PAGE 1

On May 18, Melissa Ayvaz began a new excavation on Citrus Ridge at the Pineland Site Complex. The dig is expected to last until June 18. The study is intended to test the hypothesis that about 1700 years ago at least one high-intensity hurricane impacted Pinelands landscape and its people. The results will form a part of Melissas masters thesis in the Department of Anthropology at the University of Florida, chaired by Bill Marquardt. The ndings from a nearby 1992 excavation suggest that a powerful hurricane hit Pineland around A.D. 300. Storms occur over short time intervals, but as Pine Islanders who lived here in 2004 well know they can have both immediate and long-term e ects on peoples lives. The Calusa were no exception. Speci cally, a thin sandy layer contained surf clam shells (some articulated), sea urchin remains, pen shells, and seaturtle bones, indicating animals that live in high-salinity habitats. Because the Pineland site is situated in an area of typically lower salinity, we reason that the animal remains must have been swept in from the barrier islands to the west due to a powerful storm surge. Overlying this layer of animal remains is a sand layer that may have been deposited by a New Excavations at Pinelandby Melissa Ayvaz and Bill Marquardt Friends of the Randell Research Center What is paleotempestology? second surge associated with the same storm. The source of the sand may have been the Citrus Ridge, so the current dig is designed to gain a better understanding of the Citrus Ridge deposits so they can be compared to those from the previous 1992 excavation. Melissa will focus her analysis on faunal and sedimentological assemblages to tease out the subtle signatures that would characterize a storm surge. The excavations will proceed slowly and carefully in order to provide information at a scale and resolution rarely accessible to archaeologists. The new excavation is located right next to the Calusa Heritage Trail. Visitors are welcome any day, Wednesdays through Saturdays, through June 18. Lab work on Tuesdays at the Ruby Gill House will involve washing and cataloging artifacts, following museum archival standards and guidelines.

PAGE 2

About 800 people attended the sixth annual Calusa Heritage Day on March 12, 2011. On a clear, crisp, spring-like day, our visitors enjoyed archaeological exhibits provided by the Florida Museum of Natural History as well as talks by John Beriault, Robin Brown, Bill Marquardt, and special guest speaker Lee Newsom, who was visiting from Pennsylvania State University. Vendors of native plants, arts and crafts, and food were popular with the crowd, as were information tables provided by local archaeological, historical, and conservation organizations. Calusa Tastings was again o ered, with free samples of foods eaten by the Calusa Indians, such as mullet, clams, and papaya. Many children enjoyed hands-on activities, and both kids and adults tried their hand at throwing the atlatl, an activity organized by the Florida Public Archaeology Network. samples of foods eaten by the Calusa Indians, Hundreds Attend Calusa Heritage DayImages compiled by Cindy Bear and Bill Marquardt 2

PAGE 3

Sustaining Members ($5,000-$19,999) Chris & Gayle Bundschu Tim & Judith SearSupporting Members ($1,000-$4,999) Nick & Linda PennimanSponsoring Members($500-$999) Captiva Cruises Edith Marquardt Cuda Lammot duPont William H. Marquardt Bill & Norma Pretsch Anne Reynolds Bob & Mary Rude Karl & Kathryn Schroeder Wild Child GalleryContributing Members ($100-$499) Sharon Albright Paul & Eileen Arsenault Thomas Peter Bennett Joseph P. Brinton III Joe & Rose Connor Jenna Wallace Coplin Carole A. Cornet William & Mary Cyzewski Frank Desguin Fruitscapes, LLC Greater Pine Island Chamber of Commerce William & Edna Hager Woody Hanson Fred & Elaine Jette Peter & Colette Johnson Robin C. Krivanek Janet Matthews Joan McMahan Mel Meo Joe & Joan Merkwaz Carolyn Murphey Lee Newsom Annette Snapp Dean Snow Chris Walser Richard WorkmanFamily MembersBrenda Anderson Andrew Bain Je & Carlota Barwick Randy & Chris Briggs Betsy & Watt Buch Maureen Carroll Paul & Mary Douglass George & Lee Edwards Jim & Luisa Fox Gaia Guides Ray & Ellen Garten Bill Godek Fred & Melissa Green Evelyn & Gene Hemp John & Martha Kendall Carolyn & Bruce Lawson Helmut & Hildegard Nickel John Paeno Bill & Bonnie Potter Robert Repenning & Jennet Buri Karl & Ceci Rice MJ & Bill Roache Richard & Kathleen Schaefer Kim & Kris Sears Graig & Kris Shaak Jan Showalter Tom & Pat Vander Velde Norris & Nancy Williams Craig & Bonnie WoodwardIndividual MembersElaine Beluschak Barbara Blank Cynthia Deragon Daniel & Samantha Eagan Guy P. Fischer Janet A. Gooding Barbara Hackett Deborah Iannucci Elaine McLaughlin Je rey M. Mitchem Robert T. Page Oscar Rattenborg Joan Rogers Margit Schulz Mary Ann Scott Alice Sharp Maria-Louise Sidero Maureen Steger Barbara Swire Barbara Swisshelm Stephen Tutko Paul Wideman Patricia YourdonStudent MembersKelly CollinsNew and Renewing Friends of the RRC(Please let us know of any errors or omissions. Thank you for your support.) 3

