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. Bulletin. Ethnology. Figure 82.—Pottery pipe fragments from Scott County site, 14SC1, showing Rio Grande Pueblo influence in decoration or bit elaboration (^r). Actual size. 69, 6, (USNM 386878) is of interest further because of the well-made offset of about 4 mm. at the end of the bowl. The elaborate stem in plate 69, d, (USNM 386842) has already been noted. Not shown is a heavily caked bowl fragment (USNM 386972) with about 20 closely set but unevenly spaced parallel lines that apparently encircled the pipe; and a smaller piece (USNM 386808) with 5 parallel encircling lines. The three ston

. Bulletin. Ethnology. Figure 82.—Pottery pipe fragments from Scott County site, 14SC1, showing Rio Grande Pueblo influence in decoration or bit elaboration (^r). Actual size. 69, 6, (USNM 386878) is of interest further because of the well-made offset of about 4 mm. at the end of the bowl. The elaborate stem in plate 69, d, (USNM 386842) has already been noted. Not shown is a heavily caked bowl fragment (USNM 386972) with about 20 closely set but unevenly spaced parallel lines that apparently encircled the pipe; and a smaller piece (USNM 386808) with 5 parallel encircling lines. The three ston Stock Photo
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. Bulletin. Ethnology. Figure 82.—Pottery pipe fragments from Scott County site, 14SC1, showing Rio Grande Pueblo influence in decoration or bit elaboration (^r). Actual size. 69, 6, (USNM 386878) is of interest further because of the well-made offset of about 4 mm. at the end of the bowl. The elaborate stem in plate 69, d, (USNM 386842) has already been noted. Not shown is a heavily caked bowl fragment (USNM 386972) with about 20 closely set but unevenly spaced parallel lines that apparently encircled the pipe; and a smaller piece (USNM 386808) with 5 parallel encircling lines. The three stone-pipe fragments, we may note in passing, appear to have come from two pipes. One, of soft light-gray limestone, was apparently of the tapered tubular form. The other fragments are of a reddish stone flecked with white calcareous particles that dissolve in hydrochloric acid; the form of the pipe from which they came is indeterminate. The pipes indicated by our series of fragmentary specimens must have resembled the more complete series from the Lovitt site in Ne- braska (Hill and Metcalf, 1942, pp. 185-188), where tapered tubular clay forms with flaring bit, and bearing incised and jfinely punctate or pricked decoration, are said to be characteristic. As Hill and Met- 4,84172—59 30. Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.. Smithsonian Institution. Bureau of American Ethnology. Washington : G. P. O.