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MINING GHOST TOWNS: Fairbank & Charleston AZ
 
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The Wandering Buffalos travel to South East Arizona in search of Ghost Towns! Join us in a special 3 part series as we search for the lost towns from the mining booms during the 1800s. In the first episode we wandered to the towns of Fairbank and Charleston Arizona that flourished before the devastating earthquake and flooding of Tombstone's silver mines. As quick as these towns were built they were abandon and almost lost to time! Don't forget to tune into to Prospectors Radio every Sunday at 7:30pm EST and Wednesdays at 9:00pm EST. Also, be sure to join Gold Prospectors Space at www.GoldProspectorsSpace.com to be eligible for the great giveaways and prizes!
MINING GHOST TOWNS: Gleeson, Courtland, & Pearce AZ
 
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The Wandering Buffalos travel to South East Arizona in search of Ghost Towns! Join us in a special 3 part series as we search for the lost towns from the mining booms during the 1800s. We take you through some of the ruins and share exciting facts about each town. In the second episode we wandered to the towns of Gleeson, Courtland and Pearce Arizona. These towns were once boom towns when Gold, Silver, Copper, and even Turquoise were discovered in the hills. As quick as these towns were built they were abandon and almost lost to time! Don't forget to tune into to Prospectors Radio every Sunday at 7:30pm EST and Wednesdays at 9:00pm EST. Also, be sure to join Gold Prospectors Space at www.GoldProspectorsSpace.com to be eligible for the great giveaways and prizes!
appalachia
 
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In the late 1800's and 1900's, Appalachia was the center of a booming coal mining culture. The town served as hub for about a dozen coal camps nearby. The town holds two world records. Bee Rock Tunnel, the world's second-shortest railroad tunnel and The Peake Building, an apartment house with street-level access on all four floors. Each August, a week-long celebration, Coal/Railroad Days, celebrates the history and heritage of the community.
Views: 10950 Southwest Virginia
Living History in Butte: My Favorite Forgotten Montana Boom-Gone-Bust Town
 
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Evel Knieval's childhood playground, Butte Montana is rough and tumble Wild West frontier city through and through. Located in the Silver Bow Creek, the city was put on the map as a mining boomtown in the late 19th century and lays claim to be the “Richest Hill On Earth” thanks to the profitable minerals extracted underground. During its heyday, Butte grew into a thriving city and is now home to the second largest national historic district after New Orleans. On a visit you don’t want to miss an Underground Walking Tour. A highlight stop is the the Roaring 20’s Rookwood Speakeasy in the basement of the former Rockwood Hotel. Inside, a musty smell adrifts and you can imagine the room in its heyday in the 20’s with jazz, flappers and gambling. With such an extensive mining history, a trip to Butte should also include a trip to the World Museum of Mining, which is built on actual mine yard: The Orphan Girl. The tour also lets you peep into a shaft station, used to bring miners up and down to the veins below the city of Butte. Towards the end of the tour, we were all told to turn our headlamps off to see what total darkness looks like, and then with just a small flicker, what it was like with the faint glow of candles workers depended on in the beginning mining era. It should come as no surprise that a town with a rugged individualism mentality like Butte's also has its own distillery making spirits with names tied to Butte’s mining past. At Headframe Sprits, owned by Butte raised John McKee and his wife Courtney, you will find everything from gin and whiskey to vodka and bourbon. Head to the old fashioned bar tasting room to sample the liquor and the cocktails they create from it. The top seller is the Orphan Girl Bourbon Cream Liqueur, which is named for the mine. It’s similar to Bailey’s in taste and is mixed with Root Beer to create my favorite, the Dirty Orphan Girl cocktail.
Views: 1438 Carri Wilbanks
GOLD RUSH - GOLD TOWNS (Old Wild West History Documentary)
 
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GOLD RUSH - GOLD TOWNS (Old Wild West History Documentary) INCREDIBLE HISTORY DOCUMENTARY - In the early 19th century, California was a dusty outpost few Americans had visited. Settlers began to trickle west, but it wasn't until 1849 that the onslaught began the Gold Rush. Gold Rush Ghost Towns explores one of America's most fascinating periods: the glory days of the western Gold Rush.
Views: 656756 Wild West History
Most CREEPY Abandoned Tunnels Around The World!
 
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Most CREEPY Abandoned Tunnels Around The World! From mysterious and scary discoveries to ghosts and haunted people, these are the top 10 dark and underground tunnels with absolutely scary stories behind them! Enter at your own risk! Subscribe For New Videos! http://goo.gl/UIzLeB Watch our "Most HAUNTED Places In The World!" video here: https://youtu.be/h9elrDhft9w Watch our "Most CREEPY School Stories!" video here: https://youtu.be/_azjEQPpn-M Watch our "Ghost Towns Abandoned For STRANGE Reasons!" video here: https://youtu.be/P9JJpV-DzDo 10.) Moonville Tunnel Back in the 1800s, Moonville was a booming mining town in Ohio with a population in the hundreds. Today, it is known more of a ghost town surrounded by poison ivy, wild rose, and greenbriar. 9.) Church Hill Tunnel Church Hill Tunnel is an old Chesapeake and Ohio Railway tunnel built in the early 1870s. The tunnel extends about 4,000 feet under the Church Hill section of Richmond, Virginia and has been causing problems since construction started. 8.) Shanghai Tunnels The Shanghai Tunnels are known as one of the most haunted locations in America and has been the interest of several paranormal investigations, including the TV show Ghost Adventures. 7.) Chi Chi Tunnels The Chi Chi Tunnels were built with hand tools, by the Vietcong before and during the Vietnam War. The Chi Chi tunnels are thousands of miles long. 6.) Screaming Tunnel The Screaming Tunnel is located in the Northwest corner of Niagara Falls in Ontario, Canada. It is known as one of the top 20 haunted roads in the world. 5.) Gold Camp Road Tunnels Gold Camp Road is a highly scenic dirt trail from Colorado Springs with a length of 8.6 miles one way. There is an old “Keep Out” from the original Gold Camp Tunnel that collapsed decades ago. 4.) Blue Ghost Tunnel The Blue Ghost Tunnel, which is more formally known as the Merritton Tunnel, is located in southern Ontario, Canada, and has been creepy since construction. 3.) Hoosac Tunnel The Hoosac Tunnel is a four to five mile active railroad tunnel in western Massachusetts. The nickname of this tunnel, which started during construction, is the bloody pit. 2.) Steam Tunnels at Virginia Tech The majority of college students at Virginia Tech know there are steam tunnels under the campus that used to lead from one building to the next. 1.) Atlantic Avenue Tunnel The Atlantic Avenue Tunnel, more officially known as the Cobble Hill Tunnel, is an abandoned railroad tunnel underneath downtown Brooklyn in New York City. Origins Explained is the place to be to find all the answers to your questions, from mysterious events and unsolved mysteries to everything there is to know about the world and its amazing animals!
Views: 265409 Origins Explained
Dakota Pathways:  Mining Booms and Busts
 
