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Back azimuth beds bronze triangulation tablet cemented a bronze center of top Church cleared coal corner secs COUNTY crater Creek crossroads distance east and west feet high field flows forks formed Geographic positions ground highest point hill Idaho inches set 36 knob known lakes land Latitude 39 Latitude 40 lava lignite locally Longitude 81 marble post Meters miles east miles north miles northeast miles south miles west Mount Mountain north and south northwest º f occupied Ohio Oregon peak placed Pleasant post 40 post-office Railway reached Reference mark region ridge River Road crossing east Road crossing north rocky set 36 inches side Situated solid rock southeast southwest Station mark stone post streams summit surface thence timber tion town Township tree triangulation station triangulation tablet cemented valleys village White Yukon
Seite 25 - Some recently exploited deposits of wolframite in the Black Hills of South Dakota.
Seite 200 - Bulletin of the United States Entomological Commission. On the natural history of the Rocky Mountain locust, and on the habits of the young or unfledged insects as they occur in the more fertile country in which they will hatch the present year. No. 2.
Seite 7 - Annual report upon the geographical explorations and surveys •/ west of the one hundredth meridian in California, Nevada, Nebraska, Utah, Arizona, Colorado, New Mexico, Wyoming and Montana, by George M. Wheeler, First Lieutenant of Engineers, USA; being Appendix LL of the Annual Report of the Chief of Engineers for 1875.
Seite 63 - A marble post 36 by 6 by 6 inches, set 32 inches in the ground, in the center of top of which is countersunk and cemented a bronze triangulation tablet. Reference mark: The lone locust signal tree 4 feet north of station mark. (Latitude, 40° 17
Seite 107 - An outline of Idaho geology and of the principal ore deposits of Lemhi and Custer counties, Idaho.
Seite 64 - ... fauna retains but a few dwarfed representatives. Noble rivers flowed through plains and valleys, and sea-like lakes broader and more numerous than those the continent now bears diversified the scenery. Through unnumbered ages the seasons ran their ceaseless course, the sun rose and set, moons waxed and waned over this fair land, but no human eye was there to mark its beauty or human intellect to control and use its exuberant fertility.