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Full text of "Bulletin of the United States Geological Survey--Bibliography and Index of North American Geology, Paleontology, Petrology, and Mineralogy for the year 1901"







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Bulletin No. 203 



Series G, Miscellaneous, 23 



DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR 
UNITED STATES GEOLOGICAL SURVEY 

CHARLES D. WALCOTT, Director 



BIBLIOGRAPHY AND INDEX 



OF 



NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY 



AND MINE 



FOR 



THE Y E -A. H 1901 



.BY 



FRED BGUGIJTOX WEEKS 



flH@BI 



m 







WASHINGTON 

GOVERNMENT PRINTING OFFICE 
1 J) 2 



Bulletin No. 203. 



Series 6, Miscellaneous, 23 



DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR 

UNITED STATES GEOLOGICAL SURVEY 

CHARLES 1>. WALCOTT, Director 



BIBLIOGRAPHY AND INDEX 



OF 



AMERICAN GEOLOGY, PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY 
AND MINERALOGY 



FOR 



THE YE^R 1901 



BY 



FRED BOTJGIITON WEEKS 



V— -] 




wash iNtrrox 

GOVERNMENT PRINTING <>; 

1 902 



CONTENTS. 



Page. 

Letter of transmittal 5 

Introduction . 7 

List of publications examined !• 

Bibliography L3 

Addenda to bibliographies for previous years 95 

Classified key to the index 97 

Index 103 



LETTER OF TRANSMITTAL. 



Department of the Interior, 
United States Geological Survey, 

Washington, D. ('.. July J.\ 1902. 
Sir: I have the honor to transmit herewith the manuscript of a 
Bibliography and Index of North American Geology, Paleontology, 
Petrology, and Mineralogy for the Year 1901, and to request that it 
be published as a Bulletin of the Survey. 
Yours respectfully, 

F. 1). Weeks. 
Hon. Charles D. Walcott, 

Director United States Geological Survey. 



BIBLIOGRAPHY AND INDEX OF NORTH AMERICAN 

GEOLOGY, PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND 

MINERALOGY FOR THE YEAR 1901. 



By Fred Boughton Weeks. 



INTRODUCTION. 

The preparation and arrangement of the material of the Bibliog- 
raphy and Index for 1901 is similar to that adopted for the previous 
publications (Bulletins Nos. 130, 135, 146, 149, 150, L62, 172, 188, 
and 189). Several papers that should have been entered in the pre- 
vious bulletins are here recorded, and the date of publication is given 
with each entry. 

Bibliography. — The bibliography consists of full titles of separate 
papers, arranged alphabetically by authors' names, an abbreviated 
reference to the publication in which the paper is printed, and a brief 
description of the contents, each paper being numbered for index 
reference. 

Index. — The subject headings, their subdivisions and arrangement, 
are shown in the classified key to the index, which immediately pre- 
cedes the index. Reference is made in each entry by author's name 
and number of article in the Bibliography. 



LIST OF PUBLICATIONS EXAMINED. 



American Academy of Arts and Sciences: Proceedings, Vol. XXXVI, Nos. 9 29, 

and Vol. XXXVII, Nos. 1-12 (except 4-5) 1901. Boston, Mass. 
American Association for the Advancement of Science: Proceedings, Vol. L, 1901. 
American Geographical Society: Bulletin, Vol. XXXII, 1900, and Vol. XX XI II, 

1901. New York, X. Y. 
American Geologist, Vols. XXVII and XXVIII, 1901. Minneapolis. Minn. 
American Institute of Mining Engineers: Transactions, Vol. XXX, 1901. New 

York, N. Y. 
American Journal of Science: 4th series, Vols. XI and XII, 1901. New Haven, 

Conn. 
American Museum of Natural History: Bulletin, Vol. XI, Part 4, Vol. XIV and Vol. 

XV, Part 1, 1901. New York, N. Y. 
American Naturalist, Vol. XXXV, 1901. Boston, Mass. 
American Philosophical Society: Proceedings, Vol. XL, Nos. 165-1 07, Transactions, 

new series, Vol. XX, Part II, 1901. Philadelphia, Pa. 
Annals and Magazine of Natural History: 7th series, Vol. VIII, 1901. London, 

England. 
Appalachia, Vol. XIX, Nos. 3, 4, 1901. Boston, Mass. 
Boston Society of Natural History: Bulletin, Vol. XXIX, Nos. 15-18, and Vol. XXX, 

Nos. 1-2, 1901. Boston, Mass. 
Botanical Gazette, Vol. XXXI, 1901. Chicago, 111. 

Buffalo Society of Natural Science: Bulletin, Vol. VII, No. 1, 1901. Buffalo, X. Y. 
California, University of, Department of Geology: Bulletin, Vol. II, Nos. 8-11, 1901. 

Berkeley, Cal. 
Canada Geological Survey: New series, Vol. XI, 1901. Ottawa, Canada. 
Canada Royal Society: Proceedings and Transactions, 2d series, Vol. V!. 1900. 

Ottawa, Canada. 
Canadian Institute: Proceedings, Vol. VII, Part 1, 1901. Toronto, Canada. 
Canadian Mining Institute: Journal, A r ol. IV, 1901. Ottawa, Canada. 
Canadian Mining Review, Vol. XX, 1901. Ottawa, Canada. 
Canadian Record of Science, Vol. VIII, Nos. 5-6, 1901. Montreal, Canada. 
Carnegie Museum: Memoirs, Vol. I, No. 1, 1901. Pittsburg, Pa. 
Cincinnati Society of Natural History: Journal, Vol. XX, No. 1, L901. Cincinnati. 

Ohio. 
Colby College, Bulletin, Vol. I, supplement, 1901. Waterville, Me. 
Colorado Mining Bureau: Bulletin, No. IV, 1901. Denver, Colo. 
Congres Geologique International: Compte Rendu, VIII, 2 vols, 1901. Paris, France. 
Denison University, Scientific Laboratory: Bulletin, Vol. XI. Articles XXI. L901. 

Granville, Ohio. 
Edinburgh Geological Society: Transactions, Vol. VIII. Pari l. L901. Edinburgh, 

Scotland. 
Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society: Journal, 17th year, Parti, 1900; 17th year. Part 

II, 1901. Chapel Hill, N. C. 

9 



10 LIST OF PUBLICATIONS EXAMINED. 

Engineering and Mining Journal, Vols. LXXI and LXXII, 1901. New York, N. Y. 

Engineering Magazine, Vol. XX, Nos. 4-6; Vol. XXI, and Vol. XXII, Nos. 1-3, 
1901. New York, N. Y. 

Field Columbian Museum, Geological Series, Vol. 1, Nos. 8-10, 1901. Chicago, 111. 

Franklin Institute: Journal, Vol. CLI, 1901. Philadelphia, Pa. 

Geological Magazine, Decade, IV, New Series, Vol. VIII, 1901. London, England. 

Geological Society of America: Bulletin, Vol. XII, pages 57-538, 1901; Vol. XIII, 
pages 1-16, 1901. Rochester, N. Y. 

Greene (George K. ): Contribution to Indiana Paleontology. Parts VI- VIII, 1901. 
New Albany, Ind. 

Hamilton Scientific Association: Journal and Proceedings, No. XVII, 1901. Ham- 
ilton, Ontario. 

Harvard College, Museum of Comparative Zoology: Bulletin, Vol. XXXVI, Nos. 
7-8; Vol. XXXVII, No. 3; and Vol. XXXVIII, Nos. 2-4, 1901. Cambridge, 
Mass. 

Illinois State Laboratory of Natural History: Bulletin, Vol. V, Article 12; Vol. VI, 
Article 1, 1901. Peoria, 111. 

Indiana Academy of Science: Proceedings for 1900. 1901. Indianapolis, Ind. 

Indiana, Department of Geology and Natural Resources: 25th Annual Report, 1901. 
Indianapolis, Ind. 

Iowa Geological Survey, Vol. XI, 1901. Des Moines, Iowa. 

Iowa State University, Laboratory of Natural History: Bulletin, Vol. V, No. 2, 1901. 
Iowa City, Iowa. 

Johns Hopkins University: Circulars, Nos. 149-154, 1901. The George Huntington 
Williams Memorial Lectures, Vol. I, 1901. Baltimore, Md. 

Journal of Geology, Vol. IX, 1901. Chicago, 111. 

Journal of Morphology, Vol. XVII, Nos. 2-3, 1901. Boston, Mass. 

Kansas Academy of Science: Transactions, Vol. XVII, 1901. Topeka, Kans. 

Kansas University Quarterly, Vol. XIX, No. 4, 1900; Vol. X, Nos. 1-3, 1901. Law- 
rence, Kans. 

Liverpool Geological Society: Proceedings, Vol. VIII, Part 4, and Vol. IX, Parti, 
1901. Liverpool, England. 

London Geological Society: Quarterly Journal, Vol. LYII, 1901. London, England. 

London Geologists' Society: Proceedings, Vol. XVI, Parts 7-10; Vol. XVII, Parts 
1-5, 1901. London, England. 

Manchester Geological Society: Transactions, Vol. XXVI, Parts 10-19; Vol. XXVII, 
Parts 1-7, 1901. Manchester, England. 

Maryland Geological Survey: Eocene. 1901. Baltimore, Md. 

Mexico, Instituto geologico: Bulletin, No. 14, 1900. Bulletin No. 15, 1901. City of 
Mexico. 

Mines and Minerals, Vol. XXI, Nos. 6-12, and Vol. XXII, Nos. 1-5, 1901. Scran- 
ton, Pa., and Denver, Colo. 

Mining and Scientific Press, Vols. LXXXII and LXXXIII, 1901. San Francisco, Cal. 

Minnesota Academy of Natural Sciences: Bulletin, Vol. Ill, No. 3, 1901. Minneap- 
olis, Minn. 

Mojsisovics (E. V.) und Neumayr (M.) Beitriige zur Paleontologie und Geologie 
Osterreich-Ungarns und des Orients: Band XIII, Hefte 2, 3, 1901. Wien und 
Leipzig. 

National Geographic Magazine, Vol. XII, 1901. Washington, D. C. 

Nature, Vol. LXIII, No. 1627, to Vol. LXV, No. 1678, 1901. London, England. 

Nebraska Academy of Sciences: Proceedings VII, 1901. Lincoln, Nebr. - 

Neues Jahrbuch fur Mineralogie, Geologie und Paleontologie (except abstracts) : 
Band I, Hefte 1-3; Band II, Hefte 1-3; Beilage-Band XIV, Heft 3, 1901. 
Berlin, Germany. 



LIST OF PUBLICATIONS EXAMINED. 11 

New Brunswick Natural History Society: Bulletin, No. XVIII (Vol. IV, Part 3). 

1899. St. John, New Brunswick. 
New Jersey Geological Survey: Annual Keport for 1900. 1901. Trenton, N. J. 
New York Academy of Science: Annals, Vol. XIII, Nos. 5-7, Vol. XIV, Parts 1-11, 

1901. Memoirs, Vol. II, Part 3, 1901. New York, X. V. 
New York State Museum, Bulletins Nos. 40-43, 45-40. 1901. 53rd Annual Report 

1901. Albany, N. Y. 
North Dakota Geological Survey: 1st Biennial Report, 1901. Grand Forks, N. Dak. 
North of England Institute of Mining and Mechanical Engineers: Transactions, 

Vol. L, Nos. 1-6, 1901. Newcastle-upon-Tyne, England. 
Ontario Bureau of Mines. Report for 1901. Toronto, Canada. 
Ottawa Naturalist, Vol. XIV, Nos. 10 and 12; Vol. XV, Nos. 1-9 (except No. 3), 

1901. Ottawa, Canada. 
Paleontographica, Band XLVII, Hefte 1-4, 1900, and Band X LVIII, Ilefte 1-3, 1901. 

Stuttgart, Germany. 
Philadelphia Academy of Natural Science, Proceedings, Parts 1-11, 1901; Journal, 

2d series, Vol. XI, Parts 3 and 4, 1901. Philadelphia, Pa. 
Popular Science Monthly, Vol. LVIII, Nos. 3-6; Vol. LIX; Vol. LX, Nos. 1, 2, 1901. 

New York, N. Y. 
Portland Society of Natural History: Proceedings, Vol. II, Part 5, 1901. Port- 
land, Me. 
St. Louis Academy of Science, Transactions, Vol. XI, 1901. St. Louis, Mo. 
School of Mines Quarterly, Vol. XXII, Nos. 2-4, and Vol. XXIII, No. 1, 1901. New 

York, N. Y. 
Science, New Series, Vols. 13, 14, 1901. New York, N. Y. 
Scientific American, Vols. LXXXIV, LXXXV, 1901. New York, N. Y. 
Scientific American Supplement, Vols. LI, LII, 1901. New York, N. Y. 
Societe Geologique de Belgique: Annals, Vol. XXVII, 1900. Liege, Belgium. 
Societa Geologica Italiana: Bulletin, Vol. XIX, 1900. Rome, Italy. 
Societe Geologique de France: Bulletin, 4th series, Vol. I, 1901. Paris, France. 
Stone, Vols. XXII and XXIII, 1901. New York, N. Y. 
Technology Quarterly, Vol. XIV, Nos. 1-4, 1901. Boston, Mass. 
Texas Academy of Science: Transactions, Vol. IV, Part 1, 1901. Austin, Tex. 
Texas University Mineral Survey: Bulletin, No. 1, 1901. Austin, Tex. 
The Nautilus, Vol. XIV, Nos. 9-12; Vol. XV, Nos. 1-8, 1901. Philadelphia, Pa. 
The Plant World, Vol. IV, 1901. Binghamton, N. Y. 
Torrey Botanical Club: Bulletin, Vol. XXVIII, 1901. Lancaster, Pa. 
United States Geological Survey: 21st Annual Report, Parts III, IV; 22.1 Annual 

Report, Parti. Bulletins, Nos. 177-178, 180-187. Geologic Atlas of the United 

States, Folios, Nos. 60, 70-75. Water-Supply Papers Nos. -11 56. L901. 
United States National Museum: Proceedings, Vol. XXIII and Vol. XXIV, pp. 

1-307, 1901. Annual Report for L899. Washington, D. C. 
Washington Academy of Science: Proceedings, Vol. II, L900; Vol. IN, 1901. 

Washington, I). C. 
Washington Philosophical Society : Proceedings, Vol. XIV, pp. 1 -178, L901. Wash- 
ington, D. C. 
West Virginia Geological Survey: Geological Map of West Virginia. 2d edition, 1901. 

Morgantow r n, W. Va. 
Wisconsin Academy of Sciences, Arts, and Letters: Transactions, Vol. XIII, Part 1, 

1901 . Madison, Wis. 
Wisconsin Geological and Natural History Survey: Bulletin, No. 6, 2d edition, 1901. 

Bulletin No. 7, Part 1, 1901. Madison, Wis. 
Wisconsin, University of: Science Series, Vol. II, 1901. Madison. Wis. 



12 LIST OF PUBLICATIONS EXAMINED. 

Wyoming Historical and Geological Society: Proceedings and Collections, Vol. VI, 

1901. Wilkesbarre, Pa. 
Wyoming University, School of Mines. The Sweetwater Mining District, 1901. 

Petroleum Series: Bulletin, No. 4, 1901. Laramie, Wyo. 

Experiment Station : Bulletin, No. 49, 1901. Laramie, Wyo. 
Yale University: Bicentennial Publications; Mineralogy and Petrology, edited by 

S. L. Penfield and L. V. Pirsson; Studies in evolution, mainly reprints of 

occasional papers selected from publications of the laboratory of invertebrate 

paleontology, Peabody Museum, Yale University, by Charles Emerson 

Beecher. 
Yorkshire Geological and Polytechnic Society: Proceedings, new series, Vol. XIV,, 

Parts 1-2, 1901. Leeds, England. 
Zeitschrift fur praktische Geologie, 1901. Hefte 1-12 (except abstracts). Berlin, 

Germany. 



BIBLIOGRAPHY. 

A. 

1 Abbe (Cleveland). The physiographic features of Maryland. 

Am. Bur. Geog., vol. 1, 1900. (Not seen.) 

2 Adams (Charles C). Baseleveling and its fauna! significance, with 

illustrations from southeastern United States. 

Am. Nat., vol. 35, pp. 839-852, figs. 1-5, 1901. Science, new ser., vol. 
13, p. 373,1901. 

Describes the process of baseleveling and its influence on the distribu- 
tion of faunas. Includes a bibliography. 

3 Adams (Frank D.). George M. Dawson. 

Science, new ser., vol. 13, pp. 561-563, 1 pi., 1901. 
Gives an account of his life and work. 

■i Experimental work on flow of rocks. 

Abstracts: Geol. Soc. Am. Bull., vol. 12, pp. 455-461, pis. 42-43, L901. 
Science, new ser., vol. 13, pp. 95-96, 1901. 

5 and Nicholson (John Thomas). An experimental investiga- 
tion into the flow of marble. 

London Roy. Soc, Phil. Trans., ser. A., vol. 195, pp. 363-401 , pis. 22-25, 
1901. (Not seen.) 
Abstract: Am. Geol., vol. 27, p. 316, 1901. 

(> Adams (George I.). The Carboniferous and Permian age of the 
Red Beds of eastern Oklahoma from stratigraphic evidence. 

Am. Jour. Sci., 4th ser., vol. 12, pp. 383-386, 1 fig., 1901. 
Describes the extension of these beds from Kansas into Oklahoma 
and dicusses the evidence as to their age. 

7 Oil and gas fields of the western interior and noil hern Texas 

Coal Measures, and of the Upper Cretaceous and Tertiary 
of the Western Gulf Coast. 
U. S. Geol. Surv. Bull. No. L84, pp. 1-64, pis. i-ii. figs, lb L901, 
Describes the general geology of the oil and gas fields of Kansas ami 
Indian Territory, and the developments of the various localities. De- 
scribes the stratigraphy of the Texas oil fields and their developments. 

8 Aguilera (J. G.). Distribution geografica y geologica do los cri- 
aderos minerales de la Republics Mexicana. 

A. Ac. d. Cienc. exact lis. y Nat. Mexico, 57 pp., L901. (No! seen, i 

13 



14 BIBLIOGRAPHY OF NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, [btjll.203. 

9 Alderson (Matt W.). Genesis of ore deposits. 

Mg. & Sci. Press, vol. 83, pp. 4-5, 14, 2 figs., 24, 1901. 

10 Aldrich (T. H.). A Texas oil well fossil. 

Nautilus, vol. 15, p. 74, 2 figs., 1901. 
Describes material from Beaumont, Texas. 

11 Allen (O. S.) and Comstock (W. J.). Bastnasite and tysonitc 

from Colorado. 

Yale Bicentennial publications, Cont. to Mineral, and Petrog., pp. 
126-129, 1901. (From Am. Jour. Sci., vol. 19, pp. 390-393, 1880.) 

12 Ami (Henry M.). Description of tracks from the tine-grained 

siliceous mud stones of the Knoydart formation (Eo-Devo- 
nian) of Antigonish County, Nova Scotia. 
N". S. Inst. Sci., vol. 10, pp. 330-332, 1901. (Not seen.) 

13 Preliminary lists of the organic remains occurring in the 

various geological formations comprised in the map of the 
Ottawa district, including portions of the provinces of 
Quebec and Ontario along the Ottawa River. 
Can. Geol. Surv., new ser., vol. 12, pp. 551-577, 1901. (Not seen.) 

14 On the geology of the principal cities in eastern Canada. 

Can. Roy. Soc.,Proc. and Trans., 2d ser., vol. 6, sect, iv, pp. 125-174, 
1900. 

Describes the local geology in the vicinity of several cities. 

15 Synopsis of the geology of Canada. (Being a summary of the 

principal terms employed in Canadian geological nomen- 
clature.) 

Can. Roy. Soc, Proc. and Trans., new ser., vol. 6, sect, iv, pp. 187- 
225, 1900. 

16 On a new or hitherto unrecognized geological formation in the 

Devonian system of Canada. 
Can. Rec. Sci., vol. 8, pp. 296-305, 1901. 

Describes the lithologic and faunal characters of the Knoydart forma- 
tion in Nova Scotia. 

17 Addenda and corrigendum to " Progress of geological work 

in Canada during 1899." 
Can. Rec. Sci., vol. 8, pp. 329-331, 1901. 

18 The late George Mercer Dawson. 

Ottawa Nat., vol. 15, pp. 43-52, 1901. 
Gives a sketch of his life and work. 

19 Bibliography of Dr. George Mercer Dawson. 

Ottawa Nat., vol. 15, pp. 202-213, 1901. 

20 Knoydart formation of Nova Scotia. 

Geol. Soc. Am., Bull., vol. 12, pp. 301-312, pi. 26, fig. 1, 1901. 
Describes the lithologic and faunal characters of a Devonian formation. 



weeks.] PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. 15 

21 Ami (Henry M.). The Knoydart formation in Nova Scotia- a bit 
of the old Red sandstone of Europe. 
Abstract: Science, new ser., vol. 13, p. 135, 1901. 

22 Stratigraphieal note. 

Science, new ser., vol. 13, pp. 394-395, L901. 

Contains brief notes on Devonian an. 1 Silurian subdivisions in Nova 



23 



Scotia. 

- [Review of "General Index to the Reports of Progress L863 

to 1884," by D. B. Dowling.] 

Science, new ser., vol. 13, pp. 424-425, 1901. 

24 - — - The Royal Society of Canada (twentieth meeting). 

Science, new ser., vol. 13, pp. 1015-1021, 1901. 
Contains abstracts of papers. read. 

25- -Notes on some of the Silurian and Devonian formations of 
eastern Canada, and their faunas and floras. 
Abstract: Science, new ser., vol. 13, pp. 1017-1018, 1901 

26 - - On the subdivisions of the Cambrian system in Canada. 
Abstract: Science, new ser., vol. 13, p. 1019 (.{ p.), 1901. 
Paper read before the Royal Society of Canada. 

27 A dual classification required in the nomenclature of the geo- 

logical formations in different systems in Canada. 
Abstract: Science, new ser., vol. 13, pp. 1019-1020, 1901. 
Paper read before the Royal Society of Canada. 

28 Brief biographical sketch of Elkanah Billings. 

Am. Geol., vol. 27, pp. 265-281, 1901. 

Gives a brief account of the life and work of Billings and a chrono- 
logic list of his publications. 

29 — — Bibliography of Dr. George M. Dawson. 

Am. Geol., vol. 28, pp. 76-86, 1901. 

30 Bibliography of E. Billings. 

Am. Geol., vol. 28, p. 132 (J p.), 1901. 

Gives five additional references to the Bibliography of Billings here- 
tofore published. 

31 Anderson (F. M.). The Neocene basins of the Klamath Moun- 

tains [California]. 

Abstracts: Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 75-76, L901; Geol. Soc. \m.. Bull., 
vol. 12, pp. 500-501 (.]]).). L901. 

Brief notes on the structural features of the range. 

32 Ashley (George H.), Blatchley (W. S.) and. The lakes of north- 

ern Indiana and their associated marl deposit-. 
See Blatchley (W. S.) and Ashley (G. ID. 69. 

33 Askwith(W. K.). The West Gore antimony deposits [Nova Scotia]. 

Can. Mg. Rev., vol. 20, pp. 17:: 17:.. 2 tigs., L901. 
Describes the character and occurrence "i the ore body. 



16 BIBLIOGRAPHY OF NOKTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, [bull.203. 



34 Babcock (E. J.). Report of the Geological Survey of North Dakota. 

N. D. Geol. Surv., 1st Biennial Rept., 103 pp., 1901. 
Describes the physiographic and geologic features and the character 
and occurrence of clay, coal, and water supply of the State. 

35 Bagg (R. M., jr.). Eocene Protozoa. 

Md. Geol. Surv., Eocene, pp. 233-258, pi. Ixii-lxiv, 1901. 

36 Bailey (L. W.). On some modes of occurrence of the mineral 

albertifce. 

Abstract: Science, new ser., vol. 13, p. 1018 (£ p.), 1901. 

37 On some geological correlations in Now Brunswick. 

Abstract: Science, new ser., vol. 13, pp. 1018-1019 (|p.), 1901. 
Paper read before the Royal Society of Canada. 

38 Bain (H. Foster). Theorigin of the Joplin ore deposits [Missouri]. 
Abstract: Eng. and Mg. Jour., vol. 71, p. 557, 1901. 

39 [Review of Iowa Geological Survey, Vol. XI.] 

Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 547-549, L901. 

40 Barbour (Carrie A.). Observations on the concretions of the Pierre 

shale. 
Neb. Acad. Sci., Proa, VII, pp. 36-38, pi. ii, 1901. 
Describes the occurrences and character of the concretions. 

41 Barbour (Erwin Hinckley). The unpublished meteorites of 

Nebraska. 
Neb. Acad. Sci., Proc, VII, pp. 34-35, pi. i, 1901. 
Describes new meteorites. 

4^} The State [Nebraska] Geological Survey. Report of progress 

for the summer of 1900. 
Neb. Acad. Sci., Proc, VII, pp. 166-169, pis. xiv-xv, 1901. 
Gives an account of the work conducted by theState Geological Survey. 

43 Sand crystals and their relation to certain concretionary forms. 

Geol. Soc. Am., Bull., vol. 12, pp. 165-172, pis. 13-18, 1901. 
Describes the character and occurrence of the crystals and concre- 
tionary forms in the Tertiary strata of the Plains region. 

44 Barton (George H.). Outline of elementary lithology 

Boston, 112 pp., 1901. (Not seen.) 

45 Bartsch (Paul), Dall (W. H.) and. A new Californian Bittium. 

See Dall (W. H.) and Bartsch (Paul), 189. 

46 Bather (F. A.), assisted by J. W. Gregory and E. S. Goodrich. 

A treatise on zoology. 
A. & C. Black, London, vii I 344 pp., 1900. 
Review, Science, new ser., vol. 14, pp. 844-845, 1901. 



weeks.] PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, L901. 17 

iTBayley (W. S.). [Review of "Elements of mineralogy, crystal 
lographyand blowpipe analysis," by A. J. Moses and C. L. 
Parsons]. 

Am. Nat., vol. 35, pp. 239-240, L901. 

4s Beard (J. Carter). Three characteristic types of American dino- 
saurs. 

Sci. Am., vol. 84, pp. 184-185, fig. 1, 1901. 

49 Something about ancient American saurians. 

Sci. Am., vol. 85, p. 267, 1 fig., 1901. 
Describes their general characteristics. 

50 Becker (George F.). Report on the geology of the Philippine 

Islands, followed by a version of " Ueber Tertiare fossilien 
von den Philippinen" (1895), by K. Martin. 

U. S. Geol. Surv., 21st Ann. Kept., Part III, pp. 493-625, pis. lxvi- 
lxviii, figs. 103-104, 1901. 

Abstract: Am. Geol., vol. 28, pp. 126-127, 1901. 

Describes the character of the igneous rocks and the mineral resources 
of the islands. Includes a bibliography and a translation of a paper by 
K. Martin on the Tertiary fossils of the Philippines. 

51 Beecher (Charles Emerson). Studies in evolution; mainly reprints 

of occasional papers selected from the publications of the 
laboratory of invertebrate paleontology, Peabody Museum, 
Yale University. 

Yale Bicentennial Publications, 638 pp., pis. i-xxxiv, figs. L— 132, 
1901. Charles Scribner's Sons, New York. 

Contains discussions on the origin and significance of spines, structure 
and development of trilobites, studies in the development of the Bra- 
chiopoda, development of a Paleozoic poriferous coral, symmetrical 
cell development in the Favositidse, and development of the shell in 
the genus Tornoceras Hyatt. 

52 Note on the Cambrian fossils of St. Francois County, Missouri. 

Am. Jour. Sci., 4th ser., vol. 12, pp. 362-363, 1901. 
Abstract: Geol. Mag., new ser., dec. 4, vol. 8, pp. 559-561, L901. 
Discusses the fossil evidence indicating that a considerable thickness 
of the rocks of this region are to be referred to the Cambrian. 

58 Discovery of eurypterid remains in the Cambrian of Missouri. 

Am. Jour. Sci., 4th ser., vol. 12, pp. 364-366, pi. vii, L901. 
Abstract: Geol. Mag., dec. 1, vol. 8, pp. 561-564, 1901. 
Describes Sirabop* thatcheri n. gen. el sp. 

54 [Review of "A treatise on zoology," 1>\ F. A. Bather, etc.] 

Science, new ser., vol. 14, pp. 844-845, L901. 

55 Beede (J. W.). Fauna of the Permian of the central United 
States. Part I. 

Kans. Acad. Sci., Trans, vol. 17, pp. Is:. L89, pi. xiii-xiv, L901. 
Describes several n< w species. 

9251— No. 203—02 2 



18 BIBLIOGEAPHY OF NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, [bull. 203. 

56 Beede (J. W.). The age of the Kansas-Oklahoma red beds. 

Am. Geol., vol. 28, pp. 46-47, 1901. 

Describes the occurrence of fossils recently found, indicating the Per- 
mian age of the beds. 

57 Bell (Robert). Report on an exploration of the northern side of 

Hudson Strait [Canada]. 

Can. Geol. Surv., new ser., vol. xi, Kept. M, 38 pp., 4 pis. and geologic 
map. 1901. 

Contains notes on the physiographic features and ancient gneisses and 
limestones and Silurian strata of the region. 

58 Laurentian limestones of Baffinland. 

Abstract: Geol. Soc. Am., Bull., vol. 12, p. 471, 1901. 
Science, new ser., vol. 13, p. 100, 1901. 

51) Bell (W. T.). The remarkable concretions of Ottawa County, 
Kansas. 

Am. Jour. Sci., 4th ser., vol. 11, pp. 315-316, figs. 1-2, 1901. 
Describes the occurrence of concretionary masses of crystalline lime- 
stone, most of them in place. 

60 Biddle (H. C). The deposition of copper by solutions of ferrous 

salts. 

Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 430-436, 1901. 

Describes certain chemical experiments which show that the condi- 
tions under which the oxidation of the ferrous salts may result in the 
deposition of copper are those which are found in the circulation of 
underground water. 

61 Bishop (8. E.). Brevity of tuff-cone eruptions. 

Am. Geol., vol. 27, pp. 1-5, pi. i, 1901. 

Discusses the origin and mode of formation of Diamond Head, Island 
of Oahn. 

62 Blake (William P.). Some salient features in the geology of 

Arizona, with evidences of shallow seas in Paleozoic time. 

Am. Geol., vol. 27, pp. 160-167, 1901. 

Describes the general character and occurrence of ancient eryHtalline 
Palezoic and Mesozoic rocks in Arizona. 

63 The evidences of shallow seas in Paleozoic time in southern 

Arizona. 

Abstract: Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 68-69, 1901; Geol. Soc. Am., Bull., 
vol. 12, p. 493, 1901. 
Contains notes on probable lower Paleozoic rocks of the region. 

64 The caliche of southern Arizona. 

Abstract: Eng. & Mg. Jour., vol. 72, pp. 601-602, 1901. 
Describes the character and origin of the material. 

65 Blakemore (William). Pioneer work in the Crows Nest coal 
areas [Canada]. 

Can. Mg. Rev., vol. 20, pp. 127-132, 3 figs., 1901 ; Can. Mg. Inst., Jour., 
vol. 4, pp. 230-243, 3 figs., 1901. 

Describes the occurrence of the coal in Cretaceous strata. 



weeks.] PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. 19 

66 Blasdale (Walter C). Contribution to the mineralogy of Cali- 

fornia. 
Univ. of Cal., Dept. of Geol., Bull., vol. 2, pp. 327 348, L901. 
Describes material from the Berkeley Hills, Cal. 

67 Blatchley (W. S.). Oolite and oolitic stone for Portland cement 

manufacture. 
Ind. Dept. of Geol. and Nat, Res., 25th Ann. Kept, pp. 322-330, L901. 

Abstract: Stone, vol. 22, pp. 532-536, 1901. 

Describes the occurrence and characters of the materials in Indiana. 

68 The petroleum industry in Indiana in 1900. 

Ind. Dept. of Geol. and Nat, Res., 25th Ann. Rept., pp. 481-527, and 
map, 1901. 

Discusses the origin of petroleum oil and contains notes on its occur- 
rence in Indiana. 

69 - - and Ashley (George H.). The lakes of northern Indiana and 
their associated marl deposits. 

Ind. Dept. of Geol. and Nat. Res., 25th Ann. Kept., pp. 31-321, pis. 
6-12, figs. 1-70, 1901. 

Describes the characteristics and origin of these lakes and the occur- 
rence, formation, and uses of the marl beds. 

7<> Bibbins (A. W.). Occurrence of zoisite and thulite near Balti- 
more [Maryland]. 
Am. Jour. Sci., 4th ser., vol. 11, pp. 171-172 (h p.), 1901. 
From notes by the late John W. Lee. 

71 Bishop (Irving P.). Oil and gas in southwestern Now York. 
N. Y. State Mus., 53d Ann. Rept,, vol. 1, pp. rl07-rl34, 1901. 
Describes occurrence of oil, and gives sections at a number of localities. 

7^ Bose (Emil). Ein Profil durch den Ostabfall dor Sierra Madre 
Oriental von Mexico. 
Zeit. dent, geol. Gesell., Band 53, heft 2, pp. 17:; 210, figs. L-8, L901. 
Describes the character of the igneous and sedimentary rocks and the 
geologic structure of the region. 

73 Bownocker (J. A.). The Corning oil and gas field. 

Ohio Nat., vol. 1, pp. 49-59, Feb., 1901. (Not seen.) 

74 Branner (John Casper). [Review of "A record of the geology of 

Texas for the decade ending December 31, L896," by Fred 
eric W. Simonds.] 
Jour. Geol., vol. 9, p. 91 (| p.), 1901. 

75 - - [Review of "Geologic et mineralogie appliquees. Les mine- 

raux et leur gisements," by Henri Charpentier. | 

Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. L98-199, 1901. 

76 Origin of ripple marks. 

Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 535 536, 1901. 

Suggests that the origin of large ripple marks may be found in the 
seaward extension of beach cusps. 



20 

77 Brewer (William M.). Texada Island, British Columbia. 

Eng. & Mg. Jour., vol. 72, pp. 665-667, 2 figs., 1901. 
Contains notes on the geology and ore bodies. 

78 Broadhead (Garland C). History of geological surveys in Mis- 

souri. 
Encyclopedia History of Missouri, pp. 27-31, 1901. (Not seen.) 

79 Geology (and) Mineralogy (Missouri). 

Encyclopedia History of Missouri, pp. 31, and 390-393, 1901. (Not 
seen. ) 

80 Brooks (Alfred Hulse). A new occurrence of cassiterite in Alaska. 

Science, new ser., vol. 13, p. 593, 1901. 

< 1 i ves a brief description of occurrence in stream gravels. 

SOa - - An occurrence of stream tin in the York region, Alaska. 
U. S. Geol. Surv., Min. Res. of U. S. for 1900, pp. 267-271, 1901. 
Describes the general geology of the region and the occurrence of the 
stream tin. 

81 - - and Collier (Arthur J.). Glacial phenomena of the Seward 

Peninsula [Alaska]. 
Abstract: Science, new ser., vol. 13, pp. 188-189, 1901. 
Abstract of paper read before the Geological Society of Washington. 

82 Schrader (F. C.) and. Some notes on the Nome gold region 

of Alaska. 
See Schrader (F. C.) and Brooks (A. H.), 681. 

83 Brown (Arthur Erwin). On some points in the phylogeny of the 

primates. 
Phil. Acad. Nat. Sci., Proc. for 1901, pp. 119-125, 1901. 

84 Brush (George J.). On hortonolite, the chrysolite group. 

Yale Bicentennial publications, Cont. to Mineral, and Petrog., pp. 
37-41, 1901. (From Am. Jour. Sci., vol. 48, pp. 17-23, 1869.) 

85 On sussexite, a new borate from Mine Hill, Franklin Furnace, 

Sussex County, New Jersey. 

Yale Bicentennial publications, Cont. to Mineral, and Petrog., pp. 
33-36, 1901. (From Am. Jour. Sci., vol. 46, pp. 240-243, 1868.) 

86 - - On gahnite from Mine Hill, Franklin Furnace, New Jersey. 
Yale Bicentennial publications, Cont. to Mineral, and Petrog., pp. 
42-44, 1901. (From Am. Jour. Sci., vol. 1, pp. 28-29, 1871.) 

87 On the chemical composition of durangite. 

Yale Bicentennial publications, Cont. to Mineral, and Petrog., pp. 
45-47, 1901. (From Am. Jour. Sci., vol. 11, pp. 464-465, 1876.) 

88 and Dana (Edward S.). On a new and remarkable mineral 

locality at Branchville, in Fairfax County, Connecticut; 
with a description of several new species occurring there. 
First paper. 

Yale Bicentennial publications, Cont, to Mineral, and Petrog., pp. 
48-71, 1901, (From Am. Jour. Sci., vol. 16, pp. 33-46, 1878.) 



weeks.] PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. 21 

89 Brush (George J.) and Dana (Edward S.). Second Branchville 

paper. 

Yale Bicentennial publications, Cont. to Mineral, and Petrog., pp. 
72-80, 1901. (From Am. Jour. Sci., vol. 17, pp. 359-360, L879. 

90 - — Third Branchville paper. 

Yale Bicentennial publications, Cont. to Mineral, and Petrog., pp. 
81-85, 1901. (From Am. Jour Sci., vol. 18, pp. 45-50, Is. 

91 Fourth Branchville paper — Spodumene and the results of 

its alteration. 

Yale Bicentennial publications, Cont. to Mineral, and Petrog., pp. 
86-104, 1901. (From Am. Jour. Sci., vol. 20, pp. 257-284, L880. 

92- -Fifth Branchville paper, with analyses of several man- 

ganesian phosphates by Horace L. Wells. 

Yale Bicentennial publications, Cont. to Mineral, and Petrog., pp. 
105-120, 1901. (From Am. Jour. Sci., vol. 39, pp. 201-216, L890. 

93 Buchan (J. S.). Was Mount Royal an active volcano? 

Can. Rec. Sci., vol. 8, pp. 321-328, 1901. 
Abstract: Am. Geol., vol. 27, p. 313, 1901. 
Discusses the geologic history of Mount Royal. 

94 Buckley (Ernest Robertson). The clays and clay industries of 

Wisconsin. 

Wis. Geol. and Nat. Hist, Surv., Bull. No. 7, Part I, :504 pp.. pis. i-lv 
1901. 

Describes the composition, classification, and properties of clays and 
the occurrence and distribution of clay deposits in Wisconsin. Includes 
map of the State, showing the distribution of the various clay beds. 

95 Ice ramparts. 

Wis. Acad. Sci. Arts and Letters, Trans., vol. 13, pt. 1. pp. 141-157, 
pis. i-xiii, 1901. 

Describes the expansion and contraction of ice and their resulting 
deformations. 

96 Burk (W. E.). The fluorspar mines of western Kentucky and 

southern Illinois. 

Min. Ind. for 1900, pp. 293-295, 1901. 

Describes the general geology of the region and the occurrence of the 
fluorspar deposits. 

97 Burr (Henry T.). The structural relations of the amygdaloidal 

melaphyr in Brookline. Newton, and Brighton, Mass. 

Harvard Coll., Mus. Com].. Zool., Bull., vol. 38, i>]>. 5.", 68, els. I 2, 
figs. 1-3, 1901. 

Abstracts: Am. Geol., vol. 27, p. 519. L901. Am. .lour. Sci., Ith ser., 
vol. 12, pp. 80-81, 1901. 

Discusses the evidence of the intrusive character of the melaphyr. 

98 Burritt (Chas. H.). The Coal Measures of the Philippines. 

U. S. War Dept., Rept. to the Q. S. Military Governor in the Philip 
pines, 256 pp., L901. I iSTot sen. | 



22 BIBLIOGRAPHY OF NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, [bull.203. 

99 Byrne (P.). Marble formations of the Cahaba River, Alabama. 

Eng. and Mg. Jour., vol. 72, p. 400, 1901. 

Describes the general character and distribution of the marble. 

C. 

100 Calvin (Samuel). Geology of Page County [Iowa]. 

Iowa Geol. Surv., vol. 11, pp. 400-460, figs. 28-37, and map, 1901. 

Describes the physiography, the character and occurrence of the Car- 
boniferous, Cretaceous and Pleistocene strata, and the occurrence of 
economic products. 

101 Concerning the occurrence of gold and some other mineral 

products in Iowa. 
Am. Geol., vol. 27, pp. 363-372, 1901. 

Describes the origin and occurrence of various minerals and notes 
some of the popular fallacies that are held concerning them. 

10^ Campbell (Douglas H.). [Review of " Studios in fossil botany," 
by 1). H. Scott.] 

Am. Nat., vol. 35, pp. 73-77, L901. 

103 Campbell (John T.). Evidence of a local subsidence in the inte- 
rior [Indiana]. 
Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 437-438, 1901. 

Difference in Levelings made in L883 and in 1901 show a subsidence in 
Parke ( ounty. Indiana. 

1<>4 Campbell (Marius R.). Hypothesis to account for the extra- 
Glacial abandoned valleys of the Ohio Basin. 
Abstracts: Geol. Soc. Am., Bull., vol. 12, p. 462 (\ p.), 1901. 

Science, new scr.. vol. 13, pp. 98-99, 1901. 

Discusses their formation as due to formation and persistence of local 
ice dams. 

105 Charleston Folio— West Virginia. 

T. S. Geol. Surv., Geol. Atlas of U. S., Folio No. 72, 1901. 

Describes the geographic and topographic features of the region, the 
stratigraphy, the character and occurrence of the Carboniferous and 
Pleistocene strata, the geologic structure, and the mineral resources of 
the quadrangle. 

106 Carter (O. S. C). Artesian wells as a water supply for Phila- 
delphia. 

Franklin Inst., Jour., Jan., 1893. (Not seen.) 

107 Artesian wells. 

Franklin Inst., Jour., Sept., 1893. (Not seen.) 

108 Anthracite coal near Perkiomen Creek. 

Franklin Inst., Jour., August, 1894. (Not seen.) 

109 - - Drilling for oil and natural gas in the vicinity of Philadelphia. 
Franklin Inst., Jour., Sept., 1894. (Not seen.) 



ivkeks.] PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. 23 

110 Carter ((). S. C.). Ferruginized tree. 

Franklin Inst.. Jour., March, L896. I Nut seen. | 

111 The Upper Schuylkill River. 

Franklin Inst., Jour., Nov., 1897. | Nm seen.) 

112 Denver's water supply. 

Phila. Sunday Times, Oct. 22, 1899. (Not seen.) 

113 The Grand Canyon of the Colorado. 

Phila. Sunday Times, Dec. 24 and 31, L899. | Not seen.) 

114 Denver's water supply. 

Published in the Philadelphia Sunday Times, Oct, 22, 1899. | Nbl 
seen. ) 

115 Limestones in vicinity of Philadelphia, and hydraulic cement. 

Phila. Times, April 8, 1900. (Not seen.) 

116 The source of Camden's [New Jersey | artqpan water supply. 

Published in the Philadelphia Sunday Times, June 10, 1900. | Not 
seen. ) 

117 The petrified forest of Arizona. 

Published in the Philadelphia Sunday Times, July 8, 1900. Nol 
seen. ) 

118 The erosion of the shore line at Atlantic City — land made 

and lost. 
Published in the Philadelphia North American, Aug. 23, L901. (Nol 

seen. ) 

119 Atlantic City's [New Jersey] deep artesian well. 

Published in the Philadelphia Sunday Times, A.ug. 24, L901. No1 
seen. ) 

120 Case (E. C). Systematic Paleontology, Eocene Reptilia. 

Md. Geol. Surv., Eocene, pp. 95-98, pis. x-xi, 1901. 

121 Catlett (Charles). Coal -outcrops. 

Am. Inst. Mg. Engrs., Trans., vol. 30, pp. 559-560 and L005 1109, L901. 
Mines and Minerals, vol. 21, pp. 255-257, 3 figs., 1901. 

Discusses the variations in character of the strata of outcrop and tin- 
conditions some distance under cover. 

122 Chalmers (Robert). Notes on the Pleistocene marine shore lines 

and landslips of the north side of the St. Lawrence \ alloy. 

Can. Geol. Surv., new ser., vol. 11, Kept. J, Appendix I, pp. 63 7". 
1901. Published in 1900. 

Describes the shore lines and the occurrence of the landslip-. 

123 The sources and distribution of the gold bearing alluvions 

of Quebec. 
Ottawa Nat., vol. L5, pp. 33-36, 1 fig., L901. 
Describes the occurrence of gold and the Bource of the material. 



24 

124 Chamberlin (Thomas C). [Geologic terminology.] 
Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 267-270, 1901. 

125 [Review of ''The Norwegian North polar expedition, 1893- 

1896. Scientific results, Vol. II. ] 
Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 273-275, 1901. 

126 - [ Review of "Meteorological observations of the second Well- 
man expedition/' by Evelyn B. Baldwin.] 
Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 276-278, 1901. 

127 On a possible function of disruptive approach in the forma- 
tion of meteorites, comets, and nebulae. 
Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 369-392, pi. 1, 1901. 

Discusses the possibility of muss disruption without collision and the 
probable effects. 

128 : [Review of "Rival theories of cosmogony," by (). Fisher.] 

Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 458-465, 1901. 

129 - Report on somestudies relative to primal questions ingeology. 

Abstract: Sci. Am. Sup],]., vol. 52, p. 21504, 1901. 

130 - - On Lord Kelvin's address on the age of the earth as an abode 

fitted for life. » 

Smith. Inst., Ann. Rept., 1899, pp. 223-24(1, 1901. 

131 Chance (II. M.). Gold ores of the Black Hills. South Dakota. 

Am. Inst. Mg. Engrs., Trans., vol. 30, pp. 278-285, 1901. 
Describes the peculiar occurrence of gold in tbe nearly horizontal 
Cambrian sandstones and shales in the vicinity of Deadwood. 

132 The iron-mines of Hartville. Wyoming. 

Am. [nst. Mg. Engrs., Trans., vol. 30, pp. 987-1003, 1 fig., 1901. 
Describes the occurrence and character of the ore bodies and gives 
detailed descriptions of the mine workings. 

133 Charles (H. W.). Dakota sandstone in Washington County, 

[Kansas]. 
Kans. Acad. Sci.. Trans., vol. 17, p. 194, 190L 
Describes its general characteristics in this county. 

131 Charlton (O. C). Note on the Mort and Bluff meteorites. 

Texas Acad. Sci., Trans., vol. 4, pp. 83-84, 1901. 
Brief description of occurrence and character. 

135 Chatard (T. M.) and Whitehead (Cabell). An examination of 

the ores of the Republic mine, Washington. 

Am. Inst. Mg. Engrs. , Trans. , vol. 30, pp. 419-423, 1901. 
Describes the chemical studies made of these gold and silver ores. 

136 Chester (Albert H.). Mineralogical notes and explorations. 

X. J. Geol. Surv., Ann. Rept. for 1900, pp. 173-188, 1901. 

Describes the occurrence and chemical composition of several minerals. 



weeks.] PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. 25 

137 Chibas (Eduardo J.). Manganese mining in Cuba. 

Mines and Minerals, vol. 21, pp. 295 296, 1901. 

Abstract of report on the manganese mines near Santiago. 

133 Cilley (Frank H.). Some fundamental propositions in the theory 
of elasticity. A study of primary or self-balancing si cesses. 

Am. Jour.,Sci., 4th ser., vol. 11, pp. 269-290, 1901. 

Discusses briefly the application of the theory to the study of the inner 

condition of the earth. 

139 Clapp (Frederick Gr.). Geological history of the Charles River 

[Massach usetts] . 

Tech. Quart,, vol. 14, pp. 171-201, figs. 1-13, 255-269, figs. 14-17, 1901. 

Describes the various stages of the river's development and their 
causes, its relation to the geologic structure and the Tertiary and < rlacial 
history of the region. 

14:0 Clark (William Bullock) and Martin (George Curtis). The 
Eocene deposits of Maryland. 

Md. Geol. Surv., Eocene, pp. 21-92, pis. 1-14, 1901. 

Describes the general stratigraphic relations, distribution, characters, 
origin of the materials, and the stratigraphic and paleontologic charac- 
teristics of the Eocene strata. Discusses their correlation. 

141 Eocene Mollusca. 

Md. Geol. Surv., Eocene, pp. 122-203, pis. xvii-lvii, 1901. 

14:2 Eocene Molluscoidea (Brachiopoda). 

Md. Geol. Surv., Eocene, pp. 203-205, pi. 58, 1901. 

143 Eocene Echinerdomata. 

Md. Geol. Surv., Eocene, pp. 232-233, pi. 62, L901. 

144: Clarke (John M.). The Oriskany fauna of Becraft Mountain. 
Columbia County, N. Y. 

N. Y. State Mus., 53rd Ann. Kept., vol. 2, pp. 6-101, pis. L-9, and 
geologic map, 1901. 

SeeClarke(J. M.), No. 971. in U. S. Geological Survey Bulletin, V> 
188. 

14-5 Limestones of central and western New York interbedded 

with bituminous shales of the Marcellus stage, with notes 
on the nature and origin of their faunas. 
N. Y. State Mus., Bull. No. 49, pp. 115-138, pi. 8, figs. 1-2, 1901. 

140 Now Agelacrinites. 

N. Y. State Mus., Bull. No. 49, pp. L82-198, pi. 10, figs. 1 7. 1901. 
Reviews the literature regarding these forms and describes three new 

species. 

147 Value of Amnigenia as an indicator of fresh water deposits 

during- the Devonic of New York. Ireland and the Rhine- 
land. 
N. Y. State Mus.. Bull. N T o. 49, pp. 199 203, pi. II. 1901. 



26 BIBLIOGRAPHY OF NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, [bull.203. 

148 Clarke (John M.). The Maryland Eocene hook. 

Science, new ser., vol. 14, p. 27, 1901. 
Gives a brief review of this publication. 

149 Claypole (E. W.). Notes on petroleum in California. 

Am. Geol., vol. 27, pp. 150-159, 1901. 

Describes the physiographic features of the oil areas, the general geol- 
ogy, and the source of the oil and gas. 

150 The Sierra Madre near Pasadena [California]. 

Abstracts: Jour. Geol., vol 9, pp. 69-70, 1901; Geol. Soc. Am., Bull., 
vol. 12, p. 494, 1901. 
Contains notes on the Tertiary strata and igneous rocks of the region. 

151 Clements (J. Morgan), Van Hise (C. R.) and. The Vermilion 

iron-bearing district. 
See Van Hise (C. R.), 759. 

152 Coleman (Arthur P.). Glacial and interglacial beds near Toronto 

[Canada]. 

Jour. Geol., vol, 9, pp. 285-310, figs. 1-2, 1901. 

Describes the glacial history, the variations in climate and their effect 
on the then existing faunas and floras, and the glacial deposits of the 
region. 

153 Marine and fresh-water beaches of Ontario. 

Geol. Soc. Am., Bull., vol. 12, pp. 129-146, figs. 1-2, 1901. 

Abstract: Science, new ser., vol. 13, p. 130, 1901. 

Describes the marine deposits, shell gravels, and beaches of the region. 

154 The Vermilion River placers [Ontario]. 

Ontario Bureau of Mines, Kept, for 1901, pp. 151-159, 1 fig., 1901. 
Describes the character and distribution of the placers. 

155 Iron ranges of the Lower Huronian [Ontario]. 

Ontario Bureau of Mines, Rept. for 1901, pp. 181-211, pis. 25-28, 1991. 

Describes the character and occurrence of the iron-ore bodies of vari- 
ous localities, and the petrographic characters of some of the associated 
rocks. Discusses the origin of some of the ores and includes notes on 
the Pleistocene geology. 

156 — — Sea beaches of eastern Ontario. 

Ontario Bureau of Mines, Rept. for 1901, pp. 215-227, pis. 29-30, 1901. 

Contains notes on the Leda clay and Saxicava sand, and describes the 
character and occurrence of the beach sands and gravels and their 
faunas. 

157 Collie (George Lucius). Wisconsin shore of Lake Superior. 

Geol. Soc. Am., Bull., vol. 12, pp. 197-216, figs. 1-2, 1901. 

Describes the general geology of the region, the shore formations and 
beach phenomena, and the characters of the wave erosion and its 
topography. 



weeks] PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. 27 

158 Collie (George Lucius). Physiography of Wisconsin. 

Am. Bur. Geog., Bull., vol. 2, 20 pp., Sept., 1901. (Not seen.) 

159 Collier (Arthur J.), Brooks (Alfred 11.) and. Glacial phenomena 

of the Seward Peninsula [Alaska]. 

Sec Brooks (A. II.) and Collier (A. J.), SI. 

160 Collins (G. E.). Vein structure at the Reynolds mine, Georgia. 

Eng. and Mg. Jour., vol. 72, pp. 68-70, figs. 1-11, 1901. 
Discusses the vein phenomena in the auriferous crystalline rocks of 
the region. 

161 Comstock (Theodore B.). The geology and vein phenomena of 

Arizona. 

Am. Inst. Mg. Engrs., Trans., vol. 30, pp. 1038-1101, fig. 1, 1901. 

Gives a general description of the mineral regions. Discusses the oro- 
graphic disturbances and their effects on ore deposition, and describes 
the stratigraphic succession in the state. 

162 Comstock (W. J.), Allen (O. D.) and. Bastnasite and tysonite 

from Colorado. 
See Allen (O. D.) and Comstock (W. J.), 11. 

168 Cooper (A. S.). The origin and occurrence of petroleum in Cali- 
fornia. 
Min. Ind. for 1901, pp. 505-509, fig. 1, 1901. 
Describes the occurrence and character of the oil. 

16-1 Corless (C. V.). The Coal Creek colliery of the Crows Nest Pass 
Coal Co. [Canada]. 
Can. Mg. Rev., vol. 20, pp. 60-67, 16 figs., 1901. 
Can. Mg. Inst., Jour., vol. 4, pp. 155-173, 11 figs., 1901. 
Gives a general description of the geological occurrence of the coal. 

165 Courtis (W. M.). [In discussion of paper by G. O. Smith and 

Bailey Willis on "TheClealum iron ores, Washington."] 

Am. Inst. Mg. Engrs., Trans., vol. 30, pp. 1116-1117. 1901. 
Gives additional analyses of these ores. 

166 Cowles (Henry C). The relation between baseleveling and plant 

distribution. 
Abstract: Science, new ser., vol. 13, pp. 372-373, 1901. 

167 Cragin (F. W r .). A study of some teleosts from the Russel sub- 

stage of the Platte Cretaceous scries. 
Colo. Coll. Stud., vol. 9, pp. 25-37, 2 pis., 1901. (Not seen. | 

168 Crane (W. R.). Kansas coal mining. 

Eng. and Mg. Jour., vol. 72. pp. 748-752, 7 figs., L901. 

Describes the distribution and characters oi the coal-bearing strata. 



28 BIBLIOGRAPHY OF NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, [bull. 203. 

169 Crosby (W. O.). [Reviews of " Granites of southern Rhode Island 

and Connecticut, with observations on Atlantic Coast gran- 
ites in general" by J. F. Kemp; " Contact metamorphism 
of a basic igneous rock" by IT. S. Grant; "Suggestions 
regarding the classification of the igneous rocks" by W. H. 
Hobbs; "The nomenclature of feldspathic granolites" by 
H. W. Turner; and "Some contact phenomena of the Pal- 
isade diabase" by J. D. Irving.] 
Am. Geol., vol. 27, pp. 51-54, 1901. 

170 - [Reviews of "A brief review of the titaniferous magnetites" 

by J. F. Kemp; "The origin of kaolin" by H. Ries; "Igne- 
ous complex of Magnet Cove, Arkansas" by H. S. Wash- 
ington; "A granite-gneiss area in central Connecticut" by 
L. G. Westgate; and "The origin of nitrates in cavern 
earths" by W. H. Hess.] 
Am. Geol., vol. 27, pp. 119-122, 1901. 

171 [Review of "The calcareous concretions of Kettle Point, 

Lambton County, Ontario," by R. A. Daly; and "The 
granite rocks of the Pikes Peak quadrangle" by E. B. 
Mathews.] 
Am. Geol., vol. 27, pp. 253-254, L901. 

172 — [Review of "Some principles of rock analysis" by W. F. 

Hillebrand; and "Analyses of rocks. Laboratory of the 
U. S. Geological Survey" by F. W. Clarke.] 
Am. Geol., vol. 27, pp. 315-316, 1901. 

173 Are the amygdaloidal melaphyrs of the Boston Basin intru- 
sive or contemporaneous? 
Am. Geol., vol. 27, pp. 324-327, 1901. 
Reviews a paper by Henry T. Burr. 

174 — - The tripolite deposits of Fitzgerald Lake, near St. John, 

New Brunswick. 
Tech. Quart., vol. 14, pp. 124-127, 1901. 
Describes the character and origin of the deposit. 

175 - - Geological history of the hematite iron ores of the Antwerp 

and Fowler belt in New York. 

Tech. Quart., vol. 14, pp, 162-170, figs. 1-4, 1901. 

Describes the character, occurrence, and origin of the hematite ores of 
the region. 

176 Cross (Whitman), assisted by Arthur Coe Spencer. General geol- 

ogy, La Plata Folio — Colorado. 

IT. S. Geol. Surv., Geol. Atlas of U. S., Folio No. 60, 1899. 

Describes the geographic and physiographic features, the character 
and occurrence of the Juratrias, Cretaceous, Eocene, and Pleistocene 
strata and igneous rocks, and the geological structure. Includes a state- 
ment of the general geologic problems of the region. 



weeks! PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. 29 

177 Cross (Whitman). Outline of geology. (Silverton quadrangle, 

Colorado.) 

IT. S. Geol. Surv., Bull. No. 182, pp. 29-39, 1901. 

Describes the general characteristics of the sedimentary and igneous 
rocks and the structure of the region. 

178 Cummings (Edgar R.). The use of Bedford as a formational 

name. 

Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 232-233, 1901. 

Proposes the name Salem limestone for the Bedford limestone, the 
latter having been preoccupied. 

179 Orthothetes minutus, n. sp. from the Salem limestone of 

Harrodsburg, Indiana, 
Am. Geol., vol. 27, pp. 147-149, pi. 15, 1901. 

180 A section of the upper Ordovician at Vevay, Indiana. 

Am. Geol., vol. 28, pp. 361-380, pis. 34-35, 1901. 

Gives a detailed section, names the fossils found in each bed. and 
compares this section with that at Cincinnati. Describes four new 
species. 

181 Notes on the Ordovician rocks of southern Indiana. 

Ind. Acad. Sci., Proc. for 1900, pp. 200-215, 1901. 

Gives section at various localities with notes on the faunas. 

182 Some developmental stages of Orthothetes minutus n. sp. 

Ind. Acad. Sci., Proc. for 1900, pp. 216-218, 1901. 

183 Currie (P. W.). On the ancient drainage at Niagara Falls. 

Can. Inst., Trans., vol. 7, pp. 7-14, 6 pis., 1901. 
Describes the course of the preglacial river and discusses its mode of 
formation. 

