University of Oklahoma Libraries

Western History Collections

 

Charles N. Gould Collection

 

Table of Contents

 

Box Number:

 

Biographical Information

 

1.         Biographical Information, General Correspondence, and Programs

 

2          Personal 

 

Published Works

 

3          Oklahoma Place Names

 

4          Oklahoma Place Names

 

5          Oklahoma Place Names

 

6          Oklahoma Place Names

 

7          Oklahoma Place Names 

 

8          Covered Wagon Geologist

 

9          Published Materials - Articles, Papers and Reports, 1898-1908

 

10        Published Materials - Articles, Papers and Reports, 1908 - 1920

 

11        Published Materials - Articles, papers and Reports, 1921-1929

 

12        Published Materials - Articles, papers and Reports, 1930 - 1933

 

13        Published Materials - Articles, papers and Reports, 1933-1946

 

14        Oklahoma Geological Survey Publications, 1908-1927

 

15        Reprints, 1908-1926

 

16        Reprints, 1926-1929

 

17        Reprints, 1930-1948 

 

18        Manuscripts - Published, 1907 - 1927 

 

19        Manuscripts - Published, 1927 - 1946

Manuscripts - Newspaper Articles, 1900 - 1916

 

Unpublished Works

 

20        Unpublished Manuscripts - Book Length “Geological Story of Oklahoma.”

 

21        Unpublished Manuscripts - Book Length “Geological Story of Oklahoma.”

 

22        Unpublished Manuscripts - Articles

 

23        Unpublished Manuscripts - Articles

 

24        Published and Unpublished Manuscripts - “Geologettes”

 

25        Manuscripts - Lectures and Addresses

 

26        Manuscripts - Lectures and Addresses

 

27        Manuscripts - Lectures, Addresses, and Radio Talks

 

28        Manuscripts - Book Reviews, Poetry, Miscellaneous Notes, Microfilm

 

Research and Teaching Materials, Miscellaneous

 

29        Bibliographies, Research and Teaching Materials

 

30        Geological Materials, Miscellaneous Manuscript Material

 

31        Manuscript Material, Memos and Reports, Miscellaneous Envelopes, Letter, Data Form

 

32        Newspaper Clippings

 

33        Newspaper Clippings

 

34        Manuscripts - works by Gould’s Colleagues

 

Outsized Material

 

1          Outsized Material

 

 

 

Charles Newton Gould Collection

Inventory

 

Box 1: Biographical Information, General Correspondence and Programs

 

Folder

1.         Memorial to Charles Newton Gould by Roland L. Clifton. The Geological Society of America, Publishers, June, 1950.

 

2.         Biographical Sketches of Charles N. Gould:

“Gould The Pioneer,” by S. R. Hadsell, eight typewritten copies.

“Charles Newton Gould,” published in Oklahoma Leaders 1928, pp. 207-217, two typewritten copies.

One carbon copy of biography printed in Who’s Who in America.

Biographical outline included in Who’s Who in Biographical Sketch, author and date unknown, two carbon copies.

Biographical sketch written about 1933, author unknown, one incomplete typewritten copy.

 

3.         “Nina Swan Gould,” by Charles N. Gould and Reverend E. N. Comfort.

The four mimeographed pages contain a summary of the events leading to the final illness and death of Nina Swan Gould, written by Charles N. Gould, and the eulogy delivered by Reverend Comfort at her funeral.

 

4.         Correspondence with W. B. Bizzell, 1928.

 

5.         Correspondence with E. D. Bunker, 1932.

 

6.         Correspondence with J. Frank Dobie, newspaper clipping including, 1931.

 

7.         Correspondence with Fred Elder, 1930.

 

8.         Correspondence with Roy Gittinger, 1942.

 

9.         Correspondence with Don B. Gould, 1936.

 

10.       Correspondence with William P. Haseman and Family, 1928, 1932.

 

11.       Correspondence with Peter J. Hudson, 1925.

 

12.       Correspondence with D. W. Ohern, 1912.

 

13.       Correspondence with W. N. Rice, 1930.

 

14.       Correspondence with Alvin Rucker, 1932.

 

15.       Correspondence with Ray L. Six, 1930-1931.

 

16.       Correspondence with Mrs. Evelyn Van Fleet, 1932.

 

17.       Miscellaneous Correspondence, 1914, 1925, 1934-1936, 1940-1941.

 

18.       Personal Correspondence, 1932, 1937, 1941, 1945.

 

19.       Programs of conferences, meetings, conventions, banquets, etc. in which Charles N. Gould took part.

 

20.       Programs of conferences, meetings, conventions, banquets, etc. in which Charles N. Gould took part.

 

21.       Miscellaneous programs.

 

22.       Programs of the inauguration of William Bennett Bizzell as President of the University of Oklahoma, Norman, Oklahoma, February 4th and 5th, 1926. C. N. Gould is listed as a delegate.

 

23.       Correspondence 1921-1928, with courts, general description of Geological Survey and its purpose.

 

Box 2: Personal

 

Box 2 contains the following items:

Cordelia Blossom, by George Randolph Chester (New York: Star Library Company, 1914), 384.

 

Just You, by Elizabeth Gordon (New York: P. F. Volland Company). This small book was given to Dr. Gould by his wife, Nina Swan Gould, April 6, 1925.

 

McGuffey’s Eclectic Spelling Book, Revised Edition (New York: American Book Company, 1920), 144.

 

Two Passbooks - The Local Building and Loan Association of Oklahoma City. One Book is in the name of Charles N. Gould, December 13, 1914; one book is in the name of Nina S. Gould, April 20, 1927.

 

One Sinclair Prairie Oil Company sample bag.

 

Folder

1.         Newspaper clipping - picture of Dr. Charles N. Gould and son, Dr. Donald Gould. Wichita, Kansas newspaper, 1935 (no date).

 

2.         Newspaper clipping with picture of Mrs. Charles N. Gould - “Local Business Woman is Honored - Picked as One of Ten Greatest in America,” The Oklahoma News, October 26, 1923. Two copies of clipping.

 

3.         Newspaper clipping describing the wedding of Miss Grace D. Stevenson and Mr. Van Kelly Bruner, from the Winfield Daily Courier, June 30, 1909.

 

Box 3: Oklahoma Place Names - Signatures and Proofs

 

Box 3 contains the following:

Unbound signatures of the second printing of Oklahoma Place Names, December, 1933.

 One bound copy of signatures with corrections, used for revision, 1940-1941.

One bound copy of signatures with criticisms made by Peter J. Hudson. One set of proofs of Oklahoma Place Names, 1st printing, October, 1933.

 

Box 4: Oklahoma Place Names - Correspondence, publicity, reviews, newspaper clippings, and miscellaneous

 

Folder

1.         Correspondence related to the 1st and 2nd printing of Oklahoma Place Names, 1932-1934.

 

2.         Correspondence related to Oklahoma Place Names, proposed revisions, 1934-1944

 

3.         Replies from various Oklahoma town Postmasters relating to the proposed revision of Oklahoma Place Name, 1934 - 1940.

 

4.         Correspondence with W. B. Bizzell and Governor William Murray regarding Oklahoma Place Names, 1933.

 

5.         Correspondence with Herbert Bolton regarding Oklahoma Place Names, 1941.

 

6.         Correspondence with J. Frank Dobie and Richard L Dobie regarding Oklahoma Place Names, 1934, 1941.

 

7.         Correspondence with Grant Foreman and Judge J. T. Barnes regarding Oklahoma Place Names, 1932.

 

8.         Correspondence with James R. Knight regarding Battiest, Oklahoma and translation of Choctaw names and language, 1934.

 

9.         Correspondence with J. Thoburn regarding Oklahoma Place Names, 1932.

 

10.       Correspondence with Muriel H. Wright regarding Oklahoma Place Names, 1932.

 

11.       Printed photographs of Allen Wright, used as the front piece of Oklahoma Place Names.

 

12.       Oklahoma Place Names publicity - lists of radio programs and talks, 1932.

 

13.       Reviews of Oklahoma Place Names - published reviews and newspaper clippings, 1933, 1934; (see also newspaper clippings in Outsized Box.)

 

14.       “Origin of Names of Oklahoma Counties and County Seats,” excerpted from Oklahoma Place Names, numerous typewritten lists.

 

15.       “Name of Origin and Other Historical Facts of Santa Fe Towns in Oklahoma.” Booklet published by the Department of Public Relations, Santa Fe System Lines, Oklahoma City, November, 1944.

 

16.       Lux Classensis XVI (April 1941), 120 pp. This publication of Classen High School, Oklahoma City contains a short article on place names in Oklahoma of Latin origin written with the assistance of Charles N. Gould, (p. 11). The Melting Pot V (November 1941), 16 pp. This publication of Classen High School contains a short article on place names in Oklahoma with French origin, written with the assistance of Charles N. Gould, (p. 15).

 

Box 5: Oklahoma Place Names - Notes and Early Drafts

 

Folder

1.         Typewritten and handwritten notes related to a proposed revision of Oklahoma Place Names.

 

2.         Typewritten and handwritten notes related to a proposed revision of Oklahoma Place Names.

 

3.         “Obsolete Terms,” a section of Chapter 5 of Oklahoma Place Names. One complete typewritten draft and miscellaneous notes and lists.

 

4.         “Names of Foreign Origin”. One typewritten and one handwritten draft.

 

5.         “Names of River Bends, Flats, and Prairies”. One typewritten draft with corrections.

 

6.         “Names of Mountains and Hills,” a section of Chapter 11 of Oklahoma Place Names, one typewritten draft with corrections.

 

7.         “Names of Streams,” a section of Chapter 11 of Oklahoma Place Names. One typewritten draft with corrections.

 

8.         “Oil Towns and Coal Towns”. One typewritten draft.

 

9.         “Old Timers,” a section of Chapter V of Oklahoma Place Names. One typewritten draft and handwritten notes.

 

10.       Notes to historical maps, handwritten.

 

11.       Miscellaneous notes, mostly handwritten.

 

12.       One typewritten list of Oklahoma Post Offices and Postmasters, 1941.

 

Box 6: Oklahoma Place Names - Manuscripts

 

Folder

1.         Oklahoma Place Names - Typewritten manuscripts with handwritten corrections, 1st edition, 1933.

 

2.         Oklahoma Place Names - two typewritten, incomplete manuscripts, 1st edition, 1933.

 

3.         Oklahoma Place Names - typewritten manuscript  (final drafts), March, 1933.

 

4.         Oklahoma Place Names - typewritten manuscripts with handwritten corrections, 1st edition, 1933.

 

5.         Oklahoma Place Name - typewritten manuscripts with handwritten corrections, 1st edition, 1933.

 

6.         Oklahoma Place Names- typewritten manuscript with handwritten corrections, 2nd edition.

 

Box 7: Oklahoma Place Names - Card index

 

Box contains 3" x 5" cards utilized by Gould in compiling the index for Oklahoma Place Names.

 

Box 8: Covered Wagon Geologist - Manuscripts and Miscellaneous

 

Red Wallet  

1.         Covered Wagon Geologist - typewritten manuscript with corrections.

 

2.         Covered Wagon Geologist - photostatic copy of typewritten manuscript.

 

3.         “A Happy Life,” (Covered Wagon Geologist) - typewritten manuscript with corrections, November 27, 1931. The subject matter of this manuscript is the same as that in Covered Wagon Geologist, but the organization of the material differs slightly. “A Happy Life” may have served as a preliminary draft of Covered Wagon Geologist.

 

Folder

1.         Covered Wagon Geologist - typewritten manuscript, 1948.

 

2.         “The Lone Cabin on Possum Flats” - typewritten manuscripts with corrections, two copies. These pages are a part of the larger manuscript, Covered Wagon Geologist; however, the story was originally published in Sturm’s Oklahoma Magazine, IX, No. 2 (October, 1909), pp. 76-79.

 

3.         Folder 3 contains four short sketches included in Covered Wagon Geologist. These typewritten sketches probably appeared as short talks or lectures.

 

4.         Introduction to Covered Wagon Geologist signed by B.W. Beebe, but actually written by Savoie Lottinville in order to provide a schematic guide for Mr. Beebe in composing his own account (February 1959). Mr. Beebe’s version appears as the introduction to the published Covered Wagon Geologist.

 

5.         One piece of correspondence from B. W. Beebe to the underwriters of Gould Memoirs regarding publication of the Gould autobiography (Covered Wagon Press) by the OU Press June 4, 1958. One mimeographed copy of the letter.

 

6.         List of errors in galley proof of Covered Wagon Geologist as found by Don B. Gould, February 19, 1959. Two handwritten pages.

 

7.         List of photography descriptions employed in Covered Wagon Geologist. Two handwritten pages.

 

8.         A review of the autobiography of Charles Gould by Jerry B. Newby, based on the manuscript of Covered Wagon Geologist found in Red Wallet 1, January 13, 1957. One typewritten copy, six pages.

 

9.         List of names and addresses. One typewritten and two carbon copies. The typewritten copy is incomplete and the carbon copies number 34 pages each. Dr. Gould designated the lists as pertaining to Covered Wagon Geologist; however, the relationship in not clear. It may be that the people on the list assisted him in writing Covered Wagon Geologist.

 

Note:

Geography of Oklahoma, (Ardmore, Oklahoma: Bunn Brothers, 1909), 178 pp.,  and Travels Through Oklahoma, (Oklahoma City: Harlow Publishing Corporation, 1935), 174 pp., also by Dr. Gould, are a part of the Charles N. Gould Collection, but have been transferred to the Library Division of the Western History Collections.

 

Box 9: Published material - Articles, Papers, and Reports by Charles N. Gould, 1898-1908

 

Folder

1.         List of articles by Charles N. Gould, compiled by Dr. Gould himself. Two typewritten pages, mounted on one piece of cardboard. No date.

 

            “Prehistoric Mounds in Cowley County.” Transactions of the Twenty-Eight and Twenty-Nine Annual Meeting of the Kansas Academy of Science XV (1898), 79-80. This paper was read before the Academy January 1, 1897.

 

            “The Timbered Mounds of the Kaw Reservation.” Transactions of the Twenty-Eight and Twenty-Nine Annual Meeting of the Kansas Academy of Science XV (1898), 78-79. This paper was read before the Academy December 31, 1896.

 

            “Ancient Quarries in Kansas.” Popular Science News XXXIV (October 1900), 194-195. Microfilm copy of article. (Microfilm - Box 28).

 

2.         “Oklahoma Building Stone.” Stone XXI, No. 4 (October 1900), 332-334. One photostat and one microfilm copy of article. (Microfilm - Box 28.)

 

3.         “Oklahoma Geological Society.” Science, new series, XII, No. 302 (October 1900), 559-560. One photoprint copy of article.

 

            “On the Southern Extension of the Marion and Wellington Formations.” Transaction of the Thirty-Second and Thirty-Third Annual Meetings of the Kansas Academy of Science XVII (1901), 179-181. This paper was read before the Academy on December 28, 1900.

