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Jepson Field Book volume 17 page 146b | University and Jepson Herbaria Archives, University of California, Berkeley

 
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Jepson Field Book volume 17 page 146b
Description:
Cont.  No. 2914. Whipplea modesta Torr. See p. 177. This had a strange look but I refer it to modesta. -Cont. from p. 172 seq. While on this ride through the Redwoods (cf. p. 171 at bottom) I saw a white saprophyte that was probably Monotropa uniflora. Looking back upon it, it seems incredible that I did not take it, but I was utterly exhausted from the trip over the Siskiyou Mountains and could scarcely get down from the saddle without distinct effort. A real difficulty, too, lay in this, that I was at the rear of my mule train and if I had stopped my riding horse would at once become frantic and unmanageable in its desire to go on after the other animals. Where there is a place to tie the animal by the halter rope, it does not matter. One lets the horse plunge and fret until a plant is put in press. But one cannot rope a horse to a Redwood trunk. See p. 199. ::::::::: July 6, 1907. Description of Route. (See also p. 21 supra also 17, 183). (See Jimmie Davis in litt. 1-9-28). No. 2847. Picea Breweriana. First found at head of stream running towards Klamath, first stream west of Marble Mountain. Route: I had best describe the route followed: at head of Shackelford we passed over a divide to Wobley Creek (acc. men met on trail). It may merely have been a fork of Wobley. We then bore to left. In about a mile or so, the trail forks. We keep to the upper trail following along the sides of the divide and in about 3 miles come in right of Marble Mt. with its white masses rising irregularly. Marble Mt. is in the form of a huge crater or circular rim open to the north. The highest masses on the east side of the rim are the white landmark peaks. The masses on the west side are not so high and not so white. We follow around the southerly rim of
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volume17/img414.jpg
Repository:
University and Jepson Herbaria Archives, University of California, Berkeley
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