184 Gushing (II. P.). Origin and age of an Adirondack augitc andesite. 

Abstracts: Geol. Soc. Am., Bull., vol. 12, p. 464 (.1 p.), 1901. 

Science, new ser., vol. 13, p. 100, L901. 

Brief description of character and occurrence. 

185 Geology of Rand Hill and vicinity, Clinton County [New 

York]. 

N. Y. State Mus., 53d Ann. Kept., vol. 1, pp. r45-r82, and geologic 
map, 1901. 

Describes the general geologic history of the region, and the pre- 
Cambrian and Paleozoic rocks. 



186 Dall (William II.). The structure of Diamond Head, Oahu. 

Am. Geol., vol. 27, pp. 386-387, L901. 

Refers to the controversy as to the origin of Diamond Hea 
states the author's conclusions. 

187 The morphology of the hinge teeth of bivalves. 

Am. Nat., vol. 35, pp. 175-182, 1901. 



30 BIBLIOGRAPHY OF NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, [bull. 203. 

188 Dall (William H.). A gigantic fossil Lucina. 
Nautilus, vol. 15, pp. 40-42, 1901. 
Describes Lucina megameris from Jamaica 

189 and Bartsch (Paul). A new Californian Bittium. 

Nautilus, vol. 15, pp. 58-59, 1901. 

190 Daly (Reginald A.). The physiography of Acadia. 

Harv. Coll., Mus. Comp. Zool., Bull., vol. 38, pp. 73-103, pis. 1-11, 
1901. 

Abstract: Am. Geol.,vol. 27, pp. 317-318, 1901. 

Describes the characteristics of the several plateau and lowland areas 
and discusses their origin. 

191 Notes on oceanography. 

Science, new ser., vol. 13, pp. 951-954, 1901. 

Discusses phenomena of marine currents and river deflection. 

192 Dana (Edward S.). On the composition of the labradorite rocks 

of Waterville, New Hampshire. 

Yale Bicentennial publications, Cont. to Mineral, and Petrog., pp. 
387-390, 1901. (From Am. Jour. Sci., 3rd ser., vol. 3, pp. 48-50, 1872.) 

193 Brush (George J.) and. On a new and remarkable mineral 

deposit at Branchville, in Fairfield County, Connecticut; 
with a description of several new species occurring there. 
First paper. 
See Brush (G. J.) and Dana (E. S.), 88. 

194 Second Branchville paper. 

See Brush (G. J.) and Dana (E. S.), 89. 

195 Third Branchville paper. 

See Brush (G. J.) and Dana (E. S.), 90. 

196 Fourth Branchville paper — spodumene and the results 

of its alteration. 
See Brush (G. J.) and Dana (E. S.), 91. 

197 Fifth Branchville paper; with analyses of several man- 

ganesian phosphates, by Horace T. Wells. 
See Brush (G. J.) and Dana (E. S.), 92. 

198 Darton (Nelson Ho-atio). Preliminary description of the geology 
and water resources of the southern half of the Black Hills 
and adjoining regions in South Dakota and Wyoming. 

U. S. Geol. Surv., 21st Ann. Rept., Pt. IV, pp. 497-599, pis. lviii- 
cxii, figs. 272-299, 1901. 

Abstract: Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 732-734, 1901. 

Describes the character and occurrence of the Cambrian, Carbonifer- 
ous, Juratrias, Cretaceous, Tertiary, and Pleistocene strata, and the 
water and mineral resources and soils of the region. 



weeks.] PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. 31 

199 Darton (Nelson Horatio). Comparison of stratigraphy of the 

Black Hills with that of the Front range of the Rocky 
Mountains. 

Abstracts: Geol. Soc. Am., Bull., vol. 12, p. 478 (| p.), 1901; Science, 
new ser., vol. 13, p. 188, 1901. 

200 - - and Keith (Arthur). Washington Folio, Dist. of Columbia, 

Maryland, Virginia. 

U. S. Geol. Surv., Geol. Atlas of U. S., Folio No. 70, 1901. 

Describes geographic and topographic features, the character and 
occurrence of Archean rocks and of the Cretaceous, Eocene, Neocene, 
and Pleistocene strata, the general structure of the Piedmont and ( !< >astal 
plain regions, and mineral resources of the area. 

201 Davis (Charles A.). A second contribution to the natural history 

of marl. 

Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 491-506, 1901. 
Abstract: Am. Geol, vol. 27, p. 186, 1901. 

202 Davis (William M.). An excursion to the Grand Canyon of the 

Colorado. 

Harv. Coll., Mus. Comp. Zool., Bull., vol. 38, pp. 108-201, pis. 1-2, 
figs. 1-18, 1901. 

Abstracts: Geol. Soc. Am., Bull., vol. 12, p. 483 (1 p.), 1901; Geol. 
Mag., new ser., dec. 4, vol. 8, p. 324, 1901; Science, new ser., vol. L3, 
p. 138, 1901. 

Describes the denudation and displacements of the region and dis- 
cusses the origin of the drainage system. 

203 Peneplains of central France and Brittany. 

Abstract: Geol. Soc. Am., Bull., vol. 12, pp. 480-487, pis. 44-45, 1901. 
Discusses the theory of peneplains. 

204 Note on river terraces of New England. 

Abstract: Geol. Soc. Am., Bull., vol. 12, pp. 483-485, 1 fig., 1901. 
Discusses the formation of these terraces. 

205 Current notes on physiography. 

Science, new ser., vol. 13, pp. 152-15:5, L901. 

Contains notes on the Dalles of the Wisconsin and the islands of 
southern California. 

206 Current notes on physiography. 

Science, new ser., vol. 13, pp. 275 276, L901. 

Contains abstract of paper by H. W. Turner on the origin of Yosemite 

Valley. 

207 Current notes on physiography. 

Science, new ser., vol. 13, pp. 351 352, L901. 

Contains abstracts of papers by I. C. Russell on the geology of the 
Cascade Mountains and by W. T. Lee on the glacier oi Mt. Arapahoe, 



32 BIBLIOGRAPHY OF NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, [bull.203. 

208 Davis (William M.). Current notes on physiography. 

Science, new ser., vol. 13, pp. 395-397, 1901. 

Contains abstract of paper by Abbe on the physiography of Allegany 
County, Maryland. 

209 Current notes on physiography. 

Science, new ser., vol. 13, pp. 471-472, 1901. 

Contains abstract of paper by Ganong on the physiography of New 
Brunswick. 

210 Current notes on physiography. 

Science, new ser., vol. 13, pp. 551-552, 1901. 

Contains brief abstract of paper by Lindgren, describing the Snake 
River canyon. 

211 Current notes on physiography. 

Science, new ser., vol. 13, pp. 628-629, 1901. 

Contains brief abstract of monograph on the Illinois glacial lobe and 
describes reversion in river development in Pennsylvania. 

212 Current notes on physiography. 

Science, new ser., vol. 13, pp. 751-753, 1901. 

Contains abstracts of second folio of the Topographic atlas of the 
United States and of paper by Lee on the debris-covered mesas of 
Boulder, Colorado. 

213 Current notes on physiography. 

Science, new ser., vol. 13, pp. 791-793, 1 fig., 1901. 

Contains abstracts of the third folio of the Topographic atlas of the 
United States by R. T. Hill, and of a paper by Crosby on the Nashua 
Valley, Massachusetts. 

214 Current notes on physiography. 

Science, new ser., vol. 13, pp. 871-872, 1901. 

Gives an abstract of paper by Jones on the Tallulah gorge in Georgia. 

215 Current notes on physiography. 

Science, new ser., vol. 13, pp. 950-951, 1901. 

Reviews recently published folios of the Geologic atlas of the United 
States. 

216 Current notes on physiography. 

Science, new ser., vol. 14, pp. 152-153, 1901. 

Gives an abstract of a paper by Matthes on the Glacial sculpture of 
the Big Horn Mountains. 

217 Current notes on physiography. 

Science, new ser., vol. 14, pp. 299-330, 1901. 

Gives an abstract of paper by Shattuck on the Pleistocene problem of 
the North Atlantic Coastal plain. 

218 Current notes on physiography. 

Science, new ser., vol. 14, pp. 457-459, 1901. 

Reviews paper by Spurr on the structure of the Basin ranges. 



weeks.] PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. 

219 Davis (William M.). Current notes on physiography. 
Science, new ser., vol. 14, pp. 537-538, 1901. 

Contains remarks on glacial lakes in Minnesota, esker lakes in Indi- 
ana and the Ontario coast. 

220 Current notes on physiography. 

Science, new ser., vol. 14, pp. 698-699, 1901. 

Refers to dikes as topographic features, the character of the plain of 
St. Lawrence Valley and the question of peneplains. 

221 Current notes on physiography. 

Science, new ser., vol. 14, pp. 778-779, IDOL 

Reviews papers by Johnson on the High Plains and by how on the 
south "shore of Hudson Strait. 

222 Current notes on physiography. 

Science, new ser., vol. 14, pp. 856-851), 1901. 

Reviews Hobbs's paper on the River system of Connecticut and Dowl- 
ing and Tyrrell on Lake Winnipeg. 

223 Dawson (George M.). Summary report on the operations of the 
Geological Survey for the year 1898. 

Can. Geol. Surv., new ser., vol. 11, Kept. A, 208, pp.. 1901, published 
in 1899. 

224 Geological record of the Rocky Mountain region j n Canada. 

Geol. Soc. Am., Bull., vol. 12, pp. 57-02. 1901. 

Gives an account of the physiographic features and a tableof geologic 
formations of the region. Describes the character and occurrence of 
the rocks of the subdivisions of the Archean, Paleozoic, Mesozoic, and 
Cenozoic eras. 

225 Physical history of the Kooky Mountain region in Canada. 

Science, new ser., vol. 13, pp. 401-407, 1901. 

Contains portion of address delivered before the Geological Society of 
America. 

226 Day (David T.). Notes on the occurence of platinum in North 

America. 

Am. Inst. Mg. Engrs., Trans, vol. 30, pp. 702-708, 1001. 
Describes the geographic distribution of platinum and its occurrence 
on the Pacific Coast. 

227 Dean (Bashford). On two new A rth rod ires from the Cleveland 

shale of Ohio. 
N. Y. Acad. Sci., Mem., vol. 2, pp. 86-100, pis. 2-7. figs. L-2, 1901. 

228 On the characters of Mylostonia Newberry. 

N. Y. Acad. Sci., Mem., vol. 2, pp. L01 109, pis. 7 8, figs. 3 10, L901. 

229 Further notes on the relationships of* the Arthrognathi. 

X. Y. Acad. Sci., Mem., vol. 2, pp. 110 L23, figs. L2 18, L901. 
Discusses the position of the Arthrognathi and the systematic am 
ment and nomenclature of the structures. 

9251— No. 203—02 3 



34 BIBLIOGKAPHY OF NOETH AMEKICAN GEOLOGY, [bull. 203. 

230 Diller (Joseph Silas). Geomorphogeny of the Klamath Mountains 
[California-Oregon]. 
Abstracts: Geol. Soc. Am., Bull., vol. 12, p. 461 (J p.), 1901. 
Science, new ser., vol. 13, p. 97, 1901. 

231 Coos Bay Folio — Oregon. 

U. S. Geol. Surv., Geol. Atlas of U. S., Folio No. 73, 1901. 

Describes the topographic features, the character and the occur- 
rence of the Cretaceous, Eocene, Neocene, and Pleistocene deposits and 
igneous rocks, and the occurrence of coal and gold. 

232 Dodge (Richard E.). Landslides of Echo and Vermillion cliffs. 
Abstract: Geol. Soc. Am., Bull., vol 12, p. 485 (7 1.), 1901. 

2J33 Donald (J. T.). The composition of some Canadian limestones. 
Can. Mg. Rev., vol. 20, pp. 67-68, 1901. 
Can. Mg. Inst., Jour., vol. 4, pp. 152-154, 1901. 

Gives chemical analyses and notes on the economic uses of these lime- 
stones. 

234 Douglass (Earl). New species of Merycochcerus in Montana. 

Part II. 

Am. Jour. Sci., 4th ser., vol. 11, pp. 73-89, figs. 1-5, 1901. 
Describes material from Tertiary beds. 

234a Fossil mammalia of the White River beds of Montana. 

Am. Phil. Soc, Trans, new ser., vol. 20, pp. [only separate seen], pi. 
ix and map, 1901. 

Describes the characters of the strata and of the fossi 1 mammals 
collected. 

235 Douglas (James). Record of borings in the Sulphur Spring 

Valley, Arizona; and of agricultural experiments in the 
same locality. 

Am. Phil. Soc, Proc, vol. 40, pp. 161-163, 1 fig., 1901. 

Gives record of well boring in the valley to the depth of 765 feet. 

236 Dowling (D. B.). Report on the geology of the west shore and 

islands of Lake Winnipeg. 

Can. Geol. Surv., new ser., vol. 11, Rept. F., 100 pp., 2 pis., 10 figs. 
1901, published in 1900. 

Describes the physiography, the character, occurrence, and faunas of 
the Ordovician strata and the glacial phenomena of the region. 

237 The physical geography of the Red River Valley [Canada]. 

Ottawa Nat., vol. 15, pp. 115-120, pis. 8-9, 1901. 
Describes the physiographic history of the region. 

238 - - See Tyrrell (J. B.), 747. 

239 Dresser (John A.). A hornblende lamprophyre dike at Rich- 

mond, P. Q. 

Can. Rec Sci., vol. 8, pp. 315-320, 1901. 

Describes the occurrence of the dike and the characters of the dike 
rock. 



weeks.] PALEONTOLOGY, PETEOLOGY, AND MINEEALOGY, 1901. 35 

240 Dresser (John A.). A preliminary note on an amygdaloidal trap 
rock in the eastern townships of the Province of Quebec. 
Ottawa Nat., vol. 14, pp. 180-182, 1901. 
Describes the megascopic and microscopic characters of the rock. 

241 On the petrography of Mt. Orford. 

Am. Geol., vol. 27, pp. 14-21, 1901. 

Describes occurrence and character of diabase, gabbro-diorite, serpen- 
tine, and ophicalcite, and gives a summary of the geologic history of 
the region. 

242 On the petrography of Shefford Mountain [Quebec ]. 

Am. Geol., vol. 28, pp. 204-213, pi. 21, 1901. 

Describes petrographic characters of essexite, nordmarkite, and 
pulaskite, and discusses their relations. 

243 Dryer (Charles R.). Certain peculiar eskers and esker lakes of 
northeastern Indiana. 
Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 123-129, figs. 1-2, 1901. 
Describes glacial phenomena of the region. 

244 Lessons in physical geography. 

American Book Co., 1901. 

Review, Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 638-681), 1901. 

245 Dumble (E. T.). Cretaceous of Obispo Canyon, Sonora, Mexico. 
Texas Acad. Sci., Trans., vol. 4, p. 81, 1901. 
Gives brief description of the character of the beds. 

246 Occurrence of oyster shells in volcanic deposits in Sonora, 

Mexico. 
Texas Acad. Sci., Trans., vol. 4, p. 82, 1901*. 
Gives brief description of occurrence. 

247 The iron ores of east Texas. 

Eng. & Mg. Jour., vol. 72, p. 104 (§ p.), 1901. 
Contains brief notes on the character of the ores. 

248 Geology of the Beaumont oil fields (Texas). 

Houston, Texas, June, 1901. (Not seen.) 

249 Dwight (W. B.). Fort Cassin beds in the Calciferous limestone 

of Dutchess County, New York. 
Abstract: Geol. Soc.Am., Bull., vol. 12, pp. 490 I'M. 1901. 
Contains notes on the faunas of these beds. 

E. 

250 Eakle (Arthur S.). Mineralogical notes, with chemical analyses 

by W. T. Schaller. 

Univ. of Cal., Dept. of Geol., Bull., vol. 2, pp. 315 326, pi. 9, L901 
Describes pectolite, zircon crystals, esmeraldaite, coquimbite, and 

altaite crystals. 



36 BIBLIOGRAPHY OF NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, [bull. 203. 

251 Eastman (Charles R.). Systematic paleontology, Eocene Pisces. 
Md. Geol. Surv., Eocene, pp. 98-115, pis. 12-15, 1901. 

252 On Campodus, Edestus, Helicoprion, Acanthodes, and other 

Permo-Carbonifeous sharks. 
Abstracts: Science, new ser., vol. 14, p. 795, 1901. 
Sci. Am. Suppl., vol. 52, p. 21505, 1901. 

253 Eckel (Edwin C). The formation as the basis for geologic map- 
ping. 
Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 708-717, 1901. 
Discusses the problems involved and the application of the proposed 

system. 

254 The emery deposits of Westchester County, New York. 

Min. hid. for 1900, pp. 15-17. 1901. 

Describes briefly the character and occurrence of the deposits. 

251a A recently discovered extension of the Tennessee white 

phosphate fields. 

(". S. Geol. Surv., Min. Res. for L900, pp. 812-813, L901. 
Briefly describes occurrence in Decatur County. 

255 Eldridge (George H.). The asphalt and bituminous rock deposits 

of the United Suites. 

('. S. Geol. Surv. 22nd Ann. Kept,, Pt. 1, pp. 209-452, pis. xxv 
lviii, fig. 1-52. L901. 

Describes tin' character and geologic occurrence of these materials in 
the United States. 

256 Ells (R. W.). Report on the geology of the Three Rivers map 

sheet or northwestern sheet of the eastern townships map, 
Quebec. 

Can. Geol. Surv., new ser., vol. 11. Rept. J., 70 pp., 4 pis., 1901. 
Published in 1900. 

Describes the physiography, the character, and occurrence of the 
Ordovician, Silurian, and Pleistocene deposits and economic resources 
of the region. 

257 The physical features and geology of the Paleozoic basin 

between the Lower Ottawa and St. Lawrence rivers. 

Can. Roy. Sue, Proc. & Trans., 2nd ser., vol. 6, sect. 4, pp. 99-120, 
1900. 

Describes the character and occurrence of the Paleozoic rocks and the 
structure of the region. 

258 The Carboniferous basin of New Brunswick. 

Can. Roy. Soc, Proc. and Trans., 2nd ser., vol. 7, sect, 4, pp. 45-56. 
(Not seen.) 
Abstract: Science, new ser., vol. 13, p. 1017, 1901. 



weeks.] PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. 87 

259 Ells (R. W.). The Devonian of the Acadian provinces. 
Can. Rec. Scl, vol 8, pp. 335-343, L901. 
Reviews previous geologic work on the Devonian strata of the r< \ 

and discusses the problems involved. 

260 Ancient channels of the Ottawa River [Canada]. 

Ottawa Nat., vol. 15, pp. 17-30, 1 map, 1901. 
Describes glacial phenomena of the region. 

261 Emmons (Samuel Franklin). The secondary enrichment of ore 
deposits. 

Am. Inst. Mg. Engrs., Trans., vol. 30, pp. L77-217, L901. 

Discusses the process of the secondary enrichment of sulphide ore 
bodies by transference and reconcentration of the alteration products of 
the original vein materials by descending surface waters and the chem- 
ical reactions which take place. Describes the author's observations in 
various mining districts and discuss* s their hearing on these problems. 

262 Notes on two desert mines in southern Nevada and Utah. 

Abstract: Science, new ser., vol. 13, pp. 426-427, ©01. 
Contains abstract of paper read before the Geological Society of 
Washington. 

F. 

263 Fairbanks (Harold W.). Notes on the geology of the Three 

Sisters, Oregon. 
Abstracts: Jour. Geol, vol. 9, p. 73 (fp.), L901. 
Ge.ol.Soc. Am., Bull, vol 12, pp. 498 499 (j p.), 1901. 
Brief notes on occurrence of volcanic rocks. 

264 Pyramid Lake, Nevada. 

" Pop. Sci. Mo., vol. 58, pp. 405-514, figs. L-8, L901. 
Describes the geological history of the lake and adjacent region and 

the characteristics of the volcanic materials. 

265 Fairchild (Herman LeKoy). Beach structure in Medina sandstone. 

Am. Geol, vol 28, pp. 9-14, pis. ii-iv, L901. 
Review, Jour. Geol, vol. 9, pp. 549-550, 1901. 

Discusses the evidences indicating the origin of the ripple marks 
the Medina sandstone of New York. 

266 Farnsworth (P. -1.). When was the Mississippi Kiver Valley 

formed '{ 
Am. Geol, vol. 28, pp. 393-396, 1901 

Discusses the geologic history of the region. 

267 Farrington (Oliver Cummings). On the nature of the metallic 

veins of the Farmington meteorite. 
Am. Jour. Scl, 4th ser., vol 11, pp. 60-62, fig. 1,1901. 

268 The structure of meteorites. 7.111901 

Jour. Geol, vol. 9, pp. 51 66, figs 1-6 pp. 174 190 figs l I . ■ ■ 
Describes the various structural features ol meteontesanddi.cn 

their origin. 



38 BIBLIOGRAPHY OF NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, [bull.208. 

269 Farrington (Oliver Cummings). The constituents of meteorites. 
Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 393-408, and 522-532, 1901. 
Describes the character and occurrence of the mineral constituents of 
meteorites. 

270 The pre-terrestrial history of meteorites. 

Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 623-632, 1901. 

Discusses the evidences indicating the probable structure of meteorites 
before reaching the earth. 

271 Observations on Indiana caves. 

Field Col. Mus., Geol. ser., vol. 1, pp. 247-266, pis. 32-33, figs. 1-8, 
1901. 

272 Finlay (George I.). The granite of Barre, Vermont. 

Abstract: Science, new ser., vol. 13, p. 509 (J p.), 1901. N. Y. Acad. 
Sci., Annals, vol. 14, pp. 101-102, 1901. 

Briefly describes megascopic and microscopic characters. 

273 Fisher (C. A.). Comparative value of bluff and valley wash 

deposits as brick material. 
Nebr. Board of Agric, Ann. Rept., 1900, pp. 181-184. (Not seen.) 

274 Gould (C. N.) and. The Dakota and Carboniferous clays of 

Nebraska. 

See Gould (C. N.) and Fisher (C. A.), 305. 

275 Fisher (O.). On rival theories of cosmogony. 

Am. Jour. Sci., 4th ser., vol. 11, pp. 414-422, 1901. 
Review by T. C. Chamberlin, Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 458-465,1901. 
Discusses the meteoric and nebular theories as to the origin of the 
earth. 

276 Mathematical notes to rival theories of Cosmogony. 

Am. Jour. Sci., 4th ser., vol. 12, pp. 140-142, 1901. 
Contains mathematical notes supplementary to the author's previous 
paper. 

277 Flink (Gust.). On the minerals from Narsarsuk on the firth of 

Tunugdliarfik in southern Greenland. 

Meddelelser om Gronland, vol. 24, pp. 11-213, pis. 1-lx, 1901. (Not 
seen. ) 

278 Foerste (August F.). Silurian and Devonian limestones of Ten- 

nessee and Kentucky. 

Geol. Soc. Am., Bull., vol. 12, pp. 395-444, pis. 35-41, 1901. 

Piscusses the occurrence and lithologic character of the Ordovician, 
Silurian and Devonian series in the southern portion of the Cincinnati 
anticline and discusses the evidences of unconformity. Gives lists of 
fossils from several formations at various points in the region. 

279 The Niagara group along the western side of the Cincinnati 

anticline. 
Abstract: Science, new ser., vol. 13, pp. 134-135, 1901. 



weeks.] PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, ' AND MINERALOGY. 1901. 

280Foord (Arthur H.). [Reviews of "Report on the geology and 
natural resources of the country traversed by the Yr!l<>u 
Head pass route from Edmonton to Tete Jaune ('ache 
comprising portions of Alberta and British Columbia," by 
James McErvoy; "On some additional or imperfectly 
understood fossils from the Cretaceous rocks of the Queen 
Charlotte Islands, with a revised list of the species from 
these rocks," by J. F. Whiteaves; and "General [ndex to 
the Reports of Progress, 1863 to 1884," by I). B. Dowling; 
Geol. Mag., new ser., dec. iv, vol. 8, pp. 136-139, 1901. 

281 Foote (H. W.), Penfield (S. L.) and. On bixbyite, a new min- 
eral. 

See Penfield (S. L.) and Foote (H. W.), 598. 

282 On clinohedrite, a new mineral from Franklin, N. J. 

See Penfield (S. L.) and Foote (H. W.), 599. 

283 Pratt (J. H.) and. On wellsite, a new mineral. 

See Pratt (J. H.) and Foote (H. W.), 624. 

284 Ford (W. E.), Penfield (S. L.) and. On calavarite. 

See Penfield (S. L.) and Ford (W. E.), 600. 

285 Fraas (E.). [Origin of the Oligocene beds of the Bad Lands, 

South Dakota.] 

Science, new ser., vol. 14, pp. 211-212, 1901. 
Contains quotation from letter to Professor Osborn. 

286 Frazer (Persifor). Memoir of Franklin Piatt. 

Geol. Soc. Am., Bull., vol. 12, pp. 454-455, 1901. 

Gives a brief sketch of his life and a list of hi- publications. 

287 The Eighth Session of the International Congress of ( reolo 

gists. 

Am. Geol., vol. 27, pp. 335-342, 1901. 

288 Fuller (Myron L.). Probable representatives of the pre- Wiscon- 

sin till in southeastern Massachusetts. 
Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 311-329, tigs. 1-6, 1901. 
Abstract: Science, new ser., vol. L3, p. 664 (| p. I, L901. 
Describes the occurrence and character of the till al various localities 
and the occurrence of possible interglacial rock disintegration. 

289 Furman (H. van F.). Gold mining in Alaska. 

Mines and Minerals, vol.21, pp. 133 436, I figs., 1901. 
Describes character and occurrence of gold ores in southeastern 
Alaska. 

G. 

290 G-annett (Henry). Profiles of rivers. 

U. S. Geol. Surv., Water Supply and [rrigatioD Papers, No. 14,100 
pp., 11 pis., 1901. Review, Am. Geol., vol. 28, p. 56, L901. 



40 BIBLIOGBAPHY OF NOETH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, [bull. 203. 

291 Geikie (Archibald). The founders of geology. 

Johns Hopkins Univ. , George Huntington Williams Memorial lectures, 
vol. 1, 297 pp., 1901. 

Abstract: Am. Jour. Sci., 4th ser., vol. 11, p. 326 ($ p.), 1901. 

292 G-idley (J. W.). Tooth characters and revision of the North 

American species of the genus Equus. 

Am. Mus. Nat. Hist., Bull., vol. 14, pp. 91-142, pis. 18-21, figs. 

1-27, 1901. 

293 Gilbert (Grove Karl). Physical history of Niagara River [New 

York]. 
U. S. Geol. Surv., Map of Niagara River and vicinity, 1901. 
Abstract: Am. Geol., vol. 27, pp. 375-377, 1901. 

294 Gilpin (Edwin, jr.). The minerals of Nova Scotia. 

Halifax. N. S., 78 pp., L901. (Not seen.) 

295 Girty (George H.). The Waverly group in northeastern Ohio. 

Abstract: Science, new ser., vol. 13, p. 664 (I p.), 1901. 

( lives brief notes on the correlation and succession of the subdivisions. 

296 Gordon (C. H.). On the origin and classification of gneisses. 

Neb. Acad. Sci., Proc. VII, pp. 90-96, 1901. 

297 Gould (Charles Newton). Notes on the fossils from the Kansas- 

Oklahoma Red Beds. 

Jour. Geo!., vol. 9, pp. 337-340, 1901. 

Gives a description of the character of the Red beds and of the evi- 
dences on which they have been assigned to the Permian. Refers to 
fossils recently found in the beds. 

298 - - Notes on the geology of parts of the Seminole, Creek, Cher- 

okee, and Osage Nations. 

Am. Jour. Sci., 4th ser., vol. 11, pp. 185-190, 1901. 

This paper is a contribution to the Red Beds problem of the region 
and indicates thai the strata are of Permian and Carboniferous age. 

299 - - Tertiary Springs of western Kansas and Oklahoma. 

Am. Jour. Sci., 4th ser., vol. 11, pp. 263-268, 1901. 
Describes the occurrence of those springs at the contact between the 
Tertiary and the underlying Cretaceous or Red Bed strata. 

300 Notes on the Kansas-Oklahoma-Texas Gypsum Hills. 

Am. Geol., vol. 27, pp. 188-190, 1901. 

Describes the geologic features of the region and discusses the age of 
the beds. 

301 The Dakota Cretaceous of Kansas and Nebraska. 

Kans. Acad. Sci., Trans., vol. 17, pp, 122-178, pis. 4-12, 1901. 

Gives a historical sketch of work on the Dakota group, describes its 
geographic distribution, character, occurrence, and relations, its eco- 
nomic products, and the general characteristics of its faunas and flora. 
Includes a bibliography. 



weeks] PALEONTOLOGY, PETEOLOGY, AND MINEEALOGY, 1901. 41 

302 Gould (Charles Newton). On the southern extension of the 
Marion and Wellington formations. 
Kans. Acad. Sea., Trans., vol. 17, pp. 179-181, 1901. 
Describes their character and occurrence in Oklahoma. 

3< >3 The Oklahoma salt plains. 

Kans. Acad. Sci., Trans., vol. 17, pp. 181-184, 1901. 
Describes the geologic formations of the region and the occurrence and 
character of the salt plains. 

304 Oklahoma limestones. 

Stone, vol. 23, pp. 351-354, 1901. 

Contains notes on the occurrence and character of the limestones. 

305 and Fisher (C. A.). The Dakota and Carboniferous clays of 

Nebraska. 

Nebr. Board of Auric., Ann. Kept, 1900, pp. 185-194. (Not seen.) 

3(>6 G-rabau (Amadeus W.). Guide to the geologjp and paleontology 
of Niagara Falls and vicinity. 

Buffalo Soc. Nat. Sci. Bull., vol. 7, pp. 1-284, 18 pis., 190 figs., and 
geologic map; N. Y. State Mus., Bull. No. 45, pp. 1-284, 18 pis., 190 
figs, and geologic map, 1901; Review, Am. Geol., vol. 28, pp. 56-57, 1901. 

Describes the physiography of the region, the character, occurrence, 
and distribution of the Silurian and Devonian strata, and the fossils of 
the Silurian rocks. Includes a bibliography. 

307 A preliminary geologic section in Alpena and Presque Isle 

Counties, Michigan. 
Am. Geol., vol. 28, pp. 177-189, pi. 20, 1901. 

Gives a section of a well 1,250 ft. in depth and describes the char- 
acter and occurrence of the Devonian strata of the section exposed. 

308 Recent contributions to the problem of Niagara. 

Abstract: Science, new ser., vol. 14, p. 773, 1901; N. Y. Acad. Sci., 
Annals, vol. 14, p. 139, 1901; Am. Geol., vol. 28, pp. 329-330, 1901. 

Contains abstract of paper read before the New York Academy of 
Sciences. 

309 Granger (Walter), Osborn (Henry F.) and. Fore and hind limbs 

of Sauropoda from the Bone Cabin quarry [Wyoming]. 

See Osborn (H. F.) and Granger (W.), 585. 

310 Grant (C. C). Opening address. Geological Section [Hamilton 

Scientific Association]. 

Hamilton Sci. Assoc, Jour. & Proc. No. 17, pp. 62-77, 2 figs., 1901. 
Contains notes on fossils collected near Hamilton, Ontario. 

311 Niagara Falls as an index of time. 

Hamilton Sci. Assoc, Jour. & Proc No. 17, pp. 78-83, 1 fig., 1901. 

312 Geological notes, etc. 

Hamilton Sci. Assoc., Jour. & Proc No. 17, pp. 84-96, 1 fig., 1901. 
Discusses certain post-glacial problems. 



42 BIBLIOGRAPHY OF NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, [bull. 203. 

313 G-rant (Ulysses Sherman). Preliminary report on the copper 
bearing rocks of Douglas County, Wisconsin. 

Wis. Geol. & Nat. Hist. Surv. Bull. No. 6 (2d edition), 83 pp., pis. 
1-13, fig. 1, 1901. 

Abstract: Am. Geol., vol. 28, pp. 323-324, 1901. 

Contains the material of the first edition and the results of the field 
work of 1900 in the same region. 

314 Junction of the Lake Superior sandstone and Keweenawan 

traps in Wisconsin. 

Abstract: Geol. Soc. Am., Bull., vol. 13, pp. 6-9, 1901. 
Describes the structural relations in Douglas County. 

315 G-ratacap (L. P.). Paleontological speculations. 

Am. Geol., vol. 27, pp. 75-100, 1901. 

Discusses the life history and development of various fossil forms. 

316 Paleontological speculations. II. 

Am. Geol., vol. 28, pp. 214-234, 1901. 
Discusses biological crises. 

317 The Ward-Coonley collection of meteorites. 

Sci. Am. Suppl., vol. 52, pp. 21382-21383, 1901. 
Contains notes on the characters of meteorites. 

318 G-rave (Casweli). The oyster reefs of North Carolina; a geolog- 

ical and economic stud}^. 

Johns Hopkins Univ., Circ. No. 151, pp. 50-53, 2 figs., 1901. 

319 Greene (George K.). Contribution to Indiana Paleontology, 

Part VI. 

New Albany, Tnd., pp. 42-49, pis. 16-18, 1901. 
Describes Devonian fossils from Indiana. 

320 Contribution to Indiana Paleontology. Part VII. 

New Albany, Ind., pp. 50-61, pis. 19-21, 1901. 

Describes Devonian and Carboniferous fossils from Indiana. 

321 Contribution to Indiana Paleontolog}' . Part VIII. 

New Albany, Ind., pp. 62-74, pis. 22-24, 1901. 
Describes fossils from upper Paleozoic rocks. 

322 Gregory (Herbert E.). Andesites of the Aroostook volcanic area 
of Maine. 

Yale Bicentennial publications. Cont. to Mineral, and Petrog., pp. 
467-480, 1901. (From Am. Jour. Sci., 4th ser., vol. 8, pp. 359-369.) 

323 [Review of " Physical geography of the Texas region," by 

R. T. Hill.] 

Am. Jour. Sci., 4th ser., vol. 11, pp. 90-91 {§ p.), 1901. 

324 [Review of "The Pleistocene geology of the south central 

Sierra Nevada with special reference to the origin of 
Yosemite Valley," by H. W. Turner.] 
Am. Jour. Sci., 4th ser., vol. 11, pp. 242-243, 1901. 



weeks.] PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. 43 

325 Gregory (Herbert E.). [Review of " Geologv of the Boston basin, 

vol. 1, Part III. The Blue Hills Complex," by W. O. 

Crosby.] 
Am. Jour. Sci., 4th ser., vol. 11, p. 324, 1901. 

326 G-regory (J. W.) The plan of the earth and its causes. 

Am. Geol., vol. 27, pp. 100-119, figs. 1-5, and 134-147, pis. 12-14, figs. 
1-10, 1901. 

Reviews previous discussions as to the origin of the distribution of the 
irregularities in the surface of the lithosphere and discusses the pentago- 
nal theory of Elie de Beaumont and the tetrahedral of Green. 

327 Gresley (W. S.). Possible new coal plants, etc., in coal. 

Am. Geol., vol. 27, pp. 6-14, pis. 2-7, 1901. 

Describes structures occurring in coal beds which may be of vegetable 
origin. 

328 Griffith (William). An investigation of the buried valley of Wyo- 

ming [Pennsylvania]. 

Wyoming Hist, and Geol. Soc, Proc. and Coll., vol. 6, pp. 27-36, 
with map, 1901. 
Abstract: Am. Geol., vol. 28, p. 324, (J p.), 1901. 
Describes glacial phenomena of the region. 

329 Grimsley (G. P.). Kansas mines and minerals. 

Kans. Acad. Sci., Trans., vol. 17, pp. 200-207, 1901. 
Gives an account of the occurrence of the various economic products 
of the State. 

330 Hague (Arnold). Note sur les phenomenes volcaniques Tertiaires 

de la chaine d'Absaroka [Wyoming]. 
Int. Cong. Geol., Compte Rendu, viii session, pp. 364-365, 1901. 

331 Hall (Christopher W.). Sources of the constituents of Minnesota 

soils. 
Minn. Acad. Nat, Sci., Bull. No. 3, pp. 388-406, 2 figs., 1901. 

332 Keweenawan area of eastern Minnesota. 

Geol. Soc. Am., Bull., vol. 12, pp. 313-342, pis. 27-28, figs. 1-3, 1901. 

Describes the topography and physiography, relations, associated for- 
mations, the occurrence of the Keweenawan rocks and the general char- 
acters and petrography of the Chengwatana series. 

333 Keewatin area of eastern and central Minnesota. 

Geol. Soc. Am., Bull., vol. 12, pp. 343-376, pis. 29-32, 1901. 

Describes the occurrence of the series at various localities and their 
megascopic; and microscopic characters. Discusses the evidences as to 
the age of the series. 

334 Hallock (William). Peculiar effects due to a lightning discharge 
on Lake Champlain in August, 1900. 
Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 671-672, 1901. 
Describes the effect upon the rocks struck by the discharge. 



44 BIBLIOGRAPHY OF NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, [bull. 203. 

335 Halse (Edward). Some silver-bearing veins of Mexico. 

North of Eng. Inst, of Mg. & Mch. Engrs., Trans., vol. 50, pp. 202-217, 
1901. 
Contains brief notes on the vein systems of various mines. 

336 Hamilton (S. Harbert). Troost's survey of Philadelphia. 

Am. Geol., vol. 27, pp. 41-42 (} p.), 1901. 

Calls attention to the location of a copy of Dr. Gerard Troost's publi- 
cation on the survey of the environs of Philadelphia. 

337 and Withrow (James R.). The progress of mineralogy in 

1899, an analytical catalogue of the contributions to that 
science during the } 7 ear. 

Am. Inst. Mg. Engrs., Bull. No. 2, 1900. (Not seen.) 
Abstract: Am. Geol., vol. 27, p. 48 (J p.), 1901. 

338 Hanks (Henry G.). The deep-lying auriferous gravels and table 

mountains of California. 
San Erancisco, 15 pp., 6 pis., 1901. (Not seen.) 

339 arrington (B. J.). George Mercer Dawson. 

Am. Geol., vol. 28, pp. 67-76, pi. 9, 1901. 
Describes the life and work of Dr. Dawson. 

340 Harris (Gilbert I).). Oil in Texas. 

Science, new ser., vol. 13, pp. 666-667, 1901. 

Contains notes on the thbkness of the Tertiary in the vicinity of 
Beaumont. 

341 Haseltine (R. M.). Lignite deposits or fields of brown coal in 

North Dakota. 

Mines and Minerals, vol. 21, pp. 545-546, 1901. 
Describes character and occurrence of the lignite beds. 

342 Hatcher (J. B.). Diplodocus Marsh, its osteology, taxonomy 

and probable habits, with a restoration of the skeleton. 
Carnegie Mus., Mem. vol. 1, No. 1, pp. 1-63, pis. 1-13, figs. 1-24, L901. 
Abstract: Science, new ser., vol. 14, pp. 531-532, 1901. 

343 On the cranial elements and the deciduous and permanent 

dentations of Titanotherium. 
( !arnegie Mas., Annals, vol. 1, pp. 256-262, pis. 7-8, 1901. (Not seen.) 

344: Sabal rigida; a new species of palm from the Laramie. 

Carnegie Mus., Annals, vol. 1, pp. 263-264, 1901. (Not seen.) 

345 The Jurassic dinosaur deposits near Canyon City. Colorado. 

Carnegie Mus., Annals, vol. 1, pp. 327-341, 1901. (Not seen.) 

346 Some new and little known fossil vertebrates. 

Carnegie Mus., Annals, vol. 1, 1901. (Not seen.) 
Abstract: Am. Geol., vol. 27, p. 379, 1901. 



weeks.] PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. 45 

347 Hatcher (J. B.). On the structure of the maims in Brontosaurus. 

Science, new ser., vol. 14, pp. 1015-1017, 1901. 

348 Hawes (George W.). On a group of dissimilar eruptive rocks 

in Campton, New Hampshire. 

Yale Bicentennial publications, Cont. to Mineral, and Petrog., pp. 
394-399, 1901. (From Am. Jour. Sci., 3d ser., vol. 17, pp. 147-151, 
1879. ) 

349 The Albany granite, New Hampshire, and its contact 

phenomena. 

Yale Bicentennial publications. Cont. to Mineral, and Petrog., pp. 
400-414, 1901. (From Am. Jour. Sci., 3d ser., vol. 21, pp. 21-32, 1881.) 

350 Haworth (Erasmus). The Galena-Joplin lead and zinc district. 
Min. Ind. for 1899, pp. 658-668, 2 figs., 1900. 

Describes the general geology of the region and the occurrence of the 
ores. 

351 Petroleum and natural gas in Kansas. 

Eng. and Mg. Jour., vol. 72, p. 397, 1901. 

Describes the geographic and geologic distribution of the oil and u r as. 

352 Hay (O. P.). [Review of " Beitrag zur systematik und Genealogic 
der Reptilien" by Max Furbringer.] 

Science, new ser., vol. 14, pp. 180-181, 1901. 

353 The chronological distribution of the elasmobranchs. 

Am. Phil. Soc, Trans., new ser., vol. 20, pp. 63-75, 1901. 

354 Hayden (Horace Edwin). Mr. Ralph Dupuy Lacoe. 

Wyoming Hist, and Geol. Soc, Proc. and Coll., vol. 6, pp. 39-54, 1901. 
Am. Geol., vol. 28, pp. 335-344, pi. 32, 1901. 
Gives a sketch of his life. 

355 Hayes (Charles Willard). Geological relations of the iron-ores 

in the Carte rsville district, Georgia. 

Am. Inst. Mg. Engrs., Trans., vol. 30, pp. 403-419, figs. 1-2, 1901. 

Describes the stratigraphy and structure of the region and the char- 
acter and occurrence of the iron, with notes on the occurrence of ocher 
and manganese. 

356 The Arkansas bauxite deposits. 

II. S. Geol. Surv., 21st Ann. Kept., Pt. Ill, pp. 435-472, pis. lx-lxiv, 
1901. 

Abstract: Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 737-739, 1901. 

Describes the general geologic ami physiographic relations of the 
region, and the character, occurrence and origin of the bauxite deposits. 

357 Tennessee w T hite phosphate. 

U. S. Geol. Surv., 21st Ann. Rept., Pt. Ill, pp. 473-485, pi. lxv, 1901. 
Describes the character, occurrence and origin of the phosphates of 
Perry County. 



46 BIBLIOGRAPHY OF NOETH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, [bull. 203. 

358 Heilprin (A.). Fossils and their teachings. 

Sci. Am. Suppl., vol. 52, pp. 21472-21473, 1901. 

Lecture delivered before the Philadelphia Academy of Natural 
Sciences. 

359 How to interpret the facts of geology. 

Sci. Am. Suppl., vol. 52, pp. 21488-21489, 1901. 

Abstract of lecture delivered before the Philadelphia Academy of Nat- 
ural Sciences. 

360 Heiney (Wm. M.). River bends and bluffs [Indiana]. 

Ind. Acad. Sci.,Proc. for 1900, pp. 197-200, 3 figs, 1901. 

361 Hershey (Oscar H.). Peneplains of the Ozark Highlands. 

Am. Geol., vol. 27, pp. 25-41, 1901. 

Describes the Cretaceous and Tertiary peneplains, the Lafayette base 
level, the Ozarkian valleys and the modern valleys. 

362 Metamorphic formations of northwestern California. 

Am. Geol., vol. 27, pp. 225-245, 1901. 

Describes the character, occurrence, and distribution of the pre- 
Cretaceous rocks of the Klamath Mountains. 

363 On the age of certain granites in the Klamath Mountains. 

Am. Geol., vol. 27, pp. 258-259, 1901. 

Uriel' discussion of the geology of the region and of the intrusive origin 
of the granite. 

364 The age of the Kansan drift sheet. 

Am. Geol., vol. 28, pp. 20-25, 1901. 

Describes the occurrence of the Kansan drift in Missouri and discusses 
its age. 

365 The geology of the central portion of the Isthmus of Panama. 

Univ. of Cal., Dept. of Geol., Bull., vol. 2, pp. 231-267, and map, 1901. 
Describes the physiographic features and the occurrence and character 
of several formations. Discusses the relations of the crust movements 
of the region. 

366 On the age of certain granites in the Klamath Mountains 

[California]. 

Abstracts: Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 76-77, 1901; Geol. Soc. Am., Bull., 
vol. 12, p. 501 (| p.), 1901. 

Contains notes on the occurrence of the granites and on the geologic 
history of the region. 

367 An unusual type of auriferous deposit. 

Science, new ser., vol. 13, pp. 869-871, 1901. 

Describes occurrence of gold in a semidecomposed rock mass in 
California and discusses the mode of deposition of the gold. 

368 Hilgard (E. W.). A historical outline of the geological and agri- 
cultural survey of the State of Mississippi. 

Am. Geol, vol. 27, pp. 284-311, 1901. 

Cives an account of the work of this organization and a list of its 
publications. 



weeks.] PALEONTOLOGY, PETKOLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. 47 

369 Hilgard (E. W.)'. A sketch of the pedalogical geology of Cali- 

fornia. 

Abstracts: Jour. GeoL, vol. 9, pp. 74-75, 1901; Geol. Soc/Am., Bull., 
vol. 12, pp. 499-500, 1901. 

General notes on the soils of the state. 

370 Hill (B. F.), Kemp (J. F.) and. Preliminary report on the pre- 

Cambrian formations in parts of Warren, Saratoga, Fulton, 
and Montgomery counties (New York.) 
See Kemp (J. F.) and Hill (B. F.), 421. 

371 Hill (Robert T.). [Review of " A record of the geology of Texas 

for the decade ending December 31, 1896," by Frederic W. 
Simonds.] 

Science, new ser., vol. 13, pp. 226-227, 1901. 

372 The coast prairie of Texas. 

Science, new ser., vol. 14, pp. 326-328, 1901. 

Describes the evidences of differential movements in this region and 
its bearing on the occurrence of oil. 

373 — — Geographic and geologic features of Mexico. 

Eng. & Mg. Jour., vol. 72, pp. 561-564, 2 figs., 1901. 
Describes the physiography and geology of the country. 

374 Hills (R. C). Spanish Peaks folio— Colorado. 

U. S. Geol. Surv., Geol. Atlas of U. 8., Folio No. 71, 1901. 

Describes the geographic features, the character and occurrence of the 
Cretaceous, Eocene and Neocene strata, the geologic structure, the igne- 
ous rocks, and the occurrence of coal and artesian water. 

375 Hitchcock (C. KL). Tuff cone at Diamond Head, Hawaiian 

Islands. 

Abstracts: Geol. Soc. Am., Bull., vol. 12, p. 462 (| p.), 1901; Science, 
new ser., vol. 13, p. 981 (J p.), 1901. 

376 Hobbs (William Herbert). The Newark system of the Pomper- 

aug Valley, Connecticut. 

U. S. Geol. Surv., 21st Ann. Rept., Pt, III, pp. 7-160, pis. i-xvii, 
figs. 1-59, 1901. 

Gives a sketch of present knowledge regarding this system, describes 
the character of the sedimentary and igneous rocks, and discusses the 
deformation and degradation of the region. 

377 The river system of Connecticut. 

Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 469-485, pis. 1-2, figs. 1-2, 1901. 

Describes the occurrence and origin of the jointing and faulting in the 
Pomperaug Valley, the occurrence of certain intersecting series of par- 
allel lines called troughs, which occupy tin' drainage channels for vary- 
ing distances. 

378 Diainondiferous deposits in the United States. 

Min. Ind. for 1900, pp. 301-304, 1901. 
Briefly describes occurrence and distribution. 



48 BIBLIOGEAPHY OF NOETH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, [bull. 208. 

379 Hobbs (William Herbert). Connecticut rivers. 

Science, new ser., vol. 14, pp. 1011-1012, 1901. 
Discusses a recent review by W. M. Davis. 

380 Hoffmann (G. Christian). Report of the section of chemistry and 

mineralogy. 

Can. Geol. Surv., new ser., vol. 11, Rept. K., 55 pp., 1901. Published 
in 1900. 

381 On some new mineral occurrences in Canada. 

Am. Jour. Sci., 4th ser., vol. 11, pp. 149-15o, 1901. 
382 On some new mineral occurrences in Canada. 

Am. Jour. Sci., 4th ser., vol. 12, pp. 447-448, 1901. 

Describes datolite and faujasite. 

383 Holder (Charles F.). A remarkable salt deposit. 
Sci. Am., vol. 84, p. 217, 2 figs., 1901. 
Describes occurrence of salt on the Salton desert in California. 

381: Erosion on the Pacific Coast. 

Sci. Am., vol. 85, p. 8, 3 figs., 1901. 

Decribes sonic of the physiographic features of the California Coast. 

385 Hollick (Arthur). A reconnoissance of the Elizabeth Islands 

| Massachusetts]. 

X. V. Acad. Sci., Annals, vol. L3, pp. 387-418, pis. 8-15, 1901. 
Describes the physiographic and glacial features of the region. 

386 - - Discovery of a mastodon's tooth and the remains of a boreal 

vegetation in a swamp on Staten Island, N. Y. 

X. Y. Acad. Sci., Annals, vol. 14. pt. 1, pp. 67-68, 1901. 

387 Eocene plantae. 

Md. Geol. Surv., Eocene, pp. 258-261, pi. 64, 1901. 

388 Hopkins (T. C). A short discussion of the origin of the Coal 

Measure fire clays. 

Am. Geol., vol. 28, pp. 47-51, 1901. 

Reviews the evidences of the formation of fire clays in situ and states 
that the occurrence of a considerable portion of them is better explained 
by considering them as transported clays reduced before deposition. 

389 — — Graphite and garnet. 

Mines and Minerals, vol. 21, p. 352, 1901. 

Describes occurrence in Pennsylvania and other regions. 

390 Hovey (E. O.). The Geological Society of America. Thirtieth 

Annual meeting. 

Sci. Am. Suppl., vol. 51, pp. 20948-20950, 1901. 
Contains abstracts of papers read. 

391 Geology and geography at the Denver meeting of the Amer- 
ican Association for the Advancement of Science. 

Sci. Am. Suppl., vol. 52, pp. 21504-21505, 1901. 



weeks.] PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. 49 

392 Hovey (E. O.). The Thirtieth Annual Meeting of the Geological 
Society of America. 

Sci. Am., vol. 84, p. 19, 1901. 

Contains brief abstract of some of the papers read. 

393 [Abstracts of papers read before the thirtieth annual meet- 
ing of the Geological Society of America.] 
Eng. and Mg. Jour., vol. 71, pp. 49-50, 1901. 

394 Geology at the fiftieth meeting of the American Association 

for the Advancement of Science. 
Eng. and Mg. Jour., vol. 72, pp. 297-298, 1901. 
Contains abstracts of papers read. 

395 Notes on the Triassic and Jurassic strata of the Black Hills 

of South Dakota and Wyoming. 

Abstract: N. Y. Acad. Sci., Annals, vol. 14, p. 152, 1901. 

396 See Whitfield (R. P.), 822. 

397 Hovey (Horace C). The lead and silver mines of Newbury 

[Massachusetts]. 

Sci. Am. Suppl., vol. 51, p. 21284, 1901. 

Contains notes on the occurrence of the minerals and the geology 
of the region. 

398 Howe (Ernest). Experiments illustrating intrusion and erosion. 

U. S. Geol. Surv., 21st Ann. Rept., Pt. Ill, pp. 291-303, pis. xlv-xlvii, 
figs. 100-102, 1901. 

Describes experiments illustrating the formation of laccoliths and the 
deformation of the invaded strata. 

399 Hubbard (George D.). [Review of " Preliminary description of 

the geology and water resources of the southern half of the 
Black Hills and adjoining regions in South Dakota and 
Wyoming" by N. H. Darton, and "The High Plains and 
their utilization" by Willard D. Johnson.] 
Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 732-737, 1901. 

400 Hudson (Edward J.), Mabery (Charles H.) and. On the compo- 

sition of California petroleum. 
See Mabery (C. F.) and Hudson (E. J.), 507. 

I. 

4-ol Ingall (Elfric Drew). Section of mineral statistics and mines, 
Annual report for 1898. 

Can. Geol. Surv., new ser., vol. 11, Rept. S., L92 pp., L901. Published 
in 1900. 

Contains statistics of production and notes on the coal fields of Nova 
Scotia, Manitoba, Northwestern Territories and British Columbia, and 
on the occurrence of natural gas and oil in Ontario. 

9251— No. 203—02 4- 



50 BIBLIOGKAPHY OF NOETH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, [bull. 203. 



402 Jaggar (Thomas Augustus). The laccoliths of the Black Hills 

[South Dakota]. 

U. S. Geol. Surv., 21st Ann. Kept., Pt. Ill, pp. 163-290, pis. xviii-xli, 
figs. 60-99, 1901. 

Describes the occurrence of the sedimentary and igneous rocks, and 
the character, occurrence and distribution of the laccolithic intrusives, 
and discusses the physiographic form of eroded domes. 

403 Johnson (D. W.). Notes on the geology of the saline basins of 

central New Mexico. 

Abstract: N. Y. Acad. Sci., Annals, vol. 14, pp. 161-162, 1901. 

404 Johnson (Willard D.). The high plains and their utilization. 

U. S. Geol. Surv., 21st Ann. Kept., Pt. IV, pp. 601-741, pis. cxiii-clvi, 
figs. 300-329, 1901. 
Abstract: Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 734-737, 1901. 
Discusses the origin and structure of the region. 

405 Joly (J.). An estimate of the geological age of the earth. 

Smith. Inst, Ann. Rept. 1899, pp. 247-288, 1901. 

406 Jones (S. P.). The geology of the Tallulah Gorge [Georgia]. 

Am. Geol., vol. 27, pp.*67-75, pis. 9-11, figs. 1-3, 1901. 
Describes the physiographic features of the region and the origin oi 
the gorge. 

407 Julien (Alexis A.). A study of the structure of fulgurites 

Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 673-693, figs. 1-3, 1901. 
Gives the results of the study of four fulgurites. 

408 Erosion by flying sand of the beaches of Cape Cod. 

Abstract: N. Y. Acad. Sci., Annals, vol. 14, p. 152, 1901. 

409 The geology of central Cape Cod [Massachusetts]. 

Abstract: Am. Geol., vol. 27, p. 44 (J p.), 1901. 
Contains notes on the glacial phenomena of the region. 

410 [Discussion of paper b}^ J. F. Kemp on "The Cambro- 

Ordovician outlier at Wellstown, Hamilton County, New 
York."] 

Science, new ser., vol. 13, p. 710, 1901. 

Discusses the origin of the sand in the limestones. 



411 Keith (Arthur). Maynardville folio — Tennessee. 

U. S. Geol. Surv., Geol. Atlas of U. S., Folio No. 75, 1901. 

Describes the geographic features, the stratigraphy, the character and 
occurrence of the Cambrian, Silurian, Devonian, and Carboniferous 
rocks, the geologic structure, and the mineral resources of the region. 



weeks.] PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. 51 

412 Keith (Arthur), Darton (N. H.) and. Washington Folio, Dis- 

trict of Columbia, Maryland, Virginia. 

See Darton (N. H.) and Keith (Arthur), 200. 

413 Kemp (James Furman). The Albany meeting of the Geological 

Society of America. 

Science, new ser., vol. 13, pp. 95-100, 133-139, 1901. 
Contains abstracts of papers presented. 

414 The Cambro-Ordovician outlier at Wellstown, Hamilton 

County, New York. 

Abstract: Science, new ser., vol. 13, p. 710, 1901. N. Y. Acad. Sci., 
Annals, vol. 14, p. 103, 1901. 

Contains brief description of occurrence of small outliers of Paleozoic 
strata within the crystalline area of the region. 

415 [Review of " Clays of New York, their properties and uses " 

by Heinrich Ries.] 
Science, new ser., vol. 13, pp. 946-947, 1901. 

416 New asbestos region in northern Vermont. 

Abstract: Science, new ser., vol. 14, pp. 773-774, 1901. N. Y. Acad. 
Sci., Annals, vol. 14, p. 140, 1901. 
Describes the occurrence of asbestos associated with serpentine. 

417 Physiography of Lake George. 

Abstract: Science, new ser., vol. 14, p. 774, 1901. N. Y. Acad. Sci., 
Annals, vol. 14, pp. 141-142, 1901. 
Describes briefly the physiographic history of the region. 

418 Calculation of rock analyses. 

School of Mines Quart,, vol. 22, p. 75, 1901. 
Abstract: Am. Nat., vol. 35, p. 947 {i p.), 1901. 

419 New asbestos region in northern Vermont. 

Abstract: Am. Geol., vol. 28, p. 330 (f p.), 1901. 

Abstract of paper read before the N. Y. Academy of Sciences. 

420 Physiography of Lake George, New York. 

Abstract: Am. Geol., vol. 28, pp. 331-332, 1901. 

Abstract of paper read before the N. Y. Academy of Sciences. 

420a Notes on the occurrence of asbestos in Lamoille and Orleans 

counties, Vermont. 
U. S. Geol. Surv., Min. Res. of U. S. for 1900, pp. 862-866, 1901. 

421 and Hill (B. F.). Preliminary report on (he pre-Cambrian 

formations in parts of Warren, Saratoga, Fulton, and Mont- 
gomery counties, New York. 

N. Y. State Mus., 53d Ann. Rept., pp. rl7-r35; pis. 3-8, 1901. 

Describes the local geology of various townships of the counties named. 



52 BIBLIOGEAPHY OF NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, [bull.203. 

422 Keyes (Charles R.). A depositional measure of unconformity. 

Geol. Soc. Am., Bull., vol. 12, pp. 173-196, pi. 19, 1901. 
Describes the development of the Carboniferous sediments in the Mis- 
sissippi Valley and Southwestern regions. 

423 Origin and classification of ore deposits. 

Am. Inst. Mg. Engrs., Trans., vol. 30, pp. 323-356, 1901. 
Discusses the nature of ore deposits, general methods of ore formation, 
the classification of ore deposits, and certain other phases of ore deposits. 

-424 - - Derivation of the terrestrial spheroid from the rhombic 
dodecahedron. 
Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 244-249, 1901. 
Discusses Green's hypothesis of the tetrahedral form of the earth. 

425 - Composite genesis of the Arkansas Valley through the Ozark 

highlands. 

Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 486-490, figs. 1-2, 1901. 

Discusses the evidences winch indicate that there lias been but one 
uplift in the region and that the river eroded its bed as fast as the strata 
were raised. 

426 -[Review of " Uintacrinus; its structure and relations by 

Frank Springer; " Oriskany fauna of Becraft Mountain" 
by rl. M. Clarke; and " Stratigraphical succession of the 
fossil floras of the Pottsville formation in the southern 
Anthracite coal field" by David White.] 
Join'. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 539-547, L901. 

427 — [Review of "Zinc and lead region of north Arkansas " by 

John C. 1> rainier.] 
Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 634-636, 1901. 

428- - Ore formation on the hypothesis of concentration through 

surface decomposition. 