PAGE 4

Randell Research Center PO Box 608 Pineland, FL 33945-0608 Forwarding Service Requested Send questions or comments to: Telephone: Fax: Email: Website: RRC NewsEditor: Writers: Production: Gift Shop & Tour Information: Keep up with upcoming events at the RRC on our website: www. mnh.u .edu/ RRC/events.htmGood Questions: What inspired the RRC logo? by Bill Marquardt Several visitors to the Calusa Heritage Trail have inquired about the origin of the Randell Research Centers logo. Created by artist Merald Clark, our logo was inspired by a fragment of a bone pin found at the Pineland Site in 1995 during excavations conducted by Jennifer Wallace. Carved in the form of a birds head, it was rst found by volunteer excavator Jim Anholt. It comes from excavation A-11, Stratum 10, and dates to about A.D. 1000-1200. Broken at both ends, it weighs only 1.3 grams and is 42.8 mm long (about 1 inches). Based on the size and solid nature of the object, it was probably made from the metapodial bone of a white-tailed deer. Etched lines detail the birds plumage and facial features. To most, it looks like the head of a wood pecker, but some have suggested a merganser duck. The original object can be seen in the Hall of South Florida People and Environments, Florida Museum of Natural History, Gainesville. Cindy Bear (RRC coordinator) and Bill Marquardt (RRC Director) joined archaeology gradu ate students collecting comparative shell sh specimens from Pine Island Sound. Knowing which kinds of shell sh live in various habitats can help archaeologists interpret where past people were obtaining their food. From left to right, Andrea Palmiotto, Michael Wylde, Cindy Bear, Melissa Ayvaz, Bill Marquardt. (Photo by Karen Walker.)

PAGE 5

DearFriend,You are cordially invited to join, or renew your membership in, the RRCs support society, Friends of the Randell Research Center. All Friends of the RRC receive a quarterly newsletter and free admission to the Calusa Heritage Trail at Pineland. Supporters at higher levels are entitled to discounts on our books and merchandise, advance notice of programs, and special recognition. Your continuing support is vital to our mission. It means more research, more education, and continued site improvements at the Randell Research Center. Thank you.Sincerely, William H. Marquardt Director Randell Research CenterPlease check the membership level you prefer, and send this form with your check payable to U. F. Foundation, to: June 2011 Friends of the Randell Research Center Permanent Address ___________________________________________________________ Name ___________________________________________________________ Address ___________________________________________________________ City / State / Zipcode Seasonal Address (so we can send you your newsletter while you are away) ___________________________________________________________ Name ___________________________________________________________ Address ___________________________________________________________ City / State / Zipcode Use my seasonal address from ___________ to___________. (date) (date) quarterly Newsletter and free admission to Calusa Heritage Trail Family ($50): The above + advance notice and 10% discount on childrens programs Contributor ($100-$499): The above + annual honor roll listing in newsletter + 20% discount on RRC publications and merchandise Sponsor ($500-$999): The above + invitation to annual Directors tour and reception Supporter ($1,000-$4,999): The above + listing on annual donor plaque at Pineland site ($20,000-$99,999), and Patrons ($100,000 and above) receive all of the above + complimentary RRC publications and special brie ngs from the Director.The Randell Research Center is a program of the Florida Museum of Natural History, University of Florida. Photo by A. Bell.

