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  • All fields: altitude
(13 results)



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    • Boise Idaho

    • Travel; Commerce; Demography; Agriculture
    • Boise Commercial Club advertisement for commerce in Boise. This 64 page booklet describes the city's desirable attributes for potential business and residential ventures.
    • Pettit Lake

    • Mountains; Lakes & ponds; Forests;
    • Petitt Lake (historically known as Petit Lake), one of the largest lakes in the Sawtooth Range, sits at an altitude of 6,996 feet. Photographed by Robert W. Limbert for the Sunday Oregonian.
    • Pettit Lake

    • Mountains; Lakes & ponds; Trees;
    • The Sawtooth Mountains are reflected in the water of Pettit Lake (named by Robert W. Limbert and historically known as Petit Lake). Pettit Lake sits at an altitude of 6,996 feet.
    • Hell Roaring Lake

    • Lakes & ponds; Mountains;
    • View looking across Hell Roaring Lake. At an altitude of 7,407 feet, Hell Roaring Lake is one of many lakes located in the Sawtooth Mountain Range photographed by Robert W. Limbert. The lake displays a mirror image of the mountains.
    • Edith Lake

    • Mountains; Lakes & ponds; Forests;
    • At an altitude of 8,660 feet, Edith Lake is one of hundreds of lakes clustered in the Sawtooth Mountains that Robert W. Limbert explored.
    • Mount Parks

    • Mountains; Trees;
    • Historically known as Mt. Parks, Parks Peak sits at an altitude of 10,208 feet. This view was taken by Robert W. Limbert looking across from Hell Roaring Divide.
    • Mount Parks

    • Mountains;
    • Historically known as Mt. Parks, photographer Robert W. Limbert captures what is now known as Parks Peak at an altitude of 10,208 feet.
    • Mount Snowyside

    • Mountains; Forests; Lakes & ponds
    • Mount Snowyside (now known as Snowyside Peak) sits at an altitude of 10,651 feet. A small lake sits at the bottom left of the photograph. Robert W. Limbert captioned the image with "rising to a height of more than ten thousand feet, it is perhaps...
    • Mount Snowyside

    • Mountains; Forests;
    • Mt. Snowyside (now known as Snowyside Peak) is photographed from Hell Roaring Summit. Explorer Robert W. Limbert described the peak as "an experience never to be forgotten ... in the vast scope of country spread out below, forty-one lakes can be...

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