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Looking south toward the Porter Mine from the wagon road east of Crested Butte. Shows the gravity incline over which the coal is lowered from the mine to the railway. Gunnison County, Colorado. June 23, 1909.
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The Eastern Temple of the Virgin. Illustration from unidentified source. Utah. No date.
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Album caption: Holdup bears in Yellowstone Park. 1923. Index card: Bear in the park. Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming. 1923.
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Structural relations of formations at Willow mine, Van Houten; north wall of canyon at the mine, showing from top to bottom Raton formation, basal conglomerate of the Raton, unconformity between Vermejo and Raton formations, coal bed within Vermejo and Trinidad sandstone. Colfax County, New Mexico. 1910. Plate 9-A, with sketch, in U.S. Geological Survey. Professional paper 101. 1917.
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Ridge near Poison Lake, south of Douglas, at the right, massive conglomerate correlated with the lower sandstone of the Dakota group at Bellvue, Colorado; overlain by the variegated lower shale in the smooth slope to the left of the massive layer; the middle sandstone inconspicuously exposed, forming the highest point; the middle shale still farther to the left; and the upper sandstone forming the slope to the left of that. Converse County, Wyoming. 1922. Plate 30-A in U.S. Geological Surrvey. Professional paper 149. 1927. Plate 4-B in U.S. Geological Survey. Bulletin 751. 1925.
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Colonel L. Drake (inset). The first oil well. Published in unidentified source. ?The old and the new.? The first oil well (top) drilled by Colonel L. Drake in 1859 near Titusville, Pennsylvania, height of derrick 34 feet. Modern oil well (bottom), height of derrick 84 feet, drilled in 1918.
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The natural bridge in Cedar Canyon as seen from the rim of the canyon looking down beneath the arch. Utah. 1916.
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Ridge near Iron Mountain, where Chugwater Creek cuts the Dakota hogback: Showing the upper sandstone; the middle shale, which is fossiliferous near the top; and the middle sandstone. Sweetwater County, Wyoming. 1921. Plate 1-B in U.S. Geological Survey. Bulletin 751. 1925.
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A butte or remnant of erosion of white river beds near Douglas, locally called The Chalk Rocks because of their light color. Central Wyoming. June 1922.
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View 14 miles northwest of Rawlins, showing lower Dakota in foreground overlain by light colored, variegated lower Dakota shale, middle Dakota sandstone, middle Dakota shale, and muddy sand, with ridges of Frontier sandstone in distance. Southern Wyoming. May 1922.
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Bluff two-miles southeast of Whitestone Wharf. A Cypress log protruding from the peat with beds of Pleistocene sand and gravel above. Kilmarnock quadrangle. Virginia. No date.
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Album caption: Upturned sandstone and shale at the old coal mines on Yellowstone River about six miles downstream from Gardiner, Mont. 1921. Index card: Devils slide near Electric. Park County, Montana. 1921.
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View looking northwest from head of Armstrong Canyon, across flat into which upper White Canyon and its tributaries are cut. San Juan County, Utah. 1925. Plate 5-B in U.S. Geological Survey. Professional paper 188. 1938.
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Rhyolitic ash near Kingman, Mohave County, Arizona. 1903. Plate 4-A in U.S. Geological Survey. Bulletin 352. 1908.
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North face of Goose Egg Mountain, southwest of Casper, showing rocks from gypsiferous Embar at bottom to Dakota at top. Central Wyoming. June 1922.
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Piltdown Man (Osborn). Figure 71 from unidentified source. 1916.
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Upper part of Mesaverde formation, 1,500 feet thick in Canyon of the Grand (Colorado) River east of Palisades, a typical view of the sandstones that overlie the coal-bearing beds. Mesa County, Colorado. 1907. Plate 2-B in U.S. Geological Survey. Bulletin 510. 1912.
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Mouth of (Big) Thompson Canyon west of Loveland; showing metamorphosed strata of Pre-Cambrian age standing nearly vertical, the hogback of Fountain formation appears in the middle distance. The angular contact of two represents all geologic time from Pre- Cambrian to Pennsylvanian. Larimer County, Colorado. 1922. Plate 3-A in U.S. Geological Survey. Professional paper 149. 1927.
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Form a panorama of Big Horn Hot Spring, Thermopolis; looking east across Big Horn River and the terraces of travertine to the "Red Beds' which are inclined southward on the flank of a sharp anticline whose apex lies to the left. From this anticline 18,600,000 gallons of sulphur water issues every 24 hours, having a temperature of 135 degrees F, and carrying calcium carbonate and other mineral matter in solution. In the distance in order from left to right, are the older Chugwater red beds, the Alcova marine limestone, gypsum and shale of the upper part of the Chugwater, the marine Sundance formation, (the basal sandstone is absent here), the Morrison formation and the sandstone correlated with the lower sandstone...


map background search result map search result map Rim of Excelsior Geyser, the largest geyser in Yellowstone Park. Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming. 1921. Devils slide near Electric. Yellowstone National Park, Park County, Montana. 1921. Bear in the park. Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming. 1923. Devils slide near Electric. Yellowstone National Park, Park County, Montana. 1921. Rim of Excelsior Geyser, the largest geyser in Yellowstone Park. Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming. 1921. Bear in the park. Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming. 1923.