Am. Geol., vol. 27, pp. 355-362, L901. 

Discusses the evidence as to the derivation of the lead and zinc ores 
of the Ozark region and their bearing on the origin of ore deposits in 
general. 

4^1> - Nomenclature of the Cambrian formations of the St. Francois 
Mountains [Missouri]. 
Am. Geol., vol. 28, pp. 51-53, 1901. 

Discusses the validity of certain names applied to the Cambrian for- 
mations of the region. 

430 [Reviews of ''Paleozoic faunas of northern Arkansas " by 

H. S. Williams; -What is an Echinoderm?" by F. A. 
Bather; and u Structure and relations of Uintacrinus " Iry 
Frank Springer.] 
Am. Geol., vol. 28, pp. 254-260, 1901, 



WEEKS.] 



PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. 53 



431 Keyes (Charles R.). A schematic standard for the American 
( larboniferous. 
Am. Geol., vol. 28, pp. 299-305, fig. 1, 1901. 

Presents a general section of the Carboniferous of the Mississippi Val- 
ley and discusses its correlation with other regions. 

432- -[Review of "Geology of eastern Choctaw coal field" by 
J. A. Taff and G. I. Adams.] 
Am. Geol., vol. 28, pp. 318-319, 1901. 

433 ■ Time values of provincial Carboniferous terranes. 

Am. Jour. Sei., 4th ser., vol. 12, pp. 305-309, fig. 1, 1901. 
Discusses the time ratios of the several subdivisions <>i the Carbon- 
iferous of the Mississippi Valley region. 

434 - - Note on the correlation of the Clarinda well section with the 
schematic section of the Carboniferous. 
[owa Geol. Surv.., vol. 11, pp. 461-4(33, L901. 
Compares the well section with the general section. 

435 A dcpositional measure of unconformity. 

Abstract: Science, new ser., vol. 13, pp. 135-136, 1901. 

436 On a crinoidal horizon in the Upper Carboniferous. 

Science, new ser., vol. 13, pp. 915-916, 1001. 

Hescribes its occurrence and its bearing on the stratigraphy of the 

Mississippi Valley. 

437 Zone of maximum richness in ore bodies. 

Science, new ser., vol. 14, pp. 577-578, 1901. 

( Jontains abstracts of recent papers by Emmons and Weed. 

438 - - Horizons of Arkansas and Indian Territory coals compared 
with those of other trans-Mississippian cools. 
Eng. and Mg. Jour., vol. 71, pp. 692-693, 2 figs., 1001. 
Discusses the relations of the coal-bearing horizons of the trans-Mis- 
sissippian region. 

439 The stratigraphical location of named trans-Mississippian 

coals. 

Eng. and Mg. Jour., vol. 72, p. 198, 1901. 

Gives list of geological formations and the coals occurring in each. 

440 Contiguity of ore deposits of different generic relationships. 

Abstract: Eng. and Mg. Jour., vol. 72, pp. 597-598, 1001. 

441 Diverse origins and diverse times of formation of the lead 

and zinc deposits of the Mississippi Volley. 
Mining and Metallurgy, vol. 24, pp. 715 717, L901. (No1 - 



54 BIBLIOGRAPHY OF NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, [bull. 208. 

442 Kindle (Edward M.). The Devonian fossils and stratigraphy of 

Indiana. 

Ind. Dept. of Geol. and Nat. Res., 25th Ann. Rept., pp. 529-763, pis. 
i-.xxxi, 1901. 

Reviews the nomenclature of the formations and describes the litho- 
logic and faunal character of many sections, and the characters of a 
large number of fossils from the Devonian rocks of the State. Discusses 
the correlation of the formations. 

443 Kingsley (J. S.). The origin of the Mammals. 

Science, new ser., vol. 14, pp. 193-205, figs. A-E, 1901. 

444 Knapp (S. A.). Tonopah [Nevada]. 

Mg. and Sci. Press., vol. 82, p. 231, 1901. 

Describes occurrence of gold and silver at this locality. 

445 Knight (Nicholas). Some Iowa dolomites. 

Am. Jour. Sci., 4th ser., vol. 11, pp. 244-246, 1901. 
Contains chemical analyses of the dolomites. 

44G Knight (W. C). Description of Bates Hole [Wyoming]. 

Abstracts: Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 70-71, 1901. Geol. Soc. Am., Bull., 
vol. 12, pp. 495-496, 1901. 

Describes the physiographic and geologic features of the region. 

447 The petroleum fields of Wyoming. 

Eng. and Mg. Jour., vol. 72, pp. 358-359, and map, 628-630, 4 figs., 
1901. 

Describes the geology and character and occurrence of the oil in the 
several oil-bearing districts of the State. 

448 The Sweetwater mining district, Fremont County, Wyoming. 

W yoi n. Univ., School of Mines, 35 pp., 1 map, 1901. 
Describes occurrence of gold in this district. 

449 Geology of the oil fields [Wyoming]. 

Wyom. Univ., School of Mines, Bull. No. 4, 1901. (Not seen.) 

450 and Slosson (E. E.). The Button, Rattlesnake, Arago, Oil 

Mountain, and Powder River oil fields [Wyoming]. 

Wyom. Univ., School of Mines, Pet. ser., Bull. No. 4, 57 pp., 1 fig., 
2 maps, 1901. 

Describes the occurrence and character of the oils in the several dis- 
tricts. 

451 Alkali lakes and deposits [Wyoming]. 

Wyom. Univ., Exp. Stat., Bull. No. 49, 123 pp., 1 map, 1901. 
Describes the character, occurrence, and origin of the deposits of con- 
siderable depth. 

452 Knowlton (Frank Hall). [Report on the Clarno flora, Oregon.] 
Univ. of Cal., Dept. of Geol., Bull., vol. 2, pp. 287-291, 1901. 
Gives list of fossil plants collected. 



weeks] PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. 55 

453 Knowlton (Frank Hall). [Report on the flora of the Mascall for- 
mation, Oregon.] 
Univ. of Cal., Dept. of Geol., Bull., vol. 2, pp. 308-309, 1901. 
Gives list of fossils collected. 

£54 Report on fossil wood from the Newark formation of South 

Britain, Connecticut. 
U. S. Geol. Surv., 21st Ann. Rept., Pt. Ill, pp. 161-162, 1901. 
Briefly describes material. 

455 Kiimmel (Henry B.). Report on Portland cement industry. 
[New Jersey.] 

N. J. Geol. Surv., Ann. Rept. for 1900, pp. 9-101, pis. 1-11, figs. 1-33, 
1901. 

Describes the composition of Portland cement, and the character and 
occurrence of the lower Paleozoic rocks from which the materials are 
derived. Includes detailed descriptions of localities. 

456 The mining industry. [New Jersey.] 

N. J. Geol. Surv., Ann. Rept. for 1900, pp. 197-217, 1901. 
Contains statistics and notes on iron, zinc, and copper. 

457 and Weller (Stuart). Paleozoic limestones of Kittatiny Val- 
ley, New Jersey. 
Geol. Soc. Am., Bull., vol. 12, pp. 147-161, 1901. 
Abstract: Science, new ser., vol. 13, p. 134, 1901. 
Describes the lithologic and faunal characters of the subdivisions of 
the Cambrian and Ordovician series and the structure of the region. 

458 Kunz (George F.). Des progres de la production des pierres 
precieuses aux Etats-Unis. 
Int. Cong. Geol., Compte Rendu, viii session, pp. 393-395, 1901. 



459 Laflamme (J. C. K.). Modifications remarquables causees a 
PEmbouchere de la Riviere Ste-Anne par l'eboulement de 
St-Alban. 

Can. Roy. Soc, Proc. and Trans., new ser., vol. 6, sect. 4, pp. 175-177, 
1900. 

460 Eboulement a Saint-Luc-de-Vincennes, Riviere Champlain, 

le 21 Septembre, 1895. 

Can. Roy. Soc, Proc. and Trans., new ser., vol. 6, sect. 4, pp. 17 ( .' 186, 
1 fig., 1900. 

461 Lakes (Arthur). The American Nettie [Colorado]. 
Mines and Minerals, vol. 21, pp. 241-245, 5 figs., 1901. 
Describes the geology of the region and the occurrence of ores in cave 
deposits. 

462 Cripple Creek [Colorado]. 

Mines and Minerals, vol. 21, pp. 276-280, 7 figs., L901. 
Describes volcanic rocks and phenomena of the region. 



56 BIBLIOGRAPHY OF NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, [bull. 203. 

463 Lakes (Arthur). The Curtis coal mine [Colorado]. 
Mines and Minerals, vol. 21, p. 298 (J p.), 1901. 

Brief description of occurrence and character of coal near Colorado 
Springs. 

464 Cave ore deposits [Colorado]. 

Mines and Minerals, vol. 21, pp. 333-334, 1 fig., 1901. 

Describes character and occurrence of ore bodies in the San Juan 



465 - - The Cerrillos anthracite mines [New Mexico]. 

Mines and Minerals, vol. 21, pp. 341-342, 1901. 
Describes character and occurrence of coal in this region. 

466 A new coal field [New Mexico]. 

Mines and Minerals, vol. 21, pp. 375-376, 2 figs., 1901. 
Describes the geology of the region and the occurrence of coal. 

467 The turquoise mines [New Mexico]. 

Mines and Minerals, vol. 21, pp. 395-396, 1901. 
Describes occurrence of turquoise. 

468 ■ Chan lie of ore bodies with change of country rook. 

Mines and Minerals, vol. 21, p. 417, 1901. 

Discusses some phenomena accompanying ore deposition. 

469 - Peculiar geological formations of the Southern States. 

Mines and Minerals, vol. 21, p. 430, 1901. 
Contains notes on the general geology of the region. 

470 Oil fields of California. 

Mines and Minerals, vol. 21, pp. 467-470, 2 figs., 1901. 
I >escribes the general geology of southern California and t lie occurrence 
of oil. 

471 Prospecting for oil in Colorado. 

Mines and Minerals, vol. 21, pp. 481-483, I figs., 1901. 
Describes general geology and occurrence of oil in Colorado. 

472 Building and monumental stones of Colorado. 

.Mines and Minerals, vol. 22, pp. 29-30, 5 figs., 1901. 
Describes the general characters and occurrence of various building 
stones. 

473 Sedimentary building stones of Colorado. 

Mines and' Minerals, vol. 22, pp. 62-64, 5 figs., 1901. 
Describes occurrence and character of building stones from sedimen- 
tary strata. 

474 Petroleum in western North America. 

Mines and Minerals, vol. 22, pp. 78-80, 1901. 
Describes the occurrence of oil in this region. 



weeks.] PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. 57 

±75 Lakes (Arthur). Prospecting- for oil in Colorado. 

Mines and Minerals, vol. 22, pp. 107-109, 5 figs., 1901. 
Contains notes on the occurrence of oil. 

±76 Oil springs of Rio Blanco County, Colorado. 

Mines and Minerals, vol. 22, pp. 150-152. 5 figs., 1901. 
Describes the geologic structure and occurrence of oil. 

±77 Some Idaho mining districts. 

Mines and Minerals, vol. 22, pp. 203-206, 5 figs., 1901. 
Contains notes on the geology of the State and the character and 
occurrence of ore bodies. 

±78 The geological occurrence of oil in Colorado. 

Abstract: Sci. Am. Suppl., vol. 52, p. 21505, 1901. 

±70 Lambe (L. M.). A revision of the general and species of Canadian 
Paleozoic corals. The Madreporia aporosa and rugosa. 

Can. Geol. Surv., Cont. to Can. Paleont, vol. 4, pt. 2, pp. 97-198, 
pis. 6-18, 1901. 
(Not seen. ) 

±80 Lane (Alfred C.). Michigan limestones and their uses. 

Eng. & Mg. Jour., vol. 71, pp. 662-663, 1 fig., 693-694, and 725, 1901. 
Describes the occurrence, character and uses of the limestones derived 
from the several geologic horizons in Michigan. 

±81 The pre-Glacial surface deposits of Lower Michigan. 

Abstract: Science, new ser., vol. 14, pp. 788-799, 1901. 
Describes briefly the drainage systems and the character of the bed 
rock material. 

±82 Lawson (Andrew C). A feldspar-corundum rock from Plumas 
County, California. 

Abstracts: Jour. Geol., vol. 9, p. 78 (J p.), 1901. Geol. Soc. Am., 
Bull., vol. 12, pp. 501-502 (| p.), 1901. 
Gives chemical analysis of the feldspar. 

±83 The drainage features of California. 

Abstracts: Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 77-78, 1901. Geol. Soc. Am., Bull., 
vol. 12, p. 495 dp.), 1901. 

Discusses the causes which have determined the drainage features of 
the Coast, Klamath and Sierra Nevada ranges. 

±8± Joseph Le Conte. 

Science, new ser., vol. 14, pp. 273-277, I pi., 1901. 
Gives a sketch of his life and work. 

48±a- - and Palache (Charles). The Berkeley Hills [California]. A 
detail of Coast Range geology. 

Univ. of Cal., Dept. of Geol., Bull., vol. 2. pp. 349^50, pis. 10-17, and 
map, 1901. 

Describes the character, occurrence and relations of the formations of 
the region, erosion intervals, faults, and the microscopic characters of 

the volcanic rocks. 



58 

485 Le Conte (Joseph). A century of geology. 

Smith Inst., Ann. Kept, for 1900, pp. 265-287, 1901. 

480 Ledoux (A. R.). Notes on the Oregon nickel prospects. 
Can. Mg. Rev., vol. 20, pp. 84-85, 1901. 
Can. Mg. Inst., Jour., vol. 4, pp. 184-189, 1901. 

Describes the geological relations of the ore bodies and gives a chem- 
ical analysis of the ore. 

487 Lee (Willis T.). The Morrison formation of southwestern Colo- 

rado. 

Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 343-352, figs. 1-4, 1901. 

Describes the character and occurrence of the Jurassic and Cretaceous 
strata of the region, and discusses the stratigraphic and paleontologic 
evidences of the age of the Morrison formation. 

488 L'Hame (Wm. E.). Thunder Mountain, Idaho. 

Mines and Minerals, vol. 21, p. 558, 1901. 
Describes briefly occurrence of gold in the region. 

489 Leith (C. K.). Summaries of current North American pre- 

Cambrian literature. 
Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 79-87, and 441-458, 1901. 

490 - - Van Hise (C. R.) and. The Mesabi district. 

See VanHise (C. R.), 759. 

491 Leonard (Arthur Gray). The basic rocks of northwestern Mary- 

land and their relation to the granite. 

Am. Geol., vol. 28, pp. 135-176, pis. 15-19, 1901. 

Describes the geologic occurrence and relations and discusses the 
origin of the various facies. 

492 LeRoy (Osmond Edgar). Geology of Rigaud Mountain, Canada. 

Geol. Soc. Am., Bull., vol. 12, pp. 377-394, pis. 33-34, 1901. 
Abstract: Science, new ser., vol. 13, pp. 136-137, 1901. 
Describes the topographic and general geologic features of the region 
and the microscopic characters of the igneous rocks. 

493 Letson (Elizabeth J.). Post-Pliocene fossils of the Niagara River 

gravels. 
Buffalo Soc. Nat. Sci., Bull., vol. 7, pp. 238-252, figs. 161-190, 1901. 

494 Leverett (Frank). Old channels of the Mississippi in southeast- 

ern Iowa. 

Annals of Iowa, April, 1901. (Not seen.) 

495 Lindgren (Waldemar). Metasomatic processes in fissure veins. 

Am. Inst. Mg. Engrs., Trans., vol. 30, pp. 578-692, fig. 1-30, 1901. 

Abstract: Am. Jour. Sci., 3d ser., vol. 11, pp. 243-244 (£ p.), 1901. 

Discusses the general features of the changes in rocks contiguous to 
ore-bearing fissures, and the minerals developed by metasomatic proc- 
esses in fissure veins. Gives an account of fissure veins in various 
mining regions classified according to metasomatic processes. 



weeks.] PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. [)[) 

49(> Lindgren (Waldemar). Trias in northeastern Oregon. 
Abstract: Science, new ser., vol. 13, pp. 270-271, 1901. 
Describes briefly character and distribution. 

497 Rare minerals in gold quartz veins of eastern Oregon. 

Mg. and Sci. Press., vol. 82, p. 252, 1901. 

Gives a chemical analysis of roscoelite and notes on other minerals. 

498 Loomis (F. B.). On Jurassic stratigraphy in southeastern 

Wyoming. 

Am. Mus. Nat. Hist, Bull., vol. 14, pp. 189-197, pis. 26-27, 1901. 

Describes the geologic structure of the region and the character of 
the Jurassic and Cretaceous sediment of the region. 

499 Low (A. P.). Report on an exploration of part of the south 

shore of Hudson Strait and of Niagara Bay [Canada]. 

Can. Geol. Surv., new ser., vol. 11, Rept. L, 47 pp., 5 pis., L901. 
Published in 1899. 

Describes the physiography and crystalline rocks of the region. 

500 Lowry (J. D.). Mining in Lower California. 

Eng. & Mg. Jour., vol. 72, pp. 457-458, 1901. 

Containes notes on the occurrence of gold, silver, and copper ores. 

501 Lucas (Frederic A.). A new rhinoceros, Trigonias osborni, from 

the Miocene of South Dakota. 

U. S. Nat. Mus., Proc, vol. 23, pp. 221-223, figs. 1-2, 1901. 

502 A new dinosaur, Stegosaurus marshi, from the Lower Creta- 
ceous of South Dakota. 
U. S. Nat. Mus., Proc, vol. 23, pp. 291-292, pin. 23-24, 1901. 

503 The pelvic girdle of Zeuglodon, Basilosaurus cetoides(Owen), 

with notes on other portions of the skeleton. 
U. S. Nat. Mus., Proc, vol. 23, pp. 327-331, pis. 5-7, 1901. 
Includes section of the Zeuglodon beds. 

504 A new fossil Cyprinoid, Leuciscus turner i, from the Miocene 

of Nevada. 
U. S. Nat. Mus., Proc, vol. 23, pp. 333-334, V W. S, 1901. 

504a A flightless Auk, Mancalla californiensis, from the Miocene 

of California. 
U. S. Nat. Mus., Proc, vol. 24, pp. 133-134, 3 figs., 1901. 

505 Vertebrates from the Trias of Arizona. 

Science, new ser., vol. 14, p. 376, 1901. 
Describes briefly material recently collected. 

506 Lyon (D. A.). Serpentine marbles of Washington. 
Mines and Minerals, vol. 21, p. 349, 1901. 
Describes the character and occurrence of the serpentine 



60 BIBLIOGRAPHY OF NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, [bull. 203. 

M. 

507 Mabery (Charles F.) and Hudson (Edward J.). On the composi- 

tion of California petroleum. 

Am. Acad. Arts and Sciences, Proc, vol. 36, pp. 255-283, 1901. 
Gives results chemical analyses of petroleum oil from various parts of 
California. 

508 McBeth (W. A.). The development of the Wabash drainage sys- 

tem and the recession of the ice sheet in Indiana. 
Ind. Acad. Sci., Proc. for 1900, pp. 184-192, 2 figs., 1901. 
Describes drainage and glacial phenomena. 

509 - - A theory to explain the western Indiana bowlder belts 

Ind. Acad. Sci., Proc. for 1900, pp. 192-194, 1901. 
Considers they were deposited by floating ice. 

510 Macbride (Thomas II.). Geology of Clay and O'Brien counties 

[Iowa |. 

Iowa Geol. Surv., vol. 11, pp. 463-497, figs. 38-39, and map, 1901. 

Describes physiography, the occurrence and character of the Pleisto- 
cene beds and the occurrence of economic products. 

511 McCalley (Henry). The Alabama coal fields. 

Mines and Minerals, vol. 21, pp. 446-449, 3 figs., 1901. 
Describes the general occurrence and character of the coal. 

512 McCallie (S. W.). A preliminary report on the roads and road- 

building materials of Georgia. 

Ga. Geol. Surv. Bull. 8, 264 pp., pis. 13-14, 1901. (Not seen. ) 

513 Some notes on the trap dikes of Georgia. 

Am. Geol., vol. 27, pp. 133-134, pis. 12-14, 1901. 

Describes the character ami occurrence of dike rocks which cut the 
crystalline rocks. 

514 McCaslin (I). S.). The geology of the artesian basin in South 

Dakota. 
Minn. Acad. Nat. Sci., Bull., vol. 3, pp. 380-388, 1901. 

515 McCormick (E.). The Santa Fe mining district, Nevada. 

Mines and Minerals, vol. 21, p. 407 (J p.), 1901. 

Describes the geologic structure of the region and the occurrence of 
copper and silver ores. 

516 McEvoy (James). Report on the geology and natural resources 

of the country traversed by the Yellow Head Pass route 
from Edmonton to Tete Jaune Cache, comprising portions 
of Alberta and British Columbia 

Can. Geol. Surv., new ser., vol. 11, Rept. D, 44 pp., pi. 2, 1901. Pub- 
lished in 1900. 

Describes the physiography and the general character and occurrence 
of the Tertiary, Cretaceous, Cambrian and Archean rocks of the region. 



weeks] PALEONTOLOGY, PETKOLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. 61 

517 McNairn (W. Harvey). On a large phlogopite crystal. 

Am. Jour. Sci., 4th ser., vol. 12, p. 398 (J p.), 1901. 
Briefly describes character and occurrence. 

518 Malcohnson (James W.). The Sierra Mojada, Coahuila, Mexico, 

and its ore deposits. 
Eng. and Mg. Jour., vol. 72, pp. 705-710, tigs. 1-5, 1901. 
Contains notes on the geology and ore bodies of the region. 

519 Manning (P. C). Glacial potholes in Maine. 

Portland Soc. Nat. Hist., Proc, vol. 2, pp. 185-200, pis. 3-4, 1901. 
Describes the occurrence and character of the potholes along the coast 
of Maine and discusses the evidences indicating their origin. 

520 Martin (Daniel S.). [Minerals at Haddam, Maine.] 

Abstract: Am. Geol., vol. 27, p. 44 (6 1.), 1901. 
Mentions occurrence of certain minerals. 

521 Geological notes on the neighborhood of Buffalo. 

Abstract: N. Y. Acad. Sci., Annals, vol. 14, pp. 162-163, 1901. 

522 Martin (George Curtis), Clark (William Bullock) and. Eocene 

Echinerdomata. 
See Clark (W. B.) and Martin (G. G), 143. 

523 - Eocene Molluscoidea (Brachiopoda). 

See Clark (W. B.) and Martin (G. C), 142. 

524 Eocene Mollusca. 

See Clark (W. B.) and Martin (G. C), 141. 

525 — The Eocene deposits of Maryland. 

See Clark (W. B.) and Martin (G. C), 140. 

526 Martin (J. O.). The Ontario coast between Fairhaven and Sodus 

bays [New York]. 
Am. Geol., vol. 27, pp. 331-334, pis. 26-27, 1901. 
Describes the lake shore phenomena of the region. 

527 Martin (K.). Ueber Tertiare fos ilen von der Philippines 

See Becker (George F. ), 50. 

528 Mason (F. H.). Potters clay at Middle Musquodoboit [Nova 

Scotia]. 
Can. Mg. Rev., vol. 20, pp. 175-176, 1 fig., 1901. 
Describes occurrence and chemical character of the material. 

529 Matthew (George F.). Preliminary notice of the Etcheminian 

fauna of Newfoundland. 

New Brunswick Nat. Hist, So.-., Bull., vol. 4, pp. 18^-196, pis. i-iii, 
1899. 
Contains descriptions of several new species. 



62 BIBLIOGRAPHY OF NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, [bull. 203. 

530 Matthew (George F.). Preliminary notice of the Etcheminian 
fauna of Cape Breton. 

New Brunswick Nat. Hist. Soc, Bull., vol. 4, pp. 198-208, pis. i-iv, 
1899. 

Abstracts: Am. Jour. Sci., 4th ser., vol. 11, p. 396 (J p.), 1901; Am. 
Geol., vol. 27, p. 49 (£ p.), 1901. 

531 Aero thy ra and Hyolithes — a comparison. 

Can. Roy. Soc, Proc. and Trans., vol. 7, sect. 4, pp. 93-106, 1901. 
(Not seen.) 
Abstract: Science, new ser., vol. 13, p. 1018 (J p.), 1901. 

532 Hyolithes gracilis, and related forms from the Lower Cam- 
brian of the St. John group. 

Can. Roy. Soc, Proc and Trans., vol. 7, sect. 4, pp. 109-111, 1901. 
(Not seen.) 

533 [Devonian of the Acadian provinces.] 

Can. Rec Sci., vol. 8, pp. 344-345, 1901. 
Discusses recent papers by David White. 

534 [Review of "Beitrage zur Kenntniss des Siberischen Cam- 

brium I," by E. von Toll.] 
Am. Geol., vol. 27, pp. 54-56, 1901. 

535 Are the St. John plant beds Carboniferous? 

Am. Geol., vol. 27, pp. 383-386, 1901. 

Discusses the stratigraphic and faunal evidences of the age of the beds. 

536 Les plus anciennes faunes Paleozoiques. 

Int. Cong. Geol., Compte Rendu, viii session, pp. 313-316, 1901. 
Gives a resume of what is known regarding the earliest faunas of east- 
ern Canada. 

537 A backward step in Paleobotany. 

Abstract: Science, new ser., vol. 13, p. 1019 (£ p.), 1901. 
Paper read before the Royal Society of Canada. 

538 Matthew (W. D.). Additional observations on the Creodonta. 

Am. Mus. Nat. Hist., Bull., vol. 14, pp. 1-38, figs. 1-17, 1901. 
Discusses the classification of the group and revision of genera. 

539 Mayer (Alfred Goldsborough). [Review of "The variations of a 

newly arisen species of Medusa."] 

Am. Jour. Sci., 4th ser., vol. 11, p. 473 (£ p.), 1901. 

540 Mead (J. E.). The Flint Hills of Kansas. 

Kans. Acad. Sci., Trans., vol. 17, pp. 207-208, 1901. 
Discusses the origin of these hills. 

541 Memminger (C. G.). Progress in the phosphate mining industry 

of the United States during 1900. 
Min. Ind. for 1900, pp. 513-518, 1901. 
Describes occurrence of phosphate in several States. 



weeks.] PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. 63 

542 Merriam (John C). A contribution to the geology of the John 
Day basin [Oregon]. 

Univ. of Cal. Dept. of Geol., Bull., vol. 2, pp. 269-314, pis. 6-8, fig. 1, 
1901. 

Gives a sketch of previous explorations and literature of the region, 
and describes the classification, character, occurrence, relations, and 
faunas of the Cretaceous, Tertiary, and Pleistocene strata. 

543 A geological section through the John Day basin [Oregon]. 

Abstracts: Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 71-72, 1901; Geol. Soc. Am., Bull., 
vol. 12, pp. 496-497, 1901. 

Describes the character and occurrence of the John Day beds and the 
associated strata. 

544 Merrill (George P.). The Department of Geology in the National 

Museum. 

Am. Geol., vol. 28, pp. 107-123, pis. 10-14, 1901. 

Gives an account of the methods employed in caring for and render- 
ing available to students the materials in charge of this department of 
the Museum, and in displaying the same for the benefit of the public. 

544a - — On a stony meteorite which fell near Felix, Perry County, 
Alabama, May 15, 1901. 
U. S. Nat. Mus., Proc, vol. 24, pp. 193-198, pis. xiii-xiv, 1901. 

545 — Guide to the study of the collections in the section of applied 

geology — the nonmetallic minerals [U. S. National Museum]. 

U. S. Nat. Mus., Ann. Rept. for 1899, pp. 156-483, pis. 1-30, figs. 1-13, 
1901. 

Describes the character, occurrence, and uses of the nonmetallic 
minerals. 

546 and Stokes (H. N.). A new stony meteorite from Allegan, 

Michigan, and a new iron meteorite from Mart, Texas. 
Wash. Acad. Sci., Proc, vol. 2, pp. 41-68, 6 pis., 1900. 
Describes the occurrence, characters, and chemical composition of the 
material. 

547 Miller (Arthur M.). Preglacial drainage in southwestern Ohio. 

Science, new ser., vol. 14, pp. 534-535, 1 fig., 1901. 

548 Miller (B. L.). Geology of Marion County [Iowa]. 

Iowa Geol. Surv., vol. 11, pp. 130-197, pi. 5, figs. 9-12 and map, 1901. 
Describes the physiography, the character and occurrence of the Car- 
boniferous and Pleistocene deposits and the occurrence of coal. 

549 Miller (Gerrit S. , jr.). Preliminary list of mammals of New York- 

N. Y. State Mus., 53rd Ami. Rept., vol. 1, pp. 267-390, 1901. 
Contains list of fossil species. 

550 Miller (Willet G.). On some newly discovered areas of nephe- 

line syenite in central Canada. 
Am. Geol., vol. 27, pp. 21-25, 1901. 
Describes character and occurrence in Ontario. 



64 BIBLIOGRAPHY OF NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, [bull 203. 

551 Miller (Willet Gr.). Iron ores of Nipissing district [Ontario]. 

Ontario Bureau of Mines, Rept. for 1901, pp. 160-180, pis. 21-24, 2 
figs., 1901. 

Describes the physiography of the region and the occurrence and 
character of the iron ores in Iluronian rocks. 

552 The iron ore fields of Ontario. 

Can. Mg. Rev., vol; 20, pp. 151-158, 3 figs., 1901; Can. Mg. Jour., vol. 
4, pp. 265-283, 3 figs., 1901. 

Contains notes on the occurrence and character of iron ore deposits 
in Ontario. 

553 Miller (W. W. jr.,. Analysis of emery from Virginia. 

Abstract: Am. Geol., vol. 27, pp. 314-315 {I p.), 1901. 

554: Examination of sandstone from Augusta County, Virginia. 

Abstract: Am. Geol., vol. 27, p. 315 (ip.), 1901. 

555 Analysis of smithsonite from Arkansas. 

Abstract: Am. Geol., vol 27, p. 315 (i p.), 1901. 

556 Montgomery (Thomas II.). Missing links. 

Sri. Am. Suppl., vol. 52, pp. 21732-21784, 1901. 

Abstract of lecture delivered at the Wagner Institute, Philadelphia, 
Pennsylvania. 

557 Morganroth (L. C). The eaves of Huntington County Pennsyl- 

vania. 

Eng. and Mg. Jour., vol. 71, p. (164 (i p.), 1901. 
Describes the character of the cave. 

558 Moses (A. J.). Mineralogical notes. 

Am. Jour. Sri., 4th ser., vol. 12, pp. 98-106, figs. 1-6, 1901. 
Describes crystallographic characters of pectolite, atacami.te,j*ealgar, 
vesuvianite, chrysoberyl, and pyroxene. 

N. 

559 Nansen (Fridtjof). The Norwegian North Polar expedition, 

1893-1896. 

Scientific results, vols. 1-2, 1901. Longmans, Green & Co., London, 
New York, 1901. 

Review: Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 273-275, 1901. 

560 Nason (Frank L.). On the presence of a limestone conglomerate 

in the lead region of St. Francois County, Missouri. 

Am. Jour. Sci., 4th ser., vol. 11, p. 396 (£ p.), 1901. 
Brief note announcing discovery of limestone conglomerate between 
the St. Joseph or Bonne Terre limestone and the Potosi in Missouri. 

561 The geological relations and the age of the St. Joseph and 

Potosi limestones of St. Francois County, Missouri. 
Am. Jour. Sci., 4th ser., vol. 12, pp. 358-361, 1901. 
Describes occurrence of a conglomerate between the two formations 
and gives a columnar section. 



weeks.] PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. 65 

562 Nason (Frank L.). The origin of vein cavities. 

Eng. and Mg. Jour., vol. 71, pp. 177-179, 209-210, 1901. 
Discusses the origin of these vein phenomena. 

563 Nevins (J. N.). Roofing- slate quarries of Washington County 

[New York]. 

N. Y. State Mus., 53d Ann. Kept., vol. 1, pp. rl35-rl50, pis. 26-37, 
1901. 

Describes the slates of the various quarries. 

564 Emery mines of Westchester County [New York]. 

N. Y. State Mus., 53d Ann. Kept., vol. 1, pp. rl51-rl54, pis. 38-41, 
1901. 

565 Newland (D. H.). The serpentines of Manhattan Island and 

vicinity and their accompanying minerals. 

School of Mines Quart., vol. 22, pp. 307-317, 399-410, figs. 1-4, 1901. 

Describes the microscopic and chemical characters of the serpentines 
and the minerals associated with them. Discusses origin of the serpen- 
tines. 

566 Nichols (Henry W.). Nitrates in cave earths. 

Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 236-243, 1901. 

Abstract: Am. Geol., vol. 28, p. 58 {h p.), 1901. 

Reviews paper by William H. Hess on the same subject, gives a 
number of analyses of soil, limestone, and cave earth and discusses the 
origin of the nitrates. 

567 Nicolson (J. T.), Adams (Frank D.), and. An experimental 

investigation into the flow of marble. 

See Adams (F. D.) and Nicolson (J. T.), 5. 

568 Norton (William Harmon). Geology of Cedar County [Iowa]. 

Iowa Geol. Surv., vol 11, pp. 282-396, pis. 7-12, figs. 16-27, and maps, 
1901. 

Describes the physiographic and drainage features, the character and 
occurrence of the Silurian, Devonian, and Pleistocene deposits and the 
occurrence of economic products. 

569 The relation of physical geography to other science subjects. 

Science, new ser., vol 14, pp. 205-210, 1901. 

570 Nutter (Edward Hoit). Sketch of the geology of the Salinas 

Valley, California. 

Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 330-336, 8 Jigs., L901. 

Describes the formation of the valley and the character and occurrence 
of the Tertiary strata which were laid down in this trough. 

571 Nylander (Olof O.). Shells of the marl deposits of Aroostook 

County, Maine, as compared with the living tonus in the 
same locality. 

Nautilus, vol. 14, pp. 101-104, 1901. 
Gives list of fossils determined. 

9251— No. 203—02 —5 



66 BIBLIOGRAPHY OF NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, [bull. 203. 



572 Obalski (J.). Notes on the magnetic iron sand of the north shore 

of the St. Lawrence [Canada]. 
Can. Mg. Rev., vol. 20, pp. 34-37, 1 fig., 1901. 
Can. Mg. Inst. Jour., vol. 4, pp. 91-98, 1 fig., 1901. 
Gives chemical analyses of the sand and describes its distribution. 

573 Ordonez (Ezequiel). Las rhyolitas de Mexico. I. 

Mexico Inst. Geol., Bull. No. 14, 75 pp., 5 pis., 1900. 
Bull. No. 15, 76 pp., pis. 1-11, 1901. 

Describes the macroscopic and microscopic characters of the rhyolites 
and their distribution. 

574 La industria minera en Mexico. 

Ciencia y Arte, Mexico, 19 pp., 1901. (Not seen.) 

575 The mining district of Pachuca, Mexico. 

Eng. and Mg. Jour., vol. 72, pp. 719-721, 1901. 

Contains notes on the geology and mineralization of the region. 

576 Ortmann (Arnold E.). The theories of the origin of the Antarctic 

faunas and floras. 
Am. Nat., vol. 35, pp. 139-142, 1901. 
Reviews the literature on the subject. 

577 Orton (Edward). Petroleum and natural gas in New York. 

N. Y. State Mus., 53d Ann. Kept., vol. 1, pp. 391-526, 3 maps, 1901. 
See Bull. U. S. Geol. Surv., No. 188, Orton No. 4172. 

578 Osborn (Henry Fairfield). The recent progress of vertebrate 

paleontology in America. 
Science, new ser., vol. 13, pp. 45-49, 1901. 
Abstract of lecture delivered at Trinity College, Hartford, Conn. 

579 Recent zoo-paleontology. 

Science, new ser., vol. 14, pp. 330-331, 1901. 

Contains notes on papers relating to the John Day beds and to the 
Kansas chalk. 

580- - [Review of "Diplodocus Marsh. Its osteology, taxonomy, 
and probable habits, with the restoration of the skeleton" 
by J. B. Hatcher.] 

Science, new ser., vol. 14, pp. 531-532, 1901. 

581 Recent zoo-paleontology. 

Science, new ser., vol. 14, pp. 699-700, 1901. 

Reviews Wortman's work on the Carnivora and Gidley's work on 
Pleistocene horses. 

582 Des methodes precises mises actuellement en ceuvere dans 

Fetude des vertebres f ossiles des Etats-Unis d'Amerique. 

Int. Cong. Geol., Compte Rendu, viii session, pp. 353-356, pis. i-ii, 
1901. 



weeks.] PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. 67 

583 Osborn (Henry Fairfield). Correlation des horizons de nianimi- 
feres Tertiaires en Europe et en Arnerique. 
Int. Cong. Geol., Conipte Rendu, viii session, pp. 357-363, 1901. 

584 Systematic revision of the American Eocene primates and 

of the rodent family Myxodeetidas. 
Abstract: N. Y. Acad. Sci., Annals, vol. 14, p. Ill, 1901. 

585 and Granger (Walter). Fore and hind limbs of Sauropoda 

from the Bone Cabin quarry [Wyoming]. 
Am. Mus. Nat. Hist., Bull., vol. 14, pp. 199-208, figs. 1-6, 1901. 



585a Palache (Charles), Lawson (Andrew C), and. The Berkeley 
Hills [California]. A detail of Coast Range geology. 

See Lawson (A. C.) and Palache (0.), 485a. 

586 Parkinson (John). The hollow spherulites of the Yellowstone 
and Great Britain. 

Lond. Geol. Soc, Quart. Jour., vol. 57, pp. 211-225, pi. 8, figs. 1-4, 
1901. 

Describes the author's observations in the Yellowstone region and 
discusses the origin of spherulites. 

587 Some lake basins in Alberta and British Columbia. 

Geol. Mag., new ser., dec. iv, vol. 8, pp. 97-101, pi. 4, 1901. 
Describes the physiography of the region and the character of the 
lake basins. 

588 Patton (H. B.). Abstracts of papers read before Section E of the 

American Association for the Advancement of Science, 
August 26-29, 1901. 
Science, new ser., vol. 14, pp. 794-800, 1901. 

589 Pearson (H. W.). Oscillations in the sea-level. 

Geol Mag., new ser., vol. 8, pp. 167-174, 223-231, 253-265, 1901 
Contains discussions of certain observations in North America. 

590 Peck (F. B.). Preliminary notes on the occurrence of serpentine 

and talc at Easton, Pa. 

N. Y. Acad. Sci., Annals, vol. 13, pp. 419-430, pi 16, figs. 4-5, 1901. 

Describes the general geology and structure ot the region and the 
occurrence of the crystalline rocks and the alteration products. 

591 Peckham (Herbert E.). On the bituminous deposits situated at 

the south and east of Cardenas, Cuba. 

Am. Jour. Sci., 4th ser., vol. 12, pp. 33-41, figs. 1-2, 1901. 
Describes the occurrence and extent of these bituminous deposits. 

592 Peckham (S. F.). [Remarks on paper by Herbert E. Peckham 

on the bituminous deposits near Cardenas, Cuba.] 
Am. Jour. Sci., 4th ser., vol. 12, p. 41 (J p.), 1901. 



68 

593 Penfield (Samuel L.). On the chemical composition of childrenite. 
Yale Bicentennial publications. Cont. to Mineral, and Petrog., pp. 
124-125, 1901. (From Am. Jour. ScL, vol. 18, pp. 315-316, 1880.) 

594 On the chemical composition of aniblygonite. 

Yale Bicentennial publications. Cont. to Mineral, and Petrog., pp. 
121-123, 1901. (From Am. Jour. ScL, vol. 18, pp. 295-301, 1879. ^ 

595 On spangolite, a new copper mineral. 

Yale Bicentennial publications. Cont. to Mineral, and Petrog., pp. 
168-175, 1901. (From Am. Jour. ScL, vol. 39, pp. 370-378, 1890.), 

596 On pearcite, a sulpharsenite of silver. 

Yale Bicentennial publications. Cont. to Mineral, and Petrog., pp. 
252-260, 1901. (From Am. Jour. ScL, vol. 2, pp. 17-20, 1896.) 

597 - - On the chemical composition of hamlinite and its occurrence 

with bertrandite at Oxford County, Maine. 

Yale Bicentennial publications. Cont. to Mineral, and Petrog., pp. 
287-290, 1901. (From Am. Jour. ScL, vol. 4, pp. 313-316, 1897.) 

598 - - and Foote (H. W.). On bixbyite, a new T mineral. 

Yale Bicentennial publications. Cont. to Mineral, and Petrog., pp. 
283-286, 1901. (From Am. Jour. ScL, vol. 4, pp. 105-107, 1897.) 

599 - - On clinohedrite, a new mineral from Franklin, N. J. 

Yale Bicentennial publications. Cont. to Mineral, and Petrog., pp. 
291-296, 1901. (From Am. Jour. ScL, vol. 5, pp. 289-293, 1898.) 

600 - - and Ford (W. E.). On calaverite. , 

Am. Jour. ScL, 4th ser., vol. L2, pp. 225-245, figs. 1-30, 1901. 
Describes occurrence and crystallographic characters of the material. 

601 - and Pirsson (L. V.). Contributions to mineralogy and pet- 

rography, from the laboratories of the Sheffield Scientific 
School of Yale University. 

Yale Bicentennial publications. August, 1901, 482 pp., Charles 
Scribner's Sons, New York. 

Abstracts: Am. Geol., vol. 28, pp. 322-323, 1901. Am. Jour. ScL, 4th 
ser., vol. 12, pp. 398 (£ p.), 1901. 

602 - - and Pratt (J. H.). On the occurrence of thaumasite at West 

Paterson, New Jersey. 

Yale Bicentennial publications. Cont. to Mineral, and Petrog., pp. 
246-251, 1901. (From Am. Jour. ScL, vol. 1, pp. 229-233, 1896.) 

603 - - and Warren (C. H.). Some new minerals from the zinc 

mines at Franklin, M. J., and note concerning the chemical 
composition of ganomalite. 

Yale Bicentennial publications. Cont. to Mineral, and Petrog., pp. 
325-342, 1901. (From Am. Jour. ScL, vol. 8, pp. 339-353, 1899.) 



weeks] PALEONTOLOGY, PETEOLOGY, AWD MINERALOGY, 1901. 69 

604 Fenhallow (D. P.). Notes on the North American species of 

Dadoxylon, with special reference to type material in the 
collections of the Peter Redpath Museum, McGill College 
Can. Roy. Soc, Proc. & Trans., 2nd ser., vol. 6, sect. 4, pp. 51-97, 
figs. 1-18, 1900. 

605 - - A decade of North American Paleobotany, 1890-1900. 

Science, new-ser., vol. 13, pp. 161-176, 1901. 

Presidential address before the Society of Plant Morphology and 
Physiology. 

606 - - [Review of ''Studies in fossil botany," by D. H. Scott,] 

Science, new ser., vol. 13, pp. 386-389, 1901. 

607 — — [Review of "The Mesozoic flora of the United States," by 

L. F. Ward et al.] 
Science, new ser., vol. 13, pp. 904-906, 1901. 

608 Phillips (William Battle). Texas petroleum. 

Texas Univ. Min. Surv., Bull. No. 1, pp. 1-102, 1901. 
Describes the nature and origin of petroleum and the oil and gas- 
bearing horizons of Texas. 

609 The Beaumont oil field, Texas. 

Eng. & Mg. Jour., vol. 71, pp. 175-176, 1901. 
Contains notes on the geology of the region. 

610 The zinc-lead deposits of southwest Arkansas. 

Eng. and Mg. Jour., vol. 71, pp. 431-432, 1901. 

Contains brief notes on the character and occurrence of the ore 

611 The bat guano caves of Texas. 

Mines and Minerals, vol. 21, pp. 440-442, 6 figs., 1901. 
Describes occurrence and chemical character of the material. 

612 Pierce (S. J.). The Cleveland water-supply tunnel [Ohio]. 

Am. Geol., vol. 28, pp. 380-385, 1901. 

Describes the quicksands and clays and other material penetrated in 
driving this tunnel. 

613 Pilsbry (Henry A.). Crustacea of the Cretaceous formation of 

New Jersey. 

Phil. Acad. Nat. Sci., Proc, 1901, pp. 111-118, pi. 1, 1901. 

611 Pirsson (Louis V.). [Review of " Geological and Natural His- 
tory of Minnesota, Vol. V;" and "fitude mineralogiquo et 
petrographique des Roches gabbroi'ques de l'Etat de Min- 
nesota, Etats-Unis, et plus specialement des Anorthosites," 
by A. N. Winchell.] 
Am. Jour. Sci., 4th ser., vol. 11, pp. 88-89, 1901. 



70 BIBLIOGRAPHY OF NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, [bull. 203. 

015 Pirsson (Louis V.). On mordenite. 

Yale Bicentennial publications. Cont. to Mineral, and Petrog., 
pp. 176-182, 1901. (from Am. Jour. ScL, vol. 40, pp. 232-237, 1890) 

616 - - On the petrograph}^ of Square Butte in the High wood 

Mountains of Montana. 

Yale Bicentennial publications. Cont, to Mineral, and Petrog., 
pp. 415-435, 1901. (from Geol. Soc. Am., Bull., vol. 6, pp. 389-422, 
1895) 

617 - - Petrography of the rocks of Yogo Peak [Montana]. 

Yale Bicentennial publications. Cont. to Mineral, and Petrog., 
pp. 436-456, 1901. (abstract from U. S. Geol. Surv., 20th Ann. Rept., 
pt. Ill, pp. 471-488, 1900) 

617a - - Penfield (Samuel L.) and. Contributions to mineralogy 
and petrography, from the laboratories of the Sheffield 
Scientific School of Yale University. 

See Penfield (S. L.) and Pirsson (L. V.), 601. 

618 Weed (Walter H.) and. Missourite, a new leucite rock 

from the Highwood Mountains of Montana. 
See Weed (Walter H.) and Pirsson (Louis V.), 799. 

619 Geology of the Shonkin sag and Palisade Butte lacco- 
liths in the Highwood Mountains of Montana. 
See Weed (W. H.) and Pirsson (L. V.), 798. 

620 Pompecky (J. F.). Jura-fossilien aus Alaska. 

Verhandl. Kais. Russ., Mineralog. Gesell., St. Petersbourg, ser. 2, 
Band. 38, No. 1, 1900. (Not seen.) 
Abstract: Am. Nat., vol. 35, pp. 420-421, 1901. 

621 Pratt (Joseph Hyde). A peculiar iron of supposed meteoric 

origin from Davidson County, North Carolina. 
Elisha Mitchell Sci. Soc, Jour., 17th year, pt. 2, pp. 21-26, 1901. 
Describes character of the material and gives chemical analysis. 

622 The occurrence and distribution of corundum in Vie United 

States. 

U. S. Geol. Surv., Bull. No. 180, pp. 1-98, pis. i-xiv, figs. 1-14, 1901. 
Describes the modes of occurrence and distribution of corundum 
and the corundum localities in the United States. 

623 On northupite; pirssonite, a new mineral; gay-Jussite and 

hanksite from Borax Lake, San Bernardino County, Cali- 
fornia. 

Yale Bicentennial publications. Cont. to Mineral, and Petrog., 
pp. 261-274, 1901. (from Am. Jour. Sci., vol. 2, pp. 128-135, 1896) 

624 and Foote (H. W.). On wellsite, a new material. 

Yale Bicentennial publications. Cont. to Mineral, and Petrog., 
pp. 275-282, 1901. (from Am. Jour. Sci., vol. 3, pp. 443-448, 1897) 



weeks.] PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. 71 

625 Pratt (Joseph Hyde) and Penfield (S. L.). On the occurrence of 
thaumasite at West Paterson, New Jersey. 

See Penfield (S. L.) and Pratt (J. H.), 602. 

620 Preston (C. H.). Prof. W. H. Barris. 

Am. Geol., vol. 28, pp. 358-361, pi. 33, 1901. 

Gives a sketch of his life and work on the paleontology of Iowa. 

627 Price (J. A.) and Shaaf (Albert). Spy Run and Poinsett lake 

bottoms [Indiana]. 
End. Acad. Sci., Proc. for 1900, pp. 179-181, 1901. 
Describes glacial phenomena, 

628 - - Abandoned meanders of Spy Run Creek [Indiana]. 

End. Acad. Sci., Proc. for 1900, pp. 181-184, 1 fig., 1901. 
Describes its drainage modifications. 

629 Prosser (Charles S.)« The classification of the Waverly series of 

Central Ohio. 

Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 205-231, figs. 1-4, 1901. 

Reviews the various classifications of this series that have been pub- 
lished, describes the character and occurrence of the strata, and gives 
the author's classification. 

630 - - [On the use of the term Bedford limestone.] 

Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 270-272, 1901. 

Reviews an article by C. E. Siebenthal on the same subject and con- 
siders the name Bedford as applied in Ohio should be accepted. 

631 The Paleozoic formations of Allegany County, Maryland. 

Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 409-429, figs. 1-4, 1901. 

Describes the character and occurrence of the various Paleozoic forma- 
tions and discusses their probable correlations with New York and 
Pennsy 1 vanian formations. 

632 — — Names for the formations of the Ohio Coal Measures. 

Am. Jour. Sci., 4th ser., vol. 11, pp. 191-199, 1901. 

Reviews previous classification and nomenclature of the Coal Meas- 
ures of Pennsylvania and West Virginia and presents a section and the 
classification of the Coal Measures of Maryland, which lias been adopted 
for the Ohio Coal Measures. 

633 Purdue (A. H.). Valleys of solution in northern Arkansas. 

Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 47-50, figs. 1-2, 1901. 

Describes the character and occurrence of these valleys and discusses 
their origin. 

634 - - Illustrated note on a miniature overthrust fault and anticline. 

Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 341-342, 1 fig., 1901. 

Describes a miniature anticline passing into a reversed fault at 
Ozark, Ark. 

635 Physiography of the Boston Mountains, Arkansas. 

Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 694-701, tigs. 1-2, 1901. 

Abstract: Sci. Am. Suppl., vol. 52, p. 21505, 1901. 

Describes the structural and topographic features of the region. 



72 BIBLIOGRAPHY OF NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, [bull. 203. 

636 Purington (Chester Wells). Economic geology. La Plata Folio, 

Colo. 

U. S. Geol. Surv.', Geol. Atlas of U. S., Folio No. 60, 1899. 

Describes the vein systems, the occurrence of gold and silver ores, the 
placer deposits, and the occurrence of coal. 

Q 

637 Queneau (A. J.). The grain of igneous rocks. 

Abstract: N. V. Acad Sci.. Annals, vol. 14, p. lf>:;, 11)01. 



638 Randolph (Beverley S.). [ Id discussion of paper by Charles Cat- 

ietton, "Coal outcrops."] 
Am. Inst. Mg. Engrs., Trans., vol. 30, pp. 1005-1006, 1901. 

639 Ransome (Frederick Leslie). A report on the economic geology 

of the Silverton quadrangle, Colorado. 

I. S. Geol. Surv., Bull. No. L82, pp. L-265, pis. 1-xvi, tigs. 1-23,1901. 

Describes the lode fissures, the characters of the ores and of the stocks 
or masses, and the origin of the ore deposits, [ncludes detailed descrip- 
tions of special areas. 

6-10 A peculiar clastic dike near Ouray, Colorado, and its asso- 
ciated deposit of silver ore. 

Am. Inst. Mg. Engrs., Trans., vol. 30, pp. 2l , 7-2: , ,(>, figs. 1-2, 1901. 
Describes the occurrence, character, and origin of the dike and of the 
associated ore body. 

641 Raymond (K. \Y.). Recent contributions to tin' science of ore 

deposits. 

.Min. Ind. tor L900, pp. 753 762, L901. 

Gives a review and summaries of recent important papers on the 

origin of ore deposits. 

642 Reid (Harry Fielding). De la progression <\{^s glaciers, leur 

stratification, et lours veines bleues. 
Int. Cong. Geol., Compte Rendu, viii session, pp. 749-755, 1901 

643 The variations of glaciers. Y I. 

Jour, (.col., vol. 9, pp. 250 -254, 1901. 

This paper comprises a summary of the Fifth Annual report of the 
International Committee on glaciers. 

644 [Review of "Les variations de Longueur des Glaciers dans 

les Regions Artique et Boriales," by Charles Rabot.] 

Science, new ser., vol. 14, pp. 928-930, 1901. 

645 Richards (Joseph W.). ' w Moha\vkite." 

Am. Jour. Sci., 4th ser., vol. 11, pp. 457-458, 1901. 

Abstract: Am. Geol., vol. 28, pp. 58 (10-11), 1901. 

Gives results of the author's chemical studies, which prove the exist- 
ence of the species termed mohawkite and of another species for which 
the name ledouxite is proposed. 



weeks.] PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. 73 

646 Rickard (Forbes). Notes on Nome, and the outlook for vein min- 

ing in that district [Alaska]. 
Eng. and Mg. Jour., vol. 71, pp. 275-276, 1 fig., 1901. 
Contains notes on the geology of the region and the occurrence of gold. 

647 Rickard (T. A.). The Cripple Creek volcano [Colorado]. 

Am. Inst. Mg. Engrs., Trans., vol. 30, pp. 367-403, figs. 1-2, 1901. 
Gives an account of the various stages of eruption in this volcano and 
compares it with volcanos in other regions. 

648 — — The telluride ores of Cripple Creek [Colorado] and Kalgoorlie 

[Australia]. 
Am. Inst. Mg. Engrs., Trans., vol. 30, pp. 708-718, 1901. 
Describes the characteristics of the ores of these regions. 

649 Ries (Heinrich). Theodore Greely White. 

Am. Geol., vol. 28, pp. 269-270, with portrait, 1901. 

Gives a brief sketch of his life and work, and a list of publications. 

650 Riggs (Elmer S.). The Dinosaur beds of the Grand River valle} T 

of Colorado. 

Field Col. Mus., Geol. ser., vol. 1, pp. 267-274, pis. 34-39, 1901. 
Describes the general character of the Cretaceous, Jurassic, and Triassic 
strata and the occurrence of vertebrate remains. 

651 The fore leg and pectoral girdle of Morosaurus. With a note 

on the genus Camarosaurus. 
Field Col. Mus., Geol. ser., vol. 1, pp. 275-281, pis. 40-42, 1901. 

652 The largest known dinosaur. 

Science, new ser., vol. 13, pp. 549-550, 1901. 

Contains brief description of the skeleton obtained by a recent expe- 
dition of the Field Columbian Museum. 

653 Ritter (Wm. E.). Some observations bearing on the probable 

subsidence during recent geologic times of the Island of 
Santa Catalina off the coast of southern California. 

Science, new ser., vol. 14, pp. 575-577, 1901. 

654 Robinson (H. H.). On octohedrite and brookite, from Brindle- 

town, North Carolina. 
Am. Jour. Sci., 4th ser., vol. 12, pp. 180-184, figs. 1-6, 1901. 
Describes occurrence and crystal]* "graphic characters of the minerals. 

655 Rogers (Austin F.). Mineralogical notes, No. 2. 

Am. Jour. Sci., 4th ser., vol. 12, pp. 42-48, figs. 1-8, 1901. 
Describes crystallographic characters of calcite, galena, pyrite, topaz, 
leadhillite, iivarite, caledonite, barite, and celestite. 

656 The Pottawatomie and Douglas formations along the Kansas 

River. 
Kan. Univ. Quart,, vol. 9, pp. 234-251, L900. 
(Jives lists of fossils from various localities. 



74 BIBLIOGRAPHY OF NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, [bum. 203 

657 Ropes (Leverett S.). [Corundum of North Carolina.] 

Min. Ind., 1899, pp. 12-14, 1900. 
Notes on occurrence. 

658 Rowley (R. R.). Two new genera and some new species of fos- 

sils from the Upper Paleozoic rocks of Missouri. 

Am. Geol., vol. 27, pp. 343-355, pi. 28, 1901. 

Describes species of two little known groups of Mastoids. 

659 Ruedemann (Rudolf). Hudson River beds near Albany and 

their taxonomic equivalents. 

N. Y. State Mus., Bull. No. 42, pp. 489-587, pis. 1-2, figs. 1-5, 1901. 
Abstract: Am. Geol., vol. 27, pp. 377-378, 1901. 

Reviews previous work on these strata. Describes the lithologic and 
faunal characters at various localities in the region and discusses the 
geologic structure and correlation of the beds. Describes the characters 
of new species of fossils collected. 

660 Trenton conglomerate of Rysedorph Hill, Rensselaer Count} T , 

N. Y., and its fauna. 
N. Y. State Mus., Bull. 49, pp. 3-114, pis. A-B and 1-7, 1901. 
Describes the stratigraphic relations and characters of the fauna. 

661 Russell (Israel C). Geolog}^ and water resources of Nez Perce 

County, Idaho. Part I. 

U. S. Geol.Surv., Water-Supply and Irrigation Papers, No. 53, pp. 1-85, 
pis. l-x,figs. 1-4, 1901. Abstract: Am. Geol., vol. 28, pp. 319-321, 1901. 

Describes the p re-Tertiary terranes, the Columbia lava, the soils and 
the physiography of the region. 

662 - - Geology and water resources of Nez Perce County, Idaho. 

Part II. 

U. S. ( reol. Surv., Water-Supply and Irrigation Papers, No. 54, pp. 95- 
141, figs. 5-14, 1901. 

Describes the character and occurrence of the water supply, building 
stones, and lignite. Includes a bibliography of artesian waters and a 
note concerning Portland cement. 

663 Rutland (Joshua). Mammals and reptiles; or what was the Ice 

ages ? 
Sci. Am. Suy.pl., vol. 51, pp. 21032-21033, 1901. 
Describes their occurrence and characters in geologic times. 

664 Rutley (Frank). Mineralogy. 

12th ed., 240 pp., 1900. Thomas Murby, London. 

Review: Am. Jour. Sci., 4th ser., vol. 11, p. 921 (£ p.), 1901. 

s. 

665 Safford (J. M.). Classification of the geological formations of 

Tennessee. 

Geol. Soc. Am., Bull., vol. 13, pp. 10-14, 1901. 

Gives in tabular form a list of the geological formations of Tennessee 
and includes brief notes regarding them. 



weeks.] PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901 75 

666 Safford (J. M.). Horizons of phosphate rocks in Tennessee. 

Geol. Soc. Am., Bull., vol. 13, pp. 14-15, 1901. 

Describes the geologic relations of the various phosphate deposits. 

667 Salisbury (Rollin D.) [Reviews of u The Norwegian Polar Expe- 

dition, 1893 to 1896. Scientific Results, Vol. I," and "The 
Pleistocene geology of the South Central Sierra Nevada. 
with especial reference to the origin of the Yosemite Val- 
ley," by H. W. Turner.] 
Jour. Geol., vol 9, pp. 87-91, 1901. 

668 [Reviews of " Handbuch der Seenkunde, allgemeine Lim- 

nologie," by F. A. Forel: "A preliminary report on the 
Artesian basins of Wyoming," by Wilbur C. Knight; and 
u Die vierte Eiszeit im Bereiche der Alpen," by Albrecht 
Penek.] 
Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 199-202, 1901. 