PAGE 6

Books, Videos, Cards, and RRC Gear BOOKS ON SOUTHWEST FLORIDAS ARCHAEOLOGY & HISTORYNUMBER ORDERED COSTThe Calusa and Their Legacy: South Florida People and Their Environments by Darcie A. MacMahon and William H. Marquardt, U. Press of Florida, hardcover, $39.95 $ Sharks and Shark Products in Prehistoric South Florida by Laura Kozuch, Monograph 2, softcover, $5.00 $ The Archaeology of Useppa Island edited by William H. Marquardt, Monograph 3, hardcover $35.00, softcover $20.00 $ Southwest Florida Through Archaeology by Charles Blanchard, illustrated by Merald Clark, hardcover $19.95, softcover $9.95 $ Fisherfolk of Charlotte Harbor, Florida by Robert F. Edic, hardcover, $35.00 $ Edisonia Native Girl: The Life Story of Florence Keen Sansom by Denge Patterson, Peppertree Press, 2010, softcover, $39.95 $ Floridas First People by Robin Brown, Pineapple Press, hardcover, $29.95 $ Missions to the Calusa by John H. Hann, U. Press of Florida, hardcover, $35.00 $ Floridas Indians by Jerald T. Milanich, U. Press of Florida, softcover, $19.95 $ Archaeology of Precolumbian Florida by Jerald T. Milanich, U. Press of Florida, softcover, $27.95 $ by Carol Mahler, U. Press of Florida, hardcover, $34.95 $ edited by Randy Wayne White and Carlene Fredericka Brennen. U. Press of Florida, hardcover, $34.95 $ I-Land: At the Edge of Civilization by Roothee Gabay, a part-fantasy, part-historical novel based in the Calusa domain, PublishAmerica Books, $14.95 $ Song of the Tides by Tom Joseph, a historical novel about the Calusa, U. of Alabama Press, $19.95 $ Eyes of the Calusa by Holly Moulder, a historical novel for young readers, winner of the silver medal in young adult ction from the Florida Publishers Association, White Pelican Press, $8.95 $ The Crafts of Floridas First People by Robin Brown, a step-by-step guide to making Florida Indian tools and containers (for ages 10 and up), Pineapple Press, softcover, $9.95 $CALUSA POSTCARDS$ Images from the Calusa Heritage Trail Art by Merald Clark, 4-x-6 postcards, full-color, set of 11 cards, $4.50 $AWARD-WINNING DOCUMENTARIES$ The Domain of the Calusa: Archaeology and Adventure in the Discovery of South Floridas Past DVD video, $12.95 $ Expedition Florida: Three-Program Set (From Exploration to Exhibition, The Wild Heart of Florida, Wild Alachua) DVD video, $24.95 $RANDELL RESEARCH CENTER GEAR$ $20.00 $ Specify size (S, M, L, XL) and color (cream or blue-denim) $35.00 $ Specify Adult size (S, M, L, XL) $15.00 / Specify Child size (XS, S, M) $12.00 $ $10.00 $ $10.00 + + $To place order, make check payable to U.F. Foundation and mail to: Randell Research Center PO Box 608 Pineland, FL 33945. Questions? 239-283-2157 E-mail: randellcenter2@rancenter.comcastbiz.net Total for items ordered:Friends of the RRC who give at the $100 level or above may deduct 20% Discount: Florida residents add sales tax: Shipping: Add $3.50 for rst item, $0.50 for each additional item: Name (please print): ___________________________________________________ Mailing address (please print): ____________________________________________ ____________________________________________________________________ Zip code (please print): __________________________________________________


Friends of the Randell Research Center
ALL VOLUMES CITATION THUMBNAILS PDF VIEWER PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00090510/00038
 Material Information
Title: Friends of the Randell Research Center
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Creator: Randell Research Center, Florida Museum of Natural History, University of Florida
Publisher: Randell Research Center, Florida Museum of Natural History, University of Florida
Place of Publication: Pineland, Fla.
Publication Date: 2011
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Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
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Friends c
| Randell