 

4.         “The Dakota Cretaceous of Kansas and Nebraska.” Transaction of the Thirty-Second and  Thirty-Third Annual Meetings of the Kansas Academy of Science XVII (1901), 122-128. This paper constitutes the thesis submitted by Gould for the degree of Master of Arts, May 7, 1900, University of Nebraska, accepted June 4, 1900.

 

            “The Oklahoma Salt Plains.” Transaction of the Thirty-Second and Thirty-Third Annual  Meetings of the Kansas Academy of Science XVII (1901), 181-184. This paper was read before the Academy on December 28, 1900. “The Oklahoma Salt Plains,” along with two  papers directly proceeding, were also bound together and printed as The Dakota  Cretaceous of Kansas and Nebraska and Other Papers, 1901.

 

            “Oklahoma Bat Caves.’ Popular Science News XXXV (April 1901), 76-77. On  microfilm copy of the article. (Microfilm - Box 28).

 

5.         “Oklahoma Limestone.” Stone XXIII (October 1901), 351-354. One photocopy of the article.

 

            “General Geology of Oklahoma.” Second Biennial Report, Department of Geology and Natural History, Territory of Oklahoma (1901-1902), 17-62. Eleven paper bound copies of Second Biennial Report.

 

            “Oklahoma Gypsum.” Second Biennial Report. Department of Geology and Natural History, Territory of Oklahoma (1901-1902), 75-137. Eleven paper bound copies of Second Biennial Report; in addition, one copy of the Second Biennial Report containing this paper and the one directly preceding, have been bound in a hard back cover with two other journals, Colorado College Studies VI (March 1896), 54, and The American Geologist XIX, No. 5 (May 1897), 293-366. These journals have been in a blue hardback labeled “Red Beds.”

 

6.         “Geology of Wichita Mountains of Oklahoma.” Third Biennial Report, Department of Geology and Natural History (1904), 15 - 22.

 

7.         “The Mineral Wealth of Oklahoma and Indian Territory.” Frisco System Magazine IV, No. 1 (February 1905), 13-21. One photocopy of the article.

 

8.         "Soils of Oklahoma.” Oklahoma Territorial Board of Agriculture, First Biennial Report, 1903 - 1904 (1905), 32-41. One photocopy of article.

 

9.         “Origin of Oklahoma Names.” Sturm’s Oklahoma Magazine V, No. 3 (November 1907), 29-30.

 

10.       “Mineral Resources of Oklahoma.” Manufacturer’s Record LII, No. 21 (December 1907), 63. One photocopy of article.

 

11.       “Oil and Gas in Oklahoma.” Sturm’s Oklahoma Magazine V (January 1908), 74-80. Also in this issue, “Dr. Charles N. Gould” by Henry Robbins, 85-87.

 

Box 10: Published Material - Articles, Papers and Reports by Charles N. Gould, 1908-1920

 

Folder

1.         “Mineral Resources of Oklahoma - III.” Manufacturer’s Record (January 16, 1908), 45-46. One photocopy of article.

 

            “Extent and Importance of Oklahoma Oil Fields.” Mining Science LVII, No. 3 (January 16, 1908), 73 - 74. This article has been microfilmed. (Microfilm - Box 28).

 

2.         “Mineral Resources of Oklahoma - IV.” Manufacturer’s Record LIII, No. 6 (February 20,     1908), 46 - 47, 4 figures. One photocopy of article.

 

3.         “Notes on the Oil and Gas Industry of Oklahoma.” The Mining World IXXX, No. 22 (November 28, 1908), 807 - 809. One photocopy of article.

 

            “Asphalt in Oklahoma.” Mining Science LVIII, No. 1540 (November 26, 1908), 427. This article has been microfilmed. (Microfilm - Box 28).

 

4.         “Lead and Zinc Industry of Oklahoma.” The Mining World XXIX, No. 23 (December 5, 1908), 842. One photocopy of article.

 

5.         “The Coal Resources of Oklahoma.” The Mining World XXIX, No. 24 (December 12, 1908), 880. One photocopy of article.

 

6.         “The Tripoli Deposits in Oklahoma.” The Mining World XXIX, No. 25 (December 19, 1908), 922. One photocopy of article.

 

7.         “Oil and Gas in Oklahoma,” Manufacturers’ Record LIV, No. 26 (January 7, 1901), 116. One photoprint copy of article.

 

8.         “Asphalt Deposits in Oklahoma.” The Mining World XXX, No. 3 (January 1901), 84. Two photocopies of articles.

 

9.         “The Oklahoma Coal Fields.” Mines and Minerals XXIX (January, 1901), 275-276. One photocopy of article.

 

10.       “Geology and Water Resources of Western Oklahoma and Contiguous Territory.”  Proceedings, Northwest Oklahoma Irrigation Congress, 1st Session, Woodward, Oklahoma (1909), 32-35. One photoprint copy of article.

 

11.       “Oklahoma Building Stone.” Stone XXXI, No. 6 (December 1901), 64-65. One photocopy of article

 

12.       Speech in Oklahoma’s Minerals. Published in Official Proceeding, American Mining Congress (1901), 20-21. One photostatic copy.

 

13.       “The Mineral Wealth of Oklahoma.”  The Taylor-Trotwood Magazine X, No. 4 (January 1910), 281-288. One photocopy of article.

 

14.       (With D. W. Ohern and L. L. Hutchison). Proposed Group of Pennsylvanian Rocks of Eastern Oklahoma.” The State University of Oklahoma Research Bulletin No. 3, (March 1, 1910), 15 pp,. three copies: two copies are paper bound and the third is hardbound with the University of Oklahoma Bulletin No. 4 (December 1, 1910). The hardbound volume contains a foldout map.

 

15.       Future of Natural Gas in Oklahoma. (Columbus, Ohio: F. J. Heer Printing Company, 1910), 15 pp. Two pamphlets.

 

16.       “Physiography in the Oklahoma High Schools.” Proceedings of the Oklahoma State Educational Association (February 1911), 64-69.

 

17.       “Variety of Building Material in Oklahoma.” Sturm’s Oklahoma Magazine XII, No. 2 (April 1911), 10-11.

 

18.       “Oklahoma Metalliferous Minerals.” Mining and Scientific Press CIII, No. 1 (July 1, 1911), 10-12, two maps. This article has been microfilmed. (Microfilm- Box 28); also one photostat copy of article.

 

19.       “Geology of Natural Gas.” Natural Gas Association of America, Seventh Annual Meeting (May 1912), 33-41.

 

            “The Occurrence of Petroleum and Natural Gas in the Mid-continent Filed,” advance copy, Congress Geologique International Douzieme Session, Canada, (1913), 8 pp.

 

20.       “The Occurrence of Volcanic Ash on the Great Plains of North America.” Journal of the Royal Society of Arts LXIII, No. 139 (December 18, 1914) 94-95. One photoprint copy of the article.

 

21.       “The Occurrence of Asphalt in the State of Oklahoma.” Journal of the Royal Society of Arts LXIII, No. 3241 (January 1, 1915), 132-134. One photoprint copy of the article.

 

22.       “Gypsum Deposits of the State of Oklahoma.” Journal of the Royal Society of Arts LXIII, No. 3245 (January 29, 1915), 202. One photoprint copy of the article.

 

23.       “Salt in the State of Oklahoma.” Journal of the Royal Society of Arts LXIII, No. 3247 (February 12, 1915), 255-256. One photoprint copy of the article.

 

24.       “The Manufacture of Gasoline (Petrol) From Natural Gas in the Oil Fields of Oklahoma.”  Journal of the Royal Society of Arts LXIII (June 11, 1915), 694-695. One photoprint copy of the article.

 

25.       Prospecting for Oil and Gas in North America.” Journal of the Royal Society of Arts LXIII, No. 3266 (June 25, 1915), 721-723. One photoprint copy of article.

 

26.       “The Occurrence and Distribution of Petroleum and Natural Gas in the Carboniferous Rocks of Kansas and Oklahoma.” Institute of Petroleum Technology Journal I, Part 3 (January 1, 1915), 185-190. One photocopy of article.

 

27.       “Oklahoma, A World Beater in Output of Oil and Gas.  The Southwest Trail XXXVI, No. 3 (April 1916), 2. One photocopy of article.

 

            “Kansas City Oil Possibilities.” Oil and Gas News (Kansas City) II, No. 7 (October 4, 1917), 42. This article has been microfilmed. (Microfilm - Box 28).

 

            “Oklahoma Has Big Oil Future.” Oil and Gas News (Kansas City) II, No. 7 (October 4, 1917), 116, 118, 120, 124; two maps. This article has been microfilmed. (Microfilm - Box 28).

 

            “The Geology of Oil.” Oil and Gas News (Kansas City) II, No. 21 (January 10, 1918), 34-36. This article has been microfilmed. (Microfilm - Box 28).

 

            “What Geology Means to the War.” Oil and Gas News (Kansas City) II, No. 25 (February 7, 1918), 36-38. This article has been microfilmed. (Microfilm - Box 28).

 

28.       “Anticline and Pseudo-Anticlines (in Oklahoma).” Transactions IV (1918), 25. Oklahoma Society of   Engineers.

 

29.       “Oil Bearing Strata of Oklahoma and Texas - Compared.” Transactions VI (1920), 31-33. Oklahoma Society of Engineers,

 

Box 11: Published Material - Articles, Papers and Reports by Charles N. Gould, 1921-1929

 

Folder

1.         “A flock of Hawks.” (Abstract). Oklahoma Academy of Science, Proceedings I (July 1921), 33.

“Plantanus Occidentalis.” Oklahoma Academy of Science, Proceedings I (July 1921), 40-43.

“Where Did the Indians of the Great Plains get Their Flint?” Oklahoma Academy of Science, Proceedings I (July 1921), 71-76.

 

2.         “Oklahoma City the Geographic and Transportation Center of the Mid-Continent Field.” Oklahoma VII, No. 17 (April 26, 1923), 1-3, 18-19.;

 “Oklahoma City the Center of the Future Development of the Mid-Continent Field.” Oklahoma VII, No. 17 (April 26, 1923), 5-7, 20;

 “Oklahoma City the Center of High Grade Oil of the World.” Oklahoma VII, No. 17 (April 26, 1923), 10-11, 19.

 

3.         “Oklahoma is Center of Mid-Continent Oil Field.” Rock Island Magazine XIX, No. 12 (December 1924), 22. On typewritten copy with cover letter and one photoprint copy of article.

 

4.         “Minerals and Natural Resources Are Waiting Development.” Treasures of the Great Southwest, Southwestern Light and Power Co., Oklahoma City, (August 1925), 34-35. One photoprint copy of article.

 

5.         “Oklahoma’s Hidden Treasure.” Stroud Democrat  (c. 1925) 1, 4. Two newspaper clippings.

 

6.         “Billion Dollar Baby.” Public Service Magazine XXXXI, No. 6 (December 1926), 171-172. Six copies of magazine.

 

7.         “Oklahoma’s Mineral Wealth.” Industrial Oklahoma I, No. 2 (December 1926), 2-5.

 

8.         “Mineral Resources Give Oklahoma Promise for Future Chemical Industry.” Chemical and Metallurgical Engineering XXXIV, No. 7 (July 1927), 431-433.

 

9.         “Oklahoma Breaker of Records.” My Oklahoma I, No. 1 (April, 1927), 30-31, 42, 50. Reprinted form Manufacturer’s Record.

 

10.       “Sources of Power.”  My Oklahoma I, No. 2 (May 1927), 14-15, 54.

 

11.       “Coal.” My Oklahoma I, No. 4 (July 1927), 25-26.

 

12.       “Oklahoma Asphalt.” My Oklahoma I, No. 5 (August 1927), 19-20;

“Life in Oklahoma.”  My Oklahoma I, No. 5 (August 1927), 24-25, 40;

 “The Name ‘Oklahoma’.” My Oklahoma I, No. 5 (August 1927), 48. Two copies of magazine.

 

13.       “Life in Oklahoma.” My Oklahoma I, No. 6 (September 1927), 29, 56;

 “Structural Material.”  My Oklahoma I, No. 6 (September 1927), 31, 36, 39.

 

14.       “Life in Oklahoma.” My Oklahoma I, No. 7 (October 1927), 24, 59.

 

15.       “The Glyptoden and His Pals.” My Oklahoma I, No. 8 (November 1927), 22-33, 36, 52; “Gypsum and Salt.” Mineral Series, My Oklahoma I, No. 8 (November 1927), 22, 50, 55.  Six copies of magazine.

 

16.       “Metal Mined in Oklahoma.” My Oklahoma I, No. 9 (December 1927), 18, 50-51. Two copies of magazine.

 

17.       “Thirty-nine Years of Civilization.” My Oklahoma I, No. 10 (January 1928) 11-13, 43.

 

18.       “But What of the Future.” My Oklahoma I, No. 11 (February 1928), 12-13, 21, 24. Two copies of magazine.

 

19.       “Rocks of Oklahoma: Their Story.” The Oklahoma Teacher X, No. 3 (November, 1928), 18-19, 30

 

20.       “Rocks of Oklahoma: Chapter III.” The Oklahoma Teacher X, No. 4 (December 1928), 14-15. Two copies of magazine.

 

21.       Rocks of Oklahoma: Their Story.” The Oklahoma Teacher X, No. 5 (January 1928), 16-17.

 

22.       “Humanizing Geology.” Abstract Engineering and Mining Journal CXXVII, No. 9 (March 1929), 357-358. Fourteen copies of abstract.

 

23.       “Rocks of Oklahoma.” The Oklahoma Teacher X, No. 7 (March 1929), 16-17, 41. Two copies of magazine.

 

24.       “Rocks of Oklahoma: Their Story.” The Oklahoma Teacher X, No. 8 (April 1929), 22-24.

 

25.       (With S. R. Hadsell). “The Trail,” the Oklahoma Anthology for 1929, University of Oklahoma Bulletin, New Series No. 424 (January 5, 1929), 36-37 -  (poem). Three copies.

 

Box 12: Published Material - Articles, Reports, and Papers by Charles N. Gould, 1930-1933

 

Folder

1.         (With J. O. Beach). Oklahoma Glass Sands. Norman, Oklahoma: January 1930, 12 pp.

 

            “The Part of Science in the Finding of Petroleum.” School Science and             Mathematics XXX, No. 1 (January 1930), 33-38. Six copies of journal.

 

            “Does the Scientist Find Oil?” School Science and Mathematics XXX, No. 3, (March 1930), 244-246. Six copies of journal.

 

2.         “Structure of Oklahoma City Oil Field.” Professional Engineer XVI, No. 2 (February 1931), 10-12. Six copies of journal.

 

3.         “Oklahoma Mineral Resources.” Manufacturer’s Record XCIX, No. 13 (March 26, 1931), 36-37. Three copies of journal.

