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American citizen. (Butler, Butler County, Pa.) 1863-1872, January 30, 1867, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86053370/1867-01-30/ed-1/seq-4/

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farmer*' grpartrnfttt.
Patent Office Report, 1866.
CALCAREOUS MAH TOES.
M-OARBOIfATS OV MMI.
Application of Lim* lo Land.
( Continued.)
Mo»t varieties of subsoil strata
make good compounds with lime.—
Sand and lime, with peat or turf, if
it can be obtained, should be mixed
for a elayey soil; and subsoil clay
and lime, for sands, gravels, loams,
and peaty lands. No farmer need
complain of want of materials to
make fertilizing compounds, since
every sort of soil may be used for
this purpose ; and not only is imme
diate fertility produced thereby, but
there are few districts in the coun
try, however barren, that may not
be improved, or brought into a fertile
state, by dressing W'th a well-pro
portioned nnx'uro of earth, clay,sand
and lime. Care should be taken,
however, to proportion the quantity
Of lime according as the land is light
or heavy, cold or warm. Light soils
hare been hurt by too abundant ap
plication of lime ; and while one part
of lime to form six or ten parts of
earth may do for light soils, one part
of lime to two, three, or more parts
of earth, will be required for heavy
soils.
The application of lime, alone, to
land long under tillage, is often found
not to be beneficial; but, if the same
quantity had been applied in a com
pound state, with sand, turf, earth,
clay, or vegetable mould, good effects
would bave resulted. On deep loams,
lime may be applied in a caustic
state, more frequently than to most
other soils ; but the testimony of ex.
perience is in favor of its being used
in a compound state.
Quicklime has the effect of disen
gaging and setting free the ammon
ia from guano and from fermenting
manures. It is prudent, therefore,
anil a safer practice to apply the lime
a short time before or after such
manures have been laid upon tbe
land. Where the soil is moist, and
abounds in vegetable matter, (here
may not be much loss, should the
lime and other manures come in con
tact beneath its surface; but in dry
soils, And on tbe surface of the land,
the admixture of the two ought to
be carefully avoided. After the lime
has been some time in or on the sur
face of the soil, and converted into a
mild state, it can exercise no injur
ious effect upon any kind of manure.
The most valuable variety of lime
for agricultural purposes is that ob
tained by burning oystersshells, and
allowing it to remain exposed to the
air a few hours to slack. Quarry
lime is not so good on account of the
magnesia which it often contains,and
from its small quantity or total want
of phosphoric acid. Tbe quantity
used must depend upon the nature of
the soil, and moisture, heat, or cold,
of the climate ; for, whilst 80 bush
els to the acre are sufficient for sandy
soils, loams will require 100, and
clay 150 bushels. Again, in a hot
sun, like that experienced in most
parts of the United States, the quan
tity should not be more than half as
much as in Great Britain, where the
Climate is cloudy, cool, and moist.
It must be regularly spread, and
lightly covered immediately with a
plough, or harrowed in with the seed,
but not too deeply, for lime, as a gen
oral rule, should be kept near the
Eurface.
Those unaccustomed to the appli«.
cation of lime or charcoal to land,
by sowing or spreading them upon th«
surtace, are often at a loss to know
how thick a coat to put on in order
to dispose of a certain number of
bushels to an *cre. Therefore, I
show at a glance, in the following
table, the depth, to the nearest thous
andth part of an inch, a given num
ber of bushels will cover an acre of
ground, assuming the bushels to con
tain 2,150 42-100 cubic inches ; aj
so, the nutLber of bushels necessary
to cover an acre of land to a requir
ed depth. For cxrmplc, if there be
300 bushels s >rcad to an acre, the
depth will l>e 103—1000 of an inch.
If the depth bo ono inch, it will re
quire 2,910 937-1000 >ushels tocov
er the surfacj of aji acre an inch
deep
r~ ■ I
IlHiheh | _ Jkptk - peUU Quant'yper acre
ptr am ,IncHdtciwuih luch.dtciwuili! Huih U.iUciwMU
I t I
20 0.007 . A . 1.0 2,916.5)37
30 0.010 i 0:9....2,625243
W 0.014 0.8 ~2,383.550
■ r >o 0.017 0.7 2,041.856
■M 0.021 • ' 0.6 1 750.162 <
70 0 024 0 5 1,458.469
M 0.027 0.4 1,166.775
■9O 0.031 O.S 875.081
100 0.084 t ;0.2 588.387
200 0 069 , 0.1„. w ... 291 604
800 0 103 I O.J 145.847
(TO BE COWmtJM).)
The American-Citizen,
13 published every Wednesday la the borough fo Buti®r
by C E AWDEBSOS in ths Arbitration room In the
C/Ourt House. ,
TSBMS:— S9.OO a yeer, If paid In advance, or within ,
ths first first six months; or 260 If not paid, until after |
the expiration o theflrst six mcnths.
TERMS OF ADVERTISING, Ac. ;
On* square, one Insertion —SI 00 (
Each subsequent Insertion - 60
% column for six months .....12 60
U column for six months •» 00
1 column for six months .. - 86 on
for one year... 26 00
\2 column for one year..... - 40 00 1
I columr for one year....* - - -.....-...T0 00
Professional and Business Cards, not sxceedlng ®
lines, one year L
Executor*, Administrators and Auditor's notices, each,3 00
Applications for License, each ............... 6o
Cautious, R«trays, Notice* of Dissolution, Ac., not
exceeding 1 square, 8 insertions, each - 00
iOljnes of Nonpareil, or Its equivalent, will mokes square
JOB WOBX.
sheet hand-bill, 60 copies or less sl^6
6 " • •' " *OO
Kill « °°
BLANKS.
For any quantity under 5 quires, $1 50 per quire; on all
amounts over that, a reasonable reduction will be made
BCSISEBS CARDS.
Single packs, $1~60; each additional pack, 60 cts.
LOCAL KOTICES.
lOcentsper line for each insertion.
DEATHS Ann MABKIAGE9,
will bepnblished gratis, where the same does not exceed
51iues; for each additional line, 5 eta. will be charged.
Advertisements of 0. C. Pale, Executors, Administra
tors and Auditor's notices; Estiays, Dlssoluflou of Part
nership, Cautions, and all transient advertissments .HOST
POSITIVELY UK PAII> 15 ADVANCE.
C. E. ANDERSON, Editor and Proprietor.
Dec. 6 18H6
Miscellaneous Advertisements.
QTAA. V STEER.
CAME to the residence of the subscriber In Fr: nk
lin township, foil New Castle road, five miles west
of Butler.J sometime this fall, a red steer, small star in
his forehead, belly and legs white, both ears cropped .
and a small point brok n »(f the born, supposed to be
tnree-years old. The owner is notified to come forward
prove properly, pay charges and take him away.
Dee. 19. t6. JOSEPII STEWART.
