emerson (*)
Kitty E Emery (*)
Mrs. Jean R. & David H. Evans (*)
First Community Bank of S.W
Florida
Florida NeurosurgicalAssociates, PA.
Florida Paleontological Society (fs)
Fort White High School
Four Winds Marina
Dr. & Mrs. John R. Fox
John W. & Leilani S. Freund (*)
Margery E Friday
Jacqueline & Michael K. Friel (*)
Elizabeth T &Leonard T. Furlow,r. (fs)
Gabriel Foundation
William A. & Patricia P. Gager
Suzanne B. & J. Richard Gaintner






FLORIDA MUSEUM OF NATURAL HISTORY ANNUAL REPORT 2001-2002


Kay R. & John G. Galm
Mr. & Mrs. Johnny W. Gay (*)
James A. & Ellen R. Gershow
Ira H. & Gerri E. Gessner (*)
Mary C. Glodt
Samuel H. & Deborah L.S. Goforth (*)
James R. & Sibet S. Grantham (*)
Greater Pine Island Chamber of
Commerce
Freda K. &Alex E.S. Green (*)
W.Marvin & v \'. Gresham
Carol C. Hadley (*)
Hager Companies
Donald & Karen J. Hairston (*)
Ginger E Hall
Bette Harig
Mr. & Mrs. William H. Harrison
Harry Ruby Salon
Hartman & Associates
John R. &A. Theresa Heinser (*)
Gene W. & Evelyn H.P. Hemp (*)
Hidden Oak Elementary School
Mr. & Ms. William C. Hillegass (*)
Shirley S. Hoch
Mr. & Mrs. Donald K. Hoel
Sheila A. Holcomb
Mr. & Mrs. J. Wilbur Holloway (*)
Susan K. Hulbert
Max B. Huss
Idylwild Elementary School
Ile Crocodile
Dr. & Mrs. Jaime E. Irizarry (*)
Peter Irizarry (*)
Island Chiropractic Center
James A. Poulton &
Joyce Jackson-Poulton
Mr. & Mrs. James S. Jacobson (*)
Lila D. & Stanley Z. Jacobson
Clifford J. & Patricia E. Jeremiah (fs)
John Gee & Co.
Mr. & Mrs. Daniel C. Johnson, Jr. (*)
Tae-Soo Kim Kang (*)
Karen Bell Realty
Miriam M. & Bart Kimball (*)
Catharine B. King
Carole A. & Dudley P. Kircher
Kirchner Contracting
Peggy B. & John W. Kirkpatrick III (fs)
Mr. & Mrs. Robert N. Kish
Myron W. Klein
Dr. & Mrs. Joseph L. Knapp, Jr. (*)
Mary M. & Ronald M. Koontz
Michael L. & Shirley H. Kurtz (*)
Mr. & Mrs. August Landl
Gladys Lasser
George R. Laswell
Alfred N. Lawrence
Virginia E. & Stephen 0. Lawrence (*)
Mr. & Mrs. Charles E. Legette
Frank J. Lepreau, Jr.
Douglas J. Levey & Lisa Wysocki (*)
Janet E. Levy
Richard Liu
Judy L. Locascio (*)
EB. MacKinnon
Darcie A. MacMahon &
David P. Harlos (*)


Mr. & Mrs. Robert D. Manley (*)
Richard E Mark
Evelyn R. & Col. Jack W. Martin (fs)
Rathbun E Mather
Oliverne M. Mattson (*)
John E. McAllister &
Robin C. Krivanek
Mr. & Mrs.Alan J. McBean
E Jack McCombs (*)
Donald E. & Jane McGlothlin (*)
Joan M.McMahan Trust
Mr. & Mrs. Robert N. McQueen
Merchants & Southern Bank
Mr. & Mrs. Richard Merritt
Mr. & Mrs. Richard W. Metz
Mr. & Mrs. Warrin C. Meyers
Mr. & Mrs. Frank J. Middendorf
William N. Middleton II
Jerald T. Milanich &
Maxine L. Margolis (*)
Gary J. & Ellen L. Miller
Mr. & Mrs. George H. Miller, Jr.
Mr. & Mrs. Scott E. Mitchell (*)
M.K. Rawlings Elementary School
Scott R. & Charlotte A. Monroe
Sara A. & Jerry Scott Morey (*)
Dr. & Mrs. Michael P Moulton
V i. Ii. !,I_. 1 &
Cynthia L. Deragon
Mr. & Mrs. Sydney C. Murray
Barbara P. & Earle E. Muschlitz, Jr. (*)
Trevor Nette
Mr. & Mrs. J. William Newbold
Mr. & Mrs. Randall H. Niehoff
Judith Niswonger
Sandra L. Noe
C.W. Norton Elementary School
A. Darlene & Jeffrey L. Novak (*)
Mr. & Mrs.Abraham Ofer
James A. & Suzanne L. Orr (*)
Craig W. Oyen
Mr. & Mrs. John H. Pankow
Mr. & Mrs. George M. Parker
Mr. & Mrs. Wiley M. Parker
Anna-Lisa Paul & Mark W. Meisel (*)
David A. & Darbee S. Percival
Edward Petkus (*)
Susan Pharr (*)
N. Earle & Brenda K. Pickens (fs)
SueA.Pirsch
Carol A.Pooser(*)
PPG Industries
Marie R. & Gregory A. Presser (*)
Irvy R. Quitmyer III
Paul E. & Karen B. Ramey (*)
Colleen S.W. & Kenneth H. Rand (*)
Mr. & Mrs. Terry Rawson (*)
Mr. & Mrs. Herbert B. Reaves
Elizabeth J. Reitz
Mr. & Mrs. Mark O. Renz
Anne D. & Charles L. Reynolds, Jr.
Alice Rhoton & Richard Vlasak (*)
Regina A. & Prof. David M.
Richardson (*)
Riverside Presbyterian Day School
Marianne S. Robbins (*)
Paul A. & Susan P. Robell(*)