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Dakota Pathways: A History was a 20-part series used by Educator's across South Dakota for use in their classrooms. The 14 minute long segments explore some of the history of South Dakota. Mining Booms and Busts is the 6th segment produced in the series. I was walking down the sidewalk the other day when I came across a little boy digging in the lawn beside me. I asked the little boy what he was digging for, and he replied to me that he was searching for treasure. Mining in the Black HillsI asked him if he had ever heard the saying, "if you dig deep enough into the earth, you will end up in China"? That would be a lot of digging, considering it would mean that you would have to dig all the way through the earth and come out on the other side. This got me thinking. What I would like to know is what do you find when you dig deep into the earth's surface? Do you find different things in different locations? If I dig in South Dakota and Florida, will I find the same things buried below our feet? Even if we wanted to find out what was beneath us, how would we do it? Do you think that there are machines big enough to do the job? If we dug everywhere we thought there might be something valuable, don't you think we would be surrounded by holes? What about in the past when people dug, what happened to all of those places? These are just a few questions that came racing through my mind as I watched the little boy dig for his treasure. I continued on my way down the sidewalk, and later, this is what I found out...
Views: 1014 SDPB
US Mines & Mineral Resources: "United States: A Ten Talent Nation" 1922 American Motion Picture
 
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Geology & Earth Sciences playlist: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL33B1A9216BB65F7A more at http://scitech.quickfound.net Good overview of mining and mineral resources in the US as of 1922, with many nice film clips and lots of statistics. Reupload of a previously uploaded film with improved video & sound. Originally a public domain film from the Library of Congress Prelinger Archives, slightly cropped to remove uneven edges, with the aspect ratio corrected, and one-pass brightness-contrast-color correction & mild video noise reduction applied. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mining Wikipedia license: http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ Mining is the extraction of valuable minerals or other geological materials from the earth from an orebody, lode, vein, seam, or reef, which forms the mineralized package of economic interest to the miner. Ores recovered by mining include metals, coal and oil shale, gemstones, limestone, and dimension stone, rock salt and potash, gravel, and clay. Mining is required to obtain any material that cannot be grown through agricultural processes, or created artificially in a laboratory or factory. Mining in a wider sense includes extraction of any non-renewable resource such as petroleum, natural gas, or even water. Mining of stone and metal has been done since pre-historic times. Modern mining processes involve prospecting for ore bodies, analysis of the profit potential of a proposed mine, extraction of the desired materials, and final reclamation of the land after the mine is closed. The nature of mining processes creates a potential negative impact on the environment both during the mining operations and for years after the mine is closed. This impact has led to most of the world's nations adopting regulations to moderate the negative effects of mining operations. Safety has long been a concern as well, and modern practices have improved safety in mines significantly... Mining in the United States became prevalent in the 19th century, and the General Mining Act of 1872 was passed to encourage mining of federal lands. As with the California Gold Rush in the mid 19th century, mining for minerals and precious metals, along with ranching, was a driving factor in the Westward Expansion to the Pacific coast. With the exploration of the West, mining camps were established and "expressed a distinctive spirit, an enduring legacy to the new nation;" Gold Rushers would experience the same problems as the Land Rushers of the transient West that preceded them. Aided by railroads, many traveled West for work opportunities in mining. Western cities such as Denver and Sacramento originated as mining towns. As new areas were explored, it was usually the gold (placer and then load) and then silver that were taken first, with other metals often waiting for railroads or canals. Coarse gold dust and nuggets do not require smelting, is easy to identify and is easily transported. Modern period In the early 20th century, the gold and silver rush to the western United States also stimulated mining for base metals such as copper, lead, and iron as well as coal. Areas in modern Montana, Utah, Arizona, and later Alaska became predominate suppliers of copper to the world, which was increasingly demanding copper for electrical and households goods. Canada's mining industry grew more slowly than the United States due to limitations in transportation, capital, and U.S. competition; Ontario was the major producer of the early 20th century with nickel, copper, and gold. Meanwhile, Australia experienced the Australian gold rushes and by the 1850s was producing 40% of the world's gold, followed by the establishment of large mines such as the Mount Morgan Mine, which ran for nearly a hundred years, Broken Hill ore deposit (one of the largest zinc-lead ore deposits), and iron ore mines at Iron Knob. After declines in production, another boom in mining occurred in the 1960s and in the 21st century Australia remains a major world mineral producer. Into the 21st century, a globalized mining industry of large multinational corporations has arisen. Peak minerals and environmental impacts have also become a concern. Different elements, particularly rare earth minerals, have begun to increase in demand as a result of new technologies...
Views: 1602 Jeff Quitney
The Millionaire.
 
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During the Golden Age of Bramwell, the town boasted more millionaires per square mile than anywhere else in the country; springing up seemingly overnight as a result of the 1800s coal-mining boom. A time where King Coal produced more millionaires than Wall Street. This was surely a time of prosperity and wealth for West Virginia, especially the most southern tip of the state. To commemorate Bramwell's cultural heritage and the 30th year anniversary of the 1988 Championship team we are releasing a 5-piece collection featuring apparel and accessories inspired by The Millionaires.
Views: 44 3 Up 2 Up
We Conquered the Odessa Doran Canyon Loop Trail
 
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In this adventure, we head north to the Calico Mountain to tackle the Odessa-Doran Loop Trail. This is a difficult rated trail and one we have been looking forward to tackling. This trail did not disappoint, with it amazing tight canyons, step and narrow rocky obstacles and spectacular desert scenery around every turn. If you are going to venture out on this trail, you will want to ensure you have some large oversized tire, a solid lift kit, under armor protection and lockers will be very helpful. Most importantly, bring some friends with you because there are plenty of opportunity along this trail to find yourself in a stick situation needing some help. TrailRecon Amazon Shop: https://www.amazon.com/shop/trailrecon Special thanks to my trail friends, Q, Dirks, Kassen, Amy and Joe The Odessa-Doran Canyon Loop Trail is located East of Barstow, CA just off the Interstate 15 in the Calico Mountains. The trail entrance is well marked and easy to find and is just east of the Calico Ghost Town. There are over 500 silver mines in this area and you will see many along the trail. This place was booming in the late 1800’s. This trail is rated as difficult and after just a short drive from the trail head you will enter the spectacular narrow canyon section. We quickly began hitting some fun obstacles and this was just a taste of things to come. There were 6 of us in the group today, and while this trail is rated as difficult, most of the jeeps in our group are just lightly modified daily drivers. There are some pretty solid obstacles on this trail, but sometimes it’s the small ones that can get you. You really have to select your tire placement carefully and use your lockers when appropriate along this trail. Are friend got a little high centered, but we quickly whipped out a winch and pulled him off. This section was one of the very few areas on the trail, that actually had a bypass… most of them don’t My buddy Joe was even struggle a little though this area, and he decided to do a little landscaping and move a bunch of boulders around with his Jeep to make it easier… this is a great example of why under armor and strong parts are so important. Unfortunately, he broke off one of his rims center caps in the process. This next section of trail looks very intimidating. You go up a steep rocky climb and you are leaning to the drivers side the whole way up. You have to take your time and go slow as you approach the top where you have to turn because if you are running a 4 door hard top you are going to get within inches of the rock face. First time on the beadlocks This next section is known as Pucker Pass. It may not look like much, but it gets very narrow and there is a steep drop to the drivers side that you start leaning towards. There is one dip on the trail that your rear tire has to sink down into. You really need to get your line perfect here. I let my son drive and put faith in the spotter….. I’m pretty sure I was more nervous that my son! We finally reached the end of the Odessa portion of the trail. This whole loop is only 6 miles long, but it is slow going. The trail opened up to a large mine area and this is where you will begin your decent back down the mountain on the Doran side of the trail. We decided to take a break, eat some lunch and check out some of the mines. What a spectacular day so far! We had tackled ever obstacle we encounter today, but this last section, well we all walk it for a while, talked it through, probably dared each other more than once and decided this section is best left for the hard core rock crawler rigs. We took the bypass on this one and venture off into the caves which was pretty cool. I think this how Jeeps are born?
Views: 37945 TrailRecon
One century on, the guano boom is back
 