 

4.         Nonmetallics of Great Commercial Value Cover Much of Oklahoma’s Area.” Pit and Quarry XXV, No. 3 (November 1932), 32-38, 48. Six copies of journal.

 

5.         “William Peter Haseman, Physicist.” The Sooner Magazine IV, No. 8 (May 1932), 271, 273-274.

 

6.         (And others). Classification and Nomenclature of Rock Units.” Bulletin of the Geological Society of America, XXXXIV (April 30, 1933), 423-459.

 

            “Mountain 6,500 Feet Beneath Surface Is Found by Drill.’ Daily Oklahoman (December 8, 1930), 8. This newspaper clipping is located in the Outsized Material Box.

 

            “City Oil Pool Is Surprising to Geologist.” Daily Oklahoman (December 21, 1930), 8. This newspaper clipping is located in the Outsized Material Box.

 

Box 13: Published Material - Article, Reports, and Papers by Charles N. Gould, 1933-1946, and United States Geological Survey Publications by Charles N. Gould, 1905-1907

 

Folder

1.         “The Most Northern Occurrence of Mesquite on the Great Plains.” Science LXXVII, No. 2004 (May 26, 1933), 511-512. Nine copies of journal.

 

            Review of Introduction to a Survey of Missouri Place Names, written by Robert L. Ramsey, Allen Walker Read, and Esther Gladys Leech. American Speech IX, No. 4 (December 1934), 304-306. Five copies of journal.

 

2.         “Me and My Pal.” The Compass of Sigma Gamma Epsilon XX, No. 2 (January 1940), 71. Four copies of journal.

 

3.         “The relation of Geology to Southwestern Archaeology.”  The Mines Magazine XXXI, No. 5 (May 1941), 200-203.

 

4.         “The Red Beds and the Anadarko Basin.” The Oil Weekly CXVII, No. 12 (May 1945), 59-60, 62, 64.

 

5.         “Pioneer Geology in Oklahoma.” Abstract. Tulsa Geological Society Digest XIV (1945-1946), 56;

“Pioneer Geology of Texas Panhandle.” Abstract. Tulsa Geological Society Digest XIV (1945-1946), 70.

 

U. S. Geological Survey Publications

 

            “Geology and Water Resources of Oklahoma.” Water Supply and Irrigation Paper No. 148, U. S. Geological Survey. (Washington, D. C.: Government Printing Office, 1905), 178 pp. Three copies of paper, one is hardbound.

 

            “The Geology and Water Resources of the Eastern Portion of the Panhandle of Texas.” Water supply and Irrigation Paper No. 154. U. S. Geological Survey (Washington D. C. : Government Printing Office, 1906), 64 pp.

 

            “The Geology and Water Resources of the Western Portion of the Panhandle of Texas.” Water supply and Irrigation Paper No. 191, U. S. Geological Survey (Washington D. C. : Government Printing Office, 1907), 704 pp. This paper and the one proceeding, No. 154, have been bound together in hard form; two paper bound copies of No. 191 are also included.

 

Box 14: Oklahoma Geological Survey Publications by Charles N. Gould, 1908-1927

 

            (And L. L. Hutchison and Gaylord Nelson). “Preliminary Report on The Mineral Resources of Oklahoma.” Oklahoma Geological Survey Bulletin No. 1 (November 1908), 80 pp. Eight paper bound copies of Bulletin.

 

            (And L. C. Snider and F. Buttram). “Brief chapters on Oklahoma’s Mineral Resources, Part II.” Oklahoma Geological Survey Bulletin No. 6 (December 1910), 34-95.

 

            (And Charles H. Taylor, L. C. Snider, Frank A. Herald and Gaylord Nelson).  “Preliminary Report on the Structural Materials of Oklahoma.” Oklahoma Geological Survey Bulletin No. 5 (May 1911), 182 pp., map.

 

Folder

1.         “Oklahoma Among The Southern States.Oklahoma Geological Survey Circular No. 3 (August 1911), 15 pp. Three copies of circular.

 

            “Index to the Stratigraphy of Oklahoma.” Oklahoma Geological Survey Bulletin No. 35 (September 1925), 115 pp. Seven copies of Bulletin, four of which are hardbound.

 

            “Geology of Texas County, Oklahoma.” Oklahoma Geological Survey Bulletin No. 37 (April 1926), 62 pp; with chapters: “Agriculture” by H. H. Finnell; and “History” by M. L. Wardell. Three copies of Bulletin, one is hardbound.

 

            “Geology of Beaver County, Oklahoma.” Oklahoma Geological Survey Bulletin No. 38 (August 1926), 71 pp., five copies, one is hardbound. Contains chapters:

 “Fossil Leaves From Beaver County” by E. W. Berry;

“Agriculture of Beaver County” by Ernest Locum;

 “History of Beaver County” by F. C. Tracy.

 

2.         “The Permian of Western Oklahoma and the Panhandle of Texas.” Oklahoma Geological Survey Circular No. 13 (December 1926), 29 pp. Two copies of circular.

 

            “Stratigraphy and Areal Geology: The Upper Paleozoic Rocks of Oklahoma.” Oklahoma Geological Survey Bulletin No. 41 (January 1927), 5-21.

 

3.         ” Oklahoma the Geologists Laboratory.Oklahoma Geological Survey Circular No. 16 (December 1927), 16 pp. Ten copies of circular.

 

Box 15: Reprints of Charles N. Gould, 1908-1926

 

Folder

1.         “Mineral Resources of Oklahoma - IV”. Reprinted from Manufacturers’ Record, February 20, 1908.

 

            “Petroleum and Natural Gas in Oklahoma.” Reprinted from Economic Geology VII, No. 8 (December 1912), 719-730. Fifteen Reprints.

 

            “Petroleum in the Red Beds.” Reprinted from Economic Geology VIII, No. 8 (December 1913), 768-780. Twenty-five reprints.

 

            “The Occurrence and Distribution of Petroleum and Natural Gas in the Carboniferous Rocks of Kansas and Oklahoma.” Reprinted from the Journal of the Institution of Petroleum Technologists I (March 1915), 185-190. Forty-five reprints.

 

            “Crystalline Rocks of the Plains.” Reprinted from the Bulletin of the Geological Society of America XXXIV (September 30, 1923), 541-560. Thirty-one reprints.

 

            “ A New Classification of the Permian Red Beds of Southwestern Oklahoma.” Bulletin of the American Association of Petroleum Geologists VIII, No. 3 (May - June 1924), 322-341. Thirty-six reprints.

 

2.         “Oklahoma’s Hidden Treasures.” Reprinted from “The South’s Development,” published December 11, 1924, by Manufacturers’ Record.

 

            “The Correlation of the Permian of Kansas, Oklahoma, and Northern Texas.” Reprinted from Bulletin of the American Association of Petroleum Geologists X, No. 2 (February 1926), 144-153. Twenty-four reprints.

 

Box 16: Reprints of Charles N. Gould, 1926-1929

 

Folder

1.         “Oklahoma - An Example of Arrested Development.” Reprinted from Economic Geography II , No. 3 (July 1926), 426 - 450. Three reprints.

 

            “Our Present Knowledge of the Permian of the Great Plains.” Reprinted from The Journal of Geology XXXIV, No. 5 (July - August 1926), 415-421. Eighty-four reprints.

 

            “The Subdivision of the Enid Formation.” Reprinted from Bulletin of the American Association of Petroleum Geologists X, No. 8 (August 1926), 786-799. Eighteen reprints.

 

            (And Robin Willis). “Tentative Correlation of the Permian Formations of the Southern Great Plains.” Reprinted from the Bulletin of the Geological Society of America XXXVIII (September 30, 1927), 431-442. Thirty-seven reprints.

 

2.         “Oklahoma Breaker of Records.” Reprinted from Manufacturers’ Record (March 17, 1927), 4 pp. Fifty-six reprints.

 

3.         “Mineral Resources Give Oklahoma Promise for Future Chemical Industry.” Reprinted form Chemical and Metallurgical Engineering, (July 1927), 4 pp. Eleven reprints.

 

4.         “Humanizing Geology.” Reprinted from the Scientific Monthly XXVII (November 1928), 416 - 423. Twelve reprints.

 

            “Oklahoma’s Opportunity.” An address delivered before the Jobbers and Manufacturers Association of Oklahoma City, Oklahoma, December 11, 1928, and printed by B. H. Hunter Company of Oklahoma city, fifty-five copies.

 

            “On the Recent Finding of Another Flint Arrow-Head in the Pleistocene Deposit at Fredrick, Oklahoma.” Reprinted from Journal of the Washington Academy of Sciences XIX, No. 3 (February 4, 1929), 66-68. Twenty-eight reprints.

 

5.         “Comanchean Reptiles from Kansas, Oklahoma, and Texas.” Reprinted from the Bulletin of the Geological Society of America XV (June 30, 1929), 475-462. Six reprints.

 

            “The Usefulness of the Useless.” Reprinted from the Scientific Monthly XXIX (November 1929), 440-446. Forty reprints.

 

Box 17: Reprints of Articles by Gould, 1930-1948

 

            “The Part of Science in the Finding of Petroleum.” Reprinted form School Science and Mathematics XXX, Nos. 1, 2, 3, (January, February, and March 1930), 33- 38, 132-141, 224-246. Eighty-one reprints.

 

Folder

 

1.         “Caliche - A Neglected Oklahoma Resource.” Reprinted from Proceedings of the Oklahoma Academy of Science XV (1935), 2 pp. Fifty-one copies of reprints.

 

2.         “Government Work on the Natural Resources of Oklahoma.” Reprinted from Proceedings of the Oklahoma Academy of Science XVII (1936), 2 pp.

 

3.         “Geology of Oklahoma State Parks.” Reprinted from Proceedings of the Oklahoma Academy of Science XVII (1937), 1 pp. Twenty-one reprints.

 

4.         “Passing of A Great Geologist - Robert T. Hill.” Reprinted from Proceedings of the Oklahoma Academy of Science. (1941), 150-151.

 

            “Forty years of Oklahoma Geography.” Reprinted from The Pan-American Geologist LXXVII (March 1942), 81-90. Eighteen reprints. (In Box 1, personal correspondence folder, there is a note Gould wrote himself regarding the publication of this article.

 

            “Memorial the Luther Crocker Snider.” Reprinted from The Geological Society of America Annual Report of 1947 Proceedings, (May 1948), 191-193. Fifty-three reprints.

 

Boxes 18 through 19 contain manuscripts of article length by Charles N. Gould that have been published in some form.

 

Box 18: Manuscript - Published 1907-1927

 

Folder

1.         “Topography of Oklahoma.” Chapter II in Geography of Oklahoma, Oklahoma School Herald, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma XV, No. 12 (December, 1907), 8 - 11, map. Typewritten copy.

 

2.         “Oil and Gas in Oklahoma.” Published in Sturms Magazine V, No. 5 (January 1908), 74-80. Typewritten copy.

 

3.         “Dual Life of an Indian Maiden.” Published in Sturms Magazine VIII, No. 2 (April 1909), 61-63. Two copies, one typewritten, one handwritten.

 

4.         “Oldest Inhabitants of Oklahoma.” Published in Sturms Magazine VIII, No. 5 (July 1909), 29-32. Typewritten copy.

 

5.         “Geology and Water Resources.” Published in Proceedings, First Session of Northwest Oklahoma Irrigation Congress, Woodward, Oklahoma (October 1901), 32-25. Typewritten copy with handwritten corrections.

 

6.         “The Lone Cabin no Possum Flats.” Published in Sturms Magazine IX, No 1 (October 1901), 76-79. One incomplete, handwritten copy.

 

7.         “State Fair” published as “The Mineral Exhibit at the State Fair.” Sturms Magazine IX, No. 3 (November 1909), 71-74. Typewritten copy with corrections.

 

8.         “Natural Gas in Oklahoma.” Published in Manufacturer’s Record LIX, No. 25 (June 29, 1911), 51-52. Typewritten copy.

 

9.         “Oklahoma Among the Southern States.” Oklahoma Geological Survey Circular No. 3 (August 1911), 15 pp. Three typewritten copies.

 

10.       “Geology of Natural Gas.” Natural Gas Association of America Proceedings IV ( 1912), 192-201. Typewritten copy.

 

11.       “Petroleum and Natural Gas in Oklahoma.” Economic Geology VII (1912), 719-731. Typewritten copy.

 

12.       “Occurrence of Petroleum and Natural Gas in the Mid-Continent Field,” advance copy Congress Geologique Internationale Deuzime Sessions, (August 1913), 8 pp.  Typewritten copy with abstract, outline and announcement of International Geological Congress Meeting.

 

13.       “Petroleum in the Red Beds.” Economic Geology VIII, No. 8 (December 1913), 768-780. Two typewritten copies with corrections.

 

14.       “Occurrence of Volcanic Ash in the Great Plains of North America.” Journal of the Royal Society of Arts LXIII, No. 239 (December 18, 1914), 94-95. Typewritten copy.

 

15.       “The Occurrence of Asphalt in the State of Oklahoma.” Journal of the Royal Society of Arts LXIII, No. 324 (January 1, 1915), 132-134. Typewritten copy.

 

16.       “The Occurrence of Potash in Oklahoma,” partially published as “Possibilities of Finding Potash in Western Oklahoma.” Daily Oklahoma, Oklahoma City, December 5, 1915. Typewritten copy with handwritten corrections.

 

17.       “Geological Work in the Southwest.” Southwest Association of Petroleum     Geologists Bulletin No. 1 (1917), 20-33. Typewritten copy with handwritten corrections.

 

18.       “Preliminary Notes in the Geology and Structure of the Amarillo Region.” American Association of Petroleum Geologists Bulletin IV (1920), 269-275. Two typewritten copies.

 

19.       “Comparison of Oil-Bearing Strata of Oklahoma and Texas.” Transactions,     Oklahoma Society of Engineers, VI (1920), 31-33.

 

20.       “A New Variation on the Hidden Treasure Myth.” Oklahoma Academy of       Science Proceedings II (1922). Typewritten copy with handwritten corrections. Also,         included, “Hidden Treasure Myth.” Typewritten copy.

 

21.       “Buried Mountain Ranges in Oklahoma.” Oklahoma Academy of Science Proceedings II (1922). Typewritten written copy with handwritten corrections.

 

22.       “Where Did the Indians of the Great Plains Get Their Flint?” Oklahoma Academy of Science Proceedings II (1922). Typewritten copy.

 

23.       “Crystalline Rocks of the Plains.” Geological Society of America Bulletin XXIV (1923), 541-560. Two Typewritten copies.

 

24.       “Oklahoma City: Geographic and Transportation Center of the Mid-Continent Field.” Oklahoma, Oklahoma City Chamber of Commerce, VII, No. 17 (April 26, 1923), 1, 3, 18-19. Two typewritten copies, one of which in incomplete.

 

25.       “Oklahoma City: The Center of the Future Development of the Mid-Continent Field.” Oklahoma, Oklahoma City Chamber of Commerce, VII, No. 17 (April 26, 1923), 5, 7, 20. Two typewritten copies.