Orphan'* C ourt Sale.
OP HEAL ESTATE.
BY vlrtne of an order and decree of the Orphan's
Court of Butler county, the undersigned, Admin
istrator of Philip Di I lam in deed will expose to sale by
public vendue, on the premises on Friday the 25th day
of January, 1867, at 10 o'clock, a m., the following
real estate, situate In Brady townsnip, Butler Co.
bounded and described as follows: on the north by land
of Ulrich Carrican, en the east by lands of Nichoi .s
Carricau, on the south by lands of John Barker, aud
west by lands of Henry Double, containing
30 ACRES,
TEKMBOF SALE :—One-third of the purchase raonev
in hand, aud the balance In two eunal annual install
ments, with interest from confirmation of sal"-
JACOB HOIIRER,
Dec, 19 60—ts. Administrator
Orphan's Court Male or Ileal
Estate.
BY virtue of on order and decree of the Orphans
Court of Butl«*r countv, the undersigned, admin
istrator of Wm Keighart, will expose to sale, by pub
lie vendue, on the premises on Friday the '2b of Janua
ry, 1*67, the following real estate, sltuete in Clearfield
township. Butler county, bounded and described as fol
lows; on the north by hinds of John Mllllgan, on the
••ast bv lands "t Michael Denny, on the north by lands
of Patrick Denny and .las Kerr, and west by lands of If
Urady, containing EIGHTY ACRES, uvrt e or lew.
TERMS One-third of the purchase money In hand,
the balance in two equal annual Installments, with inter
est from confirmation of sale.
PETEIt FENNEL,
Dec 19'fl6—fs. Administrator.
FARM FOR SALE.
THE sahscriber ofieri for sala Lis splendid farm,
situate In Butler tp.. North East of and adjoining
the borough of Butler, containing
84 Acres of Choice Land,
under » MRh.titeof cn!:tr«tlon <«n line Mrk honw
lite .on erected \ll tie»e building* :< t> In c m.ii
ton. A l4igno.ika.il o. choice Knit ol niuiu.. every
TblsFam it AVc ! Wat«red.
One t,ood Coal bank opened, and in food so king o -
TERMS R.;
ilfing on tiie r-em ies.
Deo. 12 IS6&&m) CHRIS.'AN SEIBERT.
FAEH FOE SALE.
mn R sulmi'ber < tr»-n C»r ss'e tho &rm on which h
| now *s ■ H ii Pftm 'ov»4
Pa ain : *s WM of SSM iliii g, 3 mie» \onfi en»i of
Ulad* M«. a>id 2 IT. if. |..nt i»f the Alegheuy a«U
Butler Plank Road; co >.a'n itg
125 ACRES,
about R5 acres cleared, and under good improvement.
Well w-nt*red and timbered, a good young orchard of
choice fruit, about 60 trees now bearing A good Log
house with frame kitchen attached, a large and nub
stantial frame barn, a stoce spring house, and other
outbuilding! thereon erected. There are 40 acres of
good upland meadow. ' This place is well adapted for
either Stock or Grain, and is in a good pelgbl>orliood :
4 churches within 3 miles, and a good brick school
house within of a mile Those desirous of purchas
ing a good farm, on reasonable terma, will please call
aud examine the premises.
Nov 28.3010.• JOHN WARIHAM.
PUCE TO GET BARGAINS.
•cm m in.
THE undersigned would resp?ctfnlly it form the imb
lie, that he has on hands at the old stand of-8 ED
WICK A BRoWN , a large assortment of
Saddles and Harness,
COLLARS, WHIPS,
and all articles usually kept tn his lina of busins
which ha will sell at reduced pricea.
Ail work mart* to order ; and repairing done on
the shortest notice. *tb|
Remember the p»ace. one door south of Byk«' Pho
tegraph Gallery, Main Street, Butler, Pa.
_ „ „ P. P. BKOWN.
Dec. 5, 66, 3 BUM.
Drug and Grocery Store.
TH* sabecribers hava Just received, and are now
opening, at their Store-room, opposite Pater Duff\'s
In Butler,
An Extensive Assortment
DR CGS, MEDICINEg
OILS. PAINTS,
PYE STDFFS,
PATENT MEDICINES.
TOILET SOAP, PERFUMERY,
AND THE
CHOICEST LIQUORS
For chemical and mediscinal purposes. Also, all kinds
ofArushes, Notions, &«.
liyslelana preacrlp(| ABa emrmfallr
and promptly compounded.
IN THE GItOCKKY DEPARTMENT
will be found almost every article for fam
ily use. Also
NAILS, GLASS,
GLASSWARE, QCEKNSWXRE,
COCKEBV, STONEWARE,
BUCKETS, TCBS,
4c., Afl., &c.
The highest market prico paid for ah
kinds of produce in exchange
FOR GOODS.
M. J !fS L Bi.? I | , EFFENBACHER '
The Tribune for 1867.
The Tilbune enters upon the year IStfJ more prosper
om in business than ever before. The expediency of
enlarging onr pages—thus making Till TBIBI NE the
largest end chexpect newspaper in Amerlea—wss doubt
ed bv many. We have found our accnuiri ft* it. The
etivuUt ion of THS TBtsos* is steadily Increasing and
oar advertising patronage has increased so much that
ft is more difficult to print our news than when we used
s smaller • - est. and this difficulty we can only meet by
frequently publishing supplementary pages.
The close of the war has impoe«-d upon Tut TBIBFMS
the discussion of momentous and peculiar problem*
We have met them as beet «e could, l-iboring with sin
cerity for Freedom. Social Progress, Political Equality,
Impartial KnfFiage—All Mights for All. A Republi an
Preeident became the enemy Of Republicanism, and ire
have been called upoa to denounce and expose the treach
eries of a degraded Administration, ft was not without
pain, certainly not without much thinking. th»t we
made an is»ue with President Johnson. The people ap
proved our course by returning their radical representa
tives to power. The elections of I*66—as important to
the tuition as Lee's ■urrender—make new duties, Re
construction is now the duty of the country—political
reconstruction—reconatruction in flnaurvs and tariff*.
We are no longer pressed by war neces-itles, and we
must amend our war experiments. The present condi
tion of the currency ha grievona evil. Trade suffers;
our manufacturing Interests are In a precarious state.—
A dollar does not mean a dollar, but it< fraction It
may be sixty cent 4, it may be ten. It la a sentiment,
not a fact. When the laborer earns his dollar, lie does
not know whether he has one loaf of bread or ten. All
husineas is feverish and unsettled. We thluk Ibis ean
only be remedied by H wise and Intrepid policy at Wash*
ington—-by reducing the currency to the specie basis.
Upon this we shall laslst.
