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Jepson Field Book volume 10 page 24 | University and Jepson Herbaria Archives, University of California, Berkeley

Jepson Field Book volume 10 page 24
Sherwood. [Mendocino Co.]  No. 2194. Cornus Torreyi. Lilac-like leaves and Maltese-cross flowers. - Chas. Koerner, landlord at Ten-mile House, Sherwood. Says he has a claim of tanbark -- 80 acres -- that will yield 80-100 cords. A man knows his business well to peel one cord a day. [= C. glabrata Bth.] No. 2195. Chestnut. -- Red Oak on account of the red fuzz underside the leaves. [(Castanopsis chrysophylla)] No. 2196. Tan Oak seedlings. These occur plentifully in forest in any open spot. - Yews -"Yews dressed while green make wedges and mauls; grow all shapes. Like Redwood. Fine bark" - Landlord. [(Taxus brevifolia).]    :::::::::  June 6, 1903.  - Madrona bark - scaly or better like small shale - or as Mr. Mott suggests like clay mud in dried pool of a summer. No. 2197. Floerkea. [Douglasii Baill.] Fls. pure white. On gravelly bank of stream. Petals notched. No. 2198. Trifolium. [cyathiferum Lindl.] Hill country. Ditto 2197 [habitat.] - Agrimonia Eupatoria. Petals 2 1/4 lines long, oboval, retuse, yellow. By stream at noon camp half-way to Laytonville from Sherwood. - Mt. Mott says young Sugar Pine is more symmetrical than young Yellow Pine; reversed in age. - Oregon Ash, common along streams in hills or valley; always along streams Noted a Yew Tree Between Woodpecker Ranch & Sherwood. [(Taxus brevifolia.)]
University and Jepson Herbaria Archives, University of California, Berkeley
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