T W Reader geological photographs, long excursions 1910 - index, GA 'Carreck Archive'

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T W Reader geological photographs, long excursions 1910 - index, GA 'Carreck Archive'[edit]

Swanage Excursion, May, 1910[edit]

Page 5 P805969 [Lulworth Cove.]. [Swanage Excursion, May 14th 1910]. The Cove at Lulworth has been hollowed out in the cliffs by the force of the waves. It is nearly circular in shape being 1380 feet across at 21 feet deep at low water with a break in the side by way of entrance from the sea.
Page 5 P805970 [Lulworth Cove.]. [Swanage Excursion, May 14th 1910]. The Cove at Lulworth has been hollowed out in the cliffs by the force of the waves. It is nearly circular in shape being 1380 feet across at 21 feet deep at low water with a break in the side by way of entrance from the sea.
Page 5 P805971 [Lulworth Cove.]. [Swanage Excursion, May 14th 1910]. In the 'Good Old Days' Lulworth Cove was one of the chief centres of the smuggling trade along the south coast as owing to its peculiar conformation the entrance is practically hidden.
Page 7 P805972 Lulworth Cove. Swanage Excursion, May 14th 1910. Lulworth Cove is one of the most interesting examples of the work of the waves on tilted strata of various degrees of hardness.
Page 7 P805973 Lulworth Cove. Swanage Excursion, May 14th 1910. Here we find the hard Portland Stone forming a solid barrier to the sea while behind it are the softer Purbeck and Wealden Beds.
Page 7 P805974 Lulworth Cove. Swanage Excursion, May 14th 1910. Owing to the action of the waves finding a weak spot the Portland Beds have been broken through and the soft sands and clays of the Wealden and Purbeck have been eaten out thus leaving a large hollow forming a natural harbour of about 450 yards across.
Page 7 P805975 Lulworth Cove. Swanage Excursion, May 14th 1910. It owes its slightly oval shape to the Chalk on its northern side resisting the waves while the denudation goes on at a quicker rate in the Wealden and Purbeck Beds of its Eastern and Western sides.
Page 9 P805976 Lulworth Cove. Stair Hole. Swanage Excursion, May 14th 1910. This remarkable section shows how much the strata are disturbed. Here the beds are much broken and cemented by veins of calcspar. The shales squeezed up in the central part of the Cove open out towards their outcrop at the edge of the cliff and are in some instances slightly inverted.
Page 9 P805977 Lulworth Cove. Stair Hole. Swanage Excursion, May 14th 1910. This remarkable section shows how much the strata are disturbed. Here the beds are much broken and cemented by veins of calcspar. The shales squeezed up in the central part of the Cove open out towards their outcrop at the edge of the cliff and are in some instances slightly inverted. Added note: Middle Purbeck, Lower Purbeck, Portland Stone.
Page 9 P805978 Lulworth Cove. Stair Hole. Swanage Excursion, May 14th 1910. West end of Stair Cove. Added note: Portland Stone, Lower Purbeck Beds.
Page 9 P805979 Lulworth Cove. Stair Hole. Swanage Excursion, May 14th 1910. East end of Stair Cove.
Page 11 P805980 Stair Hole. Swanage Excursion, May 14th 1910. Stair Hole is a good illustration of the action of the sea upon inclined strata of unequal hardness. This rampart formed of the Portland Stone has been breached in several places by the constant battering of the waves.
Page 11 P805981 Stair Hole. Swanage Excursion, May 14th 1910. Stair Hole is a good illustration of the action of the sea upon inclined strata of unequal hardness. This rampart formed of the Portland Stone has been breached in several places by the constant battering of the waves.
Page 11 P805982 Stair Hole. Swanage Excursion, May 14th 1910. Here the sea having bored a hole in the Portland Limestone has gained access to the Wealden strata behind. The soft Upper Purbeck strata and the Wealden sands and clays are being rapidly scoured out leaving a large oval hollow enclosed seawards by a wall of Limestone.