Brenda V. & Russell L. Robinson (*)
Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth B. Robinson
William G. Rogers
Mr. & Mrs. William E. Rosenberg
Edith K. &Arlan L. Rosenbloom (*)
Melinda Roy
Donna L. Ruhl(*)
Paul E & Kathleen C. Ruppert (*)
Sandcastle Construction Co.
SBC Communications
S. Clark Butler Properties Corp.
Mary Ann Scott
Mr. & Mrs. Robert J. Scott
Sylvia J. Scudder
Patricia G. Seaman
Mr. & Mrs. Herbert Seidel
Gilbert R. & Mary E Sessi
Stephen & Carol A. Shey (fs)
Ada L. Shissler
Louise H. Shouse
Erika H. & Robert W. Simons
Susan M. Sipprelle
Nancy B. Smith
Southeastern Archaeological
Research
Rona L. Stage
Mr. & Mrs. Stuart L. Stauss (*)
Melinda M. Steffey & Bruce A.Weiss (*)
Alison Stenger
Mr. & Mrs. Jerrold Stern
Mr. & Mrs. Lillian Q. Stokes
Mr. & Mrs. Robert Stovall
William C. & Paula N. Strawn
Shirley K. Strong
Sun Surgical Supply Co.
Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Thomas (*)
Mr. & Mrs. Stephen D. Tutko
Mr. & Mrs. Hansford D. Tyler III (*)
United Space Alliance Trust
John B. & Tina N.Vairo (*)
Mike Vargo
Ray J.Vazquez
Karen Jo Walker (*)
Randal L. Walker
Mr. & Mrs. Leonard 0. Walker
John S. & Michele L. Waters
Webster Elementary School
Howard V. & Camilla B. Weems (*)
Jane E. Werner
Frances G. White
Laurie Wilkins
Kathleen J. & Edward J. Wilkinson
Becky L. Williams
William S. Talbot Elementary S. h.. ,i
James S. & Kathy D.Wilson
John R. Wingard &
Frances D. Phillips-Wingard (
May R.Winters (*)
Mr. & Mrs. William P.'.'. II .i.. I I
Mary S. Wright
Paula A. Wright



4


GIFTS TO PERMANENT
COLLECTIONS
Richard A. Anderson
Oliver L. Austin, Jr.
Donald W Buden
Adolphe O. DeBrot
Lois W Dunnam
Robert C. Eisele
Stephen B. Jacobson
Clifford J. Jeremiah
Kurt Johnson
Scott E. Mitchell
Eugene G. Munroe
Floyd W Preston
Emily Hartshorne Schwartz
Graig D. Shaak
Susan B. Stephens
Valerie Warren
Kent H. Wilson
LEGEND
(d) = Deceased
(*) = Museum Associates member
(cs) = Curators Society member
(fs) = Founders Society member
(#) Gift-in-Kind