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In the 19th century seabird excrement known as guano was the backbone of the Peruvian economy. The precious resource sparked diplomatic spats, and even wars. Now guano -- a natural and totally organic fertiliser -- is making a comeback.Duration: 02:10
Views: 8902 AFP news agency
A Century in Stone
 
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The 19th-century ironstone mining boom had a huge effect on the North York Moors – a story being told by our Landscape Partnership scheme known as ‘This Exploited Land of Iron’. This extract from a ground-breaking documentary highlights the relationship between the North York Moors and the Cleveland ironstone mines, which made the northeast the iron-mining and iron-making capital of the world and laid the foundations of industrial Teesside. Film courtesy of Craig Hornby, Pancrack Pictures. See ‘A Century in Stone’, http://www.pancrack.tv/acis.html This Exploited Land of Iron – http://www.northyorkmoors.org.uk/landofiron
1800s - Coal mining in St Helens booms (De La Salle School Animation)
 
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Year 8 & 9 pupils from De La Salle School created this animation as part of the Heritage Lottery Fund supported 'St Helens Community Archive' project for St Helens Local History & Archives (St Helens Library Service). The video was created at a workshop with Animation Nation on 22/03/2018. Explore more local heritage here: www.sthelenscommunityarchive.org.uk
Views: 30 St Helens Council
Let's Blast! - Industrial Explosives During Blasting
 
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Are civil and military explosives the same? In other words, are we using the same explosives in mining and warfare? Well, yes and no. From the ninth century AD (though the historians are still uncertain about the exact date of its invention) to the mid-1800’s, black powder was the only explosive available. A single type of explosives was therefore used as a propellant for guns and for blasting purpose in any military, mining and civil engineering application. The Industrial Revolution carried new discoveries in explosives and initiation technologies. A specialization principle, therefore, operates between military and civil application of explosives thanks to new products economics, versatility, strength, precision or capability to be stored for long periods of time without significant deterioration. https://www.thebalance.com The following factors shall be considered to determine the blast area: • Geology or material to be blasted, • Blast pattern, • Burden, depth, diameter, and angle of the holes, • Blasting experience of the mine, • Delay systems, powder factor, and pounds per delay, • Type and amount of explosive material, and • Type and amount of stemming. #blasting #mining #industry #coal
Views: 49482 Clickmind
Gem in the Desert: Randsburg, California
 
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Just what keeps the memory of this old Mojave Desert town alive more than a century after it was born in the midst of the mining boom of the 19th Century? Walk down Butte Avenue and, in the middle of the block, you will surely find the answer at the Rand Desert Museum. I like big buttes. I cannot lie. Founded in 1943 and given over to Kern County in 1948, the museum is the heart and soul of the old town. When Kern County couldn’t bear the expense of maintaining the museum, it was given back to Randsburg proper. To this day it is run by the residents of the Rand Mining District. Even more that a hundred years later, there remains life in these hallowed hills thanks to dedicated merchants, townsfolk and visitors. Let's not forget the ghosts. It is said Randsburg has so many ghosts that the locals don't even notice them anymore. This ghost town may be quiet but it's far from abandoned. For more details about Randsburg's fascinating history, Old West Day and the Rand District Cemetery, please read our articles at: https://www.thedesertway.com/randsburg-ca/ and https://www.randsburg-cemetery/ Songs Used in our Video: (Thank you, YouTube Musicians!) Cattails - Thatched Villagers by Kevin MacLeod is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/) Source: http://incompetech.com/music/royalty-free/index.html?isrc=USUAN1100743 Artist: http://incompetech.com/ Corncob Country: by Kevin MacLeod is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/) Source: http://incompetech.com/music/royalty-free/index.html?isrc=USUAN1100743 Artist: http://incompetech.com/ Tucson Tease by John Deley and the 41 Players Leslie's Strut by John Deley and the 41 Players Grange Party by Huma-Huma On My Way Home by The 126ers Doctor True by Jingle Punks Despite the Traffic by Wes Hutchinson The Engagement by Silent Partner The Desert Way is a frame of mind. Let us share with you the beauty of stark, subtle and sublime as we explore this desert dynasty. We'll be periodically updating our website at https://www.thedesertway.com in addition to filming our road trips.Your suggestions, comments, and tips are always welcome! Find us on all your favorite social media, including: https://www.facebook.com/thedesertway https://www.twitter.com/desert_way https://www.instagram.com/the_desert_way https://www.pinterst.com/thedesertway Free cactus hugs! Although no one sober has ever volunteered yet, we offer them anyway. Cacti have feelings too. Our Favorite Equipment Used in Making This Video: (Affiliate) Nikon D3300 http://amzn.to/2f9A46R Go Pro Hero 4 http://amzn.to/2wcfYQF Go Pro Telescopic Pole http://amzn.to/2x4MP8T Go Pro Mic http://amzn.to/2flyonu
Gold Nuggets: A Social Studies Movie on Gold Mining in the 1800s
 
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A Social Studies Project using stop motion animation, a first try. How to mine for gold.
Views: 99 Sylvia Bisbee
Holder Mine Mining Equipment Foundation Remains, Withlacoochee State Forest
 
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Holder Mine was one of the many mining sites excavated during the late 19th Century phosphate mining boom in Central Florida, phosphate was excavated using enormous steam shovels. While exploring Holder Mine recently, we discovered these foundations which once held those shovels, a piece of tangible history.
Virginia and Truckee (V & T) Railway
 
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Travel back to the bonanza days on a shorter scenic ride. The conductor tells the story of Nevadas late 19th century mining boom, when the V&T was built and Virginia City was the richest city on earth, with more millionaires than anywhere else. Watch for exposed veins of silver ore and more, including: • F Street Depot Car Virginia City station, three blocks from downtowns fascinating C Street, with free parking. • Tunnel No. 4 the last tunnel before Virginia City, one of five built for the 1600-ft. descent to the valley floor. • Comstock mines and mills a more efficient way to transport the silver and gold from the mother lode to the mills was the original idea behind the V&T Railroad. • Gold Hill rich in history, where the Comstock Era gold strikes began and the train depot was built at one of the few flat places in town.
Views: 9896 visitcarsoncity
Ghost Towns: Abandoned But Not Forgotten
 