Page 11 P805983 Stair Hole. Swanage Excursion, May 14th 1910. Here the sea having bored a hole in the Portland Limestone has gained access to the Wealden strata behind. The soft Upper Purbeck strata and the Wealden sands and clays are being rapidly scoured out leaving a large oval hollow enclosed seawards by a wall of Limestone.
Page 13 P805984 East end of Man o' War Cove. [Swanage Excursion, May 14th 1910]. As an example of marine erosion this portion of the coast shows the relative resistance of the various beds of which this part of the Isle of Purbeck is constructed in a most striking manner. The hard Purbeck Limestone standing out and the softer Chalk beds being eaten away. Added note: Purbeck Limestone, Chalk.
Page 13 P805985 A great factor which helps this erosion is that the beds here owing to earth movements are standing on end. [Swanage Excursion, May 14th 1910]. Added note: Vertical Lower Purbecks, West end of Man o' War Cove.
Page 13 P805986 Every hard rock capable of offering any resistance to the waves forms a headland, while every soft band is soon hollowed out and forms a bay. [Swanage Excursion, May 14th 1910]. Adde d note: Man o' War Cove looking W.
Page 13 P805987 The Portland Stone and Purbeck Limestone gives a very craggy appearance to the scenery directly it has been cut across by the waves as this view of the Durdle Door headland well shows. [Swanage Excursion, May 14th 1910]. Added note: Headland West of Man o' War Cove.
Page 15 P805988 Man of War Bay. Swanage Excursion, May 14th 1910. Man o' War Cove illustrates how when the sea having pierced the Portland Stone barrier (as is seen at its commencement at Stair Cove) soon hollows out the Purbeck and Wealden beds behind. In this case the softer beds have entirely gone, the sea now having reached the Chalk which has for the time checked it.
Page 15 P805989 Man of War Bay. Swanage Excursion, May 14th 1910. Man o' War Cove illustrates how when the sea having pierced the Portland Stone barrier (as is seen at its commencement at Stair Cove) soon hollows out the Purbeck and Wealden beds behind. In this case the softer beds have entirely gone, the sea now having reached the Chalk which has for the time checked it.
Page 15 P805990 Man of War Bay. Swanage Excursion, May 14th 1910. Man o' War Rocks. Here the Portland Stone 'wall' has perished leaving only the bases in places now above water.
Page 15 P805991 Man of War Bay. Swanage Excursion, May 14th 1910. The Chalk which forms the first serious obstacle to the sea after the Purbeck Limestones have been destroyed now forms an inner cliff.
Page 17 P805992 Durdle Door. Swanage Excursion, May 14th 1910. The Purbeck Limestones being of a tough nature are able to offer a stubborn resistance to the wind and the waves. Originally these beds were deposited in a horizontal sheet but during the great volcanic disturbances that took place in this country during Miocene times these beds were forced up into great folds which run East and West, the tops havings been worn away the sides stand up as if placed on end.
Page 17 P805993 Durdle Door. Swanage Excursion, May 14th 1910. The Purbeck Limestones being of a tough nature are able to offer a stubborn resistance to the wind and the waves. Originally these beds were deposited in a horizontal sheet but during the great volcanic disturbances that took place in this country during Miocene times these beds were forced up into great folds which run East and West, the tops havings been worn away the sides stand up as if placed on end.
Page 17 P805994 Durdle Door. Swanage Excursion, May 14th 1910. The intense pressure in these earth movements have [has] compressed these beds so that the outcrop of the Chalk and Portland Stone are 2 1/2 miles apart at Swanage and only about 130 yards apart here at Durdle Door. Apart from the thinning out of the beds they have been compressed to 1/4 of their normal dimensions.
Page 17 P805995 Durdle Door. Swanage Excursion, May 14th 1910. Now that these horizontal beds are in a vertical position the sea has gradually worn them away but this mass still standing has had the fractured or softer portion removed thus leaving an arch 40 feet high and 40 feet wide.