Ci~c~;l










O




0



U

m-

h-


Peer-reviewed scientific publications
July 2001- June 2002
Albach, D.C.,D.E. Soltis, M.W. Chase and P.S.
Soltis. 2001. Phylogenetic placement of the
enigmatic Hydrostachys. Taxon 50:781-805.
Albach, D.C., P.S. Soltis and
D.E. Soltis. 2001. Patterns
of floral, embryological,
Sand biochemical evolution
in the Asteridae s.l.
Systematic Botany26:242-
S 262.
Albach, D.C., P.S. Soltis,
D.E. Soltis and R.G.
Olmstead. 2001. Phylogenetic analysis of the
Asteridae s.l. using sequences of four genes.
Annals of the Missouri Botanical Garden 88:163-
212.
Albert,J.S. and W.G.R. Crampton. 2001. Five new
species of Gymnotus (Teleostei: Gymnotiformes)
from an Upper Amazonian floodplain, with
descriptions of electric organ discharges and
ecol. hii l., i. ,i ril. i-i. ~rofFreshwaters
12:241-226.
Burgess, G.H. 2002. Bramble sharks. Family
Echinorhinidae. pp. 47-48 in B.B. Collette and G.
Klein-MacPhee, eds. Fishes of the Gulf of Maine.
Smithsonian Institution Press,''., I .iii.., ii,,
Burgess, G.H. 2002. Spiny

pp. 48-57 in B.B. Collette and
G. Klein-MacPhee, eds. Fishes
of the Gulf of Maine.
Smithsonian Institution
Press,'.'. i h li. ii i 1
Burgess, G.H., EE Snelson
and D.B. Snyder. 2002. A comprehensive survey of
fishes of southwest Florida. p. 284 in M. McKay, J.
Nides and D.' i i ..I I', ..-.. -h, .i- Gulf of Mexico
,. ...i,.i r, .i. ,, r. .... ... . ,- N ew and
Recent Research. U.S. Minerals Management
Service OCS Study MMS 2002-004.
Burgess, G.H., D.B. Snyder, L. Lagera, P. Arnold, L.
de Wit and C. Friel. 2002. Potential conflict
between I. iii. i lI i, and gas and oil
operations in the Gulf of Mexico. pp. 67-70 in M.
McKay, J. Nides and D.' 1..I I .... ..i, .- Gulf
of Mexico Fish ac i rF, i r ,. I .. .., I
New and Recent Research. U.S. Minerals
Management Service OCS Study MMS 2002-004.
Byrne, B. and W.E Keegan. 2001. Structural
analysis of Saladoid adornos from Grenada.
F ,.... i.. ,,.. ,ir,. 17' International Congress of
Cmi ilbbeii, .-lA i ulu,;i, Grenada, pp. 21-23.


Vr


Apalachee pottery
manufacture. Historical
Archaeology36:36-54.


Deagan,K.2001.
Historical archaeology in
Florida and the Caribbean
basin. pp. 500-521 inT.
Murray, ed rF. ii .i, .i \,. 1i .1.. i. Volume 2:
History and Discoveries. ABC Clio Press, Oxford,
U.K.
Deagan, K. 2002. Artifacts of
the Spanish Colonies: Florida
and the Caribbean, 1500-1800
Vol. II: Portable, Personal
Possessions. Smithsonian
Institution Press, Washing-
ton, D.C. 372 pp.
Deagan, K. 2002. Updated
and revised edition of Artifacts of the Spanish
Colonies of Florida and the Caribbean, 1500 1800.
Vol. 1, Ceramics, Glassware and Beads.
Smithsonian Institution Press,''. I I., i
222 pp.

Deagan, K. 2002. Historical archaeology in the
Southeast, 1930-2000. pp. 35-50 in S. Tushingham,
J. Hill and C. McNutt, eds. Histories of Southeastern
Archaeology. University of Alabama Press,
Tuscaloosa,AL.
Deagan, K. 2002. [Review of] Island Lives:
Historical Archaeologies of the Caribbean by Paul
Farnsworth. Latin American Antiquity 13:366-367.
Deagan, K. and J.M.
Cruxent. 2002. Columbus's
0o '. I ........ ,hl Tainos:
Spain and America at La
Isabela 1493-1498.Yale
University Press, New Haven,
SCT.294pp.


Camp, B.D., B.J.
MacFadden and M.J.
Mercer. 2000 (2002). The
"Gallop Poll": Using
evaluation to develop Fossil
Horses in Cyberspace, an
online exhibition. Curator:
The Museum Journal
43:211-230.
Chase, M.W. and N.H.
Williams. 2001. Additional transfers to
Trichocentrum Poepp. & Endl. and Otoglossum
Garay & Dunst. (Orchidaceae: Oncidiinae).
Lindleyana 16:218-219.
Cordell, A.S. 2001. Continuity and change in
Apalachee pottery manufacture. University of
S.,,,i, \ i ,i.,,,, I\,. ... i, ,. ,i ., ,,.,, , ,/i.h 9.
Center for Archaeological Studies, University of
South Alabama, Mobile.
.-.- Cordell,A.S. 2002.
Continuity and change in