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These towns, often far off the beaten path and rooted in the mining industry, couldn't survive when the gold, silver, copper, and coal were gone. Check out the stories behind these boom-towns. For more stories --- http://allday.com/ Follow our twitter accounts --- https://twitter.com/historyinpics Follow our Instagram -- http://instagram.com/historyphotographed -- http://instagram.com/itsabandoned 1. Goldfield, Arizona Goldfield, Arizona, as the name suggests, was a gold town that thrived in the 1890s, but was abandoned by the late 1920s. Today, Goldfield has been reconstructed as a tourist stop, with a focus on kitsch rather than historical accuracy. Rhyolite, Nevada Rhyolite, Nevada was named for silica-rich volcanic rock in its corner of Death Valley, and saw significant investment from Charles M. Schwab in the early 20th century. By 1907, the town even had its own stock exchange, but its population dwindled in the years afterward. Terlingua, Texas Terlingua, Texas was built up around mercury mining in the mid-1880s, but was abandoned in the 1940s when production dwindled. Today, Terlingua is mostly a tourist destination for visitors to nearby Big Bend National Park. Bodie, California The town of Bodie, California was founded in 1859 and was once California's third-largest city behind San Francisco and Sacramento. The town closed in 1962 after the local gold mine stopped producing and has since become a attraction for tourists. Thurmond, West Virginia During the heyday of coal mining in West Virginia, Thurmond was a prosperous town, but its population dwindled into the single digits by the 2000s. Today, much of Thurmond is owned by the U.S. National Park Service. Calico, California Calico, California was a booming silver-mining town during the 1880s, but was totally abandoned by 1907. Calico underwent extensive restoration in the 1950s under the direction of Walter Knott, of Knott’s Berry Farm fame, and became a tourist attraction for the state. Thistle, Utah The primary industry was servicing steam trains for rail companies, and saw a decline during the switch-over to diesel engines. The real incident that killed the town, however, was a 1983 landslide that flooded the city. Much of it remains submerged today. Virginia City, Montana Virginia City, Montana was founded on gold mining in 1863, but the gold ran out by the end of the century and the town was abandoned. Today Virginia City is owned by the state of Montana, and serves as a tourist stop for travelers headed for Yellowstone National Park. Kennecott, Alaska The copper mine in Alaska produced $200 million worth of copper ore between 1911 and 1938, but was too remote to survive when the mine ran dry in the early 40s. Kennecott became a tourist landmark by the 1980s, and was designated a historic landmark. Written By: Shea Huffman Edited By: Charlie Benavides Image Credit: Getty Images Music: YouTube Music Library
Views: 34880 AllDay
Kampar's Lo Mai Gai (Steamed Glutinous Rice with Chicken) + Curry Sauce, August 2016
 
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Kampar, August 2016 Playlist: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLoxcTLlU5TzWxnOKMMsnweMbqIYMXPFY- ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/gerrykomareshia/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/gerrykomalaysi1 Facebook :https://www.facebook.com/gerryko.mareshia https://www.facebook.com/GerrykoMalaysia/ Support Gerryko Malaysia by contributing 1 US Dollar a month through Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/gerrykomalaysia Wish to Donate to Gerryko Malaysia via Paypal? : https://www.paypal.com/cgi-bin/webscr?cmd=_s-xclick&hosted_button_id=PUFPL6ZBX9LCL ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------- ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------- ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Kampar, Perak Kampar is a town in Kampar District, Perak, Malaysia. Founded in 1887, the town lies within the Kinta Valley, an area rich with tin reserves. It was a tin mining town which boomed during the height of the tin mining industry. There were many tin mines on the outskirts of Kampar during the height of the mining boom. Most of them were established in the late 19th century, flourished in the 1900s, only to stagnate and decline after World War I, with the exception of an exhilarating boom in the 1920s. Most have closed down following the collapse of the industry, especially in the late 20th century. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Kampar,_Perak ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------- For business inquiries, sponsorship & advertising in my videos: Find me on FB, My Other Channels: 1.Gerryko Malaysia Media Events & Food https://www.youtube.com/user/gerrykomalaysia2 2.Gerryko Malaysia TV Anime & Vlogs https://www.youtube.com/user/gerrykomalaysia3 3. Gerryko Malaysia Cosplays https://www.youtube.com/user/gerrykomalaysia4 4.Gerryko Malaysia Street Food https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCS4FasMC1etb0m2c5cGIq0Q 5. Gerryko Malaysia Beauty Pageants https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCC-lT1ezV3t7GBxgZFpB3VA 6.Gerryko Malaysia Home Cooking https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCmN6-Ek8K86_fRAPNAelCCg 7. Gerryko Malaysia Gunpla Gundams & Toys https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCFgWGPbrW5BNVuxzl4eVn5A 8. Gerryko Malaysia New Zealand https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCXzxSGdbHH_w8hKIopNQ3XQ 9. Gerryko Malaysia Korean Kpop Culture https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCmPSIn5iZvwidiQ8bE8z2tg 10. Gerryko Malaysia ASMR & NO VOICE https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCGIm1ckRi-Tj4fCB1LycLgg ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Kampar, August 2016, FullVideo https://youtu.be/KSVIkUFXuAc #GerrykoMalaysia #malaysia #kampar # # # # Gerryko Malaysia Media Events & Food, Gerryko Malaysia, Gerryko Malaysia TV Anime & Vlogs, Gerryko Malaysia Cosplays, gerryko malaysia street food, Gerryko Malaysia New Zealand, Gerryko Malaysia Korean Kpop Culture, Gerryko Malaysia Beauty Pageants, Gerryko Malaysia Gunpla Gundams & Toys, Gerryko Malaysia ASMR & No Voice, street food, food, food review 0:10, 6:00, 12:00, 18:00, 24:00, 30:00, 36:00, 42:00, 48:00, 54:00, ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Food Hunt Playlist: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLoxcTLlU5TzXvIX98oiHtTpcD2nYNRdMu Gundam Hunt Playlist: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLoxcTLlU5TzUg6EVn5mF05RjFoUo7rh44 ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------- (OS) (Original Sound) = Copyrighted Video, No Revenue, No Sound Replacement or Distortion
Late 19th Century Industrial Boom
 
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2nd Industrial Revolution, Causes and Extent of late 19th Century Industrial Boom
Hello from The World Mining Museum
 
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Here’s a small clip from my latest Adventure- The World Mining Museum in Butte, Montana. This is the old style houses, shops, brick work, and town set up from the late 1800s to the early 1900s. Mining is and was such a big boom here and is a major part of Butte’s historic legacy. If Butte and it’s mines did not exist during this period- we would not have won world wars and have the luxury of electricity as we do now. Check out my Instagram- www.instagram.com/nerdyandperty
Views: 15 Nerdy & Perty
Cholua Bros  Old Time Coffee Store
 
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The Cholua Bros. Mining Co & Old Time Coffee Store is located in an old mining barn built in 1800's during the Colorado Gold Boom in the historic mining town of Black Hawk, Colorado. Please visit our website at www.CholuaBros.com or our Facebook page at www.Facebook.com/CholuaBros.
Hydraulic Gold Mining
 
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This movie is the last remaining part of footage from an old video cassette that I owned. I believe that it is still available from the Empire Mines State Park. I do not own the copyright to this movie and this is being posted here under YouTube's Guidelines for informational and teaching purposes. Then I added pictures on my own of the Malakoff State park from days gone past when mining was active in the area to the end of this movie. This is a great addition to this hydraulic mining playlist, so watch history being taught from long ago & then learn & enjoy.
Views: 58340 Reed Lukens
A springtime drive through Black Hawk, Colorado
 
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This recording is from an April 17th drive through Black Hawk, Colorado. Yes, in Colorado it snows in the spring and sometimes summer, too! Black Hawk's origins are related to a mining boom that started around the middle of the 19th century. However, Black Hawk (including adjacent Central City and Cripple Creek much further to the south) was approved for gambling and started opening casinos in 1991. Things haven't been the same since! Sometime around 2010 Black Hawk banned bicycle riding on most of its roads and streets. In 2013 the Colorado Supreme Court overturned the ban. Here's my personal webpage about Colorado in general: http://www.rogerwendell.com/colorado.html Here's my page about cycling: http://www.rogerwendell.com/cycling.html 04-17-2013
Views: 1104 zeekzilch
7 Men Remain Buried Under Keel Ridge Mine | Jason Asselin
 
