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granite mining companies list

granite mining llc | new hampshire company directory

granite mining llc | new hampshire company directory

GRANITE MINING LLC was registered on May 22 2021 as a domestic limited liability company type with the address 1465 Hooksett Rd., #348, Hooksett, NH, 03106, USA . The business id is 872157. There are 2 officer records in this business. The agent name for this business is: Amelia Miller. The business status is Good Standing now. Granite Mining Llc has been operating for 1 months, and 16 days.

list of marble and granite mining companies in nigeria

list of marble and granite mining companies in nigeria

Kinsfield Energy is engaged in a wide range of services including mining services, exploration services including geological services, geophysical service etc., of marble, granite and other natural resources.

list of graphite mining companies | graphene-info

list of graphite mining companies | graphene-info

Gratomic is focused on mining and commercialization of graphite products specifically graphene-based nano material that can be used for a wide range of mass market elastomer and polymer products, including the global tire market. Gratomic is also developing other industrial applications such as lubricants, special rust, and proof coatings.

Matrass C-Graphene Science-Technology Group is an industrial entity engaging in exploration and development of mineral resources, down-stream processing, fabrication and application of graphene, and R&D of high technology related to the graphite industry.

Archer Materials, formerly called Archer Exploration, develops mineral resources and its vision is to develop and integrate advanced materials for use in reliable energy, human health, and quantum technologies for the betterment of society.

First Graphene (FGR), previously First Graphite and in the past was also MRL, aims to become a high quality graphite miner from its Sri Lankan mine prospects, and a graphene producer. The company uses an electrochemical exfoliation to produce high quality graphene from the mined Sri Lankan graphite.

ZEN Graphene Solutions, formerly called Zenyatta Ventures, is a mineral exploration and development company based in Ontario, Canada. Zen is developing the Albany Graphite Deposit a rare hydrothermal graphite deposit with the potential to produce a natural, high-purity graphite that may compete in high-technology markets traditionally reserved for synthetic graphite.

The company's high crystallinity graphite can be upgraded without the use of aggressive acid (HF) or high temperature thermal treatment. Zen has developed an environmentally friendly metallurgical process flowsheet that consists of grinding, flotation and caustic treatment using sodium hydroxide. The company states that it has been able to achieve an extraordinary carbon purity result of >99.9 percent in bench-scale tests, using this proprietary and environmentally friendly purification process.

granite montana western mining history

granite montana western mining history

This was the richest silver mine on the earth, and it might never have been discovered if a telegram from the east hadn't been delayed. The miner's backers thought the venture was hopeless and ordered an end to its operation, but since that message was delayed the miners worked on and the last blast on the last shift uncovered a bonanza, which yielded $40,000,000.

Today there is no one living in the camp. The state park preserves the Granite Mine Superintendent's house and ruins of the old miners' Union Hall which have been included in the Historic American Buildings Survey.

The Granite Mountain lode was located on July 6, 1875 after Eli D. Holland took a sample of an outcrop to Philipsburg to be assayed. Although some work was done on the property, the real development of the mine had to wait until 1880 when Charles D. McLure, the superintendent of the Hope mill found a specimen of ruby silver on the dump. The specimen was assayed at 2,000 ounces of silver per ton.

McLure negotiated a $40,000 bond with the owners under his own name. With Charles Clark, he formed a mining syndicate. Clark traveled to St. Louis and capitalized the Granite Mountain Mining Company to the tune of $10,000,000. For the next two years $130,000 was spent developing the mine. Stories are told that a telegram from the investors told McLure to shut down operations, and at the same time a cable from McLure to the investors announced the discovery of a rich body of ore.

Whether the stories are true or not, in November of 1882 after 115 feet of barren ground, ore was encountered in the Bonanza Chute that assayed at 1,700 ounces of silver per ton. The next summer and autumn the Bonanza Chute sent fourteen hundred tons of ore to the Algonquin mill with a return of $274,000

In 1884 a town developed around the Granite mine as miners built cabins on lots rented to them by the company for $2.50 per month. Near the top of a ridge, the Granite camp was a company town, built by employees on steeply sloping ground.

As workers of different nationalities collected in camp, neighborhoods developed: Donegal Row for the Irish, Finnlander Lane, and Cornish Row. Moore House, a three-story hotel, was the pride of the camp and considered one of the best hotels in the Territory. Since no water was available locally, water had to be hauled from Fred Burr Lake until a pipe and flume could be constructed to carry water to a cistern.

By 1889 the town had four churches, a newspaper (Granite Mountain Star) and a public school for the enlightenment of the citizens. It also had 18 saloons, a hospital, fire station, bathhouse, a three-story Miners' Union Hall, Knights of Pythias Hall, Masonic Hall, and an Odd Fellows Hall. For fun a roller rink was used for parties and a four-mile bob sled run connected Granite to Philipsburg

McLure was succeeded by John W. Plummer and under his management the mine paid its first dividend of $60,000 in April 1885. A 20-stamp mill was in operation by December of 1885 and was later replaced by an 80-stamp mill. Between 1885 and 1888 the operation produced 2.5 million dollars.

