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Jepson Field Book volume 26 page 70 | University and Jepson Herbaria Archives, University of California, Berkeley

 
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Title:
Jepson Field Book volume 26 page 70
Description:
Mouth of Williams Fork, Colorado R.,  them being Monument Peak. - Just below Murray Flat we passed Salix nigra bank grove whose trunks had been buried 8 ft. by silt! - We pass the mouth of Bill Williams with its high table land of a mountain on the south, falling off on its north side into picturesque vertical bluffs to the river valley. Opposite on the Cal. shore, Rennie sees an Ocotillo, and a little below I spot a Monument Cactus on the west shore also. The river, immediately south of Bill Williams Fork, starts through a mountain pass with abrupt rocky walls. ::::::::: opposite Whipple Mts. in San Bernardino Co.  25 Oct. 1912.  - Acacia gregii. Pinnae 2 or 3 pairs; leaflets 4 or 5 pairs to each pinnae, elliptic-oblong. No. 5223. Olneya tesota Gray. From tree described on p. 67. No. 5224. Parkinsonia microphylla Torr. From tree described on p. 67. No. 5224a. Parkinsonia torreyana. (Cercidium Torreyanum Sarg.). No. 5225. Atriplex canescens. Shrubs 3 ft. h., very heavily loaded with the fruiting spikes, the spikes far more prominent than any other part of the shrubs the foliage by comparison insignificant. - Parkinsonia torreyana and microphylla are now becoming more frequent on the dry hills, spotting with a light
ID:
http://ucjeps.berkeley.edu/images/fieldbooks/volume_26/img151.jpg
Repository:
University and Jepson Herbaria Archives, University of California, Berkeley
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