 

26.       “Oklahoma City: The Center of the High Grade Oil Area of the World.” Oklahoma, Oklahoma City Chamber of Commerce, VII, No. 17 (April 26, 1923), 10, 19. Typewritten copy, incomplete.

 

27.       “Oklahoma’s Hidden Treasure.” Manufacturer’s Record LXXXVI, No. 24, part 2 (December 11, 1924), 403-407. Three typewritten copies.

 

28.       “Basement Riches,” from booklet published by the Oklahoma Department of Agriculture, Oklahoma City (March 1925), 10-13. Typewritten copy with corrections.

 

29.       “Tribute to W. D. Hunter.” Nebraska Alumnus, Lincoln, Nebraska (December 1925), 459. Typewritten copy.

 

30.       The Oklahoma Geological Survey and Oklahoma Minerals. Leaflet published by the Oklahoma Geological Survey (July 1928), 8 pp. Typewritten copy.

 

31.       “The Wealth Beneath Our Feet.” Oklahoma (December 31, 1925), 3 -11. Typewritten copy with handwritten corrections.

 

32.       “Unsolved Geological Problems in Oklahoma in 1925.” Oklahoma Academy of Science Proceedings V (1925), 136-140. Two typewritten copies.

 

33.       “Clays and Shales of Oklahoma.” The Ceramicist VII, No. 4 (January 1926), 267-272. Three typewritten manuscripts.

 

34.       “Radiate Structure of Sand Barite Crystal Masses.” Oklahoma Academy of Science Proceedings VI, part 2 (June 1926), 239-242. Six typewritten copies.

 

35.       “The Billion Dollar Baby.” Oklahoma Real Estate Exchange (June 1926), 49-50. Typewritten copy.

 

36.       “Oklahoma - An Example of Arrested Development.” Economic Geology II, No. 3 (July 1926), 426-450. Typewritten copy with corrections.

 

37.       “Oklahoma’s Rank.” Oklahoma Real Estate Exchange I, No. 9 (November 1926), 15. Typewritten copy.

 

38.       “ The Oklahoma That Oklahoman’s Do Not Know.” Harlow’s Weekly XXIX, No. 31 (November 13, 1926), 4. Typewritten copy with handwritten corrections.

 

39.       “Celestite, A New Mineral for Oklahoma.” Oklahoma Academy of Science Proceedings V (1926), 145-147. Typewritten copy.

 

40.       “Oklahoma’s Varied Resources.” Professional Engineer XII, No. 4 (April 1, 1927), 11-15, 29. Two typewritten copies.

 

41.       “Source of Power.” My Oklahoma I, No. 2 (May 1927), 14-15. Two typewritten copies.

 

42.       “Oklahoma’s Place in the Chemical Industry,” published as “Mineral Resources Give Oklahoma Promise for Future Chemical Industry,” Chemical and Metallurgical        Engineering XXXIV, No. 7 (July 1927), 431-433. Typewritten copy.

 

43.       “Structural Materials.” My Oklahoma I, No. 6 (September 1927), 31, 36, 39. Two typewritten copies.

 

Box 19: Manuscripts - Published 1927 - 1946

 

Folder

1.         “Oklahoma - The Geologist’s Laboratory.” Oklahoma Geological Survey Circular 16, (December 1927), 16 pp. Typewritten copy.

 

2.         “My Friend Glyptoden and His Pals.” My Oklahoma I (1927), 32-33, 36, 52. Two typewritten copies.

 

3.         “Thirty-nine Years of Civilization.” My Oklahoma I, No. 10 (January 1928), 11-13, 43. Two typewritten copies.

 

4.         “But What of the Future?” My Oklahoma I, No. 11 (February 1928), 12-13, 21, 24. Two typewritten copies

 

5.         “The Oklahoma Mineral Exhibit at the St. Louis World’s Fair.” Chronicle of Oklahoma VII, No. 2 (June 1928), 145-154.

 

6.         “Humanizing Geology.” Scientific Monthly XXVII (November 1928), 416-423. Four typewritten copies with corrections, one manuscript is a variation of the published draft.

 

7.         “Rocks of Oklahoma and The Story They Tell.” A book length manuscript published in chapters in Oklahoma Teacher X, Nos. 3, 4, 5, 7, 8, 9 (December 1928 - May 1929). Two typewritten copies, incomplete and one handwritten chapter.

 

8.         “Field Conferences.” Oklahoma Academy of Science Proceedings VIII (1928), 117-120. Typewritten copy.

 

9.         “The Fossil Glyptodon in the Frederick Gravel Beds.” Oklahoma Academy of Science Proceedings VII (1928), 148-150. Typewritten copy.

 

10.       “Comanchean Reptiles from Kansas, Oklahoma and Texas.” Geological Society of America Bulletin XXX (June 1929), 457-462. Six mimeographed copies and one carbon copy.

 

11.       Fossil Bones and Artifacts at Frederick.” Oklahoma Academy of Science Proceedings IX (November 1929), 90-92. Typewritten copy.

 

12.       “Usefulness of the Useless.” Scientific Monthly XXIX, No. 5 (November 1929), 440-446. Two typewritten copies, one with corrections.

 

13.       Industrialization of the Southwest - Oklahoma.” Oklahoma Southwestern Political and Social Science Quarterly X, No. 3 (December 1929), 16-19. Two typewritten copies.

 

14.       A Drama in Three Acts.” Southwest Wilds and Water II, No. 1 (January 1930), 28-29. Typewritten manuscripts.

 

15.       The Water Resources of Oklahoma.” Proceedings of the Fifth Water Works Short Course, Stillwater, Oklahoma, I, No. 2 ( March 1930), 90-96. Typewritten manuscripts.

 

16.       “The Part of Science in the Finding of Petroleum.” School Science and Mathematics XXX, No. 1, Part I ( January 1930), 33-38. Four typewritten copies.

 

17.       “How the Scientist Goes About It to Find Petroleum?” School Science and Mathematics XXX, No. 2, Part II (February 1930), 132-141. Typewritten copy.

 

18.       “Does the Scientist Find Oil?” School Science and Mathematics XXX, No. 3, part II (March 1930), 244-246. Typewritten copy.

 

19.       “Buchanan, The Man.” The Sooner Magazine II, No. 8 (May 1930), 283. Typewritten copy.

 

20.       “Raw Materials for Oklahoma Industries.” Oklahoma Chamber of Commerce Bulletin (June 1930), 6-8. Two typewritten copies, one containing corrections.

 

21.       “Petroleum and Surface Vegetation.” Oklahoma Academy of Science Proceedings X (1930), 110-114. Two typewritten copies.

 

22.       “Structure of the Oklahoma City Oil Field.” Professional Engineering XVI, No. 2 (February 1931), 10-12. Typewritten copy.

 

23.       “Oklahoma’s Mineral Resources.” Manufacturer’s Record IC, No. 3 (March 1931), 36-37. Two typewritten copies, one handwritten copy and one typewritten outline.

 

24        “The Triumvirate.” The Nebraska Alumnus (March 1930), 11. Typewritten copy.

 

25.       “William Peter Haseman, Physicist.” The Sooner Magazine IV, No. 8 (May 1932), 271, 273-274. Two typewritten copies.

 

26.       “Beginning of Geological Work in Oklahoma.” Chronicles of Oklahoma X, No. 2 (June 1932), 196-203. Three typewritten copies.

 

27.       “Caliche - A Neglected Oklahoma Resource.” Oklahoma Academy of Science Proceedings XV (1935), 82-84. Typewritten copy with corrections and two typewritten abstracts.

 

28.       “Oklahoma’s First Scientist.” Published in Oklahoma Academy of Science Proceedings (1944), 74-75. Typewritten copy.

 

29.       “Pioneer Geology in Oklahoma.” Abstract published in Tulsa Geological Society Digest XIV (1945-1946), 56-57. Two typewritten copies. This paper was also presented as the Retiring President’s Address, Society of the Sigma Xi, Norman, Oklahoma, on October 30, 1930.

 

Newspaper Publications

 

30.       “Rugged Parts of Oklahoma.” One copy of an article published in The Kansas City Star, Monday, August 13, 1900. The article was not actually written by Dr. Gould, but consists almost entirely of quotes made by him.

 

31.       “The Romance of Oil Finding.” Oklahoma City Times, Rotary Edition, July 26, 1915. Two typewritten copies.

 

32.       “Mineral Wealth of Oklahoma.” Oklahoma City Times, Rotary Edition, July 26, 1915. Typewritten copy.

 

33.       “What is an Anticline?” Wichita Eagle, February 13, 1916. Typewritten copy.

 

Box 20: Unpublished manuscripts by Gould - Book length “Geological Story of Oklahoma.” This manuscript has not been published as a book; however, individual chapters and sections of chapters have appeared as published articles.

 

Red Wallet

1.         “Geological Story of Oklahoma.” Incomplete typewritten manuscript with corrections.

 

2.         “Geological Story of Oklahoma.” Incomplete typewritten manuscript with corrections.

 

3.         “Geological Story of Oklahoma.” Incomplete typewritten manuscript with corrections.

 

4.         “Geological Story of Oklahoma.” Typewritten manuscript, last chapter is incomplete.

 

5.         “Geological Story of Oklahoma.” Incomplete handwritten draft.

 

Box 21: Unpublished manuscripts by Gould - Book length “Geological work in Oklahoma.”

 

Red Wallet

1.         “Geological work in Oklahoma” or “Oklahoma Geologists and their work.” Complete typewritten manuscripts, 1932.

 

2.         “Geological work in Oklahoma” or “Oklahoma Geologists and their work.” Incomplete typewritten manuscript, 1932.

 

3.         “Oklahoma Geological Survey, 1908-1932.” Handwritten draft of Chapter V of “Geological work in Oklahoma.”

 

Folder

1.         “Program for Charles N. Gould of December 1, 1941.” One short typewritten list of proposed book length manuscripts.

 

Boxes 22 through 23 contain manuscripts of article length by Charles N. Gould. These manuscripts have not been published; however, excerpts or variations of these drafts may have been published under different titles. The manuscript are arranged in alphabetical order.

 

Box 22: Unpublished manuscripts - Articles

 

Folder

1.         “Alkali Ike and Comanche Bill.” Typewritten copy.

 

2.         “Beaver Lodge, A Cabin in South Pak.” Typewritten copy with corrections.

 

3.         “Beginning of the Panhandle Oil and Gas.” Typewritten copy and a handwritten copy of the bibliography. This article was also presented as a lecture.

 

4.         “Beginning of Things Geological in Oklahoma.” Three typewritten copy with corrections and handwritten notes.

 

5.         “Brief Outline of the Geology of Oklahoma.” Two typewritten copies.

 

6.         “Clark County Geology.” (Kansas) Typewritten copy.

 

7.         “Comparison of the Geology of Southern Kansas and Northern Oklahoma.” Two typewritten copies.

 

8.         “Conversation of Natural Gas on the Mid-Continent Field.” Typewritten copy with corrections.

 

9.         “Cut-Throat Gap.” Typewritten copy.

 

10.       “Dams, Reservoirs, and Water Supplies in Oklahoma.” Typewritten copy about 1941.

 

11.       “Discovery Wells.” Typewritten copy.

 

12.       “Early Day Geology in Southern Kansas.” Two typewritten copies.

 

13.       “Earthquakes in Oklahoma.” Three typewritten copies.

 

14.       “Erasmus Haworth.” Four typewritten copies.

 

15.       “Establishment of a Geological Survey.” Typewritten copy. Also included are handwritten notes and a letter from David Ross Boyd dated January 20, 1917, regarding the subject.

 

16.       “First Oklahoma Anticline.” Typewritten copy.

 

17.       “First Oklahoma City Oil Well.” Typewritten copy.

 

18.       “Future Sources of power in Oklahoma.” Typewritten copy with corrections.

 

19.       “Geological Map of Oklahoma.” Typewritten copy.

 

20.       “Geology and Mineral Resources.” Typewritten copy.

 

21.       “Geology and Oil.” Typewritten copy.

 

22.       “Geology and Petroleum.” Typewritten copy.

 

23.       “Geology at the University of Oklahoma.” Typewritten copy with corrections.

 

24.       “History of Oklahoma City oil Filed.” Two typewritten copies.

 

25.       “ How long Will It Last?” Two typewritten copies.

 

26.       “How Much Oil In Oklahoma?” Typewritten copy.

 

27.       “How We Found the John Ray Dome at Amarillo.” Typewritten copy.

 

28.       “How Oil is Formed.” Typewritten copy.

 

29.       “How Oil Occurs.” Typewritten copy.

 

30.       “Importance of Chemistry in Oklahoma’s Dormant Mineral Wealth.” Typewritten copy with corrections.

 

31.       “Mineral Raw Materials Along Island Lines in Oklahoma.” Three typewritten copies.

 

32.       “Mineral Resources of Oklahoma,” written for the Oklahoman (1924) actual publication was unknown. Carbon copy, 8 pages.

 

33.       “Mining in the Wichitas.” Two typewritten copies.

 

34.       “My Scientific Societies.” Typewritten copy with corrections.

 

35.       “No Deep At All.” Handwritten copy.

 

36.       “Oil and Other Things.” Four typewritten drafts, one copy contains corrections.

 

37.       “Oil, It’s History and Development.” Two typewritten copies, one contains corrections.

 

38        “Oklahoma.” Typewritten copy.

 

39.       “Oklahoma Mastodons.” Typewritten copy.

 

40.       “Oklahoma Rock Asphalt.” Typewritten copy.

 

41.       “Oklahoma’s Structural Materials.” Typewritten copy.

 

42.       “Origin of Place Names in Oklahoma.” Two typewritten copies.

 

43.       “Our Future Prosperity Assured.” Two typewritten copies.

 

44.       “Outline of Conservation Problems in America.” Typewritten copy.

 

45.       “Paper Weights.” Typewritten copy.

 

46        “Pre Cent.” Two typewritten copies.

 

47.       “Petroleum.” Four typewritten copies.

 

48.       “Petroleum in Oklahoma.” Typewritten outline with corrections.

 

Box 23: Unpublished Manuscripts - Articles

 

Folder

1.         “Railroad Shipping.” Typewritten copy.

 

2.         “Redbeds at Oklahoma City.” Two typewritten copies.

 

3.         “Relations of Structure to Production in the Mid-Continent Filed.” Typewritten copy with corrections.

 

4.         “Thar’s Oil in Them Thar Mountains.” Five typewritten copies with diagrams.

 

5.         “The Geology of the Ceramic Materials of Oklahoma.” Typewritten copy.

 

6.         “The Mineral Resources of Oklahoma.” Three typewritten copies.

 

7.         “The Mines and Their Yield.” Two typewritten copies.

 

8.         “The Oklahoma Geological Survey.” Typewritten copy.

 

9.         “The Peoples of Oklahoma.” Two typewritten copies.

