John Hopkins Press, 1918
CONTENTS.--Vol. I (1897)--Vol. II (1898)--Vol. III (1899)--Vol. IV (1902)--Vol. V (1905)--Vol. VI (1906)--Vol. VII (1908)--Vol. VIII (1909)--Vol. IX (1911)--Vol. X (1918)--Vol. XI (1922)--Vol. XII (1928)--Vol. XIII (1937)--Vol. 14 (1941)
Was andere dazu sagen - Rezension schreiben
Es wurden keine Rezensionen gefunden.
Andere Ausgaben - Alle anzeigen
amount Anne Appalachian artesian Baltimore base beds beneath the surface Blue Calvert central character Chesapeake City clay Coastal Plain Company consists containing County Creek Cretaceous Crystallines deposits developed Diameter distributed district division drilled east eastern elevation Eocene extends feet beneath feet deep feet in depth flow formation forms Frederick furnish gallons per minute Geological gravel gray Hard Hard Hard head Hill horizon important inches iron known land latter less limestone locality located lower Maryland materials miles Miocene Mountain Nanjemoy obtained occur Patuxent Piedmont Plateau Pleistocene Point portion Potomac present probably Public pumping reached region reported reservoir Ridge rise River rocks sand sandstone sandy shales shallow Shore showing Soft soils southern springs streams Street supply surface surface yields Talbot terrace thickness town Upper usually Valley Washington western Wicomico yields
Seite 65 - ... thereon shall be fully discharged. The credit of the State shall not in any manner be given, or loaned to, or in aid of any individual, association or corporation; nor shall the General Assembly have the power in any mode to involve the State in the construction of Works of Internal Improvement, nor in granting any aid thereto, which shall involve the faith or credit of the State...
Seite 34 - Clark's administrative ability and professional attainments are largely responsible for the extensive development of Maryland's mineral resources, and his loss will be severely felt in all quarters. He was always keenly interested in the educational value, of the work of the various State bureaus which he directed and had just finished writing a geography of Maryland for school-teachers.
Seite 33 - Clark organized and directed the preparation of the official State exhibits of Maryland mineral resources at the Buffalo. Charleston, St. Louis. Jamestown, and San Francisco Expositions in 1901, 1902, 1904, 1907, and 1915. These exhibits attracted much attention at the time and received a large number of conspicuous awards. These exhibits have been permanently installed as a State mineral exhibit at the statehouse in Annapolis.
Seite 34 - ... extensive development of Maryland's mineral resources and his loss will be severely felt in all quarters. He was always keenly interested in the educational value of the work of the various state bureaus which he directed, and had just finished writing a geography of Maryland for school teachers. At the time of his death he was engaged in writing a report on the underground waters of the state and another on the coals.
Seite 160 - Special-delivery mail is delivered on holidays, but delivery service is not given on letter carrier or rural routes. The following holidays are observed: (1) New Year's Day, January 1. (2) Washington's Birthday, February 22. (3) Memorial Day, May 30. (4) Independence Day, July 4. (5) Labor Day, first Monday in September. (6) Veterans
Seite 186 - ... deposits in Harford County. This formation is limited on either side by igneous rocks. A northern outlier a mile or less in width extending for several miles southwestward from the Susquehanna River probably represents a detached portion of this larger mass lying a little to the south. The second area of Baltimore gneiss is found in an anticlinal dome, 15 miles long and 5 miles broad, lying on either side of the Northern Central Railroad 10 miles south of the Mason and Dixon line and 20 miles...
Seite 31 - Clarke was born at Brattleboro, Vermont, December 15, 1860. His parents were Barna A. and Helen (Bullock) Clark. Among his early ancestors were Thomas Clark, who came to Plymouth, Mass., in the ship Ann in 1623 and who was several times elected deputy to the general court of Plymouth Colony; Richard Bullock who came to Salem, Mass., in 1643; John Howland, a member of council, assistant to the governor, and several times deputy to the general court of Plymouth Colony, who came to Plymouth in the Mayflower...
Seite 214 - consists of a series of large and small lenses of iron-ore bearing clays which occupy ancient depressions in the surface of the Patuxent formation. . . . The clays are highly carbonaceous, lignitized trunks of trees being often encountered in an upright position with their larger roots still intact. Scattered through the tough, dark clays are vast quantities of nodules of iron carbonate, at times reaching many tons in weight, and known to the miners under the name of 'white ore.