Deagan, K. and J.M. Cruxent. 2002. Archaeology at
Americas First European Town: La Isabela, 1493
1498.Yale University Press, New Haven, CT. 377 pp.
Dilcher, D.L. 2001. Paleobotany: some aspects of
I.i.i l-.. 11, l i1.1 II.. i ,in pI m i evolution.
Taxon50:697-711.
Dilcher, D.L. 2001. Ginkgo. pp. 179-181 in R.
Robinson, ed. Plant Sciences. Macmillan Reference,
New York, NY.
Dilcher, D.L. 2001. Forensic botany: case studies
in the use of plant anatomy. pp. 181-184 in N.S.
Rangaswamy, ed. Phytomorphology Golden Jubilee
Issue 2001: Trends in Plant Sciences. University of
Delhi, Delhi, India.
Emery, K.E 2001. Bone artifact production in the
Petexbatin and surrounding regions. British
A, i i. 1 .. i. if ..,, , n,, .... i, .l Series
937:73-84.
Emery, K.E 2002. [Review of] Crockford's Dogs
Through Time by S. Crockford. Society for
Archaeological Science Bulletin 25:21-22.
Franz, R. 2001. Florida pinesnakes. Digging
btl. ;., ,,i. .1.. f. lF ,, 11 2:109.
Franz, R. 2001. Anolis s ... P. i I;., .
I ., .. , i F, '., ,, 2:253.
Franz, R. 2002. The Florda karst and its unique
subterranean fauna. p. 53 in J.B. Martin, C.M.
Wicks, and I.D. Sasowsky, eds. Hydrogeology and
Biology of Post Paleozoic Carbonate Aquifers. Karst
Waters Institute, Inc., Charlestown, WV.
Goldman, D.H., J.V. Freudenstein, P.J. Kores, M.
Molvray, D. C. Jarrell, W M.Whitten, K.M.
Cameron, R.K. Jansen and M.W. Chase. 2001.
Phylogenetics of Arethuseae (Orchidaceae) based
on plastid matK and rbcL sequences. Systematic
Botany26:670-695.
Hamilton,A.,A. Freedman and R. Franz. 2002.
Predation rates at artificial turtle nests: What are
the roles of visual and olfactory cues. American
Midland Naturalist 147:123-134.
Keegan, W. 2001. The archaeology of farming
systems. pp. x-x in D. Hardesty, ed. Encyclopedia of
Life Support Systems. EOLSS Publications, Oxford,
U.K.
Keegan,W.E 2001. Early Caribbean tradition. pp.
85-99 in PN. NPeregrine and M. Ember, eds.
Encyclopedia of Prehistory. HRAF Press, New
Haven, CT.
Keegan,W.E 2001.Archaeological investigations
on Ile a Rat, Haiti: Avoid the oid. Proceedings of
the 1 7' International Congress for Caribbean
Archaeology, Grenada, pp. 233-239.
Koontz,J.A. and P.S. Soltis. 2001. Polyploidy and
segregation analyses in Delphinium gyposphilum
(Ranunculaceae). Madrono 48:90-97.






FLORIDA MUSEUM OF NATURAL HISTORY ANNUAL REPORT 2001-2002


Koontz, J.A., P.S. Soltis and S.J.
Brunsfeld. 2001. Genetic
diversity and tests of the
hybrid origin of the endan-
gered yellow larkspur,
Delphinium luteum
(Ranunculaceae). Conservation
Biology 15:1608-1618.
Kratter, A.W, T.Webber, T. Taylor and D.W
SII,,1111.111 i'i' d' .ihI. iew specimen-based
records of Floridian birds. Bulletin of the Florida
Museum ofNaturalHistory43:111-161.

Krysko, K.L. and EW King. 2002. Leiocephalus
carinatus armouri (Curly-tailed Lizard).
Geographic I II, ,i.,ii .. l. ,I rib, ,/ . if...., ,, I,
33:148.

Krysko, K.L. and EW King. 2002. The ocellated
gecko (Sphaerodactylus argus argus) in the Florida
Keys: An apparent case of an extirpated non-
native species. Caribbean Journal of Science
38:139-140.

Kvacek, Z., L. Hably and S.R. Manchester. 2001.
Sloanea (Elaeocarpaceae) fruits and foliage from
the early Oligocene of Hungary and Slovenia.
Palaeontographica abt. B259:113-124.
Landman, N.H., D.S.Jones and R.A. Davis. 2001.
Hatching depth of Nautilus pompilius in Fiji. The
Veliger44:333-339.
Lee, D.S. and J.P. Ross. 2001. The Cat Island Turtle,
a reptile of problematic origin, including a
1.ii..i ,11.11. i. ,. ofthegenus Trachemysin
the''., i i.h Ili i ii i...pp.36-47inC.Clark-
Simpson,andC \'. ,. i,,li .I Pi. ., .. iofthe
8th Symposium on the Natural History of the
Bahamas. Gerace Research Center, San Salvador,
Bahamas.