 

10.       “The Rock Club.” Typewritten copy.

 

11.       “The Rock Hound and the Pebble Pup.” Three Typewritten copy, one containing corrections.

 

12.       “The World’s Oil Supply.” Typewritten copy with corrections.

 

13.       “Third Annual Meeting of the Southwestern Association of Petroleum Geologists, 1918.” Three typewritten copies.

 

14.       “Trip Across Oklahoma From East to West.” Handwritten manuscript.

 

15.       “Valuable Minerals.” Two typewritten copies.

 

16.       “Volcanic Rocks in Oklahoma.” Three typewritten copy, one containing corrections.

 

17.       “What a Farmer Should Know About Rocks.” Typewritten copy.

 

18.       Untitled manuscript dealing with camping, typewritten.

 

19.       Untitled manuscript dealing with Dr. Gould’s discovery of the Winfield Anticline. Two typewritten copies.

 

20.       Untitled manuscript dealing with the early history of higher education. Two typewritten copies.

 

21.       Untitled manuscript dealing with the early history of higher education. Two typewritten copies.

 

22.       Untitled manuscript dealing with the assistance given runaway slaves near Marietta, Ohio by Charles N. Gould’s paternal grandfather.

 

23.       Untitled manuscript dealing with Charles Gould’s maternal grandparents and their life in Ohio.

 

24.       Untitled manuscript dealing with Dr. Gould’s “conversion” to Geology, incomplete.

 

25.       Untitled manuscript dealing with settlement of Oklahoma Territory, typewritten with corrections.

 

26.       Untitled manuscript dealing with John J. McAlester and his load of coal, handwritten.

 

27.       Untitled manuscript, parts of which were published as “Our Present Knowledge of the Permian of the Great Plains,” Journal of Geology XXXIV, No. 5 (July-August, 1926), 415-421. Typewritten manuscript is incomplete.

 

28.       This typewritten manuscript is a draft of a letter written by Dr. Gould to his son Don of his experience while on a geological field trip in the Rio Grande Valley, October 1938.

 

29.       Six typewritten manuscripts of Dr. Gould’s recollection of the University of Oklahoma. Two Variations, four copies of one, two of the other.

 

30.       Untitled one page numerous sketch of “modern” education, typewritten.

 

31.       Untitled typewritten manuscript of the American covered wagon.

 

32.       Untitled typewritten manuscript of the education of the Indian, writing about 1910.

 

33.       Untitled typewritten manuscript of the character of the typical Britisher, no date.

 

34.       Untitled typewritten manuscript of the unscrupulous promotional schemes, written at the time of the boom in the Oklahoma City oil field. Two copies.

 

35.       Untitled incomplete manuscript on school conditions in Oklahoma soon after statehood, no date. Typewritten with handwritten insets and corrections.

 

36.       Untitled typewritten manuscript on the topography of Oklahoma, no date.

 

37.       One page of an incomplete, handwritten manuscript on the state school system.

 

Box 24: Published and unpublished manuscripts - “Geologettes.”

 

Box 24 contains manuscripts of short sketches related to experiences on geological field trips and to pioneer life in Oklahoma. Some of these manuscripts have been published, but the majority have not. Dr. Gould grouped and named the sketches “Geologettes.”

 

Folder

1.         “Wagon Irons in the Prairie.” Published in “Life in Oklahoma,” a series, My Oklahoma I, No. 5 (August 1927), 24-25. Two typewritten copies, one containing corrections.

 

2.         “No Place to Sleep.” Published in My Oklahoma I, No. 7 (October 1927), 59. Five typewritten copies.

 

3.         “Oklahoma Scenery.” Published in Outdoor Oklahoma I, No. 6 (June 1926), 10. Three typewritten copies with corrections.

 

4.         “Ashes and Stalactites.” Three typewritten copies with corrections.

 

5.         “How I Found the St. Clair Marble.” Three typewritten copies.

 

6.         “How Oklahoma Got its Name,” published as “The Name Oklahoma.” Published in My Oklahoma I, No. 5 (August 1927), 48. Three typewritten copies.

 

7.         “Carlos, My Mozo.” Three typewritten copies with pencil corrections.

 

8.         “Leche Frio.” Three typewritten copies.

 

9.         “Jinnie and the Coyote.” Three typewritten copies.

 

10.       “When Jinnie Dumped Me.” Two typewritten copies.

 

11.       “The Best Advice I Ever Received.” Three typewritten copies with corrections.

 

12.       “My First Elephant.” Outdoor Oklahoma II, No. 1 (July 1926), 21. Five typewritten copies.

 

13.       “Sand.” Two typewritten copies with corrections.

 

14.       “The New Foundation.” Three typewritten copies.

 

15.       “The Bat Cave.” Two typewritten manuscripts of the same title, differing slightly in content.

 

16.       “How I Found the First Fossils in the Permian Red Beds.” Three typewritten copies.

 

17.       “Copperhead Camp.” Published in Outdoor Oklahoma II, No. 2 (February 1926), 19. Three typewritten copies.

 

18.       “A Prairie Storm in Camp.” Two typewritten copies.

 

19.       “Platte National Park.” Two typewritten copies.

 

20.       “Too Much Mineral.” Four typewritten copies.

 

21.       “A Treacherous River.” Published in Outdoor Oklahoma II, No. IV (October 26, 1926), 21. Two typewritten copies.

 

22.       “Meat, My House.” Published in “Life in Oklahoma,” My Oklahoma I, No. 5 (August 1927), 24. Two typewritten copies.

 

23.       “Finding A Plesiosaur.” Two typewritten copies.

 

24.       “Snakes.” Three typewritten copies, one with corrections.

 

25.       “Rejects.” Outdoor Oklahoma II, No. 1 (July 1926), 17. Four typewritten copies, one containing corrections.

 

26.       “Hunting Horses.” Three typewritten copies.

 

27.       “The Hot Jug.” Four typewritten copies.

 

28.       “How the Newkirk Anticlines Was Discovered.” Two typewritten copies.

 

29.       “The First Oklahoma Reptiles.” Two typewritten copies, one containing corrections.

 

30.       “A Prehistoric Workshop.” Four typewritten copies, one containing corrections.

 

31.       “The Big Salt Plain.” Published in “Life in Oklahoma,” My Oklahoma I, No. 5 (August 1927), 25, 40.

 

32.       “The Arbuckle Mountain Laboratory.” Three typewritten copies.

 

33.       “What You Can Get.” Two typewritten copies, one containing corrections.

 

34.       “Cat Hunting.” Three typewritten copies.

 

35.       “Geologists Noon Lunch.” Six typewritten copies.

 

36.       “Chasing Meteorites.” Two typewritten copies, one draft containing handwritten corrections.

 

37.       “The Poteau Gas Field.” Four typewritten copies with corrections.

 

38.       “Heavily Armed.” Three typewritten copies.

 

39.       “Black Mesa.” Typewritten copy with corrections

 

40.       “A Pioneer.” Two typewritten copies.

 

41.       “Ask the River.” Six typewritten copies.

 

42.       “My Friend Henquenet.” Published in Outdoor Oklahoma I, No. 6 (June 1926), 17. Typewritten copy.

 

43.       “Marsh Gas.” Two typewritten copies.

 

44.       “A Certain Wise Man.” Published in My Oklahoma I, No. 7 (October 1927), 24. Two typewritten copies, one with corrections.

 

45.       “Why Has Oklahoma No Irrigation.” Three typewritten copies.

 

46.       “The First Arbuckle Trip.” Two typewritten copies.

 

47.       “Summer in Glacier Park.” Typewritten copy.

 

48.       “Charging Batteries.” Outdoor Oklahoma II, No. 1 (July 1926), 17. Typewritten copies.

 

49.       “Berries.” Typewritten copies.

 

50.       “Amarillo Oil Field.” Published in Outdoor Oklahoma II, No. 10 (1929), 21, 38. Typewritten copy.

 

51.       “The Coyote’s Pup.” Typewritten copy.

 

52.       “An Oklahoma Meteorite.” Typewritten copy.

 

53.       “Bell Ranch Camp.” Typewritten copy.

 

54.       “The Triumvirate.” Outdoor Oklahoma II, No. 10 (October 1926), 21. Typewritten copy.

 

55.       “Pisanos and Cactus.” Typewritten copy.

 

56.       “Johnnie Walkingstick.” Three typewritten copies, one draft contains pencil corrections.

 

57.       “Good Bad Man.” Four Typewritten copies.

 

58.       “Chuck.” Published in Outdoor Oklahoma II, No. 1 (July 1976), 17. Six typewritten copies.

 

59.       Index to geologettes, prepared by Charles N. Gould. Also lists of geologettes published in My Oklahoma.

 

60.       “Report No. 176, Third Geological Report on White Sands National Monument,” from an inspection made on April 25, 1938.

 

61.       “Report No. 184, Fourth Ecological Report on White Sands National Monument,” Report No. 57, from an inspection made June 25-26, 1938.

 

62.       “Report of Regional Geologist on Canyon De Chelly National Monument,” Report No. 57, from an inspection made July 12, 1936. (Incomplete).

 

63.       “Fourth Geological Report on Hot Springs National Park,” Report No. 168, from an inspection made April 12-13, 1938. (Incomplete).

 

64.       “Geological Report on Flagstaff Municipal Park,” Report No. 127, from an inspection made May 11, 1939.

 

65.       Incomplete report, no date or report number.

 

Boxes 25-26 contain lecture and addresses written, indexed and categorized by Charles N. Gould. As his organizational form has been retained, repetitions within categories occur. Several lectures can also be found in previous boxes as published manuscripts of article length and “Geologettes.”

 

Box 25: Manuscripts - Lectures and Addresses

 

Popular lectures A1-A17

 

Folder

1.         A-1. “The Billion Dollar Baby,” a paper presented at Southwestern State Teachers College, Weatherford, OK., October 26, 1932 and at Oklahoma A & M College, December 18, 1929. Three typewritten copies of lecture and one typewritten outline. This lecture was published in Public Service Magazine XXXI, No. 6 (December 1926), 171-172.

 

2.         A-2. “Science in Oil Finding,’ a paper presented at the Oklahoma College for Women, April 25, 1929 and at Lion’s Club of Stillwater, Ok., December 17, 1929. The paper was presented at the Brooklyn Institute of Arts and Science, February 18, 1929. Five typewritten outlines.

 

3.         A-3. “Oklahoma’s Opportunity,” an address delivered before the Oklahoma City Jobbers and Manufacturers Association, December 11, 1928. Six typewritten copies and one typewritten outline, and two copies printed by B. H. Hunter Co., Oklahoma City.

 

4.         A-4. “Oklahoma Place Names,” a paper presented to the Folklore Society, Oklahoma Education Society, February 8, 1934. Four typewritten outlines. Two variations are also included in folder 4. One variation is “Romance of Oklahoma Names,” an address presented during Oklahoma Author’s Week, March 14, 1934 at Tulsa, OK. Typewritten outline and printed program of “Oklahoma Author’s Week.” Another variation is “Origin of Place Names in Oklahoma,” a lecture presented at Oklahoma A&M College, December 17, 1929. One typewritten outline.

 

5.         A-5. “Public Land Survey,” a lecture presented to a journalism class, September 29, 1930; a class in special reporting, October 11, 1932; Oklahoma A&M College - Engineering students, December 17, 1929; Southwestern State Teachers’ College, November 12, 1929. Numerous typewritten outlines and one typewritten manuscript.

 

6.         A-6. “The Story of Oklahoma’s Rocks.” Title page only, lecture missing.

 

7.         A-7. “Young Oklahomans,” a commencement address delivered at Ringwood, Oklahoma, May 16, 1929. Typewritten outline.

 

8.         A-8. “Oklahoma, the Wonder State,” a lecture presented at the Paul’s Valley Kiwanis Club, March 17, 1926; and to a St. John’s Episcopal Church group, Oklahoma City, April 12, 1926. Typewritten outlines.

 

9.         A-9. “Geology and Oil,” a lecture delivered before the North Texas Geological Society, Wichita Falls, Texas, April 28, 1928. Five typewritten copies.

 

10.       A-10. “Oklahoma’s Mineral Wealth,” a lecture delivered before the students of economic geology at Oklahoma A&M College. Three typewritten outlines.

 

11.       A-11. “Your State and My State,” a high school address. Title page only, lecture is missing.

 

12.       A-12. “Thirty Years After.” Typewritten outline.

 

13.       A-13 “Oklahoma’s Oldest Inhabitants,” an address presented before the General Assembly, Oklahoma A&M College, December 18, 1929. Three typewritten outlines, handwritten notes, and two large charts, one of geological time and one of life forms.

 

14.       A-14. “Science in the Development of Oklahoma’s Natural Resources,” a lecture presented to the Oklahoma Education Association, Oklahoma City, February 6, 1930. Typewritten copy.

 

15.       A-15. “Oklahoma’s Hidden Treasure,” a convocation lecture presented before Oklahoma A&M College, March 14, 1931. Three typewritten drafts and five typewritten outlines.

 

16.       A-16. “The Wealth Beneath Our Feet.” Two typewritten outlines, one is incomplete.

 

17.       A-17. “The Future Workshop of the Nation,” a lecture presented to the School of Commerce, Oklahoma A&M College, March 14, 1931. Five typewritten outlines.

 

18.       A-15-16-17. “Oklahoma’s Hidden Treasure,” a ;lecture presented before the O.A.C.A.S., McAlester, Oklahoma, June 9, 1930. This lecture is a combination of “Oklahoma’s Hidden Treasure,” “The Wealth Beneath Our Feet,” and “The Future Workshop of the Nation.” Three typewritten outlines.

 

General Topics B-1 - B-13

 

Folder

19.       B-1. “Geology of Oklahoma,” an address presented at O.C.W., Chickasha, Oklahoma, on March 27, 1929. Three typewritten outlines.

 

20.       B-2. “Sources of Power,” an address delivered at Southwestern State Teachers College, November 11, 1929 and before the League of Women Voters, November 16, 1927. Three typewritten outlines.

 

21.       B-3. “Oklahoma Soils and Soils Conservation,” a lecture delivered before the class in agriculture  at Oklahoma College for Women, Chickasha, March 27, 1929. Four typewritten copies.

 

22.       B-4. “Construction Material in Oklahoma,” A lecture delivered before the engineers and architects of Oklahoma A&M College, December 10, 1925, and again before the engineers at Oklahoma A&M College, January 17, 1929. Three typewritten copies.

 

23.       B-5. “Water Resources of Oklahoma,” address delivered at the Fifth Oklahoma Water Works Short Course, Oklahoma A&M College, May 8, 1929; before students in engineering, May 1, 1929 and before the Engineering Society, December 10, 1925, all at Oklahoma A&M College. Numerous typewritten outlines and notes.