Page 19 P805996 Durdle Door looking West. This shows the flat horizontal Purbeck Beds now in a vertical position. Swanage Excursion, May 14th 1910.
Page 19 P805997 Durdle Door. Swanage Excursion, May 14th 1910.
Page 19 P805998 Purbeck Beds East of Man o' War Cove showing old ripple marked shore deposit now in a vertical position. Swanage Excursion, May 14th 1910.
Page 21 P805999 Durdle Cove. Swanage Excursion, May 14th 1910. In Durdle Cove a number of small overthrust faults springing from the main 'Isle of Purbeck thrust fault' are displayed to perfection. One of them which runs along the lower part of the cliff facing Durdle Door is marked out conspicuously by a line of caves.
Page 21 P806000 Durdle Cove. Swanage Excursion, May 14th 1910. In Durdle Cove a number of small overthrust faults springing from the main 'Isle of Purbeck thrust fault' are displayed to perfection. One of them which runs along the lower part of the cliff facing Durdle Door is marked out conspicuously by a line of caves.
Page 21 P806001 These overthrust faults all slope southwards at 10 degrees to 20 degrees and in every case the roof has been pushed northward and upwards over the floor for a distance of a few feet. Swanage Excursion, May 14th 1910. These structures relieved the strain by enabling the upper limb to pass further over the lower limb than would have been possible by folding alone.
Page 21 P806002 These overthrust faults all slope southwards at 10 degrees to 20 degrees and in every case the roof has been pushed northward and upwards over the floor for a distance of a few feet. Swanage Excursion, May 14th 1910. These structures relieved the strain by enabling the upper limb to pass further over the lower limb than would have been possible by folding alone.
Page 23 P806003 Fossil Forest, Lulworth. Swanage Excursion, May 14th 1910. This forest grown land surface of the Lower Purbeck is studded with stumps of coniferous trees with their roots embedded in the soil among which are many prostrate trunks which are enveloped in limestone which has originated as a structureless deposit of tufa such as is deposited in water oversaturated with carbonate of lime. The tufaceous envelope generally domes over the heads of the stumps.
Page 23 P806004 Fossil Forest, Lulworth. Swanage Excursion, May 14th 1910. This forest grown land surface of the Lower Purbeck is studded with stumps of coniferous trees with their roots embedded in the soil among which are many prostrate trunks which are enveloped in limestone which has originated as a structureless deposit of tufa such as is deposited in water oversaturated with carbonate of lime. The tufaceous envelope generally domes over the heads of the stumps.
Page 23 P806005 Fossil Forest, Lulworth. Swanage Excursion, May 14th 1910. Where a prostrate trunk has been enveloped the dome assumes an oval form. When the mass has weathered away that enclosed a prostrate trunk it has the appearance of an open coffin. This ledge giving a wonderful view of the fossil forest shows the strange forms assumed by the tufa.
Page 23 P806006 Fossil Forest, Lulworth. Swanage Excursion, May 14th 1910. Where a prostrate trunk has been enveloped the dome assumes an oval form. When the mass has weathered away that enclosed a prostrate trunk it has the appearance of an open coffin. This ledge giving a wonderful view of the fossil forest shows the strange forms assumed by the tufa.
Page 25 P806007 Chapmans Pool. Swanage Excursion, May 16th 1910. Chapmans Pool is a small semicircular bay cut out by the sea at the head of the Rentscombe [Renscombe] Valley in a dull slaty-coloured Kimmeridge Clay passing upwards into Portland Sand. Added note: Kimmeridge Ledges, Houns-tout Hill.
Page 25 P806008 Chapmans Pool. Swanage Excursion, May 16th 1910. Chapmans Pool is a small semicircular bay cut out by the sea at the head of the Rentscombe [Renscombe] Valley in a dull slaty-coloured Kimmeridge Clay passing upwards into Portland Sand. Added note: Kimmeridge shale, Kimmeridge Clay, Houns-tout Hill, Portland Stone, Portland Sand.
