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National Geographic February 1974

$29.95 $14.98

America’s Wilderness: How Much Can We Save? { Okefenokee, the Magical Swamp}
A national wildlife refuge in southeast Georgia that spills into Florida provides islands of peat, pine, and open marsh, all habitat for deer, alligators, and other wild things.
Brunei, Borneo’s Abode of Peace
A Muslim sultan rules subjects in a modern welfare state financed by oil revenues.
America’s Wilderness: How Much Can We Save? { The Olympics: Northwest Majesty}
Split- level Olympic National Park lies along the Washington coast and inland within a peninsula, and most of it is proposed for inclusion in the wilderness system.
America’s Wilderness: How Much Can We Save? { Wind River Range: Many- Treasured Splendor}
High country of northwestern Wyoming is as wild as when the first scouts and mountain men worked their way west. Conservationists hope to save it from further clear- cutting.
America’s Wilderness: How Much Can We Save? { The Mazatzal’s Harsh but Lovely Land Between}
A six- day trip into the central Arizona wilderness area reveals cactuses, woodpeckers, owls, and other wildlife well- adapted to high desert terrain.
America’s Wilderness: How Much Can We Save? { Autumn Flames Along the Allagash}
Half tame, half wild, a wilderness waterway in northern Maine gives canoeists a wild ride and quiet moments as it flows north to Canada.
Denmark, Field of the Danes
On a peninsula shaped by the sea, citizens of one of Europe’s oldest monarchies are devoted to democracy. The author reports on the maritime history and present preoccupation with fishing and seafaring.
Trucks Race the Clock From Coast to Coast
Interstate trucking carries the bulk of the nation’s freight and provides one in nine jobs in America. The author rides along from California to New York City.
The Glittering World of Rockhounds
Family teams collect beautiful minerals in abandoned mines and mountain creeks, ever careful of conserving the places they mine.

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