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90 Traill's Flycatcher. Empidonax trailli. A common migrant.

91 Hammmond's Flycatcher. Empidonax hammondi. I shot one April 30, 1898. This is the only one I have seen in the vicinity.

92 Gray Flycatcher. Empidonax griseus. A rare migrant. I shot one on Nov. 5, 1897, and secured two on April 22 and 24, 1898.

93 Vermilion Flycatcher. Pyrocephalus rubineus mexicana. On Oct. 17, 1895. Mr. G. F. Morcom shot an immature female.

94 Mexican Horned Lark. Otocoris alpestris chrysolæma. An abundant resident in less than half a mile in almost any direction, but seldom alights within the territory included in these notes.

95 Belding's Jay. Aphelocoma californica obscura. Of rare and irregular occurrence. I have seen but two or three altogether.

96 American Raven. Corvus corax sinuatus. Frequently seen during the migrations.

97 American Crow. Corvus americanus. A common migrant.

98 Vellow-headed Blackbird. Xanthocephalus xanthocephalus. An irregular spring migrant; some years abundant and in others entirely absent.

99 Redwinged Blackbird. Agelains pheniceus. A common resident.

100 Tricolored Blackbird. Agelaius tricolor. During the spring migration Tricolored Blackbirds are occasionally seen in the flocks of Redwings.

101 Western Meadowlark. Sturnella magna neglecta. A common resident.

102 Arizona Hooded Oriole. Leteruscucullatus nelsoni. Rather common during the migrations; a few pairs breed in the vicinity.

103 Bullock's Oriole. Jcterus budlockt. A common summer resident.

104 Brewer's Blackbird. Scolecophagus cyanocephalus. A few pair breed here late in the season. After the breeding season is over they gather in large flocks and remain here while moulting. Soon after the moult is completed they disappear.

105 California Purple Finch. Carpodacus purpureus californica. Occasionally, but rarely, seen during the winter.

106 House Finch. Carpodacus mexicanus frontalis. One of the most abundant residents.

107 Willow Goldfinch. Spinus tristis salicamans. A fairly common resident.

108 Arkansas Goldfinch. Sinus psaltria. After raising their first brood here, most of the Arkansas Goldfinches go to the hills and are not seen here again until the breeding season is over. They remain here during the winter but not in any great numbers.

109 Lawrence's Goldfinch. Spinus lawrencei. Arrive about the first of March and breed in comparative abundance, but disappear before almost any of the summer residents.

110 Pine Siskin. Spinus pinus. During the winter of 1898-99 siskins appeared irregularly in small flocks. I saw one as late as March 23, 1899.

111 Western Savanna Sparrow. Ammodramus alaudinus sandwichensis. An exceedingly common winter resident, arriving early and departing late.

112 Western Grasshopper Sparrow. Ammodramus savannarum perpallidus. On April 30, 1895. Mr. G. F. Morcom shot a male. On October 15, 1898, I secured a female.

113 Western Lark Sparrow. Chondestes grammacus strigatus. Next to the House Finch this is probably the most abundant resident.

114 White-crowned Sparrow. Zonotrichia leucophrys. On April 22, 1898. I secured a female. I shot another, also a female. April 26, 1899, and saw still another that I did not get, on March 29, 1899.

115 Intermediate Sparrow. Zonotrichia leucophrys intermedia. Arrive about Sept. 20 and have all left by the beginning of May.