Litt,A.R, L. Provencher, G.W. Tanner and R. Franz.
2001. Herpetological responses to longleaf pine
sandhill restoration treatments on Eglin Air Force
F ,I.. Fi. ,;l i ., ..,, r..,, i...v9:462-474.

Liu, Hsui-Ping, R. Hershler and EG. Thompson.
2001. Phylogenetic relationships of the
Cochliopinae (Rissooidea: Hydrobiidae), and
enigmatic group of aquatic gastropods. Molecular
F l,,I ,, . I 5.

Looy, C.V., R.J. Twitchett, D.L. Dilcher, J.H.A. van
Konijnenburg-van Cittert and H.Visscher. 2001.
Life in the end-Permian dead zone. Proceedings of
the NationalAcademy of Sciences USA 98:7879-
7883.

MacFadden, BJ. and B.D.
Camp. 2000(2001).
University natural history
museums: The public
education mission. Curator:
The Museum Journal
43:125-140.


Manchester, S.R.
2001. Update on the
megafossil flora of Florissant,
Colorado, USA. pp. 137-161 in
E. Evanoff, K.M. Gregory-
Wodzicki, and K.R. Johnson,
eds. Fossil flora and
*i o_! '11/.1hil of the Florissant
S., i i


jA1


Formation, Coloraao.
Proceedings of the Denver Museum of Nature and
Science, series 4, No. 1.


;a

r" """. ...

. i


Manchester, S.R. 2002. Leaves
and fruits of Davidia
(Cornales) from the Paleocene
of North America. Systematic
Botany27:368-382.


Manchester, S.R. and
B.H.Tiffney.2001.
Integration of paleobo-
tanical and neobotanical
data in the assessment of
phytogeographic history
of holarctic angiosperm
clades. International
Journal of Plant Sciences
162 (6, supplement):S19-
S27.




Marquardt, WH. 2001. The emergence and
demise of the Calusa. pp. 157-171 in D.S. Brose,
C.W. Cowan, and R.C. Mainfort, eds. Societies in
F,. ii. \,. i ..i... vof theEastern Woodland
Indians, A.D. 1400-1700. Smithsonian Institution
Press,'., I 1,,_ i, I,

Marquardt, WH. and K.J. Walker. 2001. Pineland:
A coastal wet site in southwest Florida. pp. 48-60
in B. Purdy, ed. Enduring Records: The Environ
mental and Citr I,. 1t, ,i I.. f Wetlands. Oxbow
Books, Oxford,U.K.
Martin, J.B. and R.W Portell. 2002. A brief
introduction to ii ..... hydrogeology and
natural history of north central Florida. pp. 205-
211 in J.B.Martin, C.M.Wicks, and I.D. Sasowsky,
eds. Hydrogeology and Biology of Post Paleozoic
Carbonate Aquifers. Karst Waters Institute, Inc.,
Charlestown, WV.

McClain,A.M.and S.R. Manchester. 2001.
Dipteronia (Sapindaceae) from the Tertiary of
North America and implications for the
phytogeographic history of the Aceroideae.
American Journal of Botany 88:1316-1325.
Milanich,J.T. 2002. Frolicking bears,wet vultures,
and other mysteries: An 1873 description of
mounds in East-Central Florida by Amos Jay
C m ...i i- I. 1..., i, ..... IQuarterly80:360-374.

Milanich,J.T. 2002. Fl..1 ;.1i ,. i1. ....... J-A
recent history. pp. 219-229 in J. Hill and S.
Tushingham, eds. Histories of Southeastern
/A,. i, 1 J... i- Tii i ..f I ,bamaPress,
Tuscaloosa.


Milanich,J.T. 2002. The historian's craft. Florida
Historical Quarterly80:375-378.

Milbrath, S. 2002. The planet of kings: Jupiter in
Maya cosmology. pp. 118-142 in A. Stone, ed.
Cosmos andHistory 1 I1 ... -, I. ,I 1, 7y.
University of Alabama Press, Tuscaloosa.
Milbrath, S. 2002. New questions concerning the
authenticity of the Grolier codex. Journal of Latin
American Indian Literatures 18:50-83.

Miller,J.Y. and L.D. Miller. 2001. The biogeogra-
phy of the West Indian butterflies (Lepidoptera):
An application of a vicariance/dispersalist model.
pp. 127-155inC.Woodsl...II i 'i Il ..I
'i,.._.._, i, i.,, of the WestIndies: Patterns and
Perspectives, 2d ed. CRC Press, Boca Raton, FL.