669 [Review of " Glacial sculpture of the Bighorn Mountains, 

Wyoming," by F. E. Matthes.] 
Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 465-466, 1901. 

670 Glacial work in the Western mountains in 1901. 

Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 718-731, 1901. 

Describes the results of the work of several parties of students in 
various parts of western United States. 

671 Sardeson (Frederick W.). Problem of the Monticuliporoidea. I. 
Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 1-27, pi. A. and fig. 1, 1901. 
Describes the characters of various species of Trepostomata and dis- 
cusses their affinities. 

672 Problem of the Monticuliporidea. II. 

Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 149-173, pi. B, fig. 2, 1901. 
Describes the general characters of various species of Cryptostomata 
and discusses their affinities. 

673 Note on the western Tertiary. 

Science, new ser., vol. 13, pp. 868-869, 1901. 

Contains notes on the occurrence of fossils as indicating the mode of 
formation of the strata. 

674 Fossils in the St. Peter sandstone. 

Minn. Acad. Nat. Sci.. Bull., vol. 3, pp. 318-319, 1901. 

675 Paleozoic fossils in the drift [Minnesota]. 

Minn. Acad. Nat. Sci., Dull., vol. 3, pp. 317-318, 1901. 

676 The lower Silurian formations of Wisconsin and Minnesota 

compared. 
Minn. Acad. Nat, Sri., Bull., vol. 3, pp. 319-326, fig. 8, 1001. 



70 BIBLIOGEAPHY OF NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, [bull. 203. 

677 Sardeson (Frederick W.). The range and distribution of the lower 
Silurian fauna of Minnesota, with descriptions of some new 
species. 
Minn. Acad. Nat. Sci., Bull., vol. 3, pp. 326-343, 1901. 






678 Sarle (Clifton J.). Reef structures in Clinton and Niagara strata 

of western New York. 

Am. Geol., vol. 28, pp. 282-299, pis. 27-31, 1901. 

Describes occurrence df irregular, hardened masses in the limestone 
and discusses their origin. Describes similar occurrences in other geo- 
logic horizons. 

679 Schiotz (O. E.). Results of the pendulum observations and some 

remarks on the constitution of the earth's crust. 

Nansen's Norwegian North Polar expedition. Scientific results, vol. 
2, viii, pp. 1-90, 1901. 

680 Scholz (C). [ In discussion of paper by Charles Catlett on " Coal 

outcrops. "] 
Am. Inst. Mg. Engrs., Trans., vol. 30, pp. 1107-1109, 1901. 

681 Schrader (F. C.) and Brooks (Alfred H.). Some notes on the 

Nome gold region of Alaska. 

Am. Inst. Mg. Engrs., Trans., vol. 30, pp. 236-247, figs. 1-3, 1901. 

Describes the topography of the region, the occurrence of the placers, 
and the origin of the beach placers. 

682 Schuchert (Charles). On the Helderbergian fossils near Mon- 

treal, Canada. 

Am. Geol., vo I. 27, pp. 245-253, figs. A-D, 1901. 

Contains notes on the fossils and probable correlations of the St. 
Helens island faunas of New York. Figures two new species. 

683 Scott (Dunkintield Henry). Studies on fossil botany. 

The Macmillan Co., N. V., 533 pp., 1900. 
Abstract: Am. Nat., vol. 35, pp. 73-77, 1901. 

684 Scott (W. B.). Historical geology. 

Sci. Am. Suppl., vol. 52, pp. 21352-21353, 1901. 

Abstract of lecture delivered at the Wagner Institute, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. 

685 Earth carrying. 

Sci. Am. Suppl., vol. 52, p. 21456, 1901. 

Abstract of lecture delivered at the Wagner Institute, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. 

686 Seeley (Henry M.). Sketch of the life and work of Augustus 
Wing. 
Am. Geol., vol. 28, pp. 1-8, pi. 1, 1901. 

Describes the life of Augustus Wing and his work on the geology of 
Vermont. 



weeks] PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. 77 

087 Seeley (Henry M.). The geology of Vermont. 

The Vermonter, vol. 5, pp. 53-67, Feb., 1901. (Not seen.) 

688 Sellards (E. EL). Permian plants. Taeniopteris of the Permian 
of Kansas. 
Kan. Univ. Quart., vol. 10, pp. 1-12, pis. 1-4, 1901. 

B89 — — Fossil plants in the Permian of Kansas. 

Kan. Acad. Sci., Trans., vol. 17, pp. 208-209, 1901. 

Describes occurrence of the plant remains at various localities. 

690 Shaaf (Albert), Price (J. A.) and. Spy Run and Poinsett lake 
bottoms. 
See Price (J. A.) and Shaaf (A.), 627. 

691 Abandoned meanders of Spy Run Creek [Indiana]. 

See Price (J. A.) and Shaaf (A.), 628. 

692 Shaler (N. S.). Broad valleys of the Cordilleras. 

Geol. Soc. Am., Bull., vol. 12, pp. 271-300, 1901. 
Discusses the origin and development of these valleys and the bear- 
ing of the evidence on the orographic features of the region. 

693 Shattuck (George Burbank). The Pleistocene problem of the 

North Atlantic Coastal plain. 

John Hopkins Univ., Circular No. 152, pp. 69-75, 1901. 
Am. Geol., vol. 28, pp. 87-107, 1901. 

Reviews the opinions of various writers on these problems and gives 
the author's conclusions. 

69-1 Apparent unconformities during periods of continuous 

sedimentation. 

Abstract: Science, new ser., vol. 13, pp. 99-100, 1901. 

695 Sheldon (J. M. Arms). Concretions from the Champlain clays 

of the Connecticut valley. 

45 pp., 1900. (Not seen.) Boston, Mass. 

Abstract: Am. Jour. Sci., 4th ser., vol. 11, p. 397 (J p.), 1901. 

696 Shimek (B.). Recent decline in the level of Lake Nicaragua. 

Am. Geol., vol. 28, pp. 396-398, 1901. 

Refers to a paper published in 1896 on the .same subject. 

697 The loess of Iowa City and vicinity [Iowa]. 

Iowa State Univ., Lab. Nat. Hist,, Bull., vol. 5, pp. 195-212, 1901. 
Am. Geol., vol. 28, pp. 344-358, 1901. 

Gives list of loess and recent fossils with notes on some of the 
species. 

698 Siebenthal (C. E.). On the use of the term Bedford limestone. 

Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 234-235, 1901. 

Discusses the use of the name in Ohio and Indiana and considers the 
Bedford of Indiana has priority. 



78 BIBLIOGRAPHY OF NOBTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, [bull. 203. 

699 Siebenthal (C. E.). [Review of "Twenty-fifth Annual Report, 

Department of Geology and Natural Resources of Indiana."] 
Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 354-356, 1901. 

700 - - [Review of " Texas petroleum" by William Battle Phillips.] 

Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 637-638, 1901. 

701 - - The Silver Creek hydraulic limestone of southeastern 

Indiana. 

Ind. Dept. of Geol. and Nat. Res., 25th Ann. Rept., pp. 331-389, pis. 
13-14, tigs. 71-72, 1901. 

Reviews the geologic literature regarding the region, describes the 
stratigraphic and paleontologic features and nomenclature of the Devo- 
nian formations, and gives an account of the economic uses of the 
limestone. 

702 Simonds (Frederic W.). The minerals and mineral localities of 

Texas. 

Abstract: Science, new ser., vol. 14, p. 797, 1901. 

Gives an account of the preparation of a list of Texas minerals and 
localities. 

703 Sinclair (William J.). The discovery of a new fossil tapir in 

( )regon. 
Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 702-707, fig. 1, 1901. 
Describes Protapirus robustus n. sp. from the John Day beds. 

704 Slosson (E. E.), Knight (\Y. C.) and. Alkali lakes and deposits 

[Wyoming]. 

See Knight I W. C.) and Slosson (E. E.), 451. 

705 — - The Dutton, Rattlesnake, Arago, Oil Mountain, and Powder 

River oil fields ( Wyoming]. 
See Knight (W. C.) and Slosson (E. E.), 450. 

706 Smith (Alva J.). The Americus limestone. 

Kans. Acad. Sci., Trans., vol. 17, pp. 189-190, pis. 15-17, 1901. 
Describes its distribution in Lyon County, Kansas, and its petro- 
graphic and faunal characters. 

707 Smith (George Otis). A geological study of the Fox Islands, 

Maine. 

Colby College, Bull., vol. 1, supplement, pp. 1-53, and geologic map, 
1901. 

Describes the character and occurrence of the sedimentary and igne- 
ous rocks and the geologic history of the islands. 

708 Geology and water resources of a portion of Yakima County, 

Washington. 

U. S. Geol. Surv., Water Supply and Irrigation Papers, No. 55, pp. 
1-68, pis. i-vii, figs. 1-8, 1901. 

Describes the geographic and geologic features of the region and the 
water resources. 



weeks] PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. 7{) 

709 Smith (George Otis) and Willis (Bailey). The Clealum iron ores, 

Washington. 
Am. Inst. Mg. Engrs., Trans., vol. 30, pp. 356-366, 1 fig., L901. 
Describes the character, occurrence and origin of the ores and the 
general geologic and structural feature of the region. 

710 Smith (James Perrin). The border line between the Paleozoic 

and Mesozoic in western America. 

Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 512-521, 1901. 

Discusses briefly the criteria by which geologic time divisions of the 
line between this Paleozoic and Mesozoic as influenced by the faunas of 
certain beds of Idaho and California and their relation to allied Asiatic 
and European faunas. 

711 and Weller (Stuart). Prodromites, a new ammonite o-enus 

from the Lower Carboniferous. 

Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 255-268, pis. 6-8, 1901. 

Discusses the occurrence of ammonites in upper Paleozoic rocks of tin- 
Mississippi Valley, and describes a new genus and two new species. 

71'2 Smock (John C). Administrative report. (New Jersey Geo- 
logical Survey.) 

N. J. Geol. Surv., Ann. Kept, for 1900, pp. xi-xl, 1901. 

Gives an account of the work of the Survey for the year, and dis- 
cusses the character and relations of the surface formations of southern 
New Jersey. 

713 Smyth (C. H., jr.). Geology of the crystalline rocks in the vicin- 

ity of the St. Lawrence River. 

N. Y. State Mus., 53d Ann. Kept., vol. 1, pp. rS5-rl04, pis. 13-24 and 
geologic map, 1901. 

Describes the gneiss and associated rocks of the region. 

714 Sollas (W. J.). Evolutional geology. 

Smith. Inst., Ann. Kept. 1900, pp. 289-314, pi. 1, 1901. 

715 Spalding (E. P.). The quicksilver mines of Brewster County, 

Texas. 

Eng. & Mg. Jour., vol. 71, pp. 749-750, figs. 1-6, 1901. 
Contains notes on the character and occurrence of the ore. 

716 Spencer (Arthur C). The iron ores of Santiago, Cuba. 

Eng. & Mg. Jour., vol. 72, pp. 633-634, 6 figs., 1901. 
Describes the character and geologic relations of the ore bodies. 

717 The physiography of the Copper River basin, Alaska. 

Abstract: Science, new ser., vol. 13, p. 189, 1901. 
Contains abstract of paper read before the Geological Society of Wash- 
ington. 

718 See Cross (Whitman), 176. 

719 Spencer (Joseph William Winthrop). On the- geological and 
physical development of Antigua. 
London GeoL Soc, Quart. Jour., vol. 57, pp. 490-505, and map, 1901. 



80 

720 Spencer (Joseph William Winthrop). On the geological and 

physical development of Guadelupe. 

London Geol. Soc, Quart. Jour., vol. 57, pp. 506-519, 1901. 

721 - - On the geological and physical development of Anguilla, St. 

Martin, St. Bartholomew, and Sombrero. 
London Geol. Soc, Quart, Jour., vol. 57, pp. 520-533, 1901. 

722 - - On the geological and physical development of the St. Chris- 

topher chain and Saba Banks. 
London Geol. Soc., Quart. Jour., vol. 57, pp. 534-544, 1901. 

723 Spurr (Josiah Edward). Origin and structure of the Basin 

ranges. 

Geol. Soc. Am, Bull., vol. 12, pp. 217-270, pis. 20-25, 1901. 

Abstract: Science, new ser., vol. 13, p. 98, 1901. 

Describes the structural features of the ranges in the Great Basin 
region and discusses their origin. 

724 - - Variations of texture in certain Tertiary igneous rocks of the 

Groat Basin. 

Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 586-006, fig. 1, 1091. 

Describes the character and occurrence of the variations of certain 
andesitic and rhyolitic rocks and uives chemical analyses. 

725 Stanton (Timothy W.). [Report on Cretaceous fossils from the 

John Day Basin, Oregon. J 

Univ. of Cal., Dept. of Geol., Bull., vol. 2, pp. 280-284, 1901. 

Gives list of fossils with notes on some of the species and discusses the 
faunal relations. 

726 - - Chondrodonta, a new genus of ostreiform mollusks from the 

Cretaceous, with descriptions of the genotpye and a new 
species. 

U. S. Nat. Mus., Proc, vol. 24, pp. 301-307, pis. 25-26, 1901. 

727 Stearns (Robert E. C). Fossil land shells of the John Day 

region, with notes on related living species. 
Wash. Acad. Sci., Proc, vol. 2, pp. 651-658, pi. 35, 1900. 

727a - - The fossil fresh-water shells of the Colorado desert, their 
distribution, environment, and variation. 

U. S. Nat. Mus., Proc, vol. 24, pp. 271-299, pis. xix, xxiv, L901. 

728 Stevens (E. A.). An occurrence of limburgite in the Cripple 

Creek district [Colorado]. 
Am. Inst, Mg. Engrs., Trans., vol. 30, pp. 759-764, figs. 1-4, 1901. 
Describes the occurrence and character of this rock type. 

729 Stokes (H. N.). On pyrite and marcasite. 

U. S. Geol. Surv., Bull. No. 186, pp. 1-50, pi. 1, figs. 1-2, 1901 ; Am. Jour. 
Sci., 4th ser., vol. 12, pp. 414-420, 1901. 

Describes the uncertainty of the methods of distinguishing pyrite and 
marcasite and a method for the quantitative determination of the min- 
erals when in mixture, and discusses the relations of these sulphides to 
those of copper. 



Weeks.] PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. 81 

730 Stokes (N. II.), Merrill (George P.) and. A new .stony meteorite 

from Allegan, Michigan, and a new iron meteorite from 
Mart, Texas. 

See Merrill (George P.) and Stokes (H. N.), 546. 

731 Stose (George W.). [Review of " Allegany County, Maryland."] 

Science, new ser., vol. 14, pp. 181-182, 1901. 

p2 Stone (George H.). Note on the minerals associated with copper 
in parts of Arizona and New Mexico. 

Abstracts: Science, new ser.,. vol. 14, pp. 796-797, 1901. 
Sci. Am. Suppl., vol. 52, p. 21505, 1901. 

733 Note on the extinct glaciers of New Mexico and Arizona. 

Abstract: Science, new ser., vol. 14, p. 798, 1901. 
Brief account of occurrence. 

73-1 Stretch (R. H.). The Silverton mining district, Snohomish 
County, Washington. 

Eng.and Mg. Jour., vol. 72, p. 105, 1901. 
Describes briefly the occurrence of copper ores. 

T. 

735 TafF( Joseph A.). A comparison of the Ouachita and Arbuckle 
Mountain sections, Indian Territory. 
Abstract: Science, new ser., vol. 13, pp. 271-272, 1901. 
Briefly describes sections of Paleozoic rocks. 

736 Colgate Folio — Indian Territory. 

U. S. Geol. Surv., Geol. Atlas of U. S., Folio No. 74, 1901. 

Describes the geographic and topographic features, the general geo- 
logic relations, the character and occurrence of the Carboniferous, Neo- 
cene and Pleistocene strata, and the occurrence of coal. 

737 Talmage (J. E.). A recent fault slip, Ogden Canyon, Utah. 

Science, new ser., vol. 13, p. 550, 1901. 
Gives a brief account of the phenomena. 

738 Taylor (F. B.). Glacial phenomena in eastern Ontario. 

Abstract: Science, new ser., vol. 13, p. 138, 1901. 

739 Tays (E. A. H.). Genesis of ore deposits. 

Mg.and Sci. Press., vol. 83, pp. 142-143, 3 figs., 1901. 
Discusses article by M. W. Alderson on the same subjed 

740 Tight (W. G.). Pre-Glacial drainage in southwestern Ohio. 

Science, new ser., vol. 14, pp. 775-776, 1901. 

Discusses recent article by A. M. Miller on the mimic subject, 

741 Todd (James E.). River action phenomena. 

Geol. Soc. Am., Bull., vol. 12, pp. 486-490, L901. 
Discusses the variations in phenomena of river action in time of Hood 
and the formation of silt and loess deposits. 

9251— No. 203—02 6 



82 BIBLIOGRAPHY OF NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, [bull. 203, 

742 Todd (flames E.). Some problems of the Dakota artesian system. 
Abstract: Science, new ser., vol. 14, p. 794, 1901. 
Sci. Am. Suppl, vol. 52, p. 21504, 1901. 

743 Moraines and maximum diurnal temperature. 

Abstracts: Science, new ser., vol. 14, pp. 794-795, 1901. 
Sci. Am. Suppl., vol. 52, p. 21504, 1901. 
Describes certain glacial phenomena. 

744 Turner (Henry W.). The geology of the Great Basin in eastern 

California and southwestern Nevada. 

Abstracts: Jour. Geol., vol. 9, p. 73 (J p.), 1901; Geol. Soc. Am., Bull., 
vol. 12, p. 498 (| p.), 1901. 

Describes the structure of the region and its general stratigraphic 
features. 

745 Perknite (lime-magnesia rocks). 

Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 507-511, 1901. 

Describes the character and occurrence of a new rock type and gives 
chemical analyses of rocks included in this group. 

746 - - The mines of Esmeralda Count}^, Nevada. 

Mg. and Sci. Press, vol. 82, pp. 73-74, 1901. 

Contains notes on the general geology of portions of the County. 

747 Tyrrell (J. B.). Report on the east shore of Lake Winnipeg and 

adjacent parts of Manitoba and Keewatin, compiled by 
D. B. Dowling. 

Can. Geol. Surv., new ser., vol. 11, Rept. G., 96 |>i>., i! pis., L901, pub- 
lished in 1900. 

Describes the physiography and drainage of the region and the char- 
acter of the crystalline rocks. 

u. 

748 Udden (J. A.). Geology of Louisa County [Iowa]. 

Iowa Geol. Surv., vol. 11, pp. 58-126, pi. 4, fig. 1, 2 maps, 1901. 

Describes the physiography, the character and distribution of the Car- 
boniferous and Pleistocene deposits and the occurrence of economic 
products. 

749 Geologie of Pottawattamie County [Iowa]. 

Iowa Geol. Surv., vol. 11, pp. 202-277, pi. 6, figs. 13-15 and map, 1901. 
Describes the physiography, the character and occurrence of the Car- 
boniferous, Cretaceous, and Pleistocene strata and the occurrence of 
"" economic products. 

750 Ulrich (E. ().). Systematic paleontology. Eocene Arthropoda. 
Md. Geol. Surv., Eocene, pp. 116-122, pi. 16, 1901. 

751 Eocene Molluseoidea (Bryozoa). 

Md. Geol. Surv., Eocene, pp. 205-222, pis. 59-60, 1901. 



weeks] PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. 83 

752 Upham (Warren). Artesian wells in North and South Dakota. 

Minn. Acad. Nat. Sci., Bull., vol. 3, pp. 370-379, 1901. 

753 Pre-Glacial erosion in the course of the Niagara gorge, and 

its relation to estimates of post-Glacial time. 
Am. Geol., vol. 28, pp. 235-244, 1901. 

Gives the author's views of the glacial history of the region and dis- 
cusses their bearing on estimates of post-Glacial time. 

754 The antiquity of the races of mankind. 

Am. Geol., vol. 28, pp. 250-254, 1901. 

Reviews the evidences indicating the pre-Glacial origin of man. 

755 [Review of u Iowa Geological Surve}^, volume ll.' n 

Am. Geol., vol. 28, p. 258, (J p.), 1901. 

756 The Toronto and Scarboro drift series [Ontario]. 

Am. Geol., vol. 28, pp. 306-316, 1901. 

Quotes Coleman's description of these beds and discusses the bearing 
of the evidences on the existence of interglacial epochs of moderate 
oscillations of the ice border. 

757 [Review of "Geological Survey of Canada, Annual Report, 

new series, volume 11, 1898."] 
Am. Geol., vol. 28, pp. 321-322, 1901. 

V. 

758 Van Hise (Charles R.). Some principles controlling the deposi- 

tion of ores. 

Am. Inst. Mg. Engrs., Trans., vol. 30, pp. 27-177, figs. 1-10, 1901. 

Abstracts: Am. Jour. Sci., 4th ser., vol. 11, p. 90 (| p.), 1901; Eng. & 
Mg. Jour., vol. 72, pp. 699-702, 1901. 

This subject is discussed under the fol lowing general heads: Three 
zones of the lithosphere; the water content and openings in rocks; 
physico-chemical principles controlling the work of underground waters; 
general geologic work of underground waters; the precipitation of ores 
by ascending waters; precipitation of ores by ascending and descending 
waters combined; the association of certain ores; concentration; enrich- 
ment and diminution of richness in depth; special factors affecting the 
concentration of ores, and the classification of ore deposits. 

759 The iron-ore deposits of the Lake Superior region. 

U. S. Geol. Surv., 21st Ann. Rept., Pt. Ill, pp. 305-434, pis. xlviii-lix, 
1901. 

Describes the general stratigraphy and occurrence of iron ores in the 
several districts of the Lake Superior region. The Mesabi district is by 
C. R. Van Hise and C. K. Leith. The Vermillion iron-bearing district 
is by C. R. Van Hise and J. Morgan Clements. 

760 The geology of ore deposits. 

Science, new ser., vol. 14, pp. 745-757, figs. 1-6, 785-793, L901. 
Abstract: Sci. Am. Suppl., vol. 52, p. 21501, 1901. 
Discusses the evidences that metallic ores and gangue are deposited 
by underground waters. 



84 BIBLIOGRAPHY OF NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, [bull. 203. 

761 Van Hise (Charles R.). [Discussion of "Ice ramparts," by E. R, 

Buckley]. 

Wis. Acad. Sci. Arts and Letters, Trans., vol. 13, Pt. I, pp. 158-162, pis. 
14-18, 1901. 

Compares the phenomena of ice deformation with those of crustal 
deformation. 

762 Van Ingen (Gilbert). The Siluric fauna near Batesville, Arkan- 

sas, I. 
School of Mines Quart,, vol. 22, pp. 318-328, fig. 1, 1901. 
Describes the geologic relations of the strata. Includes a bibliography. 

763 The Siluric fauna near Batesville, Arkansas. 

School of Mines Quart., vol. 23, pp. 34-74, figs. 9-22, 1901. 
Describes the characters of the various species collected. 

764 [Paleozoic rocks of northwestern New Jersey.] 

Abstract: Am. Geo]., vol. 27, pp. 42-43, 1901. 

Contains considerable data on the Paleozoic strata and faunas of New 
Jersey. 

765 Vaughan (T. Way land). Eocene Coelenterata. 

Md. Geol. Surv., Eocene, pp. 222-232, pi. 61, 1901. 

766 Some fossil corals from the elevated reefs of Curacao, Arube, 

and Bonaire. 

Sammlungen d. Geol. Reichs-Museum, Leiden, ser. 11, Bd. 11, Heft 1, 
1901. 

766 a - - The stony- corals of the Porto Rican waters. 

U. S. Fish Conim., Bull., vol. 2, for 1900, pp. 289-320, pis. i-xxxviii, 
1901. 

In addition to describing recent species of corals, gives notes on fossil 
species from the United States and the West Indies. 

767 - - Shell Bluff, Georgia, one of Lyell's original localities. 

Abstract: Science, new ser., vol. 13, p. 270, 1901. 
Contains abstract of paper read before the Geological Society of 
Washington. 

768 - - Review of recent papers on Bahaman corals. 

Science, new ser., vol. 14, pp. 497-498, 1901. 

769 The copper mines of Santa Clara province, Cuba. 

Eng. & Mg. Jour., vol. 72, pp. 814-816, 4 figs., 1901. 

Describes the geology and occurrence and character of the ore bodies. 

770 Vaux (George) and (William S., jr.). Observations made in 1900 
on glaciers in British Columbia. 
Phil. Acad. Nat, Sci., Proc. for 1901, pp. 213-215, 1901. 
Notes on movements of the glaciers. 



weeks.] PALEONTOLOGY, PETKOLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. 85 

w. 

771 Walcott (Charles D.). Cambrian Brachiopoda; Obolella subgenus 
Glyptias; Bicia; Obolus, subgenus Westonia; with descrip- 
tion of new species. 
U. S. Nat. Mus., Proc, vol. 23, pp. 669-695, 1901. 

772 The work of the United States Geological Survey in relation 

to the mineral resources of the United States. 
Am. Inst. Mg. Engrs., Trans., vol. 30, pp. 3-26, with map, 1901. 
Gives a general account of the work of the U. S. ( reological Survey in 
the development of the mineral resources of the country. 

773 Twenty-second Annual Report of the Director of the United 

States Geological Survey to the Secretary of the Interior, 
1900-1901. 

U. S. Geol. Surv., 22d Ann. Kept., Pt. I, pp. 1-207, pis. i-xxiv, 1901. 

Gives an account of the work of the U. S. Geological Survey for the 
year. 

774 Sur les formations Pre-Cambriennes fossiliferes. 

Int. Cong. Geol., Compte Kendu, viii session, pp. 299-312, 1901. 
Describes the lithologic and faunal characters of the pre-Cambrhm 
strata in various parts of the United States. 

775 Walker (B. E.). List of the published writings of Elkanah Bil- 

lings. 
Can. Rec. Sci., vol. 8, pp. 366-388, 1901. 

776 Wanner (Atreus). A new species of Olenellus from the Lower 

Cambrian of York County, Pennsylvania. 
Wash. Acad. Sci., vol. 3, pp." 267-272, pis. 31-32, 1901. 

777 Ward (Lester F.). Geology of the Little Colorado Valley 

[Arizona]. 

Am. Jour. Sci., 4th ser., vol. 12, pp. 401-413, 1901. 
Describes the character and occurrence of the several subdivisions of 
the Mesozoic strata of the region. 

778 [Review of "Sur quelques Microorganismes des combusti- 
bles fossiles," by B. Renault.] 
Science, new ser., vol. 13, pp. 577-581, 1901. 

779 The petrified forests of Arizona. 

Smith. Inst., Ann. Rept. 1899, pp. 289-307, 1901. 

780 Warren (C. H.). [Review of "The structural relations of the 
amygdaloidal melaphyre in Brookline, Newton, mid Brigh- 
ton, Mass.," by Henry T. Burr.] 
Am. Jour. Sci., 4th ser., vol. 12, pp. 80-81, 1901. 



86 BIBLIOGRAPHY OF NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, [bull. 203. 

781 Warren (C. H.). [Reviews of u Elements of mineralogy, crystal- 

lography and blowpipe analysis," by A. J. Moses and C. 
L. Parsons; and "A text-book of important minerals and 
rocks," by S. E. Tillman.] 
Science, new ser., vol. 13, pp. 267-268, 1901. 

782 — — Penfield (S. L.) and. Some new minerals from the zinc 

mines at Franklin, N. J., and note concerning the chemical 
composition of ganomalite, 

See Penfield (S. L.) and Warren (C. PI.), 603. 

783 "Washington (Henry S.). The foyaite-ijolite series of Magnet 

Cove [Arkansas]; a chemical study in differentiation. I. 

Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 607-622, 1901. 

Comprises a study of the chemical composition of several rock types 
and a discussion of their relations. 

784 - - The foyaite-ijolite series of Magnet Cove [Arkansas]; a chem- 

ical study in differentiation. II. 

Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 645-670, figs. 1-3, 1901. 

Describes the petrographic characters of the rocks and compares them 
with similar rocks from other regions. Discusses differentiation in 
laccolithic magmas. 

785 - - The rocks of Lake Winnepesaukee, New Hampshire 

Abstract: Am. Geol., vol. 27, p. 44 (£ p.), 1901. 
Contains brief notes on the rocks. 

786 - A chemical study of the glancophane schists. 

Am. Jour. Sci., 4th ser., vol. 11, pp. 35-59, 1901. 
Abstract: Am. Geol., vol. 27, pp. 184-185, 1901. 

Describes the microscopic and chemical characters of these schists 
from several foreign countries and from western United States. 

787 Watson (Thomas Leonard). The granitic rocks of Georgia and 

their relationships. 

Am. Geol., vol. 27, pp. 199-225, pis. 17-24, 1901. 

Describes the microscopic and chemical and mineralogic characters 
of the varieties of granite and discusses the evidence of their intrusive 
origin. 

788 - - The Georgia bauxite deposits; their chemical constituents 

and genesis. 

Am. Geol., vol. 28, pp. 25-45, pi. 7, 1901. 

Describes the general geology of the bauxite area and the occurrence, 
geologic position, and chemical composition of the ore and discusses its 
origin. 

789 - - On the origin of the phenocrysts in the porphyritic granites 

of Georgia. 

Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 97-122, figs. 1-6, 1901. 

Abstracts: Am. Geol., vol. 28, pp. 58-59, 1901; Am. Nat., vol. 35, pp. 
947-948, 1901. 

Describes the characters of the granites of the several areas studied, 
their chemical composition, and the genetic relationship of phenocryst 
to ground mass. 



weeks] PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY. 1901." 87 

790 Watson (Thomas Leonard). [Review of "The Bauxite deposits 

of Arkansas," by Charles Willard Hayes. ] 
Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 737-739, 1901. 

791 - Weathering- of granitic rocks of Georgia. 

Geol. Soc. Am., Bull., vol. 12, pp. 93 108, pis. 6-11, 1901 

Abstracts: Science, new ser., vol. 13, p. 137, 1901; Am. Nat., vol. 35, 
p. 947 (i p.), 1901. 

Describes the megascopic, microscopic, and chemical character of the 
granite of the State and the phenomena of their weathering. 

792 Watson (11. Lind). Auriferous deposits of Wreck Bay, Jordan 

River, and other localities of Vancouver Island [Canada]. 
Mines and Minerals, vol. 21, pp. 488-489, 1 fig., 1901. 
Describes placers of the region. 

793 Weatherby (W. J.). The Mogollon range, New Mexico. 

Mines and Minerals, vol. 22, pp. 97-101, 4 figs., 1901. 

Describes the general geology and mineral resources of the region. 

794 Weed (Walter Harvey). The enrichment of gold and silver 

veins. 

Am. Inst, Mg. Engrs., Trans., vol. 30, pp. 426-448, figs. 1-9, 1901. 

Discusses the genesis of rich ore bodies occurring near ground water 
level and of those found in deep mine workings and the chemical reac- 
tions which have taken place during the process of ore deposition. 
Describes the author's observations and those of other geologists in 
various mines. 

795 - Types of copper deposits in the southern United States. 

Am. Inst. Mg. Engrs., Trans., vol. 30, pp. 449-504, figs. 1-22, 1901. 

Describes the character and occurrence of copper ores in certain dis- 
tricts and discusses relations of the ores of the regions with these type 
deposits. 

79(3 Notes on the Carolina gold deposits. 

Eng. and Mg. Jour., vol. 72, p. 494, 1901. 
Brief notes on the character of the ores. 

797 - The El Paso tin deposits [Texas]. 

U. S. Geol. Surv., Bull. No. 178, pp. 1-15, pi. 1, figs. 1-4, 1001. 
Describes the general geology of the region and the occurrence and 
character of the ore-bearing veins. 

798 and Pirsson (L. V.). Geology of the Shonkin sag and Pal- 

isade Butte laccoliths in the Highwood Mountains of Mon- 
tana. 

Am. Jour. Sci., 4th ser., vol. 12, pp. 1-17, figs. 1-10, 1901. 

Abstract: Geol. Mag., new ser., dec. 4, vol. 8, p. 423, 1901. 

Describes the physiography of the region, the occurrence and char- 
acter of the laccoliths and the chemical characters of the shonkinite 
and syenite. 



88 BIBLIOGRAPHY OF NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, [bull. 203. 

799 Weed (Walter Harvey) and Pirrson (L. V.). Missourite, a new 

leucite rock from the Highwood Mountains of Montana. 

Yale Bicentennial publications. Cont. to Mineral, and Petrog. pp. 
457-466, 1901. ( From Am. Jour. Sci. , 4th ser. , vol. 2, pp. 315-323, 1896. ) 

800 Weeks (Fred Boughton). An occurrence of tungsten ore in 

eastern Nevada. 

U. S. Geol. Surv., 21st Ann. Kept,, Pt. VI, pp. 319-320, 1901 
Abstract: Eng. and Mg. Jour., vol. 72, pp. 8-9, 1901. 

801 Weller (Stuart). Correlation of the Kinderhook formations of 

southwestern Missouri. 

Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 130-148, 1901. 

Reviews recent correlation of these strata and describes the occurrence 
and faunas of the several formations which make up the Kinderhook 
group. 

802 [Review of u The Oriskany fauna of Becraft Mountain, 

Columbia Co., N. X\," by J. M. Clarke. ] 
Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 278-279, 1901. 

803 [Review of the University Geological Survey of Kansas, vol. 

4, Paleontology, Part II, by Samuel W. Williston]. 
Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 362-363, 1901. 

804 Kinderhook faunal studies. III. The faunas of beds No. 3 

to No. 7 at Burlington, Iowa. 
St. Louis Acad. Sci., Trans., vol. 11, pp. 147-214, pis. 12-20, 1901. 
Describes species collected from the various beds and discusses the 
correlations. 

805 A preliminary report on the Paleozoic formations of the Kit- 

tatinny Valley in New Jerse}^. 
N. J. Geol. Surv., Ann. Kept, for 1900, pp. 1-8, 1901. 
Describes the character and occurrence of the subdivisions of the Cam- 
brian and Ordovician strata in New Jersey. 

806 Kummell (Henry B.) and. Paleozoic limestones of Kitta- 

tinny Valley, New Jersey. 
See Kummel (H. B.) and Weller (S.), 457. 

807 Smith (James Perrin) and. Prodromites, a new ammonite 

genus from the Lower Carboniferous. 

See Smith (J. P.) and Weller (Stuart), 711. 

808 Wells (Horace L.). Sperrylite, a new mineral. 

Yale Bicentennial publications. Cont. to Mineral, and Petrog., pp. 
151-156, 1901. (From Am. Jour. Sci., vol. 37, pp. 67-70, 1889.) 

809 On the composition of pollucite and its occurrence at Hebron, 

Me. 

Yale Bicentennial publications. Cont. to Mineral, and Petrog., pp. 
183-192, 1901. (From Am. Jour. Sci., vol. 41, pp. 213-220, 1891.) 



weeks.] PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, A^D MINERALOGY, 1901. 89 

809a White (David). Two new species of Algae from the Upper Silu- 
rian of Indiana. 
U. S. Nat. Mus., Proa, vol. 24, pp. 265-270, pis. xvi-xviii, 1001 

810 Age of the coals at Tipton, Blair County, Pennsylvania. 

Geol. Soc. Am., Bull., vol. 12, pp. 473-477, 1901. 
Describes the occurrence, character and structure of the strata associ- 
ated with the coals and discusses their age as indicated by the fossil flora. 

811 [Review of "Etude sur la flore fossile du basin houiller 

d'Heraclee (Asie Mineure)" by R. Zeiller.] 

Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 192-198, 1901. 

812 Mr. Lacoe's relation to science. 

Wyoming Hist, and Geol. Soc, Proc. and Coll., vol. 6, pp. 55-00, 1901. 
Gives an account of his geologic and paleontologic labors. 

813 The Canadian species of the genus Whittleseya and their sys- 
tematic relations. 

Ottawa Nat., vol. 15, pp. 98-110, pi. 7, 1901. 

Describes the occurrence, relation, systematic position and characters 
of the species. 

814 Some paleobotanical aspects of the Upper Paleozoic in Nova 

Scotia. 
Can. Rec. Sci., vol. 8, pp. 271-280, 1901. 

Discusses the bearing of the paleobotanical data on the age of certain 
beds in Nova Scotia. 

815 White (I. C). Second edition of the geological map of West 
Virginia. 

Am. Geol., vol. 28, pp. 323-329, 1901. 
Gives a brief description of the map. 

816 Geology of West Virginia. [Paper read before the Interna- 
tional Mining Congress, Boise, Idaho, June, 1901.] 
Mines and Minerals, vol. 22, pp. 153-155, 1901. 

Describes briefly the character and succession of the sedimentary 
strata of the State. 

817 White (Mark). Geology of the Glass Mountains of western 

Oklahoma. 
Kans. Acad. Sci., Trans., vol. 17, pp. 199-200, 1901. 
Gives a section of the Cretaceous strata. 

818 White (Theodore G.). [Faunas of the Lower Ordovician at Glens 

Falls, N. Y.] 
Abstract: Am. Geol., vol. 27, p. 43 ($ p.), 1901. 
Gives results of the author's detailed studies. 

819 Whiteaves (J. F.). Description of a new species of Unio from 

the Cretaceous rocks of the Nanaimo coal field. Vancouver 
Island. 
Ottawa Nat., vol. 14, pp. 177-179, 1 fig., 1901. 



90 BIBLIOGRAPHY OF NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, [bull. 203. 

820 Whiteaves (J. F.). Note on a supposed new species of Lytoceras 

from the Cretaceous rocks at Denman Island in the Strait 
of Georgia [Canada]. 
Ottawa Nat, vol. 15, pp. 31-32, 1901. 

821 Whitehead (Cabell), Chatard (T. M.), and. An examination of 

the ores of the Republic Mine, Washington. 

See Chatard (T. M.) and Whitehead (0.), 125. 

822 Whitfield (R. P.) assisted by Hovey (E. O.). Catalogue of the 

types and figured specimens in the paleontological collec- 
tion of the geological department, American Museum of 
Natural History; Lower Carboniferous to Pleistocene 
inclusive. 
Am. Mus. Nat. Hist., Bull., vol. 11, pt. 4, pp. 357-500, 1901. 

823 Whitfield (R. P.). Note on a very fine example of Helicoceras 

stevensoni preserving the outer chamber. 
Am. Mus. Nat. Hist., Bull., vol. 14, p. 219, pi. 30, 1901. 

S24 Wieland (G. R.). A study of some American fossil Cycads. 
Part IV. On the microsporangiate fructification of Cyca- 
deoidea. 

Am. Jour. Sci., 1th ser., vol. 11, pp. 423-436, tigs. 1-3, 1901. 

Continues the description of the author's studies of the fructification 
of Cycadeoidca, which appeared in the American Journal of Science 
f..r March, L899. 

825 Williams (E. H., jr.). The alleged Parker channel. [Pennsyl- 

vania. J 
Geol. Soc. Am., Bull., vol. 12, p. 463, 1901. 
Describes abandoned channel of Allegheny Kiver. 

826 Williams (Henry Shaler). The discrimination of time values in 

geology. 

Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 570-585, 1901. 

Discusses the criteria upon which the classification of strata should 
depend and proposes a plan of a biochronic classification and nomencla- 
ture. 

827 Points involved in the Siluro-Devonian boundary question. 

Abstract: Geol. Soc. Am., Bull., vol. 12, pp. 472-473, 1901. 
Gives brief summary of questions in dispute. 

828 [Reviews of "The Eocene deposits of Maryland" and "Sys- 
tematic paleontology;" "Annual Report of the Geological 
Survey of Arkansas, 1892, Vol. V;" " Summary report on 
the operations of the Geological Survey of Canada" by 
G. M. Dawson; and "A revision of the genera and species 
of Canadian Paleozoic Corals — The Madreporaria aporosa 
and the Madreporaria rugosa" by L. M. Lambe.] 
Am. Jour. Sci., 4th ser., vol. 12, pp. 77-80, 1901. 



weeks] PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. 91 

829 Williams (Henry Shaler). [Reviews of "Geological Surveyor 

Canada, new series, vol. 11;" "Geological and Natural 
History Survey of Minnesota, Final Report, vol. 6;" "Iowa 
Geological Survey, vol. 11;" and " Dragons of the air, an 
account of extinct flying reptiles' 1 by H. G. Seeley.] 
Am. Jour. Sci., 4th ser., vol. 12, pp. 394-398, 1901. 

830 Willmott (A. B.). The Michipicoten Huronian area. 

Am. Geol., vol. 28, pp. 14-19, pi. 8, 1901. 

Describes the occurrence of the igneous and sedimentary rocks of the 
region and discusses the stratigraphic succession and age of the sedi- 
ments. 

831 Willis (Bailey). Paleozoic Appalachia or the history of Mary- 

land during Paleozoic time. 

Md. Geol. Surv., Special Publication, vol. 4, pt. 1, pp. 1-93, pis. i-xii, 
fig. 1, 1900. 

Describes the processes of erosion, sedimentation and deformation, and 
discusses the Paleozoic history of Maryland and adjacent States. 

832 Individuals of stratigraphic classification. 

Jour. Geol., vol. 9, pp. 557-569, 1901. 

Discusses the discrimination of formations by lithologic criteria and 
the determination of faunal and time divisions. 

833 Thomas Benton Brooks. 

Science, new ser., vol. 13, pp. 460-462, 1901. 
Gives an account of his life and geologic researches. 

834 Oil of the northern Rocky Mountains. 

Eng. and Mg. Jour., vol. 72, pp. 782-784, 3 figs., 1901. 
Describes the stratigraphy and structure of the region and the prob- 
able occurrence of oil. 

835 Smith (George Otis) and. The Clealum iron-ores, Wash- 
ington. 

See Smith (G. O.) and Willis (B.), 709. 

836 Williston (S. W.). The dinosaur ian genus Creosaurus, Marsh. 
Am. Jour. Sci., 4th ser., vol. 11, pp. 111-114, fig. 1, 1901. 
Reviews previous descriptions and describes new material. 

837 A new turtle from the Kansas Cretaceous. 

Kans. Acad. Sci., Trans., vol. 17, pp. 195-199, pis. 18-22, 1901. 
Describes Porthochelys laticeps, n. gen. et sp. 

838 Wilson (Alfred W. G.). The Medford dike area [Massachusetts]. 

Boston Soc. Nat. Hist., Proc, vol. 30, pp. 353-374, pis. 1-4, 1901. 

Describes the petrographic characters of the crystalline rocks and the 
glacial phenomena of the region. Includes a bibliography and geologic 
map. 

839 Physical geology of central Ontario. 

Can. Inst., Trans., vol. 7, pp. 139-186, 8 pis., 10 figs., 4 maps, 1901. 
Describes the character of the pre-sedimentary floor of the region, 
the characters of the Paleozoic series, its post-Paleozoic history, and the 
glacial phenomena. 



92 BIBLIOGKAPHY OF NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, [bull. 203. 

840 Wilson (Herbert M.). Porto Rico; its topography and aspects. 

Am. Geog. Soc, Bull., vol. 32, pp. 220-238, with map, 1900. 
Describes physiography of the island. 

841 Winchell (Alexander N.). Etude mineralogique et petrogra- 

phique des roches gabbroiques de l'Etat de Minnesota, 
Etats-Unis, et plus special ement des anorthosites. 

Paris. 164 pp., 1900. (Not seen.) 

Abstract: Am. Jour. Sci., 4th ser., vol. 11, p. 89 (J p.), 1901. 

842 Note on certain copper minerals. 

Am. Geol., vol. 28, pp. 244-246, 1901. 

Describes occurrence of chalcopyrite and bornite at Butte, Mont. 

843 Winchell (Newton H.). Glacial lakes of Minnesota. 
Geol. Soc. Am., Bull., vol. 12, pp. 109-128, pi. 12, 1901. 
Describes the retreat of the ice sheets and the occurrence of the 
several glacial lakes of the region. 

844 [Reviews of "A Text-book of important minerals and rocks, 

with tables for the determination of minerals," by S. E. 
Tillman, and "The progress of Mineralogy in 1899, an 
analytical Catalogue of the contributions to that series II 
during the year," by S. H. Hamilton and J. R. Withron, 
and " New species of Cambrian fossils from Cape Breton," 
by G. F. Matthew]. 
Am. Geol., vol. 27, pp. 48-49, 1901. 

845 [Review of "La Face de la Terre" (Das Antlitz der Erde), 

by Ed. Suess, and Bulletin of the Hadley laboratory of 
the University of New Mexico, vol. 2, pt. 1]. 
Am. Geol., vol. 27, pp. 56-59, 1901. 

846 - — [Review of Bulletin No. 4 of the South Dakota School of 
Mines]. 
Am. Geol., vol. 27, p. 124 (£ p.), 1901. 

847 [Reviews of "Profiles of Rivers in the United States," by 

Henry Gannett, and "Guide to the Geology and Paleon- 
tology of Niagara Falls and vicinity," by A. W. Grabau]. 
Am. Geol., vol. 28, pp. 56-57, 1901. 

848 [Reviews of "Die Ursachen der Oberflachengestaltung des 

norddeutschen Flachlandes," by Dr. F. Wahnschatfe; 
" Geologischer Fuhrer durch Campanien," by Dr. W. 
Deecke; "The Coal and Metal miner's pocketbook of prin- 
ciples, rules, formulas, and tables;" and "Report on the 
geolog} 7 of the Philippine Islands," by George F. Becker.] 
Am. Geol., vol. 28, pp. 123-127, 1901. 



weeks] PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. 93 

849 Winchell (Newton H.). The Archean of the Alps. 

Am.GeoL, vol. 28, pp. 189-200, 1901. 
Reviews paper by Duparc and Mrazec. 

850 Edward Waller Claypole. 

Am. Geol., vol. 28, pp. 247-248, 1901. 
Gives a sketch of the life of Prof. Claypole. 

851 The origin of Australian iron ores. 

Am. Geol., vol., 18, pp. 248-250, 1901. 

Reviews paper by J. B. Jaquet on "The iron-ore deposits of New 
South Wales," and compares them with certain deposits in the State of 
Washington. 

852 [Reviews of " Geology and water resources of Nez Perce 

County, Idaho" by I. C. Russel; " Contributions to miner- 
alogy and petrography," edited by S. L. Penfieldand L. V. 
Pirsson ; ' ; Preliminary report on the copper-bearing rocks 
of Douglas County, Wisconsin, containing a preliminary 
report on the copper-bearing rocks of parts of Washburn 
and Bayfield Counties," 2d edition, by U. S. Grant; and 
"An investigation of the buried valley of Wyoming" by 
William Griffith.] 
Am. Geol., vol. 28, pp. 319-324, 1901. 

853 Fundamental changes in the Archean and Algonkian, as 

understood by Prof. Van Hise, of the United States Geo- 
logical Survey. 

Am. Geol., vol. 28, pp. 385-388, 1901. 
Reviews a recent paper by Prof. Van Hise. 

854 Withrow (James R.), Hamilton (S. Harbert) and. The progress 

of mineralogy in 1899, an analytical catalogue of the con- 
tributions to science during the year. 
See Hamilton (S. H.) and Withrow (J. R.), 337. 

855 Wood (Elvira). Marcellus (Stafford) limestones of Lancaster, 

Erie County, N. Y. 

N. Y. State Mus., Bull. No. 49, pp. 139-181, fig. 1, pi. 9, 1901. 

Describes their stratigraphic relations and lithologic and faunal 
characters. 

856 A new crinoid from the Hamilton of Charlestown, Indiana. 

Am. Jour. Sci., 4th ser., vol. 12, pp. 297-300, pi. v, fig. 1, 1901. 
Describes Gemnnseocrinus carinatus n. sp. 

857 Woodworth (Jay Backus). Original micaceous cross-banding 
of strata by current action. 
Am. Geol., vol. 27, pp. 281-283, figs. 1-2, 1901. 

Describes the phenomena occurring in glacial sand of Massachusetts 
and refers to descriptions of somewhat similar occurrences. 



94 BIBLIOGRAPHY OF NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, ETC. [bull. 203. 

858 Woodworth (J. Backus). Pleistocene geology of portions of 

Nassau of Queens County and Borough [New York]. 

N. Y. State Mus., Bull. No. 48, pp. 618-670, pis. 1-9, figs. 1-9, 1901. 

Describes the physiography and character and occurrence of the 
Pleistocene strata of the region. Includes a summary of glacial history 
and bibliography. 

859 Woolman (Lewis). Artesian wells. [New Jersey.] 

N. J. Geol. Surv., Ann. Kept, for 1900, pp. 103-171, 1901. 
Gives sections of many artesian wells. 

860 Wortman (J. L.). A new American species of Arirphicyon. 

Am. Jour. Sci., 4th ser., vol. 11, pp. 200-204, figs. A and B, 1901. 
Describes the characters of the skull and the relations of the Amphi- 
cyon group. 

861 - - Studies of Eocene Mammalia in the Marsh Collection, Pea- 

body Museum. 

Am. Jour. Sri., 4th ser., vol. 11, pp. 383-348, pi. v, figs. 1-6, pp. 437- 
450, pi. vi, figs. 7-17, 1901. 

Discusses the relations of the Carnivora and Creodonta, and describes 
the characters of some forms of Canidse, including a few new species. 

862 - - Studies of Eocene Mammalia in the Marsh Collection, Pea- 

body Museum. 

Am. Jour. Sci., 4th ser., vol. 12, pp. 143-154, figs. 18-30, 1901. 
Describes Viverravus Marsh, V. gracilis Marsh, minutus n. sp., and 
Oodectes herpestoides n. gen. et sp. 

863 - - Studies of Eocene Mammalia in the Marsh Collection, Pea- 

body Museum. 

Am. Jour. Sci., 4th ser., vol. 12, pp. 193-206, figs. 31-43, 1901. 

Continues description of Oodectes herpestoides n. sp., and describes 
Triacodon fallax Marsh, Ziphacodon rugatus Marsh, Harpalodon sylves- 
tris Marsh, Aelurotherium latidens Marsh, and Ae. bicuspis n. sp. 

864 - Studies of Eocene Mammalia in the Marsh Collection, Pea- 

body Museum. 

Am. Jour. Sci., 4th ser., vol. 12, pp. 281-296, pis. 1-4, fig. 44, 1901. 

Gives the important characters by which the Creodonta are distin- 
guished from the Carnassidentia, and describes Harpagolestes macro- 
cephalus n. gen. et sp., and Dromocyon vorax Marsh. 

865 - - Studies of Eocene Mammalia in the Marsh Collection, Pea- 

body Museum. 

Am. Jour. Sci., 4th ser., vol. 12, pp. 377-382, figs. 45-48 and 421-432, 
pis. 8-9, figs. 49-60, 1901. 

Continuous description of Dromycyon vorax Marsh. 

866 Wright (G. F.). Geology and the deluge. 

McClure's Mag., vol. 17, pp. 124-139, June, 1901. (Not seen.) 



ADDENDA TO BIBLIOGRAPHIES FOR PREVIOUS YEARS. 



1893 


1894 


1896 


1897 


1899 


106 


108 


110 


111 


112 499 


107 


109 


1901 




113 529 

114 530 
176 636 


1 


117 


380 


573 


747 


14 


122 


401 


604 


S31 


15 


236 


459 


656 


840 


46 


256 


460 


657 


841 


115 


257 


516 


683 




116 


. 350 


546 


727 





95 



CLASSIFIED KEY TO THE INDEX. 



Page. 

Alabama 103 

Alaska 103 

Archean and Algonkian 103 

Atlantic coast region 103 

Canada 103 

Great Basin region 103 

Great Lakes region 103 

New England and New York 103 

Rocky Mountain region 103 

General 103 

Arizona 103 

Arkansas 103 

Baffin Land 103 

Bibliography 103 

Biography 104 

California 104 

Cambrian 104 

Appalachian region 104 

Canada 104 

Great Basin region 104 

Mississippi Valley region 104 

New England and New York 104 

Rocky Mountain region 104 

Southwestern region 104 

Canada 104 

A 1 berta 1 04 

British Columbia 104 

Cape Breton Island 105 

Labrador 105 

Manitoba 105 

New Brunswick 105 

Nova Scotia 105 

Ontario 105 

Quebec 105 

General 1 05 

Carboniferous 105 

Appalachian region 1 05 

Canada 106 

Great Basin region 106 

Great Plains region 106 

Mississippi Valley region 106 

Rocky Mountain region 106 

Southwestern region 106 

General 106 

9251— No. 203—02 7 97 



98 CLASSIFIED KEY TO THE INDEX. 

Page. 

Chemical analyses 106 

Classification 107 

Colorado 107 

Connecticut 108 

Correlation 108 

Cretaceous 108 

Atlantic coast region 108 

Canada 108 

Great Plains region ! 108 

Mexico 108 

Mississippi Valley region 108 

Pacific coast region 108 

Rocky Mountain region 108 

Southwestern region 1 08 

Devonian 108 

Appalachian region 108 

Canada 108 

Great Basin region 108 

I ! r< -at Lakes region 108 

Mississippi Valley region 108 

New England and New Y< >rk 108 

Southwestern region 108 

General 108 

Dist rict of C< >luml >ia 108 

Dynamic geology — ( reographre divisions 108 

Appalachian region 108 

Atlantic coast region 108 

( lanada 108 

< heat Basin region 109 

Great Lakes region 109 

( iivat Plains region 109 

Hawaiian Islands 1 09 

Mexico 109 

Mississippi Valley region 109 

New England 109 

Pacific coast region 109 

Panama 109 

Rocky Mountain region 109 

Southwestern region 109 

West Indies 109 

( xeneral .109 

Dynamic geology — Divisions by subject-matter 109 

Denudation 109 

Erosion 110 

Faulting _ ' 110' 

Folding 110 

Intrusion 110 

Jointing 110 

Oscillation 110 

Sedimentation 110 

Volcanoes 110 

Economic geology 110 

Alabama 110 

Alaska 110 



CLASSIFIED KEY TO THE INDEX. 99 

Economic geology — Continued. Page . 

Arizona [10 

Arkansas 110 

California 110 

Canada 110 

Colorado 110 

District of Columbia 11 

Georgia 11 

Idaho 11 

Illinois 11 

Indiana 11 

Indian Territory 11 

Iowa 11 

Kansas 11 

Kentucky 11 

Mexico 11 

Michigan 11 

Minnesota 11 

Missouri 11 

Montana 11 

Nebraska 11 

Nevada 11 

New Jersey 11 

New Mexico 11 

New York 11 

North Carolina 11 

North Dakota 11 

Oklahoma 11 

Oregon „ 11 

Philippine Islands 11 

South Carolina 11 

South Dakota 11 

Tennessee 112 

Texas 112 

Utah 112 

Vermont 112 

Virginia 112 

Washington 112 

West Indies 112 

West Virginia 112 

Wisconsin 112 

Wyoming 112 

General 112 

Economic products described 112 

Geologic formations, description and synonymy .' 1 1 5 

Geologic maps 119 

Georgia 119 

Glacial geology 120 

Alaska 120 

Appalachian region 120 

Canada 1 20 

Great Basin region 120 

Great Lakes region 1 20 

Mississippi Valley region 1 20 

New England and New York 120 



100 CLASSIFIED KEY TO THE INDEX. 

Glacial geology — Continued. Page. 

Ohio Valley 120 

Pacific coast region 120 

Rocky Mountain region 120 

General 120 

Greenland 1 20 

Hawaiian Islands 1 20 

Idaho 120 

Indiana 120 

Indian Territory 120 

Iowa 120 

Jura 121 

New England 121 

Rocky Mountain region 121 

Kansas 121 

Kentucky 121 

Maine 121 

Maryland 121 

Massachusetts 121 

Mexico 121 

Michigan 121 

Mineralogy 122 

Minerals described 122 

Minnesota . 123 

Mississippi 123 

Missouri 123 

Montana 123 

Nebraska 123 

Nevada 123 

Newfoundland 124 

New Hampshire 124 

New Jersey 124 

New Mexico 124 

New York 124 

Nicaragua 1 24 

North Carolina 124 

North Dakota 124 

Ohio 1 24 

Oklahoma 124 

Oregon 1 25 

Paleontology 125 

Algonkian 125 

Cambrian 125 

Carboniferous 125 

Cretaceous 125 

Devonian 125 

Jurassic 125 

Pleistocene 125 

Silurian 126 

Tertiary 126 

Triassic 126 

General 126 

Genera and species described 127 

Panama 139 



CLASSIFIED KEY TO THE INDEX. 101 

Page 

Pennsylvania 139 

Petrology 139 

California 139 

Canada 140 

Colorado 140 

Connecticut 140 

District of Columbia 140 

Georgia 140 

Idaho 140 

Iowa 140 

Maine 140 

Maryland 140 

Massachusetts 140 

Mexico 140 

Minnesota 140 

Montana 140 

New Hampshire 140 

New Jersey 140 

New York * 140 

Oregon 140 

Pennsylvania 1 40 

Vermont 140 

Washington 140 

Wyoming 140 

General 1-10 

Rocks described 140 

Physiographic geology 141 

Alaska Ill 

Appalachian region 141 

Atlantic coast region 141 

Canada 141 

Great Basin region 141 

Great Lakes region 141 

Great Plains region 141 

Mexico 141 

Mississippi Valley region 141 

New England and New York 141 

Pacific coast region 142 

Rocky Mountain region 142 

Southwestern region 1 42 

West Indies 1 42 

General 142 

Pleistocene 142 

Appalachian region 142 

Atlantic coast region 142 

Canada 142 

Great Basin region 1 42 

Mississippi Valley region * 1 42 

New England and New York 142 

Pacific coast region 142 

Rocky Mountain region 142 

Southwestern region 142 

West Indies 142 



102 CLASSIFIED KEY TO THE INDEX. 

Page. 

Philippine Islands 142 

Silurian 142 

Appalachian region 142 

Canada 142 

Great Basin region 142 

Mississippi Valley region 142 

New England and New York « 143 

Ohio Valley region 143 

Southwestern region 143 

General 143 

South Carolina 143 

South Dakota 143 

Tennessee 143 

Tertiary 143 

Atlantic coast region 143 

Canada 143 

Great Plains region 143 

New England 143 

Pacific coast region 143 

Panama 143 

Philippine Islands. 143 

Rocky Mountain region 143 

Southwestern region 143 

West Indies 143 

Texas 143 

Trias 144 

Canada 144 

New England 144 

Pacific coast region 144 

Rocky Mountain region 144 

Southwestern region 144 

Utah ; 144 

Vermont 144 

Virginia 144 

Washington 144 

West Indies 1 44 

West Virginia 144 

Wisconsin 144 

Wyoming 1 44 



INDEX. 



[The numbers refer to entries in the Bibliography.] 



Alabama. 

Alabama coal fields, MeCalley, 511. 

Marble formations of the Cahaba River, 

Byrne, 99. 
Meteorite which fell near Felix, Alabama, 

Merrill, 543a. 
Alaska. 