The necessity for Protection to Labor again presses
npoii us. We regret that on this most important meas
ure ths Republican party is divided. An honest but
mischievous minority In the West, particularly, aro
endeavoriug to creates policy which can only result
In the prostration of American Industry—the degrada
tion of Labor and th aggrandizement of English cap
i alists During the many years of our work we hare
struggled agaiiut this Interest. We believe protection
more necessary n -w than eTer before, and w« shall in
sist upon the bioadeat and widest legislation f>r the
Rights of Labor
In the perplexing question of Reconstruction we see
no reason to amend (he policy which we hare asserted
since the close of the war. It then seemed to us that
Emancipation of the Black should be followed by Suf
frage fir Ibe Black. We did not see the wisdom of a
policy of promiscuous confiscation and hanging We
had too much blood in war t-> ask for blood in peace—
even to gratify angry vengeance. It seemed Important
that the&>uth should concede Suffrage, and that the
North should concede Amnesty. Pome of our friends
disapproved of this; but Congress has followed our ad
vice. Amnesty has been approved by Congress—to a
greater extent than we claimed in The Tribune. We
have held that the men who starred captives in rebel
dungeons, who murdered surrendered prisoners, who
violated the rules of war. and aided the assassination of
Mr. Lincoln,should he tried and punished. Congress
and the Ad mini*! ration have agreed t hit n • punish irent
ahould be inflicted even upon men whoarecharged with
theae crimes, and the only measure looking like pun
ishment Is the amendment of disfranchisement froOi
holding office, which is merely a sentimental and not a
practical penalty. On the other hand, the pasaaue of
the Civil Rights Bill, the Freedman's Bureau Bill, and
the Bill for Suffrage in the District of Columbia, show
that reconstruction will not be consnuimated without
suffrage and protection for the Blacks. The policy of
The Tribni e has been practically adopted by those who
differed with us during its discussion. We never quar
rel with friends who ate impatient with us. We do
thetn the Justice of believing they go their Way to what
is right, just as we trust they will do us the justice of
believing we goour way to what is right We work
for the same object, but perhaps in different ways. We
have no higher aim than to secure peace to this nation,
and to all nations—liberty, progress, happiness, virtue,
and the universal brotherhood of man. And for this
we shall continue to toil In our bent way.
We have reorganised and strengthened every depart
ment of The Tribune. We have correspondents In
every part of this country and In every country of the
world ; resident correspondents in every capital and
commercial centre In Europe and South America; ape
cial correspondents Who follow Important movi men's
in all parts of the earth. The es ablishmeut costs a
treat deal of money, and to organize it we have invested
many thousands of dollars. W hen we state that there are
three hundred people directly or indirectly connected
with the editorial department of The Tribune, charged,
in a greateror leaser degree, with writing for its col
umns and in giving it news, and that for every itom of
news we pay money, the vast expense of our publication
may be imagined. We intend to enlarge tln-ae facilities
and not only to gather news from all parts of the world,
but to ask the most gifted men of other countiies to
write for our columns. With many of them we have
already entered into negotia'lons which will result in
giving to the > enders nf The Tribune a series of essays
that, both for their intriusic value and the fame of their
lllnstrious authors, will long be memorable in the his
tory of journalism. We postpone for the present a
more definite annouticnment.
Friends of Impartial Justice and Progress! we greet
you on the bright prospects before us Friends of The
Tribune) we appeal t» those who believe that an in
creased circulation ol The Tribune would conduce to the
political, Ihtellectual, snd moral wellbeiug of the Re
public, to aid us iu effecting such increase.
XBR M H «
WEEKLY TRIBUNE.
Mail subscribers, singleeopj , 1 year—s2 numbers $2 00
Mall subscribers, clubs of five 9 00
Ten copies or over, addressed to names ol sub-cri
l.ers, each 1 70
Twenty copies, uddressed to names of subscribe s 34 00
Ten copies, to one address 16 00
Twenty copies, tu one address 30 Ol)
An extra copy will be sent for each club of ten.
BKMI-WEF.KLY TRIBUNE
Mall subscribers, 1 copy, I year—lo4numbers $4 00
do 2 copies, do d 0... 7 00
do 6 copies, or over, for each ropy... 3 00
Persons remitting lor 10 copies S3O will receive an exti-a
copj fer 6 months.
Persons remitting for 16 copies 915 will recoive an extra
copy one vear
For SIOO we will send thirty four copies uid The Daily
Tribune.
DAILY TRIBUNE.
Ten dollars per anauu).
Terms, rash in advance.
Drafts on New York,or Post Office orders, payable to
the order ofThe Tribune, being safer. are preferable to
any other mode of remittance. Pubscriher* who aend
money by Express must prepay Bspres* charges. Ad
dress. THE TRIBUNE,
January 9, '67, 3w. New York.
" (Jnqiie.Oniinbljr (lie be.t nnntKlned
work of tlke kind In the World."
HARPER'S
NEVT MONTHLY MIGA2INE.
Critical Notice $ of the Prrti.
It Is the foremost Magaeuje of the day The fireside
never had a more delightful companion, nor the million
a more enterprising friend, than Harper's Magazine.
Mcthoditt (Baltimore)
Tha most popular Monthly in the world.—iV. Y. Ob-
Krwr.
We must refer Interim of Eulogy to the high tone
and varied excellences of HAMPER'S MAGAZINE—
a journal with a monthly circulation of nbouj 170,000
copies—in whose agos nro to be found some of the
choicest light and general reading of the day We
speak of thia work as an evidence of the culture of the
Amufloan People; and the popularity it has acquired
is merited. Each number contains fully 144 pages oi
reading matter, appropriately illustrated with good
wood cuta ; and it contains in itself the racy monthly
and the more philosophical quarterly, blended with
the best fea tu res of the dally journal. It has
power in the dissemination of a love of pure literature.
TacasEti's Uuidr to American Literature, London.
The volumes bound constitute of themselves e libra
ry of miscellaneous reading, such as cannot be found in
the name compass in aoy other publication that has
corns under our notice — Boston Conritr.
SUBSCRIPTONS --1867-
The Publishers have perfected a system of mailing
by which they can supply the Magatine and Weekly
promptly to those who prefer to receive their periodi
cals directly from the office of Publication.
The postage on Harper's Magazine la 24 cents a
year, which must be paid at the so becribers post office
XKHBH s
Hiim'i UiOiiißE, one y(ar....M«. 00.
An extra copy of either the Magasine or Weekly
will be supplied gratis for svery club of five Subscribers
at $4 OO each, in one rftnittance; or aix coptes fo r
S2O 00.
Hack Numbers can be supplied at any time.
A Complete Set. now comprising: Thirty-Three Vol
umes, in neat cloth binding, w>!l bo sent by express,
height at expenie of purchaser, for $2 *5 p«r volume
Siu&lc vgjumee, by mail, postpaid $3 uo. Cloth caaea
for binding, 58 cvnta, fcy mail, postpaid.