Page 25 P806009 Chapmans Pool. Swanage Excursion, May 16th 1910. Section at St. Aldhelm's Head. Owing to the more rapid erosion by the sea of the softer Kimmeridge Clay beds the Portland stone has fallen in huge masses from the upper cliff forming a talus all along the beach. Added note: Portland Stone, Portland Sand.
Page 25 P806010 Chapmans Pool. Swanage Excursion, May 16th 1910. St. Aldhelm's Head. In winter the falls of the cliffs continually destroy the path so the coastguardsmen have to keep it open and mark it out with whitewashed stones. Added note: Lower Purbeck Beds, Portland Stone, Portland Sand, Kimmeridge Clay (hidden mostly by falls of rock from the Portland Beds).
Page 27 P806011 St. Albans Head. Swanage Excursion, May 16th 1910. The height of this headland is given at 550 feet. Above the Kimmeridge shales and marls is a fine loamy sand with bands or great oval doggers of calcareous stone 120 ft thick and above this a bed 50 feet thick of Portland Limestone.
Page 27 P806012 St. Albans Head. Swanage Excursion, May 16th 1910. Portland Limestone from top of St. Aldhelm's Head.
Page 27 P806013 St. Albans Head. Swanage Excursion, May 16th 1910. Nothing grander can be conceived than these storm beaten edges of Portland Limestone crowning the dark high slopes of Kimmeridge Clay. This long array of seeming towers, bastions and curtain walls are such as might be defences of some vast city of an ancient time.
Page 27 P806014 St. Albans Head. Swanage Excursion, May 16th 1910. Nothing grander can be conceived than these storm beaten edges of Portland Limestone crowning the dark high slopes of Kimmeridge Clay. This long array of seeming towers, bastions and curtain walls are such as might be defences of some vast city of an ancient time.
Page 29 P806015 St. Albans Head. Swanage Excursion, May 16th 1910.
Page 29 P806016 St. Albans Head. Swanage Excursion, May 16th 1910. The Little Normal Chapel of St. Aldhelm's standing on the highest part of St. Albans Head.
Page 29 P806017 St. Albans Head. Swanage Excursion, May 16th 1910. Dancing Ledge. On this portion of the coast are several quarries in the Portland Stone, and natural caverns hollowed out by the waves. This gets its name from a large platform of cherty limestone over which the breakers dash in rough weather.
Page 31 P806018 Winspit Quarry. [Swanage Excursion, May 16th 1910]. In this quarry is seen the Portland Limestone a part of which yields the well known Portland Building Stone. This stone is worked by quarries and tunnels wherever a vessel could be moored against the vertical face of the cliff.
Page 31 P806019 Winspit Quarry. [Swanage Excursion, May 16th 1910]. In this quarry is seen the Portland Limestone a part of which yields the well known Portland Building Stone. This stone is worked by quarries and tunnels wherever a vessel could be moored against the vertical face of the cliff. Added note: Stone beds, Chert beds.
Page 31 P806020 Winspit Quarry. [Swanage Excursion, May 16th 1910]. The stone worked for building is the lowest course of the upper non-cherty division and is about 8 feet thick. Added note: Purbeck Beds, Shrimp Bed, Perna Bed, The Stone Beds.
Page 31 P806021 Winspit Quarry. [Swanage Excursion, May 16th 1910]. The 'Shrimp bed' forms a well marked white band. Its name being derived from the Chela of Claw of a lobster like crustacean which is frequently found in this band. Added note: Purbeck Beds, Shrimp Bed, Perna Bed.
Page 33 P806022 Bournemouth. Swanage Excursion, May 17th 1910. On the 'East Cliff' is a surface of blown sand beneath which is Plateau Gravel. The Boscombe Sands which is the lowest bed of the Brackleshams then follows. The remainder of the cliff are the Bagshot Beds, the marine series above and the freshwater beds below.
Page 33 P806023 Bournemouth. Swanage Excursion, May 17th 1910. Section showing the broken character of the Boscombe Sands with their current bedding showing the action of tides and storms in the old estuary.