!,,,,.I .. i iiIlI.i.l ii ..Ii ., and P.S.Soltis.
2001. Phylogenetic relationships of Loasaceae
subfamily Gronovioideae inferred from matK and
,.u ., -1 ITS sequence data. American Journal of Botany
"88:326-336.


Mort, M.E., D.E. Soltis, P.S. Soltis, J. Francisco-
Ortega and A. Santos-Guerra. 2002. Phylogenetics
and diversification in the Macaronesian clade
(Crassulaceae) inferred from molecular and
morphological data. Systematic Botany27:271-
288.

Nickerson, M.A., K.L. Krysko and R.D. Owen.
2' i' E'I'ail status of the hellbender
(C I .i. .. I in .r .II. -,. ,. I and the mudpuppy
(Necturus maculosus) salamanders in the Great
Smoky Mountains National Park.Journal of the
North Carolina Academy of Science 118:27-34.
O'Brien, C., R. Owen and R. Franz. 2001. Nerodia
f ,.. ,, i- .l.. 1. 1... -' f , i I. i. i, ,
32:108.

O'Day, S.J. and WE Keegan. 2001. Expedient shell
tools from the northern West Indies. Latin
American Antiquity 12:1-17.

I hr Auk O'Neill, J., D.E Lane, A.W
S Kratter, A.P. Capparella, C.
FoxJ.2000.A iiI ,ii i,,
species of barbet
(Capitonidae: Capito) from
the eastern Andes of Peru.
Auk 117: 569-577.


Paulay, G.2001.
I. ijl.. ...... J and biota
.I 1 1 I1 'i. .. I. ., on
influence of equatorial
iI ', Ih h '' 111i ll ,, .i,
human harvest. Atoll
Research Bulletin 487:1-38.


rnil
-Vrr
Watett
-s


Paulay, G. 2001. [Review of] Environmental
Change in the Pacific Basin by P.D. Nunn. 1999.
Quaternary Science Review20:1374-1376.

Paulay, G. and A. Kerr. 2001. Patterns of coral reef
development in Tarawa Atoll (Kiribati). Bulletin of
Marine Science 69:1191-1207.













Pickerill, R.K., S.K. Donovan and R.W Portell.
2002. Bioerosional trace fossils from the Miocene
of Carriacou, Lesser Antilles. Caribbean Journal of
Science 38:106-117.

Pickerill, R.K., S.K. Donovan and R.W Portell.
2002. Caulostrepsis spiralis isp. Nov., Miocene
Grand Bay Formation of Carriacou (Grenadines,
Lesser Antilles). Ichnos 8:261-264.
Pyankov,V., E.G. Artyusheva, G.E. Edwards and
P.S. Soltis. 2001. Phylogenetic analysis of tribe
Salsoleae of Chenopodiaceae based on ribosomal
ITS sequences: Implications for the evolution of
photosynthesis types. American Journal of Botany
88:1189-1198.
Ruhl, D.L. 2002. [Review of] Indians of the
Greater Southeast edited by B. McEwan. Society for
If, ...,. ,i -, ..Jl... ..._ . 1-158.

Savolainen,V., M.W Chase, N. Salamin, D.E. Soltis,
P.S. Soltis,A.J. Lopez, 0. Fedrigo and G.J.P. Naylor.
2002. Plant versus animal phylogeny and the
evolution of organellar genomes. Systematic
Biology 51:638-647.

Soltis, D.E., P.S. Soltis,V.A Albert, C.W.
dePamphilis, M.W. Frohlich, H. Ma, D.
Oppenheimer and G. Theigen. 2002. Missing links:
the genetic architecture of the flower and floral
diversification. Trends in Plant Science 7:1360-
1385.

Soltis, P.S. and D.E. Soltis. 2001. Molecular
systematics: assembling and using the Tree of Life.
Taxon 50:663-667.

Soltis, P.S., D.E. Soltis, V. Savolainen, PR. Crane
and T. Barraclough. 2002. Rate heterogeneity
among lineages of land plants: integration of
molecular and fossil data and evidence for
molecular 1 i. i. .. ..,, i of the
National Academy of Sciences USA 99:4430-4435.

Steadman, D.W 2001. [Review of] Charles
Darwin's Zoology Notes and Specimen Lists from
H.M.S. Beagle edited by R. Keynes.Journal of the
History T F,. I.. I .. -604.
Steadman, D.W 2001. [Review of] Pigeons and
Doves: A Guide to the Pigeons and Doves of the
World by David Gibbs, Eustace Barnes & John Cox.
Auk 118:1117-1118.

Steadman, D.W 2002. A new species of gull
(Laridae: Larus) from an archaeological site on
Huahine, SocietyI 1,11.1i *.....i.,,_ i., ,.i
f'.,i.,. i ,i\ .,. e, ,vof'I\',.h,,n,_ ... ll5:l-17.