*%* Subscriptions sent from British North Americin
Providences must be accompanied with 24 cents adap
tional to prepay United States Postage. Address,
HAKPBH A BROTHERB
Nov. 14 Gfl. Franklin Square. New^York.
Orphan'* Court Hale.
SY virtue of an order and deciee of the Orphans'
Court, in and for the county of Butler, the under
led, Guardians of the minor children «ud grand child
of Jas. Thompson, late of Cherry township, mid county
dee'd, will (Art for aale, at public vendue, on the prem
ises. at one o'clock P. M.of MONDAY, 'he 2Cth day
of February next,
172 ACRES OF LAITD,
more or less, situated in said township of Cherry, aaid
county bounded on tha north by lands of R. J. Bryan;
on the east by lands of Wm. Logue; on the south
by lands of tha heirs of Jamee Armtsrong.dec'd; and
on the west by lands of R. J. Bryan.
Turns or SALE : —One-third of the purchase money to
be paid at the confirmation of sale by tha Corwt. and
the residue in two equal annual payments therefrom,
with iutereat from confirmation of aale.
ISAAC DOUBLE.
_ _ JOBI AH E. RUSSELL,
Dec. Guardian;
Stray Steer.
to tha re.ict.ur. o< Ik* ■abKrtbcr.liTlaK I.
V worth tp., OD or about tb. eiftth of I>«c, 1806
i! "V- 10 !»«««• two or thr..
yaars °*d. No marks visible. The owner is requested
-»»-
ju «. 3. ;4. Pf&OB, Towothlp C)«rk
JOHN SCOTT,
One Door South of J, M. Thompson's
Law Office,
IN BUTLER,
ANNOUNCES that he is now opening audg receiving
his Second stock of
MIX ft rain rati
Consisting of DRT GOODS, ef all dessriptions, such ss
CLOTIIS.
CASSI MERES.
SATIN ETTS,
JEANS,
TWEEDS.
VKVNCII MRRINOM.
SILK;
POPLINS,
ALPACAS,
COBURGM,
NOTIONS,
hearty pad? Clothing,
FLANNELS OF ALL*.KINDS AND COLORS.
B&amkets,
CARPETS,
Aac£ 011 (Sloths.
Groceries,
Hardware,
Queens ware,
Hats*
Gaps,
Boots,
& Shoos,
SOLE LEATHER,
And all such goods as this market requiros, which will
be sold CHEAP.
uu Mi mmm s
,\o Trouble to Uiow Good*.
Highest Market Price Puid for all
kinds of merchantable Produce.
N0v.14 C 6) JOHN SCOTT.
OTESKM STOOP J
FOR
Diarrhoea, Dysentery, Colic, Chol
era Morbus, Cholera Infan
tum, Fits from Worms,
Wind in the Stom
ach and Bow
els, dec.,
BUT
■» ■•/ a" ■ c *- jg ■« ■. w
Fon
Children when Teething!
AND TO PRODUCE SLEEP.
mil If* Medicine is positively wairanted superior to any
1 other articte of th« Mud in market, and in sold in
that way that persons canjlmve their money refunded l»y
calling on tho Local Agent if not perfectly satisfactory.
*#-Sold everywhere at 26 cent« per bottle.
J. C. KKDICK A CO.,
not 21, 'Cfl—suios] Agents tor Butler.
A SEWING MACHINE PREMIUM
WILCOX A GTBRS' CELEBRATED noiseless Few
ing machines offored aa premiums for subscribers to
Arthur's Home Magazine
FOB IQS7.
The HOME MAGAZINE is now no w II known to the
rea tng public,f at «r.e need scarcelysay what has often
been said, that Us editor regard literature KM something
higher than a simple art. That its crowning excel
lence th ey consider its power for good. And so they
will overs* ek to make the home 'Magazine the minis
tor of all things pure and noble, tliej teacher, whether
hy Sto y, pne .11 or cssiy. that only as men live by tlio
"Golden R .le 1 ' can thev be wise or happy.
In order that onr lady readers throughout the corn
try may have true styles of diess, we have placeu our
Fashion Department in tho hands cf
M'IIIO. Deiuorcsl, of ,\ow York.
Tl»in lady has become th• arbiter of fashion in the
mi tod Stare* find II is gratifying to know that her tasto
e pure and womanly
TERMS yearly in advance.—! copy, 2.50. 4 copies
f" r frt.OO. 112. eopi.-s, and one extra to getter np of clubs
flO. 9 copi<»*. and one extra sls. 14 copies and one
extri, s'2l* Sample Noe 2U cent*.
premiums we hare selected a pair of charm
ing pictures—"The Departnre of the Swal
'»« »•" »nd «♦ The Httnrn of the Hnn<-
lowi." On<- of th»»se pictures will l>e M«-nt io each
person from whom we receive a club of subscribers as
above. One will also be sent to each single subscriber
who eends us 60 for the Home Magazine.
• s•'{ we will send the- ''Home Magazine," anil
the "Children's Hour," Mr- Arthur's new Magazine for
the' Little
OUR SEWING MACHINE PREMIUM.
The machine we offer (WILCOX * GI MIS') Is the
No. 2, as described In the manufacturers list, rash pr.ee
SSO, furnished with hommer, feller, and braider This
machine lias become a house bold favourite on account
of Us noiselehtness, rapidity and euay management. A
child can work it
For 50 subscribers to florae Magazine and 112 100 we
send one of these machines. Pat in order to enabk
those who cannot procure so many subscribers to get a
machine. we have so arranged the offer that, by the ad
dition of a sum above what may be secured for sub
scriptions, of from $5 to S3O, according to site of list
a«r one may obtain a machine *%. u end 90 cents for
specimen ember of Home Magazine and get foil par
ticulars, Address
„ T. 8 ARTHUR A CO.,
Nov 28 G6. 4 mae.) 323 Walnut 81. Philadelphia. Pa
Are you afflicted with a Cough
or Cold ? Are you predisposed
to Consumption T Are the
lives of your children in jeop
ardy from sudden and repeat*
ed attacks of Croup ? if so,
purchase*a Box of
BLADK'S EUPHONIAL
LUBRICATORS!
THE PEOPLES MOST SURE
AND EFFECTUAL REMEDY
FOR COUGHS, COLDS, CROUP,
CATARRH, ASTHMA, DIP
THERIA, BRONCHITIS
AND PULMONARY
DISEASES.
The Lubricator i« a medical preparation In the for*
of a loaenge, which of ft)! mode* is the most pleasant
and convenient. They contain no deleterfoue ingredi
ent, aad warranted to be always safe even for the weak
est and most sensitive stomach. In Croup they give
immediate relief For Coughs and Colds they are in
valuable. For Catarrh, A-tbma. Bronchitis they have
no equal in the market, (vide rnrtiAcateaaccompanying
each box.) Diptherla, that dreaded and deeolating dis
eentrol wonderfully and aln»*timmediately.