Page 33 P806024 Bournemouth. Swanage Excursion, May 17th 1910. The Bagshot Sands were deposited in a great river flowing from the west. It was shallow and sluggish and rivalled in size the modern Ganges or Mississippi. Added note: Bagshot Sands.
Page 33 P806025 Bournemouth. Swanage Excursion, May 17th 1910. These clay beds are covered with a dark lignitic sand with many fragments of wood and plant stems and were laid down as banks of mud and sand at a river's mouth. Added note: Plateau Gravel, Boscombe Sands, Upper Bagshot Sands (Bournemouth Marine Beds) clay overlaid by thin bands of lignite.
Page 35 P806026 Bournemouth. Swanage Excursion, May 17th 1910. This chine cut in the Bournemouth Marine Beds is the most striking of the Hampshire Chines.
Page 35 P806027 Bournemouth. Swanage Excursion, May 17th 1910. Lyell states that this chine has been deepened 20 feet in a few years.
Page 35 P806028 Bournemouth. Swanage Excursion, May 17th 1910. At the head of each chine there is a spring the waters of which have been chiefly instrumental in producing these narrow excavations.
Page 35 P806029 Bournemouth. Swanage Excursion, May 17th 1910. There are no clay beds in this portion of the strata, the clay exists in thin partings between the layers of sand.
Page 37 P806030 Bournemouth. Swanage Excursion, May 17th 1910. On the Double Dykes, Hengistbury Head. [Group photo].
Page 37 P806031 Bournemouth. Swanage Excursion, May 17th 1910. In the Middle Bagshot of Durley Chine is seen a band of blocks of Quartz Grit. These blocks seen in situ afford a good illustration of the way sarsen stones (the relics of beds which formerly extended over the Chalk Downs of the S and W of England) are considered to have been formed.
Page 37 P806032 Bournemouth. Swanage Excursion, May 17th 1910. Durley Chine.
Page 37 P806033 Bournemouth. Swanage Excursion, May 17th 1910. Here we find them as the weather denudes the sand away settling down to the base of the section. In course of time all the sand gets washed away leaving a series of scattered stones which we call sarsens of greywethers.
Page 39 P806034 Swanage Church. Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910. The stone of which this town has been built is from the same band that Corfe Castle is constituted viz the Purbeck 'Burr'.
Page 39 P806035 Swanage Church. Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910. This is a very durable stone and the blocks still bear the toolmarks of the ancient masons.
Page 39 P806036 Swanage Church. Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910. 18th century carving.
Page 39 P806037 Swanage Church. Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.
Page 41 P806038 [Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.]
Page 41 P806039 [Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.]
Page 41 P806040 [Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.]
Page 41 P806041 [Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.]
Page 43 P806042 Swanage. Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.
Page 43 P806043 Swanage. Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.
Page 43 P806044 Swanage. Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.
Page 43 P806045 Swanage. Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.
Page 45 P806046 [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910].
Page 45 P806047 [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910].
Page 45 P806048 [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910].
Page 45 P806049 [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910].
Page 47 P806050 [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910].
Page 47 P806051 [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910].
Page 47 P806052 [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910].
Page 47 P806053 [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910].
Page 49 P806054 [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910].
Page 49 P806055 [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910].
Page 49 P806056 [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910].
Page 49 P806057 [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910].
Page 51 P806058 [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910].
Page 51 P806059 [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910].
Page 51 P806060 [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910].
Page 51 P806061 [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910].
Page 53 P806062 Cliffs at Ballard Head. [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910].
Page 53 P806063 Cliffs at Ballard Head. [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910].
Page 53 P806064 Cliffs at Ballard Head. [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910].
Page 53 P806065 Cliffs at Ballard Head. [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910].
Page 55 P806066 Old Harry. [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910].
Page 55 P806067 Old Harry. [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910].
Page 55 P806068 Old Harry. [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910].
Page 55 P806069 Old Harry. [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910].
Page 57 P806070 Peveril and Swanage Bays, Ballard town and Old Harry rocks. [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910].
