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alder altitude average stand B. M. Feet canyon Cascade Range cent is diseased Classification of lands clear trunk Creek Deschutes River drained eastern Engelmann spruce Feet B. M. Total feet per acre fires forest conditions Forested area acres grazing growth height Hood River huckleberry Kowak Lake Litter Light Litter Medium Lodgepole pine logging stream Lovely fir manzanita Mertens hemlock miles mountain Noble fir North Fork Patton hemlock plateau portion pumice Range 5 East Red cedar Red fir ridges rock Rogue River salal Santiam sections soil is rocky southern Springs Indian Reservation stand feet B. M. stand of timber stand per acre Statistics of forest Subalpine fir Sugar pine summit Tamarack timber consists timber species Timbered area Timberless area Total area Total stand feet township lies west tracts trees tributaries undergrowth is dense valley vine maple Warm Springs Indian White fir White pine Willamette River Yellow pine young conifers
Page 15 - ... east to the southeast corner of township four (4) south, range ten (10) east; thence westerly along the township line between townships four (4) and five (5) south to the southwest corner of township four (4) south, range nine (9) east; thence southerly along the west boundary of...
Page 15 - Beginning at the meander corner at the intersection of the range line between ranges six (6) and seven (7) east, township two (2) north, Willamette meridian, Oregon, with the mean high-water mark on the south bank of the Columbia River in said State; thence northeasterly along said mean high-water mark to its intersection with the township line between townships two (2) and three (3) north; thence easterly along said township line to the northeast corner of township two (2) north, range eight (8)...
Page 398 - Gregory. 1900. 212 pp., 14 pis. WS 70. Geology and water resources of the Patrick and Goshen Hole quadrangles in eastern Wyoming and western Nebraska, by GI Adams.
Page 398 - B 104. Glaciation of the Yellowstone Valley north of the Park, by WH Weed. 1893. 41 pp., 4 pis. B 108. A geological reconnaissance in central Washington, by IC Russell.
Page 17 - ... and two (2) east, to the northwest corner of township eighteen (18) south, range two (2) east; thence easterly along the township line between townships seventeen (17) and eighteen (18) south, to the southeast corner of township...
Page 73 - critical point" at which a line bounding the typical westernslope tree species crosses the summit. It is interesting that this point should be midway from the equator to the pole. ROUTES OF TRAVEL. A toll road connects the county roads of...
Page 379 - The summers are short but warm enough to be pleasant, the period from the middle of June to the middle of September, and in favorable years to October, being available for travel by the waterways or for prospecting.
Page 337 - About 25 miles above its mouth the river plunges into a second canj'on about 10 miles long and 500 feet in depth. This is the most beautiful section of the river; the stream is swift, but free from dangerous rapids, and the bluffs of slate and sandstone rise sheer from the water to a height of several hundred feet. Ten miles above the mouth it receives the waters of the Mentanontli, descended by Lieutenant Allen in 1885 after his overland journey from the Yukon. The hills which border this lower...
Page 397 - The classes numbered 2, 7, and 8 are sold at cost of publication; the others are distributed free. A circular giving complete lists may be had on application.
Page 339 - ... end it is but 1 mile in breadth, so that the lake is to be regarded as a water-filled portion of a stream valley scoured out and deepened by ice action. The lake is bordered on both sides by precipitous mountains, which rise to heights of 3,000 or 4,000 feet. Southeast of it toward the mouth of the Reed River the country becomes broken, the hills, which are from 1,000 to 4,000 feet in height, being separated by broad passes which are often not much above the general level of the streams. Such...