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Found 13 results

  1. I need some help. From my new pit location. Eocene Castle Hayne Formation, Comfort Member. A partial Marine Mammal? tooth with root. Archeocete? Sirinean? PPinned? @Boesse @Al Dente @siteseer
  2. sixgill pete

    Palaeophis vert? Sea Snake.

    I believe this vert is from the Eocene sea snake Palaeophis sp. If so a very rare find. This is also from my new pit. Eocene Castle Hayne Formation, Comfort Member. Jones County, N.C. Thanks to @Plax for the thought to look into snake. @Al Dente @Boesse @siteseer
  3. Brett Breakin' Rocks

    Carcharocles (Otodus) auriculatus 04

    From the album: Sharks and their prey ....

    Carcharocles (Otodus) auriculatus North Carolina, Castle Hayne fm.

    © © Matthew Brett Rutland

  4. sixgill pete

    Gitolampas oviformis

    One of the few items in my collection which was not self collected. Given to me by another forum member. The location this was collected from is now paved over and has been closed for close to 2 decades. A rare find even at that site. Once known as Santeelampas oviformis, Kier (1980) assigned this to his early Biozone. Known from only a very small handful of sites in North and South Carolina's Castle Hayne, Warley Hill and Santee Limestone Formations. One of the intriguing things about this echinoid is the lack of matrix inside of the test. You can see this in the last
  5. sixgill pete

    Periarchus sp.

    Periarchus sp. is found in Zullo & Harris (1987) sequence 3 of the Castle Hayne Formation ( Kier, (1980) middle biozone). It is differentiated from Periarchus lyelli only by the placement of the periproct. In P. sp the periproct is below the midpoint between the peristome and the posterior margin of the test. On P. lyelli it is slightly above. Kier (1980), identified this sand dollar as Protoscutella plana; however Osborne, Mooi and Ciampaglio (2013) determined the oral plate structure separate these specimens from Protescutella plana and belonged in the Genus Periarchus.
  6. Seems like the subject of piddock clam burrows comes up here on occasion. I found this interesting example of a clam burrow that was in the hard ground at the top of the New Hanover Member of the Late Eocene Castle Hayne formation. The clam had apparently burrowed through the indurated conglomeratic limestone including the turtle shell. It's a bit difficult to discern in the pics but the sediment is burrowed as well as the shell so the burrowing happened in the hard ground, not in the turtle shell. The result is a half circumference burrow. If not for the bored sediment one could make a case f
  7. Al Dente

    Microcrinus conoideus

    First described crinoid from North Carolina. It is one of the more common and easy to identify.
  8. Al Dente

    Himerometra bassleri

    One of the more widespread of the Eocene comatulids. This species is found in several Southeastern and Gulf states.
  9. Al Dente

    Hertha plana

    One of the smaller comatulids from the Castle Hayne Formation. Has an irregular outline.
  10. Al Dente

    Democrinus simmsi

    Only described stalked crinoid from the Castle Hayne Formation. Quite common in some areas, absent in others.
  11. These columnals can be quite common. Some are smooth, some warty.
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