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DO NOT ENTER THIS MINE LOCATION OR ANY, IT'S A FELONY! (Dickinson County, Michigan) - Special thanks to Dickinson County Mine Inspector Steve Smith for taking me on this visit to see what remains of the old KEEL RIDGE MINE where 7 men still lie buried underground! He takes me on a special tour of this mine which sits on private property and explains to me what he has done to make this area safe for everyone. See all the deep shafts and adits that are gated now protecting the bats that live there, learn about mining in this area! Believe it or not.. Years after those 7 men fell to their death and are buried in this very spot, they mined under them and just kept on going! Steve talks about other mines in the area and how they all connect to each other.. I also talk with him about the Millie Hill Bat Cave and how he saved it from destruction! We almost didn't have it when they wanted to fill it.. Watch the video, you'll be amazed! PLAN ON SEEING MANY MORE MINE TOURS!! THIS ENTIRE VIDEO WAS FILMED USING MY GOPRO HERO4 BLACK. IF YOU LIKE MY CONTENT AND WANT TO DONATE, PLEASE CLICK HERE: https://www.paypal.com/cgi-bin/webscr?cmd=_s-xclick&hosted_button_id=UCXSS5SHLWDYS PLEASE SUBSCRIBE TO THIS CHANNEL & THUMBS UP!! *Follow Me on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/TheRealJasonAsselin *Follow Me on TWITTER: https://twitter.com/DaRogueReporter @All rights reserved.
Views: 6035 Jason Asselin
Exploring Holder Mine Withlacoochee State Forest
 
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Holder Mine was one of many sites excavated during the late 19th Century phosphate mining boom in Central Florida. Giant steam shovels worked night and day extracting the mineral from the earth and when the task was complete all that remained were these great holes in the earth which nature has reclaimed.
2015 Christian Crawlers Colorado Adventure Part 11 Ophir Pass
 
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Ophir Pass Alta Lakes: A little bit about the history and the significance of the Ophir Pass area. Ophir and Ames Colorado were once mining boom towns in the 1800's, very similar to many others that were popping up all over the San Juan's. What makes them special is how they were involved with the "War of the Currents". During the same era as the mining boom, electricity was in its early stages of development and was becoming a very popular source of energy to drive industrial machinery like mines and mills. Thomas Edison with his patents and George Westinghouse with patents from Nikola Tesla were bitter rivals with each other in trying to convince people which type of electrical current was better. Thomas Edison was homeschooled after being told he had a learning disability. Thomas supported his DC (Direct Current) products while George Westinghouse was proving his AC (Alternating Current) at the same time. Because of the limitations of DC current being able to carry over long distances, AC (alternating current) was chosen and the world's very first industrial AC power plant was born. This hydroelectric plant was used to power the nearby Gold King Mine and continues to provide electricity to the community to this day. In 1891, electricity was transmitted from the Ames Power Plant on the San Miguel River some distance away. Ophir Pass is a convenient and scenic way to get from Silverton to Telluride. Seasonal wildflowers grow thick at higher elevations. Pass through the ghost town of Alta on the way to great camping, picnicking and fishing in beautiful mountain setting of Alta Lakes. Built in 1891, Ophir Pass was originally a toll road between Silverton and Telluride. The town of Ophir was a supply town for hundreds of mines in the area. Today it is a quaint residential community. Alta was once a bustling mining town serving the Alta-Gold King area from 1877 to 1948 when the mill was destroyed by fire. Carbonero Mine Beginning in about 1885, the Carbonero Mine, which sits above Ophir Pass Road about 1.3 miles northwest of the town of Ophir, began producing silver, gold, copper, lead and zinc. According to a report from the San Miguel Watershed Coalition, it was one of the most productive mines in the Ophir Valley. Production was almost continuous from 1890 to the early 1940's. It was said that its peak production was in the 1920's. It ceased operating in around 1970's.
Views: 89 wmchelle
The Industrial Revolution (18-19th Century)
 
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Introduction to some of the elements of the Industrial Revolution, more on this subject to come! The economic developments of the 1800s saw the development of agrarian and handicraft economies in Europe and America transform into industrial urbanised ones. The term to describe this phenomenon would be known as the ‘Industrial Revolution’ and was first used by French writers, but made popular by English economic historian Arnold Toynbee. Please consider supporting our videos on Patreon https://www.patreon.com/simplehistory SIMPLE HISTORY MERCHANDISE Get your copy of Simple History: World War II today! (Top Seller!) https://www.amazon.com/Simple-History-simple-guide-World/dp/1505922410/ T-Shirts https://www.zazzle.com/simplehistory/gifts?cg=196817456987349853 Simple history gives you the facts, simple! See the book collection here: Amazon USA http://www.amazon.com/Daniel-Turner/e/B00H5TYLAE/ Amazon UK http://www.amazon.co.uk/Daniel-Turner/e/B00H5TYLAE/ http://www.simplehistory.co.uk/ https://www.facebook.com/Simple-History-549437675141192/ https://twitter.com/simple_guides Additional sources: The Penguin History of Europe Paperback by J. M. Roberts Credit: Narrator: Christian H Miles Animation: Daniel Turner Artwork: Daniel turner Music Credit Industrial Revolution by Kevin MacLeod is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution licence (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/) Source: http://incompetech.com/music/royalty-free/index.html?isrc=USUAN1100811 Artist: http://incompetech.com/
Views: 490310 Simple History
Rocky Mountain Mammoth Mine: Hard Rock Mining Tour
 
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Miners rushed to take advantage of the rich veins of gold discovered throughout the Magnolia Mining District in the late 1800s. However, like many mining sites in the west, the Rocky Mountain Mammoth Mine had a boom-and-bust history. The mine closed and reopened several times between 1875 and 1940. Whether the ore was too difficult to access, too low quality, or in too low of demand, operations at the mine rarely went on for more than a few years at a time. Whatever the reasons for closing, the Rocky Mountain Mammoth Mine has been wonderfully preserved, with few modern developments impacting its historic value.
Ghost Town, Independence, Colorado, Mining
 
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In the 1800s gold mining gave birth to Independence, Colorado and now, over 100 years later, gold mining is destroying the ghost town of Independence.
Views: 14522 JeepsterGal
NM True TV Hillsboro and Kingston Ghost Towns
 
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The rush to mine gold and silver in the late 19th century helped create several boom towns in New Mexico. The end of that mining rush also created numerous ghost towns across the state. Hillsboro can't quite qualify as a ghost town, since it has many hearty residents who love their quiet community. And Kingston, while smaller, still has people who call it home. While these towns lost much of their population they haven't lost their charm.
Views: 3511 VisitNewMexico
1800s - Coal mining in St Helens booms (Cowley College Animation)
 
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Year 9 pupils from Cowley International College created this animation as part of the Heritage Lottery Fund supported 'St Helens Community Archive' project for St Helens Local History & Archives (St Helens Library Service). The video was created at a workshop with Animation Nation on 27/03/2018. Explore more local heritage here: www.sthelenscommunityarchive.org.uk
Views: 18 St Helens Council
Ghost Towns Near Salida & Buena Vista | Creekside Chalets & Cabins
 
