Height 9.5 Width 6.4
This map packet includes five maps printed on both sides. Maps one through four features gold, silver and gem deposits. The fifth map, side one, shows gold occurrances taken from an 1871 map. Side 2 is a page outlining the history of Oregon's mining operations and how to find and mark your own gold deposits. Every map tells the greatest story! Reported and known occurrences of gold and silver, as well as the popular gem deposits are identified in red. Many secrets of prospecting and mining are revealed in this collection! This publication is attractively packaged for display.
Map identifies locations of: gold and silver, agate, apache tears, bloodstone, carnelian, chalcedony, feldspar, fossils, garnet, geodes, jasper, limb casts, nodules, obsidian, opal, petrified wood, quartz, rhondonite, rhyolite, sagenite, serpentine, sunstones, thunder eggs, tourmaline, jade
Much more than a fee mining guide, this unique book is a treasure trove of
interesting sites to see and things to do related to rocks & minerals,
gemstones, crystals, fossils, gold, and other treasures.
Whether you are an experienced rockhound or prospector, or a family on vacation,
you'll find fun, adventure, and maybe precious gems, gold, or hidden treasures
of man or nature.
Organized by state, site information includes seasons and times of operation,
address and contact information, cost, tools and supplies needed. Interesting
history, regional attractions and camping information help to make your trip
even more enjoyable.
Includes Sites in: Alabama, Arkansas, Connecticut, Delaware, Florida, Georgia,
Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Kentucky, Louisiana, Main, Maryland, Massachusetts,
Michigan, Minnesota, Mississippi, Missouri, New Hampshire, New Jersey, New
York, North Carolina, Ohio,Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, South Carolina, Tennessee,
Vermont, Virginia, West Virginia, and Wisconsin.
Cover: Paperback; Size: 8 1/2 by 11 in; Pages: 264; Published: 2010
We sell a lot of loupes to customers who have lost their loupe in the field. Using a lanyard keeps the loupe handy and with you rather than sitting near that last rock you examined. Now.... where was that?
Here is a heavy duty 3/4" nylon loupe lanyard with a quick release buckle and a split ring. Disconnect the buckle when you don't need the neck lanyard. But don't set the loupe down and walk way!
Use the split ring on loupes with a mounting hook. Remove the split ring, remove one screw on your BelOMO loupe, swivel the frame out of the way and slide the end over the support shaft. (We suggest that you purchase the loupe with the lanyard already installed.)
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