New Excavations
at Pineland
by Melissa Ayvaz and Bill Marquardt

On May 18, Melissa Ayvaz began a new excavation on
Citrus Ridge at the Pineland Site Complex. The dig is expected
to last until June 18. The study is intended to test the hypoth-
esis that about 1700 years ago at least one high-intensity
hurricane impacted Pineland's landscape and its people.The
results will Form a part oF Melissa's masters thesis in the
Department oFAnthropology at the University oF Florida,
chaired by Bill Marquardt.
The Andings From a nearby 1992 excavation suggest that
a powerFul hurricane hit Pineland around A.D. 300. Storms
occur overshort time intervals, but- as Pine Islanders who
lived here in 2004 well know they can have both immediate
and long-term effects on people's lives. The Calusa were no
exception.
SpeciFcally, a thin sandy layer contained surFclam shells
(some articulated), sea urchin remains, pen shells, and sea-
turtle bones, indicating animals that live in high-salinity
habitats. Because the Pineland site is situated in an area oF
typically lowersalinity, we reason that the animal remains
must have been swept in From the barrierislands to the west
due to a powerFul storm surge. Overlying this layer oFanimal
remains is a sand layer that may have been deposited by a


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-- _I
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~irC~


Graduate student Jennifer Haney (left) and volunteers
Polly Eldred and Zack Wainey sort through materials
captured in the 1/8-inch screen, May 21, 2011. (Photo by
Melissa Ayvaz.)


F the
I Research Center
June 2011 Vol. 10, No. 2


Melissa Ayvaz uses a brush in the test pit on Citrus Ridge
at the Pineland site, May 20, 2011. Looking on are Fellow
graduate students Andrea Palmiotto and Michael Wylde
(Foreground, taking notes). (Photo by Bill Marquardt.)

second surge associated with the same storm.The source oF
the sand may have been the Citrus Ridge, so the current dig is
designed to gain a better understanding oFthe Citrus Ridge
deposits so they can be compared to those From the previous
1992 excavation. Melissa will Focus her analysis on Faunal and
sedimentological assemblages to tease out the subtle signa-
tures that would characterize a storm surge. The excavations
will proceed slowly and careFully in order to provide inFormation
at a scale and resolution rarely accessible to archaeologists.
The new excavation is located right next to the Calusa
Heritage Trail. Visitors are welcome any day, Wednesdays
through Saturdays, through June 18. Lab work on Tuesdays
at the Ruby Gill House will involve washing and cataloging
artiFacts, Following museum archival standards and
guidelines.




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Hundreds Attend

Calusa Heritage Day

Images compiled by Cindy Bear and Bill Marquardt

About 800 people attended the sixth annual Calusa Heritage Day
on March 12, 2011. On a clear, crisp, spring-like day, ourvisitors enjoyed
archaeological exhibits provided by the Florida Museum oFNatural History
as well as talks by John Beriault, Robin Brown, Bill Marquardt, and special
guest speaker Lee Newsom, who was visiting From Pennsylvania State
University. Vendors oFnative plants, arts and crafts, and Food were
popular with the crowd, as were inFormation tables provided by local
archaeological, historical, and conservation organizations. "Calusa
Tastings" was again offered, with Free
samples oFFoods eaten by the Calusa Indians, ,?p.
such as mullet, clams, and papaya. Many
children enjoyed hands-on activities, and
both kids and adults tried their hand at
throwing the atlatl, an activity organized
by the Florida Public Archaeology Network.s


... L- 4.-
Master Naturalist Pat Owens
encourages a close-up look
at native plants during a tour
that took visitors to seldom-
seen areas ofthe site. (Photo
by Melissa Green.)


Graduate student Jennifer Haney shows
visitors how the Calusa Indians made
cordage and nets From native plant fibers.
(Photo by Bill Marquardt.)


rs I


Meg


Carol Mahler, a Featured presenter
in the speaker's tent, discusses
Seminole legends and their origins
as depicted by artist Guy LaBree, the
topics oFher recent book, available at
the Gift Shop at the Calusa Heritage
Trail. (Photo by Charles O'Connor.)