No Public Speaker, Singer or Teacher, should be with
out them, as they removo hoarseness and strengthen
and clear the voice.
Always BM them in time, aad if symptoms are
severe nee very freely.
J. 11. Blades k Co., Proprietor, Elmira, S. Y.
for tale by all Druggists.
J HkNDERSO.N AC®',
_ .. , Whole«ie Agents,
Bee. 11, lIM -l&t, Pittsburg, Pa.
THE
Saturday Evening Post.
A BEAUTIFUL PREMIUM EN
GRAVING.
Reduced Prioes to Clubs.
The SJ TVROA r KYKSIVG rOSTfI >HI benutl
ful tteel eugiavinx (n med o** or Llxs'a HAPPY BoVftS)
26 inches long by 20 inches wide—to every single ($2 60)
subscriber, and to every one ending on a club.
It will commence in tlie first number vf January a
new story, called ** THE OUTLAWS DAUGHTER,
A Tale of the Southwest," by Emerson Dennett, author
of"The Phantom of the Forest." Prairie Flower," Ac.
This will be followed by other Serial Stories from the
bent nuthors, Shorter Stories, Bwy* Sketches, Letter*
Agricultural Articles. Ac., are alsc regularly given.
The I'ofct is Neutral in Politics—being exclusively de
voted to Literature and does not discus* Politkr.il or
Sectarian questions—leaving these to the Political and
Religions Press. .
It offers among its Premiums W heeler and Wilson s
fewing Machines, Silver Plated Tea fcots. Spoons, and
Pitchers, Gold and Silver Watches, Double Barrel Guns
Aliens Rifles, MeLxloon's, Clothes Wringers' Appletons
Cyclopediai, Ac.
New Subscribers who subscribe now for 1667 will
have their names entered on the list of THE POST st
etice—and receive the vhote year 1807 betidet.
rm: *c m smM. M r
1 copy (and one Premium EsgravingJ ¥2 &0
4 copies '• 44 " " •• • 600
fi » (and one gratis) HOO
8 »' (aud one gratis) J2 00
20 '• (and one gratis; 23 00
One copy earh of POST A LADY A FRIEND, ft 00
! • The goiter up of a club will always receive a copy o
; the PREMIUM KNG HAVING. Members of a club
1 wixhiug the Premium Engraving must remit One Dollar
Extra.
Those desirous of getting up Clubs or Premium Lists
should incloss fire rents lor sample piper, containing
the partioulars. Address 11, PETERSON" A CO.,
319 Walnut St. Phlladsiphia.
THE subscriber would respectfully Inform the public
thai he lins erected a new CARRIAGE and WAG
ON MAKING SHOP, on Street, opposite
J. 11. NeglnV, and below the M, K. Church, where lie
is prepared to do all kiuds ol work in his line of bus!
ness, snob as making Buggies, Carriages, Wagons, Sul
kies, Sleighs, and any thing in the line of Carriage and
Wagon making.
R< pairing done in theshortctt possible time.
49-01 VI! HIM A CALL-b*
Nor. 7, 'ol—tl [ FELIX II TRUXA L.
FOR SALE.
rjIIIH subscriberoffcis for sale his propeety situate in
X the borough of Emlenton, Yenang • cunntj, I'wnn a,
consisting of one Fir-it-elaae Hotel with Wareroom at
tached. idtuated nt the Allegheny Wharf, at the end of
the bridge, and very convenient to where the Railroad
Depot is located ; one of the beat Xew Burns In the coun
ty, well calculated for Tavern purponeM. «nd Livrey
Stable; also, one new Brewery, with all the apparatus,
only a few months in use. and in coirplete order. An
abundance of Water, with Hydrant to protect the build
ina from fire.
This property will he sold In part, or In whole, and on
reasonable terms. This property In well worthy of tho
notice of any person or persons who may deaire to pur
chase.
Fur further particulars inquire of the subscriber liv
ing on the premises. S. KBEIS.
Nov. -8, 18C0—3 mos.
lirady & Ga e
(Successors to Jones & Co.)
Corner Fourth and Wood Streets.
BANKERS & BROKERS,
PITTSBURGH, PA.
Dealer* In all kinds of
GOVERNMENT PECTJRITIES.
* FOREIGN EXCHANGE.
GOLD,
81LVER and COUPONB
INTEREST NOTE!*.
Collections made on all accountable points in the
United titate* and Canadas.
Interest Allowed on time De
posits.
Highest Rates Paid for Coupons.
An*. IS " Cmm.
GERMANTOWN TELEGRAPH
A Family an i an Agrlcutura Journal,
Of the Largest and Handsomest Des
cription.
DEVOTKiI TO
CHOICE LITERATURE, including Poetry. Novelettes,
Tales, an-l Moral Entertaining Reading generally.—ln
the Literary Departmei t we shall present the ckioirext
varieties within the reach of our extended nie'ins. Tho
Novelettes, Tales, Pottty, Ac., shall he Mipplicd from
the beat and highest sources, .and be equal to auvthing
to be found In any journal or magazine.
AGRICULTURE AND HORTICULTURE, embracing
Farming, hardening, Fruit-raising, Ar. Our labor* in
this department for over thirty years, have met the
Cordial n|rprobati<>n of the public. Our purple has
been to furnish useful and reliable luf »rtnuti..n upon
the*e very importint brancheiof Industry, and to pro
tect them so far an within our power against the false
doctrines and selfish purposes »>f the many empire* and
scnaation-ndventurers by which the Farmer is incessant
ly assailed This portion of tho UERMANTOW.X I*LE
URApit is alone worth the price of subscription.
NKffri DEPAKTMENT—The same industry, care,
and discrimination. In gathering an-l preparing the Stir
ring Events of the Day, expressly for this paper, which
hitheit > ha* been one of Its marked features and given
so universal satisfaction, will be continued with redoub
led efforts to meet the increasing demand of the public.
Tr.Rais.—Two dollars aud fifty cents perannntn. No
orders received wjtliout tho cash, and subscript ions stop
ped at the end &112 tho time paid for.
A> dress, PHILIP R. FREA?,
Editor and Propi letor ,Gorinantowii. Phiiudelpba, Pa
FRANK MOORE'S
Anecdotes, Poetry, and Inci
dents of the War.
582 page*, double column, LoiM.fuliy illustrated witli
11 e'egant Cabinet Steel Engraving*.
OPINIONS OF TIIB WORK.
Horace Greeley In the Tribune of June 5, says :
4 * It is an exceedingly rich book, containing more mat
ter of Interest than ell the novels that bavo been Issued
for the la*t si x yiowf, or that will be f»r the next six.—
It gives the best things said, done, or written by Rebels,
as well as Unionists, moet judiciously selected, compsct
ly put together, and handsomely printed. Jt s sold
only ov subscription; but those who have a chance to
subscribe and don'*, will make a blunder."