Glacial phenomena of Seward Peninsula, 

Brooks and Collier, 81. 
Gold mining in Alaska, Furman, 289. 
Jura-fossilien aus Alaska, Pompeekj, 620. 
Nome gold region, Schrader and Brooks, 681. 
Notes on Nome, Rickard, 646. 
Occurrence of cassiterite, Brooks, 80. 
Occurrence of stream tin, Brooks, 80a. 
Physiography of the Copper River basin, 

Spencer, 717. 

Archean and Algonkian. 

Atlantic coast region. 

Washington folio, Darton and Keith, 200. 
Canada. 
Geological record of Rocky Mountain region, 

Dawson, 224. 
Geology of principal cities in eastern Canada, 

Ami, 14. 
Geology of Yellow Head Pass route, McEvoy, 

516. 
Iron ores of Nipissing district, Miller, 551. 
Iron ranges of the Lower Huronian, Cole- 
man, 155. 
Michipicoten Huronian area, Willmott, 830. 
Synopsis of geology of Canada, Ami, 15. 
Great Basin region. 
Geology and vein phenomena of Arizona, 

Comstock, 161. 
Great Lakes region. 
Keeweenawan area of eastern Minnesota, 

Hall, 332. 
New England and New York. 
Geology of crystalline rocks, Smyth, 713. 
Geology of Rand Hill, Cushing, 185. 
Pre-Cambrian formations, Kemp and Hall, 

421. 
Rocky Mountain region. 
Ojl of the northern Rocky Mountains, Willis, 

834. 
General. 
Fundamental changes in the Archean and 

Algonkian, Winchell, 853. 
Summaries of current North American Pre- 
Cambrian literature, Leith, 489. 
Sur les formations precambriennes fossiliferes, 

Walcott, 774. 



Arizona. 

Caliche of southern Arizona. Blake, 64. 

Evidences of shallow seas in Paleozoic time, 
Blake, 63. 

Extinct glaciers, Stone, 733. 

Geology and vein phenomena of Arizona, 
Comstock, 161. 

Geology of Arizona, Blake, 62. 

Geology of the Little Colorado Valley, Ward, 
777. 

Grand Canyon of the Colorado, Davis, 202. 

Minerals associated with copper, Stone. 732. 

Petrified forests of Arizona, Ward, 779. 

Vertebrates from the Trias of Arizona, Lucas, 
505. 
Arkansas. 

Analysis of smithsonite, Miller, 555. 

Arkansas beauxite deposits, Hayes, 356. 

Borings in Silver Spring Valley, Douglas, 235. 

Genesis of the Arkansas Valley, Keyes, 425. 

Miniature overthrust fault and anticline, 
Purdue, 634. 

Peneplains of the Ozark highland, Hershey, 
361. 

Siluric fauna near Batesville, Arkansas. Van 
Ingen, 762, 763. 

Valleys of solution in northern Arkansas, 
Purdue, 633. 

Zinc-lead deposits of southwest Arkansas, 
Phillips, 610. 
BaflRnland: 

Laurentian limestones, Bell, 58. 
Bibliography. 

Addenda and corrigenda to progress of geo- 
logical work in Canada during 1899, Ami, 17. 

Base leveling and its faunal significance, 
Adams, 2. 

Bibliographical sketch of Elkanah Billings, 
Ami, 28. 

Bibliography of E. Billings, Ami, 30. 

George Mercer Dawson, Ami, 19, 29. 

Dakota Cretaceous of Kansas and Nebraska, 
Gould, 301. 

Diplodocus (Marsh), Hatcher. 342. 

Eocene deposits of Maryland, Clark and Mar- 
tin, 140. 

Fossil corals from the elevated reefs of Cura- 
cao, Arube, and Bonaire, Vaughan, 766. 

Fossil mammalia of White River beds, Doug- 
lass, 231a. 

Geology and paleontology of Niagara Falls, 
Grabau, 306. 

103 



104 



INDEX TO NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, 



[BULL. 203. 



Bibliography— Continued. 

Geology and water resources of Nez Perces 

County, Part II, Russell, 662. 
Geology of Black Hills, Darton, 198. 
Geology of the Philippine Islands, Becker, 50. 
Historical outline of the geological and agri- 
cultural survey of the State of Mississippi, 

Hilgard, 368. 
Lacoe (Ralph Dupuy), Hayden, 354. 
Medford dike area, Wilson, 838. 
Memoir of Franklin Piatt, Frazer, 28(3. 
Newark system of the Pomperang Valley, 

Hobbs, 376. 
North American species of the genus Equus, 

Gidley, 282. 
Observations on the Creodonta, Matthew, 

538. 
Physical geology of central Ontario, Wilson, 

839. 
Physiography of Acadia, Daly, 190. 
Pleistocene geology of Nassau County, Wood- 
worth, 858. 
Siluric fauna near Batesville, Arkansas, Van 

Ingen, 762, 763. 
Studies in evolution, Beecher, 51. 
Structural relations of amygdaloidal rnela- 

phyre, Burr, 97. 
Summaries of current North American Pre- 

Cambrian literature, Leith, 489. 
Troost's survey of Philadelphia, Hamilton, 336. 
White (Theodore Greely), Ries, 649. 
Biography. 

Parris (Prof. W. H.), Preston, 626. 
Billings (Elkanah), Ami, 28. 
Brooks (Thomas Benton), Willis, 833. 
Claypole (Edward Waller), Winchell, 850. 
Dawson, George M., Adams, 3. 
Dawson (George Mercer), Ami, 18. 
Dawson (George Mercer), Harrington, 339. 
Lacoe (Ralph Dupuy), Hayden, 354. 
Lacoe's relation to science, White, 812. 
Le Conte (Joseph), Lawson, 484. 
Memoir of Franklin Piatt, Frazer, 286. 
Sketch of the life and work of Augustus 

Wing, Seeley, 686. 
White (Theodore Greely), Ries, 649. 
California. 

A flightless auk, Mancalla californiensis, 

Lucas, 504a. 
Age of granites in the Klamath Mountains, 

Hershey, 363. 
A new Californian Bittium, Dall and Bartsch, 

189. 
Auriferous gravels, Table Mountains of Cali- 
fornia, Hanks, 338. 
Berkeley Hills, Lawson and Palache, 484a. 
Border line between the Paleozoic and Meso- 

zoic, Smith, 710. 
Feldspar-corundum rocks from Plumas 

County, Lawson, 482. 
Type of auriferous deposit, Hershey, 367. 
Composition of California petroleum, Mabery 

and Hudson, 507. 
Contribution to mineralogy of California, 

Blasdale, 66. 
Drainage features of California, Lawson, 483. 
Erosion on the Pacific coast, Holder, 384. 



California — Continued. 

Geology of Salinas Valley, Nutter, 570. 
Geology of the Great Basin, Turner, 744. 
Geomorphogeny of Klamath Mountains, Dil- 

ler, 230. 
Metamorphic formations of northwestern 

California, Hershey, 362. 
Neocene basins of Klamath Mountains, An- 
derson, 31. 
Occurrence of platinum, Day, 226. 
Oil fields of California, Lakes, 470. 
On northupite, pirssonite, etc., Pratt, 623. 
Origin and occurrence of petroleum, Cooper, 

163. 
Pedalogical geology of California, Hilgard, 

369. 
Petroleum in California, Claypole, 149. 
Remarkable salt deposit, Holder,383. 
Sierra Madre, near Pasadena, Claypole, 150. 
Subsidence of Santa Catalina, Ritter, 653. 
Cambrian. 
Appalachian region. 
Geologic relations of the iron ores in the Car- 

tersville district, Hayes, 355. 
Maynardville folio, Keith, 411. 
Paleozoic limestones of Kittatinny valley, 

Kummel and Weller, 457. 
Preliminary report on the Paleozoic forma- 
tions, Weller, 805. 
Canada. 
Geological record of Rocky Mountain region, 

Dawson, 224. 
Geology of Yellow Head Pass route, McEvoy, 

516. 
Subdivisions of the Cambrian system, Ami, 26. 
Synopsis of geology of Canada, Ami, 15. 
Great Basin region. 
Evidences of shallow seas in Paleozoic time, 

Blake, 63. 
Geology and vein phenomena of Arizona, 

Comstock, 161. 
Geology of Arizona, Blake, 62. 
Mississippi Valley region. 
Cambrian fossils of St. Francois Co., Beecher, 

52. 
Relations and age of the St. Joseph and Potosi 

limestones, Nason, 561. 
New England and New York. 

Geology of Rand Hill, dishing, 185. 
Rocky Mountain region. 

Geology of Black Hills, Darton, 198. 
South icestern region. 
Nomenclature of the Cambrian formations 

of the St. Francois mountains, Keyes, 429. 
Canada. 
Alberta. 
Geology of Yellow Head Pass route, McEvoy 

516. 
Lake basins in Alberta and British Columbia 

Parkinson, 587. 
British Columbia. 
Auriferous deposits of Vancouver Island, Wat 

son, 792. 
Coal Creek colliery of Crows Nest Pass, Cor 

less, 164. 
Geology of Yellow Head Pass route, McEvoy 

516. 



weeks] PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. 105 



Canada— Continued. 
British Columbia — Continued. 

Lake basin's in Alberta and British Columbia, 
Parkinson, 587. 

New species of Unio, Whiteaves, 819. 

Observations on glaciers, Vaux, 770. 

Pioneer work in Crows Nest coal areas, Blake- 
more, 65. 

Texada Island, Brewer, 77. 
Cape Breton Island. 

Preliminary notice of Etcheminian fauna, 
Matthew, 530. 
Labrador. 

Exploration of the south shore of Hudson 
Strait, Low, 499. 
Manitoba. 

Geography of Red River Valley, Dowling, 237. 
New Brunswick. 

Are the St. John plant beds Carboniferous? 
Matthew, 535. 

Carboniferous basin of New Brunswick, Ells, 
258. 

Devonian of the Acadian provinces, Mat- 
thew, 533. 

Geological correlations, Bailey, 37. 

Tripolite deposits of Fitzgerald Lake, Cros- 
by, 174. 
Nova Scotia. 

A new geological formation in the Devonian, 
Ami, 16. 

Description of tracks from the Knoydart for- 
mation, Ami, 12. 

Devonian of Canadian provinces, Ells, 259. 

Knoydart formation of Nova Scotia, Ami, 20. 

Minerals of Nova Scotia, Gilpin, 294. 

Paleobotanical aspects of the Upper Paleozoic, 
White, 814. 

Physiography of Acadia, Daly, 190. 

Potter's clay at Middle Musquodoboit, Mason, 
528. 

West Gore antimony deposits, Asquith, 33. 
Ontario. 

Ancient channels of Ottawa River, Ells, 260. 

Ancient drainage at Niagara Falls, Currie, 183. 

Areas of nepheline-syenite, Miller, 550. 

Geological notes, etc., Grant, 312. 

Glacial beds near Toronto, Coleman, 152. 

Glacial phenomena in eastern Ontario, Tay- 
lor, 738. 

Lytoceras from the Cretaceous rocks, White- 
aves, 820. 

Iron-ore fields of Ontario, Miller, 552. 

Iron ores of Nipissing district, Miller, 551. 

Iron ranges of the Lower Huronian, Cole- 
man, 155. 

Lists of organic remains in the geological for- 
mations of the Ottawa district, Ami, 13. 

Marine and freshwater beaches. Coleman, 153. 

Michipicoten Huronian area, Willmott, 830. 

Niagara Falls as an index of time, Grant, 311. 

Opening address, geologic section, Grant, 310. 

Physical geology of central Ontario, Wilson, 
839. 

See beaches of eastern Ontario, Coleman. 156. 

Sperrylite, Wells, 808. 

Stratigraphical note, Ami, 22. 

Vermihon River placers, Coleman, 154. 



Canada— Con ti n ued . 
Quebec. 

Amygdaloidal trap rock, Dresser, 240. 

Eboulement a Saint-Luc-de-Vincennes, La- 
flamme, 460. 

Geology of Rigaud Mountain, Le Roy, 492. 

Geology of the Paleozoic basin, Ells, 257. 

Geology of the Three Rivers map sheet, Ells, 
256. 

Gold-bearing alluvions of Quebec, Chalmers, 
123. 

Helderbergian fossils near Montreal, Schu- 
chert, 682. 

Hornblende lamprophyre dike at Richmond, 
Dresser, 239. 

Magnetic iron sand of the St. Lawrence, 
Obalski, 572. 

Modifications remarquables causees a l'em- 
bouchure de la Rivere Ste.-Anne, Laflamme, 
459. 

Petrography of Mount Orford, Dresser, 241. 

Petrography of Shefford Mountain, Dresser, 
242. 

Shore lines and landslips of St. Lawrence Val- 
ley, Chalmers, 122. 

Was Mount Royal an active volcano? Buchan, 
93. 
General. 

Addenda and corrigenda to progress of geo- 
logical work in Canada during 1899, Ami, 
17. 

Composition of Canadian limestone, Donald, 
233. 

Exploration of northern side of Hudson 
strait, Bell, 57. 

Genera and species of Canadian Paleozoic 
corals, Lambe, 479. 

Geological record of Rocky Mountain region, 
Dawson, 224. 

Geology of principal cities in eastern Canada, 
Ami, 14. 

Geology of west shore of Lake Winnipeg, 
Dowling, 236. 

Les plus anciennes faunes Paleozoiques, Mat- 
thew, 536. 

Mineral statistics, Ingall, 401. 

New mineral occurrences in Canada, Hoff- 
man, 381. 

Physical history of Rocky Mountain region, 
Dawson, 225. 

Published writings of Elkanah Billings', 
Walker, 775. 

Report of section of chemistry and mineral- 
ogy, Hoffman, 380. 

Report on parts of Manitoba and Keewatin, 
Tyrrell, 747. 

Silurian and Devonian formations of eastern 
Canada, Ami, 25. 

Subdivisions of the Cambrian system, Ami, 
26. 

Synopsis of geology of Canada, Ami, 15. 

Whittleseya and their systematic relations, 
White, 813. 
Carboniferous. 
Appalachian region . 

Age of the coals at Tipton, Pennsylvania, 
White, siu. 



106 



INDEX TO NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, 



Tbull. 203. 



Carboniferous — Continued. 
Appalachian region-^- Continued. 
Charleston folio, Campbell, 105. 
Classification of the Waverley series, Prosser, 

G29. 
Maynardville folio, Keith, 411. 
Paleozoic formations of Alleghany County. 

Prosser, 631. 
Use of the term Bedford limestone, Prosser, 

630. 
Waverley group in Ohio, Girty. 295. 
Canada. 
Geological record of Rocky Mountain region, 

Dawson, 224. 
Synopsis of geology of Canada, Ami, 15. 
Great Basin region. 
Geology and vein phenomena of Arizona, 

Comstock, 161. 
Geology of Arizona, Blake, 62. 
Great Plains region. 
Oklahoma salt plains, Gould, 303. 
Southern extension of the Marion and Wel- 
lington formations, Gould, 302. 
Mississippi Valley region. 
Correlation of the Clarinda well section, 

Keyes, 1:54. 
Correlation of the Kinderhook formations, 

Weller, S01. 
Crinoidal horizon in the Upper Carbonifer- 
ous, Keyes, 436. 
Depositional measure of nncomformity, 

Keyes, 422. 
Geology of Louisa County, Iowa, Udden, 748. 
Geology of Marion County. Miller. 5 In. 
Geology of Page County. Iowa. Calvin, 100. 
Geology of Pottawattamie Count/, Iowa, 

Udden, 749. 
Kansas coal mining, Crane, 168. 
Oil and gas fields of western interior and Gulf 

coast, Adams, 7. 
Schematic standard for the American Car- 
boniferous, Keyes, 431. 
Stratigraphical location of trans-Mississippian 

coals, Keyes, 439. 
Time values of provincial Carboniferous ter- 

ranes, Keyes, 433. 
Rocky Mountain region. 

Geology of Black Hills, Darton, 198. 
Si mihwestern region. 
Age of Red Beds, Adams, 6. 
Age of the Red Beds, Beede, 56. 
Arkansas and Indian Territory coals, Keyes, 

438. 
Colgate folio, Taff, 736. 
Depositional measure of unconformity, Keyes, 

422. 
Fossils from the Red Beds, Gould, 297. 
Geology ot Seminole, Creek, Cherokee, and 

Osage nations, Gould, 298. 
Kansas-Oklahoma-Texas gypsum hills, Gould, 

300. 
Texas petroleum, Phillips, 608. 
General. 
Bedford as a formation name, Cumings, 178. 
Depositional measureof unconformity, Keyes, 

435. 



Carboniferous — Continued. 
General— Continued. 

Names for the formations of the Ohio coal 
measures, Prosser, 632. 

Use of the term Bedford limestone, Sieben- 
thal, 698. 
Chemical analyses. 

Albite, Blasdale, 66. 

Altaite, Eakle, 250. 

Amphibolite-pyroxene rocks, Turner, 745. 

Amphibolite-schist, Lindgren, 495. 

Amblygonite, Penfield, 594. 

Andesite, Gregory, 322. 

Andesite, Lawson and Palache, 484a. 

Arkite, Washington, 783, 784. 

Augite-diorite, Dresser, 242. 

Augite-syenite, Peck, 590. 

Augite-syenite, Cross, 176. 

Basalt, Lawson and Palache, 4S4a. 

Bastnasite and tysonite, Allen and Comstock, 
11. 

Bauxite, Watson, 788. 

Biotite-granite, Spurr, 724. 

Biotite-ijolite, Washington, 783. 

Biotite-rhyolite, Spurr, 724. 

Bixbyite, Penfield and Foote, 598. 

Calcite strontium, Chester, 136. 

Celestite, Hoffman, 380. 

Chalcopyrite, Winchell, 842. 

Childrenite, Penfield, 593. 

Chlorite, Blasdale, 6G. 

Clay, Mason, 528. 

Clay-slate, Lindgren, 495. 

Clays, Buckley, 94. 

Clinohedrite, Penfield and Foote, 599. 

Coquimbite, Eakle, 250. 

Covite, Washington, 783, 784. 

Cymatolite, Brush and Dana, 91. 

Datolite, Eakle, 250. 

Datolite, Hoffmann, 382. 

Deweylite, Chester, 136. 

Diabase, Lindgren, 495. 

Dickinsonite, Brush and Dana, 88. 

Diopside, Blasdale, 66. 

Diorite, Cross, 176. 

Diorite, Leonard, 491. 

Diorite-porphyry, Cross, 176. 

Dolomite, Knight, 445. 

Dolomite, Newland, 565. 

Eosophorite, Brush and Dana, 88, 90. 

Esmeraldaite, Eakle, 250. 

Essexite, Dresser, 242. 

Essexite, Washington, 783. 

Fairfieldite, Brush and Dana, 89. 

Fillowite, Brush and Dana, 89. 

Foyaite, Washington, 783, 784. 

Ganomalite, Penfield and Warren, 603. 

Glaucochroite, Penfield and Warren, 603. 

Glaucophane schists, Washington, 786. 

Gneiss, Lindgren, 495. 

Gneiss, Watson, 787. 

Gold ores, Chatard and Whitehead, 135. 

Granite, Hawes, 349. 

Granite, Leonard, 491. 

Granite, Lindgren, 495. 

Granite, Spurr, 724. 

Granite, Watson, 787, 789, 791. 



weeks] PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. 107 



Chemical analyses — Continued. 
Grano-diorite, Lindgren, 495. 
Hamlinite, Penfield, 597. 
Hancockite, Penfield and Warren, 603. 
Hanksite, Pratt, 623. 
Hornblende, Blasdale, 66. 
Hornblende-biotite-quartz-diorite, Spurr, 724. 
Horublende-quartz-andesite, Spurr, 724. 
Hornblende-syenite, Le Roy, 492. 
Hornblendite, Turner, 745. 
Hubnerite, Hoffmann, 380. 
Hydromagnesite, Hoffmann, 380. 
Hydromagnesite, Newland, 565. 
Ijolite, Washington, 783, 784. 
Iron, Courtis, 165. 
Iron ore, Hoffmann, 380. 
Iron ore, Obalski, 572. 
Jacupirangite, Washington, 783, 784. 
Kryptoperthite, Dresser, 242. 
Labradorite rock, Dana, 192. 
Ledouxite, Richards, 645. 
Lepidolite, Hoffmann, 381. 
Leucophoenicite, Penfield and Warren, 603. 
Limestone, Donald, 233. 
Limestone, Hoffmann, 380, 
Limestone, Kummel, 455. 
Limestone, Nichols, 566. 
Limestone, Russell, 662. 
Limestone, Siebenthal, 701. 
Limonite, Newland, 565. 
Lithiophilite, Brush and Dana, 88, 90. 
Magnesite, Newland, 565. 
Marcasite, Stokes, 729. 
Marl, Blatchley and Ashley, 69. 
Marl, Davis, 201. 
Marl, Kummel, 455. 
Meteoric iron, Pratt, 621. 
Meteorite, Merrill, 544a. 
Meteorite, Merrill and Stokes, 546. 
Missourite, Washington, 783. 
Mohawkite, Richards, 645. 
Monzonite, Cross, 176. 
Monzonite, Pirsson, 617. 
Mordenite, Pirsson, 615. 
Nasonite, Penfield and Warren, 603 
Natron, Hoffman, 380. 
Nickel ore, Ledoux, 486. 
Nordmarkite, Dresser, 242. 
Norite, Leonard, 491. 
Northupite, Pratt, 623. 
Oil, Knight and Slosson, 450. 
Oil, Mabery and Hudson, 507. 
Oolitic stone, Blatchley, 67. 
Pearceite, Penfield, 596. 
Pectolite, Eakle, 250. 
Perknite, Turner, 745. 
Pirssonite, Pratt,, 623. 
Pollucite, Wells, S09. 
Pulaskite, Washington, 783, 784. 
Pyrite, Stokes, 729. 
Pyroxenite, Turner, 745. 
Pyroxenite, Washington, 783. 
Quartz-porphyry, Le Roy, 492. 
Quartz-pyroxenite-diorite, Lindgren, 495. 
Quartz-syenite-porphyry, Le Roy, 492. 
Reddingite, Brush and Dana, 89. 
Rhyolite, Ordonez, 573. 



Chemical analyses — Continued. 

Rhyolite, Spurr, 724. 

Roscoelite, Lindgren, 497. 

Schist, Hoffman, 380. 

Schorlomite, Hoffmann, 381. 

Serpentine, Leonard, 491. 

Serpentine, Lyon, 506. 

Serpentine, Newland, 565. 

Serpentine, Smith and Willis, 709. 

Shonkinite, Pirsson, 616, 617. 

Shonkinite, Washington, 783. 

Shonkinite, Weed and Pirsson, 798. 

Spangolite, Penfield, 595. 

Spodumene, Brush and Dana, 91. 

Sperrylite, Wells, 808. 

Syenite, Dresser, 242. 

Syenite, Pirsson, 617. 

Syenite, Weed and Pirsson, 798. 

Talc, Blasdale, 66. 

Tetrahedrite, Chester, 136. 

Thaumasite, Penfield and Pratt, 602. 

Theralite, Washington, 783. 

Tinguaite, Washington, 783. 

Tremolite, Blasdale, 66. 

Triploidite, Brush and Dana, 88. 

Tysonite, Allen and Comstock, 11. 

Websterite, Leonard, 491. 

Websterite, Turner, 745. 

Wellsite, Pratt and Foote, 624. 
i Classification. 

Classification of geologic formations of Ten- 
nessee, Safford, 665. 

Discrimination of time values in geology, 
Williams, 826. 

Dual classification required in the nomencla- 
ture of geological formations in Canada, 
Ami, 27. 

Formations as the basis for geologic mapping, 
Eckle, 253. 
Colorado. 

American Nettie, Lakes, 461. 

Bastnasite and tysonite, Allen and Comstock, 
11. 

Building and monumental stones, Lakes, 472. 

Building stones, Lakes, 473. 

Cave ore deposits, Lakes, 464. 

Cripple Creek, Lakes, 462. 

Cripple Creek volcano, Rickard, 647. 

Curtis coal mine, Lakes, 463. 

Dinosaur beds of the Grand River Valley, 
Riggs, 650. 

Economic geology. La Plata folio, Puring- 
ton, 636. 

Economic geology of the Silverton quadran- 
gle, Ransome, 639. 

Geological occurrence of oil, Lakes, 478. 

Geology of Silverton quadrangle, Cross, 177. 

Jurassic dinosaur deposits near Canyon City, 
Hatcher, 345. 

La Plata folio, Cross, 176. 

Morrison formation, Lee, 487. 

Occurrence of limburgite, Stevens, 728. 

Oil springs of Rio Blanco County, Lakes, 476. 

Plastic dike near Ouray, Ransome, 040. 

Prospecting for oil, Lakes, 471, 475. 

Spanish Peaks folio, Hills, 374. 

Stratigraphy of the Black Hills, Darton, 199. 

Telluride ores of Cripple Creek and Kalgoor- 
lie, Rickard, 648. 



108 



INDEX TO NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, 



[BULL. 203. 



Connecticut. 

Description of new species from Branehville, 

Brush and Dana, 88. 
Fifth Branehville paper, Brush and Dana, 92. 
Fossil wood from the Newark formation, 

Knowlton, 454. 
Newark system of the Pomperaug Valley, 

Hobbs, 376 
River system of Connecticut, Hobbs. 377. 
Second Branehville paper, Brush and Dana, 

89. 
Spodumene and results of its alteration, Brush 

arid Dana, 91. 
Third Branehville paper, Brush and Dana, 90. 

Correlation. 

Correlation des horizons de mammiferes Ter- 
tiaires en Europe et en Amerique, Osborn, 
583. 

Individuals of stratigraphie classification, 
Willis, 832. 

Schematic standard for the American Car- 
boniferous, Keyes, 431. 

Cretaceous. 
Atlantic coast region. 
Washington folio, Darton and Keith, 200. 

Canada. 
Geological record of Rocky Mountain region, 

Dawson, 224. 
Geology of Yellow Head Pass route, McEvoy, 

516. 
Synopsis of geology of Canada, Ami, 15. 
Great Plains region. 
Concretions of the Pierre shale, Barbour, 40. 
Dakota Cretaceous of Kansas and Nebraska, 

Gould, 301. 
Dakota sandstone in Washington County, 

Kansas, Charles, 133. 
Mexico. 
Cretaceous of Obispo Canyon, Dumble, 245. 
Ein Profil durch den Ostabfall der Sierra 

Madre Oriental, Bose, 72. 
Mississippi Valley region. 
Geology of Page County, Iowa, Calvin, 100. 
Geology of Pottawattamie County, Iowa, 

Udden, 749. 
Pacific coast region. 
Berkeley Hills, Lawson and Palache, 484a. 
Coos Bay folio, Diller, 231. 
Geology of the John-Day Basin, Merriam,542. 
Rocky Mountain region. 
Dinosaur beds of the Grand River Valley, 

Riggs, 650. 
Geology of Black Hills, Darton, 198. 
Jurassic stratigraphy in Wyoming, Loomis, 

498. 
La Plata folio, Cross, 176. 
Morrison formation, Lee, 487. 
Oil of the northern Rocky Mountains, Willis, 

834. 
Spanish Peaks folio, Hills, 374. 
Southwestern region. 
Geology of the Glass Mountains, White, 817. 
Oil and gas fields of western interior and 

Gulf coast, Adams, 7. 



Devonian. 
Appalach ian region . 
Maynardville folio, Keith, 411. 
Paleozoic formations of Alleghany County, 
Prosser, 631. 
Canada. 
A new geological formation in the Devonian, 

Ami, 16. 
Devonian of Canadian provinces, Ells, '259. 
Devonian of the Acadian provinces, Matthew, 

533. 
Geological record of Rocky Mountain region, 

Dawson, 224. 
Geology of the principal cities in eastern 

Canada, Ami, 14. 
Knoydart formation of Nova Scotia, Ami, 20. 
Silurian and Devonian formations of eastern 

Canada, Ami, 25. ' 
Stratigraphical note, Ami, 22. 
Synopsis of geology of Canada, Ami, 15. 
Great Basin region. 
Evidences of shallow seas in Paleozoic time, 

Blake, 63. 
Geology of Arizona, Blake, 62. 
Great Lakes region. 
Geologic section in Alpena and Presque Isle 
counties, Grabau, 307. 
Mississippi Valley region. 
Devonian fossils and stratigraphy of Indiana, 

Keyes, 442. 
Geology of Cedar County, Iowa, Norton, 568. 
Silver Creek hydraulic limestone, Siebenthal, 
701. 
New England and New York. 
Limestones interbedded with shales of Mar- 

cellus stage, Clarke, 145. 
Geology and paleontology of Niagara Falls, 

Grabau, 306. 
Marcellus limestone, Wood, 855. 
Southwestern region. 

Texas petroleum, Phillips. 608. 
Gt neral. 
Siluro-Devonian boundary question, Wil- 
liams, 827. 
District of Columbia. 

Washington folio, Darton and Keith, 200. 
Dynamic geology (geographic divisions.) 
Appalachian region. 
Geologic relations of the iron ores in the Car- 

tersville district, Hayes, 355. 
Geology of Rand Hill, Cushing, 185. 
Geology of the Tallulah gorge, Jones, 406. 
Maynardville folio, Keith, 411. 
Paleozoic Appalachia, Willis, 831. 
Paleozoic limestones of Kittatinny Valley, 
Kummel and Weller, 457. 
Atlantic coeist region. 

Washington folio, Darton and Keith, 200. 
Canada . 
Composition of Canadian limestone, Donald, 

233. 
Eboulement a Saint Luc de Vmcennes, La- 

fiamme, 460. 
Geology of the Paleozoic basin, Ells, 257. 
Modifications remarquables causees a l'em- 
bouchure de la Riviere Ste. Anne, La- 
tiamme, 459. 



WEEKS.] 



PALFONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. 109 



Dynamic geology— Continued. 
Canada— Continued. 

Physiography of Acadia, Daly, 190. 
Shore lines and landslips of St. Lawrence Val- 
ley, Chalmers, 122. 
Was Mount Royal an active volcano? Bu- 
chan, 93. 
Great Basin region. 
Current notes on physiography, Davis, 218. 
Fault slip in Ogden Canyon, Talmage, 737. 
Geology and vein phenomena of Arizona, 

Comstock, 1(51. 
Grand Canyon of the Colorado, Davis, 202. 
Landslides of Echo and Vermilion cliffs, 

Dodge, 232. 
Origin and structure of the Basin ranges, 
Spurr, 723. 
Great Lakes region. 
Beach structure in Medina sandstone, Fair- 
child, 265. 
Junction of Lake Superior sandstone and 

Keeweenawan traps, Grant, 314. 
Wisconsin shore of Lake Superior, Collie, 157. 
Great Plains region. 
Concretions of Ottawa County, Bell, 59. 
Sand crystals and their relation to concre- 
tionary formations, Barbour, 43. 
Hawaiian Islands. 

Brevity of tuff cone eruptions, Bishop, 61. 
Mexico. 
Ein Profil durch den Ostabfall der Sierra 
Madre Oriental, Bose, 72. 
Mississippi Valley region. 
Age of the Kansan drift sheet, Hershey, 364. 
Evidence of local subsidence, Campbell, 103. 
Preglacial drainage in southwestern Ohio, 

Miller, 547. 
River beds and bluffs, Heiney, 360. 
New England. 
Erosion by flying sand, Julien, 408. 
Geological history of Charles River, Massa- 
chusetts, Clapp, 139. 
Micaceous cross-banding ot strata, Wood- 
worth, 857. 
Newark system of the Pomperaug Valley, 

Hobbs, 376. 
Representatives of pre-Wisconsin till, Fuller, 

288. 
River system of Connecticut, Hobbs, 377. 
River terraces of New England, Davis, 204. 
Pacific coast region. 
Berkeley Hills, Lawson and Palache, 484a. 
Drainage features of California, Lawson, 483. 
Erosion on the Pacific coast, Holder, 384. 
Geology of Salinas Valley, Nutter, 570. 
Geomorphogeny of Klamath Mountains, Dil- 

ler, 230. 
Subsidence of Santa Catalina, Ritter, 653. 
Panama. 
Geology of the Isthmus of Panama, Hershey, 
365. 
Rocky Mountain region. 
Cripple Creek, Lakes, 462. 
Cripple Creek volcano, Rickard, 647. 
Geology of Black Hills, Darton, 198. 
Geology of Silverton quadrangle, Cross, 177. 
Laccoliths of the Black Hills, Jaggar, 402. 



Dynamic geology — Continued. 
Pocky Mountain region— Continued. 

La Plata folio, Cross, 176. 

Oil of the northern Rocky Mountains, Willis, 
834. 

Spanish Peaks folio. Hills, 374. 
Soidhivestern region. 

Coast prairie of Texas, Hall, 372. 

Colgate folio, Taff, 736. 

Depositional measure of unconformity, Keyes, 
422. 

Minature overthrust fault and anticline, Pur- 
due, 624. 

Peneplains of the Ozark highland, Hershey, 
361. 

Valleys of solution in northern Arkansas, 
Purdue, 633. 
11 'est Indies. 

Geological and physical development of An- 
tigua, Spencer, 719. 

Geological and physical development of Au- 
gilla, St. Martin, St. Bartholomew, and 
Sombrero, Spencer, 721. 

Geological and physical development of 
Gaudaloupe, Spencer, 720. 

Geological and physical development of the 
St. Christopher chain and Saba banks, 
Spencer, 722. 
General. 

Current notes on physiography, Davis, 220. 

Derivation of the terrestrial spheroid from the 
rhombic dodecahedron, Keyes, 424. 

Earth carving, Scott, 685. 

Effects due to lightning discharge, Hallock, 
334. 

Experiments illustrating intrusion and ero- 
sion, Howe, 398. 

Experimental work on flow of rocks, Adams 
and Nicholson, 5. 

Fundamental propositions in the theory of 
elasticity, Cilly, 138. 

Ice ramparts, Buckley, 95. 

Ice ramparts, Van Hise, 761. 

On Lord Kelvin's address on the age of the 
earth, Chamberlin, 130. 

Origin of ripple marks, Branner, 76. 

Origin of the coal measure fireclays, Hopkins, 
388. 

Oscillations in the sea level, Pearson, 589. 

Nitrates in cave earths, Nichols, 566. 

Notes on oceanography, Dall, 191. 

On a possible function of disruptive approach 
in the formation of meteorites, comets and 
nebulae, Chamberlin, 127. 

Peneplains of central Prance, Davis, 203. 

Plan of the earth and its causes, Gregory, 326. 

Rival theories of cosmogony, Fisher, 275. 

Study of the structure of fulgurites, .Julien, 
407. 
Dyramic geology (divisions by subject-matter.) 
Penudatio)i. 

Shorelines and landslips of St. Lawrence Val- 
ley, Chambers, 122. 

Valleys of solution in northern Arkansas, 
Purdue, 633. 

Weathering of granitic rocks, Watson, 791. 
Erosion. 

Age of the Kansan drift sheet, Hershey, 364. 



110 



INDEX TO NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, 



[BULL. 203. 



Dynamic geology — Continued. 
Erosion— Continued. 
Broad valleys of the Cordilleras, Shaler, 692. 
Concretions of Ottawa County, Bell, 59. 
Drainage features of California, Lawson, 483. 
Eboulement a Saint-Luc-de-Vincennes, La- 

flamme, 460. 
Geological history of Charles River, Mass., 

Clapp, 139. 
Geology of Salinas Valley, Nutter, 570. 
Grand Canyon of the Colorado, Davis, 202. 
Modifications remarquables causees a l'em- 

bouchure de la Riviere Ste.-Anne, La- 

flamme, 459. 
Newark system of the Pomperaug Valley, 

Hobbs, 376. 
Origin and structure of the Basin ranges, 

Spurr, 723. 
Peneplains of central France, Davis, 203. 
Peneplains of the Ozark highland, Hershey, 

361. 
Preglacial drainage in southwestern Ohio, 

Miller, 547. 
River action phenomena, Tood, 741. 
River beds and bluffs, Heiney, 360. 
Faulting. 
Fault slip in Ogden Canyon, Talmage, 737. 
Geology and vein phenomena of Arizona, 

Comstock, 161, 
Grand Canyon of the Colorado, Davis, 202. 
Miniature overthrust fault and anticline, 

Purdue, 634. 
Newark system of the Pomperaug Valley, 

Hobbs, 376. 
Origin and structure of the Basin ranges, 

Spurr. 723. 
Paleozoic limestones of Kittatinny Valley, 

Kiimmel and Weller, 457. 
River system of Connecticut. Hobbs, 377. 
Folding. 
Miniature overthrust fault and anticline, 

Purdue, 634. 
Oil of the northern Rocky Mountains, Willis, 

834. 
Origin and structure of the basin ranges, 

Spurr, 723. 
Paleozoic limestones of Kittatinny Valley, 

Kiimmel and Weller, 457. 
Intrusion. 

Laccoliths of the Black Hills, Jaggar, 402. 
Jointing. 

River system of Connecticut, Hobbs, 377. 
Oscillation. 
Broad valleys of the Cordilleras, Shaler, 692. 
Evidence of local subsidence, Campbell, 103. 
Geomorphogeny of Klamath Mountains, Dil- 

ler, 230. 
Oscillations in the sea level, Pearson, 589. 
Sedimentation. 
Beach structure in Medina sandstone, Fair- 
child, 265. 
Depositional measure of unconformity, Keyes, 

422. 
Micaceous cross-banding, of strata, Wood- 
worth, 857. 
Volcanoes. 
Cripple Creek volcano, Rickard, 467. 



Economic geology. 
Alabama. 
Alabama coal fields, McCalley, 511. 
Marble formations of the Cahaba River, Byrne, 

99. 
Alaska. 
Gold mining in Alaska, Furman, 289. 
Nome gold region, Schrader and Brooks, 681. 
Notes on Nome, Rickard, 646. 
Occurrence of cassiterite, Brooks, 80. 
Occurrence of stream tin, Brooks, 80a. 
Arizona. 
Geology and vein phenomena of Arizona, 

Comstock, 161. 
Arkansas. » 

Arkansas beauxite deposits, Hayes, 356. 
Zinc-lead deposits of southwest Arkansas, 

Phillips, 610. 
California. 
California type of auriferous deposit, Hershey, 

367. 
Geology of Salinas Valley, Nutter, 570. 
Occurrence of platinum, Day, 226. 
Oil fields of California, Lakes, 470. 
Origin and occurrence of petroleum, Cooper, 

163. 
Petroleum in California, Claypole, 149. 
Remarkable salt deposit, Holder, 383. 
Canada. 
Auriferous deposits of Vancouver Island, 

Watson, 792. 
Coal Creek colliery of Crows Nest Pass, Cor- 

less, 164. 
Geology of the Three Rivers map sheet, Ells, 

256. 
Gold-bearing alluvions of Quebec, Chalmers, 

123. 
Iron-ore fields of Ontario, Miller, 552. 
Iron ores of Nipissing district, Miller, 551. 
Iron ranges of the Lower Huronian, Coleman, 

155. 
Magnetic iron sand of the St. Lawrence, 

Obalski, 572. 
Mineral statistics, Ingall, 401. 
Pioneer work in Crows Nest coal area, Blake- 
more, 65. 
Potters' clay at Middle Musquodoboit, Mason, 

528. 
Texada Island, Brewer, 77. 
Tripolite deposits of Fitzgerald Lake, Crosby, 

174. 
Vermilion River placers, Coleman, 154. 
West Gore antimony deposits, Asquith, 33. 
Colorado. 
American Nettie, Lakes, 461. 
Building and monumental stones, Lakes, 472. 
Building stones, Lakes, 473. 
Cave ore deposits, Lakes, 464. 
Cripple Creek volcano, Rickard, 647. 
Curtis coal mine, Lakes, 463. 
Economic geology, La Plata folio, Purington, 

636. 
Economic geology of the Silverton quadran- 
gle, Ransome, 639. 
Oil springs of Rio Blanco County, Lakes, 476. 
Plastic dike near Ouray, Ransome, 640. 
Prospecting for oil, Lakes, 471,475. 



weeks.] PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. Ill 



Economic geology— Continued. 
Colorado— Continued. 
Spanish Peaks folio, Hills, 374. 
Telluride ores of Cripple Creek and Kalgoor- 

lie, Rickard, 648. 
District of Columbia. 

Washington folio, Darton and Keith, 200. 
Georgia. 
Geologic relations of the iron ores in the Car- 

tersville district, Hayes, 355. 
Georgia bauxite deposits, Watson, 788. 
Vein structure at the Reynolds mine, Collins, 

160. 
Idaho. • 
Idaho mining districts, Lakes, 477. 
Geology and water resources of Nez Perces 

County, Part II, Russell, 662. 
Thunder Mountain, L'Hame, 488. 
Illinois. 
Fluorspar mines of Kentucky and Illinois, 

Burk, 96. 
Indiana. 
Lakes of Indiana and their marl deposits, 

Blatchley and Ashley, 69. 
Oolitic stone for Portland cement, Blatchley, 

67. 
Petroleum industry in 1900, Blatchley, 68. 
Silver Creek hydraulic limestone, Sieben- 

thal, 701. 
Indian Territory. 
Calgate folio, Taff, 736. 
Oil and gas fields of western interior and 

Gulf coast, Adams, 7 
Iowa. 
Geology of Cedar County, Norton, 568. 
Geology of Louisa County, Qdden, 748. 
Geology of Marion County, Miller, 548. 
Geology of Page County, Calvin, 100. 
Geology of Pottawattamie County, Udden, 

749. 
Occurrence of gold and other mineral prod- 
ucts in Iowa, Calvin, 101. 
Kansas. 
Americus limestone, Smith, 706. 
Dakota Cretaceous of Kansas and Nebraska, 

Gould, 301. 
Galena-Joplin lead and zinc district, Ha- 

worth, 350. 
Kansas coal mining, Crane, 168. 
Kansas mines and minerals, Grimsley, 32S. 
Oil and gas fields of western interior and 

Gulf coast, Adams, 7. 
Petroleum and natural gas, Haworth, 351. 
Springs of Kansas and Oklahoma, Gould, 299. 
Kentucky. 
Fluorspar mines of Kentucky and Illinois, 

Burk, 96. 
Mexico. 
Distribucion geografica y geologica de los 

criaderos minerales, Aguilera, 8. 
La industria minera, Ordonez, 574. 
Mining industry of Pachuca, Ordonez, 575. 
Mining in Lower California, Lowry, 500. 
Sierra Mojada and its ore deposits, Malcolm- 
son, 518. 
Silver-bearing veins of Mexico, Halse, 335, 



Economic geology— Continued. 
Mich igan. 

Iron-ore deposits of the Lake Superior region, 
Van Hise, 759. 

Michigan limestones, Lane, 480. 
Minnesota. 

Constituents of Minnesota soils. Hall, 331. 

Iron-ore deposits of the Lake Superior region, 
Van Hise, 759. 
Missouri. 

Galena-Joplin lead and zinc district, Ha- 
worth, 350. 

Origin of Joplin ore deposits, Bain, 38. 
Montana. 

Oil of the northern Rocky Mountains, Willis, 
834. 
Nebraska. 

Dakota Cretaceous of Kansas and Nebraska 
Gould, 301. 
Nevada. 

Mines of Esmeralda County, Turner, 746. 

Notes on two desert mines, Emmons, 262. 

Occurrence of tungsten ore, Weeks, 800. 

Santa Fe mining district, McCormick, 515. 

Tonopah, Knapp, 444. 
New Jersey. 

Artesian wells, Woolman, 859. 

Mining industry, Kummell, 456. 

Portland cement industry, Kummel, 455. 
New Mexico. 

A new coal field, Lakes, 466. 

Cerrillos anthracite mine, Lakes, 465. 

Curtis mines, Lakes, 467. 

Mogollon range, Weatherby, 793. 
New York. 

Emery deposits of Westchester County, Eckle, 
254. 

Hematite iron ores of Antwerp and Fowler 
belt, Crosby, 175. 

Oil and gas in New York, Bishop, 71. 

Slate quarries of Washington County, Nevins, 
563. 
North Carolina. 

Carolina gold deposits, Weed, 796. 

Copper deposits of southern United States, 
Weed, 795. 

Corundum in North Carolina, Ropes, 657. 
North Dakota. 

Lignite deposits, Hazeltine, 341. 

Report of Geological Survey, Babcock, 34. 
Oklahoma. 

Oklahoma limestones, Gould, 304. 

Oklahoma salt plains, Gould, 303. 

Springs of Kansas and Oklahoma, Gould, 299. 
Oregon. 

Coos Bay folio, Diller, 231. 

Oregon nickel prospects, Ledoux, 486. 
Philippine Mauds. 

Geology of the Philippine Islands, Becker, 50. 
South Carolina. 

Carolina gold deposits, Weed, 796. 
South Dakota. 

Artesian wells in North and South Dakota, 
Upham, 752. 

Geology of artesian basins, McCaslin, 514. 

Geology of Black Hills, Darton, 198. 

Gold ores of the Black Hills, Chance, 131. 



112 



INDEX TO NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, 



[BULL. 203. 



Economic geology — Continued. 
South Dakota,— Continued. 
Problems of the Dakota artesian system, 

Todd. 742. 
Tennessee. 
Copper deposits of Southern United States. 

Weed, 795. 
Horizons of phosphate rocks, Safford, 666. 
Maynardville folio, Keith, 411. 
Tennessee white phosphate, Eckel, 254a. 
Tennessee white phosphate, Hayes, 357. 
Texas. 
Bat guano caves in Texas, Phillips, 611. 
Beaumont oil field, Phillips, 609. 
El Paso tin deposits, Weed, 797. 
Iron ores of east Texas, Dumble, 247. 
Oil and gas fields of western interior and 

Gulf coast, Adams, 7. 
Quicksilver mines of Brewster County, Spald- 
ing, 715. 
Texas petroleum, Phillips, 608. 
Utah. 

Notes on two desert mines, Emmons, 262. 
Vermont. 
Asbestos region in northern Vermont, Kemp, 

416 and 419. 
Occurrence of asbestos, Kemp, 420a. 
Virginia. 
Copper deposits of Southern United Siates, 

Weed, 795. 
Washington. 
Clealum iron ores, Smith and Willis, 709. 
Discussion of Clealum iron ores, Courtis, 165. 
Ores of the Republic mine, Chatard and 

Whitehead, 135. 
Silverton mining district, Stretch. 734. 
Washington serpentine marbles, Lyon, 506. 
West Indu .-■. 
Bituminous deposits of Cardenas, Cuba, Peck- 
ham, 591. 
Copper mines of Santa Clara Province, Cuba, 

Vaughan, 769. 
Iron ores of Cuba, Spencer, 716. 
Manganese mining in Cuba. Chibas, 137. 
West l 'train in. 

Charleston folio, Campbell. 105. 
Wisconsin. 
Clays and clay industries, Buckley. '.'4. 
Copper-bearing rocks of Douglas County, 

Grant, 313. 
Iron-ore deposits of the Lake Superior region, 

Van Hise, 759. 
Wyoming. 
Dutton, Rattlesnake, Arago, Oil Mountain. 

and Powder River oil fields, Knight and 

Slosson, 450. 
Iron mines of Hartville, Chance, 132. 
Petroleum fields, Knight, 447. 
Sweetwater mining district, Knight, 448. 
General. 
Arkansas and Indian Territory coals, Keyes, 

438. 
Asphalt and bituminous rock deposits, El- 

dridge, 255. 
Change of ore bodies with change of country 

rock, Lakes, 468. 
Coal outcrops, Catlett, 121. 



Economic geology— Continued. 
General — Continued. 

Coal outcrops, Randolph, 638. 

Coal outcrops, Scholz, 680. 

Contiguity of ore deposits of different generic 
relationships, Keyes, 440. 

Contribution to the natural history of marl, 
Davis, 201. 

Deposition of copper by solutions of ferrous 
salts, Biddle, 60. 

Diamondiferous deposits in the United 
States, Hobbs, 378. 

Enrichment of gold and silver veins, Weed, 
794. 

Geology of ore deposits, Van Hise, 760. 

Genesis of ore deposits, Alderson, 9. 

Genesis of ore deposits, Tays, 739. 

Graphite and garnet, Hopkins, 389. 

High plains and their utilization, Johnson, 
404. 

Metasomatic processes in fissure veins, Lind- 
gren, 495. 

Ore formation by concentration through sur- 
face decomposition, Keyes, 428. 

Origin and classification of ore deposits, 
Keyes, 423. 

Occurrence and distribution of corundum, 
Pratt, 622. 

Origins and times of formation of lead and 
zinc deposits of the Mississippi Valley, 
Keyes, 441. 

Origin of Australian iron ores, Winchell,851. 

Origin of the Coal Measure fire clays, Hop- 
kins, 388. 

Origin of vein cavities, Nason, 562. 

Petroleum in western North America, Lakes, 
474. 

Phosphate mining industry of the United 
States, Memminger, 541. 

Principles controlling the»deposition of ores, 
Van Hise, 758. 

Recent contributions to the science of ore 
deposits, Raymond, 641. 

Secondary enrichment of ore deposits, Em- 
mons, 261. 

The nonmetallic minerals; U. S. National 
Museum, Merrill, 545. 

Zone of maximum richness in ore bodies, 
Keyes, 437. 
Economic products described. 

Abrasive materials, Hopkins, 389. 

Albertite, Merrill, 545. 

Allanite, orthite, Merrill, 545. 

Alum slate or shale, Merrill, 545. 

Aluminite, Merrill, 545. 

Alunite, Merrill, 545. 

Amblygonite, Merrill, 545. 

Antimony, Asquith, 33. 

Apatite; rock phosphates; guano, etc., Mer- 
rill, 545. 

Arsenopyrite; mispickel or arsenical pyrites, 
Merrill, 545. 

Artesian water, Todd, 742. 

Artesian wells, Miller, 548. 

Asbestos, Kemp, 416, 419, 420a. 

Asbestos, Merrill, 545. 

Asbolite, Merrill, 545. 



weeks.] PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. 113 



Economic products described — Continued. 
Asphalt, Eldridge, 255. 
Asphaltum, mineral pitch, Merrill, 545. 
Barite; heavy spar, Merrill, 545. 
Bauxite, Hayes, 356. 
Bauxite, Merrill, 545. 
Bauxite, Watson, 788. 
Bitumen, Peckham, 591. 
Boracite or stassf urtite ; borate of magnesia, 

Merrill, 545. 
Borax or tineal; borate of soda, Merrill, 545. 
Braunite, Merrill, 545. 
Buhrstone, Merrill, 545. 
Building stone, Darton and Keith, 200. 
Building stone, Gould, 301, 304. 
Building stone, Lakes, 472, 473. 
Building stone, Miller, 548. 
Building stone, Norton, 568. 
Building stone, Russell, 662. 
Building stone, Smith, 706. 
Building stone, Udden, 748, 
Calcite; ealc spar; Iceland spar, Merrill, 545. 
Carbonite or natural coke, Merrill, 545. 
Celestite, Merrill, 545. 
Cement, Blatchley, 67. 
Cement, Kiimmel, 455. 
Cement, Russell, 662. 
Cement, Siebenthal, 701. 
Cerite, Merrill, 545. 
Chalk, Merrill, 545. 
Chemawinite, Merrill, 545. 
Chromite, Merrill, 545. 
Clay, Babcock, 34. 
Clay, Buckley, 94. 
Clay, Darton and Keith, 200. 
Clay, Gould, 301. 
Clay, Mason, 528. 
Clay, Miller, 548. 
Clay, Udden, 748, 749. 
Clays, Merrill, 545. 
Coal, Babcock, 34. 
Coal, Becker, 50. 
Coal, Blakemore, 65. 
Coal, Calvin, 100. 
Coal, Campbell, 105. 
Coal, Catlett, 121. 
Coal, Corless, 164. 
Coal, Crane, 168. 
Coal, Darton, 198. 
Coal, Diller, 231. 
Coal, Gould, 301. 
Coal, Haseltine, 341. 
Coal, Hills, 374. 
Coal, Ingall, 401. 
Coal, Keyes, 438. 
Coal, Lakes, 463. 
Coal, Lakes, 465, 466. 
Coal, McCalley, 511. 
Coal, Miller, 548. 
Coal, Purington, 636. 
Coal series, Merrill, 545. 
Cobaltite, Merrill, 545. 
Colemanite, Merrill, 545. 
Columbite and tantalite, Merrill, 545. 
Copper, Becker, 50. 
Copper, Biddle, 60. 
Copper, Grant, 313. 

9251— No. 203—02 8 



Economic products described — Continued. 

Copper, Kiimmel, 456. 

Copper, Lowry, 500. 

Copper, McCormick, 515. 

Copper, Stretch, 734. 

Copper, Vaughan, 769. 

Copper, Weed, 795. 

Corundum, Ropes, 657. 

Corundum and emery, Merrill, 545. 

Cryolite, Merrill, 545. 

Descloizite, Merrill, 545. 

Diamond, Hobbs, 378. 

Diaspore, Merrill, 545. 

Diatomaceous or infusorial earth, Merrill, 545. 

Dolomite, Merrill, 545. 

Elaterite, mineral caoutchouc, Merrill, 545. 

Emery, Eckle, 254. 

Epsomite, Epsom salts, Merrill, 545. 

Erythrite or cobalt bloom, Merrill, 545. 

Feldspar, Merrill, 545. 

Fire clay, Hopkins, 388. 

Flint, Merrill, 545. 

Fluor spar, Burk, 96. 

Fluorite, Merrill, 545. 

Franklinite, Merrill, 545. 

Fuller's earth, Darton, 198. 

Gadolinite, Merrill, 545. 

Garnet, Merrill, 545. 

Gibbsite, hydrargillite, Merrill, 545. 

Glauberite, Merrill, 545. 

Glaucodot, Merrill, 545. 

Gold, Becker, 50. 

Gold, Chalmers, 123. 

Gold, Chance, 131. 

Gold, Coleman, 154. 

Gold, Comstock, 161. 

Gold, Diller, 231. 

Gold, Furman, 289. 

Gold, Hershey, 367. 

Gold, Knapp, 444. 

Gold, Knight, 448. 

Gold, Lakes, 461. 

Gold, L'Hame, 488. 

Gold, Lowry, 500. 

Gold, Purington, 636. 

Gold, Ransome, 639. 

Gold, Rickard, 646,648. 

Gold, Schrader and Brooks, 681. 

Gold, Watson, 792. 

Gold, Weatherby, 793. 

Gold, Weed, 796. 

Grahamite, Eldridge, 255. 

Grahamite, Merrill, 545. 

Grindstones, whetstones, and hones, Merrill, 
545. 

Gum copal, Merrill, 545. 

Gypsum, Darton, 198. 

Gypsum, Merrill, 545. 

Halite, sodium chloride or common salt, 
Merrill, 545. 

Hausmannite, Merrill, 545. 

Ilmenite, menaccanite, or titanic iron, Mer- 
rill, 545. 

Iron, Chance, 132. 

Iron, Coleman, 155. 

Iron, Courtis, 165. 

Iron, Crosby, 175. 



114 



INDEX TO NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, 



[BULL. '203. 



Economic products described — Continued. 

Iron, Dumble, 247. 

Iron, Miller, 551, 552. 

Iron, Obalski, 572. 

Iron, Smith and Willis, 709. 

Iron, Spencer, 716. 

Iron, Van Hise, 759. 

Iron ores, Hayes, 355. 

Kainite, Merrill. 545. 

Kalinite, Merrill, 545. 

Kieserite, Merrill, 545. 

Lazurite, lapis lazuli, or native ultramarine, 
Merrill, 545. 

Lead, Haworth, 350. 

Lead, Keith, 411. 

Lead, Malcomson, 518. 

Lead, Phillips, 610. 

Lignite, Russell, 662. 

Lime, Norton, 568. 

Limestone, Donald, 233. 

Limestones, mortars, and cements, Merrill, 
545. 

Linnseite, Merrill, 545. 

Lithog- xphic limestones, Merrill, 545. 

Lollingite, leucopyrite, Merrill, 545. 

Magnesite, Merrill, 545. 

Manganese, Chibas, 137. 

Manganese, Hayes, 355. 

Manganese, Merrill, 545. 

Manganite, Merrill, 545. 

Manjak, Merrill, 545. 

Marble. Byrne, 99. 

Marble, Keith, 411. 

Marble, Lyon, 506. 

Marl, Blatchley and Ashley, 69. 

Marl, Davis, 201. 

Micas, Merrill, 545. 

Mirabilite, or Glauber salt, Merrill, 545. 

Molybdenite, Merrill, 545. 

Monazite, Merrill, 545. 

Natron, the nitrum of the ancients, Merrill, 
545. 

Natural gas, Bishop, 71. 

Natural gas, Haworth, 351. 

Natural gas, Ingall, 401. 

Natural gas, Udden, 748. 

Nickel, Ledoux, 486. 

Niter, potassium nitrate, Merrill, 545. 

Nitro-ealcite, Merrill, 545. 

Ochre, Chester, 136. 

Ocher, Hayes, 355. 

Ocher, Merrill, 545. 

Oil, Adams, 7. 

Oil, Bishop, 71. 

Oil, Blatchley, 68. 

Oil, Cooper, 163. 

Oil, Haworth, 351. 

Oil, Ingall, 401. 

Oil, Knight and Slosson, 450. 

Oil, Knight, 447. 

Oil, Lakes, 470,471,474,475,476. 

Oil, Phillips, 609. 

Oil, Willis, 834. 

Orpiment; auripigment, Merrill, 545. 

Ozokerite: mineral wax; native paraffin, Mer- 
rill, 545. 

Petroleum, Claypole, 149. 



Economic products described— Continued. 
Petroleum, Darton, 198. 
Petroleum, Merrill, 545. 
Petroleum, Phillips, 608. 
Phosphate, Eckel, 254a. 
Phosphate, Hayes, 357. 
Phosphate, Memminger, 541. 
Phosphate, Phillips, 611. 
Phosphate, Safford, 666. 
Platinum, Day, 226. 
Playing marbles, Merrill, 545. 
Polianite, Merrill, 545. 
Polyhalite, Merrill, 545. 
Portland cement, Merrill, 545. 
Psilomelane, Merrill, 545. 
Pumice, Merrill, 545. 
Pyrites, Merrill, 545. 
Pyrophyllite; agalmatolite; and pagodite, 

Merrill, 545. 
Pyrolusite, Merrill, 545. 
Quartz, Merrill, 545. 
Quicksilver, Spalding, 715. 
Realgar, Merrill, 545. 
Retinite, Merrill, 545. 
Rhodochrosite; dialogite, Merrill, 545. 
Rhodonite, Merrill, 545. 
Road material, Darton and Keith, 200. 
Roman cement, Merrill, 545. 
Roofing slate, Nevius, 563. 
Rutile, Merrill, 545. 
Salt, Gould, 303. 
Salt, Holder, 383. 
Samarskite, Merrill, 545. 
Scheelite, Merrill, 545. 
Sepiolite; meerschaum, Merrill, 545. 
Silver, Comstock. 161. 
Silver, Knapp, 444. 
Silver, Lowry, 500. 
Silver, McCormick, 515. 
Silver, Malcolmson, 518. 
Silver, Ordonez, 575. 
Silver, Purington, 636. 
Silver, Ransome, 639,640. 
Silver, Weatherby, 793. 
Skutterudite, Merrill, 545. 
Smaltite, Merrill, 545. 
Soda niter, Merrill, 545. 
Soils, Norton, 568. 
Soils, Hall, 331. 