During his presentation in the speaker's
tent at Calusa Heritage Day, Robin Brown
emphasized the resilience oFpeople of
the past to climate change and the
challenges being presented by current
global warming trends. (Photo by Charles
O'Connor.)


Karen Walker and Margi Nanney roasted
oysters and clams For visitors to the
"Calusa Tastings" area of the Festival.
(Photo by Charles O'Connor.)


Basket making using local plant
materials is taught by Dick Workman
to Rennick Bruno. Rennick has
participated in Field trips to the
Calusa Heritage Trail with his home
school group and this was the
second Calusa Heritage Day Festival
where he participated in hands-on
learning events. (Photo by Charles
O'Connor.)


People oFall ages tested their skill at throwing
the atlatl, a hunting device used before invention
ofthe bow-and-arrow. Sponsored by the Florida
Public Archaeology Network, this activity took
place under the shade ofthe gumbo limbo trees.
(Photo by Charles O'Connor.)


1~


.~ n










LA


Graduate student Ryan VanDyke shows a
young visitor what can be learned From
animal bones Found in archaeological sites.
(Photo by Gladys Schneider.)

Woody Hanson o Fort Myers exhibited
objects and photographs From his Family's
archives and discussed Seminole history and
culture with visitors. To Woody's left are
graduate students Austin Bell and Amanda
Rowe, who were exhibiting Seminole
materials From the Florida Museum's
collections.. (Photo by Bill Marquardt.)


New and Renewing Friends of the RRC
February 1, 2011 through May 31, 2011
(Please let us know oFany errors or omissions. Thank you For your support.)


Sustaining Members
($5,000-$19,999)
Chris E Gayle Bundschu
Tim Judith Sear
Supporting Members
($1,000-$4,999)
Nick E Linda Penniman
Sponsoring Members
($500-$999)
Captiva Cruises
Edith Marquardt Cuda
Lammot duPont
William H. Marquardt
Bill E Norma Pretsch
Anne Reynolds
Bob E Mary Rude
Karl E Kathryn Schroeder
Wild Child Gallery
Contributing Members
($100-$499)
Sharon Albright
Paul E Eileen Arsenault
Thomas Peter Bennett
Joseph P. Brinton III
Joe E Rose Connor


Jenna Wallace Coplin
Carole A. Cornet
William E Mary Cyzewski
Frank Desguin
Fruitscapes, LLC
Greater Pine Island
Chamber oFCommerce
William E Edna Hager
Woody Hanson
Fred E Elaine Jette
Peter E Colette Johnson
Robin C. Krivanek
Janet Matthews
Joan McMahan
MelMeo
Joe E Joan Merkwaz
Carolyn Murphey
Lee Newsom
Annette Snapp
Dean Snow
Chris Walser
Richard Workman
Family Members
Brenda Anderson
Andrew Bain
JeffE Carlota Barwick
Randy E Chris Briggs


Betsy E Watt Buch
Maureen Carroll
Paul E Mary Douglass
George E Lee Edwards
Jim E Luisa Fox
Gaia Guides
Ray Ellen Garten
Bill Godek
Fred E Melissa Green
Evelyn E Gene Hemp
John E Martha Kendall
Carolyn E Bruce Lawson
Helmut E Hildegard Nickel
John Paeno
Bill E Bonnie Potter
Robert Repenning E Jennet
Buri
Karl Ceci Rice
MJ Bill Roache
Richard E Kathleen
SchaeFer
Kim E Kris Sears
Graig E Kris Shaak
Jan Showalter
Tom E PatVanderVelde
Norris E Nancy Williams
Craig E Bonnie Woodward


Individual Members
Elaine Beluschak
Barbara Blank
Cynthia Deragon
Daniel E Samantha Eagan
Guy P. Fischer
JanetA. Gooding
Barbara Hackett
Deborah lannucci
Elaine McLaughlin
Jeffrey M. Mitchem
RobertT. Page
Oscar Rattenborg
Joan Rogers
Margit Schulz
Mary Ann Scott
Alice Sharp
Maria-Louise Sideroff
Maureen Steger
Barbara Swire
Barbara Swisshelm
Stephen Tutko
PaulWideman
Patricia Yourdon
Student Members
Kelly Collins









