Mining Boom May Be In Store For Upper Michigan
February 2009 by John FlesherCompanies are exploring at least 14 areas in Michigan’s vast Upper Peninsula for possible mine development. The activity suggests the potential revival of an industry that defined the region’s economy and culture for more than a century—beginning in the mid-1800s—before gradually fading because of higher operating costs and competition.
When he’s not searching for improvements on the track, the affable driver is prospecting for gold across the United States.
"Original Sixteen to One Mine, Inc., has emerged from a deep dark abyss created by an agency's bias interpretation of the law. We have made it known that those who make, pass and/or reject the law have generated travesties against our hard working underground gold miners."
The state of Sonora, slightly smaller in area than Utah, lies in-northwestern Mexico, adjoining Arizona to the south. It is characterized, on the east, by a high volcanic plateau, the Sierra Madre Occidental, which forms its boundary with Chihuahua.
After a long winter, gold flakes swirling around in black sand at the bottom of my pan was a welcome sight.
Bob Abbey, former state director of the Bureau of Land Management in Nevada, was confirmed as national director of the agency.
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