Rules and regulations Yosemite National Park[,] California ... 1923 open all year [cover title]. UNITED STATES. DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR. NATIONAL PARK SERVICE.

Rules and regulations Yosemite National Park[,] California ... 1923 open all year [cover title]. [Washington, D. C.]: Government Printing Office, 1923. 22.8x14.7 cm, pp.[i-ii] iii-vi 1-86 [87-88: blank] [89-90: rear cover] [note: publisher's pagination includes front cover as pages [i-ii], 4 illustrations (on covers), 1 birdseye view and 4 maps (1 folding), original pictorial white wrappers printed in black, side stapled. At head of title: "Department of the Interior / Hubert Work, Secretary / National Park Service / Stephen Mather, Director." Provides general information about Yosemite National Park, rules and regulations for the park, approved 25 January 1923, and "authorized rates for public utilities, season of 1923," which provides detailed information on goods and services provided by hotels, lodges and camps, stores, transportation and other services within the park, including the Yosemite Hospital and Medical Service (the cost of "major operations" is given as $15.00 to $30.00; "minor operations," $5.00 to $10.00). The birdseye view and maps are: "Bird's-eye view of Yosemite Valley looking eastward to the crest of the Sierra Nevada," "Railroad routes to National Parks in California," "Map showing National Parks in California with principal connecting automobile highways," "Automobile guide map showing roads in the Yosemite Valley" (includes visitor services and points of interest), and "Map of Yosemite National Park" (folded). The large folded map of the park, "drawn by L. E. Reichard" and "engraved and printed by the U. S. Geological Survey," is dated 1923. It shows automobile roads, trails, visitor services and topographic points of interest, with roads and trails printed in red. Some cover wear, creasing and soiling, several leaves wrinkled or dog eared, a good copy. These booklets are chock full of interesting statistics and park history and are underrated as resource material, and they are now uncommon. (#166812).

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No statement of printing.