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Image from page 16 of “Crofutt’s new overland tourist and Pacific coast guide : containing a condensed and authentic description of over one thousand two hundred cities, towns, villages, stations, government fort and camps, mountains, lakes, rivers, sulph
University of Colorado
Image by Internet Archive Book Images
Identifier: crofuttsnewoverl1879crof
Title: Crofutt’s new overland tourist and Pacific coast guide : containing a condensed and authentic description of over one thousand two hundred cities, towns, villages, stations, government fort and camps, mountains, lakes, rivers, sulphur, soda and hot springs, scenery, watering places, and summer resorts : where to look for and hunt the buffalo, antelope, deer and other game; trout fishing, etc., etc. In fact, to tell you what is worth seeing–where to see it–where to go–how to go–and whom to stop with while passing over the Union, Central and Southern Pacific Railroads, their branches and connections, by rail, water and stage, from sunrise to sunset, and part the way back, through Nebraska, Wyoming, Colorado, Utah, Montana, Idaho, Nevada, California and Arizona
Year: 1879 (1870s)
Authors: Crofutt, George A
Subjects:
Publisher: Chicago, Ill., The Overland Pub. Co.
Contributing Library: Harold B. Lee Library
Digitizing Sponsor: Brigham Young University

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ty-six feet, where sulphur springs,mud, geysers, salt, and many other kindsof springs—both hot and cold—are verynumerous, forcibly reminding one of thetinfernal regions; but, as our modernteachers have done away with that oldbugaboo, we suppose they would nothesitate to visit with us this remarkableand very interesting region, and also gowith us to Yuma, up the Gila to terminusSouthern Pacific, in Arizona. Let us see, we are living in a fast age;the sun makes very good time, but OldSol is aged, has run in the same oldgroove for too many years to retain muchof the spirit of Progress. It is withinthe memory of many, how Morse, withhis lightning, beat the old luminary, andwe are now talking all around him.Steam on the rail is next in speed; onemile a minute is not uncommon. Thetrip from New York city to San Francisco,a distance of 3,296 miles, was commencedJune 1st, 1877, by Jarrett& Palmer, on aspecial train, and the run made in 83 hours,53 minutes, and 45 seconds, an average of

Text Appearing After Image:
THE BURLINGTON ROUTE. CHIC/GO, BUIlLINGTOll & QUINCY R. R. The Favorite Trans-Continental Line of America.FIVE HUNDRED MILES OF STEEL TRACK ntrwi-.L-N CHICAGO AND OMAHA, Connecting the Trunk Lines between THE ATLANTIC AND CHICAGO, Pacific Railroads BETWEEN OMAHA ITHEPACIFIC OCEAN PULLMAN PALACE SLEEPING CARS, C, B. & Q. FAMOUS DINING CARS AND Superior Accommodations For All Classes of Travel. The Closest Attention Paid by this Line to Everythifig that tetids to MakeTRAVELING a LUXURY INSTEAD of a DISCOMFORT. For Time Table, Rates of Fare, Sleeping Accommodations and other In-formation, address, JNO. Q. A. BEAN, or H. P. STANWOOD, Gen. Eastern A^ent, General Agent, .106 Washinjfton St., Boston, Mass. Xc-. 2 Montgomery St. (in Palace Hotel), 317 Broadway, New York. San Francisco, Cal. THE BURLINGTON ROUTE. THE CUT GIVEN BELOW REPRESENTS AN INTERIORVIEW OF THEC. B. &Q. Palace Dining Cars RL N ONLY I5Y THE CHICAGO, BURLINGTON & QUINCY RAILROAD.

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Court of Hotel del Coronado.
University of Colorado
Image by SMU Central University Libraries
Title: Court of Hotel del Coronado.

Creator: Unknown

Date: 1902

Part Of: Tourist album: Mexico, Arizona, California, Colorado and Utah

Place: San Diego, San Diego County, California

Description: This is one of 287 photographs in an album entitled, ‘Tourist Album: Mexico, Arizona, California, Colorado and Utah.’

Physical Description: 1 photographic print: gelatin silver, part of 1 album (287 gelatin silver prints); 9 x 29 cm on 28 x 35 cm mount

File: ag2000_1304_58a_2_opt.jpg

Rights: Please cite DeGolyer Library, Southern Methodist University when using this file. A high-resolution version of this file may be obtained for a fee. For details see the sites.smu.edu/cul/degolyer/research/permissions/ web page. For other information, contact degolyer@smu.edu.

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Image from page 116 of “Nature neighbors, embracing birds, plants, animals, minerals, in natural colors by color photography, containing articles by Gerald Alan Abbott, Dr. Albert Schneider, William Kerr Higley…and other eminent naturalists. Ed. by Nath
University of Colorado
Image by Internet Archive Book Images
Identifier: natureneighborse51914bant
Title: www.flickr.com/photos/internetarchivebookimages/tags/book…
Year: 1914 (1910s)
Authors: Banta, Nathaniel Moore, 1867- Schneider, Albert, 1863- Higley, William Kerr, 1860-1908 Abbott, Gerard Alan
Subjects: Natural history
Publisher: Chicago, American Audobon association
Contributing Library: University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign
Digitizing Sponsor: University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign

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white throat, which is characteristic of themyrtle warbler. Its nest is usually built in cone-bearing trees at a vari-able altitude of from three to thirty feet. These homes areneatly woven and usually constructed of fine strips of bark,pine needles, and twigs. They are lined with fine roots,bark fibers, hair, and feathers. In Colorado it is known tobreed on the mountain sides at an altitude of nine or tenthousand feet. The habits of this little warbler are well portrayed byMrs. Whitman: The little bird upon the hillside lonelyFlits noiselessly along from spray to spray. MAGNOLIA WARBLER The Magnolia Warbler breeds from Minnesota andManitoba eastward across the northern tier of States andthrough southern Canada. While passing through the middle United States, themagnoHa warbler is oftenest found moving quietly throughthe bushes which line the banks of streams or lean overswampy pools in the depth of the forest, where its bril-liance seems fairly to dispel the gloom. . If one finds His

Text Appearing After Image:
158 MAGNOLIA WARBLER (Deiidroica maculosa).Life-size. COPrHIGMT 1900, BY . jf^v.

Note About Images
Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability – coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.