One folded map in pocket.
|Statement||by J.C. Olson and others ; prepared by Geological Survey, U.S. Department of the Interior in Cooperation with the North Carolina Department of Conservation and Development, Division of Mineral Resources|
|Series||Bulletin / North Carolina Department of Conservation and Development, Division of Mineral Resources -- no. 49, Bulletin (North Carolina. Division of Mineral Resources) -- no. 49.|
|Contributions||North Carolina. Division of Mineral Resources, Geological Survey (U.S.)|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vii, 56 p. :|
|Number of Pages||56|
Books > Nonfiction. Email to friends Share on Facebook - opens in a new window or tab Share on Twitter - opens in a new window or tab Share on Pinterest - opens in a new window or tab. From through , North Carolina produced 60 percent of all the mica mined in the United States. The Franklin-Sylva District ranked second in total production among the mica mining areas of the Southeastern states and supplied approximately 20 percent of North Carolina's output. Audio Books & Poetry Community Audio Computers, Technology and Science Music, Arts & Culture News & Public Affairs Non-English Audio Spirituality & Religion. Librivox Free Audiobook. Podcasts. Featured software All software latest This Just In Old School Emulation MS-DOS Games Historical Software Classic PC Games Software Library. Title: Mica Deposits of the Franklin-Sylva District, North Carolina, N.C. Division of Mineral Resources, Bulletin Num by Olson, J.C., et al Description: The definitive reference on the mines around Franklin, North Carolina with maps and descriptions of the important mines with large black-and-white map with the mine focused on mica mines only, these represent the.
The Franklin-Sylva mica pegmatite district, the second largest in the southeastern United States, both in number of mines and prospects and in total mica production, is chiefly in southwestern North Carolina (Haywood, Jackson, Transylvania, Macon and Clay Counties), with its southeastern part extending southwestward into Rabun County. PLATE 1. Geologic map of part of the Blue Ridge of North Carolina and Tennessee. Maps showing location of mica mines and prospects in 2. Jefferson-Boone and Wilkes districts. 3. Spruce Pine district. 4. Woodlawn and Buncombe districts. 5. Outer part of Franklin-Sylva district. 6. Central part of Franklin-Sylva district. FIGURE 1. Ore deposits of the northern parts of the Carolina slate belt, North Carolina Tectonic Studies in the Talladega and Carolina Slate Belts, Southern Appalachian Orogen Geologic history of the Blackbird Co-Cu district in the Lemhi subbasin of the Belt-Purcell Basin. The paragenesis is shown by banded structures, filter pressing, textures, and other field and microscopic evidence.A survey of recent literature suggests that the conclusions for the Spruce Pine districtthe largest producer of muscovite and feldspar in North Americamay be applied to other districts, and shows that economic deposits of.
Get this from a library! Mica deposits of the Blue Ridge in North Carolina. [Frank Gardner Lesure; North Carolina. Department of Conservation and Development.; United States. Defense Minerals Exploration Administration.; Geological Survey (U.S.)] -- "Work done in cooperation with the North Carolina Department of Conservation and Development and the Defense Minerals Exploration. Index of the Franklin-Sylva district, North Carolina, showing location of mica mines and prospects by E. W. Heinrich, , 35 p. Mica deposits of the Cleveland County district, North Carolina by J. C. Olson, , 13 p. Scrap mica occurrences of the Shelby district, North Carolina, circa , name of author not given, 45 p. Jackson County, NC mines, mine companies, mine owners and mine information. US-Mining provides information on mines, operators, and minerals mined in Jackson County, NC. Mica deposits of the Franklin-Sylva District, North Carolina. North Carolina Geological Survey: Raleigh. Available For Purchase Using Above Link. Digital Download from NCDCR. Out of Print. Bulletin 48 Parker, John M. III. Residual kaolin deposits of the Spruce Pine district, North Carolina. North Carolina Geological Survey: Raleigh.