From the Cincinnati Arch to the Illinois Basin: geological by Anton H. Maria, Ronald C. Counts

By Anton H. Maria, Ronald C. Counts

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Patton et al. (1983) offered a field trip, “The New Harmony Geologic Legacy,” more than twenty years ago that provided an excellent synopsis of the importance of New Harmony for the natural-science frontier of the first half of the nineteenth century. Johansen (1997) summarized the geological, geographical, and engineering contributions of those who lived in or visited New Harmony. F. , From the Cincinnati Arch to the Illinois Basin: Geological Field Excursions along the Ohio River Valley: Geological Society of America Field Guide 12, p.

Maximilian was fifty years old when his party arrived in Boston on Independence Day of 1832. They continued to New York, where they learned of a cholera epidemic in the east of the country that threatened to upset their travel plans (Läng, 2005). The Prince went on to Philadelphia to inquire about alternative travel routes. Having examined books and prints in the large eastern cities, the Prince complained about the lack of adequate descriptions and illustrations of the North American natives. The descriptions in many publications were superficial or biased.

The community cultivated wheat, corn, oats, sugarcane, cotton, tobacco, flax, and various fruits and raised cattle, horses, and sheep. The town had a post office, a bank, a store and tavern, a school, a library, two churches, and four community houses (for a complete list of all buildings, see Blair, 1964). The 800 residents were almost self-sufficient and well known for the quality of their cloth, grain, and whiskey. The Golden Rose—representing the coming of the kingdom to the daughter of Zion—became the symbol for the products of the Harmonist’s vineyards, mills, and tanneries and attested to valuable goods (K.

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