The New York Evening Poet says;
"The book i* full of fun and fatbos, wit and humor,
patriotic sentiment, end strange adventures. It tills up
the ontllnes of formal histories of the war, end gives a
better and morerferhl picture of the times we have ju»t
passed than any of them. It is just the book for
44 A RAIXT DAT AT A COUHTRT IIW."
The New York Commercial says:
44 Mi. Moore has given ua a book which surpasses in
intoreet anything of the kind which has appeared or is
likely to appear in the thousand and one war histories
which are published or annouueed."
" OREKLKY'S ORKAT CONFLICT,
AND
MOOBE'S AMSCPOTES
together form a complete History of the Rebellion "
We want good agents In parte of every State in the
Union. Terms very liberal to experienced cauvaasers,
MALKOR FKM ALE
Descriptive circulars se&iop application.
Address
JAMES PORTERS- General Agent,
Ho. 45 Bible House, New York.
Kor 28,'M.
NEW GOODS!
rTU/ E Subscriber has just returned from tne EASTERN
JL CITIES, having purchased a
Large Stock of Goods,
which he now offere at hiaßtorein Butler. A fall line
of the following articlea,
TOYS,
Toy Sewing Machine, Yankee Locnsts,t rowing Roosters,
Oolden Nightingales, Eggs of Pharaoh's Set penta,
Chinese Transparencies, A Dqllsln every variety.
Pocket Cutlery, Faxcily Porket Uiblw,
Hymn Books, Photograph Albums.
Cum Balls. Also a full line of Mis
cellsneous works. A general
assortment of School Books.
Every variety of Mem
orandums and IH
aries. Baskets,
all styles.
Paper and Envelope*.
Wall Paper,
Window Shade*,
And Fixture*.
At wholesa?sand retail, at city prices
Culi and Examine my Stock of Ooo^s
H. C. Heisejian.
SiitlwNm 7 im.3 mo* ■
THE LIGHT OF THE WORLBI
DR. MAGGIEb'S
PILLS AND SALVE.
Tht*»e fife giving nmnllw are now, fcr the first tlm#
given publicily to the world. For over a quarter of •
century of private practice tlie ingredieuts in these
LIF -GIVINGPILLS!
Have oeen need with Ihe greatest success. Their mlsale
is not only to prevent diabase, but to cure. They aenrtfc
out the various maladies by which the patient is Buffer
ing and re-lnvlgoratea tbe failing system. To tha Aged
and infirm a few dose* of these FILLS will prove to be
A VERY FOUNTAIN 0 YOUTH
For in every ornthij adi new life and vitality, and re
store /ho waning energies to their nritdine state. To
the young and middle-aged, they will prove most inval
uable, at a ready, specific, and itc- ling medicine. Here
is a dream realized that I'ofct • del eon soughl for
three hundred years ago, and nov <t found. Ho looked
for a fountain that would restore the old to vigor and
make youth ever
An ISternalSpring!
It was left for thfi day and hour to realize tbe dream,
and show, In one glorious fact, the mc-gfc that made it
fair. i
THESE FAMOUS REMEDIES
Cannot stay the flight of years. but they can force b« ck
and hold aioof, disease that might triumph over the
aged and the young. Let none hesitate then, but scire
the favorable opportunity that offin. When taken as
prescribed
FOR BILIOUS DISORDER
Nothing can be more productive of cure than tho*c
Pills. Their almost magic influence is felt at mice: and
the naval concomitants of this mo.it distressing disease
are Removed. The** remedies are made from the purest
Vegetable Compounds,
They will not harm ihe most delicate female,and can
be given with good effect in pioscribed doses to ths
youuge-,t babe.
For Cutaneous Disorders
And all e uptlons of the skin, the is ino#t in
valuable. It does heal externally alone, but penetrates
with the most searching effects to ths very root of the
ovill
DR. mm PUIS
Invariably Cures the Following
Diseases:
Asthma
Dowel Complaints
Coughs,
Colds,
Chest Li "eases
Costlveneaa.
Dyspepsia.
Diarrhcaa,
Drm.sv,
lability
Fever k Ague
Female Complaints
Headache
Indigestion,
Influenza,
Innamation,
Inward Weakness,
Liver Complaint,
Lownoae of Spirits,
Ringworm,
Halt Rhenrn
Scalds,
Pkin Diseases,
of Ice.—N'i'nf genuine without the sngraved
trade mark around cnch pot or box, edited by DR. J.
M A(j(H KL, 4-i, Fulton St., New York, to counterfeit which
is felony
Bold by all respectable Dealers In M'iiclne*
throughout the Uuited .States and Canada*—at 26 cents
per box or pot.
K<*r Pale at Pr. CIIAIIAM'S Drug Store, Bole
Agent in llutl?r Pa
The Magazine for the Times.
PETERSON'S JIGiIiHE.
Double sizesteel colored fashion Plates
fTIHIS popnlnr M' nlbl.r M#C«7JIIA ID fbo cheapen in
1. llio woi 111. In 180/ it wiil tou tain
ONE THOUSAND PACKS :
FJIJRTKEV BPLKXDID FTEBL PLATES I
TWKLVk: MAMMOTH FASHION PLATES!
TWELVE CnL'MiH) |MTIKHN'S!
NINE IIUNIiKEO W'Oi'O CUTS!
TWENTY-FOl'ii PAGES OF MCbIGI
All this will be givon for noly TWO POLLAPS a year
or a doi'ar less tliun Magazine* of (lit class of "Petei
sun." its
Thrilling. Tales and Novelettes
Are tlie h«t published anywhere. - All the most popu
lar writers nre employed to write originally f-r 'Peter
sou " in |B*>7, in addition to its usual quantity uf short
stories, F<>nr Original Copyright Novelette* wilt he giv
en, by Ann 8. Stephens. Frank Lee ILm-nhct, Klla Hod
man, and th« Author of "Margret llowth."' It aleo
publishes
MAMMOTH COLOItED FABIIION PLATES
Ahead of nil others. These plates jrill he engraved on
eteel. twice the usual size, and will contain fioin lour to
six figures. They will he superbly colored. Also, s
pattern, from which a dress, mantilla, or cliiM* dies*
ran be ent out, without the HIJ of a nmutn i-maker. Al
so, several pages of ilouaeh Id and othrr receipts.
'lt is the best Lady's Magazine in
the World.
TRY XT FOR ONE YEAH.
r H*«- ssaiß i*—~ Always in Advance
One copy. oneyeai - $ 2 Oo
Fi<e ro,d«*,fi»r ono year ~ k <*'
Eight copies, for one yerir ~.. I*2 00
Fourteen copies, fjr one year 20 00
Pre rniu or Getting up Clubs.
