OCTOBER 16, 1910.
Whiffs of the West's Prosperity
KfT ■■■. Jl^fe- M
AN EIGHT MONTHS' OLD FRONTIER TOWN
Within forty miles of Mount Shasta, CaL, and the center of a beautiful valley of 34,000 acres, watered by the streams from the hills, is Mac
<locl, one of the new towns of the golden state. Though the picture would indicate it to be a bleak and illy-developed place, Macdoel him
many of the advantages of a long-established Eastern village. Telephones are everywhere; no intoxicants are sold; the betel shown in the
left background cost $20,000, and the community has flourishing churches and schools.
t S g iiiiiii'aiMiiiiiiii mid mi a . -
DIGGING POTATOES IN COLORADO
A MX-HCRBI machine at work in irrigated 'and In the valley of the south Platte. This
lield yielda an average of 2uO bushels an ac.a for the entire plot, but a yield of 440
bushels per acre is not uncommon.
ik. • • In
MOUNT SHASTA AND THE BUTTE VALLEY
A sew section of northern California, now opened by tho recently completed main line of the Southern Pacific railroai. The soil has
great depth, and the streams from Mount Shasta furnish all the water that is necessary. The valley is being settled by people from Virginia,
Saskatchewan and Oklahoma.
LOS ANGELES HERALD SUNDAY MAGAZINE
, • \jf
ILLUSTRATING CIVIC PRIDE
JlKi.uxiiiiAM. VVaih., boasting some of the largest
lumber mills in|the country, pictures its growth by
gectioni of logs such as are worked up 3n its mills.
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