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Jepson Field Book volume 10 page 108 | University and Jepson Herbaria Archives, University of California, Berkeley

Jepson Field Book volume 10 page 108
Cotonaby Creek  some very sizable Tan Oak in these Redwoods just here which inclines me to the belief that the Redwoods here at this point have always been more or less open. - Just above Dick Devilbiss' place on Cotonaby Creek where we camp is the Hollow-tree country. Devilbiss says that they are moving out of there -- going away. This was an annotation of my remark that the country was losing its population, that the general merchandise store at Scottsville had burned down and had not been replaced, the one at Usal had closed, and the one at Rockport is closing out. ::::::::: June 24, 1903.  - At Rockport the word is spelled Cotenera [?] on the sign of the Cotonera Lumber Co. - At dusk two men with rolls of blankets walked into the open at Feazel's and asked where the water was. They were not particularly hard-looking nor were they in the least attractive. They might be described as working men but were drifting. They had been working at Klondyke near Garberville and will work again the next time they find a job or are broke. - At Usal we succeeded in buying bread at the Usal House, the only place in the whole town that showed sign of being occupied, from the chinese cook. "You want bread?" Yes, how much a loaf? "Ten cents". He turned to get
University and Jepson Herbaria Archives, University of California, Berkeley
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