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FIG. 2.--Pyrite (P) replaced by sphalerite (S), in turn veined by
chalcopyrite (C) and galena (G). P. S. 278.

X 54.
FIG. 3.–Veins of galena and bismuthinite (white) in wolfram. P. S.

267. X 54.
FIG. 4.-Ex-solution droplets of bismuth in bismuthinite. P. S. 277.

Oil immersion. X 540.

Dipterocarpoxylon garense, sp. nov., G. S. I. Type No. 16502. PLATE 15.--Fig. 1.—Transverse section showing distribution of vessel, rays and

vertical gum ducts. Note the arrangement of gum ducts

at the right hand corner (Gd). X 10. FIG. 2.--Transverse section showing distribution of small (Sv) and large

vessels in comparison with that of gum ducts (Gd). X 40. Fig. 3.-Transverse section showing parenchyma and tracheids

round the vessels. Note also the distribution of metatracheal parenchyma cells.

x 75. FIG. 4.--Transverse section showing a pair of gum ducts surrounded by rows of parenchyma cells.

x 35. Fig. 5.--Tangential section showing distribution, width and height

Note also the size and shape of the cells forming different types of rays.

x 50. Fig. 6.—Tangential section showing tyloses in the vessels. X 110.

of rays.

Dipterocaropxylon gurænse, sp. nov., G. S. I. Type No. 16502. PLATE 16.-Fig. 1.-A vessel element showing inter-vessel pits. X 90. Fig. 2.--Radial section showing inter-vessel pits (Ivp) and fungal

hyphæ (H). X 440. Fig. 3.-Radial section showing vessel-ray pits (Vrp). Note their

distribution and size. X 440.

Dryoxylon sp., G. S. I. No. K40/485.
FIG. 4.- Transverse section showing general structure of the wood.

X 10.
Fig. 5.--Tangential section showing size and distribution of rays.

Note the shape of individual oells of rays. x 75.
Fig. 6.- Transverse section showing distribution and arrangement of
wood fibres.

x 35.

Inter-trappean Fish Remains. PLATE 11.–Fig. 1.-A Pristolepid scale (K29/629).

x 20. FIG. 2.-A Nandid scale (K29/628).

x 20. Fig. 3.-A fragment of a Clupeoid scale (K32/159). X 15. Fig. 4.-A Labyrinthid scale (K32/147) allied to Polyacanthus C. V.

x 7.
Fig. 5.--An impression of a Serranid scale (K29/629). x 3.
Fig. 6.-A fragment of a Cyptinoid scale (K32/149). X 7.
Fig. 7.—A fragment of an Osteoglossid scale (K29/631). X 3.
FIG. 8.--Another fragment of an Osteoglossid scale (K29/631).

X 3.

X 54.

Inter-trappean Fish Remains.
PLATE 18.--Fig. 1.–Fish roe (K1/319) from the Inter-trappean of Takli. x 4.
Fig. 2.—Ganoid scale (K1/316), probably of Lepidosteus, from the
Inter-trappean of Paharsingha.

X 4.
Fig. 3.--Another Ganoid scale from Paharsingha. X 5.
Fig. 4.-A scale of Lepidosteus indicus Woodw. (No. 9366).

x 4. FIG. 5.-- An Acanthopterygian scale (K40/286), Type A.

x 20.
FIG. 6.-Fragment of an Acanthopterygian scale (K40/283), Type

B. X 4.
FIG. 7.-A Nandid scale (K1/318) from the Inter-trappean of Pahar-

singha. X 15.
Fig. 8.-Scale of Clupea sp. (G 152) from the infra-trappean at

Dhamni. x 7.
Fig. 9.-Impression of a scale of Clupea sp. (G 152) from the infra-
trappean at Dhamni.

X 3.
Fig. 10.—Scale of Clupea sp. (K1/317) from the infra-trappean of

Dongargaon. x 7.
PLATE 19.–Fig. 1.--Intergrowth of bismuthinite and galena. Crossed nicols.

P. S. 217. X 54.
Fig. 2.-- Bismutosphärite (dark grey) and cerussite (light grey).

Unreplaced ganela (white). P. S. 217.
PLATE 20.-Fig. 1.-Slightly crushed charnockite. Note the linear arrangement

of the various minerals. Fig. 2. -The centre shows one of the felspathic patches in Fig. 1

under crossed nicols. The granulation and disconti. nuity of the twinning planes is due to crushing and move

ment. Fig. 3.-Charnockite similar to that shown in Fig. 1, but more

intensely crushed. Most of the hypersthene is altered to

a feathery aggregate of scaly hornblende. Fig. 4.—Completely crushed charnockite, consisting of narrow bands

of hornblende (dark), felspar, etc. (light) and garnet (G). A few crystals of hypersthene (H) always seem to have

survived the crushing. PLATE 21.–Fig. 1.- Typical hypersthene-gneiss.

FIG. 2.-Typical soda-granite.
Fig. 3.-Biotite-gneiss with porphyritic crystals of orthoclase (Or).
Fig. 4.—Same slide as Fig. 3, with nicols crossed, showing myrmekite

(M) cor ling the orthoclase (Or). PLATE 22.-Fig. 1.—Myrmekite corroding microcline. Fig. 2.---Dactylites of biotite and a myrmekitic intergrowth of

biotite and albite.
Fig. 3.-Dolerite with margins of augite crystals uralitized and in

some cases altered to garnet.
Fig. 4.--Pyroxenite with allanite.
PLATE 23.-Variation diagram of the charnockite series.
PLATE 24.-Geological map of a part of Southern Jeypore, Orissa.

Seismograms of the Baluchistan (Quetta) Earthquake of May 31, 1935.
PLATE 25.—Fig. 1.-Bombay (Milne-Shaw), N.-S. Component.
FIG. 2.-

E.-W. Component.
PLATE 26.-Agra (Omori), N.-S. Component.
PLATE 21.-Calcutta (Omori).
PLATE 28.-Kew, N.-S., E.-W. and Z Components.
PLATE 29.-Yunnan and Surrounding Regions.
PLATE 30.-Geological Sketch Map of part of Yunnan.

MGIPC-M-VIII-1-17-15-8 39.800.

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Adams, F. D.
Afghan Turkestan, fossil plants from
Afghanistan, Cretaceous oysters from
Aftershocks, Baluchistan (Quetta) earthquake .
Agarwala, P. N.
Agglomeratic Slate
Aghil, survey of glaciers of


Ahmednagar sandstone

correlation with Umia stage
Aiyengar, N. K. N.
Ajmer-Merwara, mineral concessions granted in, during

prospecting licenses and mining leases

granted in, during 1937
Algæ, Waziristan
Algal limestone, below Cherra sandstone

Peshawar district, N.-W. F. P.
Alluvium, auriferous, Jashpur State

Alwar quartzites

Ambala district, Punjab, geological survey of .

sandstone in
Amblypygus sub-rotundus
Amherst district, Burma, geological survey of

laterite in
Red Sandstone Series of



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149-152, 154, 156.
166, 175, 191.




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