To every peraon Retting op » club nf flro, eight or
foniteen, at the above rates, a copy of the
fir 1667 will he Riven gratia,
hpeefmens sent gratt*, when written for.
Address, poet-paid.
CHARLES J. PETERSON,
Nov. 14 60.) SOC Chestnut Street, Plii adelphia, Pa.
TIE BPTS fIKEM.
| A fIKAUTIFUL PIUWIUM ENGRAVING.-*
REDUCED PRICKS TO CLUBS.
The LADY'S FRIEND for HO7. the fol
lowing nevelets: —A New Story, by Mrs Henry Wood,
author of "East Lynne," "The <,hannings," kc. "How
a Woman had her Way," by Elizabeth Pie*c<4t, au
thor of "TuM by the Bin, 11 ** No Longer Young," by
Amanda M. Douglass, Author of I*i Trjttt,'' Ac., and
••Dora Caatel," by Prank Lee Benedict.
It will give A Splendid Double Peg® Finely Colored
Fanhion Plate—-engraved on Steel—in every nnmber.
It will give a beautifully executed Fancy Steel engra
ving in every number.
It will give a large aasortment of Wood Cuts, illus
trating the Fashions, Faucy Work, Ac., in every num
ber.
II will give a popular piece of Music, worth the coet
of the Magazine in itself—iu every number.
It will give a copy of the beautiful Premium Steel
Engraving—"One of Life's Ilappy llunrs ' —2B inches
long by 2U inches wide—to every e (S2XO, subecri
ber, and to every person sending on a Clnb.
It afters AS premiums. "Wheeler k Wilson's Sewi G
Machines. ' "Silver Plated Tea Sets " 4 Spoons," 44 ft
clwn," "OoM and Silver Watch—, ' l4 Gnna," *RI e«,'*
"lleiodeona,'* "C-othet Wringers,'' "Appleton'si. yclo
pedias, «fc.
•m- k »«. &w mm
1 copy (and the large Crrmiam Engraving.) $J 60
4 copies •* M " 4 * ** M '* 000
5 V (and one gratia) 9 00
8 *< (and one
One copy of each of LADY'S FRIEND* POST, UOO
The getter up of a Clnb will always receive a copy of
the PREMIUM WORaVftKJ. Members of a Club
wishing the Premium Engraring inUKtr.cmit One Dollar
Extra.
Th"se desirous of getting up r lnbs or Preminm
Lists, should enclo-e fifteen centa for Sample Magazine,
containing the Particulars.
Address DEACON k PETERSON,
319 Walnut St., Philadelphia.
GRAPE VINES
FOR SALE,
OA A AACONCOHD, 1 year old. No 1 vine*. 34cents
VViUI/\l each, f-l per down. s2o per 10», fir«o
per 1000 No 2 vines'2jcents each. $i 60 per dozen.
115 per lOO.ftlttperloOO. Delaware No 1 vines 40 ets
each. fa per dozen S3O per 10U, $260 per 1000. "ol
3o cents each. $3 per dozen, S2O per 100, SIBO per 1000
Creoling 60cents each, $5 per dozen, S4O pf.r 100. El.
seuburg 60 cents each. $5 per dozen. S4O per 100* Otir
vines liave boeu from single eyas in open
ground, and are «fi>upe/ioj quality. Those wishing
to pleat Tinea should order early as the demand pi o i
sea to be greater than the supply
Adduaa, SITLKR 4 Mow HEY,
Harmony. Butlqr Co., Pa.
J&L M.HO,
AppJe Trees delivered at Rochester or Few Castle, at '
sls pv 100. Peach Tieea sls per 100 Orders moat be I
accompanied by cash. Address,
J M 1/OWRET,
'- 1 " i .up
THE HAMILTO*
O O I 3 2\T "T"
OF NEVADA
LOCATION OF Hirrssi
MAMMOTH AND NORTH UNIOIf,
NYK COUNTY, NEVADA
tOt
Organized under a Special Charter from the State oj /V
CAPITAL STOCK $1,003,000
200.000 SHARES, |5 EAC H
Principal Office, 224, S. r jrth
PHIL A DEL VP
>Ot—
OTITIC MM. m •
PRESIDENT.
BOX. ALEXANDER RAMSR
U, S. Senator from Minnesota..
VICE-PRESIDENT.
ALFRED GILMORE,
Philadelphia,
SECRETARY.
JACOB ZIEOLER,
Philadelphia.
TREASURER.
EDWARD F- MOODY-
Cathier National Hank of the Republic
MANAGING DIRECTOR.
ROISEIIT W. HAMILTON
BOARD OF DIRECTORS.
HON. ALEXANDER RAMSEY.
Sr fttul, Hi .
Coi.. JACOB ZUOI.ER.
flutter, Ptnn
WM. U. OODEN, ISSQ.,
Chicago, 111.
ISAAC R DlM, sr., ESQ.,
Chicago, 111.
HON. ROBERT W. HAMILTON,
Nrenda.
GEOROE IV I'RESBURY, ESQ.,
flaltimore, Md.
FRANK BTEKLK, ESQ.,
Philadelphia.
HON. ALFRED UILMORI,
IhiliMphia.
COL. JOHN M. WETIIERILL,
Potltvillf. Pa.
K. RKED MTER. ESQ.,
Surveyor of the I\rt, Phtla
HON. T. J. COFFEY,
Philadelphia.
HON. GEO. \V. WOODWARD,
Chief Justice of the State of Ptnnjylvania
KANKKRS.
NATIONAL BANK OF THE REPUBLIC
SOLICITOR.
SAMUEL 0. THOMPSON, KIQ.
THE HAMILTON
<F>clrt Si silm fining (to,
O F IV T: V A I> A .
The proper! y of this C.>mf afir fMitnited in the Han
moth nud North Cnlon *li'>f (Ui |, |»i,ti {,-•». .\ye Ceeuty,
State t 112 Nevada, nud c .-mp « the following imnat.J
I'dgri rf tilrer t**rma mm' *':
LtOdKS LX MAM MO 111 JIINISO DISTRICT.
The Winnebrtgo l«e<ig-, Twelve hnndred feet.
I toon hedge 'inothhon and feot.
B-d Jacket I. On., thons nd bet
" \\ abushnw L«dge. ...Eighteen itindred feet.
«• f'jiliwa ledge Twelve bandied feet.
" Mammoth OnMstoek i<ed*e. Eighteen hundred feet.
Ve!|.»w Jacket Ledge. line thousand teet
•• Dec »tnh l edge, Twelve hundred t«-et.
«• C'om«t Ledge one iliouon M Lot.
" leviathan l<e-lge ?. handrail
" Emerson he 'ge i-n-thons nd fee
LIPCFS IV A HUTU VNtoN PISTh l'T
Ti e II 'inilton L-d»e. .....Twelve hundred feet.
Hamilton Kx Ledge, Twt-lre hundred feet.
