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Jepson Field Book volume 10 page 176 | University and Jepson Herbaria Archives, University of California, Berkeley

 
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Jepson Field Book volume 10 page 176
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Ukiah  he saw the man coming took off his coat and went out to meet him rolling up his sleeves. "Hello, Mr. McKinley, hear you're coming to lick me. Well I'm ready for you. Let's have it out, the sooner the better". But McKinley backed out -- said Whitehorn gleefully -- and Carl told him in reply that his boy was a bad boy and deserved all he got. That's the kind of a man Carl Purdy is. He has had a hard time of it too. Took care of several sick relatives for years -- his wife's relatives, too -- and he had a hard row to hoe. But I guess now he's doing better." All of which says Whitehorn. ::::::::: July 4, 1903.  - Streamers of parti-colored flags on long lines have been run from the Court-house dome out to various buildings on the opposite sides of the square. The effect is very fine. Every Pomo Indian is in town. today. All Pomo women are exceedingly fat -- they are on the whole almost repulsive -- but for today each one is dressed in bright garments of one color -- that each one has her own color -- and there is no mixing of colors unless on the head-cloth. They lend to the scene a decidedly picturesque element. - Ukiah is to be one of the most attractive towns in northern California. It is finely situated; keeps its streets in good order and seems progressive. It is fortunate in having fine native
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University and Jepson Herbaria Archives, University of California, Berkeley
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