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This video provides a quick look at some of the interesting ghost towns located near Salida and Buena Vista, Colorado. To Learn More Check Out: https://creeksidechalets.com/ghost-towns-near-salida/ It's estimated that the state is home to over 600 ghost towns that still have some structures remaining. Most, if not all of these towns, can be dated back to the gold and sliver mining booms of the mid- to late 1800s. In addition, many of these towns were abandoned in the early 1900s as mining operations slowed or stopped completely. St. Elmo is known as one of the best preserved ghost towns in the state. Its Main Street is lined with about a dozen or so intact buildings, although there are more buildings throughout the rest of the town. While generally considered a ghost town, St. Elmo is home to a handful of year-round residents. It also features a general store that's open in the summer and a guest house that's open year round. Not too far from St. Elmo, you'll find Hancock, another short lived mining town. While little still stands in the town of Hancock, you'll find a number of abandoned cabins nearby as well as what's left of the Alley Belle mine. Vicksburg is another well-preserved town where you can still find a lot of cabins and other buildings still standing. It's listed on the National Register of Historic Places and its Main Street is lined with Balm of Gilead trees that were planted by the original residents. Four miles away is Winfield, another abandoned town where gold was once found. The town's schoolhouse and cabin are maintained by the Clear Creek Canyon Historical Society. There's also a nearby cemetery, though sadly, only two headstones have survived. Bonanza is a town that's faced quite a few hardships since the 1880s. From mining booms and busts to a huge fire that consumed 30 buildings, the town currently has just one full-time resident. There are still several historic buildings as well as the remnants of old mines. Finally, the town of Independence is another great option if you're interested in seeing some of the state's history. It features several abandoned cabins and other buildings, as well as a gorgeous mountain backdrop at just about 11,000 feet above sea level. For even more information on these ghost towns near Salida, check out our full article at Creekside Chalets 16724 Highway 50 Salida, CO 81201 Visit us at: https://creeksidechalets.com #GhostTownNearSalida #BuenaVistaGhostTowns #ColoradoGhostTowns
Sweep Boating the Middle Fork of the Salmon
 
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Sweep boats are the work horses of the Middle Fork of the Salmon enabling guests to enjoy a relaxing journey down the river. The are historically tied to the settling of the west, originating during the mining booms of the late 1800's.
Exploring the rocklath survival shelter mine
 
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Large underground mine that was designated a 1960s civil defense fallout shelter and stocked with survival supplies
Views: 12446 Mine Explorers
Brooklyn- Abandoned Coal Town- West Virginia
 
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The town of Brooklyn was among the many coal towns that arose during the coal boom in the late 1800s in the state of West Virginia. The forgotten town now lies deep in the New River mountains just a shadow of its former self...nothing remaining but a few crumbling structures.
"Colorado Ghost Towns: From Dust to Dawn"
 
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16mm color moving image film with sound on polyester film base produced circa 1960-1965 by R.B. (Bud) Hooper (1898-1986) and his film production company, Sonochrome Pictures, for the State of Colorado Division of Commerce and Development. It was written and narrated by Gregory C. Chancellor and directed by Hal Haney. This educational and promotional film documents the history of gold mining in Colorado and the legacy of gold mining towns and ghost towns in Colorado, including Ashcroft, Aspen, Apex, Black Hawk, Breckenridge, Central City, Creede, Cripple Creek, Eldorado, Georgetown, Leadville, Ouray, South Park, and Telluride. There are also shots of skiing at Aspen and of Larimer Square, Tivoli Brewery, and the capitol building in Denver. The film is 757 feet in length, with a run-time of 20:55. From the R. B. (Bud) Hooper collection. It is held in the moving image collections of History Colorado (Accession # 86.111.11.). Copyright held by History Colorado. Not be reproduced without permission.
Views: 7953 History Colorado
The California Gold Rush cartoon 1849 (The Wild West)
 
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Not many Americans lived in California, but that soon changed. By 1849 thousands upon thousands of people arrived in search of gold. Support the cartoons on patreon: https://www.patreon.com/simplehistory?ty=c Get your copy of Simple History: The Wild West today! https://www.amazon.com/Simple-History-Wild-Daniel-Turner/dp/153916036X/ Simple history gives you the facts, simple! See the book collection here: Amazon USA http://www.amazon.com/Daniel-Turner/e/B00H5TYLAE/ref=sr_ntt_srch_lnk_1?qid=1457289367&sr=8-1 Amazon UK http://www.amazon.co.uk/Daniel-Turner/e/B00H5TYLAE/ref=sr_ntt_srch_lnk_1?qid=1457289367&sr=8-1 http://www.simplehistory.co.uk/ https://www.facebook.com/Simple-History-549437675141192/ https://twitter.com/simple_guides Credit: Narrator: Chris Kane http://ckvox.com/ Animation: Daniel Turner CJ Boucher artwork: Daniel Turner Music: One Fine Day
Views: 525531 Simple History
Slide Show - Quincy Stamp Mill
 
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For more information, see http://urbexobsession.com/gallery_Quincy_Stamp_Mill The remains of the Quincy Stamp Mill, built in the late 1800's to mill copper for the booming mine.
Views: 91 urbexObsession
Growth, Cities, and Immigration: Crash Course US History #25
 
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In which John Green teaches you about the massive immigration to the United States during the late 19th and early 20th century. Immigrants flocked to the US from all over the world in this time period. Millions of Europeans moved to the US where they drove the growth of cities and manned the rapid industrialization that was taking place. In the western US many, many Chinese immigrants arrived to work on the railroad and in mines. As is often the case in the United States, the people who already lived in the US reacted kind of badly to this flood of immigrants. Some legislators tried to stem the flow of new arrivals, with mixed success. Grover Cleveland vetoed a general ban on immigration, but the leadership at the time did manage to get together to pass and anti-Chinese immigration law. Immigrants did win some important Supreme Court decisions upholding their rights, but in many ways, immigrants were treated as second class citizens. At the same time, the country was rapidly urbanizing. Cities were growing rapidly and industrial technology was developing new wonders all the time. John will cover all this upheaval and change, and hearken back to a time when racial profiling did in fact boil down to analyzing the side of someone's face. Support CrashCourse on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/crashcourse Hey teachers and students - Check out CommonLit's free collection of reading passages and curriculum resources to learn more about the events of this episode. As America industrialized further and manufacturing grew, a rush of new immigrants came to America seeking job opportunities: https://www.commonlit.org/texts/the-rush-of-immigrants Immigrants often entered through New York's Ellis Island where the Statue of Liberty bore the iconic phrase "Give me your tired, your poor,": https://www.commonlit.org/texts/the-new-colossus Immigrants experienced culture shock and hard living conditions in this time, as documented in later memoirs such as "America and I": https://www.commonlit.org/texts/america-and-i
Views: 1702085 CrashCourse
alpine loop colorado july 2010
 
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Alpine Loop National Back Country Byway These back roads in the San Juan Mountains were once used to haul mining equipment and supplies to high-elevation silver and gold mines. The extracted ores were then hauled out to the mills and train depots, helping to fuel the American expansion of the late 1800s and early 1900s. Now a National Back Country Byway, the Alpine Loop offers a look into that era, with relics of the mining boom scattered along the way. You'll see ghost towns, cabins, mills, and mine sites, with interpretive signs that explain the significance of this road to the development of the American West. Starting and ending in Lake City, the Loop winds through canyons, up into high alpine valleys, and above tree line to engineer Pass and Cinnamon Pass, each more than 12,000 feet in elevation. From either pass, the roads drop into the ghost town of Animas Forks. From there, side trips to the historic towns of Silverton and Ouray are possible. The Alpine Loop is about 65 miles around, so plan on spending at least a day to explore it.
Views: 738 Robert thigpen
1/04/2016 -- Hammond + Bundy "Ranches" -- Volcanoes, Gold, URANIUM + BLM / Government
 
