Page:Field Notes of Junius Henderson, Notebook 1.djvu/33

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overtaken. Watts and I were on our “last legs” but the others were not so tired. I felt the trip more than I ever have before, though kept up well on the way up. Carrying the heavy load without pack harness used me up and Watts probably felt the altitude, as usual the first day out. Had fried eggs for supper and they were good. Watts ate no supper. Ed Housel and another man from the sawmill called in the evening. It rained again as we were going to bed. Birds seen today Clark’s CrowWikispecies-logo.svgCommons-logo.svg Nucifraga columbiana and Rocky Mt jayWikispecies-logo.svgCommons-logo.svg Cyanocitta stelleri, chickadeesWikispecies-logo.svgCommons-logo.svg chickadee and juncosWikispecies-logo.svgCommons-logo.svg junco common up to High FallCommons-logo.svgOpenstreetmap logo.svg High Fall, Colorado. Above there pipitsWikispecies-logo.svgCommons-logo.svg Anthus common, especially on glacier. At SaddleCommons-logo.svgOpenstreetmap logo.svg The Saddle, Colorado, LeucostictesWikispecies-logo.svgCommons-logo.svg Leucostictes (brown capped). Several undetermined hawksWikispecies-logo.svgCommons-logo.svg hawk in the gulch. PikasWikispecies-logo.svgCommons-logo.svg Ochotona princeps abundant from Goose LakeCommons-logo.svgOpenstreetmap logo.svg Goose Lake, Colorado to GlacierCommons-logo.svgOpenstreetmap logo.svg Arapaho Glacier.

Aug. 31 –05Wikipedia-logo-v2.svg August 31, 1905

Bright, windy morning. Boiled and then fried potatoes and bacon with smoke in eyes. Arose at 6:45 soon