" '"jiJ-wa 112 ed.*e. Twelve hundred feet'
•t fiecotah I.e.l»fe Twelve hundred feet*
'• (hits* V-\ll«?y Ex. I .. Twelve hiindre! fuel.
• 4 Itnshnell Et Lrdge 1 w»lve hundred feet.
" Forest Queen I t Ledge T«elre hundred feet.
14 I'onv Kx Ledice .. Tu'ohu t.
Ovefland Ft Ledge. . Twelvelmndied feat
Tfce i»(l|f*t» and Beard of iMru.tors or this Company
present the above combination of' twenty r <'t nud
able Silver Ledges. comprising tWenfy-fire thvtisan I
feet, whieb llmjr r.uifid.-ntly liuiieve embraces a proper
ty f.w profltablo silver mining unsurpassed by any en
tl.o Pacifia const.
This property was eele'ted and located by practical
and experienced miners, among the first, in North linio«
and .Mammoth which are justly regarded among: tho
)>e»t silver mlmn? districts in the Msto. on account of
the richness of the ores, the width of the vei»s. the
timber on them .uutniH. nud tho salt basins nnd grass
In the valleys.
1 his Company do not design to set forth statements
that will not he verified, and prefer nndsr-estimallng;
what they htdieye the results will f»rovo fuel in an
item**! gresit i*xponse in inanv of thp districts Tlm
% l Curry, Ophir, .Sivage, ajjd other celebrated mines Li
Wash .e, are r*aying from ii.ie.fi. .» twenty dolltrs|per
sord for wood. A twen»y stump mill wiiu-oneume fir
tern cords of wood per day, at sl!Vper cord, amounting
to per day. I i the Mimmoth and North Cnioip
districts it would hesitnply thecn|tin»,st pcrcotd. or p)0
per day. There is a large seri.igon this item. In the
c.mnmt.tlonof salt, which is Wg ly used In mining
! operations, the saving won'J the less th»n sdo per
oay over many other dlstr. li l-i tho»e two itsms thers
is no advantage in cost of ruuuing a twenty stnra;* milJ
j in the*«- il>tr cts which would max* a Jiuuos >rr.s yearly
j profit of iteolf.
It is not the intention of theCmnpany to work all this
property ai the pr-sent time, but to hold It in reserve
I for fuUiic disposition, either tjform a j.ait of it into
1 other orKimizations, or to erect other mills, as mty be
1 doeined exwetlicnt. A twenty stamp indi noar n wejj
• elected lode will pay a In/g i dividend on the rapid
the fiist woi king year, at d leave a rt servml fund in the
t easury, tol»cnppiied to the erection uf another mill I
11ns Company intend to erect a first CIJSM mill near
th» Winr.fthigo . Mhieh is fh«r and one-half f»et
wide,and is considered one of tho richest iilver l«-d„'c»
in Nevada, and «ill afford an ample supply of ore lor a
twonty-ntamp uiilj.
Pro fuwear llintehly, who i* a •cierUiflr, tillable. and
very cautions gentleman, * iys of this lode :
" This is a strong -.veil- Irflned rein, showing cstr
indication nf depth and permanence. Th% ore is »
great richness , and well diffused throughout the rein
and all the ore will pay for working from Hie. very ritr
face. This ;j a very ralutble mine and can be mw'e to
pay from the beginning." A. Blat«ult.
Mining Engineer.
It is more than doubtful if Professor lllatchly speyka
in ttieee terms «>f any other mine In Nevada.
A twanty stamp mill can cruiih twenty tons per day;
but si«y that it erufthrs 15 toq* per day, (choice speci
mens from the Wiunehngo lode lias assayed sll3i per
ton). It i* a low eMtinr4>« to say that it will giye an av
enge yield of $l6O per ton, taken as it comei from iha
vela. Fifteen tons per day would yield $0250; the eg.
pensesof crushing in these districts will not »xreedSßo
per ton. or $460 for 16 tons, leaving a not profit of sifhk>
for a working day, or a monthly profit of ovsr 5t0,009
This oUtement may nerm large, but It is frovan by
the results of other milla in districts leea favorably la.
cated. We confidently believe t here is no otiier invest
ment will pi y sue If large r turns as silver property
when well located, and the mill; properly managei "
The managing director is an experienced and pre* IcaJ
•diver ore worker in all iU .totalis . he ia in the prl eof
life, of excellent habits, and Indomitable energy ; h has
l»een long and lav<.rably known to our Preeklenf «ov
Ram-ey. and to Mr. Frank Steel, one of th« Board ef
Directors, and wit i who-e a n «d opinion <»f Mr Hamil
ton, Jbe Hon. A. W Rondall, Firat Anei«tmt Pnstmnater
i.e t-rai.aud uw. tarw«*(],ot V. iaeonain, also Coi. flns>•
bank of Minnesota, fully concui He i« one of thedte
coverers of this property %ni is argely inUrosted In it
and will certninly take great piide in discharging hia
duties promptly and economical, and in such a man
ner ns to mak« the Company a sly cess • wqaihbear his
uame.
A trnstv-vtby a&U competent clerk go«s out with the
in* iwger «« financial agent.
The plan of organisation of this Company offers ne
c>iliac advantage* to tbe subscribers. It jfeee them se
curity, i § ires tbem a interest upon their m-nev
and pros*** fbr it- reimbursement in a so«rt time |«r'
ing them their interest in the stock free nf cost.
The Company reserves for the treasury 4350 njfl
70,000 shares of stock, and will sell 40,»J00 sbares'at nar
value of *>.oo, full .puid. These jbrty thousand •hares
are preferred stock to bear 2u per cent, dividends Der
annnm out of the first earning* of the mines until the
par value is refunded. U also shares in dividend* wiUi
the coin moo stock *1! profit* of the mines over and shore
twenty-five per cent., the Company reserving .herurlit
to ledcera this prtfei red stock at any time by the u*v
mentofihe par value thereof on.l internet. The ore
eeired stock after it shall have ke»n paid by dividends of
twenty nr« per censor otherwi«e, to take grade with
the ccmiaaa ftuak, wijl share all profile ot the mtnee
jqually.
Tliis eqnjtable plan is an evidence of the good laith of
thla ( ompMny. and their confidence tn the property, o,
guarantees to thesubscriber the whole pi opeity and im
provements lor the payment of the | r<-f-rred stock and
insure* the | ajment of it speedily, fearing bis interest
in the Company without £o*t. No other stock wiil be
sold, excepting the dreferi ed utocjt, tuuil the Cotniwnv'a
mines pay dividerds.
This Company have a liberal charter granted by spe
cial act of the UflMfttWl of t'eiinaylvsnia. The title
to this property has been c examined and pro
havo no market to «*ek but make this their market.
Ja« T. McJuakin, Esq., Traveling
wkcrifrloui '

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