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Armed standoff in Oregon due to a 'Rancher' and a fight with the BLM? Deja Vu! This just happened in Oregon a few months ago, and again in 2014 in Nevada with the Bundy "ranch"! But there is something hidden behind these "ranchers", and the government that I think we should all be made aware of (before you put your support behind these strangers out in the woods, or before you might support the BLM on any claim, you should know that there is serious MONEY at stake in the ground at each location -- read on to find out how/why). April 2015 / Gold Hill, Oregon -- There was a BLM standoff over a Gold mine + people in the back country laying claim to the land -- Militia deployed, youtube video freakout, main stream media smear job, and government propaganda .. all over a series of Gold mines that people were pulling from that the Government seized control over. The whole bit happened just a few months back... now it is happening again in the same state, and again at a location know for precious metals? I find this connection suspicious, especially since this is the THIRD time in 1 year. Video from a few months ago covering the last Oregon BLM / Militia standoff over the Gold mines: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=GZGTumFVgCI ____ Now again in Oregon, January 2016 -- Malheur Oregon now sees their own militia standoff.. again most likely over precious metals in the ground (shh! hush hush on this , don't tell anyone about the GOLD and URANIUM at stake). https://www.google.com/search?q=malheur+uranium&ie=utf-8&oe=utf-8 https://www.google.com/search?q=malheur+gold+deposits&ie=utf-8&oe=utf-8 _______ Here is Montagraph's video calling this whole Oregon situation out as a setup: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=nvY2ej_PcqA _____ Here is the full breakdown of the Bundy "ranch" + Gold Butte Nevada, the location of tons of Gold, and also other precious metals at Bundy's "ranch" in Gold Butte Nevada: https://www.google.com/search?q=dutchsinse+gold+butte&ie=utf-8&oe=utf-8 http://www.friendsofgoldbutte.org/about/historical-resources/ https://www.google.com/search?q=gold+butte+nevada https://www.google.com/search?q=gold+butte+nevada+WWI+copper http://silverstateghosttowns.com/goldbutte.html http://kensphotogallery.blogspot.com/2015/01/daytrip-gold-butte-town-site-gold-butte.html ____ We all remember the BLM / Bundy Ranch standoff which occurred in 2014. Most people don't know, the Nevada land grab was NOT about "cattle". The Bundy "ranch" was about Gold Butte, Nevada. Gold Butte is an old dormant butte volcano, and an old GOLD MINING TOWN which was shut down by the government between 1905 -1908. During World War 1 a large majority of the copper and silver used in the war came from around this location in Clark County Nevada. Ironically, 100 years ago is the time where Bundy claims his family began ranching the area. It is odd that the families that stayed behind AFTER the government shut down the post office (on purpose shut down to cut off supply to the town).... turned out to be ranchers --- and that was 100 years ago. Bundy, an old man now in 2015 must have been passed down a "family secret" about the Gold deposits, silver deposits, and other precious metals in the ground at Gold Butte, NV. The whole BLM land grab in 2014 was about Gold. Which is why Harry Reid wanted to strip mine the area and build a "solar farm" on Gold Butte after they level the mountainside and get the contents of the stripped surface and subsurface. ______ Gold Butte is located about 33 miles southeast of Glendale Nevada. Mica was first discovered here in 1873, and then gold in 1905. By the next year, a post office was built. A gold rush in 1908 brought in more people, and the townsite now had a hotel, livery stable, post office, mercantile, and several residences. Another camp named Copper City was started two miles west at the site of the short-lived Lincoln copper mine. By 1910 the gold rush was over and most mining operations ceased. No buildings remain, only a couple concrete slabs / foundations, two graves, and several old mine shafts. Mining is thought to have begun in the 1700’s when the Spanish left remnants of their efforts in the form of arrastras. An arrastra is a large flat rock hollowed out over which a donkey would drag another rock to crush the ore. There are four known arrastras in the Gold Butte townsite area. In the 1800’s mica was being mined and shipped from the area. Gold was discovered in 1906 and by 1907 Gold Butte was booming with a speculated population of 2,000. By 1909 the boom went bust and the post office was removed from the townsite of Gold Butte. Mining continued in the area as the Grand Gulch copper mine produced much of the needed copper for World War
Views: 122051 dutchsinse
Fourth Ward Historic School - Part 1 "A Victorian Masterpiece With A View"
 
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During the Comstock Lodes mining boom many families moved into the Virginia City area during the 1800's. After the Great Fire of 1875 the Fourth Ward School opened its doors to nearly 1000 students in 1876 with its 16 large class rooms it was the only place of education west of the Mississippi that had plumbing, running water and even a heating system. Today the school is rumored to be haunted personally my theory is with history also comes ghosts. I can promise you that there is no other school like this in the country! If you like this Victorian Masterpiece from the outside wait till you see the inside! www.paranormalghostsociety.org/FourthWardSchool.htm
Views: 450 AngelOfThyNight
Kampar's Hungry Ghost Festival or 7th Month of the Lunar Calendar, August 2016
 
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Kampar, August 2016 Playlist: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLoxcTLlU5TzWxnOKMMsnweMbqIYMXPFY- ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/gerrykomareshia/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/gerrykomalaysi1 Facebook :https://www.facebook.com/gerryko.mareshia https://www.facebook.com/GerrykoMalaysia/ Support Gerryko Malaysia by contributing 1 US Dollar a month through Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/gerrykomalaysia Wish to Donate to Gerryko Malaysia via Paypal? : https://www.paypal.com/cgi-bin/webscr?cmd=_s-xclick&hosted_button_id=PUFPL6ZBX9LCL ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------- ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------- ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Kampar, Perak Kampar is a town in Kampar District, Perak, Malaysia. Founded in 1887, the town lies within the Kinta Valley, an area rich with tin reserves. It was a tin mining town which boomed during the height of the tin mining industry. There were many tin mines on the outskirts of Kampar during the height of the mining boom. Most of them were established in the late 19th century, flourished in the 1900s, only to stagnate and decline after World War I, with the exception of an exhilarating boom in the 1920s. Most have closed down following the collapse of the industry, especially in the late 20th century. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Kampar,_Perak ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------- For business inquiries, sponsorship & advertising in my videos: Find me on FB, My Other Channels: 1.Gerryko Malaysia Media Events & Food https://www.youtube.com/user/gerrykomalaysia2 2.Gerryko Malaysia TV Anime & Vlogs https://www.youtube.com/user/gerrykomalaysia3 3. Gerryko Malaysia Cosplays https://www.youtube.com/user/gerrykomalaysia4 4.Gerryko Malaysia Street Food https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCS4FasMC1etb0m2c5cGIq0Q 5. Gerryko Malaysia Beauty Pageants https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCC-lT1ezV3t7GBxgZFpB3VA 6.Gerryko Malaysia Home Cooking https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCmN6-Ek8K86_fRAPNAelCCg 7. Gerryko Malaysia Gunpla Gundams & Toys https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCFgWGPbrW5BNVuxzl4eVn5A 8. Gerryko Malaysia New Zealand https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCXzxSGdbHH_w8hKIopNQ3XQ 9. Gerryko Malaysia Korean Kpop Culture https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCmPSIn5iZvwidiQ8bE8z2tg 10. Gerryko Malaysia ASMR & NO VOICE https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCGIm1ckRi-Tj4fCB1LycLgg ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Kampar, August 2016, FullVideo https://youtu.be/KSVIkUFXuAc #GerrykoMalaysia #malaysia #kampar # # # # Gerryko Malaysia Media Events & Food, Gerryko Malaysia, Gerryko Malaysia TV Anime & Vlogs, Gerryko Malaysia Cosplays, gerryko malaysia street food, Gerryko Malaysia New Zealand, Gerryko Malaysia Korean Kpop Culture, Gerryko Malaysia Beauty Pageants, Gerryko Malaysia Gunpla Gundams & Toys, Gerryko Malaysia ASMR & No Voice, street food, food, food review 0:10, 6:00, 12:00, 18:00, 24:00, 30:00, 36:00, 42:00, 48:00, 54:00, ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Food Hunt Playlist: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLoxcTLlU5TzXvIX98oiHtTpcD2nYNRdMu Gundam Hunt Playlist: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLoxcTLlU5TzUg6EVn5mF05RjFoUo7rh44 ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------- (OS) (Original Sound) = Copyrighted Video, No Revenue, No Sound Replacement or Distortion
"Montana Mosaic: When Copper Was King" (2006)
 
