Sierra Club Bulletin

Front Cover
Sierra Club, 1919
Includes section "Book reviews."

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Contents

Pencil Sketch of the Alaska Fiords from John Muirs Alaska Notebooks
32
John Muir at Home September 1913
33
John Muir Among the Pines
40
Pencil Sketches of Totems from the Old Stickeen Village from
40
John Muirs Alaska Notebooks
41
CONTENTS
45
Pencil Sketch of Dease Lake from John Muirs Alaska Notebooks
48
Pencil Sketch from John Muirs Alaska Notebooks
48
Author
54
Muir Lodge
59
Pencil Sketches of Totems from the New Stickeen Village from John Muirs Alaska Notebooks
60
The Parsons Memorial Lodge Tuolumne Meadows
80
Interior of Parsons Memorial Lodge during Construction
80
BRADLEY CORNELIUS BEACH A Reference List to John Muirs Newspaper
85
Parsons Memorial Lodge during Construction
88
Building Suspension Bridge over Piute Creek near Pavilion Dome
88
June 28 1914 View across ancient crater from southern rim showing new crater with escaping steam
96
Destruction of Timber by MudFlow from Mt Lassen
97
Seven Gables from Bear Creek
104
Mount Abbott from Mono Pass
104
DORAN JENNIE ELLIOTT
115
Head of Deer Creek Caņon Looking toward Middle Fork
134
John Muirs First Letter about the Sierra Club
138
First Headquarters of the Sierra Club in Yosemite Valley 1898
142
Le Conte Memorial Lodge
142
Timber Line and Adjacent Forest Foxtail Pine between East Fork of Kern River and Tyndall Creek
158
GRINXELL JOSEPH
159
A Cony at the Margin of Its RockSlide Home
162
Tai Shan the Sacred Mountain of China
166
A Giant Foxtail Pine on Slope of Red Spur
166
NELSON
169
Little Kern Lake
169
TREAT JESSIE MCGILVRAY The Kern River Outing of 1916
170
Moraine Lake
172
The Crest of the Sierra Looking South from Mt Whitney
175
On the John Muir Trail
178
Via Deer Creek
179
NineLake Basin at the Head of Big Arroyo
182
Head of Roaring River Canon
182

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Page 340 - The service thus established shall promote and regulate the use of the Federal areas known as national parks, monuments, and reservations hereinafter specified by such means and measures as conform to . the fundamental purpose of the said parks, monuments, and reservations, which purpose is to conserve the scenery and the natural and historic objects and the wild life therein and to provide for the enjoyment of the same in such manner and by such means as will leave them unimpaired for the enjoyment...
Page 222 - An Act to codify, revise, and amend the penal laws of the United States...
Page 113 - Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled, That there is hereby created in the Department of the Interior a service to be called the National Park Service, which shall be under the charge of a director, who shall be appointed by the Secretary and who shall receive a salary of $4,500 per annum.
Page 112 - Cal., and covered an area of about 1,512 square miles, being 36 miles wide by about 40 miles long. Under the act approved February 7, 1905, entitled "An act to exclude from the Yosemite National Park, Cal., certain lands therein described and to attach and include the said lands in the Sierra Forest Reserve...
Page 456 - First, that the National Parks must be maintained in absolutely unimpaired form for the use of future generations as well as those of our own time; second, that they are set apart for the use, observation, health and pleasure of the people; and, third, that the national interest must dictate all decisions affecting public or private enterprise in the parks.
Page 140 - To explore, enjoy and render accessible the mountain regions of the Pacific Coast; to publish authentic information concerning them; to enlist the support and cooperation of the people and the Government in preserving the forests and other natural features of the Sierra Nevada Mountains.
Page 114 - He may also grant privileges, leases, and permits for the use of land for the accommodation of visitors in the various parks, monuments, or other reservations...
Page 114 - ... years; and no natural curiosities, wonders, or objects of interest, shall be leased, rented, or granted to anyone on such terms as to interfere with free access to them by the public...
Page 222 - He may also, upon terms and conditions to be fixed by him, sell or dispose of timber in those cases where in his judgment the cutting of such timber is required in order to control the attacks of insects or diseases or otherwise conserve the scenery or the natural or historic objects in any such park, monument, or reservation.
Page 343 - ... wise for the accommodation of visitors; and may likewise arrange for the removal of such mature or dead or down timber as he may deem necessary and advisable for the protection and improvement of the park: Provided, That no appropriation for the maintenance of said park in excess of $10,000 annually shall be made unless the same shall have first been expressly authorized by law.

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