Stránka:ets biographical sketch 1925.djvu/35

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Tato stránka byla zkontrolována


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Making a Hollow Tree and What Came Into It. Bull. 8. As above. August, 2 photos, p. 555; 200 words.

Making a Hollow Tree and What Came Into It. Bull.9. As above, Sept. No. illus.; p. 552; 700 words.

Making a Hollow Tree and What Came Into It. Bull. 10. As above. October, p. 662, no illus., 300 words. (See also 1911 and 1912.)

The Hollow Tree. Bird Lore, Jan., pp. 1–3. About 800 words, 1 photo by author.

Fauna of Manitoba. British Assn. Handbook, 47 pp. Winnipeg. In this 59 mammals and 268 birds are given with brief remarks on distribution and habits. 100 author’s separates were issued.

The Biography of a Silver Fox; or, Domino Reynard of Goldur Town Part II. Century Mag., Jan., pp. 374–85. 3 illus. by the author.

The Biography of a Silver Fox. Part III. Feb., pp. 545—54. 3 illus. by the author. Republished in book form, 1909. (See below.)

The Biography of a Silver Fox; or, Domino Reynard of Goldur Town, with more than 100 drawings by the author. The Century Co., New York, 1909. 209 pp. incl. illus. Book form of the story first published serially in Century Mag., Dec., 1908 – Feb., 1909.

The Story of Wyndygoul. The home of an author and naturalist, how it was built, and the life of its two-footed, four-footed, and winged inhabitants. Chaps. I, II, III, IV, V. Country Life, Vol. XVI, Aug., pp. 399 to 404 and 446, 448, 450, 19 photos, Sept., Chaps. VI, VII, VIII, pp. 505 to 508, alsc pp. 540, 542, $44, 546, 20 photos, about 4500 words in August, and September about 5000 words.

The Story of Coaly-Bay. May Court Mag. Ottawa, Canada. Feb. pp. 5–11. The story of a wild horse. Reprinted in “Wild Animal Ways”, 1916.

The Yak; a North American opportunity. Country Life, Vol. XV, Feb., pp. 354–6. One photo. See also 1911.

Life-Histories of Northern Animals; an account of the Mammals of Manitoba with 68 maps and 560 drawings by the author. New York. C. Scribner’s Sons, 1909. Vol. 1: Contents. — Grasseaters. Vol. 2: Flesh-eaters. “A list of the chief works cited”: Vol. 2. p. 1201–1220. Said by Roosevelt, Allen, Chapman, and Hornaday to be the best work ever written on “the life-histories of American animals”. Awarded gold medal of Camp-fire Club of America, Dec. 2, 1911.

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