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Jepson Field Book volume 17 page 112 | University and Jepson Herbaria Archives, University of California, Berkeley

 
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Jepson Field Book volume 17 page 112
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Kaweah May 24, 1907  species we concluded that they would have plenty of feed. Of course at this time they are nibbling the tops off of oats, which grow in great plenty. They lose their horns in Frebruary and almost immediately the new horns begin to grow. If a buck be in poor constitution or the feed be low his horns will not grow well and to great size. We noticed this second season that the antlers are much stronger and better than the first season they were here. We now feel confident that the elk will propagate and do well. -Walter Frye. ::::::::: Visalia, May 25, [1907]  Came to Visalia by way of Exeter, and returned to Berkeley 2 days after.  L.E. Hunt says: Muir at Willits says there is 700,000 cords standing Tan Oak bark. About 2 cords of wood to each cord bark; about 2500 feet and B.M. to each cord. I regard the latter figure as too high. Say 1500 feet B.M. on an average. They pay about Willits _5.00 per cord stumpage. Yield is 3 or 4 cords per acre or 8 or 10 cords when the stand is above average.  -Cont. from p. 36.  No. 2668=Ribes aureum var. gracillimum Jepson.
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volume17/img394.jpg
Repository:
University and Jepson Herbaria Archives, University of California, Berkeley
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