2 edition of On the divisions of the White River or Lower Miocene of Dakota found in the catalog.
On the divisions of the White River or Lower Miocene of Dakota
Jacob L. Wortman
|Other titles||Wortman on the Lower Miocene of Dakota|
|Statement||by J.L. Wortman.|
|Series||Bulletin of the American Museum of Natural History -- v. 5, article 9|
|Contributions||American Museum of Natural History.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||P. 95-105 ;|
|Number of Pages||105|
There is a dedication and author’s signature on the decorated front end paper which saysE.F. Irwin Lead S.D. Presented by Dr. C.C. O’Harra Rapid City S.D. School of Mines Ap Founded in , it was one of the largest and most important gold mines ever, anywhere in the United States. The White River Badlands of the Great Plains are some of the richest fossil bearing units in North America. Significant paleontological discoveries have been made in South Dakota since the mid’s and continue today (e.g. Leidy ; Boyd and Welsh ). The unique geology and rich .
Sioux, broad alliance of North American Indian peoples who spoke three related languages within the Siouan language family. The Santee, also known as the Eastern Sioux, were Dakota speakers. The Yankton spoke Nakota. The Teton, or Western Sioux, spoke Lakota and had seven divisions. The mile-long White River flowing through northern Arkansas and southern Missouri is a major tributary of the Mississippi River. The river begins in northwestern Arkansas in the Boston Mountains and flows east toward the Fayetteville (Washington County) area, where it then turns north. Near Eureka Springs (Carroll County), the river enters Missouri.
Title: The White River Badlands. Publisher: South Dakota School of Mines - White River Group sediments in an area south of the White River, between Trunk Butte Creek on the west and Bordeaux Creek on the east, and north of the Pine Ridge escarpment (Fig. I). Previous work in the area has been discussed in part by Schultz and Stout (). Detailed examination of the stra tigraphy and collecting of fossil.
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On the divisions of the White River or Lower Miocene of Dakota. Bulletin of the AMNH ; v. 5, article 9. On the Divisions of the White River or Lower Miocene. Bulletin of the American Museum of Natural History, Volume 43 American Museum of Natural History Full view - Bulletin of the American Museum of Natural History, American Museum of Natural History: Author.
the classification of the White River sediments, viz.: a lower division, under the name of the Titanotherium Beds, and an upper division, knownas the Oreodon Beds. This latter division was made to include all those strata lying above the Titano-therium Beds, and was estimated at somewherein the vicinity of 6oo feet in thickness.
I nowpropose a third primary division. On the divisions of the White River or Lower Miocene of Dakota. Bulletin of the AMNH ; v. 5, article : Jacob Lawson. Wortman. Depositional Environments, Lithostratigraphy, and Biostratigraphy of the White River and Arikaree Groups (Late Eocene to Early Miocene, North America) Author(s): Dennis O.
Terry, Jr., Hannan E. LaGarry, Robert M. Hunt. THE STRATIGRAPHY OF THE WHITE RIVER BEDS OF SOUTH DAKOTA.1 By HAROLD R. WANLESS. (Read Ap ) Page I. Introduction. Stratigraphy. Pierre Shale. The Interior Formation of Ward.
The Titanotherium Beds. Titanotherium-Oreodon Unconformity and Limestone Sheet. The Oreodon Beds. (1) The Lower Nodular or Caliche Zone.
Depositional Environments, Lithostratigraphy, and Biostratigraphy of the White River and Arikaree Groups (Late Eocene to Early Miocene, North America) Dennis O. Terry, Hannan E. LaGarry, Robert M.
Hunt Episodes of carbonate deposition in a siliciclasticdominated fluvial sequence EoceneOligocene White River Group South Dakota and Nebraska. Outline of the Geology and Paleontology of Scotts Bluff National Monument and the Adjacent Region: Stratigraphy of the White River Beds of South Dakota.
Proc. Phil. Soc., vol., Wortman, J. On the divisions of the White River or Lower Miocene of Dakota. Mus. Nat. His.
Bull., vol., 5. On the osteology of. The book provides a comprehensive reference to the sediments and fossils of the Big Badlands and will complement, enhance, and in some ways replace the classic volume by Cleophas C.