VA


Forwarding Service Requested


- Np.p it
upomn evnt at


Cindy Bear (RRC coordinator)
and Bill Marquardt (RRC Director)
joined archaeology graduate
students collecting comparative
shellfish specimens From Pine
Island Sound. Knowing which kinds
oFshellfish live in various habitats
can help archaeologists interpret
where past people were obtaining
their Food. From left to right,
Andrea Palmiotto, Michael Wylde,
Cindy Bear Melissa Ayvaz, Bill
Marquardt. (Photo by Karen Walker.)


Randell Research Center
SPO Box 608
Pineland, FL33945-0608


Non-proRt
Organization
U.S. Postage
PAID
Pineland, FL
33945
Permit No. 26


iii~


Good Questions: What inspired
the RRC logo?
by Bill Marquardt

Several visitors to the Calusa Heritage Trail have inquired about the origin
oFthe Randell Research Center's logo. Created by artist Merald Clark, our
logo was inspired by a Fragment oFa bone pin Found at the Pineland Site in
1995 during excavations conducted by JenniFerWallace. Carved in the Form
oFa bird's head, it was Frst Found by volunteer excavatorJim Anholt. It comes
From excavation A-11, Stratum 10, and dates to aboutA.D. 1000-1200.
Broken at both ends, it weighs only 1.3 grams and is 42.8 mm long (about 1/2
inches). Based on the size and solid nature oFthe object, it was probably made
From the metapodial bone oFa white-tailed deer. Etched lines detail the bird's
plumage and Facial Features. To most, it looks like the head oFa woodpecker,
but some have suggested a merganser duck. The original object can be seen
in the Hall oFSouth Florida People and Environments, Florida Museum oF
Natural History, Gainesville.


R R C N ew s Send questions or comments to:
Randell Research Center
Editor: William Marquardt PO Box 608
Writers: Melissa Ayvaz Pineland. FL 33945-0608
Cindy Bear Telephone: (239) 283-2062
William Marquardt Fax:(239)283-2080
Production: GBS Productions FLORIDA Email: randellcenter2rancenter
i MUSEUM Email: randellcenter2(~rancenter
Gift Shop E Tour InFormation: ONAURAL HISTORY comcastbiz net
(239) 283-2157 Website: www lmnh uf edu/RRC/
UF UNIVERSITY of
UFFLORIDA









Friends of the
Randell Research Center
Pineland, Florida June 2011
Phone 239/283-2062
Email: randellcenter2(rancenter.comcastbiz.net


Dear Friend,
You are cordially invited to join, or renew your membership in, the RRC's support society, Friends ofthe Randell
Research Center All Friends oFthe RRC receive a quarterly newsletter and Free admission to the Calusa Heritage
Trail at Pineland. Supporters at higher levels are entitled to discounts on our books and merchandise, advance
notice ofprograms, and special recognition. Your continuing support is vital to our mission. It means more
research, more education, and continued site improvements at the Randell Research Center. Thank you.

Sincerely,


William H. Marquardt
Director
Randell Research Center




Please check the membership level you prefer, and send this Form with your check payable to U. F Foundation, to:
Membership Coordinator a Randell Research Center PO Box 608 a Pineland, Florida 33945


" Individual ($30) and Student ($15): quarterly Newsletter and
Free admission to Calusa Heritage Trail
" Family ($50): The above + advance notice and 10% discount on
children's programs
" Contributor ($100-$499): The above + annual honor roll listing in
newsletter + 20% discount on RRC publications and merchandise
" Sponsor ($500-$999): The above + invitation to annual
Director's tour and reception
Permanent Address

Name

Address

City / State / Zipcode
Seasonal Address (so we can send you your newsletter while you are away)

Name

Address

City / State / Zipcode
Use my seasonal address From to


(date)


" Supporter ($1,000-$4,999): The above + listing on annual
donor plaque at Pineland site
" Sustaining Members ($5,000-$19,999), Benefactors
($20,000-$99,999), and Patrons ($100,000 and above)
receive all oFthe above + complimentary RRC publications and
special briefings From the Director.