Spodumene and petalite, Merrill, 545. 
Steatite; talc; and soapstone, Merrill, 545. 
Strontianite, Merrill, 545. 
Succinite; amber, Merrill, 545. 
Sychnodymite, Merrill, 545. 
Talc, Blasdale, 66. 
Thenardite, Merrill, 545. 
Tin, Brooks, 80a. 
Tin, Weed, 797. 
Tripolite, Crosby, 174. 
Triphylite and lithiophilite, Merrill, 545, 
Tripoli, Merrill, 545. 
Trona; urao, Merrill, 545. 
Tschermigite, Merrill, 545. 
Tungsten ore, Weeks, 800. 
Uintaite, Eldridge, 255. 
Ulexite; boronatrocaleite, Merrill, 545. 
Vanadinite, Merrill, 545. 



weeks] PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. 115 



Economic products described — Continued 
Water supply, Babcock, 34. 
Water supply, Calvin, 100. 
Water supply, Darton, 198. 
Water supply, Darton and Keith, 200. 
Water supply, Gould, 299, 301. 
Water supply, Hills, 374. 
Water supply, Johnson, 404. 
Water supply, McCaslin, 514. 
Water supply, Nutter, 570. 
Water supply, Russell, 662. 
Water supply, Udden, 749. 
Water supply, Upham, 752. 
Water supply, Woolman, 859. 
Witherite, Merrill, 545. 
Wolframite and Hubnerite, Merrill, 545. 
Wurtzillite, Merrill, 545. 
Uintaite; gilsonite, Merrill, 545. 
Uraninite; pitchblende, Merrill, 545. 
Yttrotantalite, Merrill, 545. 
Zinc, Haworth, 350. 
Zinc, Keith, 411. 
Zinc, Phillips, 610. 
Zircon, Merrill, 545. 

Geologic formations, description and synonymy. 

Abraru's formation, Pre-Cretaceous, Califor- 
nia, Hershey, 362. 

Agoniatites limestone, Devonian, New York, 
Clarke, 145. 

Aftonian, Pleistocene, Iowa, Udden, 748. 

Agua Dulce formation, Pleistocene, Panama, 
Hershey, 365. 

Albany granite, New Hampshire, Hawes,349. 

Albertan, Pleistocene, Iowa, Udden, 748. 

Alleghany formation, Carboniferous, Mary- 
land, Prosser, 631,632. 

Americus limestone, Kansas, Smith, 706. 

Antigua formation = White limestone, West 
Indies, Spencer, 719, 721. 

Apishapa formation, Cretaceous, Colorado, 
Hills, 374. 

Aquia formation or stage. Eocene, Mary- 
land. Includes Piscataway and Paspo- 
tansa members or substages. Clark and 
Martin, 140, 

Arisaig formation, Silurian, Canada, Ami, 22. 

Arizona formation, included in Huronian, 
Blake, 62. 

Atoka formation, Carboniferous, Indian Ter- 
ritory, Taff, 736. 

Azuero formation, Panama, Hershey, 365. 

Bays formation, Silurian, Tennessee, Keith, 
411. 

Beacon Hill formation, Miocene, New Jersey, 
Smock, 712. 

Bedford, Carboniferous, Indiana and Ohio, 
Siebenthal, 698. 

Bedford limestone, Carboniferous, Indiana, 
Cumings, 178. 

Bedford shale, Carboniferous, Ohio, Prosser, 
629, 630. 

Berea grit, Carboniferous, Ohio, Prosser, 629. 

Berkeleyan series, California, included in 
Pliocene, Lawson and Palache, 484a. 

Beulah shales, Jurassic, Black Hills, Darton. 
198. 



Geologic formations, description and synony- 
my—Continued. 

Black Tail Deer Creek beds, included in 
White River beds, Tertiary, Montana, 
Douglass, 234a. 

Boggy shale, Carboniferous, Indian Territory, 
Taff, 736. 

Bragden formation, Pre-Cretaceous, Califor- 
nia, Hershey, 362. 

Braxton formation, Carboniferous, West Vir- 
ginia, Campbell, 105. 

Briceville shale, Carboniferous, Tennessee, 
Keith, 411. 

Bridgeton formation, New Jersey, Smock, 712. 

Buchanan gravels, Pleistocene, Iowa, Nor- 
ton, 568. 

Buchanan gravel, Pleistocene, Iowa, Udden, 
748. 

Calciferous (Beekmantown) limestone, Ordo- 
vician, New York, Cushing, 185. 

Calderwood's Neck schists, Maine, Smith, 707. 

Calvan sandstone, Carboniferous, Indian Ter- 
ritory, Taff, 736. 

Campan series, Pliocene, California, Lawson 
and Palache, 484a. 

Caney shales, Carboniferous, Indian Terri- 
tory, Taff, 736. 

Cape May formation, New Jersey, Smock, 712. 

Carlile formation, Cretaceous, Black Hills, 
Darton, 198. 

Carolina gneiss, Archean, Piedmont region. 
Darton and Keith, 200. 

Cassada Garden gravels, West Indies, Spencer, 
719. 

Cathead limestone, Ordovician, Canada, 
Dowling, 236. 

Charleston sandstone, Carboniferous, West 
Virginia, Campbell, 105. 

Chattanooga black shale, Devonian, Ken- 
tucky and Tennessee, Foerste, 278. 

Chattanooga shale, Devonian, Tennessee, 
Keith, 411. 

Chengwatana series, Minnesota, Hall, 332. 

Chesapeake formation, Tertiary, Atlantic 
coast region, Darton and Keith, 200. 

Chickachoc chert lentil, Carboniferous, In- 
dian Territory, Taff, 736. 

Chickamauga limestone, Silurian, Tennessee, 
Keith, 411. 

Clarno formation, Tertiary, Oregon, included 
in Eocene, Merriam, 542, 543. 

Clear Creek formation, Pre-Cretaceous, Cali- 
fornia, Hershey, 362. 

Clinch sandstone, Silurian, Tennessee, Keith, 
411. 

Clinton, Silurian, New York, Grabau, 306. 

Clinton formation, Silurian, Maryland, Pros- 
ser, 631. 

Clinton limestone, Silurian, Kentucky and 
Tennessee, Foerste, 278. 

Coaledo formation, Eocene, Oregon, Diller, 
231. 

Coggan limestone, Devonian, Iowa, Norton, 
568. 

Columbia formation, Pleistocene, Atlantic 
coast region, Darton and Keith, 200. 

Columbia lava, Oregon, Merriam, 542. 



116 



INDEX TO NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, 



[BULL. 203. 



Geologic formations, description and synony- 
my — Continued. 
Como beds, exact synonym Atlantosaurus 

beds, Cretaceous, Wyoming, Williston, 836. 
Conasauga shale, Cambrian, Tennessee, 

Keith, 411. 
Conemaugh formation, Carboniferous, Mary- 
land, Prosser, 631, 632. 
Cuchara formation, Eocene(?), Colorado, 

Hills, 374. 
Cumberland sandstones, Ordovician, Ken- 
tucky, Foerste, 278. 
Cuyahoga formation, Carboniferous, Ohio, 

Prosser, 629. 
Dakota formation, Cretaceous, Black Hills, 

Darton, 198. 
Dakota formation, Cretaceous, Colorado, Lee, 

487. 
Dakota sandstone, Kansas, Charles, 133. 
Dakota sandstone, Cretaceous, Colorado, 

Cross, 176. 
Dannemara formation, Algonkian, New York, 

Gushing, 185. 
Davenport (upper and lower), Devonian, 

Iowa, Norton, 568. 
Deadwood formation, Cambrian, Black Hills, 

Darton, 198. 
Dolores formation, Jura-Trias, Colorado, 

Cross, 176. 
Douglas formation, Carboniferous, Kansas, 

Rogers, 656. 
Dunkard formation, Permian (?), Maryland, 

Prosser, 631, 632. 
Edmund's Hill andesites, Gregory, 322. 
Empire formation, Neocene, Oregon, Diller, 

231. 
Englewood limestone, Carboniferous, Black 

Hills, Darton, 198. 
Eureka shale, Carboniferous, Missouri, Wel- 
ter, 801. 
Fredericktown dolomite, Cambrian, Missouri, 

Keyes, 429. 
Fowler limestone, Ordovician, Kentucky. 

included in Richmond group, Foerste, 278. 
Fox Hills formation, Cretaceous, Black Hills, 

Darton, 198. 
Franciscan series, Lawson and Palache, 484a. 
Friars' Hill series, West Indies, Spencer, 719. 
Fuson formation, Cretaceous, Black Hills, 

Darton, 198. 
Geneva limestone, exact synonym(?) Shelby 

bed, Devonian, Indiana, Kindle, 442. 
Gower limestone, Silurian, Iowa, included in 

Niagara, Norton, 568. 
Grainger shale, Devonian, Tennessee, Keith, 

411. 
Graneros shale, Cretaceous, Black Hills, Dar- 
ton, 198. 
Greenbrier limestone, Carboniferous, Mary- 
land, Prosser, 631. 
Greenhorn limestone, Cretaceous, Black Hills, 

Darton, 198. 
Grizzly Peak andesite, Lawson and Palache, 

484a. 
Guertie sand, Neocene, Indian Territory, Taff, 

736. 
Hampshire formation, Devonian, Maryland, 

Prosser, 631. 



Geologic formations, description and synony- 
my — Continued. 

Hardiston quartzite, Cambrian, New Jersey, 
Kummel and Welter, 457. 

Hardiston quartzite, Cambrian, New Jersey, 
Weller, 805. 

Hartshorn sandstone, Carboniferous, Indian 
Territory. Taff, 736. 

Helderberg limestone, Devonian, Maryland, 
Prosser, 631. 

Hodges Hill sandstone, West Indies, Spencer, 
719. 

Holdenville shale, Carboniferous, Indian Ter- 
ritory, Taff, 736. 

Holston marble, Silurian, Tennessee, Keith, 
411. 

Hudson River beds, Ordovician, New York, 
Ruedemann, 659. 

Hudson River formation, Ordovician, New 
Jersey, Weller, 805. 

Huerfano formation, Eocene, Colorado, Hills, 
374. 

Illinoian, Pleistocene, Iowa, Udden, 748. 

Iowan drift, Pleistocene, Iowa, Norton, 568. 

Independence, Devonian, Iowa, Norton, 568. 

Iron Mountain conglomerate, Cambrian, 
Missouri, Keyes, 429. 

Jeffersonville limestone, Devonian, Indiana, 
Kindle, 442. 

Jeffersonville limestone, Carboniferous, Indi- 
ana, Siebenthal, 709. 

Jennings formation, Devonian, Maryland, 
Prosser, 631. 

John Day series, Tertiary, Oregon, Merriam, 
542, 543. 

Juniata formation, Silurian, Maryland, Pros- 
ser, 631. 

Kanawha formation, Carboniferous, West 
Virginia, Campbell, 105. 

Kansan, Pleistocene, Iowa, Macbride, 510. 

Kansan, Pleistocene, Iowa, Udden, 748. 

Kansan drift, Pleistocene, Iowa, Calvin, 100. 

Kansan drift, Pleistocene, Iowa, Miller, 548. 

Kansan drift, Pleistocene, Iowa, Norton, 568. 

Keweenawan, Algonkian, Minnesota, Hall, 
332. 

Keweenawan trap, pre-Cambrian, Wisconsin, 
Grant, 314. 

Keewatin, Algonkian, Minnesota, Hall, 333. 

Kinderhook, Carboniferous, Missouri, Wel- 
ler, 801. 

Kittatinny limestone, Cambro-Ordovician, 
New Jersey, Kummel and Weller, 457. 

Kittatinny limestone, Cambrian, New Jersey, 
Weller, 805. 

Knobstone, Carboniferous, Indiana, Sieben- 
thal, 701. 

Knox dolomite, Silurian, Tennessee, Keith, 
411. 

Knoydart formation, Devonian, Canada, Ami, 
16, 20, 22. 

Labrador formation, Pleistocene, Canada, 
exact synonym, Bowlder Clay, Ami, 14. 

Lafayette formation, Tertiary, Atlantic coast 
region, Darton and Keith, 200. 

Lafond gravel and marl, West Indies, Spen- 
cer, 720. 



WEEKS.] 



PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. 117 



Geologic formations, description and synony- 
my—Continued. 
Lake Superior sandstone, Cambrian, Wiscon- 
sin, Collie, 157. 
Lake Superior sandstone, Cambrian, Wiscon- 
sin, Grant, 314. 
Lakota formation, Cretaceous, Black Hills, 

Darton, 198. 
Lamotte sandstone, Cambrian, Missouri, 

Keyes, 429. 
La Plata sandstone, Jura-Trias, Colorado, 

Cross, 176. 
Laramie formation, Cretaceous, Black Hills, 

Darton, 198. 
Laramie formation, Cretaceous, Colorado, 

Hills, 374. 
Laurel limestone, Silurian, Kentucky and 

Tennessee, Foerste, 278. 
Leda clay, Canada, Coleman, 156. 
Lee conglomerate, Carboniferous, Tennessee, 

Keith, 411. 
Le Roux beds, Triassic, Arizona, Ward, 777. 
Lewis shale, Cretaceous, Colorado, Cross, 176. 
Leseur dolomite, Cambrian, Missouri, Keyes, 

429. 
Lockport limestone, Silurian, New York. 
Synonym, Niagara limestone, Grabau, 306. 
Loess, Pleistocene, Iowa, Calvin, 100. 
Loess, Pleistocene, Iowa, Udden, 748. 
Logan formation, Carboniferous, Ohio, Pros- 

ser, 629. 
McAdam formation, Silurian, Canada, Ami, 

22. 
McAlister shale, Carboniferous, Indian Ter- 
ritory, Taff, 736. 
McElmo formation, Jura-Trias, Colorado, 

Cross, 176. 
Mancos shale, Cretaceous, Colorado, Cross, 

176. 
Manlius limestone, Silurian, New York, Gra- 
bau, 306. 
Mariato formation, Pleistocene, Panama, 

Hershey, 365. 
Marion formation, Permian, Oklahoma, 

Gould, 302. 
Maryville limestone, Cambrian, Tennessee, 

Keith, 411. 
Mascall formation, Tertiary, Oregon. In- 
cluded in Miocene, Merriam, 542. 
Matawan formation, Cretaceous, Darton and 

Keith, 200. 
Mauch Chunk formation, Carboniferous, 

Maryland, Prosser, 631. 
Medina, Silurian, New York, Grabau, 306. 
Mesa Verde formation, Cretaceous, Colorado, 

Cross, 176. 
Minnelusa formation, Carboniferous, Black 

Hills, Darton, 198. 
Minnewaste limestone, Cretaceous, Black 

Hills, Darton, 198. 
Mississippian series, Carboniferous, Iowa, 

Udden, 748. 
Missourian stage, Carboniferous, Iowa, Cal- 
vin, 100. 
Missourian stage, Carboniferous, Iowa, Ud- 
den, 749. 
Moccasin limestone, Silurian, Tennessee, 
Keith, 411. 



Geologic formations, description and synony- 
my—Continued. 
Moencopie beds, Triassic, Arizona, Ward, 777. 
Monmouth formation, Cretaceous, Atlantic 

coast region, Darton and Keith, 200. 
Monongahela formation, Carboniferous, 

Maryland, Prosser, 631, 632. 
Monterey series, California, Lawson and 

Palache, 484a. 
Montijo conglomerate, Panama, Hershey, 365. 
Morrison formation, Jurassic, Colorado, Lee, 

487. 
Mottled limestone (upper and lower), Ordo- 

vician, Canada, Dowling, 236. 
Myrtle formation, Cretaceous, Oregon, Diller, 

231. 
Nanjemoy formation or stage, Eocene, Mary- 
land. Includes Potapaco and Woodstock 
members or substages. Clark and Martin, 
140. 
New Albany shale, Devonian of Indiana, 

Kindle, 442. 
New Albany black shale, Devonian, Indiana, 

Stiebenthal, 709. 
Newman limestone, Carboniferous, Tennes- 
see, Keith, 411. 
Niagara formation, Silurian, Maryland, Pros- 
ser, 631. 
Niobrara formation, Cretaceous, Black Hills, 

Darton, 198. 
Nolichucky shale, Cambrian, Tennessee, 

Keith, 411. 
North Haven greenstones, Maine, Smith, 707. 
North View sandstone and shale, Carbonif- 
erous, Missouri, Weller, 801. 
Nussbaum formation, Neocene, Colorado, 

Hills, 374. 
Onondaga limestone, Devonian, New York, 

Grabau, 306. 
Opeche formation, Carboniferous, Black 

Hills, Darton, 198. 
Orindan formation, Lawson and Palache, 

484a. 
Oriskany sandstone, Devonian, Maryland, 

Prosser, 631. 
Otis, Devonian, Iowa, Norton, 568. 
Painted Desert beds, Triassic, Arizona, Ward, 

777. 
Pahasapa limestone, Carboniferous, Black 

Hills, Darton, 198. 
Pamunkey formation, Tertiary, Atlantic 

coast region. Darton and Keith, 200. 
Panama formation, Hershey, 365. 
Paspotansa member or substage. Eocene, 
Maryland. Included in Aquia formation 
or stage. Clark and Martin, 140. 
Pearson limestone, Carboniferous, Missouri, 

Weller, 801. 
Pegram limestone, Devonian, Kentucky and 

Tennessee, Foerste, 278. 
Pendleton sandstone, Carboniferous, Indi- 
ana, Siebenthal, 709. 
Pennington shale, Carboniferous, Tennessee, 

Keith, 411. 
Pensauken formation, New Jersey, Smock, 

712. 
Petit Bourg series, West Indies, Spencer, 720. 



118 



INDEX TO NOKTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, 



BULL. 203. 



Geologic formations, description and synony- 
my — Continued. 
Phelps sandstone, Carboniferous. Missouri, 

Weller, 801. 
Pierre shale, Cretaceous, Black Hills, Par- 
ton, 198. 
Pierre shale, Cretaceous, Colorado, Hills, 374. 
Pipestone beds, included in White River beds, 

Tertiary, Montana, Douglass, 234a. 
Piscataway member or substage, Eocene, 

Maryland, included in Aquia formation or 

stage, Clark and Martin, 140. 
Pocono sandstone. Carboniferous. Maryland, 

Prosser, 631. 
Poison Canyon formation, Eocene?, Colorado, 

Hills, 374. 
Potapaco member or sub tage, Eocene, Mary- 
land, included in Xanjemoy formation or 

stage, Clark and Martin, 140. 
Potomac formation, Cretaceous, Atlantic 

coast region, Darton and Keith. 200. 
Potosi limestone, Cambrian, Missouri, Keyes, 

429. 
Potosi limestone. Cambrian, Missouri, Nason, 

561. 
Potosi series, Cross, 177. 
Potsdam formation, Cambrian, New York, 

dishing, 185. 
Pottawattamie formation, Carboniferous, 

Kansas, Rogers, 656. 
Pottsville formation, Carboniferous, Mary- 
land, Prosser. 631. 
Pulaski formation, Eocene, Oregon, Diller, 

231 . 
Quebec formation, Ordovician, Canada, Ami, 

14. 
Rattlesnake formation, Tertiary, Oregon, 

included in Pliocene, Merriam, 542. 
Red Beds, Permian, Kansas, Gould, 297. 
Red Rock sandstone. Carboniferous, Iowa. 

included in Des Moines formation. Miller, 

548. 
Richmond group, Ordovician, Kentucky ami 

Tennessee. Foerste, 278. 
Rochester shale, Silurian, New York, Gra ban, 

306. 
Rogersville shale, Cambrian, Tennessee, 

Keith, 411. 
Rome formation, Cambrian, Tennessee, 

Keith. 411. 
Romney formation, Devonian, Maryland, 

Prosser, 631. 
Rondout water lime, Silurian, New York, 

Grabau, 306. 
Rockford limestone, Carboniferous, Indiana, 

Siebenthal, 709. 
Rockwood formation, Silurian, Tennessee, 

Keith, 411. 
Rutledge limestone, Cambrian, Tennessee, 

Keith, 411. 
Sac limestone, Carboniferous, Missouri, Wel- 
ler, 801. 
St. John beds, Devonian, New Brunswick, 

Matthew, 535. 
St. Joseph limestone, Cambrian, Missouri, 

Keyes, 429. 



Geologic formations, description and synony- 
my — Continued. 
St. Joseph limestones, Cambrian, Missouri, 

Nason, 561. 
St. Kitts gravels, West Indies, Spencer, 722. 
St. Louis, Carboniferous, Missouri, included 

in Mississippian series, Miller, 548. 
Salem limestone, Carboniferous, Indiana, 

Cumings, 178. 
Salina formation, Silurian, Maryland, Pros- 
ser, 631. 
Salmon formation, pre-Cretaceous, California, 

Hershey, 362. 
San Carlos formation, Pleistocene, Panama, 

Hershey, 365. 
Sangamon, Pleistocene, Iowa, Udden, 748. 
San Juan formation, Colorado, Cross, 177. 
Savanna sandstone, Carboniferous, Indian 

Territory, Taff, 736. 
Saxicava sand, Canada, Coleman, 156. 
Seaforth limestone, West Indies, Spencer, 719. 
Sellersburg beds, Devonian, Indiana, Kindle 

442. 
Sellersburg limestone, Devonian, Indiana, 

Siebenthal, 709. 
Seminole conglomerate, Carboniferous, In 

dian Territory, Taff, 736. 
Senora formation, Carboniferous, Indian Ter 

ritory, Taff, 736. 
Sevier shale, Silurian, Tennessee, Keith, 411 
Sewell formation, Carboniferous, West Vir 

ginia, Campbell, 105. 
Shasta-Chico series, Cretaceous, California, 

Lawson and Palache, 484a. 
Shinarump, Triassic, Arizona, Ward, 777. 
Siestan formation, California, Lawson and 

Palache, 484a, 
Silver Creek limestone, Devonian, Indiana, 

Siebenthal, 709. 
Silverton series, Colorado, Cross, 177. 
Spearrish formation, Triassic, Black Hills, 

Darton, 198. 
Stafford limestone, Devonian, New York, 

Clarke, 115. 
Stafford limestone, Devonian, New York, 

Wood, 855. 
Stewart shale, Carboniferous, Indian Terri- 
tory, Taff, 736. 
Stonehouse formation, Silurian, Canada, 

Ami, 22. 
Stony Mountain formation, Ordovician, Can- 
ada, Dowling, 236. 
Sunbury shale, Carboniferous, Ohio, Prosser, 

629. 
Sundance formation, Jurassic, Black Hills, 

Darton, 198. 
Teay formation, Pleistocene, West Virginia, 

Campbell, 105. 
Tellico sandstone, Silurian, Tennessee, Keith, 

411. 
Thompson Creek beds, included in White 

River beds, Tertiary, Montana, Douglass, 

234a. 
Thoroughfare volcanoes, Maine, Smith, 707. 
Thurman sandstone. Carboniferous, Indian 

Territory, Taff, 736. 



weeks.] PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. 119 



Geologic formations, description and synony- 
my — Continued. 

Timpas formation, Cretaceous, Colorado, 
Hills, 374. 

Torio limestone, Panama, Hershey, 365. 

Toston beds, included in White River beds, 
Tertiary, Montana, Douglass, 234a. 

Traverse group, Devonian, Michigan, Gra- 
bau, 307. 

Trenton limestone, Ordovician, New 'Jersey, 
Kummel and Weller, 457. 

Trenton limestone, Ordovician, New Jersey, 
Weller, 805. 

Trinidad sandstone, Cretaceous, Colorado, 
Hills, 374. 

Tuscarora formation, Silurian, Maryland, 
Prosser, 631. 

Unkpapa sandstone, Jurassic, Black Hills, 
Darton, 198. 

Vinal Haven acid volcanoes, Maine, Smith, 
707. 

Wapanucka limestone, Carboniferous, Indian 
Territory, Taff, 736. 

Washington serpentine marbles, Lyon, 506. 

Waverley series, Carboniferous, Ohio, Pros- 
ser, 629. 

Wellington formation, Permian, Oklahoma, 
Gould, 302. 

Wetumka shale, Carboniferous, Indian Ter- 
ritory, Taff, 736. 

Wewoka formation, Carboniferous, Indian 
Territory, Taff, 736. 

White River beds, included in Oligocene, 
includes Pipestone beds, Thompson Creek 
beds, Toston beds, and Black Tail Deer 
Creek beds, Tertiary, Montana, Douglass, 
234a. 

White River group, Tertiary, Black Hills, 
Darton, 198. 

Winnipeg sandstone, Ordovician, Canada, 
Dowling, 236. 

Wisconsin, Pleistocene, Iowa, Macbride, 510. 

Woodstock member or substage, Eocene, 
Maryland, included in Nanjemoy forma- 
tion or stage, Clark and Martin, 140. 

Yakima basalt, Miocene, Washington, Smith, 
708. 

Yarmouth soil, Pleistocene, Iowa, Udden, 748. 
Geologic maps, a 

Arkansas, Hayes, 356. 

Arkansas, Van Ingen, 762. 

California, Lawson and Palache, 484a. 

California, Nutter, 570. 

Canada, Ami, 20. 

Canada, Bell, 57. 

Canada, Coleman, 153. 

Canada, Daly, 190. 

Canada, Dowling, 236. 

Canada, Ells, 256. 

Canada, Tyrrell. 747. 

Canada, Willmott, 830. 

Colorado, Cross, 176. 

Colorado* Hills, 374. 

Colorado, Purington, 637. 

Colorado, Ransome, 639. 

Connecticut, Hobbs, 376. 



Geologic maps— Continued. 

District of Columbia, Darton and Keith, 200. 

Georgia, Hayes, 355. 

Georgia, Watson, 788. 

Idaho, Russell, 661. 

Indian Territory, Adams, 7. 

Indian Territory, Taff, 736. 

Indiana, Siebenthal, 701. 

Iowa, Calvin, 100. 

Iowa, Mcbride, 510. 

Iowa, Miller, 548. 

Iowa, Norton, 568. 

Iowa, Udden, 748, 749. 

Kansas, Adams, 7. 

Kansas, Gould, 301. 

Kansas, Americus limestone, Smith, 706. 

Louisiana, Adams, 7. 

Maine, Smith, 707. 

Maryland, Clark and Martin, 140. 

Maryland, Darton and Keith, 200. 

Maryland, Leonard, 491. 

Massachusetts, Burr, 97. 

Massachusetts, Clapp, 139. 

Massachusetts, Wilson, 838. 

Mexico, Ordonez, 573. 

Michigan, Van Hise, 759. 

Minnesota, Hall, 332, 333. 

Minnesota, Van Hise, 759. 

Montana, Douglass, 234a. 

Nebraska, Gould, 301. 

New Jersey, Kummel, 455. 

New Y T ork, Bishop, 71. 

New York, Cushing, 185. 

New York, Grabau, 306. 

New York, Kemp and Hall, 421. 

New York, Smyth, 713. 

New York, Woodworth, 858. 

Oregon, Diller, 231. 

Panama, Hershey, 365. 

Pennsylvania, Peck, 590. 

South Dakota, Darton, 198. 

South Dakota, Jaggar, 402. 

Texas, Adams, 7. 

Virginia, Darton and Keith, 200. 

Washington, Smith, 708. 

Washington, Smith and Willis, 709. 

West Virginia, Campbell, 105. 

West Virginia, White, 815. 

Wisconsin, Buckley, 94. 

Wisconsin, Grant, 313. 

Wisconsin, Van Hise, 759. 

Wyoming, Darton, 198. 

Wyoming, Knight, 448. 

Wyoming, Knight and Slosson, 450. 

Wyoming, Loomis, 498. 
Georgia. 

Geologic relations of the iron ores in the Car- 
tersville district, Hayes, 355. 

Geology of the Tallulah gorge, Jones, 406. 

Georgia bauxite deposits, Watson, 788. 

Granitic rocks of Georgia, Watson, 787. 

Origin of the phenocrysts in porphyritic gran- 
ites, Watson, 789. 

Roads and road-building materials of Geor- 
gia, McCallie, 512. 

Shell Bluff, one of Lyell's original localities, 
Vaughan, 767. 



a Includes geologic maps of the whole or any part of the States mentioned. 



120 



INDEX TO NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, 



[BULL. 203. 



Georgia— Continued. 

Trap dikes of Georgia, McCallie, 513. 
Vein structure at the Reynolds mine, Col- 
lins, 160. 
Weathering of granitic rocks, Watson, 791. 
Glacial geology. 
Alaska. 
Glacial phenomena of Seward Peninsula, 
Brooks and Collier, 81. 
Appalachian region. 

Buried valley of Wyoming, Griffith, 328. 
Canada. 
Ancient channels of Ottawa River, Ells, 260. 
Ancient drainage at Niagara Falls, Currie,183. 
Glacial beds near Toronto, Coleman, 152. 
Marine and fresh water beaches, Coleman,153. 
Observations on glaciers, Vaux, 770. 
Physical geology of central Ontario, Wilson, 

839. 
Toronto and Scarboro drift series, Upham,756. 
Great Basin region. 

Extinct glaciers, Stone, 733. 
Great Lakes region. 
Contributions to the problem of Niagara, 

Grabau, 308. 
Development of Wabash drainage system, 

McBeth, 508. 
Eskers and esker lakesof Indiana, Dryer, 243. 
Preglacial erosion in the course of the Niag- 
ara gorge, Upham, 7-">:;. 
Spy Run and Poinsett Lake bottoms, Price 

and Shaaf, 627. 
Western Indiana bowlder belts, McBeth, 508. 
Mitsissipjd Valley region. 
Age of the Kansan drift sheet, Hershey, 364. 
Glacial lakes of Minnesota, Winchell, 843. 
New England and Nt w York. 
Geology and paleontology of Niagara Falls, 

Grabau, 306. 
Geology of central Cape Cod, Julien,409. 
Geological history of Charles River, Clapp,139, 
Glacial pot holes in Maine, Manning, 519. 
Medford dike area, Wilson, 838. 
Representatives of pre-Wisconsin till, Fuller, 
288. 
Ohio Valley. 
Extra-glacial abandoned valleys of Ohio ba- 
sin, Campbell, 104. 
Pacific coast region. 
Glacial workin the western mountains, Salis- 
bury 670. 
Rocky Mountain region. 
Current notes on physiography, Davis, 216. 
Glacial work in the western mountains, Salis- 
bury, 670. 
General. 
De la progression des glaciers, leur stratifica- 
tion et leurs veines, Reid, 642. 
Ice ramparts, Buckley, 95. 
Mammals and reptiles, Rutland, 663. 
Moraines and maximum diurnal tempera- 
ture, Todd, 743. 
Variations of glaciers, Reid, 643. 
Greenland. 

Minerals from Narsarsuk, Flink, 277. 
Hawaiian Islands. 

Brevity of tuff cone eruptions, Bishop, 61. 



Hawaiian Islands— Continued. 

Structure of Diamond Head, Dall, 186. 
Tuff cone at Diamond Head, Hitchcock. 375. 
Idaho. 

Border line between the Paleozoic and Meso- 

zoic, Smith, 710. 
Geology and water resources of Nez Perce 

County, part I, Russell, 661. 
Geology and water resources of Nez Perce 

County, part II, Russell, 662. 
Idaho mining districts, Lakes, 477. 
Thunder Mountain, L'Hame, 488. 
Indiana. 

Abandoned meanders of Spy Run Creek, Price 

and Shaaf, 628. 
Fluorspar mines of Kentucky and Illinois, 

Burk, 96. 
Contributions to Indiana paleontology, 

Greene, 319, 320, and 321. 
Development of Wabash drainage system, 

McBeth, 508. 
Developmental stages of Orthothetes minu- 

tus, Cumings, 182. 
Devonian fossils and stratigraphy of Indiana, 

Keyes, 442. 
Eskers and esker lakes in Indiana, Dryer, 243. 
Evidence of local subsidence, Campbell, 103. 
Lakes of Indiana and their marl deposits, 

Blatchley and Ashley, 69. 
New crinoid from the Hamilton, Wood, 856. 
New species of alga-, White, 809a. 
Observations in Indiana caves, Farrington, 

271. 
Oolitic stone for Portland cement, Blatchley, 

67. 
Ordovician rocks of southern Indiana, Cum- 
ings, 181. 
Orthothetes minutus n. sp. from the Salem 

limestone, Cumings, 179. 
Petroleum industry in 1900, Blatchley, 68. 
River beds and bluffs, Heiney, 360. 
Silver Creek hydraulic limestone, Siebenthal, 

701. 
Spy Run and Poinsett Lake bottoms, Price 

and Shaaf, 627. 
Upper Ordovician at Vevay, Cumings, 180. 
Western Indiana bowlder belts, McBeth, 509. 
Indian Territory. 

Coalgate folio, Taff, 736. 

Geology of Seminole Creek, Cherokee and 

Osage nations, Gould, 298. 
Oil and gas fields of western interior and 

Gulf coast, Adams, 7. 
Ouachita and Arbuckle Mountain sections, 

Taff, 735. 
Iowa. 

Geology of Cedar County, Norton, 568. 
Geology of Clay and O'Brien counties, Mac- 
bride, 510. 
Geology of Louisa County, Udden, 748. 
Geology of Marion County, Miller, 548. 
Geology of Page County, Iowa, Calvin, 100. 
Geology of Pottawattamie County, Udden, 

749. 
Kinderhook faunal studies, Weller, 804. 
Loess of Iowa City, Shimek, 697. 



weeks.] PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. 121 



Iowa — Continued . 

Occurrence of gold and other mineral prod- 
ucts in Iowa, Calvin, 101. 
Old channels of the Mississippi, Leverett, 494. 
Jura. 

New England. 
Newark system of the Pomperaug Valley, 

Hobbs, 376. 
Rocky Mountain region. 
Dinosaur beds of the Grand River Valley, 

Riggs, 650. 
Geology of Black Hills, Darton, 198. 
Jurassic stratigraphy in Wyoming, Loomis, 

498. 
La Plata folio, Cross, 176. 
Morrison formation, Lee, 487. 
Triassic and Jurassic strata of the Black 

Hills, Hovey, 395. 
Kansas. 

Age of Red Beds, Adams, 6. 
Age of th" Red Beds, Beede, 56. 
Americas limestone, Smith, 706. 
Concretions of Ottawa County, Bell, 59. 
Dakota Cretaceous of Kansas and Nebraska, 

Gould, 301. 
Dakota sandstone in Washington County, 

Charles, 133. 
Flint hills of Kansas, Mead, 540. 
Fossils from the Red Beds, Gould, 297. 
Fossil plants in the Permian, Sellards, 689. 
Galena-Joplin lead and zinc district, Ha- 

worth, 350. 
High plains and their utilization, Johnson, 

404. 
Kansas coal mining, Crane, 168. 
Kansas mines and minerals, Grimsley 329. 
Kansas-Oklahoma-Texas gypsum hills, Gould, 

300. 
New turtle from the Kansas Cretaceous, Wil- 

liston, 837. 
Oil and gas fields of western interior and 

Gulf coasts, Adams, 7. 
Petroleum and natural gas, H&worth, 351. 
Pottawattamie and Douglas formations, 

Rogers, 656. 
Southern extension of the Marion and Wel- 
lington formations, Gould, 302. 
Tseniopteris of the Permian, Sellards, 688. 
Tertiary springs of Kansas and Oklahoma, 

Gould, 299. 
Kentucky. 

Fluorspar mines of Kentucky and Illinois, 

Burk, 96. 
Silurian and Devonian limestone, Foerste, 

278. 
Maine. 

Andesites of the Aroostook volcanic area, 

Gregory, 322. 
Composition and occurrence of pollucite, 

Wells, 809. 
Geological study of the Fox Islands, Smith, 

707. 
Glacial pot holes in Maine, Manning, 519. 
Minerals at Haddam, Martin, 520. 
Shells of the marl deposits of Aroostook 

County, Nylander, 571. 



Maryland. 

Basic rocks of northeastern Maryland, Leon- 
ard, 491. 

Eocene arthropoda, Ulrich, 750. 

Eocene bryozoa, Ulrich, 751. 

Eocene coelenterata, Vaughan, 765. 

Eocene deposits of Maryland, Clark and Mar- 
tin, 140. 

Eocene echinodermata, Clark and Martin, 143. 

Eocene mollusca, Clark and Martin, 141. 

Eocene molluscoidea (brachiopoda), Clark 
and Martin, 142. 

Eocene pisces, Eastman, 251. 

Eocene plantee, Hollick, 387. 

Eocene protozoa, Bagg, 35. 

Names for the formations of the Ohio coal 
measures, Prosser, 632. 

Occurrence of zoisite and thulite, Bibbins, 70. 

Paleozoic Appalachia, Willis, 831. 

Paleozoic formations of Allegany County, 
Prosser, 631. 

Physiographic features, Abbe, 1. 

Systematic paleontology, Eocene reptilia, 
Case, 120. 

Washington folio, Darton and Keith, 200. 
Massachusetts. 

Amygdalodial melaphyres of the Boston ba- 
sin, Crosby, 173. 

Concretions from the Champlain clays, Shel- 
don, 695. 

Geological history of Charles River, Clapp, 
139. 

Geology of central Cape Cod, Julien, 409. 

Lead and silver mines, Newbury, Hovey, 
397. 

Medford dike area, Wilson, 838. 

Micaceous cross-banding of strata, Wood- 
worth, 857. 

Reconnaissance of the Elizabeth Islands, 
Hollick, 385. 

Representatives of pre- Wisconsin till, Fuller, 
288. 

Structural relations of amygdaloidal mela- 
phyre, Burr, 97. 
Mexico. 

Cretaceous of Obispo Canyon, Dumble, 245. 

Distribucion geografica y geologica de los 
criaderos minerales, Aguilera, 8. 

Ein Profil durch den Ostabfall der Sierra 
Madre Oriental, Bose, 72. 

Geographic and geologic features of Mexico, 
Hall, 373. 

La industria minera, Ordonez, 574. 

Las rhyolitas, Ordonez, 573. 

Mining industry of Pachuca, Ordonez, 575. 

Mining in Lower California, Lowry, 500. 

Oyster shells in volcanic deposits, Dumble, 
246. 

Sierra Mojada and its ore deposits, Malcolm- 
son, 518. 

Silver-bearing veins of Mexico, Halse, 335. 
Michigan. 

Geologic section in Alpena and Presque Isle 
counties, Grabau, 307. 

Iron-ore deposits of the Lake Superior region, 
Van Hise, 759. 



122 



INDEX TO NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, 



[BULL. 203. 



Michigan — Con tinned. 

Meteorite from Allegan, Michigan, and Mart, 
Texas, Merrill and Stokes, 546. 

Michigan limestones, Lane, 480. 

Preglacial surface deposits, Lane, 481. 
Mineralogy. 

A large phlogopite crystal, McNairn, 517. 

Bastnasite and tysonite, Allen ajnd Comstock, 
11. 

Chemical composition of amblygonite, Pen- 
field, 594. 

Chemical composition of childrenite, Pen- 
field, 593. 

Chemical composition of durangite, Brush, 87. 

Chemical composition of hamlinite and its 
occurrence with bertrandite, Penfield, 597. 

Composition and occurrence of pollucite, 
Wells, 809. 

Constituents of meteorites, Farrington, 269. 

Contribution to mineralogy of California, 
Blasdale, 66. 

Des progres de la production des pierres pre- 
cieuses aux Etats-Unis, Kunz, 458. 

Description of new species from Branchville. 
Brush and Dana, 88. 

Economic geology of the Silverton quadran- 
gle, Ransome, 639. 

Fifth Branchville paper, Brush and Dana, 92. 

Iron of meteoric origin, Pratt, 621. 

Mart and Bluff meteorites, Charlton, 134. 

Metallic veins of Farmington meteorite, Far- 
rington, 267. 

Metasomatic processes in fissure veins. Lind- 
gren, 495. 

Meteorite from Allegan, Michigan, and Mart, 
Texas, Merrill and Stokes, 546. 

Meteorite which fell near Felix, Alabama, 
Merrill, 543a. 

Meteorites of Nebraska, Barbour, 41. 

Mineralogical notes, Eakle, 250. 

Mineralogical notes, Chester, 136. 

Mineralogical notes. Moses, 558. 

Mineralogical notes, Rogers, 655. 

Minerals associated with copper, Stone, 732. 

Minerals at Haddam. Martin, 520. 

Minerals in gold quartz veins, Lindgren, 497. 

Minerals from Narsarsuk, Flink, 277. 

Minerals of Nova Scotia, Gilpin, 294. 

Modes of occurrence of albertite, Bailey, 36. 

Mohawkite, Richards, 645. 

New minerals from Franklin, New Jersey, 
Penfield and Warren, 603. 

New mineral occurrences in Canada, Hoff- 
mann, 381. 

New minerals in Canada, Hoffmann, 382. 

Note on certain copper minerals, Winchell, 
842. 

Occurrence of thaumasite, Penfield and 
Pratt, 602. 

Occurrence of zoisite and thulite, Bibbins, 70. 

Octahedrite and brookite, Robinson, 654. 

On bixbyite, Penfield and Foote, 598. 

On calaverite, Penfield and Foote, 600. 

On elinohedrite, Penfield and Foote, 599. 

On gahnite, Brush, 86. 

On hortonolite, Brush, 84. 

On mordenite, Pirsson, 615. 



Mineralogy— Continued. 

On northupite, pirssonite, etc., Pratt, 623. 

On pearceite, Penfield, 596. 

On spangolite, Penfield, 595. 

On sussexite, Brush, 85. 

On wellsite, Pratt and Foote, 624. 

Pre-terrestrial history of meteorites, Farring- 
ton, 270. 

Progress of mineralogy in 1899, Hamilton and 
Withrow, 337. 

Pyrite and marcasite, Stokes, 729. 

Report of section of chemistry and miner- 
alogy, Hoffmann, 380. 

Second Branchville paper, Brush and Dana, 
89. 

Serpentines of Manhattan Island, Newland, 
565. 

Sperrylite, Wells, 808. 

Spodumene, and results of its alteration, 
Brush and Dana, 91. 

Structure of meteorites, Farrington, 268. 

The nonmetallic minerals, U. S. National 
Museum, Merrill, 545. 

Third Branchville paper, Brush and Dana, 90. 

Ward-Coonley collection of meteorites, 
Gratacap, 317. 
Minerals described. 

Albertite, Bailey, 36. 

Altaite, Eakle, 250. 

Arsenopyrite, Chester, 136. 

Atacamite, Moses, 558. 

Barite, Rogers, 655. 

Bastnasite, Allen and Comstock, 11. 

Bixbyite, Penfield and Foote, 598. 

Bornite, Winchell, 842. 

Brookite, Robinson, 654. 

Calaverite, Penfield and Foote, 600. 

Calcite, Rogers, 655. 

Calcite strontium, Chester, 136. 

Caledonite, Rogers, 655. 

Celestite, Rogers, 655. 

Chalcopyrite, Winchell, 842. 

Chlorite, Blasdale, 66. 

Chrysoberyl, Moses, 558. 

Clinohedrite, Penfield and Foote, 599. 

Coquimbite, Eakle, 250. 

Corundum, Pratt, 622. 

Cymatolite, Brush and Dana, 91. 

Danalite, Hoffmann, 381. 

Datolite, Eakle, 250. 

Datolite, Hoffmann, 382. 

Deweylite, Chester, 136. 

Diallage, Blasdale, 66. 

Diamond, Hobbs, 378. 

Dickinsonite, Brush and Dana, 88, 92. 

Durangite, Brush, 87. 

Eosophorite, Brush and Dana, 88, 90. 

Esmeraldaite, Eakle, 250. 

Fairfieldite, Brush and Dana, 89, 92. 

Faujasite, Hoffmann, 382. 

Fillowite, Brush and Dana, 89, 92. 

Gahnite, Brush, 86. 

Galena, Rogers, 655. 

Glaucochroite, Penfield and Warren, 603 

Hamlinite, Penfield, 597. 

Hancockite, Penfield and Warren, 503. 

Hanksite, Pratt, 623. 



weeks] PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. 123 



Minerals described — Continued. 

Hornblende, Blasdale, 66. 

Hortonolite, Brush, 84. 

Ilmenite, Chester, 136. 

Leadhillite, Rogers, 655. 

Ledouxite, Richards, 645. 

Lepidolite, Hoffmann, 381. 

Leucophoenicite, Penfield and Warren, 603. 

Linarite, Rogers, 655. 

Lithiophilite; Brush and Dana, 88, 90. 

Marcasite, Chester, 136. 

Marcasite, Stokes, 729. 

Meteoric iron, Pratt, 621. 

Meteorite, Barbour, 41. 

Meteorite, Charlton, 134, 136. 

Meteorite, Farrington, 267, 268, 269, 270. 

Meteorite, Merrill, 544a. 

Meteorite, Merrill and Stokes, 546. 

Mohawkite, Richards, 645. 

Mordenite, Pirsson, 615. 

Nasonite, Penfield and Warren, 603. 

Natron, Hoffmann, 380. 

Natrophilite, Brush and Dana, 92. 

Newberryite, Hoffmann, 381. 

Northupite, Pratt, 623. 

Octahedrite, Robinson, 654. 

Pearceite, Penfield, 596. 

Pectolite, Eakle, 250. 

Pectolite, Moses, 558. 

Phlogopite, McNairn, 517. 

Pirssonite, Pratt, 623. 

Pollucite, Wells, 809. 

Pureaulite, Brush and Dana, 92. 

Pyrite, Rogers, 655. 

Pyrite, Stokes, 729. 

Pyroxene, Moses, 558. 

Realgar, Moses, 558. 

Reddingite, Brush and Dana, 89, 92. 

Roscoelite, Lindgren, 497. 

Schorlomite, Hoffmann, 381. 

Spangolite, Penfield, 595. 

Sperrylite, Wells, 808. 

Spodumene, Brush and Dana, 91. 

Spodumene, Hoffmann, 381. 

Struvite, Hoffmann, 381. 

Sussexite, Brush, 85. 

Tetrahedrite, Chester, 136. 

Topaz, Rogers, 655. 

Tremolite, Blasdale, 66. 

Triploidite, Brush and Dana, 88. 

Tysonite, Allen and Comstock, 11. 

Uranophane, Hoffmann, 381. 

Vermiculite, Chester, 136. 

Vesuvianite, Moses, 558. 

Wellsite, Pratt and Foote, 624. 

Zircon, Eakle, 250. 
Minnesota. 

Constituents of Minnesota soils, Hall, 331. 

Glacial lakes of Minnesota, Winchell, 843. 

Keewatin area of eastern and central Minne- 
sota, Hall, 333. 

Keeweenawan area of eastern Minnesota, 
Hall, 332. 

Iron-ore deposits of the Lake Superior region, 
Van Hise, 759. 

Lower Silurian fauna of Minnesota, Sarde- 
son, 677. 



Minnesota— Continued. 

Lower Silurian formations of Wisconsin and 
Minnesota, Sardeson, 676. 

Paleozoic fossils in the drift, Sardeson, 675. 
Mississippi. 

Historical outline of the geological and agri- 
cultural survey of the State of Mississippi, 
Hilgard, 368. 
Missouri. 

Age of the Kansan drift sheet, Hershey, 364. 

Cambrian fossils of St. Francois County, 
Beecher, 52. 

Correlation of the Kinderhook formations, 
Weller, 801. 

Eurypterid remains in the Cambrian, 
Beecher, 53. 

Fossils from the Upper Paleozoic rocks, Row- 
ley, 658. 

Galena-Joplin lead and zinc district, Ha- 
worth, 350. 

Geological Surveys in Missouri, Broadhead,78. 

Geology and mineralogy, Broadhead, 79. 

Limestone conglomerate in the lead region, 
Nason, 560. 

Nomenclature of the Cambrian formations of 
the St. Francois Mountains, Keyes, 429. 

Origin of Joplin ore deposits, Bain, 38. 

Relations and age of the St. Joseph and 
Potosi limestones, Nason, 561. 
Montana. 

Fossil mammalia of White River beds, Doug- 
lass, 234a. 

Missourite, a new leucite rock, Weed and Pirs- 
son, 799. 

New species of Merycochoerus, Douglass, 234. 

Note on certain copper minerals, Winchell, 
842. 

Oil of the northern Rocky Mountains, Willis, 
834. 

Petrography of Square Butte, Pirsson, 616. 

Petrography of Yogo Peak, Pirsson, 617. 

Shonkin Sag and Palisade Butte laccoliths in 
the High wood Mountains, Weed and Pirs- 
son, 798. 
Nebraska. 

Concretions of the Pierre shale, Barbour, 40. 

Dakota and Carboniferous clays of Nebraska, 
Gould and Fisher, 305 

Dakota Cretaceous of Kansas and Nebraska, 
Gould, 301 

Fauna of the Permian, Beede, 55. 

Meteorites of Nebraska, Barbour, 41. 

Report of State Geological Survey, Bar- 
bour, 42. 

Value of bluff and valley wash deposits as 
brick material, Fisher, 273. 
Nevada. 

A new fossil cyprinoid, Leuciscus turned, 
Lucas, 504. 

Geology of the Great Basin, Turner, 744. 

Mines of Esmeralda County, Turner, 746. 

Notes on two desert mines, Emmons, 262. 

Occurrence of tungsten ore, Weeks, 800. 

Pyramid Lake, Fairbanks, 264. 

Santa Fe mining district, McCormick, 515. 

Tonopah, Knapp, 444. 

Variations of texture in Tertiary igneous rocks 
of the Great Basin, Spurr, 724. 



124 



INDEX TO NOETH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, 



[BULL. 203. 



Newfoundland. 

Preliminary notice of Etcheminian fauna, 
Matthew, 529. 
New Hampshire. 

Albany granite and its contact phenomena, 
Hawes, 349. 

Composition of labradorite rocks, Dana, 192. 

Eruptive rocks in Campton, Hawes, 348. 

Rocks of Lake Winnepesaukee, Washing- 
ton, 785. 
New Jersey. 

Administrative report, New Jersey Geological 
Survey, Smock, 712. 

Artesian wells, Woolman, 859. 

Atlantic City's deep artesian well, Carter, 119. 

Camden's artesian water supply, Carter, 116. 

Crustacea of the Cretaceous, Pilsbry, 613. 

Erosion of shore line at Atlantic City, Car- 
ter, 118. 

Mineralogical notes. Chester, 136. 

Mining industry, Kummel, 456. 

New minerals from Franklin, Penfield and 
Warren, 603. 

Occurrence of thauniasite. Penfield and 
Pratt, 602. 

On elinohedrite, Penfield and Foote, 599. 

On gahnite, Brush, 86. 

On sussexite, Brush, 85. 

Paleozoic limestones of Kittatinny Valley. 
Kummel and Weller, 457. 

Paleozoic rocks of northwestern New Jersey, 
Van Ingen, 764. 

Portland cement industry, Kummel, 465. 

Preliminary report on the Paleozoic forma- 
tions, Weller, 805. 

Serpentines of Manhattan [sland, Newland, 
565. 
New Mexico. 

A new coal field, Lakes, 466. 

Cerrillos anthracite mine, Lakes, 465. 

Curtis mines, Lakes, 467. 

Extinct glaciers, Stone, 733. 

Geology of the saline basins of central New 
Mexico, Johnson, 403. 

Minerals associated with copper, Stone, 732. 

Mogollon range, Weatherby, 793. 
New York. 

Adirondack augite-andesite, Cushing, 184. 

Beach structure in Medina sandstone, Fair- 
child, 265. 

Cambro-Ordovician outlier at Wellstown, 
Julien, 410. 

Cambro-Ordovician outlier at Wellstown, 
Kemp, 414. 

Discovery of a mastodon's tooth and the 
remains of a boreal vegetation on Staten 
Island, Hollick, 386. 

Emery deposits of Westchester County, Eakle, 
254. 

Emery mines of Westchester County, Nevins, 
564. 

Faunas of the Ordovician at Glens Falls, 
White, 818. 

Fort Cassin beds in the Calciferous limestone, 
D wight, 249. 

Geologic notes on the neighborhood of Buf- 
falo, Martin, 521. 



New York — Continued. 

Geology and paleontology of Niagara Falls, 

Grabau, 306. 
Geology of crystalline rocks, Smyth, 713. 
Geology of Rand Hill, Cushing, 185. 
Hematite iron ores of Antwerp and Fowler 

belt, Crosby, 175. 
Hudson River beds near Albany, Ruede- 

mann, 659. 
Limestones interbedded with shales of Mar- 

cellus stage, Clarke, 145. 
List of mammals of New York, Miller, 549. 
Marcellus limestone, Wood, 855. 
New Agelacrinites, Clarke, 146. 
Oil and gas in New York, Bishop, 71. 
On hortonolite, Brush, 84. 
Ontario coast, Martin, 526. 
Oriskany fauna and Becraft Mountain, 

Clarke, 144. 
Petroleum and natural gas, Orton, 577. 
Physiography of Lake George, Kemp, 417, 420. 
Pleistocene geology of Nassau County, Wood- 
worth, 858, 
Pre-Cambrian formations, Kemp and Hall, 

421. 
Post-Pliocene fossils of the Niagara River 

gravels, Letson, 493. 
Reef structures in the Clinton and Niagara 

strata, Sarle, 678. 
Serpentines of Manhattan Island, Newland, 

565. 
Slate quarries of Washington County, Nevins, 

563. 
Trenton conglomerate of Rhysedorph Hill, 

Ruedemann, 660. 
Nicaragua. 

Recent decline in the level of Lake Nicara- 
gua, Shimek, 696. 
North Carolina. 

Carolina gold deposits, Weed, 796. 

Copper deposits of southern United States, 

Weed, 795. - 
Corundum in North Carolina, Ropes, 657. 
Iron of meteoric origin, Pratt, 621. 
Oyster reefs of North Carolina, Grave, 318. 
Octahedrite and brookite, Robinson, 654. 
North Dakota. 

Lignite deposits, Haseltine, 341. 
Report of Geological Survey, Babcock, 34. 
Ohio. 

Arthrodires from the Cleveland shale, Dean, 

227. 
Classification of the Waverley series, Prosser, 

629. 
Cleveland water-supply tunnel, Pierce, 612. 
Names for the formations of the Ohio Coal 

Measures, Prosser, 632. 
Pre-Glacial drainage in southwestern Ohio, 

Miller, 547. 
Use of the term Bedford limestone, Prosser, 

630. 
Oklahoma. 

Age of Red Beds, Adams, 6. 
Age of the Red Beds, Beede, 56, 
Fossils from the Red Beds, Gould, 297. 
Geology of Seminole, Creek, Cherokee, and 

Osage nations, Gould, 298. 



weeks] PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. 125 



Oklahoma— Continued. 

Geology of the Glass Mountains, White. 817. 
Kansas-Oklahoma-Texas gypsum hills, Gould, 

300. 
Oklahoma limestones, Gould, 304. 
Oklahoma salt plains, Gould, 303. 
Ouachita and Arbuekle Mountain sections, 

Taff, 735. 
Southern extension of the Marion and Well- 
ington formations, Gould, 302. 
Springs of Kansas and Oklahoma, Gould, 299. 
Oregon. 

Coos Bay folio, Diller. 231. 
Cretaceous fossils from John Day Basin, Stan- 
ton, 725. 
Fossil land shells of the John Day Basin, 

Stearns, 727. 
Geological section through John Day Basin, 

Merriam, 543. 
Geology of the John Day Basin, Merriam, 542. 
Geology of the Three Sisters, Fairbanks, 263. 
Minerals in gold quartz veins, Lindgren, 497. 
New fossil tapir in Oregon, Sinclair, 703. 
Oregon nickel prospects, Ledoux, 486. 
Report on the Clarno flora, Knowlton, 452. 
Report on the flora of the Mascall formation, 

Knowlton, 453. 
Trias in northeastern Oregon, Lindgren, 496. 
Paleontology. 
Algonkian: 
Sur les formations precambriennes fossilif- 

eres, Walcott, 774. 
Cambrian: 
Acrothyra and Hyolithes, Matthew, 531. 
Cambrian brachiopoda, Walcott, 771. 
Cambrian fossils of St. Francois County, 

Beecher, 52. 
Eurypterid remains in the Cambrian, 

Beecher, 53. 
Hyolithes gracilis, Matthew, 532. 
Les plus anciennes faunes Paleozoiques, 

MattheAv, 536. 
New species of Olenellus, Wanner, 776. 
Paleozoic rocks of northwestern New Jersey, 

Van Ingen, 764. 
Preliminary notice of Etcheminian fauna, 

Matthew, 529. 
Carboniferous: 
Border line between the Paleozoic and Me- 

sozoic, Smith, 710. 
Contributions to Indian paleontology, Greene, 

320, 321. 
Correlation of the Kinderhook formations, 

Weller, 801. 
Developmental stages of Orthothetes min- 

utus, Cumings, 182. 
Fauna of the Permian, Beede, 55. 
Fossils from the Red Beds, Gould, 297. 
Fossils from the Upper Paleozoic rocks, Row- 
ley, 658. 
Fossil plants in the Permian, Sellards, 689. 
Kinderhook fauna! studies, Weller, 804. 
Orthothetes minutus n. sp., from the Salem 

limestone, Cumings, 179. 
Paleobotanical aspects of the Upper Paleozoic, 

White, 814. 
Permo-Carboniferous sharks, Eastman, 252. 



Paleontology — Continued . 
( 'a rhoniferous— Continued. 
Possible new coal plants, Gresley, 327. 
Pottawattamie and Douglas formations, Rog- 
ers, 656. 
Prodromites. A new ammonite genus, Smith 

and Weller, 711. 
Tseniopteris of the Permian, Sellards, 688. 
Whittleseya and their systematic relations, 

White, 813. 
Cretaceous: 
A new dinosaur, Stegosaurus marshi, Lucas, 

502. 
Chondrodonta, Stanton, 726. 
Cretaceous fossils from the John Day Basin, 

Stanton, 725. 
Crustacea of the Cretaceous, Pilsbry, 613. 
Dakota Cretaceous of Kansas and Nebraska, 

Gould, 301. 
Dinosaurian genus Creosaurus Marsh, Willis- 
ton, 836. 
Geology of the John Day Basin, Merriam, 542. 
Lytoceras from the Cretaceous rocks, White- 

aves, 820. 
New species of Unio, Whiteaves, 819. 
New turtle from the Kansas Cretaceous, 

Williston, 837. 
Teleosts from the Cretaceous, Cragin, 167. 
Devonian. 
Amnigenia as an indicator of fresh-water de- 
posits, Clarke, 147. 
A new geological formation in the Devonian, 

Ami, 16. 
Are the St. John plant beds Carboniferous? 