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MONTANA MOSAIC: WHEN COPPER WAS KING, directed by Gita Saedi In the late 1800's the "Copper Kings" ruled the state of Montana. The copper mining industry had an enormous impact on the state's political, economic, and cultural makeup. "When Copper Was KIng" explores the profound impact of the copper mining industry on the state of Montana,and follows the rise of the labor unions in Butte as a reaction to the power of the copper companies. This is one segment of the "Montana Mosaic" series, produced by the Montana Historical Society. ABOUT THE FILMMAKER Gita Saedi Kiely was the series producer/story editor for Kartemquin Films' acclaimed series THE NEW AMERICANS, a three-part series following five immigrant families' journey to the U.S. She has produced for Channel 4 in the UK, CBS and PBS in the U.S. and RTE in Ireland. Her other work includes line producing REEL PARADISE, a documentary about indy film guru John Pierson and his adventure on a remote island in Fiji; and JAILED FOR THEIR WORDS, a documentary on the Montana Sedition Act. Gita is an adjunct lecturer at the University of Montana School of Journalism and was the 2013 Festival Director of the Big Sky Documentary Film Festival. She is currently producing Mossedegh & Me, a personal reflection on the CIA coup that ousted then Prime Minister Mohammed Mossadegh from 1950s Iran. http://kartemquin.com/films/mossadegh-me
Kelly, New Mexico
 
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In the 1800's there were over 3,000 folks living and working here. Today it's all over - Kelly was (is) a classic example of the "boom-and-bust" cycle of mining towns in the American West.
Views: 2144 Matt Middleton
Hulett Unloaders, Conneaut Ohio, 1943
 
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Hulett Unloaders were once a common sight along the shores of Lake Erie. They unloaded the ore ships coming down from Lake Superior and the Iron Range. These Huletts in Conneaut, Ohio, belonged to the Bessemer & Lake Erie Railroad. the B&LE hauled coal north and iron ore south to Pittsburgh-area steel mills. As a bonus, some footage of the Hulett unloaders in Lackawanna, New York is included at the end. This was taken in 1925. Here is Wikipedia's description of the history and operation of Hulett unloaders: "The Hulett was an ore unloader that was widely used on the Great Lakes of North America. It was unsuited to tidewater ports because it could not adjust for rising and falling tides, although one was used in New York City. History The Hulett was invented by George Hulett of Ohio in the late 19th century; he received a patent for his invention in 1898. The first working machine was built the following year at Conneaut Harbor in Conneaut, Ohio. It was successful, and many more were built along the Great Lakes, especially the southern shore of Lake Erie to unload boats full of taconite from the iron mines near Lake Superior. Substantial improvements were later made on the design by Samuel T. Wellman. The Hulett machine revolutionized iron ore shipment on the Great Lakes. Previous methods of unloading lake freighters, involving hoists and buckets and much hand labor, cost approximately 18¢/ton. Unloading with Huletts cost only 5¢/ton. Unloading only took 5–10 hours, as opposed to days for previous methods. Lake boats changed to accommodate the Hulett unloader, and became much larger, doubling in length and quadrupling in capacity. By 1913, 54 Hulett machines were in service. Two were built at Lake Superior (unloading coal) and five at Gary, Indiana, but the vast majority were along the shores of Lake Erie. The additional unloading capacity they brought helped permit a greater than doubling of the ore traffic in the 1900–1912 period. A total of approximately 75 Huletts were built. One was installed in New York City to unload garbage. The lake's Huletts were used until about 1992, when self-unloading boats were standard on the American side of the lake. All have since been scrapped. In 1999, only six remained, the group of four at Whiskey Island in Cleveland, Ohio the oldest. Another set was used unloading barges of coal in South Chicago until 2002 and were demolished in the Spring of 2010. In spite of the Cleveland machines being on the National Register of Historic Places and designated as a Historic Mechanical Engineering Landmark, they were demolished in 2000 by the Cleveland Port Authority to enable development of the underlying land. The Port Authority disassembled and retained two Huletts, to enable their reconstruction at another site, but the reconstruction has not yet happened. Operation The electrically powered Hulett unloader rode on two parallel tracks along the docks, one near the edge and one further back, ordinarily with four railroad tracks in between. Steel towers, riding on wheeled trucks, supported girders that spanned the railroad tracks. Along these girders ran a carriage which could move toward or away from the dock face. This in turn carried a large walking beam which could be raised or lowered; at the dock end of this was a vertical column with a large scoop bucket on the end. A parallel beam was mounted halfway down this column to keep the column vertical as it was raised or lowered. The machine's operator, stationed in the vertical beam above the bucket for maximum cargo visibility, could spin the beam at any angle. The scoop bucket was lowered into the ship's hold, closed to capture a quantity of ore, raised, and moved back toward the dock. The workmen who operated the Hulett uploaders were known as Ore Hogs. To reduce the required motion of the carriage, a moving receiving hopper ran between the main girders. It was moved to the front for the main bucket to discharge its load, and then moved back to dump it into a waiting railroad car, or out onto a cantilever frame at the back to dump the load onto a stockpile. The Hulett could move along the dock to align with the holds on an ore boat. When the hold was almost empty, the Hulett could not finish the job itself. Workmen entered the hold and shoveled the remaining ore into the Hulett's bucket. In a later development, a wheeled excavator was chained to the Hulett's bucket and lowered into the hold to fill the Hulett." Two ships appear in this video: The B. F. AFFLECK, built 1927, laid up 1979, scrapped 1986. Coal-fired boilers, triple expansion engine, 2200 IHP. The COL. E. M. YOUNG, built 1905 as the HOOVER & MASON, renamed E. M. YOUNG in 1929, renamed SPARKMAN D. FOSTER in 1956, scrapped 1963. Coal-fired boilers, quadruple-expansion engine, 1750 IHP. As seen in this video, she was equipped with a self-unloading boom from 1928 to 1953.
Real Wild West - 1of4
 
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Historians explain dirtier, less glamorous side of America's wild west. A great look into what life was really like in the lawless boom towns.
Views: 173850 AllHistories
Silver Terrace Cemetery Explore #2
 
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Silver Terrace Cemetery Revisited. Exploring the cemetery for the second time. This place is in the historic town of Virginia City Nevada. There have been many reports or paranormal activity here. Virginia City was a booming mining town in the late 1800's to early 1900's. During that time it had a population of well over 30k. Now it has a population of around 800.
Views: 4 Exploring etc.

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