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Views in the badlands and mesa areas: Badlands in the upper part of the Ferron sandstone member of the Mancos shale, along state route 24, the highest badland hills are formed by the Blue Gate shale member of the Mancos shale. In the distance is Factory Butte. Wayne County, Utah. 1935. Figure 98-C, in U.S.Geological Survey Professional paper 228. 1953.
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Looking south from Cerro de Los Cuates, the mesa across the Rio Puerco is capped with Cretaceous sandstone. Sandoval County, New Mexico. 1930. Plate 12-C, U.S. Geological Survey Professional paper 189B. 1938. Album caption: View S. from the top of Cerro de Los Cuates. Sandoval Co., New Mexico [1932]
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Township 27 north, Range 2 east, Section 21. An echelon jointing in Dakota sandstone. Rio Arriba County, New Mexico. 1933.
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Panorama with Image 307 (hcb00307), View west down Ratliff Fork from highway in gap at head of Ferguson Fork. Pike County, Kentucky. 1934.
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Bevins coal bed exposed by highway in gap at head of Johns Creek. Position of coal bed is marked by opening at right. A.C. Munyan in coal sampling attire. Pike County, Kentucky. 1934.
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Panorama with Image 621. View up Straight Creek from Wollverton trail just above mill. Garfield County, Utah. July, 1937.
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Gravel covered pediments at the foot of Mount Ellen [Peak]: form a panorama looking south across the Dugout Creek benches; sandstone hills protrude through the gravel, which is about 25 feet thick. Wayne County, Utah. 1936. Figure 103-B, in U.S.Geological Survey Professional paper 228. 1953.
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Panorama with Image 666. View south across Trachyte Creek from northeast corner of section 1, township 33 south, range 12 east. Mount Holmes and Mount Ellsworth on right skyline. Carmel formation on Navajo sandstone in foreground. Garfield County, Utah. September, 1937.
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Dakota sandstone where crossed by Highway 24. The formation consists of two sandstone and an intervening coal bearing shale unit, each about 25 feet thick. The shale and lower sandstone are cross bedded, shale bedding grading into sandstone bedding and the cross beds truncated by the top sandstone. The shale is interpreted as top set beds, the lower sandstone as foreset beds. View is nearly west. Wayne County, Utah. 1935.
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View north up Nazer Canyon to head of Canyon. Forest of aspen on west side of canyon, Douglas fir and yellow pine on east side, and spruce- fir forest at head. So far as known the rock in the canyon is porphyry. Wayne County, Utah. September, 1936.
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Death Valley National Park, California. Typical stand of burroweed near the road along Furnace Creek Wash, above Corkscrew Canyon. This shrub grows on the high parts of the gravel fans above the main stands of creosote bush. Burroweed grows in washes between bare surfaces on the fans with desert pavement. Commonly, desert holly grows along the sides of the washes, and burroweed on the bottom. Photo by J.R. Stacy, circa 1960. Figure 18, U.S. Geological Survey Professional paper 509. Sketch of photo.
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Gravel covered pediments at the foot of Mount Ellen [Peak]: Form a panoramic view northeast across the dissected north edge of the Birch Creek Benches. The gravel is 6 to 10 feet thick and lies on a pediment eroded in Tununk shale member of the Mancos shale. Garfield County, Utah. July 1936. Figure 103-A, in U.S.Geological Survey Professional paper 228. 1953.
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Death Valley National Park, California. Burro Trail fault on the south side of Trail Canyon. Nopah Formation in the upper plate lies almost horizontally on the almost horizontal thrust fault. The lower plate is Bonanza King Formation. Circa 1960. Figure 116, U.S. Geological Survey Professional paper 494-A.
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Death Valley National Park, California, circular pattern due to collapse of salty mud into a pool of salty water. These structures are common to the flood plain in the vicinity of the salt pools. Photo by J.R. Stacy, circa 1960. Figure 37, U.S. Geological Survey Professional paper 494-B. Drawing of photo.
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Desert holly (Atriplex hymenelytra),the most drought resistant shrub in Death Valley. The ash of the leaves contains 30 to 35 percent of sodium chloride. Death Valley National Park. Inyo County, California. ca. 1960. (Photo by J. R. Stacy)
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Township 22 north, Range 1 west, southeast 1/4 Section 23. Erosion surface with coarse gravel deposit truncating overturned Lewis shale along west side of Nacimiento Mountains. Boulders are mostly granite. Sandoval County, New Mexico. 1933.
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Hugh D. Miser, on Dolly, in aspen woods west of White Rocks Ridge. Wayne County, Utah. September, 1936.
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Death Valley National Park, California. Furnace Creek Formation at the north end of the Black Mountains. View is southwest and west of Zabriskie Point, an overlook by Highway 190 about 3 miles up Furnace Creek Wash from Furnace Creek Inn. The base of the Furnace Creek Formation is at the topographic break between the badlands and the rougher, higher ground in the distance on the left. Light-colored playa beds about 2,500 feet thick extend to the base of a conglomerate which forms the dark cliff at the right. The beds are dipping to the right (north) into the Texas Spring Syncline. The center of the photograph looks west across Death Valley to the Panamint Range at Aguereberry Point; Tucki Mountain on the right....
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North side of Holmes. Porphyry sill, in Wingate sandstone, thins northward. Garfield County, Utah. May, 1936.
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Panorama with Images 403 and 405. View north across Fremont at Hanksville. Conglomerate of Curtis Formation truncates an anticline in Entrada Formation. Summerville and Morrison Formations on left skyline. Wayne County, Utah. 1935.


map background search result map search result map Looking south from Cerro de Los Cuates. Sandoval County, New Mexico. 1930 Views in the badlands and mesa areas. Wayne County, Utah. 1935. Gravel covered pediments at the foot of Mount Ellen. Garfield County, Utah. 1936. Gravel covered pediments at the foot of Mount Ellen: form a panorama looking south across the Dugout Creek benches. Wayne County, Utah. 1936. Burro Trail fault on the south side of Trail Canyon. Death Valley National Park, California. 1960. Desert holly (Atriplex hymenelytra),the most drought resistant shrub in Death Valley. The ash of the leaves contains 30 to 35 percent of sodium chloride. ca. 1960. Furnace Creek Formation at the north end of the Black Mountains. Death Valley National Park, California. 1960. Conglomerate of Curtis Formation truncates an anticline in Entrada Formation. Wayne County, Utah. 1935. View south across Trachyte Creek from northeast corner of section 1, township 33 south, range 12 east. Garfield County, Utah. 1937. Conglomerate of Curtis Formation truncates an anticline in Entrada Formation. Wayne County, Utah. 1935. Looking south from Cerro de Los Cuates. Sandoval County, New Mexico. 1930 View south across Trachyte Creek from northeast corner of section 1, township 33 south, range 12 east. Garfield County, Utah. 1937. Burro Trail fault on the south side of Trail Canyon. Death Valley National Park, California. 1960. Desert holly (Atriplex hymenelytra),the most drought resistant shrub in Death Valley. The ash of the leaves contains 30 to 35 percent of sodium chloride. ca. 1960. Furnace Creek Formation at the north end of the Black Mountains. Death Valley National Park, California. 1960. Views in the badlands and mesa areas. Wayne County, Utah. 1935. Gravel covered pediments at the foot of Mount Ellen. Garfield County, Utah. 1936. Gravel covered pediments at the foot of Mount Ellen: form a panorama looking south across the Dugout Creek benches. Wayne County, Utah. 1936.