 

24.       B-6. “The Profession of Geology,” an address presented before the Rotary Club of Bartlesville, Oklahoma, May 9, 1927; a geology class at Southwestern College at Winfield, Kansas, May 21, 1929; the Pick and Hammer Club, University of Oklahoma, October 23, 1930; and the Rotary Club of Duncan, Oklahoma, February 10, 1932. Ten complete typewritten outlines and miscellaneous notes.

 

25.       B-7. “Unsolved Problems in Oklahoma Geography,” an address presented before a class in geography and geology at Southwestern State Teachers College, October 26, 1932. Three differing typed outlines.

 

26.       B-8. “Oklahoma’s Three Most Important Problems,” an address presented before the Tulsa Chamber of Commerce, October 30, 1925. Typewritten manuscript.

 

27.       B-9. “Conservation in Oklahoma.” Typewritten manuscript.

 

28.       B-10. “Geology and Oil Fields of the Mid-Continent Area,” a lecture presented before the Engineering Society, Muskogee, February 14, no year given. Three typewritten manuscripts.

 

29.       B-11. “Stratigraphy in Oklahoma,” a lecture delivered at Oklahoma A&M College, December 11, 1925 and January 17, 1929. Four typewritten outlines.

 

30.       B-12. “Why Is A Geologist?” A lecture delivered before the Ardmore Geological Society at Ardmore, Oklahoma, June 9, 1928. Three typewritten outlines.

 

31.       B-13. “History of Oil and Gas Development in Oklahoma,” a lecture presented to a Special Reporting Journalism Class, September 24, 1930. Fourteen typewritten outlines.

 

Box 26 Manuscripts - Lectures and Addresses

 

Special topics C-1 - C-17

 

Folder

1.         C-1. “What Is It All About?” A lecture given at Oklahoma A&M College, January 17, 1929, and at Sigma Gamma Epsilon, University of Oklahoma, November 16, 1927. Nine typewritten outlines.

 

2.         C-2. “How to Prepare A Scientific Paper,” a lecture presented before Sigma Gamma Epsilon, December 19, 1928. Two typewritten outlines.

 

3.         C-3. “The Pennsylvanian - Permian Problem in Texas and Oklahoma,” a lecture presented in Fort Worth, Texas, November 17, 1928. Two typewritten copies.

 

4.         C-4. “The Permian Problem in Kansas, Oklahoma, and Texas,” a lecture presented before the Shawnee Geological Society, January 27, 1930; the University of Iowa, February 4, 1930, the Tulsa Geological Society, January 21, 1928; and the Kansas Geological Society, December 3, 1927. Eight typewritten outlines.

 

5.         “The Permian Problem in Oklahoma and North Texas,” a lecture presented before the North Texas Geological Society at Wichita Falls, Texas, March 7, 1925. Two typewritten outlines.

 

6.         C-6. “Unsolved Geological Problems in Oklahoma in 1925.” Two typewritten outlines.

 

7.         C-7. “The Beginning of Things Geological in Oklahoma,” an address presented before the Pick and Hammer Club, October 23, 1924. Handwritten notes.

 

8.         C-8. “The Importance of Chemistry in the Development of Oklahoma’s Dormant Wealth,” a lecture delivered before the Chemical Society of Oklahoma A&M College, December 10, 1925 and March 14, 1931. Three typewritten outlines.

 

9.         C-9. “Research,” a talk before the Graduate Club at Oklahoma A&M College, December 10, 1925. Three typewritten outlines.

 

10.       C-10. “Ethics of a Geologist,” a lecture given before a geology class, University of Oklahoma, November 14, 1928. Two typewritten outlines along with copies of correspondence between Dr. Gould and a prospective geology student; also included are copies of The American Association of Petroleum Geologists’ Code of Ethics.

 

11.       C-11. “Oil at Amarillo,” a lecture delivered before Geology 107, Petroleum Geology, January 12, 1926. Two typewritten outlines and one typewritten manuscript on the Amarillo region.

 

12.       C-12. “Cartography of Oklahoma,” presented before the Pick and Hammer Club, January 13, 1927. Typewritten outline.

 

13.       C-13. “Transportation and Marketing of Petroleum,” presented before a class in economics, April 15, 1931. Three typewritten outlines; and “Marketing Petroleum,” delivered before a class in Marketing School of Business, April 10, 1928. Typewritten manuscript.

 

14.       C-14. “State Parks in Oklahoma,” an address given before the District Federation of Women’s Clubs, Sulphur, Oklahoma, October 31, 1930. Typewritten outline.

 

15.       C-15. “How Can the Geologist Help the Oil Man?” Two typewritten outlines.

 

16.       C-16. “Training and Work of a Geologist.” Typewritten outline.

 

17.       C-17. “Pioneer Geology in Oklahoma,” the Retiring President’s Address, Society of the Sigma Xi, Norman, Oklahoma, October 30, 1930. Typewritten and handwritten outline, Also a typewritten outline, “Four Pioneers in Oklahoma Geology.”

 

Church Addresses D-1 - D-2

 

Folder

18.       D-1. “Geology and the Bible.” Four typewritten outlines.

 

19.       D-2. “Moses - The Man of God.” Lecture is missing.

 

Indexes

 

Folder

20.       Indexes to lecture, compiled by Charles N. Gould.

 

“Geologettes” used in reminiscence

 

21.       “A Certain Wise Man.” Two typewritten copies.

 

22.       “A Pioneer.” Typewritten copy.

 

23.       “A Prehistoric Workshop.” Typewritten copy.

 

24.       “A Treacherous River.” Typewritten copy.

 

25.       “Bar J’s or Limestone.” typewritten copy.

 

26.       “The Bat Cave.” Typewritten copy.

 

27.       “Black Mesa.” Typewritten copy.

 

28.       “Carlos, My Mozo.” Three typewritten copies.

 

29.       “Chasing Meteorites.” typewritten copy.

 

30.       “Chuck.” Typewritten copy.

 

31.       “The First Oklahoma Reptiles.” Two typewritten copies.

 

32.       “Jonnie Walkingstick.” Typewritten copy.

 

33.       “Leche Frio.” Three Typewritten copies.

 

34.       “Marsh Gas.” Typewritten copy.

 

35.       “No Place to Sleep.” Three typewritten copies.

 

36.       “The Oklahoma That Oklahomans Do Not Know.” Typewritten copy with corrections.

 

37.       “Ouachita, Washita, Wichita.” Typewritten copy.

 

38.       “Platte National park.” Typewritten copy.

 

39.       “Rejects.” Typewritten copy.

 

40.       “Too Much Mineral.” Typewritten copy.

 

41.       “Wagon Irons on the Prairie.” Two typewritten copies.

 

42.       “When Jinnie Dumped Me.” Typewritten copy.

 

43.       “Why the Boll Weevil?” Three typewritten copies.

 

Miscellaneous Talks, Lectures and Addresses

 

44.       “Biology in Oklahoma Place Names.” One typewritten copy.

 

45.       “Coal,” an address prepared about 1906. One typewritten copy.

 

46.       “Comparison of Permian of Western Oklahoma and Panhandle of Texas,” a lecture presented before Pick and Hammer Club of Norman, November 6, 1919. One typewritten copy.

 

47.       “Conservation of Natural Gas in the Mid-Continent Field.” One typewritten lecture.

 

48.       “Days of 1899 at Southwestern,” after dinner talk at the Alumni banquet, Southwestern College, Winfield, Kansas, June 4, 1929. One typewritten copy.

 

49.       “Dedication of the Geology Building,” a speech written in 1920. One typewritten copy.

 

50.       “The Discovery of the Panhandle Oil and Gas Filed,” a lecture presented before the A.P.I., April 10, 1939. One typewritten copy of the lecture.

 

51.       “The Future of the Oil Industry in Oklahoma.” Two typewritten lectures differing somewhat in content.

 

52.       “Geological Formations Suitable for Well Supplies,” a talk prepared for the Water and Sewerage Conference at Fayetteville, Arkansas, April 17, 1935. Two typewritten outlines and one typewritten draft of the talk. Also included are typewritten drafts of talks given by others at the conference.

 

53.       “Geology in Oil Finding.” One typewritten outline.

 

54.       “Geology in Oklahoma Place Names.” One typewritten copy.

 

55.       “Geology of the Black Mesa Region,” an address given at the Dedication of the Monument at the High Point of Oklahoma on Black Mesa, Cimarron County, on July 4, 1928. Typewritten copy.

 

56.       “The Lawton Historical Society,” a talk presented before the Lawton Historical Society, Lawton, Oklahoma, April 24, 1930. Three typewritten copies of lectures.

 

57.       “The Mineral Resources of Southwestern Oklahoma,” a lecture written around 1906, One typewritten copy.

 

58.       “Oklahoma Among the Southern States,” an address written about 1910. One typewritten copy.

 

59.       “Oklahoma, The Geologists Laboratory,” the address of the retiring President, Oklahoma Academy of Science, Norman, Oklahoma on November 25, 1927. Two typewritten drafts.

 

60.       “Oklahoma’s Mineral Resources,” an address presented before the American Association of Engineers in Tulsa, Oklahoma, June 6, 1927. Four typewritten copies.

 

61.       “Oklahoma Names,” an address presented to the Oklahoma City Kiwanis Club, May 18, 1933. Two carbon copies of outlines.

 

62.       “Oklahoma’s Opportunity,” an address delivered before the Jobbers and Manufacturers Association of Oklahoma City, December 11, 1928. One typewritten copy.

 

63.       “Oklahoma’s Three Major Problems,” an address presented before the Oklahoma Soil Conservation Congress at the State Capital, November 1, 1929. Two carbon copies of address.

 

Box 27: Manuscripts - Lectures, Addresses, and Radio Talks

 

Folder

1.         “Oklahoma’s Vital Problems,” an address presented in Tulsa, Oklahoma, March 8, 1928. Two typewritten copies.

 

2.         “Oklahoma’s Wealth,” an address presented October 25, 1925. Two typewritten copies.

 

3.         “Origin of Oklahoma Type Locality Names,” a lecture presented November 24, 1934. Two typewrite copies of lecture.

 

4.         “Origin of Place Names in Oklahoma,” an address presented before Oklahoma Teachers, Ada, Oklahoma, on October 24, 1930. Numerous typewritten outlines.

 

5.         “Pioneer Geology in Oklahoma,” the retiring president’s address, Society of the Sigma Xi, Norman, Oklahoma, October 30, 1930. One typewritten outline prepared to accompany slides.

 

6.         “Public Lands Surveys” or “Surveying as a Basis of land Titles.” One typewritten copy.

 

7.         “The Relation of Oil and Gas to modern Civilization.” an address presented to librarians of the Southwest in Tulsa, Oklahoma, no date. Two typewritten copies of address.

 

8.         “Science in Oil Finding,” a lecture presented before the Mid-Continent section of A.I.M.E., Tulsa, Oklahoma, on April 8, 1929. Three copies of a typewritten outline prepared to accompany slides, and one typewritten draft.

 

9.         “Sedimentation Cycles in the Pennsylvanian,” remarks made by Charles N. Gould at the Twenty-fifth Anniversary of the Illinois Geological Survey, May 1, 1930. Two typewritten copies of remarks.

 

10.       “Trends in the Oil Industry,” an address presented before the Oklahoma Association of Commercial Organization Secretaries, Norman, Oklahoma, June 15, 1931. Six typewritten outlines and drafts if the address.”

 

11.       “Unsolved Problems in Oklahoma Geography,” a lecture presented before a class in geography and geology at Southwestern State Teachers College, Weatherford, Oklahoma, on October 26, 1932. Typewritten outline of lecture.

 

12.       Lists of available lectures by Charles N. Gould. Numerous typewritten schedules.

 

13.       Schedules of addresses given by Charles N. Gould. Numerous typewritten schedules.

 

Folders 14 through 29 contain radio talks prepared by Charles N. Gould and presented on radio station W.N.A.D. The manuscripts are arranged in chronological order according to date of presentation.

 

14.       Two differing schedules of radio talks, 1931.

 

15.       “Oklahoma’s Rank in New Wealth,” presented October 8, 1928. Two typewritten and two carbon copies of talk.

 

16.       “Geology and Oil Finding,” presented October 22, 1928. One typescript and two carbon copies of talk.

 

17.       “Sources of Power,” presented March 17, 1931. Three typewritten copies of talk.

 

18.       “Coal” or “Oklahoma Coal.” Two typewritten copies of talk.

 

19.       “Petroleum,” presented December 8, 1927 and march 31, 1931. Five typewritten copies of talk, differing somewhat in content and organization.

 

20.       “Need of Development of Oklahoma’s Mineral Resources,” presented November 26, 1928 and April 28, 1931. Four typewritten copies of talk.

 

21.       “Asphalt,” presented April 8, 1931. Two typewritten and one carbon copy of talk.

 

22.       “Oklahoma Structural Materials” or “Structural Materials in Oklahoma,” presented April 13, 1931.  Three typewritten and one carbon copy of talk.

 

23.       Gypsum and Salt in Oklahoma,” presented April 21, 1931. Typewritten copy of talk.

 

24.       Typewritten outline of talk on Oklahoma drainage, presented October 17, 1933. (Untitled).

 

25.       “Origin of Names of Oklahoma Post Offices and Towns,” presented November 7, 1933. One typewritten copy of talk.

 

26.       Names of Oklahoma Counties and Count Seats,” presented November 20, 1933. One typewritten copy of talk.

 

27.       “Names of Oklahoma Counties and County Seats,” presented November 20, 1933. One typewritten copy of talk.

 

28.       Discussion of gypsum and the gypsum industry in Oklahoma by Dr. Charles N. Gould and Mr. J. O. Beach, November 6, 1944. One typewritten copy of discussion.

 

29.       “The Metals.” Two typewritten copies of talk.

 

Box 28: Manuscripts - Book Reviews, Poetry, Miscellaneous Notes

 

Folders 1 through 7 contain reviews written by Charles N. Gould on the work of others.

 

Folder

1.         Review of Introduction to A Survey of Missouri Place Names, by Robert L. Ramsay, Allen Walker Read, and Esther Gladys Leech, issued January 1, 1934 as Volume IX, No. 1 of The University of Missouri Studies, 124 pp. Three typewritten copies of the review and four pieces of related correspondence.

 

2.         Review of reprint, Preliminary Report of the Geology of the Arbuckle and Wichita Mountains of Indian Territory and Oklahoma by Joseph A. Taff, first published in 1904 as Professional Paper No. 31, by the United States Geological Survey.

 

3.         Review of This Puzzling Planet by Edwin Tenney Brewster published by Bobbs Merrill and Co., no date given. Typewritten copy of review.

 

4.         Review of Our Prehistoric Ancestors by Herdman Fitzgerald Cleland, published by Coward - McCann, Inc., New York, no date given. Typewritten copy of review.

 

5.         Review of Forest Trees of Oklahoma, How to Know Them, by Wilbur R. Mattoon and George R. Phillips, prints by the Agricultural and Mechanical College at Stillwater, no date given. Typewritten copy of review.