Matthew, 535. 
Arthrodires from the Cleveland shale, Dean, 

227. 
Contributions to Indiana paleontology, 

Greene, 320, 321. 
Devonian fossils and stratigraphy of Indiana, 

Keyes, 442. 
Helderbergian fossils near Montreal, Schu- 

chert, 682. 
Knoydart formation of Nova Scotia, Ami, 20. 
Limestones interbedded with shales of Mar- 

cellus stage, Clarke, 145. 
Marcellus limestone, Wood, 855. 
New Agelacrinites, Clarke, 146. 
New crinoid from the Hamilton, Wood, 855. 
Opening address, geologic rection, Grant, 310. 
Paleozoic rocks of northwestern New Jersey, 

Van Ingen, 764. 
Silurian and Devonian limestone, Foerste, 

278. 
Silver Creek hydraulic limestone, Siebenthal, 

701. 
Jurassic. 
Dinosaur beds of the Grand River Valley, 

Riggs, 650. 
Fossil wood from the Newark formation, 

Knowlton, 454. 
Jura-fossilien aus Alaska, Pompeckj, 620. 
Jurassic dinosaur deposits near Canyon City, 

Hatcher, 345. 
Morrison formation, Lee, 487. 
Pleistocene. 
A new Califomian Bittium, Dall and Bartsch, 

189. 



126 



INDEX TO NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, 



[BULL. 203. 



Paleontology— Continued. 
Pie istocene— Continued. 
Geology of Pottawattamie County, Iowa, 

Udden, 749. 
Geology of the Philippine islands, Becker, 50. 
Loess of Iowa City, Shimek, 697. 
Post-Pliocene fossils of the Niagara River 

gravels, Letson, 493. 
Sea beaches of eastern Ontario, Coleman, 156. 
Silurian. 
Contributions to Indiana paleontology, 

Greene, 319 and 321. 
Fort Cassin beds in the Calciferous limestone, 

Dwight, 249. 
Fossils in the Saint Peter sandstone, Sarde- 

son, 674. 
Geology and paleontology of Niagara Falls, 

Grabau, 306. 
Geology of west shore of Lake Winnipeg, 

Dowling, 236. 
Hudson River beds near Albany, Ruede- 

mann, 659. 
Lower Silurian fauna of Minnesota, Sardeson, 

677. 
New species of algae, White, 809a. 
Opening address, geologic section, Grant, 310. 
Ordovician rocks of southern Indiana, Cum- 

ings, 181. 
Paleozoic rocks of northwestern New Jersey, 

Van Ingen, 764. 
Silurian and Devonian limestone, Foerste,278. 
Siluric fauna near Batesville, Arkansas. Van 

Ingen, 763. 
Trenton conglomerate of Rhysedorph hill, 

Ruedemann, 660. 
Tertiary. 
A flightless auk, Mancalla californiensis, 

Lucas, 504a. 
A new fossil cyprinoid, Leuciscus turneri, 

Lucas, 504. 
A new rhinoceros, Trigonias osborni, Lucas, 

501. 
Eocene arthropoda, Ulrich, 750. 
Eocene bryozoa, Ulrich, 751. 
Eocene coelenterata, Vaughan, 765. 
Eocene deposits of Maryland, Clark and Mar- 
tin, 140. 
Eocene echinerdomata, Clark and Martin, 

143. 
Eocene mollusca, Clark and Martin, 141. 
Eocene molluscoidea (Brachiopoda), Clark 

and Martin, 142. 
Eocene pisces, Eastman, 251. 
Eocene plantee, Hollick, 387. 
Eocene protozoa, Bagg, 35. 
Eocene reptilia, Case, 120. 
Correlation des horizons de mammiferes Ter- 

tiaires en Europe et en Amerique, Osborn, 

583. 
Fossils corals from the elevated reefs of Cu- 
racao, Arube, and Bonaire, Vaughan, 7t'>t;. 
Fossil land shells of the John Day basin, 

Stearns, 727. 
Geological and physical development of Au- 

gilla, St. Martin, St. Bartholomew, and 

Sombrero, Spencer, 721. 
Geology of the John Day basin, Merriam,5t2. 



Paleontology— Continued. 
Tertiary — Continued. 

Gigantic fossil Lucina, Dall, 188. 

New fossil tapir in Oregon, Sinclair, 703. 

New American species of Amphicyon, Wort- 
man, 860. 

New species of Merycochoerus, Douglas, 234. 

North American species of the genus Equus, 
Gidley, 282. 

Pelvic girdle of Zeuglodon Basilosaurus 
cetoides (Owen), Lucas, 502. 

Report on the Clarno flora, Knowlton, 452. 

Report on the flora of the Mascall formation, 
Knowlton, 453. 

Sabal rigida, Hatcher, 344. 

Shell Bluff, one of Ly ell's original localities, 
Vaughan, 767. 

Studies of Eocene mammalia in the Marsh col- 
lection, Wortman, 861, 862, 863, 864, 865. 

Texas oil well fossil, Alderson, 10. 
Triassic. 

Border line between the Paleozoic and Meso- 
zoic, Smith, 710. 

Fossils from the Red Beds, Gould, 297. 

Vertebrates from the Trias of Arizona, Lucas, 
505. 
General. 

American fossil cycads, Wieland, 824. 

Ancient American saurians, Beard, 49. 

Catalogue of types and figured specimens in 
the collection of the American Museum of 
Natural History, Whitfield, 822. 

Characteristic types of American dinosaurs, 
Beard, 48. 

Characters of Mylostoma Newberry, Dean, 228. 

Chronological distribution of the Elasmo- 
branchs, Hay, 353. 

Cranial elements and dentations of Titano- 
therium, Hatcher, 343. 

Des methodes precises mises actuellement en 
leuvre dans 1'etude des vertebres fossiles 
des Etats-Unis d'Amerique, Osborn, 582. 

Diplodocus Marsh, Hatcher, 342. 

Fore and hind limbs of the sauropoda, Os- 
born and Granger, 585. 

Foreleg and pectoral girdle of Morosaurus, 
Riggs, 651. 

Fossil fresh-water shells of Colorado Desert, 
Stearns, 727a, 

Fossils and their teachings, Heilprin, 358. 

Genera and species of Canadian Paleozoic 
corals, Lambe, 479. 

Helicoceras stevensoni, Whitfield, 823. 

Largest known dinosaur, Riggs, 652. 

List of mammals of New York, Miller, 549. 

Mammals and reptiles, Rutland, 663. 

Missing links, Montgomery, 556. 

Morphology of the hinge teeth of bivalves, 
Dall, 187. 

New and little-known fossil vertebrates, 
Hatcher, 346. 

North American paleobotany, 1890-1900, Pen- 
hallow, 605. 

North American species of Dadoxylon, Pen- 
hallow, 604. 
Observations on the Creodonta, Matthew, 538. 



•EEKs.j PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. 127 



Paleontology— Continued. 
General — Continued. 
Origin of the Antarctic faunas and floras, 

Ortrnann, 576. 
Origin of the mammals, Kingsley, 443. 
Paleontological speculations, Gratacap, 315 

and 316. 
Phylogeny of the primates, Brown, 83. 
Problem of the Monticuliporoidea I, Sarde- 

son, 671. 
Problem of the Monticuliporoidea, II, Sarde- 

son, 672. 
Progress of vertebrate poleontology in Amer- 
ica, Osborn, 578. 
Recent zoopaleontology, Osborn, 579 and 581. 
Reef structures in the Clinton and Niagara 

strata, Sarle, 678. 
Relationships of the Arthrognathi, Dean, 229. 
Revision of American Eocene primates and 

of the Myxodectidae, Osborn, 584. 
Review of recent papers on Bahaman corals, 

Vaughan, 768. 
Shells of the marl deposits of Aroostook 

County, Maine, Nylander, 571. 
Structure of the manus in Brontosaurus, 347. 
Studies in evolution, Beecher, 51. 
Studies in fossil botany, Scott, 683. 
Genera and specie*, described. 
Acidaspis obsoleta n. sp., van Ingen, 763. 
quinquespinosa Salter-Lake, van Ingen, 
763. 
Acrocrinus cassedayi Lyon, Rowley, Greene, 
320. 
cassedayi var. charlestownensis, n. var. 

(Rowley), Greene, 320. 
depressus n. sp. (Rowley), Greene, 320. 
wachmuthi n. sp., Rowley, 658. 
Acrophyllum regosum n. sp., Greene, 319. 
Acrothele avia n. sp., Matthew, 530. 

proavia n. sp., Matthew, 530. 
Actinopteria boydi (Conrad), Kindle, 442. 
Aechmina Jones and Holl, Grabau, 306. 

spinosa (Hall), Grabau, 306. 
Aeluthorium bicuspis n. sp., Wortman 863. 

latideus Marsh, Wortman, 863. 
Aetobatis Muller and Henle, Case, 251. 

arcuatus Agassiz, Case, 251. 
Agaricia Lamarck 1801, Vaughan, 766. 
agaricites (Linnaeus), Vaughan, 766. 
fragilis (Dana), Vaughan, 766. 
Agelacrinites beecheri n. sp., Clarke, 146. 

buttsi n. sp., Clarke, 146. 
Agoniatities expansus, Clarke, 145. 
Agriochoerus maximus n. sp., Douglass, 234a. 

minimus n. sp., Douglass, 234a. 
Alasmidonta Say, Letson, 493. 

calceola (Lea) Simpson, Letson, 493. 
truncata (Wright) Simpson, Letson, 493. 
Alisina barnetti n. sp., Kindle, 442. 

barnetti var. elongata n. var., Kindle, 442. 
Alveoporo regularis Dimcan, Vaughan, 766. 
Amboeoelia nana Grabau, Wood, 855. 
umbonata (Conrad), Kindle, 442. 
Ammonitella yatesi praecursor, Stanton, 727. 
Amuicola Gould and Haldeman, Letson, 493. 
letsoni Walker, Letson, 493. 
limosa (Say) Hald., Letson, 493. 



Paleontology— Continued. 
Genera and species described — Continued. 
Amnicola protia Gould, Stearns, 727a. 
Amnigenia catskillensis Vanuxem sp., Clarke, 

147. 
Amphicyon americanus, Wortman, 860. 
Amphistegina lessonii d'Orbigny, Bagg, 35. 
Amplexopora multispinosa n. sp., Cumings, 

180. 
Amplexus radigerus n. sp., Rowley, 658. 

vermicularis n. sp., Rowley, 658. 
Ampyx niagarensis n. sp., van Ingen, 763. 
(Lonchodomas) hastatus n. sp., Ruede- 
mann, 660. 
Anastrophia Hall, Grabau, 306. 
brevirostris Hall, Grabau, 306. 
internascens Hall 1879, Beecher, 51. 
interplicata (Hall), Grabau, 306. 
Anolotichia impolita Ulr., Sardeson, 671. 
Anomalina ammonoides (Reuss), Bagg, 35. 

grosserugosa (Gumbel), Bagg, 35. 
Anomia marylandica n. sp., Clark and Mar- 
tin, 141. 
megeei Clark, Clark and Martin, 141. 
Anoplotheca Sandberger, Grabau, 306. 
hemispherica (Sowerby), Grabau, 306. 
plicatula (Hall), Grabau, 306. 
Aparchites minutissimus var. robustus n. var., 

Ruedemann, 660. 
Aporrhais potomacensis n. sp., Clark and 

Martin, 141. 
Aptychopsis terranovicus, Matthew, 529. 
Araucarioxylon prosseri n. sp., Penhallow, 
604. 
virginianum, Knowlton, 454. 
Arges arkansanus n. sp., van Ingen, 763. 

phylctenoides (Green) 1837, van Ingen, 

763. 
sp., van Ingen, 763. 
Arretotherium acridens n. gen. et sp., Doug- 
lass, 234a. 
Arthroclema armatum Ulr., Sardeson, 672. 
Arthrophycus Hall, Grabau, 306. 

harlani (Conrad), Grabau, 306. 
Astarte marylandica Clark, Clark and Mar- 
tin, 141. 
Athyris crassicardinalis White, Weller, 804. 
fultonensis (Swallow), Kindle, 442. 
spiriferoides (Eaton), Kindle, 442. 
Atrypa Dalman, Grabau, 306. 
nodostriata Hall, Grabau, 306. 
reticularis Linnaeus 1767, Beecher, 51. 
reticularis (Linnaeus), Grabau, 306. 
reticularis (Linnaeus), Kindle, 442. 
reticularis var. ellipsoida (Nettleroth), 

Kindle, 442. 
rugosa Hall, Grabau, 306. 
spinosa Hall, Kindle, 442. 
Atrypina disparilis Hall 1852, Beecher, 51. 
Aulopora amplexa n. sp., Rowley, 658. 

longi n. sp., Rowley, 658. 
Aviculopecten crassicostata H. and W., Kin- 
dle, 442. 
exactus Hall, Kindle, 442. 
fascicuiatus Hall, Kindle, 442. 
iowensis Miller, Weller, 804. 
nebrascensis n. sp., Beede, 55. 



128 



INDEX TO NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, 



[BULL. 203. 



Paleontology — Continued. 

Genera and species described— Continued. 
Aviculopecten princeps (Conrad) Hall, Kin- 
dle, 442. 

(Pterinopecten?) terminalis Hall, Kindle, 
442. 
Aviculopinna knighti n. sp., Beede, 55. 

nebrascensis n. sp., Beede, 55. 
Axophyllum? alleni n. sp., Rowley, 658. 
Balanophyllia desmophyllum Milne-Edwards 

and Haime, Vaughan, 765. 
Barrendella Hall and Clarke, Grabau, 306. 

fornicata (Hall), Grabau, 306. 
Barriosella subspatulata Meek and Worthen, 

Kindle, 442. 
Basilosmrus cetoides (Owen), Lucas, 502. 
Bathocypris parilis n. sp., Ulrieh, 750. 

subaequata n. sp., Ulrieh, 750. 
Bathygenysn. gen., Douglass, 234a. 
Batostoma fertile Ulr., Sardeson, 671. 
Batostomella Ulrieh, Grabau, 306. 

granulifera (Hall), Grabau, 306. 
Bellerophon curvilineatus Con., Kindle, 442. 

leda Hall, Kindle, 442. 

lyra Hall, Kindle, 442. 

panneus White, Weller, 804. 

patulus Hall, Kindle, 442. 

pelops Hall, Kindle, 442. 

sp., Kindle, 442. 

sp. undet., Weller, 804. 
Bicia n. gen., Walcott, 771. 

gemma Billings, Walcott, 771. 

whiteavesi n. sp., Walcott, 771. 
Biflustra torta Gabb and Horn, Ulrieh, 751. 
Bilobites various, Beecher, 51. 
Bittium (Elachista) californicum n. sp., Dall 

and Bartsch, 189. 
Blothrophyllum conifernm n. sp., Greene, 
319. 

greenei n. sp. (Rowley), Greene, 320. 
Bollia Jones and Holl, Grabau, 306. 

cornucopias n. sp., Ruedemann, 660. 

symmetrica (Hall), Grabau, 306. 
Bolporites americanus Billings, Ruedemann, 

660. 
Bordenia, n. gen., Greene, 320. 

zaphrentiformis n. sp., Greene, 320. 
Bradoria n. gen., Matthew, 530. 

rugulosa n. sp., Matthew, 530. 

scrutator n. sp., Matthew, 530. 

vigilans n. sp., Matthew, 530. 
Bronteus Goldfuss, Grabau, 306. 

lunatus Billings, Ruederaann, 660. 

niagarensis Hall, Grabau, 306. 
Brontosaurus, Hatcher, 347. 
Brontosaurus, Osborn and Granger, 585. 
Bucania Hall, Grabau, 306, 

trilobata (Conrad), Grabau, 306. 
Bucania devonica Hall and Whitf., Kindle, 

442. 
Bucanopsis perelegans (W. & W.), Weller, 804. 
Buthotrephis divaricata n. sp., White, 809a. 

newlini n. sp., White, 809a. 
Bythocypris cylindrica Hall sp., Reudemann, 

660. 
Bythopora Miller and Dyer, Grabau, 306. 

spinulosa (Hall), Grabau, 306. 



Paleontology — Continued. 
Genera and species described — Continued. 
Bythotrephis gracilis Hall, Grabau, 306. 

lesquereuxi, Grabau, 306. 
Bythinella Moquin-Tandon, Letson, 493. 

obtusa (Lea) Binney, Letson, 493. 
Cadulus abruptus Meyer and Aldrich, Clark 

and Martin, 141. 
Callianassa Leach, Pilsbry, 613. 

mortoni n. sp., Pilsbry, 613. 
Calliostoma sp., Clark and Martin, 141. 
Callocystites Hall, Grabau, 306. 

jewetti Hall, Grabau, 306. 
Callonema bellatula Hall, Kindle, 442. 

clarki Nettleroth, Kindle, 442. 

conus n. sp., Kindle, 442. 

imitator (Hall and Whitf.), Kindle, 442. 

lichas Hall, Kindle, 442. 
Callopora Hall, Grabau, 306. 

elegantula Hall, Grabau, 306. 

multitabulata Ulr., Sardeson, 671. 
Calymene Brongt., Grabau, 306. 

blumenbachi niagarensis Hall, Grabau, 
306. 

platys Green, Kindle, 442. 
Calyptrasa aperta (Solander), Clark and Mar- 
tin, 141. 
Calyptraphorus jacksoni Clark, Clark and 
Martin, 141. 

trinodiferus Conrad, Clark and Martin, 
141. 

trinodiferus var. (?), Clark and Martin, 
141. 
Camarella bernensis n. sp., Sardeson, 677. 

owatonnensis n. sp., Sardeson, 677. 
Camarophorella lenticularis (W. & W.), Wel- 
ler, 804. 
Camarophoria caput-testudinis (White), Wel- 
ler, 804. 
Camarospira eucharis Hall, Kindle, 442. 
Camarotoechia Hall and Clarke, Grabau, 306. 

acinus Hall 1863, Beecher, 51. 

acinus Hall, Grabau, 306. 

Carolina Hall, Kindle, 442. 

congregata (Conrad), Kindle, 442. 

heteropsis (Win.), Weller, 804. 

indianensis Hall 1863, Beecher, 51. 

neglecta Hall 1852, Beecher, 51. 

(?) neglecta Hall, Grabau, 306. 

nitida n. sp., Kindle, 442. 

obtusiplicata Hall, Grabau, 306. 

pauciplicata n. sp., Wood, 855. 

persinuata (Win.), Weller, 804. 

prolifica (?) Hall, Wood, 855. 

sappho Hall, Kindle, 442. 

tethys (Billings), Kindle, 442. 

whitii Hall 1863, Beecher, 51. 
Camerosaurus Cope, Riggs, 651. 
Campeloma Rafinesque, Letson, 493. 

decisa Say, Letson, 493. 
Cancellaria graciloides Aldrich var., Clark 
and Martin, 141. 

(Narona) potomacensis n. sp., Clark and 
Martin, 141. 

sp., Clark and Martin, 141. 
Capulus cassensis n. sp., Kindle, 442. 

paralius (W.& W.), Weller, 804. 

vomerium (Win.), Weller, 804. 



weeks.] PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. 129 



Paleontology— Continued. 
Genera and species described — Continued. 
Carcharodon auriculatus (Blainville), Case, 

251. 
Cardiopsis crassicostata Hall and Whitfield, 

Kindle, 442. 
Caricella pyruloides (?) (Conrad), Clark and 

Martin, 141. 
Carinaropsis carinata Hall, Ruedemann, 660. 
deleta n. sp. Sardeson, 677. 
(or Bellerophon) phalera n. sp., Sardeson, 
677. 
Carpenteroblastus n. gen., Rowley, 658. 

pentagonus n. sp., Rowley, 658. 
Carpolithus marylandicus n. sp., Hollick, 387. 

var. rugosus n. var., Hollick, 387. 
Caryocrinus Say, Grabau, 306. 
ornatus Say, Grabau, 306. 
Cavaria dumosa n. sp., Ulrich, 751. 
Centronella glansfagea (Hall), Kindle, 442. 
Ceramopora, Hall, Grabau, 306. 
imbricata Hall, Grabau, 306. 
incrustans Hall, Grabau, 306. 
Ceratiocaris McCoy, Grabau, 306. 
acuminata Hall, Grabau, 306. 
(Phasganocaris?) deweyi Hall, Grabau, 
306. 
Ceratocephala coalescens n. sp., van Ingen, 
763. 
goniata Warder, van Ingen, 763. 
nodulata n. sp., van Ingen, 763. 
Ceratopora agglomerata n. sp. (Grabau), 

Greene, 320. 
Ceriopora micropora Goldfuss, Ulrich, 751. 
Chilotrypa Ulrich, Grabau, 306. 

ostiolata (Hall), Grabau, 306. 
Chondrodonta n. gen., Stanton, 726. 
glabra n. sp., Stanton, 726. 
munsoni (Hill), Stanton, 726. 
Chonetes Fischer de Waldheim, Grabau, 306. 
arcuatus Hall, Kindle, 442. 
burlingtonensis n. sp., Weller, 804. 
cornutus (Hall), Grabau, 306. 
gregarius n. sp., Weller, 804. 
lepidus Hall, Kindle, 442. 
manitobiensis Whiteaves, Kindle, 442. 
mucronatus Hall, Kindle, 442. 
**■ mucronatus Hall, Wood, 855. 
scitulus Hall, Wood, 855. 
subquadratus Nettleroth, Kindle, 442. 
vicinus (Castelnau), Kindle, 442. 
yandellanus Hall, Kindle, 442. 
Chonopectus fischeri (N. & P.), Weller, 804. 
Chonophyllum Edwards and Haime, Grabau, 
306. 
infundibulum n. sp., Greene, 319. 
niagarense Hall, Grabau, 306. 
typicum n. sp., Greene, 319. 
Chonostrophia jerinensis n. sp., Schuchert, 
682. 
montrealensis n. sp., Schuchert, 682. 
Chnstiania trentonensis n. sp., Ruedemann, 

660. 
Chrysodomus engonatus (Heilprin), Clark 

and Martin. 141. 
Cladopora Hall, Grabau, 306. 
multipora Hall, Grabau, 306. 

9251— No. 203—02 9 



Paleontology— Continued. 
Genera and species described — Continued 
Cladopora seriata Hall, Grabau, 306. 
Claenodon, Matthew, 538. 
Clathropora Hall, Grabau, 306. 

alcicornis Hall, Grabau, 306. 

frondosa Hall, Grabau, 306. 
Clathrospira subconica Hall, Ruedemann, 660. 
Cleithyris hirsuta Hall, Weller, 804. 
Climacograptus scharenbergi, Ruedemann, 

660. 
Clinopistha antiqua Meek, Kindle, 442. 

striata Nettleroth, Kindle, 442. 

subnasuta Hall and Whitfield, Kindle, 442. 
Coleoides typicalis Wale, Matthew, 529. 
Coleolus tenuicinctum Hall, Kindle, 442. 
Coleophyllum? greeni n. sp., Rowley, 658. 
Colodon eingulatus n. sp., Douglass, 234a. 
Colpophyllia gyrosa (Ellis and Solander), 

Vaughan, 776. 
Conchidium knighti (Nettleroth)? Kindle, 

442. 
Conchopeltis (or Metoptoma) obtusa n. sp., 

Sardeson, 677. 
Conocardium cuneus Hall, Kindle, 442. 

ohioense Meek, Kindle, 442. 

pulchellum W. & W., Weller, 804. 
Conularia Miller, Grabau, 306. 

niagarensis Hall, Grabau, 306. 

sp., Kindle, 442. 
Coralliophaga (Oryctomya) bryani Clark, 

Clark and Martin, 141. 
Corbula aldrichi Meyer, Clark and Martin, 
141. 

oniscus Conrad, Clark and Martin, 141. 

subengonata Dall, Clark and Martin, 141. 
Cordaites Unger, Penhallow, 604. 

acadianum Dn., Penhallow, 604. 

annulatum Dn., Penhallow, 604. 

brandlingii, Penhallow, 604. 

clarkii Dn., Penhallow, 604. 

halli Dn., Penhallow, 604. 

hamiltonense n. sp., Penhallow, 604. 

illinoisense Dn., n. sp., Penhallow, 604. 

materiarium Dn., Penhallow, 604. 

matriode Dn., n. sp., Penhallow, 604. 

newberryi (Dn.) Knowlton, Penhallow, 
604. 

ohioense Dn., n. sp., Penhallow, 604. 

pennsylvanicum Dn., n. sp., Penhallow, 
604. 

quangondianum Dn., Penhallow, 604. 

recentium Dn., V sp., Penhallow, 604 
Cornulites Sehlothelru, Grabau, 306. 

bellistriatus Hall, Grabau, 306. 
Cranoena romingeri Hall, Kindle, 442. 
Crania crenistria Hall, Kindle, 442. 

delicata n. sp. (Rowley), Greene, 320. 

depressa n. sp. (Rowley), Greene, 320. 

granosa Hall and Clarke, Kindle, 442. 

greenei Miller, Kindle, 442. 

halli n. sp., Sardeson, 677. 

?lemoni n. sp. (Rowley), Greene, 320. 

modesta, W. & St. J. sp. Rowley, Greene, 
320. 

recta n. sp., Wood, 855. 

robusta n. sp. (Rowley), Greene, 320. 



130 



INDEX TO NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, 



[HULL. 203. 



Paleontology— Continued. 
Genera and species described— Continued. 
Crania sheldoni White, Kindle. 442. 

suliriana Hall 1863, Beecher, 51. 

sp., Kindle, 1 12. 
Craniella hamiltona Hall, Kindle, 442. 
Cranoceras ? ellipticum n. sp. Rowley, Greene, 

320. 
Crassitellites alseformis (Conrad), Clark and 
Martin. 141. 

alta (Conrad), Clark and Martin, 141. 

aquiana (.Clark), Clark and Martin, 141. 

sp., Clark and Martin. 141. 
Creosaurus Marsh, Williston, 836. 
Cribrilina erassula n. sp., Ulrieh, 751. 

modesta n. sp., Ulrieh, 751. 
Cristellaria gibba (d'Orbigny), Bagg, 35. 

radiata | Bornemann ,. Bagg, 35. 

rotulata (Lamarck), Bagg. 35. 
Cryptonella lens Hall, Kindle, 112. 

oralis Miller, Kindle, 442. 
Ctenobolbina ciliata, Ruedemann, 659. 

cilata var. eornula n. var., Ruedemann, 
659. 

subrotunda n. sp., Ruedemann, 659. 
Ctenodonta cf. astarrseformis Salter, Ruede- 
mann, C60. 
Cuculleea gigantea Conrad, Clark and Martin, 

141. 
Cupressinoxylon cheyennense n. sp., Pen- 
hallow, 604. 

comanchense n. sp., Penhallow, 604. 
Cybele sp., Ruedemann, 660. 
Cyclonema cancellata, Kindle, W2. 

crenulata Meek, Kindle, 442. 
Cyclorhina nobilis Hall, Kindle, 412. 
Cylichna venusta Clark, Clark and Martin, 

111. 
Cylindrodon fontis n. gen. et sp., Douglass, 

2:; la. 
Cyphaspis hudsonica n. sp., Ruedemann, 660. 

matutina n. sp., Ruedemann, 660. 
Cyprsea smithii Aldrich, Clark and Martin, 

111. 
Cypricardinia cataracta Conrad, Kindle, 142. 

?cylindrica H. and W., Kindle. 442. 

indenta Conrad, Kindle, 442. 
Cypricardites lueulentus n. sp., Sardeson, 677. 

minnesotensis n. sp., Sardeson, 677. 

triangularis n. sp., Sardeson, 077. 

vicinus n. sp., Sardeson, 077. 
Cyrtina Davidson, Grabau, 306. 

acutirostris (Shumi)?, Weller, 804. 

crassa Hall, Kindle, 442. 

hamiltonensis Hall, Kindle, 442. 
var. recta Hall, Kindle, 142. 

pyramidalis (Hall), Grabau, 306. 
Cyrtoeeras Goldfuss, Grabau, 306. 

expansum n. sp., Kindle, 142. 

subcancellatum Hall, Grabau, 306. 

sp., Kindle, 442. 
Cyrtolites bennetti n. sp., Rowley, 658. 
Cyrtospira attenuata n. sp., Ruedemann, 660. 
Cystelasma septata n. sp., Greene, 320. 
Cysthiphyllum Goldfuss, Grabau, 306. 

diversum n. sp., Greene, 319. 

expansum n. sp., Greene, 319. 



Paleontology— (on tinned. 

Genera and species described — Continued. 
Cysthiphyllum nydraulicum Simpson, Gra- 
bau. 306. 
louisvillensis n. sp., Greene, 319. 
multicrenatum n. sp., Greene, 320. 
Cy there marylandica n. sp., Ulrieh, 750. 
Cythereis bassleri n. sp., Ulrieh, 750. 
Cytherella marlborensis n. sp., Ulrieh, 750. 

submarginata n. sp., Ulrieh, 750. 
Cytheridea perarcuata n. sp., Ulrieh, 750. 
Dadoxylon antiquum Dn., Penhallow, 004. 
edvardianum Dn., Penhallow, G04. 
prosseri n. sp., Penhallow, 00 1. 
Dalmanella Hall and Clarke, Grabau, 300. 
elegantula Dalman, Grabau, 300. 
elegantula Dalman 1827, Beecher, 51. 
subaequata var. parvetus Conrad, Ruede- 
mann, 000. 
Dalmanites Barrande, Grabau, 306. 
achates Billings, Ruedemann, 660. 
limulurus (Green), Grabau, 306. 
(Chasmops), anchiops (Green), Kindle, 
442. 
calypso H. and W., Kindle, 442. 
(Cryphseus boothi var. calliteles Green 
(H. andG), Kindle, 442. 
pleione Hall and Clarke, Kindle, 442. 
(Hausmannia) pleuroptyx Green (Hall?), 

Kindle, 442. 
(Odontoeephalus) segeria Hall, Kindle, 
442. 
selenurus (Hall and Clarke), Kindle, 
442. 
(Synphoria)arkansanusn.sp.,Van Ingen, 
763. 
vigilans Hall, Van Ingen, 763. 
Dekayia cystata n. sp., Cumings, 180. 

magna n. sp., Cumings, 180. 
Delthyris raricosta Conrad, 442. 
sculptilis Hall, Kindle, 442. 
Dentalium grandaivum Win., Weller, 804. 
minutistriatum Gabb, Clark and Martin, 

141. 
mississippiensis Gabb, Clark and Martin. 
111. 
Dexiobia halli Win., Weller, 804. 

ovata (Hall), Weller, 804. 
Diamesopora Hall, Grabau, 306. 

dichotoma Hall, Grabau, 306. 
Diaphorostoma Fischer, Grabau, 306. 

niagarense Hall, Grabau, 306. 
Dictyomella Hall, Grabau, 300. 

eorallifera Hall, Grabau, 306. 
Dictyonella reticulata Hall 1868, Beeeher 51. 
Dictyonema Hall, Grabau, 300. 
ret i forme Hall, Grabau, 306. 
Dielasma, Beeeher, 51. 

? pediculus n. sp., Rowley, 658. 
zellei (Win.), Weller, 804. 
Diploclema Ulrieh, Grabau, 306. 

sparsa (Hall), Grabau, 306. 
Diplodoeus (Marsh), Hatcher, 342. 
Diplodocus, Osborn and Granger, 585. 
Diplodonta hopkinsensis Clark, Clark and 
Martin, 141. 
marlboroensis n. sp., Clark and Martin, 
141. 



PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY. 1901. 131 



Paleontology— Continued. 
Genera and, species described — Continued. 
Diplophyllum Hall, Grabau, 306. 

caespitosum Hall, Grabau, 306. 
Diploria labyrinthiformis (Linn.) emend 

Esper, Vaughan, 766. 
Diplotrypa limitaris Ulr., Sardeson, 671. 
Discina concordensis n. sp., Sardeson, 677. 
Discorbina bertheloti (d'Orbigny), Bagg, 35. 

turbo (d'Orbigny), Bagg, 35. 
Discosparsa varians, n. sp., Ulrich, 751. 
Dolichopterus Hall, Grabau, 306. 

macrochirus Hall, Grabau, 306. 
Dosiniopsis lenticularis (Rogers), Clark and 

Martin, 141. 
Dromocyon vorax Marsh, Wortrnan, 864, 865. 
Drymotrypa Ulrich, Grabau, 306. 

diffusa (Hall), Grabau, 306. 
Eceyliopterus spiralis n. sp., Ruedemann, 660. 
Edmondia nuptialis Win.,\Veller, 804. 

strigillata Win., Weller, 804. 
Enallophyllum, n. gen., Greene, 320. 

grabaui n. sp., Greene, 320. 
Encrinurus Emmrich, Grabau, 306. 

ornatus Hall and Whitfield, Grabau, 306. 

punctatus (Brunnich) Wahlenberg van 
Ingen, 763. 
Enterolasma Simpson, Grabau, 306. 

caliculus (Hall), Grabau, 306. 
Eopolychaetus albaniensis n. gen et sp., 

Ruedemann, 659. 
Epiphragmophora fidelis anteeedens Stearns, 

727. 
Equus barcenaei Cope, Gidley, 292. 

complicatus (Leidy), Gidley, 292. 

conversidens Owen, Gidley, 292. 

eivnidens Cope, Gidley, 292. 

fraternus Leidy, Gidley, 292. 

giganteus n. sp., Gidley, 292. 

occidentalis Leidy, Gidley, 292. 

pacificus Leidy, Gidley, 292. 

pectinatus (Cope), Gidley, 292. 

scotti Gidley, Gidley, 292. 

semiplicatus Cope, Gidley, 292. 

tau Owen, Gidley, 292. 
Eridotrypa mutabilis Ulr., Sardeson, 671. 

vevayensis n. sp., Cumings, 180. 
Eschara (??) digitata Morton, Ulrich, 751. 
Eucalyptocrinus Goldi'uss, Grabau, 306. 

decorus (Phillips), Grabau, 306. 
Euolastes (?) Clark, Case, 120. 
Eucrotaphus helense n. sp., Douglass, 234a. 
Eumys minor n. sp., Douglass, 234a. 
Eunella harmonia Hall, Kindle, 442. 

lincklaeni Hall, Kindle, 442. 

sullivanti Hall, Kindle, 442. 
Euomphalus planodiscus Hall, Kindle, 442. 

sampsoni Nettleroth, Kindle, 442. 

(Straparollus) exiguus n. sp., Kindle, 442. 
Eupsammia conradi Vaughan, Vaughan, 765. 

elaborata (Conrad), Vaughan, 765. 
Eurychilina bulbifera n. sp., Ruedemann, 660. 

dianthus n. sp., Ruedemann, 660. 

obliqua n. sp., Ruedemann, 660. 

(?) solida n. sp,, Ruedemann, 660. 

subradiata var. rensselaerica n. var., Rue- 
demann, 660. 



Paleontology— Continued. 
Genera and species <1> scribed— Continued. 
Eurypterus De Kay, Grabau, 306. 
dekayi Hall, Grabau, 306. 
laeustris Harlan, Grabau, 306. 
pachychirus Hall, Grabau, 306. 
pustulosus Hall, Grabau, 306. 
remipes De Kay, Grabau, 306. 
robustus Hall, Grabau, 306. 
Eusarcus Grote and Pitt, Grabau, 306. 
grandis Grote and Pitt, Grabau, 306. 
scorpionis Grote and Pitt, Grabau, 306. 
Fascipora subramosa n. sp., Ulrich, 751. 
Fa via Oken. 1815, Vaughan, 766. 
Favosites Lamarck, Grabau, 306. 
constrictus (Hall), Grabau, 306. 
niagarensis Hall, Grabau, 306. 
parasiticus (Hall), Grabau, 306. 
pyriformis (Hall), Grabau, 306. 
Fenestella Lonsdale, Grabau, 306. 

elegans Hall, Grabau, 306. 
Fistulipora carbonaris Ulr., Sardeson, 671. 
Fissuridea marlboroensis n. sp., Clark and 

Martin, 141. 
Flabellum sp., Vaughan, 765. 
Fluminicola Columbiana (Hemphill) Pilsbry, 
Stearns, 727a. 
merriami Pilsbry and Beecher, Stearns, 
727a. 
Fulguroficus argutus Clark, Clark and Mar- 
tin, 141. 
Fusispira (?) spicula n. sp., Sardeson, 677. 
Fusoficula juvenis (Whitfield), Clark and 

Martin, 141. 
Fusus interstriatus Heilprin, Clark and Mar- 
tin, 141. 

(?) subtenuis Heilprin, Clark and Martin. 
141. 
Galeocerdo latidens Agassiz, Case, 251. 
Gastrochseana sp., Clark and Martin, 141. 
Gemrnaeocrinus carinatus n. sp., Wood, 

856. 
Gerasaphes ulrichana Clarke, Ruedemann, 

660. 
Gibbula glandula (Conrad), Clark and Mar- 
tin, 141. 
Globigerina bulloides d'Orbigny, Bagg, 35. 
Glossina triangulata Nettleroth, Kindle, 442. 
Glycymeris idoneus (Conrad), Clark and Mar- 
tin, 141. 
Glyptias favosa Linnarsson, Walcott, 771 
Glyptoerinus plumosus Hall, Grabau, 306. 
Glyptodesma cancellata Nettleroth, Kindle, 
442. 
erectum Hall, Kindle, 442. 
occidentale Hall, Kindle, 442. 
Gomphoceras Sowerby, Grabau, 306. 

bellatulum n. sp. (Rowley), Greene, 

320. 
facetum n. sp. (Rowley), Greene, 320. 
minum Hall, Kindle 442. 
oviforme Hal] sp. Rowley, Greene, 320. 
oviforme Hall, Kindle, 442. 
raphanus Hall?, Kindle, 442. 
striatum n. sp. (Rowley), Greene, 320. 
turbiniforme M. and W.j Kindle, 442. 
sp., Kindle, 442. 



132 



INDEX TO NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, 



[BULL 203. 



Paleontology — Continued. 
Genera and species described — Continued. 
Goniatites delphiensis n. sp., Kindle, 442. 

discoideus var. ohioensis Hall, Kindle, 
442. 

wabashensis n. sp., Kindle, 442. 
Goniobasis Lea, Letson, 493. 

haldemani Tyron, Letson, 493. 

levescens (Menke) Tyron, Letson, 493. 

var. niagarensis (Lea) Tyron, Letson, 493. 
Goniophora hamiltonensis Hall, Kindle, 442. 

truncata Hall, Kindle, 442. 
Grammysia arcuata Hall, Kindle, 442. 

imbricata Rowley, Greene, 320. 

secunda var. gibbosa H. and W., Kindle, 
442. 

subarcuata Hall?, Kindle, 442. 
Gryphaea vesicularis Lamarck, Clark and 

Martin, 141. 
Gypidula romingeri var. indianensis nov. 

var., Kindle, 442. 
Gyroceras burlingtonensis Owen, Weller, 804. 

indianense n. sp., Kindle, 442. 

inelegans Meek?, Kindle, 442. 

jason Hall, Kindle, 442. 
Halysites Fischer, Grabau, 306. 

catenulatus (Linn.), Grabau, 306. 
Harpagolestes macrocephalus n. gen. et sp., 

Wortman, 864. 
Harpalodon sylvestris Marsh, Wortman, 863. 
Helenia granulata n. sp., Matthew, 529. 
Helicoceras stevensoni, Whitfield, 823. 
Heliolites Guettard, Grabau, 306. 

elegans Hall, Grabau, 306. 

pyriformis Guettard, Grabau, 306. 

spiniporus Hall, Grabau, 306. 
Heliophyllum ampliatum n. sp., Greene, 321. 

collatum n. sp., Greene, 320. 

conigerum n. sp., Greene, 320. 

hammelli n. sp., Greene, 320. 

rowleyi n. sp., Greene, 319. 

spiculatum n. sp., Greene, 320. 
Helopora Hall, Grabau, 306. 

fragilis Hall, Grabau, 306. 
Hercoglossa tuomeyi n. sp., Clark and Mar- 
tin, 141. 
Hetepora (?) tecta n. sp., Ulrich, 751. 
Hipparion eurystylus (Cope), Gidley, 292. 
Holopea conica Win., Weller, 804. - 

(?) perundosa n. sp., Sardeson, 677. 
Homalonotus Koenig, Grabau, 306. 

delphinocephalus (Green), Grabau, 306. 
Homceospira Hall and Clarke, Grabau, 306. 

apriniformis Hall, Grabau, 306. 

evax Hall 1863, Beecher, 51. 

sobrina n. sp., Beecher, 51. 
Homotrypaminnesotensis Ulr., Sardeson, 671. 
Hoploparia McCoy, Pilsbry, 613. 

gabbi n. sp., Pilsbry, 613. 
Hyaenodon minutus n. sp., Douglass, 234a. 

montanus n. sp., Douglass, 234a. 
Hyatella Hall and Clarke, Grabau, 306. 

congesta (Conrad), Grabau, 306. 
Hyolithellus (?) flexuosus n. sp., Matthew, 
529. 

micans Billings, Matthew, 529. 

micans Billings, Ruedemann, 660. 



Paleontology— Continued. 
Genera and species described— Continued. 
Hyolithes excellens Bill., Matthew, 529. 

rugosus n. sp., Matthew, 529. 
Hyolithus rhine n. sp., Ruedemann, 660. 
Ichthycrinus Conrad, Grabau, 306. 

laevis Conrad, Grabau, 306. 
Ictops acutidens n. sp., Douglass, 234a. 
Igoceras undata (Win.), Weller, 804. 
Ulaenus Dalman, Grabau, 306. 

americanus Billings, Ruedemann, 660. 

ioxus Hall, Grabau, 306. 
Isochilina Jones, Grabau, 306. 

armata var. pygmsea n. var., Ruede- 
mann, 660. 

cylindrica (Hall), Grabau, 306. 
Isomena humilus Meek?, Kindle, 442. 
Isopora Studer. 1878, Vaughan, 766. 

muricata (Linnaeus) forma muricata s. s. 
(=cervicornis Lamarck), Vaughan, 
766. 
Isotelus maximus Locke, Ruedemann, 660. 
Kutorgina granulata n. sp., Matthew, 529. 
Lampsilis Rafin-rsque, Letson, 493. 

ellipsiformis (Conr.) Simpson, Letson, 493. 

rectus (Lam.) Smith, Letson, 493. 
Latirusmarylandicus n.sp., Clarkand Martin, 

141. 
Lecanocrinus Hail, Grabau, 306. 

macropetalus Hall, Grabau, 306. 
Leda cliftonensis n. sp., Clark and Martin, 
141. 

cultelliformis (Rogers), Clark and Mar- 
tin, 141. 

improcera (Conrad), Clark and Martin, 
141. 

parilis (Conrad), Clark and Martin, 141. 
var., Clark and Martin, 141. 

parva (Rogers), Clark and Martin, 141. 

potomacensisn. sp., Clark and Martin, 141. 

saccata (Win.), Weller, 801. 

tysoni n. sp., Clark and Martin, 141. 
Leiorhynchus limitare (Vanuxem), Kindle, 
442. 

quadricostatum (Vanuxem), Kindle, 442. 
Leperditia Rouault, Grabau, 306. 

fabulites Conrad sp., Ruedemann, 660. 

resplendens n. sp., Ruedemann, 660. 

scalaris Jones, Grabau, 306. 
Lepidocoleus jamesi Hall and Whitfield sp., 

Ruedemann, 660. 
Lepidodiscus alleganius n. sp., Clarke, 146. 
Lepralia labiosa n. sp., Ulrich, 751. 

subplana n. sp., ^Ulrich, 751. 
Leptaena Dalman, Grabau, 306. 

minnesotensis n. sp., Sardeson, 677. 

praecosis n. sp., Sardeson, 677. 

recedens n. sp., Sardeson, 677. 

rhomboidalis (Wahlenberg), Grabau, 306. 

saxea n. sp., Sardeson, 677. 

rhomboidalis Wilckens, 1769, Beecher, 51. 

rhomboidalis (Wilckens), Kindle, 442. 

rhomboidalis Wilckens, Ruedemann, 660. 

rhomboidalis (Wilck.), Weller, 804. 
Leptobolus atavus n. sp., Matthew, 530. 

(?) collicia n. sp., Matthew, 530. 

walcotti n. sp., Ruedemann, 659 



weeks] PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. 133 



Paleontology— Continued. 
Genera and species described— Continued. 
Leptodesma marcellense Hall, Wood, 855. 

rogersi Hall, Kindle, 442. 
Leptopora ramosa n. sp., Rowley, 658. 

procera n. sp., Rowley, 658. 

typa Win., Weller, 804. 
Leptopsis levettei, White, Rowley, Greene, 

320. 
Leueiseus turneri n. sp., Lucas, 504. 
Levifusus trabeatus (?) Conrad, Clark and 
Martin, 141. 

trabeatus (?) var., Clark and Martin, 141. 
Lichas Dalman, Grabau, 306. 

boltoni (Bigsby), Grabau, 306. 

nereus Hall, Van Ingen, 763. 

sp., Kindle, 442. 
Lichenalia Hall, Grabau, 306. 

concentrica Hall, Grabau, 306. 
Limnsea Lamarck, Letson, 493. 

catascopium Say, Letson, 493. 

columella Say, Letson, 493. 

desidiosa Say, Letson, 493. 
Limnenetes n. gen., Douglass, 234a. 

(?) anceps n. sp., Douglass, 234a. 

platyceps n. sp.. Douglass, 234a. 
Limoptera cancellata Hall, Kindle, 442. 
Lingula Brugniere, Grabau, 306. 

cuneata Conrad. Grabau, 306. 

spatulata Vanuxem, Kindle, 442. 
Lingulella gregwa n. sp., Matthew, 530. 

tumida n. sp., Matthew, 530. 
Lioclema Ulrich, Grabau, 306. 

aspera (Hall), Grabau, 306. 

florida (Hall), Grabau. 306. 
Liopteria Hall, Grabau, 306. 

(?) subplana (Hall), Grabau, 306. 
Liospiraamericana Billings sp., Ruedemann, 
660. 

subtilistriate Hall sp., Ruedemann, 660. 
Lithophaga marylandica n. sp., Clark and 
Martin, 141. 

minuta n. sp., Weller, 804 
Litiopa marylandica n. sp., Clark and Mar- 
tin, 141. 
Loirhynchus limitare (Vanuxem), Wood, 855. 
Lophoblastus n. gen., Rowley, 658. 

conoideus n. sp., Rowley, 658. 

marginulus n. sp., Rowley, 658. 
Loxonema hamiltonise Hall, Kindle, 442. 

hydraulica Hall, Kindle, 442. 

lseviusculum Hall, Kindle, 442. 

rectistriatum Hall, Kindle, 442. 

(?) teres Hall, Kindle, 442. 

sp., Kindle, 442. 

sp. undet., Weller, 804. 
Lucina aquiana Clark, Clark and Martin, 141. 

astartiformis Aldrich, Clark and Martin, 
141. 

dartoni Clark and Martin, 141. 

megameris, Dall, 188. 

uhleri Clark, Clark and Martin, 141. 

whitei Clark, Clark and Martin, 141. 

sp., Clark and Martin, 141. 
Lunatia marylandica Conrad, Clark and 

Martin, 141. 
Lunulicardium fragile Hall. Wood, 855 



Paleontology— Continued. 
Genera and speeies described— Continued. 
Lunulites reversa n.sp., Ulrich, 751. 
Lyriocrinus dactylus Hall, Grabau, 306. 
Lyriopecten Hall, Grabau, 306. 

orbiculoides (nom.) (nov.), Grabau, 306. 
Lytoceras (Gaudryceras) denmanense, Whit- 
eaves, 820. 
Macrocheilina carinatus Nettleroth, Kindle, 
442. 
hebe Hall, Kindle, 442. 
onondagsensis n. sp., Clarke, 145. 
sp., Kindle, 442. 
Mancalla californiensis n. sp., Lucas, 504a. 
Macrodon parvus W. & W., Weller, 804. 
Macronotella fragaria n. sp., Ruedemann, 660. 

ulrichi n. sp., Ruedemann, 660. 
Mangilia (Pleurotomella) bellistriata, Clark 

and Martin, 141. 
Marginulina costata (Batsch.), Bagg, 35. 
Martinia subumbona (Hall), Kindle, 442. 

williamsi n. sp., Kindle, 442. 
Meandrina Lamarck, Vaughan, 766. 

maeandrites (Linnseus), Vaughan, 766. 
Megistocrinus circulus n. sp. (Rowley), 
Greene, 320. 
corniger n. sp. (Rowley), Greene, 320. 
expansus, Miller & Gurley, Rowley, 

Greene, 320. 
expansus var. inflatus, n. var. (Rowley), 

Greene, 320. 
unicornis n. sp. (Rowley), Greene, 320. 
Melania exigua Conrad, Stearns, 727a. 
Melongena (?) potomacensisn. sp., Clark and 

Martin, 141. 
Membranipora angusta n. sp., Ulrich, 751. 
rimulata n. sp., Ulrich, 751. 
spiculosa n. sp., Ulrich, 751. 
Meretrix lenis (Conrad), Clark and Martin, 
141. 
ovata var. ovata (Rogers), Clark and 

Martin, 141. 
ovata var. pyga Conrad, Clark and Mar- 
tin, 141. 
subimpressa Conrad, Clark and Martin, 
141. 
Meristella barrisi Hall, Kindle, 442. 

nasuta (Conrad), Kindle, 442. 
Meristina maria Hall 1863, Beecher, 51. 

rectirostris Hall 1882, Beecher, 51. 
Merycochcerus altiramus n. sp., Douglas, 234. 
compressidens n. sp., Douglas, 234. 
elrodi n.sp., Douglas, 234. 
madisonius n. sp., Douglas, 234. 
? obliquidens?, Douglas, 234. 
Mesalia obruta (Conrad), Clark and Martin, 

141. 
Metopoma explanata n. sp., Sardeson, 677. 
Metula marylandica n. sp., Clark and Martin, 

141. 
Michelinia convexa D'Orbigny, Beecher, 51. 
Microdon leptogaster (Win.), Weller, 804. 
Mimulus waldronesis Miller and Dyer 1878, 

Beecher, 51. 
Mitra marylandica Clark, Clark and Martin, 
141. 
pomonkensis n. sp., Clark and Martin, 141. 



134 



INDEX TO NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, 



[BULL. 203. 



Paleontology— Continued. 

Gt ii< ra and species described — < lontinued. 
Mitra potomacensis n. sp., ('lark and Martin. 

141. 
Modiolopsis Hall, Grabau, 306. 

aviculoides Hall, Ruederxiann, 660. 

orthonata (Conrad), Grabau, 306. 

primigenia (Conrad), Grabau, 306. 

cf. subalatus, Grabau, 306. 

thecoidesn. sp., Matthew, 529. 
Modiolus alabamensis Aldrich, Clark and 
Martin, 141. 

marylandieus n. sp., Clark and Martin. 
141. 
Modiornorpha affinis Hall, Kindle, 442. 

alta Hall, Kindle, 442. 

charlestownensis Nettleroth, Kindle. 4 42. 

concentrica Hall, Kindle. 442. 

myteloides Con., Kindle, 442. 

recta Hall, Kindle. 112. 
Monilopora beecheri Grabau, Greene. 320. 
Monotrypa magna Ulr.,Sardeson,671. 
Morio brevedentata (Aldrich), Clark and 

Martin, 141. 
Morosaurus, Osborn and Granger, 585. 

grandis, Riggs, 651 . 
Mucronella aspera n. sp., Ulrieh, 751. 
Murchisonia desiderata Hall, Kindle, 442. 
Myliobatis Cuvier, Case, 251. 

copeanus Clark, Case, 251 . 

magister Leidy, Case, 251. 
Mylostoma Newberry, Dean, 228. 
Nassa beaumontensis Aldr., Alderson,10. 
Natica cliftonensis Clark, Clark and Martin, 

141. 
Naticopsis dubia n.sp. < Rowley), Greene, 320. 

Levis Meek, Kindle, 442. 

sp.. Kindle, 442. 
Nautilus maximus (Conrad), Kindle, 442. 
Nematophycus Caruthers, Grabau, 306. 

crassus ( Penhallow), Grabau, 306. 
Neovulpavus washakius n. gen. et.sp., Wort- 
man, 861. 
Niso umbilicata (Lea), Clark and Martin, 141. 
Nodus.- -'a affinis id'Orbigny),Bagg, 35. 

bacillum Def ranee, Bag.t:, 35. 

communis (d'Orbigny), Bagg, 35. 

consobrina var. emaeiata (Reuss), Bagg, 
35. 

obliqua (Linne), Bagg, 35. 

sandbergeri ( Reuss), Bagg, 35. 
Nonionima affinis Reuss, Bagg, 35. 
Nucleospira barrisi (White), Rowley, 568. 

barrisi White, Weller, 804. 

concinna H; "1, Kindle, 442. 
Nucula corbuliformis Hall'.', Kindle, 442. 

hanoverensis n. sp., Kindle, 442. 

herzeri Nettleroth, Kindle, 442. 

iowensis W. and W. , Weller, 804. 

lamellata Hall, Kindle, 442. 

lirata Conrad, Kindle, 442. 

neda Hall, Kindle, 442. 

niotica Hall, Kindle, 442. 

ovula Lea, Clark and Martin, 141. 

potomacensis n. sp., Clark and Martin, 
141. 
Obolella Billings 1861, Walcott, 771. 



Paleontology— Continued. 
Genera and species described — Continued. 
Obolella c. f. chromatica Billings, Matthew, 
529. 
lindstrcemi n. sp., Walcott, 771. 
mobergi n. sp., Walcott, 771. 
(Glyptias) favosa Linnarsson, Walcott, 771. 
Obolus, Waleott. 771. 

(?) meneghini n. sp. , Waleott, 771. 
tetonensis n. sp., Waleott, 771. 
zoppi n. sp., Waleott, 771. 
(Acritis?) rugatus n. sp., Walcott, 771. 
(Lingulella) bellus Walcott, Walcott, 771. 
bicensis n. sp., Walcott, 771. 
bornemanni n. sp., Waleott, 771. 
linnarssoni n. sp., Walcott, 771. 
randomensis n. sp.. Waleott, 771. 
schucherti n. sp., Waleott, 771. 
siemiradzkii n. sp., Waleott, 771. 
winona var. convexus, Walcott, 771. 
(Lingulepis) gregwa Matthew, Walcott, 
771. 
Odontaspis elegans (Agassiz), Case, 251. 
cuspidata (Agassi/,), Case, 251. 
macrota (Agassiz), Case, 251. 
Odontopleura arkansana n. sp., Van Ingen, 

763. 
Odostomia trapaquara (Harris). Clark and 

Martin, 141. 
Olenellus (Holmia) walcottanus n. sp., Wan- 
ner, 776. 
Onychoehilus (?) nitidulus? Clarke, Wood, 855. 
Oodectes perpestoides n. gen. et sp., Wort- 
man, 862, 863. 
Orbicella Dana 1846, Vaughan, 766. 
acropora (Linnaeus), Vaughan, 766: 
cavernosa (Linnseus), Vaughan, 766. 
tenuis Duncan, Vaughan, 766. 
Orbiculoidea doria Hall, Kindle, 442. 
lodiensis (Vanuxem) ?, Kindle, 442. 
parva n. sp. (Rowley), Greene, 320. 
Oreodon robustum n. sp., Douglass, 234a. 
Orthis Dalman, Grabau, 306. 

corpulenta n. sp., Sardeson, 677. 
flabellites Foerste, Grabau, 306. 
maerior n. sp., Sardeson, 677. 
minnesotensis n. sp.. Sardeson, 677. 
petrse n. sp., Sardeson, 677. 
(?) punctostriata Hall, Grabau, 306. 
rogata n. sp. or var., Sardeson, 677. 
tersus n. sp., Sardeson, 677. 
tricenaria Conrad, Ruedemann, 660. 
Orthoceras Breyn, Grabau, 306. 

annulatum Sowerby, Grabau, 306. 
caldwellensis Miller and Gurley, Kindle, 

442. 
indianense Hall, Weller, 804. 
marcellense Vanuxem, Wood, 855. 
medullare Hall, Grabau, 306. 
multiseptum Hall, Grabau, 306. 
thoas Hall, Kindle, 442. 
sp., Kindle, 442. 
Orthostrophia Hall, Grabau, 306. 
(?) fasciata Hall, Grabau, 306. 
Orthotheca bayonet n. sp., Matthew, 529. 
pugio n. sp., Matthew, 529. 
sica n. sp., Matthew, 529 






weeks] PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. 135 



Paleontology— Continued. 
Genera and species described— Continued. 
Orthotheca stilletto, Matthew, 529. 
Orthothetes Fischer de Waldheim, Grabau, 
306. 
chemungensis arctistriatus Hall, Kindle, 

442. 
hydraulicus (Whitfield), Grabau, 306. 
insequalis (Hall), Weller, 804. 
inflatus? (W. and \V.), Weller, 804. 
minutus n. sp., Cumings, 179. 
subplanus Conrad 1842, Beeeher, 51. 
subplanus (Conrad), Grabau, 306. 
sp. undet., Weller, 804. 
Ostrea eompressirostra, Say, Clark and Mar- 
tin, 141. 
var. alepidota Dall, Clark, and Martin, 

141. 
sellEeformis Conrad, Clark and Martin, 
(Gryphseostrea) vomer (Morton), Clark 
and Martin, 111. 
Otodus obliquus Agassiz, Case, 251. 
Pachysena gigantea O. and W., Matthew, 538. 
Pachydistya foliata Ulr., Sardeson, 672. 
Paleeobolus n. subgen., Matthew, 530. 

bretonensis, Matthew, 530. 
Paloeolagus temnodon n. sp., Douglass, 234a. 
Palseoneilo barrisi (W. and W.), Weller, 804. 
microdonta (Win.), Weller, 804. 
sp., Kindle, 442. 
PalEeosinopa veterrima n. gen. et sp., Mat- 
thew, 538. 
Paludestrina longinqua Gould (Pilsbry), 
Stearns, 727a. 
protea Gould (Pihbry), Stearns, 727a. 
Panenka radians (Hall), Kindle, 442. 
Panopea elongata Conrad, Clark and Martin, 

141. 
Paracyathus marylandicus n. sp., Vaughan, 

765. 
Paraeyclas elliptiea Hall, Kindle, 442. 
elongata Nettleroth, Kindle, 442. 
lirata (Conrad), Kindle, 442. 
octerlonii Nettleroth, Kindle, 442. 
ohioensis (Meek), Kindle, 442. 
Parazyga hirsuta Hall, Kindle, 442. 
Parmophorella (?) paupera Bill., Matthew, 

529. 
Paterula amii Schuchert, Ruedemann, 659. 
Pecten choctawensis Aldrich, Clark and Mar- 
tin, 141. 
dalli Clark, Clark and Martin, 141. 
johnsoni Clark, Clark and Martin, 141. 
sp., Clark and Martin, 141. 
Pentagonia unisulcata (Conrad), Kindle, 442. 
Pentamerella arata (Conrad), Kindle, 442. 
pavilonensis Hall, Kindle, 442. 
thusnelda Nettleroth, Kindle. 1 42. 
Pentamerus Sowerby, Grabau, 306. 
oblongus Sowerby, Grabau, 306. 
Pentremitesaltusn.sp. (Rowley), Greene, 320. 
Pernopecten cooperensis (Shumard), Weller, 

804. 
Phacops cristata Hall, Kindle, 442. 

cristata var. pipa H. and C, Kindle, 442. 
rana (Green), Kindle, 142. 
Phanerotinu.s paradoxus Win., Weller, mil 



Paleontology— Con ti nued . 
Genera and species described— Continued. 
Phehacomya petrosa (Conrad), Clark and 

Martin, 141. 
Pholadomya marylandica Conrad, Clark and 

Martin, 141. 
Pholidops Hall, Grabau, 306. 

squamiformis Hall, Grabau, 306. 

sp., Kindle, 442. 
Pholidostrophia iowensis ( Owen ), Kindle, 442. 
Phyllodus Agassiz, Case. 251. 

hipparionyx n. sp.. Case, 251. 
Phylloporina Ulrich, Grabau, 306. 

asperato-striata (Hall), Grabau, 306. 

corticosa Ulr., Sardeson, 672. 
Physa Draparnaud, Letson, 493. 

heterostropha Say, Letson, 493. 
Pinnas (?) coprolitiformisn. sp., Beede, 55. 
Pisidium Pfeiffer, Letson, 493. 

abditum Hald., Letson, 493. 

compressum Prime, Letson, 493. 

scutellatum Sterki, Letson, 493. 

ultramontanum Prime, Letson, 493. 

virginicum (Gmelin) Bourg., Letson, 493. 
Pityoxylon chasense n. sp., Penhallow, 604. 
Planorbis Guettard, Letson, 493. 

bicarinatus Say, Letson, 493. 

parvus Say, Letson, 493. 
Platidia marylandica n. sp., Clark and Mar- 
tin, 142. 
Platyeeras Conrad, Grabau, 306. 

angulatum (Hall), Grabau, 306. 

amnion Hall, Kindle, 442. 