O'Harra. Welcome, follow along with George Dutka in his journal which documents the additions and future thoughts for the HO scale White River Division model railroad and to his continuing historical New England railroad research.
The White River Division is now in its 15th modeler's season. The "modeler's season" runs from November to April each year.
Inspiration comes from the Boston and Maine. Up to feet of sands and clays, buried the Black Hills within feet of their crests in western South Dakota, forming the White River Formation, while some erosion occurred in the east.
Gravel deposits contain crocodile bones and land snails, tortoises and hackberry seeds are. The study area is located in southwestern South Dakota, east of the Black Hills ().In this region, the White River Group consists of the Chamberlain Pass, Chadron, and Brule Formations ().The Chamberlain Pass Formation is a newly recognized unit more than 16 m thick that is comprised of multistory channel deposits and overbank mudstones (Terry,; Evans and Terry, ).
The Canidae of the Lower Miocene stage are relatively abundant and are, for the most part, derivable from stocks that were common to the Oligocene of the White River stage. The lesser canid phylum represented by Pseudocynodictis carries over from the Brule clays of the earlier epoch as a practically uninterrupted line.'.
New Evidence of the Lower Miocene Age of the Blacktail Deer Creek Formation in Montana. overly the White River Group in South Dakota and is A Lower Miocene Fauna from South Dakota. O’Harra, C. / THE WHITE RIVER BADLANDS, Rapid City,afb, pages, 96 plates, South Dakota School of Mines Bulle - 1 - $ 50 [This is an original copy] O’Harra, C.
/ THE WHITE RIVER BADLANDS, Rapid City,pb, pages, 96 plates, South Dakota School of Mines Bulle - 1 - $ 25 [Reprint of original from. Dakota War of The most accessible and balanced account available, The Dakota War of draws on a wealth of written and visual materials by white and Indian participants and observers to show the sources of the Dakotas' justified and bitter wrath — and the terrible consequences of the conflict.
The correlation of the Tertiary mammal horizons of western North America with those of Europe has engaged the attention especially of Cope (, ), Scott (), Clark (, ), Dall (, ), and Osborn (,). As exact correlation appearedCited by: 8.
t A very illustrative example of " Orthogenesis " is the transformation of the Miocene and Pliocene Fulgur contrarius into the Pliocene and Recenit Fulgur perversus. See Leidy, "Remarks on the Nature of Organic Species," Trams.
Wagner Free Inst. Sc., ii,p. 51ff., Pls. 9 and ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: vii, pages: illustrations ; 28 cm. Contents: Tephrostratigraphy and source of the tuffs of the White River sequence / E.E. Larson and E. Evanoff --Lithostratigraphic revision and correlation of the lower part of the White River Group: South Dakota to Nebraska / D.O.
Terry, Jr. --Magnetic stratigraphy and biostratigraphy. He divided the White River formation into three informal units: "Lower White River beds," "Middle White River (Oreodon) beds," and "Upper White River beds." Powers () also recognized a three-fold division of White River strata in North Dakota but termed these units, in ascending order, the " Titanotherium beds," " Oreodon beds," and.
The White River Group of northwestern Nebraska: Stratigraphic revisions, correlations, and paleopedology. Dennis O'Connor Terry, University of Nebraska - Lincoln.
Abstract. Revised lithologic correlations between type areas of the White River Group in Nebraska and South Dakota have resulted in a new lithostratigraphy for the lower part of the White River by: 1.It was recombined as Cynodictis latidens by Scott ; it was recombined as Nothocyon latidens by MatthewMerriam (), MatthewPetersonThorpe (), Hall and Martin (), Macdonald () and Macdonald (); it was recombined as Cormocyon latidens by Wang and Fremd (); it was recombined as Phlaocyon latidens by Wang, Tedford & Taylor Family: Canidae.Much of the Miocene "Snake Creek" or perhaps the so-called "Lower Snake Creek" seems to be in pt.
not Snake Creek at all but Sheep Creek channel beds in place and in proper stratigraphic sequence. Also, some of the Miocene and "Sheep Creek" vert. fossils coll. from "Snake Creek" channel deposits have come from large blocks of Sheep Creek fm.