V


(date)


The Randell Research Center is a program oFthe Florida Museum of Natural History, University of Florida.


El






Books, Videos, Cards, and RRC

BOOKS ON SOUTHWEST FLORIDA'S ARCHAEOLOGY E HISTORY
The Calusa and Their Legacy: South Florida People and Their Environments
by Darcie A. MacMahon and William H. Marquardt, U. Press oFFlorida, hardcover, $39.95
Sharks and Shark Products in Prehistoric South Florida
by Laura Kozuch, Monograph 2, softcover, $5.00
The Archaeology oFUseppa Island
edited by William H. Marquardt, Monograph 3, hardcover $35.00, softcover$20.00
New Words, Old Songs: Understanding the Lives oFAncient Peoples in
Southwest Florida Through Archaeology
by Charles Blanchard, illustrated by Merald Clark, hardcover $19.95, softcover $9.95
FisherFolk oFCharlotte Harbor, Florida
by Robert F Edic, hardcover, $35.00
Edisonia Native Girl: The Life Story oFFlorence Keen Sansom
by Denege Patterson, Peppertree Press, 2010, softcover, $39.95
Florida's First People
by Robin Brown, Pineapple Press, hardcover, $29.95
Missions to the Calusa
by John H. Hann, U. Press oFFlorida, hardcover, $35.00
Florida's Indians
by Jerald T Milanich, U. Press oFF[orida, softcover, $19.95
Archaeology oFPrecolumbian Florida
by Jerald T Milanich, U. Press oFFlorida, softcover, $27.95
Guy LaBree BareFoot Artist oFthe Florida Seminoles
by Carol Mahler, U. Press oFFlorida, hardcover, $34.95
Randy Wayne White's Ultimate Tarpon Book: The Birth oFBig Game Fishing
edited by Randy Wayne White and Carlene Fredericka Brennen. U. Press oFFlorida, hardcover, $34.95
I-Land: At the Edge oFCivilization
by Roothee Gabay, a part-Fantasy, part-historical novel based in the Calusa domain, PublishAmerica Books,
$14.95
Song oFthe Tides
by Tom Joseph, a historical novel about the Calusa, U. oFAlabama Press, $19.95
Eyes oFthe Calusa
by Holly Moulder, a historical novel For young readers, winner oFthe silver medal in young adult Fiction From the
Florida Publisher's Association, White Pelican Press, $8.95
The Crafts oFFlorida's First People
by Robin Brown, a step-by-step guide to making Florida Indian tools and containers (For ages 10 and up),
Pineapple Press, softcover, $9.95
CALUSA POSTCARDS
Images From the Calusa Heritage Trail
Art by Merald Clark, 4"-x-6" postcards, Full-color, set oFll cards, $4.50
AWARD-WINNING DOCUMENTARIES
The Domain oFthe Calusa: Archaeology and Adventure in the Discovery oFSouth Florida's Past
DVD video, $12.95
Expedition Florida: Three-Program Set (From Exploration to Exhibition,
The Wild Heart oFFlorida, Wild Alachua)
DVD video, $24.95


RANDELL RESEARCH CENTER GEAR
RRC logo hat $20.00
RRC logo short-sleeve cotton staffshirt
Specify size (S, M, L, XL) and color (cream or blue-denim) $35.00
RRC logo short-sleeve cotton T-shirt
Specify Adult size (S, M, L, XL) $15.00 / Specify Child size (XS, S, M) $12.00
RRC logo tote bag $10.00
RRC logo coffee mug $10.00 Fri


levels


To place order, make check payable to
U.F Foundation and mail to:
Randell Research Center
PO Box 608
Pineland, FL 33945.
Questions? 239-283-2157
E-mail: randellcenter2(arancenter.comcastbiz.net


Gear


-I1


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$

$
$


Total For items ordered:
ends oFthe RRC who give at the $100
rabovemaydeduct20% Discount:-
Florida residents add sales tax:
Shipping: Add $3.50 For First item,
$0.50 For each additional item:
TOTAL:


$


Name (please print):
Mailing address (please print):


Zip code (please print):


I ~L




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