(?) arctiostoma Ulrich, Kindle, 442. 

blatchleyi n. sp., Kindle, 442 

bucculentum Hall, Kindle, 442. 

carinatum Hall, Kindle, 442. 

circularis n. sp. (Rowley), Greene, 320. 

compressum Nettleroth, Kindle, 442. - 

compressum var., Kindle, 442. 

conicum Hall, Kindle, 442. 

crassum Hall ?, Kindle, 442. 

cymbula n. sp., Matthew, 529. 

dumosum Conrad, Kindle, 442. 

dumosum var. pileum n. var., Kindle, 442. 

dumosum var. rarispinum Hall, Kindle, 
442. 

echinatum Hall, Kindle, 442. 

fornicatum, Kindle, 442. 

linerare n. sp., Kindle, 442. 

milleri Nettleroth, Kindle, 442. 

multispinosum Meek, Kindle, 442. 

niagarense (Hall), Grabau, 306. 

radiatum n. sp., Matthew, 529. 

rictum Hall, Kindle, 412. 

rictum var. spinosa n. var., Kindle, 442. 

subcirculare n. sp., Kindle, 442. 

symmetricum Hall, Kindle, 442. 

thetisHall, Kindle, 412. 

transversum n. sp., Matthew, 529. 

ventricosum Conrad, Kindle, 112. 

sp., Kindle, 442. 

(Orthonychia) fluctuosum Ulrich, Kin- 
dle, 412. 
Platygyra Ehrenberg 1834, Vaughan. 766. 

clivosa (Ellis and Solander), Vaughan, 
766. 



136 



INDEX TO NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, 



[BULL. 203. 



Paleontology— Continued. 
Genera and species described— Continued. 
Platygyra viridis (Le Seur), Vaughan, 766. 
Platyostoma pleurotoma Hall, Kindle, 442. 

lineata Conrad, Kindle, 442. 

lineatum var. callosum Hall, Kindle, 442. 

niagarense Hall, Rowley, Greene, 320. 

turbinata Hall, Kindle, 442. 

turbinata var. cochleata, Kindle, 442. 

sp., Kindle, 442. 
Platystrophia biforata Schlotheim sp., Rue- 

demann, 660. 
Plectambonites Pander, Grabau, 306. 

pisum n. sp., Ruedemann, 660. 

sericea (Sowerby), Grabau, 306. 

sericeus Sowerby var. asper James, Rue- 
demann, 660. 

transversalis (Wahlenberg), Grabau, 306. 
Plethospira socialis Girty ?, Kindle, 442. 
Pleuroeeras Rafmesque, Letson, 493. 

siibulare Lea, Letson, 493. 
Pleurodictyum lenticulare, Beecher, 51. 
Pleuronotus decewi (Billings), Kindle, 442. 
Pleurotoma ducateli n. sp., Clark and Martin. 
141. 

harrisi Clark, Clark and Martin, 141. 

piscatavensis n. sp., Clark and Martin, 141. 

potomacensisn.sp., Clark and Martin, 141. 

tyaoni n. sp.. Clark and Martin. 111. 

(Hemipleurotoma) childreni Lea, Clark 
and Martin, 141. 
Pleurotomaria De France, Grabau, 306. 

clivosa n. sp., Sardeson, 677. 

littorea Hall. Grabau, 306. 

lucina Hall, Kindle, 442. 

lucina var. perfasciata Hall, Kindle, 442. 

pervetusta (Conrad), Grabau, 306. 

procteri Nettleroth, Kindle, 442. 

?quinquesulcata Win., Weller, 804. 

snleomarginata Conrad, Kindle, 442. 

sp., Kindle, 442. 

?sp. undet., Weller, 804. 
Pliohippus simplicidens Cope, Gidley, 292. 
Pollicipt's siluricus n. sp., Ruedemann, 659. 
Polygyra dalli Stearns, 727. 
Polymorphinaaustriaca (d'Orbigny ),Bagg,35. 

communis (d'Orbigny), Bagg, 35. 

compressa d'Orbigny, Bagg, 35. 

elegantissima I'arker and Jones, Bagg, 35. 

gibba (d'Orbigny), Bagg, 35. 

lactea (Walker and Jacob), Bagg, 35. 

praelonga Terquem, Bagg, 35. 
Polyphemopsis louisvillae Hall and Whitf., 

Kindle, 442. 
Polypora McCoy, Grabau, :!0(i. 

incepta Hall, Grabau, 306. 
Pomatiopsis Tryon, Letson, 493. 

lapidaria (Say) Tryon, Letson, 493. 
Pontobdellopsis cometa n. gen, etsp., Ruede- 
mann, 659. 
Porites astreoides Lamarck, Vaughan, 766. 

porites (Pallas), Vaughan, 766. 
Portochelys laticeps n. gen. et sp., Williston, 

837. 
Prasopora simulatrix Ulr., Sardeson, 671. 

simulatrix var. orientalis Ulrich, Ruede- 
mann, 660. 



Paleontology— Continued. 
Genera and species described— Continued. 
Primitia mundula var. jonesi n. var., Ruede- 
mann, 660. 
Prodophoenus W T ortman and Matthew, Wort- 
man, 861. 
Prodromites n. gen., Smith and Weller, 711. 
gorbyi Miller, Smith and Weller, 711. 
praematurus n. sp., Smith and Weller, 
711. 
Productella concentrica (Hall), Weller, 804. 
Minneapolis n. sp., Sardeson, 677. 
semiglobosa Nettleroth, Kindle, 442. 
spinulicosta Hall, Kindle, 442. 
Productus arcuatus Hall, Weller, 804, 
morrillisnus Win., Weller, 804. 
parvicostatus n. sp. (Rowley), Greene, 320. 
parvulus Win., Weller, 804. 
punctatus Martin, Weller, 804. 
Proetus canaliculars Hall, Kindle, 442. 
clarus Hall, Kindle, 442. 
corrugatus n. sp., van Ingen, 763. 
crassimarginatus Hall, Kindle, 442. 
curvimarginatus Hall and Clarke, Kindle, 

442. 
folliceps Hall and Clarke, Kindle, 442. 
latimarginatus Hall and Clarke, Kindle, 

442. 
macrocephalusHall, Kindle, 442. 
microgemina Hall and Clarke , Kindle, 442. 
subannulatus n. sp., Van Ingen, 763. 
Promacrus cuneatus Hall, Weller, 804. 
Protapirus robustus n. sp., Sinclair, 703. 
Protocardia lenis Conrad, Clark and Martin, 

141. 
l'rotohippus cumminsii (Cope), Gidley, 292. 

phlegon (Hay), Gidley, 292. 
Protowarthia cancellata Hall sp., Ruede- 
mann, 660. 
Protozyga exigua Hall, Ruedemann, 660. 
Pteria limula (Conrad), Clark and Martin, 

141. 
Pterinea Goldi'uss, Grabau, 306. 

emacerata (Conrad), Grabau, 306. 
flabella (Con.) Hall, Kindle, 442. 
grandis Hall, Kindle, 442. 
Pterinopecten nodocostatus (W. and W.), 
Weller, 804. 
nodosus Hall, Kindle, 442. 
reflexus Hall, Kindle, 442. 
undosus Hall, Kindle, 442. 
Pterygometopus eboraceus Schmidt, Ruede- 
mann, 660. 
Pterygotus Agassiz, Grabau, 306. 
cobbi Hall, Grabau, 306. 
globicaudatus Pohlman, Grabau, 306. 
macropthalmus Hall, Grabau, 306. 
Ptilodictya (Escharopora) subrecta Ulr., Sar- 
deson, 672. 
Ptychodesma knappianum H. and W , Kin- 
dle, 442. 
Pseudoliva sp., Clark and Martin, 141. 
Pugnax striatocostata (M. and W.), Weller 

804. 
Pulvinulina exigua var. obtusa Burrows, 
Bagg, 35. 
schreibersii (d'Orbigny), Bagg, 35. 



weeks.] PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. 137 



Paleontology— Continued. 
Genera and species described — Continued. 
Pyramidula perspeetiva simillima, Stanton, 

727. 
Pyrula penita var. Conrad, Clark and Martin, 
141. 

(?) sp., Clark and Martin, 141. 
Quadrula Rafinesque, Letson, 493. 

coccinea (Conrad) Simpson, Letson, 493. 
solida (Lea) Simpson, Letson, 493. 
Rafinisquina alternata (Emmons) Hall and 
Clarke, Ruedemann, 660. 
deltoidea Conrad var., Ruedemann, 660. 
Randomia n. gen., Matthew, 529. 

aurorsen. sp., Matthew, 529. 
Remopleurides tumidus n. sp., Ruedemann, 
660. 
(Caphyra) linguatus n. sp., Ruedemann, 
660. 
Reptoflustrella heteropora Gabb and Horn, 

Ulrich, 751. 
Reticularia bicostata Vanuxem 1842, var. pe- 
tila Hall, 1879, Beecher, 51. 
cooperensis (Swallow), Weller, 804. 
fimbriata (Conrad), Kindle, 442. 
Knappianum Nettleroth, Kindle, 442. 
wabashensis n. sp., Kindle, 442. 
Reticulipora dichotoma Gabb and Horn, Ul- 
rich, 751. 
Rhinidictya mutabillis Ulr., Sardeson, 672. 
Rhinopora Hall, Grabau, 306. 

tuberculosa Hall, Grabau, 306. 
Rhiphidomella Oehlert, Grabau, 306. 
burlingtonensis (Hall), Weller, 804. 
circulus Hall, Grabau, 306. 
goodwini Nettleroth, Kindle, 442. 
hybrida Sowerby, 1839, Beecher, 51. 
hybrida (Sowerby), Grabau, 306. 
leucosia Hall, Kindle, 442. 
livia (Billings?), Kindle, 442. 
vanuxemi Hall, Kindle, 442. 
Rhombopora lepidendroides Meek, Sardeson, 

672. 
Rhynchonella Fischer de Waldeheim, Gra- 
bau, 306. 

(?) bidens Hall, Grabau, 306. 
(?) bidentata (Hisinger), Grabau, 306. 
robusta Hall, Grabau, 306. 
Rhychonella minnesotensis n. sp., Sardeson, 
677. 
sancta n. sp., Sardeson, 677. 
depressa n. sp., Kindle, 442. 
gainesi Nettleroth, Kindle, 442. 

var. cassensis n. var., Kindle, 442. 
louisvillensis Nettleroth, Kindle, 442. 
tenuistriata Nettleroth, Kindle, 442. 
Rynchopora postulosa (White), Weller, 804. 
Rhynchotreta Hall, Grabau, 306. 

cuneata Dalman 1827, var. americana 
Hall 1879, Beecher, 51. 
var. americana Hall, Grabau, 306. 
Ringicula dalli Clark, Clark and Martin, 

141. 
Roemerella grandis (Vanuxem), Kindle, 442. 
Romingeria cystoides n. sp. (Grabau), Greene, 

320. 
Sabal rigada, Hatcher, 344 



Paleontology— Continued. 
Genera and species described— Continued. 
Sanguinolites? sanduskyenis Meek, Kindle, 

442. 
Scala carinata Lea, Clark and Martin, 141. 

potomacensis n. sp., Clark and Martin, 
141. 

sessilis Conrad, Clark and Martin, 141. 

virginiana Clark, Clark and Martin, 141. 
Scaphiocrinus? longitentaculatusn. sp. (Row- 
ley), Greene, 320. 
Scenella c. f. reticulata Billings, Matthew, 529. 

c. f. retusa Ford, Matthew, 529. 
Scenidium Hall, Grabau, 306. 

pyramidale Hall, Grabau, 306. 
Schizobolus concentricus (Vanuxem), Kin- 
dle, 442. 
Schizodus contractus Hall. Kindle, 442. 

trigonalis (Win.), Weller, 804. 
Schizophoria striatula (Schlotheim), Kindle, 
442. 

subelliptica (W. and W.), Weller, 804. 
Schizotreta papilliformis n. sp., Ruedemann, 

659. 
Schmidtella (?) acuta n. sp., Matthew, 530. 

pervetusn. sp., Matthew, 530. 

crassimarginata var. ventrilabiata n. var., 
Ruedemann, 660. 
Sciurus j effersoni n. sp., Douglass, 234a. 
Selenosteus kepleri n. gen. et sp., Dean, 227. 
Semicoscinium Prout, Grabau, 306. 

tenuiceps (Hall), Grabau, 306. 
Septopora biserialis (Swal.), Sardeson, 672. 
Siderastrea radians (Pallas), Vaughan, 766. 

siderea (Ellis and Solander), Vaughan, 
766. 
Sinopa Leidy, Matthew, 538. 

agillis (Marsh), Matthew, 538. 

hians (Cope), Matthew, 538. 

opisthotoma n. sp., Matthew, 538. 

rapax Leidy, Matthew, 538. 

strenua (Cope), Matthew, 538. 

vera (Marsh), Matthew, 538. 

viverrina (Cope), Matthew, 538. 

whitia; (Cope), Matthew, 538. 
Siphonetreta minnesotensis Hall and Clarke, 

Ruedemann, 660. 
Skenidium anthonensis n. sp., Sardeson, 677. 
Solarium sp., Clark and Martin, 141. 
Solemya (Janeia) vetusta Meek, Kindle, 442. 
Solen lisbonensis (?) Aldrich, Clark and 

Martin, 141. 
Spathella phaselia (Win.), Weller, 804. 
Spathocharis emersoni Clark, Kindle, 442. 
Sphserium Scopoli, Letson, 493. 

stamineum (Conr.) Prime, Letson, 493. 

striatinum (Lam.) Prime, Letson, 493. 
Spha^rocoryphe major n. sp., Ruedemann, 

660. 
Sphenotus cylindricus (Win.), Weller, 804. 
Sphyrna prisca Agassiz, Case, 251. 
Spirifer Sowerby, Grabau, 306. 

acuminatus (Conrad), Kindle, 442. 

audaculus (Conrad), Kindle, 442. 

arctisegmentum Hall, Kindle, 442. 

byrnesi Nettleroth, Kindle, 442. 

centronatus Win., Weller, 804. 



138 



INDEX TO NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, 



[BULL. 203. 



Paleontology— Continued. 

Genera and sp< <-i< x <1> tm'bed — Continued. • 
Spirifer crispus Hisinger 1826, Beeeher, 51. 
var. simplex Hall 1879, Beeeher, 51. 

crispus (Hisinger), Grabau, 306. 

var. corallinensis Grabau, Grabau, 306. 

davisi Nettleroth, Kindle, 442. 

divaricatus Hall, Kindle, 442. 

duodenarius (Hall), Kindle, 442. 

eriensis Grabau, Grabau, 306. 

fornacula Hall, Kindle, 442. 

granulosus (Con.), Kindle, 442. 

gregarius Clapp, Kindle, 442. 

var. greeni n. var., Kindle, 442, 

grieri Hall, Kindle, 442. 

iowensis Owen. Kindle, 442. 

lateralis, var. delicatus, n. var. (Rowley), 
Greene. 320. 

maceonathei Nettleroth. Kindle, 442. 

macrus Hall, Kindle, 442. 

manni Hall, Kindle, 442. 

marionensis Shumard, Weller, 804. 

niagarensis Conrad, Grabau, 306. 

peculiaris Shum. ? Weller, 804. 

pennatus I At water), Kindle. 442. 

radiatus Sowerby 1825, Beeeher, 51. 

radiatus Sowerby, Grabau, 306. 

segmentum Hall, Kindle. 442. 

varicosua Hall, Kindle. 452. 

varicosa var. hobbsi 'Nettleroth), Kindle, 
442. 

(Delthyris) sulcatus Hall, Grabau, 306. 
Spiriferina horizontalis n. sp. (Rowley), 
Greene, 320. 

solidrostris (White), Weller, 804. 
Spirorbis? dubius n. sp. ( Rowley, 658. 
Spyroceras anellus Conrad sp., Ruedemann, 

660. 
Spiroplecta clarki Bagg, Bagg, 35. 
Stegosaurus marsiii n. sp., Lucas, 502, 
Stellipora Antheloidea Hall. Sardeson, 671. 
Steneofiber complexus n. sp., Douglass, 234a. 

hesperus n. sp., Douglass, 234a. 
Stenosteus glaber n. gen. et. sp., Dean. 227. 
Stephanoerinus Conrad, Grabau, 306. 

angulatus Conrad, Grabau, 306. 
Stictoporella cribosa Ulr., Sardeson, 672. 
Stoniatopora inflata, Hall, Ruedemann, 660. 
Strabops thatcheri n. gen. et sp., Beeeher, 53. 
Straporollus cyclostomus (Hall), Kindle, 442. 

obtusus (Hall), Weller, 804. 

sp., Kindle, 442. 

sp. undet., Weller, 804. 
Strepsidura subscalarina Heilprin, Clark and 

Martin, 141. 
Streptelasma corniculum Hall, Ruedemann, 

660. 
Streptorhynchus subsulcatum n. sp., Sarde- 
son, 677. 
Striatopora Hall, Grabau, 306. 

flexuosa Hall, Grabau, 306. 
Stromatopora Goldfuss, Grabau, 306. 

concentrica Goldfuss Hall, Grabau, 306. 
Stropheodonta Hall, Grabau, 306. 

concava Hall, Kindle, 442. 

eorrugata Conrad, Grabau, 306. 

demissa (Conrad), Kindle, 442. 



Paleontology— Continued. 

Genera and species described— Continued. 
Stropheodonta hemispherica Hall, Kindle, 
442. 

inequistriata (Conrad), Kindle, 422. 

perplana (Conrad), Kindle. 442. 

plieata Hall, Kindle, 442. 

profunda Hall, Grabau, 306. 

sp., Kindle, 442. 
Stropholasia truncztz (Hall), Wood, 855. 
Strophomena halli n. sp., Sardeson, 677. 

inquassa n. sp., Sardeson, 677. 
Strophonella Hall, Grabau, 306. 

(?) patenta Hall, Grabau, 306. 

striata Hall 1843, Beeeher, 51. 

striata Hall, Grabau, 306. 
Strophostylus amplusn. sp.( Rowley), Greene, 
320. 

bivolve (W. & W.), Weller, 804. 

variana Hall, Kindle, 442. 
Styliola fissurella Hall, Kindle, 442. 
Synechodus clarkii n. sp., Case, 251. 
Syringotheris halli Win., Weller, 804. 
Teeniopteris coriacea Golp., Sellards, 688. 

coriacea var. linearis n. var., Sellards, 
688. 

newberryana F. and I. C. W.. Sellards, 688. 
Technophoruseancellatusn. sp., Ruedemann, 

659. 
Tellina (Angelus) virginiana Clark, Clark 
and Martin, 141. 

(Peronidia) papyria (?) Conrad, Clark 
and Martin, 141. 

(Peronidia?) williamsi Clark, Clark and 
Martin, 141. 
Tellinomya candensn. sp., Sardeson, 677. 

(or Nucula) lepida n. sp., Sardeson, 677. 
Temnochilus? sp., Greene, 320. 

coxanum M. & W. sp. Rowley, Greene, 
320. 
Tentaculites dexithea Hall. Kindle, 442. 

sealariformis Hall, Kindle, 442. 
Terebratula harlani Morton, Clark and Mar- 
tin, 142. 

jueunda Hall, Kindle, 442. 

obsoleta Dall, Beeeher, 51. 
Teredo virginiana Clark, Clark and Martin, 

141. 
Textularia gramen d'Orbigny, Bagg, 35. 

sagittula Defrance, Bagg, 35. 

subangulata d'Orbigny, Bagg, 35. 
Thecachampsa sp., Case, 120. 

eontusor Cope, Case, 120. 

marylandiea Clark, Case, 120. 

sericodon(?) Cope, Case, 120. 
Thoracoceras wilsoni n. sp., Clarke, 145. 
Thysanoerinus Hall, Grabau, 306. 

liliiformis Hall, Grabau, 306. 
Tornatellaea bella Conrad, Clark and Martin, 

141. 
Tornoceras Hyatt, Beeeher, 51. 
Toxochelys latiremis Cope, Williston, 837. 
Trematopora Hall, Grabau, 306. 

(?) striata Hall, Grabau, 306. 

tuberculosa Hall, Grabau. 306 
Trematospira Hall, Grabau, 306. 

camura. Hall, Grabau, 306. 



weeks.] PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. 139 



Paleontology— Continued . 
Genera and species described— Continued. 
Tretaspis diademata n. sp., Ruedemann, 660. 

reticulatus n. sp., Ruedemann, 660. 
Triacodon fallax Marsh, Wortman, 863. 
Triarthrus becki, Beecher, 51.. 
Trigeria? curriei n. sp., Rowley, 658. 
Trigonias osborni n. sp., Lucas, 501. 
Trigonoarca decisa (Conrad) var., Clark and 

Martin, 141. 
Triisodon heilprianus Cope, Matthew, 538. 
Trionyx Virginia Clark, Case, 120. 
Trinucleus, Beecher, 51. 
Tritonium showalteri (Conrad), Clark and 

Martin, 141. 
Trochoceras Hall, Grabau, 306. 
gebhardi Hall, Grabau, 306. 
Trochocyathus clarkeanus Vaughan, Vaugh- 

an, 765. 
Trochonema emacerata Hall and Whitf., 
Kindle, 442. 
rectilatera Hall and Whitfield, Kindle,442. 
umbilicatum Hall sp., Ruedemann, 660. 
Trophon sublevis Harris, Clark and Martin, 

141. 
Tropidoleptuscarinatus (Conrad), Kindle, 412. 
Truncatulina lobatula (Walker and Jacob), 
Bagg, 35. 
ungeriana (d'Orbigny), Bagg, 35. 
Tryblidium exsertum n. sp., Sardeson, 677. 

validum n. sp., Sardeson, 677. 
Tuba marylandica n. sp., Clark and Martin, 

141. 
Tudicla marylandica n. sp., Clark and Mar- 
tin, 141. 
sp., Clark and Martin, 141. 
Turbinolia acuticostata Vaughan, Vaughan, 

765. 
Turbo shumardi De Verneuil, Kindle, 442. 
Turbonilia potomacensis n. sp., Clark and 

Martin, 141. 
Turrilepas(?) filosa n. sp., Ruedemann, 659. 
Turritella humerosa Conrad, Clark and Mar- 
tin, 141. 
mortoni Conrad, Clark and Martin, 141. 
potomacensis n. sp., Clarkand Martin, 141. 
Uintacyon Leidy, Wortman, 861. 

edax Leidy, Wortman, 861. 
Unio Retzius, Letson, 493. 

gibbosus Barnes, Letson, 493. 
nanaimoensis n. sp., Whiteaves, 819. 
Urotheca n. gen., Matthew, 529. 

pervetus n. sp., Matthew, 529. 
Vaginulina legumen (Linne), Bagg, 35. 
Valvata Muller, Letson, 493. 
sincera Say, Letson, 493. 
tricarinata Say, Letson, 493. 
Venericardia marylandica n. sp., Clark and 
Martin, 141. 
planicostata var. regia Conrad, Clark and 

Martin, 141. 
potapacoensisn. sp., Clark and Martin, 141. 
Vermetus sp., Clark and Martin, 141. 
Vicarya callosa var., Becker, 50. 
semperi n. var., Becker, 50. 
Vitulina pustulosa Hall, Kindle, 442. 
Viverravus Marsh, Matthew, 538. 



Paleontology— Continued. 
Genera and species described— Continued 
Viverravus Marsh, Wortman, 862. 
gracilis Marsh, Wortman, 862. 
minutus n. sp., Wortman, 862. 
Volutilithes petrosus (Conrad), Clark and 
Martin, 141. 
sp., Clark and Martin, 141. 
Vulpavus Marsh, Wortman, 891. 
hargeri n. sp., Wortman, 861. 
palnstris Marsh, Wortman, 861. 
Westonia n. subgen., Walcott, 771. 
Whitfieldella Hall and Clarke, Grabau, 306. 
cylindrica Hall, Grabau, 306. 
intermedia Hall, Grabau, 306. 
laevis (Whitfield), Grabau, 306. 
nitida Hall, Grabau, 306. 

var. oblata Hall, Grabau, 306. 
oblata Hall, Grabau, 306. 
sulcata (Vanuxem), Grabau, 306. 
Whitfleldella nitida Hall 1843, Beecher, 51. 
Whittleseya Newbury 1853, White, 813. 
brevifolia n. sp., White, 813. 
dawsoniana n. sp., White, 813. 
desiderata n. sp., White, 813. 
Worthenia mississippiensis (W. & W.), Wel- 

ler, 804. 
Xiphias (? radiata Clark), Case, 251. 
Zaphrentis Rafinesque, Grabau, 306. 
albus n. sp., Greene, 319. 
curtus n. sp., Greene, 319. 
inflexus n. sp., Greene, 319. 
insolens n. sp., Greene, 319. 
lamasteri n. sp., Greene, 319. 
obscurus n. sp., Greene, 320. 
pusillus n. sp., Greene, 319. 
turbinati (Hall), Grabau, 306. 
Ziphacodon rugatus Marsh, Wortman, 863. 
Zygospira, Beecher, 51. 

aquila n. sp., Sardeson, 677. 
recurvirostris Hall, Ruedemann, 660. 
Panama. 

Geology of the Isthmus of Panama, Hershey, 
365. 
Pennsylvania. 

Age of the coals at Tipton, White, 810. 
Alleged Parker channel, Williams, 825. 
Anthracite coal near Perkiomen Creek, Car- 
ter, 108. 
Buried valley of Wyoming, Griffith, 328. 
Caves of Huntingdon County, Morganroth, 

557. 
Graphite and garnet, Hopkins, 389. 
Limestones in the vicinity of Philadelphia, 

Carter, 115. 
New species of Olenellus, Wanner, 776. 
Occurrence of serpentine and talc, Peck, 590. 
Oil and gas in the vicinity of Philadelphia, 

Carter, 109. 
On spangolite, Penfield, 595. 
Troost's survey of Philadelphia, Hamilton, 336. 
Water supply for Philadelphia, Carter, 106. 
Petrology. 
California. 
Berkeley Hills. Lawson and Palache, 484a. 
California feldspar-corundum rocks from Plu- 
mas County, Lawson, 482. 



140 



INDEX TO NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, 



[BULL. 203. 



Petrology— Continued. 
Canada. 
Amygdaloidal trap rock, Dresser, 240. 
Areas of nepheline-syenite, Miller, 550. 
Geology of Rigaud Mountain, Le Roy, 492. 
Hornblende lamprophyre dike at Richmond, 

Dresser, 239. 
Iron ranges of the Lower Huronian, Coleman, 

155. 
Petrography of Mount Orford, Dresser, 241. 
Petrography of Shefford Mountain, Dresser, 

242. 
Report of section of chemistry and miner- 
alogy, Hoffmann, 380. 
Colorado. 
La Plata folio, Cross, 176. 
Occurrence of limburgite, Stevens, 728. 
Spanish peaks folio, Hills, 374. 
Connecticid. 
Newark system of the Pomperaug Valley, 
Hobbs, 376. 
District of Columbia. 

Washington folio, Darton and Keith, 200 
Georgia. 
Granitic rocks of Georgia, Watson, 181. 
Origin of the phenocrysts in porphyritic 

granites, Watson, 789. 
Trap dikes of Georgia, McCallie, 513. 
Weathering of granitic rocks, Watson, 791. 
Idaho. 
Geology and water resources of Nez Perces 
County, Part II, Russell, 662. 
loira. 

Iowa dolomite, Knight, 445. 
Maim . 
Andesites of the Aroostook volcanic area, 

Gregory, 322. 
Geological study of the Fox Islands, Smith, 
707. 
Maryland. 
Basic rocks of northeastern Maryland, Leon- 
ard, 491. 
Massachusetts. 
Amygdaloidal melaphyres of the Boston 

basin, Crosby, 173. 
Medford dike area, Wilson, 838. 
Structural relations of amygdaloidal ruela- 
phyre, Burr, 97. 
Mexico. 
Ein Profil durch den Ostabfall der Sierra 

Madre Oriental, Bose, 72. 
Las rhyolitas, Ordonez, 573. 
Minnesota. 
Keeweenawan area of eastern Minnesota, 

Hall, 332. 
Keewatin area of eastern and central Minne- 
sota, Hall, 333. 
Montana. 
Missourite, a new leucite rock, Weed and 

Pirsson, 799. 
Petrograpny of Square Butte, Pirsson, 616. 
Petrography of Togo peak, Pirsson, 517. 
Shonkin Sag and Palisade Butte laccoliths in 
the Highwood Mountains, Weed and Pirs- 
son, 798. 
New Hampshire. 
Albany granite and its contact phenomena, 
Hawes, 349. 



Petrology— Continued. 
New Hampshire— Continued. 
Composition of labradorite rocks, Dana, 192. 
Eruptive rocks in Campton, Hawes, 348. 
Rocks of Lake Winnepesaukee, Washington, 

785. 
Neiv Jersey. 
Serpentines of Manhattan Island, Newland, 

565. 
New York. 
Adirondack augite-andesite, Cushing, 184. 
Geology of Rand Hill, Cushing, 185. 
Serpentines of Manhattan Island, Newland, 

565. 
Oregon. 

Coos Bay folio, Diller, 231. 
Pennsylvania. 

Occurrence of serpentine and talc, Peck, 590. 
Vermont. 

Granite of Barre, Finley, 272. 
Washington. 
Clealum iron ores, Smith and Willis, 709. 
Geology and water resources of Yakima 

County, Smith, 70S. 
Wyoming. 
Spherulites of the Yellowstone and Great 

Britain, Parkinson, 586. 
General. 
Chemical study of the glaucophane schists, 

Washington, 786. 
Foyaite-ijolite series of Magnet Cove, Wash- 
ington, 783. 
Foyaite-ijolite series of Magnet Cove, II, 

Washington, 784. 
Metasomatic processes in fissure veins, Lind- 

gren, 495. 
Nitrates in cave earths, Nichols, 566. 
Origin and classification of gneisses, Gordon, 

296. 
Outline of elementary lithology, Barton, 44. 
Perknite (lime-magnesia rocks), Turner, 745. 
Variations of texture in Tertiary igneous 

rocks of the Great Basin, Spurr, 724. 
Rocks described. 
Alaskite, Spurr, 724. 
Andesite, Gregory, 322. 
Andesite, Lawson and Palache, 484a. 
Andesite, Smith, 708. 
Anorthosite gabbro, Cushing, 185. 
Arkite (leucite-porphyry), Washington, 783. 
Augite-andesite, Cushing, 184. 
Augite-syenite, Cross, 176. 
Augite-syenite, Cushing, 185. 
Basalt, Diller, 231. 
Basalt, Lawson and Palache, 484a. 
Basalt, Smith, 708. 
Biotite-granite, Spurr, 724. 
Biotite-rhyolite, Spurr, 724. 
Camptonite, Dresser, 239. 
Covite (shonkinite), Washington, 783. 
Diabase, Dresser, 241. 
Diabase, Leonard, 491. 
Diabase, Wilson, 838. 
Diorite, Cross, 176. 
Diorite, Darton and Keith, 200. 
Diorite, Leonard, 491. 
Diorite-gneiss, Darton and Keith, 200. 



weeks.] PALEONTOLOGY, PETKOLOGY, AND MINEKALOGY, 1901. 141 



Petrology— Continued. 
Rocks described— Continued . 

Diorite-porphyry, Cross, 176. 

Dolomite, Newland, 565. 

Essexite, Dresser, 242. 

Felsite, Wilson, 838. 

Foyaite, Washington, 783. 

Gabbro-diorite, Dresser, 241. 

Gabbro-diorite, Leonard, 491. 

Gneiss, Gordon, 296. 

Granite, Darton and Keith, 200. 

Granite, Finley, 272. 

Granite, Hawes, 349. 

Granite, Peck, 590. 

Granite, Watson, 787, 789, 791. 

Granite, Wilson, 838. 

Granite-gneiss, Darton and Keith, 200. 

Granite-porphyry, Spurr, 724. 

Hornblende-andesite, Spurr, 724. 

Hornblende-biotite-quartz-diorite, Spurr, 724. 

Hornblende-syenite, Le Roy, 492. 

Hornblendite, Spurr, 724. 

Hydromagnesite, Newland, 565. 

Hypersthene-gabbro, Leonard, 491. 

Ijolite, Washington, 783. 

Jacupirangite, Washington, 783. 

Limburgite, Stevens, 728. 

Limonite, Newland, 565. 

Magnesite, Newland, 565. 

Melaphyre, Burr, 97. 

Monzonite, Cross, 176. 

Monzonite, Pirsson, 617. 

Nepheline-syenite, Miller, 550. 

Nordmarkite, Dresser, 242. 

Norite, Leonard, 491. 

Ophiealcite, Dresser, 241. 

Peridotite, Leonard, 491. 

Perkinte, Turner, 745. 

Pulaskite, Dresser, 242. 

Pulaskite, Washington, 783. 

Pyroxenite, Leonard, 491. 

Quartz-porphyry, Le Roy, 492. 

Rhyolite, Ordonez, 573. 

Rhyolite, Spurr, 724. 

Serpentine, Dresser, 241. 

Serpentine, Leonard, 491. 

Serpentine, Newland, 565. 

Serpentine, Peck, 590. 

Shonkinite, Pirsson, 616, 617. 

Shonkinite, Weed and Pirsson, 798. 

Spherulite, Parkinson, 586. 

Syenite, Peck, 590. 

Syenite, Pirsson, 617. 

Syenite, Weed and Pirsson, 798. 

Syenite-porphyry, Cross, 176. 

Thaumasite, Penfield and Pratt, 602. 

Tremolite, Peck, 590. 
Physiographic geology. 
Alaska. 

Physiography of the Copper River basin, 
Spencer, 717. 
Appalachiari region. 

Base leveling and its faunal significance, 
Adams, 2. 

Charleston folio, Campbell, 105. 

Current notes on physiography, Davis, 208, 
211, 214. 



Physiograrhic geology — Continued. 
Appalachian region— Continued. 
Geology of the Tallulah gorge, Jones, 406. 
Maynardville folio, Keith, 411. 
Paleozoic Appalachia, Willis, 831 
Atlantic coast region. 
Current notes on physiography, Davis, 217. 
Washington folio, Darton and Keith, 200. 
Canada. 
Ancient channels of Ottawa River, Ells, 260. 
Current notes on physiography, Davis, 209, 

221, 222. 
Exploration of northern side of Hudson 

Strait, Bell, 57. 
Exploration of south shore of Hudson Strait, 

Low, 499. 
Geography of Red River Valley, Dowling, 237. 
Geology of the Three Rivers map sheet, Ells, 

256. 
Geology of west shore of Lake Winnipeg, 

Dowling, 236. 
Geology of Yellow Head Pass route, McEvoy, 

516. 
Iron ores of Nipissing district, Miller, 551. 
Lake basins in Alberta and British Columbia, 

Parkinson, 587. 
Physical geology of central Ontario, Wilson, 

839. 
Physiography of Acadia, Daly, 190. 
Report on parts of Manitoba and Keewatin, 

Tyrrell, 747. 
Great Basin region. 

Grand Canyon of the Colorado, Davis, 202. 
Great Lakes region. 
Ancient drainage at Niagara Falls, Currie, 183. 
Current notes on physiography, Davis, 211. 
Geology and paleontology of Niagara Falls, 

Grabau, 306. 
Ontario coast, Martin, 526. 
Physical history of Niagara River, Gilbert, 293. 
Physiography of Wisconsin, Collie, 158. 
Wisconsin shore of Lake Superior, Collie, 157. 
Great Plains region. 
Current notes on physiography, Davis, 221. 
Flint hills of Kansas, Mead, 540. 
High plains and their utilization, Johnson, 

404. 
Report of Geological Survey, Babcock, 34. 
Mexico. 
Geographic and geologic features of Mexico, 

Hall, 373. 
Mississippi Valley region. 
Geology of Clay and O'Brien counties, Mac- 
bride, 510. 
Geology of Louisa County, Iowa, Udden, 748. 
Geology of Marion County, Miller, 548. 
Geology of Page County, Iowa, Calvin, 100. 
Geology of Pottawattamie County, Iowa, 

Udden, 749. 
Lakes of Indiana and their marl deposits, 

Blatchley and Ashley, 69. 
Preglacial drainage in southwestern Ohio, 

Tight, 740. 
When was the Mississippi River Valley 

formed?, Farnsworth, 266. 
New England and New York. 
Connecticut rivers, Hobbs, 379. 



142 



INDEX TO NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, 



[BULL. 203. 



Physiographic geology — Continued. 
Nt w England and Nt w York — Continued. 
Current notes on physiography, Davis, 213, 222. 
Geological history of Charles River, Clapp, 139. 
Newark system of the Pomperaug Valley, 

Hobbs, 376. 
Physiography of Lake George, Kemp, 417 and 

420. 
Reconnaissance of the Elizabeth islands, Hol- 

lick. 385. 
River system of Connecticut, Hobbs, 377. 
Pacific coast region. 
Coos Bay folio, Diller, 231. 
Current notes on physiography, Davis, 206. 
Erosion on the Pacific coast, Holder, 384. 
Geology of the John Day Basin, Merriam, 542. 
Petroleum in California. Clay pole, 149. 
Rocky Mountain region. 
Current notes on physiography, Davis, 210, 213. 
Description of Bates Hole, Wyoming, Knight, 

446. 
Geology and -water resources of Nez Perce 

County, Part I, Russell. 661. 
Geology of Black Hills, Darton, 198. 
La Plata folio, Cross, 176. 
Spanish peaks folio, Hills, 374. 
Southwestern region . 
Coalgate folio, TafT, 736. 
Genesis of the Arkansas Valley, Keyes, 425. 
Peneplains of the Ozark Highland, Hershey, 

361. 
Physiography of the Boston Mountains, Pur- 
due, 635. 
West Indies. 
Porto Rico, its topography and aspects. Wil- 
son, 840. 
General. 
Current notes on physiography, Davis, 205, 

207, 212, 213, 215, 219. 
Relation between base leveling and plant 

distribution. Cowles, 166. 
Relation of physical geography to other 

science subjects, Norton. 569. 
Pleistocene. 
Appalachian region. 

Charleston folio, Campbell, 105. 
Atlantic coast region. 
Pleistocene problem of the North Atlantic 

coastal plain, Shattuck, 693. 
Washington folio, Darton and Keith, 200. 
Canada. 
Geology of the principal cities in eastern 

Canada, Ami, 14. 
Geology of the Three Rivers map sheet, Ells. 

256. 
Geology of west shore' of Lake Winnipeg, 

Dowling, 236. 
Iron ranges of the Lower Huronian, Cole- 
man, 155. 
Physical geology of central Ontario, Wilson, 

839. 
Sea beaches of eastern Ontario, Coleman, 156. 
Shore lines and landslips of St. Lawrence 

Valley, Chalmers, 122. 
Synopsis of geology of Canada, Ami, 15. 
Ch'eat Basin region. 
Borings in Silver Spring Valley, Arizona, 

Douglas, 235. 



Pleistocene— Continued. 
Mississippi Valley region. 

Geology of Cedar County, Iowa, Norton, 568. 

Geology of Clay and O'Brien counties, Mac- 
bride, 510. 

Geology of Louisa County, Iowa, Udden, 748. 

Geology of Marion County, Miller, 548. 

Geology of Page County, Iowa, Calvin, 1U0. 

Geology of Pottawattamie County, Iowa, 
Udden, 749. 
New England ami New York. 

Geology of Rand Hill, Cushing, 185. 

Pleistocene geology of Nassau County, Wood- 
worth, 858. 

Reconnaissance of the Elizabeth Islands, Hol- 
lick, 385. 

Representatives of pre-Wisconsin till, Fuller, 
288. 
Pacific coast region. 

Coos Bay folio, Diller, 231. 

Geology of the John Day basin, Merriam, 542. 
Rocky Mountain region. 

Geology of Black Hills, Darton, 198. 

La Plata folio, Cross, 176. 
Southwestern region. 

Coalgate folio, Taff, 736. 

Oil and gas fields of western interior and 
Gulf coast, Adams, 7. 
West Indie*. 

Geological and physical development of An- 
tigua, Spencer, 719. 
Philippine Islands. 

Coal measures of the Philippines, Burritt, 98. 

Geology of the Philippine Islands, Becker, 50. 
Silurian. 
Appalachian region. 

Maynardville folio, Keith, 411. 

Paleozoic formations of Alleghany County, 
Prosser, 631. 

Paleozoic limestones of Kittatinny Valley, 
Kummel and Weller, 457. 

Preliminary report on the Paleozoic forma- 
tions, Weller, 805. 
Canada. 

Exploration of northern side of Hudson 
Strait, Bell, 57. 

Geological record of Rocky Mountain region, 
Dawson, 224. 

Geology of the principal cities in eastern 
Canada, Ami, 14. 

Geology of the Three Rivers map sheet, Ells, 
256. 

Geology of west shore of Lake Winnipeg, 
Dowling, 236. 

Silurian and Devonian formations of eastern 
Canada, Ami, 25. 

Stratigraphical note, Ami, 22. 

Synopsis of geology of Canada, Ami, 15. 
Great Basin region. 

Geology and vein phenomena of Arizona, 
Comstock, 161. 
Mississippi Valley region. 

Geology of Cedar County, Iowa, Norton, 568. 

Lower Silurian formations of Wisconsin and 
Minnesota, Sardeson, 676. 

Ordovician rocks of southern Indiana, Cum- 
ings, 181. 

Upper Ordovician at Vevay, Cumings, 180. 



weeks.] PALEONTOLOGY, PETROLOGY, AND MINERALOGY, 1901. 143 



Silurian— Continued. 
New England and New York. 
Faunas of the Ordovician at Glen Falls, 

White, 818. 
Geological study of the Fox Islands, Smith, 

707. 
Geology and paleontology of Niagara Falls, 

Grabau, 306. 
Hudson River beds near Albany, Ruedemann, 

G59. 
Reef structures in the Clinton and Niagara 

strata, Sarle, 678. 
Trenton conglomerate of Rhysedorph hill, 

Ruedemann, 660. 
Ohio Valley region. 
Niagara group, Foerste, 279. 
Sulurian and Devonian limestone, Foerste, 

278. 
Southwestern region. 
Siluric fauna near Batesville, Ark., Van In- 

gen, 762, 763. 
General. 
Siluro-Devonian boundary question, Wil- 
liams, 827. 
South Carolina. 

Carolina gold deposits, Weed, 796. 
South Dakota. 

A new dinosaur, Stegosaurus marshi, Lucas, 

502. 
A new rhinoceros, Trigonias osborni, Lucas, 

501. 
Artesian wells in North and South Dakota, 

Upham, 752. 
Dakota Cretaceous of Kansas and Nebraska, 

Gould, 301. 
Geology of artesian basins, McCaslin, 514. 
Gold ores of the Black Hills, Chance, 131. 
Laccoliths of the Black Hills, Jaggar, 402. 
Oligocene beds of the Bad Lands, Fraas, 285. 
Problems of the Dakota artesian system, Todd, 

742. 
Stratigraphy of the Black Hills, Darton, 199. 
Tennessee. 

Classification of geologic formations of Ten- 
nessee, Safford, 665. 
Copper deposits of Southern United States. 

Weed, 795. 
Horizons of phosphate rocks, Saft'ord, 666. 
Maynardville folio, Keith, 411. 
Silurian and Devonian limestone, Foerste, 278. 
Tennessee white phosphate, Eckel, 254a. 
Tennessee white phosphate, Hayes, 357. 
Tertiary. 
Atlantic coast region. 
Administrative report, New Jersey Geological 

Survey, Smock, 712. 
Eocene deposits of Maryland, Clark and Mar- 
tin, 140. 
Washington folio, Darton and Keith, 200. 
Canada. 
Geological record of Rocky Mountain region, 

Dawson, 224. 
Geology of Yellow Head Pass route, McEvoy, 

516. 
Synopsis of geology of Canada, Ami, 15. 
Great Plains region. 
High plains and theirutilization, Johnson, 404. 
Note on the western Tertiary, Sardeson, 673. 
Oligocene beds of the Bad Lands, Fraas, 285. 



Tertiary— Continued. 
N( w England. 

Geological history of Charles River, Massa- 
chusetts, Clapp, 139. 
Pacific const region. 

Berkeley Hills, Lawson and Palache, 484a. 

Clealum iron ores, Smith and Willis, 709. 

Coos Bay folio, Diller, 231. 

Geological section through John Day Basin, 
Merriam, 543. 

Geology and water resources of Yakima 
County, Smith, 708. 

Geology of Salinas Valley, Nutter, 570. 

Geology of the John Day Basin, Merriam, 542. 

Sierra Madre near Pasadena, Claypole, 150. 
Panama. 

Geology of the Isthmus of Panama, Hershey, 
365. 
Philippine Islands. 

Geology of the Philippine Islands, Becker, 50. 
Pocky Mountain region. 

Fossil mammalia of White River beds, Doug- 
lass, 234a. 

Geology and water resources of Nez Perces 
County. Part I. Russell, 661. 

Geology of Black Hills, Darton, 198. 

La Plata folio, Cross, 176. 

Note sur les phenomenes volcaniques Ter- 
tiaires de la chaine d' Absaroka, Hague, 330. 

Spanish peaks folio, Hills, 374. 
Southwestern region . 

Coalgate folio, TafT, 736. 

Oil and gas fields of western interior and Gulf 
coast, Adams, 7. 

Oil in Texas, Harris, 340. 

Pelvic girdle of Zeuglodon Basilosaurus ceto- 
ides (Owen), Lucas, 502. 

Texas petroleum, Phillips, 608. 
West Indies. 

Geological and physical development of An- 
tigua, Spencer, 719. 

Geological and physical development of Au- 
gilla, St. Martin, St. Bartholomew, and Som- 
brero, Spencer, 721. 

Geological and physical development of Guad- 
eloupe, Spencer, 720. 

Geological and physical development of the 
St. Christopher chain and Saba banks, 
Spencer, 722. 
Texas. 

Bat guano caves in Texas, Phillips, 611. 

Beaumont oil field, Phillips, 609. 

Coast prairie of Texas, Hall, 372. 

El Paso tin deposits, Weed, 797. 

Geology of Beaumont oil fields, Durable, 248. 

Iron ores of east Texas, Dumble, 247. 

Kansas-Oklahoma-Texas gypsum hills,Gould, 
300. 

Mart and Bluff meteorites, Charlton, 134. 

Meteorite from Allegan, Michigan, and Mart, 
Texas. Merrill and Stokes, 546. 

Minerals and mineral localities of Texas, 
Simonds, 702. 

Oil and gas fields of western interior and Gulf 
coast, Adams, 7. 

Oil in Texas, Harris, 340. 

Quicksilver mines of Brewster County, Spald- 
ing, 715. 



144 



INDEX TO NORTH AMERICAN GEOLOGY, ETC. 



[bull. 203. 



Texas — Continued . 

Texas oil well fossil, Alderson, 10. 
Texas petroleum, Phillips, 608. 
Trias. 
Canada. 
Geological record of Rocky Mountain region, 

Dawson, 224. 
Synopsis of geology of Canada, Ami, 15. 
New "England. 
Newark system of the Pomperaug valley, 
Hobbs, 376. 
Pacific coast region. 
Border line between the Paleozoic and Meso- 
zoic, Smith, 710. 
Rocky Mountain region. 
Border line between the Paleozoic and Meso- 

zoic, Smith, 710. 
Dinosaur beds of the Grand River Valley, 

Riggs, 650. 
Geology of Black Hills, Darton, 198. 
La Plata folio, Cross, 176. 
Trias in northeastern Oregon, Lindgren, 497. 
Triassic and Jurassic strata of the Black Hills, 
Hovey. 395. 
Southwestern region. 
Fossils from the Red Beds, Gould, 297. 
Kansas-Oklahoma-Texas gypsum hills, Gould, 
300. 
Utah. 

Fault slip in Ogden Canyon, Talmage, 737. 
Notes on two desert mines, Emmons, 262. 
Vermont. 

Asbestus region in northern Vermont, Kemp, 

416 and 419. 
Geology of Vermont, Seeley, 687. 
Granite of Barre, Finley, 272. 
Occurrence of asbestus, Kemp, 420a. 
Sketch of the life and work of Augustus Wing, 
Seeley, 686. 
Virginia. 

Analysis of emery, Miller, 553. 

Copper deposits of Southern United States, 

Weed, 795. 

Sandstone from Augusta County, Miller, 554. 

Washington folio, Darton and Keith, 200. 
"Washington. 

Clealum iron ores, Smith and Willis, 709. 

Discussion of Clealum iron ores, Courtis, 165. 

Geology and water resources of Yakima 
County, Smith, 708. 

Ores of the Republic mine, Chatard and 
Whitehead, 135. 

Silverton mining district, Stretch, 734. 
West Indies. 

Bituminous deposits of Cardenas, Cuba, Peck- 
ham, 591. 



West Indies— Continued. 

Copper mines of Santa Clara Province, Cuba, 
Vaughan, 769. 

Fossil corals from the elevated reefs of Cura- 
cao, Aruba, and Bonaire. Vaughan. 766. 

Geological and physical development of Anti- 
gua, Spencer, 719. 

Geological and physical development of Au- 
gilla, St. Martin, St. Bartholomew, and 
Sombrero, Spencer, 721. 

Geological and physical development of Gua- 
deloupe, Spencer, 720. 

Geological and physical development of the 
St. Christopher chain and Saba banks, 
Spencer, 722. 

Gigantic fossil Lucina, Dall, 188. 

Iron ores of Cuba, Spencer, 716. 

Manganese mining in Cuba, Chibas, 137. 

Porto Rico, its topography and aspects, Wil- 
son, 840. 

Stony corals of the Forto Rican waters, 
Vaughan, 766a. 
West Virginia. 

Charleston folio, Campbell, 105. 

Geological map of West Virginia, White, 
815. 

Geology of West Virginia, White, 816. 
Wisconsin. 

Clays and clay industries, Buckley, 94. 

Copper-bearing rocks of Douglas County, 
Grant, 313. 

Iron ore deposits of the Lake Superior region, 
Van Hise, 759. 

Junction of Lake Superior sandstone and 
Keeweenawan traps, Grant, 314. 

Lower Silurian formations of Wisconsin and 
Minnesota, Sardeson, 676. 

Physiography of Wisconsin, Collie, 158. 

Wisconsin shore of Lake Superior, Collie, 157. 
Wyoming. 

Alkali lakes and deposits, Knight and Slos- 
son, 451. 

Description of Bates Hole, Knight, 446. 

Dutton, Rattlesnake, Arago, Oil Mountain, 
and Powder River oil fields, Knight and 
Slosson, 450. 

Geology of Black Hills, Darton, 198. 

Geology of the oil fields, Knight, 449. 

Iron mines of Hartville, Chance, 132. 

Jurassic stratigraphy in Wyoming, Loomis, 
498. 

Note sur les ph^nomenes volcaniques Tertiai- 
res de la chaine d'Absaroka, Hague, 330. 

Petroleum fields, Knight, 447. 

Stratigraphy of the Black Hills, Darton, 199. 

Sweetwater mining district, Knight, 448. 



PUBLICATIONS OF UNITED STATES GEOLOGICAL SURVEY. 

[Bulletin No. 203.] 

The serial publications of the United States Geological Survey consist of (1) Annual 
Reports, (2) Monographs, (3) Professional Papers, (4) Bulletins, (5) Mineral 
Resources, (6) Water-Supply and Irrigation Papers, (7) Topographic Atlas of 
United States — folios and separate sheets thereof, (8) Geologic Atlas of United 
States — folios thereof. The classes numbered 2, 7, and 8 are sold at cost of publica- 
tion; the others are distributed free. A circular giving complete lists may be had on 
application. 

The Bulletins (which were formerly sold, but a joint resolution approved May 16, 
1902, directed that they should be distributed gratuitously) treat of a variety of sub- 
jects, and the total number issued is large. They have therefore been classified into 
the following series: A, Economic geology; B, Descriptive geology; C, Systematic 
geology and paleontology; D, Petrography and mineralogy; E, Chemistry and 
physics; F, Geography; G, Miscellaneous. This bulletin is the twenty-third in Series 
G, the complete list of which follows: 

BULLETINS, SERIES G, MISCELLANEOUS. 

2. Gold and silver conversion tables, giving the coining values of troy ounces of fine metal, etc., 
computed by Albert Williams, jr. 1883. 8 pp. 

7. Mapoteca geologica Americana: A catalogue of geological maps of America (North and South), 
1752-1881, in geographic and chronologic order, by Jules Marcou and John Belknap Marcou. 1884. 
184 pp. 

25. The present technical condition of the steel industry of the United States, by Phineas Barnes. 
1885. 85 pp. 

26. Copper smelting, by Henry M. Howe. 1885. 107 pp. 

44. Bibliography of North American geology for 1886, by Nelson H. Darton. 1887. 35 pp. 
75. Record of North American geology for 1887-1889, inclusive, by Nelson Horatio Darton. 1891. 
173 pp. 
91. Record of North American geology for 1890, by Nelson Horatio Darton. 1891. 88 pp. 

99. Record of North American geology for 1891, by Nelson Horatio Darton. 1892. 73 pp. 

100. Bibliography and index of the publications of the U. S. Geological Survey, 1879-1892, by Philip 
Creveling Warman. 1893. 495 pp. 

127. Catalogue and index of contributions to North American geology, 1732-1891, by Nelson Horatio 
Dartin. 1896. 1,045 pp. 

130. Bibliography and index of North American geology, paleontology, petrology, and mineralogy 
for 1892 and 1893, by Fred Boughton Weeks. 1896. 210 pp. 

131. Report of progress of the division of hydrography for the calendar years 1893 and 1894, by 
Frederick Haynes Newell. 1895. 126 pp. 

135. Bibliography and index of North American geology, paleontology, petrology, and mineralogy 
for the year 1894, by F. B. Weeks. 1896. 141 pp. 

140. Report of progress of the division of hydrography for the calendar year 1895, by Frederick 
Haynes Newell. 1896. 356 pp. 

146. Bibliography and index of North American geology, paleontology, petrology, and mineralogy 
for the year 1895, by F. B. Weeks. 1896. 130 pp. 

149. Bibliography and index of North American geology, paleontology, petrology, and mineralogy 
for the year 1896, by Fred Boughton Weeks. 1897. 152 pp. 

156. Bibliography and index of North American geology, paleontology, petrology, and mineralogy 
for the year 1897, by Fred Boughton Weeks. 1898. 130 pp. 

162. Bibliography and index of North American geology, paleontology, petrology, and mineralogy 
for the year 1898, by Fred Boughton Weeks. 1899. 163 pp. 

172. Bibliography and index of North American geology, paleontology, petrology, and mineralogy 
for the year 1809, by Fred Boughton Weeks. 1900. 141 pp. 

177. Catalogue and index of the publications of the United States Geological Survey, 1880-1901, by 
Philip Creveling Warman. 1901. 858 pp. 

188. Bibliography of North American geology, paleontology, petrology, and mineralogy for the 
years 1892-1900, inclusive, by Fred Boughton Weeks. 1902. 717 pp. 

189. Index to North American geoJogy, paleontology, petrology, and mineralogy for the years 
1892-1900, inclusive, by Fred Boughton Weeks. 1902. 337 pp. 

203. Bibliography and index of North American geology, paleontology, petrology, and mineralogy 
for the year 1901, by Fred Boughton Weeks. 1902. 144 pp. 

Correspondence should be addressed to 

The Director, 

United States Geological Survey, 

Washington, D. C. 
9251— No. 2()3—(>2 10 i 



LIBRARY CATALOGUE SLIPS. 



[Take this leaf out and paste the separated titles upon three of your catalogue 
cards. The first and second titles need no addition; over the third write that 
subject under which you would place the book in your library.] 



United States. Department of the interior. ( U. S. geological survey. ) 
Bulletin No. 203. Series G, Miscellaneous, 23 | Department of 
the interior | United States geological survey | Charles D. Wal- 
cott, director | — | Bibliography and index | of | North Amer- 
ican geology, paleontology, petrology | and mineralogy | for | 
the year 1901 | by | Fred Boughton Weeks | [Vignette] | 
Washington | government printing office | 1902 

8°. 144 pp. 



Weeks (Fred Boughton). 

Bulletin No. 203. Series G, Miscellaneous, 23 | Department of 
the interior | United States geological survey | Charles D. 
Walcott, director | — | Bibliography and index | of | North 
American geology, paleontology, petrology [ and mineralogy | 
for | the year 1901 | by | Fred Boughton AVeeks I [Vignette] | 

Washington | government printing office | 1902 

8°. 144 pp. 



Bulletin No. 203. Series G, Miscellaneous, 23 | Department of 
the interior | United States geological survey | Charles D. Wal- 
cott, director | — | Bibliography and index | of | North Amer- 
ican geology, paleontology, petrology | and mineralogy | for | the 
year 1901 | by | Fred Boughton Weeks | [Vignette] | 

Washington | government printing office | 1902 

8°. 144 pp. 

Ill 




II 





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