Steadman, D.W 2002. [Review of] Galapagos
Diary: A complete guide to the Archipelago's
Birdlife by H. Heinzel and B. Hall. Quarterly
Review ofBiology77:78-79.
Steadman, D.W 2002. A new
species of swiftlet (Aves:
Apodidae) from the late
S, Quaternary .I .. li I, ..Cook
Islands, Oceania. Journal of
VertebratePaleontology
22:326-331.


Steadman, D.W, G.K. Pregill and D.V. Burley.
2002. Rapid prehistoric extinction of birds and
iguanas in Pol i1. P .....1 1. . ,i National
Academy of Sciences USA 99:3673-3677.

Tebano, T. and G. Paulay. 2001.Variable
recruitment and changing environments create a
lh. Ii iiii. i i ..i. .I II I.l. .. of Anadara
(Bivalvia:Arcidae) on Tarawa Atoll. Atoll Research
Bulletin 488:1-15.

Thompson, E.G. 2001. A new hydrobiid snail from
a saline spring in southern Alabama (Gastropoda,
Prosobranchia, Rissooidt I. \., .. V 1 ,l,..,1.
cal Bulletin 16:41-46.
Thompson, EG. and R.
Hershler. 2002. Tepalcatia, a
new genus of aquatic snail
(Hydrobiidae) from the Rio
S Balsas Basin, Central Mexico.
C ..... ,, i h. iBiological
Society of 'If,.h,, ,. .,
115:189-204.

Tiffney, B.H. and S.R.
Manchester. 2001. The use of geological and
paleontological evidence in evaluating plant
phylogeographic hypotheses in the northern
hemisphere. Tertiary 162 (6, supplement):S3-S17.
Townsend, J.H., K.L. Krysko,A.T. Reppas and
C.M. Sheehy III. 2002. Noteworthy records of
introduced reptiles and amphibians from Florida,
[-7' 1, i,...._,. ,i?.,. iew 33:75.

van Waveren, I.M., J.H.A. van Konijnenburg-van
Cittert,J. van der Burgh and D.L. Dilcher. 2002.
Macrofloral remains of the lower Cretaceous of
the Leiva region (Colombia). Scripta Geologica
123:1-39.

Walker, K.J. 2001. [Review of] The East Florida
Expedition of Clarence Bloomfield Moore.
Mississippi Archaeology35:274.
Webb, S.D. 2002. [Review of] Evolution of
Herbivory in Terrestrial Vertebrates: Perspectives
from the Fossil Record by Hans dieter-Sues (ed).
i0, , , I *.... r,. ,i v 77:54.

Webb, S.D. and C.A. Hemmings. 2001. Ivory and
bone tools from late Pleistocene Deposits in the
Aucilla and Wacissa River, North-Central Florida.
pp. 1-8 inB.A. Purdy,ed Fr, !.i,,. F ..... i.Oxbow
Books, Oxford, U.K.
Wiktor,A. and K. Auffenberg. 2002. Contribution
to the knowledge of the terrestrial slugs of
Pakistan. F l, I 1 f I .. I. ,. 1 10:9-15.
Williams, N.H., M.W. Chase and WM.Whitten.
2001. Phylogenetic position of
Miltoniopsis, Caucaea, a new 1 JiVan
genus, Cyrtochiloides, and
relationship of Oncidium
phymatochilum based on
nuclear and chloroplast DNA
sequence data (Orchidaceae:
Oncidiinae). Lindleyana 16:272-
285.


Williams, N.H. and WM.
Whitten. 2001. Checking an
orchid hybrid's background:
The use of molecular data in
determining parentage of
hybrids. Orchids70:1056-1061.
Worth, J.W. 2002. Spanish
Missions and the Persistence
of Chiefly Power. pp. 39-64 in
R. Ethridge and C. Hudson,
eds. The Transformation of the Southeastern
Indians, 1540-1760. University Press of Missis-
sippi, Jackson.


Zanis,M.J.,D.E.Soltis, P.S.
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F ..... ..h,,_ f .. ri National
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IPN.&


I Zomlefer,
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Popular Publications, Miscellaneous Reports

Bonaccorso, EJ, J.Winkelman, C.A. Iudica, T.
Kunz, J. Serach and T. Strickler. 2001. Flight
duration and time budgets of three pteropodid
species: Does lunarphobia affect activity in Papua
New Guinea? BatResearch News 42:145.

Burgess, G.H. 2001.A scientists life: Stewart
Springer (1906-1991). American Elasmobranch
Society QuarterlyNewsletter2001:9.

Deagan, K. 2001.A sanctuary for slaves: Ft. Mose.
Forum 24:28-31. Florida Humanities Council.