In 1888 the mine's production exceeded the capacity of the mill and a new 100-stamp mill was built on Fred Burr Creek. The Rumsey mill, named after Lewis R. Rumsey, the president of Granite Mountain Mining Company between 1884 and 1889, became operational on March 15, 1889. The mine was connected to the mill by an 8,900 foot tramway and to Philipsburg by a 7.7 mile extension of the railroad. A 8,500 foot tunnel was begun at Rumsey and driven to the mine.

In 1882 McLure purchased the James G. Blaine lode which was adjacent to the Granite Mountain. The lode had been located the previous year and McLure had obtained it for $1,200 of his own money. Although he offered it to the Granite Mountain Company at cost, the offer was refused.

McLure then formed the Bimetallic Mining Company on equal shares with Charles Clark and J. M. Merrell. Although separate from the Granite Mountain, by 1886 when the company was incorporated, eighty percent of the ownership was the same as Granite Mountain

On Douglas Creek about one mile south of Philipsburg, the Bimetallic mill was built in 1888. The 50-stamp mill, 150 feet wide by 367 feet long, was rated at 75 tons with the capacity to add more stamps later. A separate two-story building housed the mine offices, fireproof vault, kitchen, library, parlor and living quarters. The mine and mill employed 500 workers.

Around this operation grew the small town of Kirkville, later known as Clark. The mill began reducing ore in January of 1889. It was connected to the Blaine shaft in Granite by a two mile long tramway. The large iron tram buckets could carry 500 pounds of ore down the mountain and fuel back up.

In 1891 the mill was enlarged by 50 stamps to give it a 200-ton capacity. Ore was dumped continuously in the furnace and mixed with rising combusting gases. In 1893 an accompanying slow-cooling chloridization process was nearly perfected and a 4,307 pound bar of silver bullion from the Bimetallic represented the town of Granite at the 1893 World's Fair. Despite the repeal of the Sherman Silver Purchase Act in 1893, mining continued through the summer of 1893

However, the rapidly dropping silver prices spelled the doom of silver camps throughout the west. A day came in August when the engineer at the Granite mill tied down the steam whistle, announcing the end of an era of incredible silver production. The chloridization process was left unperfected. The Douglas Creek tunnel was stopped a few hundred feet from the shaft. The town of Granite became a ghost town overnight as the entire population, with possessions in tow, left the mountain.

For three years, Granite was a ghost town, as the mines slowly resumed production. In 1898 the Granite and Bimetallic properties were consolidated and work resumed. At the time production figures were published that showed the bullion from the Granite Mountain from 1883 to 1898 was worth $22,093,106.26 while that of the Bimetallic was worth $7,267,813,29 with a net profit to stockholders of $13,770,000!

From 1898 to 1901 the combined property was the largest silver mine in the world and produced a million dollars of bullion a year. In 1902 a 34,000 pound motor casting for the Bimetallic hoist motor was hauled up the mountain. An 8,850 foot tunnel completed from the portal on Douglas Creek tapped the Bimetallic at 1,000 feet and the Granite Mountain at 1,450 feet

A subsidiary company, Montana Water, Electric Power & Mining Company transformed Georgetown Flat into a reservoir for their power station for the mines. The Flint Creek dam was begun in 1890 to generate power for the nearby towns. It was completed with Granite / Bimetallic money in 1900 and used to power the mines until 1906.

Although the Granite mines shut down briefly in 1905 because of low silver prices, the mine was back in production the next year. By the end of 1913 the small district had produced $39,000,000, mostly from Granite, Hope and Trout mines. But the mines had been excavated below water level and were reduced to working lower grade ores.

After 1920 dividends were paid only at irregular intervals. In the period between 1907 and 1932 the district produced about $7,500,000 in ore. The Granite and Bimetallic reopened in 1934 and 35 men processed 30,000 tons of ore. In 1958 the Trout Mining Division of the American Machine & Metal Corporation were conducting exploration work in the shaft when a fire broke out in the engine room. Although an underground crew was rescued, most of the Granite mine surface structures were destroyed

From the Daily Alta California November 5, 1888 The Granite Mountain Mining Company of Montana paid a dividend of $200,000 on the 10th, making $1,400,000 this year, and $5,200,000 in all. With the exception of the Calumet and Hecla copper mines, Lake Superior, this is the largest amount paid by any American mine this year.

From the Grass Valley Morning Union March 9, 1893 The famous Granite Mountain mine Montana has produced $32,000,000 in silver and gold bullion, and paid $12,000,000 in dividends to the stockholders. The yield of the mine last year was 2,800,000 ounces in silver and 3,500 ounces in gold.

