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Allegheny river anticlinal appears axis basin belt Bergen bottom Bradford capped Catskill Catskill red Chemung Chemung rocks coal basin coal bed Coal measures conglomerate containing corner Coudersport covered Cowanesque crest crosses deep described east elevation exposed exposure extreme feet field flowing forks formation further Genesee geological gray half a mile head Hebron hill Homer Interval Kettle creek land layers lies mass massive McKean county Mill mountain nearly northeast corner northern northwest occupies Oswayo outcrop passes patches Pennsylvania Pine creek plateau Pocono postage Potter county Pottsville conglomerate Price probably quarter railroad ravines red shale red soil REPORT road rocks Roulet sand sandstone seen Sharon side Sinnemahoning southeast southwest stone streams summit surface Survey synclinal thick town Ulysses valley village wall waters west branch western whole wide York
Seite 119 - Parti. The Northern Townships of Butler county. Part II. A special survey made in 1875, along the Beaver and Shenango rivers, in Beaver, Lawrence, and Mercer Counties.
Seite 117 - I. REPORT OF PROGRESS IN THE VENANGO COUNTY DISTRICT — 1874. By John F. Carll. With observations on the Geology around Warren, by FA Randall; and Notes on the Comparative Geology of North-eastern Ohio and Northwestern Pennsylvania, and Western New York, by JP Lesley. 8 vo., pp. 127, with 2 maps, a long section, and 7 cuts in the text. Price in paper, 80 60; postage, $0 05.
Seite 117 - E. SPECIAL REPORT ON THE TRAP DYKES AND Azoic ROCKS OF SOUTHEASTERN PENNSYLVANIA — 1875. Part I, Historical Introduction. By T. Sterry Hunt. 8 vo., pp. 253. Price, $0 48 ; postage, $0 12.
Seite 119 - Anticlinals and OIL BELT, a contoured map of the Old River Channel at Parker, 83 local sections figured in the text, and 4 page plates. Price, $0 43 ; postage, $0 12.
Seite 117 - REPORT OF PROGRESS IN THE CAMBRIA AND SOMERSET DISTRICT OF THE BITUMINOUS COAL FIELDS of Western Pennsylvania — 1875. By F. and WG Platt. Pp. 194, illustrated...
Seite 59 - Mr. Hearod's tavern is situated in the Third Basin, and the coal, 1 foot thick, was once opened upon his land. It outcrops on a well marked bench upon the road, 1 mile north of his house. Here, as in many other places, the disintegration of the [Pottsville] conglomerate produces a fine white sand, well adapted to the purposes of the glassmaker. It is said that in sinking the well at Mr. Hearod's clearing, coal of good quality, and 3 feet thick, was struck at a depth of 20 feet below the surface....