Catalogue and Index of the Publications of the United States Geological Survey, 1880 to 1901, Issue 177

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U.S. Government Printing Office, 1901 - Geology - 858 pages

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Page 20 - Oeology of portions of the Edwards Plateau and Rio Grande Plain adjacent to Austin and San Antonio, Tex. , with special reference to the occurrence of artesian and other underground waters, by RT Hill and TW Vaughan, pp.
Page 19 - In 1886 the production of all the iron-mines in the country, as estimated by James M. Swank, general manager of the American Iron and Steel Association, was 10,000,000 tons.
Page 23 - The Crystal Falls iron-bearing district of Michigan, by JM Clements and HL Smyth; with a chapter on the Sturgeon River tongue, by WS Bayley, and an introduction by CR Van Hise.
Page 16 - The geology of the road-building stones of Massachusetts, with some consideration of similar materials from other parts of the United States.
Page 43 - B 144. The moraines of the Missouri Coteau and their attendant deposits, by JE Todd.
Page 35 - On the Fossil Faunas of the Upper Devonian, along the Meridian of 76° 30', from Tompkins County, New York, to Bradford County, Pennsylvania, by Henry S.
Page 55 - Department of the Interior United States Geological Survey JW Powell Director 'Mineral resources of the United States Calendar year 1888 David T.
Page 21 - New developments in well boring and irrigation in eastern South Dakota. 1896, by Nelson Horatio Darton, pp.
Page 37 - Deposits of Phosphate of Lime, by RAF Penrose, jr., with an Introduction by NS Shaler. 1888.
Page 65 - TOPOGRAPHIC MAP OF THE UNITED STATES. "When, in 1882, the Geological Survey was directed by law to make a geologic map of the United States, there was in existence no suitable topographic map to serve as a base for the geologic map. The preparation of such a topographic map was therefore immediately begun. About one-fifth of the area of the country, excluding Alaska, has now been thus mapped. The map is published in atlas sheets, each sheet representing a small quadrangular district, as explained...

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