Page 57 P806071 Peveril and Swanage Bays, Ballard town and Old Harry rocks. [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910].
Page 57 P806072 Peveril and Swanage Bays, Ballard town and Old Harry rocks. [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910].
Page 57 P806073 Peveril and Swanage Bays, Ballard town and Old Harry rocks. [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910].
Page 59 P806074 Peveril Point. Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.
Page 59 P806075 Peveril Point. Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.
Page 59 P806076 Peveril Point. Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.
Page 59 P806077 Peveril Point. Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.
Page 61 P806078 [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910].
Page 61 P806079 [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910].
Page 61 P806080 [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910].
Page 61 P806081 [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910].
Page 63 P806082 [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910].
Page 63 P806083 [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910].
Page 63 P806084 [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910].
Page 63 P806085 [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910].
Page 65 P806086 Peveril Point. Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.
Page 65 P806087 Peveril Point. Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.
Page 65 P806088 Peveril Point. Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.
Page 65 P806089 Peveril Point. Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.
Page 67 P806090 Durleston Bay. Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.
Page 67 P806091 Durleston Bay. Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.
Page 67 P806092 Durleston Bay. Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.
Page 67 P806093 Durleston Bay. Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.
Page 69 P806094 Durleston Bay. Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.
Page 69 P806095 Durleston Bay. Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.
Page 69 P806096 Durleston Bay. Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.
Page 69 P806097 Durleston Bay. Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.
Page 71 P806098 Durleston Bay. Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.
Page 71 P806099 Durleston Bay. Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.
Page 71 P806100 Durleston Bay. Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.
Page 71 P806101 Durleston Bay. Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.
Page 73 P806102 Durleston Head. Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.
Page 73 P806103 Durleston Head. Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.
Page 73 P806104 Durleston Head. Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.
Page 73 P806105 Durleston Head. Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.
Page 75 P806106 Tilly Whim. Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.
Page 75 P806107 Tilly Whim. Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.
Page 75 P806108 Tilly Whim. Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.
Page 75 P806109 Tilly Whim. Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.
Page 77 P806110 [Tilly Whim]. [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910].
Page 77 P806111 [Tilly Whim]. [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910].
Page 77 P806112 [Tilly Whim]. [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910].
Page 79 P806113 Tilly Whim. Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.
Page 79 P806114 Tilly Whim. Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.
Page 79 P806115 Tilly Whim. Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.
Page 79 P806116 Tilly Whim. Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.
Page 81 P806117 Tilly Whim. Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.
Page 81 P806118 Tilly Whim. Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.
Page 81 P806119 Tilly Whim. Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.
Page 81 P806120 Tilly Whim. Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.
Page 83 P806121 Tilly Whim. Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.
Page 83 P806122 Tilly Whim. Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.
Page 83 P806123 Tilly Whim. Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.
Page 83 P806124 Tilly Whim. Swanage Excursion, May 18th 1910.
Page 85 P806125 [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910].
Page 85 P806126 [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910].
Page 85 P806127 [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910].
Page 85 P806128 [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910].
Page 87 P806129 [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910].
Page 87 P806130 [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910].
Page 87 P806131 Agglestone Rock. [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910]. Tertiary outlier.
Page 87 P806132 Agglestone Rock. [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910]. Tertiary outlier.
Page 89 P806133 Agglestone Rock. [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910].
Page 89 P806134 Agglestone Rock. [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910].
Page 89 P806135 Agglestone Rock. [Swanage Excursion, May 18th? 1910].
Page 91 P806136 Isle of Purbeck. Corfe Castle. Swanage Excursion, May 19th 1910.
Page 91 P806137 Isle of Purbeck. Corfe Castle. Swanage Excursion, May 19th 1910.
Page 91 P806138 Isle of Purbeck. Corfe Castle. Swanage Excursion, May 19th 1910.
Page 91 P806139 Isle of Purbeck. Corfe Castle. Swanage Excursion, May 19th 1910.
Page 93 P806140 Wareham. Swanage Excursion, May 20th 1910.
Page 93 P806141 Wareham. Swanage Excursion, May 20th 1910.