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" We rode on until we came almost immediately below the main peak, which I denominated the Snow Peak, as it exhibited more snow to the eye than any of the neighboring summits. "
Curiosities [afterw.] Romance of modern travel - Page 181
1847
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House Documents, Otherwise Publ. as Executive Documents ..., Volume 4, Part 2

United States
...There at last it rose by our sides, a nearly perpendicular wall of granite, terminating 2,001) to 3,000 feet above our heads in a serrated line of broken,...it exhibited more snow to the eye than any of the neighboring summits. Here were three small lakes of a green color, each of perhaps a thousand yards...
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A Report on an Exploration of the Country Lying Between the Missouri River ...

John Charles Frémont - Astronomy - 1843 - 207 pages
...There at last it rose by our sides, a nearly perpendicular wall of granite, terminating 2.000 to 3,000 feet above our heads in a serrated line of broken,...it exhibited more snow to the eye than any of the neighboring summits. Here were three small lakes of a green color, each of perhaps a thousand yards...
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Report of the Exploring Expedition to the Rocky Mountains in the Year 1842 ...

John Charles Frémont, John Torrey - Astronomy - 1845 - 583 pages
...There at last it rose by our sides, a nearly perpendicular wall of granite, terminating 2,000 to 3,OOU feet above our heads in a serrated line of broken,...it exhibited more snow to the eye than any of the neighboring summits. Here were three small lakes of a green color, each of perhaps a thousand yards...
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Narrative of the Exploring Expedition to the Rocky Mountains in the Year ...

John Charles Frémont, John Torrey - United States - 1840 - 278 pages
...There at last it rose by our sides, a nearly perpendicular wall of granite, terminating 2,000 to 3,000 feet above our heads in a serrated line of broken,...it exhibited more snow to the eye than any of the neighboring summits. Here were three small lakes of a green color, each of perhaps a thousand yards...
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Report of the Exploring Expedition to the Rocky Mountains in the Year 1842 ...

John Charles Frémont - America - 1845 - 693 pages
...nearly perpendicular wall of granite, terminating 2,000 to 3,000 feet above our heads in a serrated Hue of broken, jagged cones. We rode on until we came...it exhibited more snow to the eye than any of the neighboring summits. Here were three small lakes of a green color, each of perhaps a thousand yards...
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Narrative of the Exploring Expedition to the Rocky Mountains in the Year ...

John Charles Frémont - Pacific States - 1846 - 186 pages
...last it rose by our sides, a nearly perpendicular wall of granite, terminating 2,000 to 3,000 feel above our heads in a serrated line of broken, jagged...rode on until we came almost immediately below the mnin peak, which I denominated the Snow peak, as it exhibited more snow to the eye than any of the...
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The American Journal of Science and Arts

Geology - 1847
...There at last it rose by our sides, a nearly perpendicular wall of granite, terminating 2,000 to 3,000 feet above our heads in a serrated line of broken,...it exhibited more snow to the eye than any of the neighboring summits. Here were three small lakes of a green color, each perhaps a thousand yards in...
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Oregon and California: The Exploring Expedition to the Rocky Mountains ...

John Charles Frémont - United States - 1849 - 456 pages
...There at last it rose by our sides, a nearly perpendicular wall of granite, terminating 2,000 to 3,000 feet above our heads in a serrated line of broken,...it exhibited more snow to the eye than any of the neighboring summits. Here were three small lakes of a green color, each, perhaps, of a thousand yards...
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The Exploring Expedition to the Rocky Mountains, Oregon and California: To ...

John Charles Frémont - Discoveries in geography - 1850 - 456 pages
...There at last it rose by our sides, a nearly perpendicular wall of granite, terminating 2,000 to 3,000 feet above our heads in a serrated line of broken,...it exhibited more snow to the eye than any of the neighboring summits. Here were three small lakes of a green color, each, perhaps, of a thousand yards...
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Historical Collections of the Great West: Containing Narratives ..., Volumes 1-2

Henry Howe - Mississippi River Valley - 1855 - 448 pages
...part termed the Wind River Mountains. " We rode on," says Fremont, in describing the ascent, " ;mtil we came almost immediately below the main peak, which...it exhibited more snow to the eye than any of the neighboring summits. Here were three small lakes of a green color, each of, perhaps, a thousand yards...
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