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Mineral Investigation of the Sierra Ancha Wilderness and Salome Study Area, Gila County, Arizona

Description: This report presents the results of the mineral survey of the Sierra Ancha Wilderness and Salome Study Area conducted by the U.S. Bureau of Mines. A combined summary report of work done by the U.S. Geological Survey and U.S. Bureau of Mines has been previously published.
Date: 1985
Creator: Light, Thomas D.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

Uranium Occurrences in Wilson Creek Area, Gila County, Arizona

Description: Abstract: The Wilson Creek Area, in northern Gila Cointy, is about 10 miles southeast of Young, Arizona, along the east side of Cherry Creek. Four claims covering concentrations of uranium mineralization in the Dripping Spring Formation are owned by the American Asbestos Cement Company. The claims are located in typical plateau-type topography, with flat mesa* and nearly vertical canyon walls. The bedded zones of uranium mineralization are exposed in the Dripping Spring Quartzite near the bottom of the canyons. It is suggested that the mineralized beds may have spatial relationship to the bottom of the Mescal limestone and to the bottom of a thick zone in the upper member of the quart site. Two of the four bedded deposits occur in *crackled" beds. One mineralized fracture was noted. The uranium mineral, meta-torbernite, has formed in tiny vugs in the quart site and is also intergrown with the iron oxide coating on the quart site surfaces. Associated minerals are minor and consist of chalcopyrite magnetite and chalcocite.
Date: December 1953
Creator: Wells, R. L. & Rambosek, A. J.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

Final Report: Airborne Reconnaissance Project Dripping Spring, Quartzite, Gila County, Arizona

Description: Abstract: A low-level airborne radiometric survey of the younger pre-Cambrian Dripping Spring quartzite, undertaken in the mountainous region lying roughly 100 riles east of Phoenix, was completed June 3, 1955. Twenty-seven radioactive anomalies were located. To date seven of these have produced uranium ore, four more will probably become producers, and six others may possibly become producers. Flying was concentrated in the Dripping Spring quartzite, but reconnaissance flights were made over other formations. Private prospecting, both from the air and on the ground, increased considerably when the airborne project started. Eleven of the private discoveries have produced ore, and many others show considerable promise.
Date: September 7, 1955
Creator: Schwartz, Roland J. & Magleby, Dan N.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

Uranium Occurrences of Gila County, Arizona

Description: From purpose and scope: This report is designed to summarize the available information on the geology and ore reserves of the uranium deposits. Detailed geological work has been confined largely to those areas which contain the more promising uranium occurrences with at least 80 percent of such work being concentrated in the Sierra Ancha district.
Date: October 1957
Creator: Schwartz, Roland J.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

Preliminary Report on a Uranium Occurrence and Regional Geology in the Cherry Creek Area, Gila County, Arizona

Description: Introduction: A reconnaissance of the Black Brush property was made by geologists of the Atomic Energy Commission in March, 1955. This anomalous area was located by an earlier airborne radiometric survey. the examination consisted of preliminary sampling and surface and underground radiometric traversing.
Date: July 1956
Creator: Sharp, Byron J.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

Preliminary Reconnaissance of the Dripping Spring Quartzite Formation in Gila and Pinal Counties, Arizona

Description: Abstract: A four-week reconnaissance of certain portions of the mountainous area in Gila and Pinal Counties, Arizona, was undertaken in March and April, 1953, to inspect accessible outcrops of Dripping Spring quartzite, a pre-Cambrian formation which has lately attracted the interest of the Atomic Energy Commission by the discovery of two separate occurrences of uranium mineralization. Although no new deposits were found during the field work, a more thorough examination of the quartzite seems warranted. Recommendations for further prospecting by airborne and ground methods are presented in this report, and are based largely on observations made during the brief visit.
Date: June 1953
Creator: Mead, W. E. & Wells, R. L.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department