Emery, K.E 2001. Informe zooarqueol6gico 2000:
Utilizacidn de animals por la elite en Piedras
Negras. pp. 559-566 in H. Escobedo and S.D.
Houston, eds. Proyecto Arqueoldgico Piedras
. ., '; h. ', PreliminarNo. 4, Cuarto
Temporada, 2000. Presented to Instituto de
Antropologia e Historia de Guatemala, Guatemala
City.

Emer K F I i i.., y Economia en Motul
de San Jose. pp. 108-131 in A. Foias, ed. Proyecto
Arqueoldgico Motul de San Jose, Temporada de
Campo 2001. Institute de Antropologia e Historia
de Guatemala, Guatemala City.

Hutton, J., J.P. Ross and G.Webb. 2001. Using the
market to create incentives for the conservation of
crocodilians: a review. (also in Spanish transla-
tion). International Workshop on Market Creation
for Biodiversity Products and Services. Paris,
France. OECD and World Bank. 28pp.






FLORIDA MUSEUM OF NATURAL HISTORY ANNUAL REPORT 2001-2002


Manchester, S.R. 2002.Automated multilingual
text translation. International Organization of
Palaeobotany Newsletter 71:3-5.
Marquardt,W.H. 2001. Calusa News, no. 10.
Institute of Archaeology and Paleoenvironmental
Studies, University of Florida, Gainesville, 16 pp.
[with C. Torrence and K.J. Walker].

Marquardt, WH. 2001. Newsletter of the Friends
of the Randell Research Center, vol. 1,no. 1 (editor
and contributor), 4 pp. [with K.J. Walker].
Milanich,J.T. 2001.A case of cultural indigestion?
Anthropology News 42:60.
Milanich,J.T. 2001.A peek at the past, the rise
and demise of Archaeology's Victorian Predeces-
sor. Archaeology 54(5):38-39.
Milanich,J.T. 2001. Closing the ignorance gap,
Florida's once neglected history and prehistory
now get top billing in K-12 textbooks statewide.
Archaeology 54:22-23. [Reprinted 2001 in Forum:
The Magazine of the Florida Humanities Council
24:40-41,as "Scholars Delve into History."].
Milanich,J.T. 2002. Motel of the mysteries
Urban archaeology in the nation's oldest city.
Archaeology 55:50-53.
Milbrath, S. 2001. Mayan perspective. Explore,
Fall 2001, p.22.


Miller,J.Y. 2002. Annual Photo Contest. News of
the Lepidopterists'Society 42:6-7.
Portell, R.W and C.W. Oyen. 2001. Eocene
Echinoids. Florida Fossil Invertebrates 1:1-24.

Portell, R.W and C.W. Oyen. 2002. Pliocene and
Pleistocene echinoids. Florida Fossil Invertebrates
3:1-30.

Porter, C.M. 2001. Poison in the ear. Texas
Heritage, Fall 2001, p. 11.
Ross, J.P. 2001. Chinese alligator conservation.
SPECIES, Newsletter of the Species Survival
Commission-IUCN #35 Spring 2001,p. 9.
Ross,J.P. 2001. China takes action for alligator
conservation. SPECIES, Newsletter of the Species
Survival Commission-IUCN #36. July December
2001,pp. 11-12.
Ross,J.P., R. Jenkins and J.Wombey. 2002.
Crocodile Specialist Group. The potential to breed
Appendix-I reptiles in captivity. A preliminary
assessment. Report to Convention on Interna-
tional Trade in Endangered Species (CITES).
Animals Committee 18t meeting. 62 pp.


Ruhl, D.L. 2001. Archaeobotanical Analysis. pp. 8-
1 to 8-22 in Phase III Mitigative Excavation at the
Lake Monroe outlet Midden (8V053),Volusia
County, Florida byArchaeological Consultants,
Inc., Janus Research, and URS Corporation, U.S.
Department of Transportation, Federal Highway
Administration, and Florida Department of
Transportation.
Ruhl, D.L. 2002. Chapter 8. Environmental
Archeological Studies: Archaeobotanical
Investigations of Selected Samples from Remnant
Mound. pp. 139-157,259-274 in M. Schwadron, ed.
Final Report on the De Soto National Memorial
1997Field Season. Technical Report Series,
Southeastern Archeological Center, National Park
Service, Tallahassee, FL.
Walker, K.J., D.L. Ruhl and L. Martin. 2001.
Historical ecology of the Everglades National Park:
Second annual report on environmental
archeological analysis, cataloging, and curation of
SEAC accession 590. National Park Service,
Tallahassee, FL. 144 pp.
Worth, J.W 2002. Newsletter of the Friends of the
RandellResearch Center, Vol. 1, No. 2 (editor and
contributor), 4 pp.







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