 

6.         Review of The Story of Geology, by Allan L. Benson, published by Cosmopolitan Book Corporation, New York, no date given. Two typewritten drafts of review.

 

7.         Review of Petroleum and Coal - The Keys to the Future, by W. T. Thom, Jr. The review was presented before the Faculty Forum, University of Oklahoma, Norman, April 3, 1929. Two typewritten copies of review.

 

Poetry by Charles N. Gould.

 

8.         “Black Mesa.”

“Oklahoma Coal.”

“Old Tails.”

“Oklahoma Oil.”

“Springtime in the Kiamichis.”

“The Arbuckle Mountains.”

“The Red Beds.”

“The South Canadian.”

“The University Campus.”

“The Wichita Mountains.”

            The poems by Charles N. Gould in folder 8 are most likely unpublished. There is one typewritten copy of each poem, dates of composition were not given.

 

9.         Notes handwritten by Gould on “Oklahomans I Have Known.”

 

10.       Notes handwritten by Gould on David Ross Boyd.

 

Wallet Folder: Wallet Folder contains cards and scraps of paper with typewritten and handwritten lecture notes and outlines.

 

Reviews of Charles N. Gould’s publications

 

11.       Review by S. R. Hadsell of Travels Through Oklahoma, printed on the literary page of the Daily Oklahoman, Sunday, December 9, 1928. One typewritten draft of review.

 

12.       Review (author and date unknown) of “Oklahoma, the Geologists’ Laboratory,” published by the Oklahoma Geological Survey. One typewritten copy of review.

 

Box 28 also contains three rolls of microfilm with articles by Dr. Gould which were obtained through interlibrary loan in 1959, These articles have also been listed with “Published Material by Gould” in boxes 9 and 10.

 

Microfilm Roll

1.         Transactions, Oklahoma Society of Engineers vols. I-VI (1914-1920). 186 frames. “Oklahoma Metalliferous Minerals,” Mining & Scientific Press CIII (July - December, 1911). 4 frames. “Oklahoma Building Stone,” in Stone XXI (1900), 3 frames.

 

2.         “Ancient Quarries In Kansas,” in Popular Science News, XXXIV (1900), 194-195. 1 frame. “Asphalt in Oklahoma,” in Mining Science, LVIII (1908), 427. 2 frames. “Extent and Importance of Oklahoma Oil Fields,” in Mining Science, LVII, No. 3 (1908), 73-74. 3 frames. “Oklahoma Bat Caves,” in Popular Science News XXXV (1901), 76-77. 1 frame. (With C. A. Fisher) “The Dakota and Carboniferous Clays of Nebraska,” in Nebraska State Board of Agriculture, Annual Report of the year 1900, p. 185-194.5 figures, 6 frames.

 

3.         “Kansas City Oil Possibilities,” in oil and Gas News II, No. 7 (October 4, 1917), 42. “Oklahoma Has big Oil Future,” in oil and Gas News II, No. 7 (October 4, 1917), 116, 118, 120, 124, 2 maps. “The Geology of Oil,” in Oil and Gas News II, No. 21 (January 10, 1918), 34, 36. “What Geology Meant to the War,” in oil and Gas News II, No. 25 (February 7, 1918), 36-38. The above four articles total 13 frames.

 

Folder

13.       Correspondence and interlibrary loan request slips for articles (microfilm copies) by Dr. Gould ordered by Dr. C. C. Branson in 1959 (carbon copies).

 

Box 29: Bibliographies, Research, and Teaching Materials.

 

Bibliographies of Charles N. Gould

 

Folder

1.         Typewritten bibliography, 1896-1900.

Typewritten bibliography, 1896-1925.

Typewritten bibliography of important geological publications 1903-1932 (carbon copy).

Typewritten list of publications, 1929-1930 (carbon copy).

List of publications and papers read at professional meetings, 1928-1929, one typewritten and several carbon copies.

Typewritten list of articles published in My Oklahoma, 1927.

Typewritten list of papers read by Dr. Gould before the Oklahoma Academy of Science, no date.

Two differing typewritten lists of articles and addresses by Dr. Gould, 1927-1929.

List of miscellaneous publications, 1908-1930, one typewritten copy, one carbon copy.

 

2.         Galley proofs of “Published Work of Charles N. Gould,” a comprehensive bibliography compiled by Carl C. Branson, 1896-1959.

 

Wallet Folder: Bibliography prepared by Dr. Gould on note cards, 1896-1944.

 

Miscellaneous bibliographies, research and teaching materials.

 

Folder

3.         “Summary of Publications of the Oklahoma Survey, Norman, Oklahoma,” including dates, titles, number of pages, number of copies printed, and number of printed pages of all publications from January 1 1925 to May 1 1930. Two typewritten copies.

 

4.         “List of Publications of Faculty Members at the University of Oklahoma from May 1927 to May 1929, compiled under the Auspices of the Oklahoma Chapter of the American Association of University Professors.”  University of Oklahoma Bulletin, New Series 432 (March 2, 1929), 16 pp.

 

5.         “Catalogue of Books and Periodicals on Geology and Paleontology,” by Henry George Fiedler, 1942, 66 pp.

 

6.         “The Texas Folk-Lore Society Catalogue of Publications, History and Aims of the Society.” University of Texas, Austin, Texas, no date, 6pp.

 

7.         “Books About Oklahoma and Frontier Life,” compiled by Dee Paradis Jackson, Oklahoma Library Commission, March 1944, 11 pp.

 

8          “Books By Oklahomans and About Oklahomans in the Oklahoma Library Commission, July 1, 1931,” compiled by Elaine Boyland, 9 pp.

 

9.         “Bibliography for Northwestern Oklahoma,” by H. F. Schweer, (geological), no date. 3 copies.

 

10.       “Research Materials Available in the Geological Library,” A. G. Skelton, Librarian, Geological Library, University of Oklahoma, date unknown, 4 pp.

 

11.       Notes on bibliographies of Oklahoma Geology. No date, 1 p.

 

12.       “Geological Notes on My Oklahoma,” syllabus for Geology 114 and 214. Copyright by Ray L. Six, 1940, 10 pp.

 

Catalogues and Directories

 

13.       Colorado College Summer School Catalogue, June 20 to July 29, 1938. Colorado Springs, Colorado. 17 pages.

Colorado College Publication, Catalogue Number, Colorado Springs, Colorado, January, 1942. 153 pages, map of campus.

 

14.       Directory, Oklahoma City Geological Society, November 1, 1946.

 

15.       Directory of Graduates, Southwestern College, Winfield, Kansas, April 1943, 143 pages.

 

Box 30: Geological Materials, Miscellaneous Manuscript Material

 

Geological Materials

 

Tributes and Biographies of Geologists

Folder

1.         Mr. John Hays Hammond’s speech of acceptance of the tributes of his friends at the birthday party dinner in his honor, at the Waldorf-Astoria, New York City, May 3, 1926. Brochure, 4 pp.

 

2.         Brief biography of William Peter Haseman, Author and date unknown, One typewritten page.

 

3.         Biographical entry (designed for publication) of Joseph B. Umpleby, written by Umpleby, date unknown. One typewritten paragraph.

 

History of Geology

4.         An act providing for a Territorial Geologist and to establish Department of Geology and Natural History in the Territory of Oklahoma. Two carbon copies of Act, March 13, 1899.

 

5.         Four pieces of correspondence regarding the history of the Geology Department, University of Oklahoma, 1932. The correspondents are: Charles H. Taylor, J. B. Umpleby, Irving Parrine, and Alex W. McCoy.

 

6.         Notes regarding the personnel of the Oklahoma Geological Survey, 1908-1931. Handwritten. Notes regarding the personnel of the Department of Geology, University of Oklahoma, 1900-1931, typewritten.

 

7.         History of the Department of Geology at the University of Tulsa, 1913-1941. Typewritten, 2 pages. Also included is a cover letter from A. N. Murray, Head of the Department of Geology at Tulsa, to Dr. Gould, February 1942.

 

Geological Societies

8.         List of societies and publications, geological and otherwise and their addresses. One handwritten page. List of Oklahoma’s Pioneer Geologists, Oklahoma City Geological Society, April 1, 1940. One handwritten and one carbon copy.

 

9.         List of geologists present at a meeting which led to the establishment of A. A. P. G. (Association of American Petroleum Geologists). The meeting took place in the Old Science Building on the University of Oklahoma campus, 1916. Two typewritten and numerous carbon copies, one page each.

 

10.       List of participants at a meeting of geologists and petroleum engineers of Oklahoma at Norman on November 9-10, 1928. One carbon copy, one page.

 

11.       Hoper published in the Office of the Oklahoma Geological Survey, Norman, Oklahoma, December 19, 1941. Ten mimeographed pages.

 

12.       The Outcrop, published by Pledges of Sigma Gamma Epsilon , No. 1 (April 15, 1931). Two mimeographed pages.

 

Itineraries and Reports

13.       Itinerary of a filed trip taken by Dr. Gould and S. Roy Hadsell of the English Department, during the week of May 21, 1928. The route is the same one traversed by Dr. Gould and Hadsell in a covered wagon June 1900. One carbon copy, one page.

 

14.       Itinerary for the Tenth Field Conference - Arbuckle Mountains and the Ardmore Basin, March 28 and 29, 1927. Six brochures of six pages with maps.

 

15.       Itinerary for the Eleventh Annual Meeting of the West Texas Historical Scientific Society and Regional Meeting of the Texas Academy of Science, Alpine, Texas, April 10-11, 1936. Two typewritten pages with miscellaneous handwritten notes.

 

16.       Tentative program for a meeting of field personnel. National Park Service, May 2-29, 1936 at the Hotel Baltimore, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. One typewritten copy, 8 pp.

 

17.       Delayed schedule of Charles N. Gould, Regional Geologist, October 7, 1939. Two carbon copies of the one page schedule.

 

18.       Correspondence regarding miscellaneous field conference dates and itineraries. Three typewritten letters, October and November 1930.

 

19.       Report of the Twelfth Oklahoma Field Conference, February 18-23, 1928. Two typewritten copies of the one page report dated March 1, 1928, with handwritten notes on the back of each page.

 

20.       Two one page reports of the State Conference, held at the University of Oklahoma as published in the University Oklahoman, January 7, 1916 and January 8, 1916. Two carbon copies of each article.

 

21.       “Geological Questions.” Meeting of Oklahoma Geologists, November 10, 928. Three typewritten copies with four pages of questions each.

 

22.       Minutes of meetings of Oklahoma Steering Committee on oil Field Names, Standing Committee on Oil Field Nomenclature, Kansas-Oklahoma Division, Mid-Continent Oil and Gas Association, Tulsa, Oklahoma. Folder contains minutes for the following dates: March 14, 1940, April 17, 1940, June 18, 1940, December 17, 1940.

 

23.       Classification of Indian territory Coal Fields by H. M. Chance, no date. Hand lettered on Cardboard.

 

24.       Geological Map of the Northern Part of the Indian Territory by N. F. Drake, 1896-1897. Also, one typewritten paragraph, an excerpt from a letter by N. F. Drake.

 

25.       Map of area covered by Robert T. Hill, 1892 (map of Oklahoma) Bulletin, Geological Society of America, 1894. Also included, Hill’s Formation Names in Oklahoma. Hand lettered on cardboard.

 

26.       Map of work of J. A. Taff, 1895-1907 (map pf Oklahoma). Taff’s Formation names in Oklahoma. Hand lettered on cardboard. Also included, a list of publication of J. A. Taff resulting from the Taff surveys in Indian Territory.

 

27.       Maps of routes traversed by early day geologists: Route of Marcy Expedition through Texas and Oklahoma, 1852. Route of Wheeler Expedition through Oklahoma, Jules Marcon, Geologist, 1853. Area of Oklahoma traversed by F. W. Cragin, 1896. Trip of Lester F. Ward through Oklahoma, 1895.

 

Miscellaneous Geological Materials

 

Folder

28.       Boulder Dam - Grand Canyon Materials:

Boulder Dam Brochure published by Union Pacific, 16 pages with large foldout, colored, physiographic map of the Boulder Dam and Grand Canyon Area.

Boulder Dam Brochure published by the Department of the Interior,

Boulder Dam Recreational Area Brochure published by the National Park Service, September 1938, 5 pp.

“Two Wonders of the World,” a page sized colored, physiographic map of the Grand Canyon and Boulder Dam area published by Grand Canyon-Boulder Dam Tours, Inc. Seven maps.

Chart of Composite columnar Sections, Boulder Dam Recreational Area.

 

29.       Brochure of Big Bend National Park, published by the National Park Service, 8 pp. Two brochures are printed in English and two are printed in Spanish.

 

30.       White Sands National Monument, Alamogordo New Mexico - handout. Two mimeographed pages of information designed to dispense to visitors.

 

31.       List of Oil Pools in Oklahoma as of July 1, 1938. Typewritten list is alphabetical by oil pool name, 7 pages.

 

32.       List of Oil Pools in Oklahoma by township-range system, as of July 1, 1938. Typewritten list, 19 p ages.

 

33.       “New Oklahoma Oil Pools Names.” Mid-Continent Bulletin (January 1940), 3. “Names Selected for New Kansas Oil Pools.” Mid-Continent Bulletin (January 1940), 4.

 

34.       Progress Correlation Chart of the Permian of Oklahoma and Kansas, 1896-1927. Eleven typewritten copies of one page each.

 

35.       Notes on oil production and the petroleum industry taken by H. C. C. George for Dr. Gould. Three typewritten pages.

 

36.       Log of the following wells: Skully #1, Skaare Wells, Penly #1 and Loomis #1. One typewritten page, no locations or dates.

 

Miscellaneous Manuscript Material

 

Wallet Folder   “Extent of Arid Regions in the United States.” This is a partially handwritten rough draft of a book-length manuscript, author and date unknown. The manuscript contains several pieces of correspondence and printed legal citations regarding water and property rights. Manuscript is hardbound. Also bound in the manuscript is a large linen-backed map entitled “Geographic and Climatic Map of the State of California,” compiled from actual surveys and published by the California State Board of Trade, 1888. Completed and projected routes of five railroad lines are designated.

 

Box 31: Manuscript Material, Memos and Reports and Miscellaneous

 

Folder

 

1.         “History and Discovery of Oil and Gas West of the Mississippi River by Edward Byrd of Chelsea, Oklahoma.” An Autobiographical account with excerpts from Oklahoma Geological Survey Bulletin #2 By L. L. Hutchison. One typewritten and four carbon copies. The carbon copies do not contain the Oklahoma Geological Survey Bulletin excerpts.

 

2.         Folder 2 contains eight student themes on Oklahoma Folklore sent to Dr. Gould by J. Frank Dobie, with cover letter dated March 30, 1934. Theme titles are:

“Sucker Flats.” Handwritten.

“The Legend of the Rock Tables.” Handwritten.

“The Cut-Throat Gap.” Handwritten.