The mine is not so productive at present as formerly, as much water has to be contended with, and the lower levels are uncomfortably hot for the workmen. To assest better exploitation, and give better ventilation and thorough drainage a tunnel is being run to strike the No, 17 level, which is to be 4800 feet in length, of which 2000 feet is yet to be completed.

The stock of the company, owing to decreased production has been but $4 a share on the market for some time, but a late reported improvement in the mine has sent the shares up to $7.50. The Granite Mountain is controlled and mostly owned by St. Louis people.

the top 50 biggest mining companies in the world

the top 50 biggest mining companies in the world

The MINING.COM Top 50* most valuable mining companies added a combined $50 billion in market capitalization over the three months to end March, a sharp slowdown compared to previous quarters, as the commodities rally cools and gold suffers its worst first quarter in decades.

Measured from the height of the pandemic in March-April last year the index has now recovered by an astonishing $636 billion thanks to a boom in spending on green infrastructure not only in China, but across Europe and the US.

An indication of how widespread the rally in mining stocks was the past year is the fact that a year ago a valuation of just over $4 billion secured a company a spot in the Top 50 while today, number 50 on the list, Tianqi Lithium, is valued at more than $8.5 billion. Companies around the $4 billion market cap mark now sit in the mid-60s.

Iron ore prices back above $170 a tonne lit a fire under the top producers, boosting BHP, Rio Tinto, and Fortescues value this year and (with help of roaring platinum group metals) lifted Anglo American to position number four, the highest rank in years for the company with roots stretching back more than a century to Johannesburg.

One of the biggest mining IPOs since Glencore in 2011 came on the back of the steelmaking raw materials performance with Brazils CSN Minerao debuting at 47 with a market value of over $9 billion as at 31 March. The mining unit of steel giant Companhia Siderrgica Nacional currently produces about 33 million tonnes of ore per year, but has ambitious plans to triple that over the next decade.

The combined value of gold, silver and streaming companies in the ranking now make up 16% of the index, down from 26% when gold prices were peaking in the third quarter of last year. The sector has lost over $50 billion in value since its peak, led by Barrick Gold, which bled more than $14 billion since end-September 2020.

Thats in stark contrast to platinum group metal producers which have jumped in the ranking Impala is up 27 spots after a 360% jump and Anglo American Platinum has added 250% in value in US terms and now sits just outside the top 10. The Johannesburg-listed counters not only benefited from soaring PGM prices, but also a strengthening rand.

Freeport McMoRan is up nearly 400% from its covid-lows last March, joined by other base metal miners in the top performers list. KGHM briefly dropped out of the Top 50 at the end of the first quarter but is now back at no 42 and Vedanta returns to the ranking at 34 from 53 a year ago.

Another indication of how broad-based the rally from pandemic lows a year ago is that among the worst performers only two companies Shandong Gold and Coal India actually showed a decline in value in US dollar terms over the past year.

As with any ranking, criteria for inclusion are contentious issues. We decided to exclude unlisted and state-owned enterprises at the outset due to a lack of information. That, of course, excludes giants like Chiles Codelco, Uzbekistans Navoi Mining, which owns the worlds largest gold mine, Eurochem, a major potash firm, Singapore-based trader Trafigura, and a number of entities in China and developing countries around the world.

For instance, should smelter companies or commodity traders that own mostly minority stakes in mining assets be included, especially if these investments have no operational component or warrant a seat on the board?

Levels of operational or strategic involvement and size of shareholding was another central consideration. Do streaming and royalty companies that receive metals from mining operations without shareholding qualify or are they just specialized financing vehicles? We included Franco Nevada, Royal Gold and Wheaton Precious Metals.

Vertically integrated concerns like Alcoa and energy companies such as Shenhua Energy where power, ports and railways make up a large portion of revenues pose a problem as do diversified companies such as Anglo American with separately listed majority-owned subsidiaries. Weve included Angloplat in the ranking as well as Kumba Iron Ore.

Many steelmakers own and often operate iron ore and other metal mines, but in the interest of balance and diversity we excluded the steel industry, and with that many companies that have substantial mining assets including giants like ArcelorMittal, Magnitogorsk, Ternium, Baosteel and many others.

Head office refers to operational headquarters wherever applicable, for example BHP and Rio Tinto are shown as Melbourne, Australia but Antofagasta is the exception that proves the rule. We consider the companys HQ to be in London, where it has been listed since the late 1800s.

Interesting, is it not that the top 50 mining stocks capitalisation only amounts to 1/4 of the $USD created from thin air in one year.(or for that matter, that none of the men toiling to dig it from the bowels of the art demand to be paid in specie, as was the norm, for example as recently as during the excavation of the Panama Canal)

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