“Legend of Horse Thief Canyon.” Handwritten.

“Dead Man’s Valley.” Handwritten.

“The Changing of the Elk River’s name.” Handwritten.

“How Coweta Got Its Name,” “How Broken Arrow Got Its Name,” “How the Cimarron River Got Its Name.” Typewritten.

“The Dalton Boy’s Cave.” Handwritten.

 

3.         “Mr. John H. Seger, in Making Oklahoma History,” by his daughter, Miss Bessie Louise Seger. Three page typewritten manuscript, date unknown. Also included in this folder are three copies of a short paragraph by Miss Bessie Seger regarding the material used to build Seger Indian School near Colony, Oklahoma (excerpts from “Mr. John H. Seger, in making Oklahoma History”). One copy is handwritten by Miss Seger, 1891, one copy is typewritten, and one is a carbon copy.

 

4.         Book Review of Unspent Treasures: A Study of Conservation in Oklahoma. Te author and publication information are unknown. One typewritten copy.

 

5.         Folder 5 contains an untitled, incomplete manuscript, author unknown. The Manuscript, written in a humorous vein, relates events of a camping or field trip. The four characters involved are nicknamed, but probably represent Dr. Gould and his colleagues. One typewritten manuscript, 14 pages.

 

Miscellaneous Memos and Reports

 

6.         United States Department of the Interior Memorandums for the Press: “Arnold Guyot, First to Measure the Peaks of the Appalachians.” Release date December 21, 1938. One copy, 13 pp.

“Thomas Nuttal, The Father of Western American Botany.” Release date October 21, 1938. One copy, 13 pp.

“Ground-Water Resources in the Houston District, Texas,” by W. N. White and Penn P. Livingston. Release date December 29, 1933. One copy, 6 pp.

“Ground-Water Resources of the Houston-Galveston Area, Texas,” by W. N. White, Penn Livingston, and S. F. Turner. Release date October 17, 1932. One copy, 16 pp.

 

7.         Extract from Report of Hydraulic Engineers-Phillips, Alvord and Billingsley. Project Number 7, 3 pp. No date.

 

8.         Memorandum for Mr. Clark J. Wells, Hot Springs National Park from John R. White, Acting Chief of operations, National Park Service, April 13, 1939. One page carbon copy.

 

9.         “Report on a Trade Survey” conducted during the month of June 1932. The survey was sponsored by the Business and Professional Women’s Club with the cooperation of the Chamber of Commerce. The object of the survey was to find out how many Norman people were trading in Oklahoma City, and why they did not trade in Norman. One carbon copy of survey, 33 pages, with accompanying cover letter and example of “Norman Trade Survey” Questionnaire.

 

Miscellaneous

 

10.       Proclamation establishing Oklahoma as a state, November 16, 1907. One typewritten and two carbon copies.

 

11.       “Wagon Yard” song, newspaper clipping, and words to other songs, handwritten.

 

12.       “Des Moines Ideas.” Three pages of typewritten quotes.

 

13.       “Criticism.” One page and two quotes on criticism, typewritten.

 

14.       Leaflet advertising Professional Writing by Walter S. Campbell.

 

15.       List of stamped paper on sale for face value, at the Philatelic Agency, Post Office Department, Washington D. C. Typewritten list, 2 pages, January 14, 1943.

 

16.       Miscellaneous.

 

17.       Envelopes, letters from Argentinean Minister of Agriculture, 1939. Data form.

 

Box 32: Newspaper Clippings

 

Ledger Book    Ledger book of newspaper clippings. Subjects include:

Charles N. Gould

Quotes by Dr. Gould

Agriculture

History

Legislature

Minerals

Folder

1.         Newspaper clippings regarding Oklahoma and Texas place names.

 

2.         Newspaper clippings of lectures to be given by Dr. Gould.

 

3.         Miscellaneous newspaper clippings.

 

Box 33: Newspaper Clippings

 

Notebook

1.         Notebook of newspaper clippings, 1926-1927. Subjects include:

Oklahoma Geological Survey Publicity

Field Conferences

Resources

Oil

A. A. P. G.

 

2.         Notebook of newspaper clippings, 1926-27. Subjects include:

Flood Control

Academy of Science

Questions and Answers

Campus - History, Dr. Bizzell’s Inauguration

University News Bulletins

Maps

Miscellaneous

1927 legislature

 

Box 34: Writing by Gould’s Colleagues

 

Folder

1.         “Only a Matter of Time” by George H. Ashley. One complete typewritten manuscript, 4 pages, date unknown.

 

2.         “Hawks and Owls, the Farmer’s Friends” by R. D. Bird. One complete carbon manuscript, 1 page, date unknown.

 

3.         Holding Down a Claim” by Charles H. Bishop, with cover letter, October 12, 1928. One complete carbon manuscript, 9 pages.

 

4.         “Why the University of Oklahoma is Located Where It Is” by J. J. Burke. One complete typewritten manuscript, one complete carbon manuscript 10 pages, March 27, 1929.

 

5.         “Early Dawn of Creation,” as given to John H. Camp by Chief Tahlingwaler of the Sankers Tribes in the South Congo of Central Africa in 1892, with cover letter, November 17, 1927. One complete carbon manuscript, 16 pages.

 

6.         “Rural Religion in Cleveland County Oklahoma” by E. N. Comfort. One carbon copy, 4 pages, date unknown.

 

7.         “A Preliminary Paper on the Simpson Group of the Arbuckle and Wichita Mountains, Oklahoma” by C. E. Decker, printed by permission of the Director of the Oklahoma Geological Survey. One complete carbon manuscript, 14 pages, date unknown.

 

8.         “Mesquite” by J. Frank Dobie, Published in the Southwestern Sheep and Goat Raiser, December 1, 1938. One complete carbon manuscript, 17 pages.

 

9.         “Address Given in Commemoration of the Life and Work of the Late Dr. Stuart Weller,” organized by M. M. Leighton, at the fall meeting of the Association of American State Geologists held in the offices of the Illinois State Geological Survey, Urbana, October 20, 1927; Addresses presented by T. C. Chamberlin, U. S. Geological Survey (T. W. Stanton), Dr. H. B. Kummel, Dr. W. R. Jillson, Dr. E. S. Bastin, with cover letter. One complete carbon manuscript, 16 pages.

 

10.       “Presidential Address,” by M. M. Leighton, with cover letter, May 9, 1930. One complete carbon manuscript, 21 pages.

 

11.       “Stabilization of the Petroleum Industry,” by Leonard Logan, presented before the Petroleum Division, American Institute of Mining and Metallurgical Engineering, New York, February 19, 1931, which is also the date for release of publication.

 

12.       “Observations of the Geological Structure of the Valley of the Mississippi,” by Thomas Nuttall, copies from the Journal of the Academy of Natural Science of Philadelphia  II, part I. (1821-1822), read December 1920. Three copies complete manuscript, one typewritten and two carbon copies, 34 pages.

 

13.       “Drainage that Pays,” by S. H. McCrory with cover letter, March 10, 1926. One carbon manuscript, 6 pages.

 

14.       “Knowledge of Geologists,” by M. J. Munn, date unknown. One complete typewritten manuscript, 2 pages.

 

15.       “The need of the Nation’s Engineers,” by Dr. Henry Mace Payne, addressed to the 25th Anniversary of the Illinois State Geological Survey, date unknown. One complete typewritten manuscript, 3 pages.

 

16.       “Economics of the Crude Oil Potential of the United States,” by Joseph E. Pogue, presented before the Petroleum Division, American Institute of Mining and Metallurgical Engineers, New York, February 19, 1931, which is also date of release for publication. One complete typewritten manuscript, 9 pages.

 

17.       “A Search for Water on the High Plains,” by Chester A. Reeds, 1905. One complete typewritten manuscript, 9 pictures, 11 pages.

 

18.       “Pennsylvania Cycles in West Virginia,” by David B. Reger, delivered at the quarter Centennial Celebration of the founding of the Illinois State Geological Survey, April 30 and May 1, 1930. Includes map and charts of the Pennsylvania System. One complete carbon manuscript, 42 pages.

 

19.       “Coal and Petroleum,” by Henry D. Rogers, copied from Harpers Monthly XXVII, No. 158 (July 1863), 259-264. Four complete manuscripts, one typewritten, three carbon copies, 16 pages.

 

20.       “A New Process for Producing Vitrified Ceramic Products,” by Joseph B. Shaw and Myril C. Shaw. Reprinted from Journal of the American Ceramic Society, March 1, 1930. One complete typewritten manuscript, 14 pages.

 

21.       “The Petroleum Industry,” by George Otis Smith. A Speech delivered by G. O. Smith, Director of the Geological Survey, Department of the Interior, before International Petroleum Congress held at Tulsa, Oklahoma, October 7, 1924. One complete typewritten manuscript, 8 pages.

“America in High,” by George O. Smith. A Commencement Address, Colby College, Waterville, Maine, June 18, 1928. One complete typewritten manuscript, 14 pages.

“Our Share in the Nation’s Business,” by Gorge O. Smith, presented at a joint meeting of the Los Angeles Section, American Institute of Mining and Metallurgical Engineers, and the American Mining Congress September 12, 1928. One complete typewritten manuscript, 6 pages.

“Engineering Standards for Society,” by George O. Smith, an address delivered at the Annual Dinner, American Institute of Mining and Metallurgical Engineers, February 20, 1929. Two complete typewritten manuscripts, 8 pages.

“Geological Survey has Large Tasks Ahead,” by George O. Smith, Annual Report, released for afternoon papers November 26, 1930. One complete typewritten manuscript, 3 pages.

“Neskalonska,” by George O. Smith, date unknown. Two complete manuscripts, one typewritten, one carbon, 4 pages.

 

22.       “Notes on Geology on Indian Territory,” by John R. Stevenson, published in Transactions of the New York Academy of Science XV (1892-1896). Three complete manuscripts, one typewritten, two carbon, 17 pages.

 

23.       “Lyons Co., Kansas, Archeology,” by J. B. Thoburn, September 8, 1927. Two complete manuscript, one typewritten, one carbon, 17 pages.

 

24.       “The Paleozoic Section of the Arbuckle and Wichita Uplifts in Oklahoma,” 1927 with extensive cover letter. Two copies carbon manuscripts, 39 pages.

“E. O. Ulrich’s Arbuckle Mountain,” table, 2 copies.

“Simpson Group,” table, 1 copy.

“Revised Section of Lower Paleozoic Rocks of the Arbuckle Mountains,” by E. O. Ulrich and C. E. Decker, with table. One typewritten copy, 2 pages, one carbon copy, last page is missing.

 

25.       “Clinical Sedimentation of the Pennsylvania Period and its Significance,” by J. Marvin Weller. Published with permission of the Chief, Illinois State Geological Survey in The Journal of Geology XXXVIII, No. 2 (February-March 1930), 97-135. One set of galley proofs of article.

 

26.       “Researches in the Geology of Finding and Recovering Oil,” by David White, an address presented before the International Petroleum Congress, October 7, 1924 and release October 7, 1924. One complete typewritten manuscript, 12 pages.

 

27.       “Geology 106 - Fossils in Stratigraphy” by Ray Wilson. One complete typewritten manuscript, 23 pages.

 

28.       “First oil Well in Choctaw Nation,” by Muriel H. Wright, with cover letter, handwritten, December 24, 1927. Two complete manuscript, one typewritten, one carbon, 9 pages.

 

29.       “The Mineral Resources of Oklahoma as a State Asset,” by J. G. Puterbaugh, President of the McAlester Fuel Company, McAlester, Oklahoma, an address delivered at the Annual meeting of the Oklahoma Mineral Institute Conference, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma, December 10, 1942. One complete typewritten manuscript, 13 pages.

 

30.       “Mineral Raw Materials of the Paint Industry,” by K. J. Keating, Factory Manager, General Paint Co., Tulsa, OK. One complete typewritten manuscript, 6 pages.

“Plastics Derived from Coal” - chart, 2 copies.

 

31.       “Development of Technical Education for the Petroleum Industry,” by H. C. George. Reprinted from Mining and Metallurgy, June, 1934, 2 pages.

“The Role of the Combustion Engineer in Refining,” by Joseph W. Hays, 3 pages (1928).

 

Outsized Material

 

The following materials are contained in one outsized box:

 

Map of Oklahoma depicting of a field trip made by Charles N. Gould, June 15 to August 17, 1900.

 

Advertisement - Martha Jane Oil Company

 

The Oklahoma Daily, March 9, 1920. “First Survey Trip in Covered Wagon,” and other articles related to geology.

 

The Southwestern Collegian IV, No. 40, June 25, 1898. Publication of Southwest Kansas College, Winfield, Kansas.

 

The Poteau News 45, No. 34, March 7, 1940.

 

The Amarillo Globe, February 23, 1925, page J. “A Few Facts About Carbon Black.”

 

The Daily Oklahoman, December 21, 1930, page 8. “A City Oil Pool is Surprising to Geologist,” by Charles N. Gould.

 

The Daily Oklahoman, May 6, 1928, page 2-D. “Choice Food for ‘Rock Hound’ Abounds in Arbuckles.”

 

The Daily Oklahoman, October 10, 1926, page 2-B. “Oklahoma Geology,” by Charles N. Gould, (question and answer).

 

The Daily Oklahoman 33, No. 107, May 3, 1925. “Mid-Continent Oil News.”

 

The Daily Oklahoman, September 27, 1925, page 1-B. “Bizzell Opens New Era at Oklahoma University.” “Mid-Continent Oil News,” page 2-B.

 

The Daily Oklahoman, November 2, 1924, page 14-D. “Prosperous Oklahoma.”

 

Newspaper Clippings:

 

The Daily Oklahoman, June 11, 1926. “Mexican Names provide Plenty Amusement for Readers of Signs.”

 

Wewoka Times Democrat. “Keeping in Step,” a review of Oklahoma Place Names written by Charles N. Gould.

 

The Daily Oklahoman, July 25, 1926. “North Fork is River of Many Names, Epics.”

 

Oklahoma City Times, May 14, 1937. “El Reno’s Name Variation of Nearby Points.”

 

The Daily Oklahoman, January 8, 1928. “Human Bones Unearthed in Recent Work.”

 

North China Daily News, Shanghai, 1926. “English Place Names.” “Trans-Pecos Place Names,” by Henry T. Fletcher, 2 clippings. “Books and Things,” by Lewis Gannet, (Oklahoma Place Names book review).

“My Texas” by J. Frank Dobie. “Texas Pace Names.”

 

Geological Map of the Pikes Peak Region announcing courses in Geology to be taught at Colorado College Summer Session, June 16 - July 25, 1941, by Donald B. Gould.

 

The Oklahoma News Bulletin, Norman, Oklahoma 14, No. 6, November 4, 1940.

 

“Rock Formations of Kansas,” a chart compiled by Raymond C. Moore, State Geologist, Kansas Geological Survey, Lawrence.

 

 

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