Search results “Helena montana mining history association”
Montana Mosaic 1: When Copper Was King
This 22-minute video explores the profound impact of the copper mining industry on Montana. This video can be viewed as two shorter segments if desired. Segment 1 (10:55) focuses specifically on the Copper King's 1894 Capital Fight between Helena and Anaconda. Segment 2 (11:13) focuses on the tensions between laborers and management in Butte's copper mines in the early 20th century. These tensions paralleled the growth of unions in Butte. This video presents an overarching theme of industrialization during the period from 1892 until World War I-era Montana. http://mhs.mt.gov/Education/MontanaMosaic.aspx
Rob Towner Explaining Gold Mine History
Rob Towner explaining the history of a gold mine in Montana. http://www.goldtowner.com
Views: 356 Rob Towner
C-SPAN Cities Tour - Helena: The Discovery of Gold and the Growth of Helena
Hear about the discovery of gold in Helena from Ellen Baumler, Interpretive Historian at the Montana Historical Society. Visit the site where miners discovered gold, and see the oldest surviving home in the city, a log cabin used during Helena's gold rush. Visit: http://www.c-span.org/LocalContent/Helena
Views: 481 C-SPAN
All Roads Lead to Helena
Montana Department of Transportation historian Jon Axline takes you on a trip over Helena's Benton and Frenchwoman’s roads as he explains their significance to Montana’s history 150 years ago. Axline’s forthcoming book, Taming Big Sky Country: The History of Montana’s Transportation from Trails to Interstates, will be published by The History Press this March. (Presence of the Past Program Series, Feb. 5, 2015)
Election results for Helena and East Helena
Election results for Helena and East Helena
Views: 291 KXLH NEWS
Abandoned Scratch Awl Silver Mine near Philipsburg, Montana MT
The abandoned Scratch Awl Silver Mine near Philipsburg, Montana was first developed in the 1870’s. It was misspelled Scratch-All after the original survey but both names refer to this site on Granite Mountain just east of Philipsburg. From the Montana Department of Environmental Quality web site: "The Scratch Awl was one of the first silver lodes discovered in the district, and recorded production in 1875 when it was worked in a small way in association with the Salmon lode. By 1907 the workings were inaccessible. The mine was reopened in 1917, when it supplied a moderate amount of manganese for the war effort. The mine recorded production nearly every year between 1919 and 1927. Between 1928 and 1939 the mine was reported to have produced 50,000 tons of manganese ore and 60,000 tons of silver-zinc ore. By 1939 the mine was the most active in the district. The mine is developed through a 500 foot shaft with three levels with 8,000 feet of workings. On the 500 foot level the mine is connected to the True Fissure lode to the north and to the Cliff lode on the west." The work was brutal but the pay was steady. The mine was operated by the Silver Prince Co. in the 1920’s and by Contact Mining Co. through the 1960’s when it closed. Most of the shop buildings have collapsed due to winter snowfall, but the main cable building and the change house (dry house) building still stands with their roofs intact. After shift showers were a welcomed relief since the underground work was hot, dusty and dirty. This site is on private property so please respect the owners’ rights and take only pictures, leave only footprints. Speaking of footprints, please watch your step! A lot of rusty nails are just waiting for your footprint! Please do not climb the structures since they are well beyond safe condition and could collapse. Also respect the fencing around the main shaft since it was placed there for your safety. Many thanks to my friend Rick from the Granite County Museum and Cultural Center. Rick provided transportation, access and insight to this historical site. Please visit the museum in Philipsburg on your next journey through the valley. Their website is: www.granitecountymuseum.com This sequence was captured with the following cameras: DJI Phantom 3 Advanced drone, DJI OSMO and Canon Vixia HFS-100. Post production was accomplished with Adobe Premier Pro. Music: "Scissors", "Ossuary 7 - Resolve","Texture for Violincello and Pianoforte No. 2", “Pale Rider” and"Sunset at Glengorm" all by Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com) Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 License http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/
Views: 4250 davidegg22
Made in Montana tradeshow comes to Helena
Made in Montana tradeshow comes to Helena
Views: 51 KTVH Helena
Reeder's Alley in Helena Montana, 1972.
This is a short clip from "Helena - City of Gold", a promotional film produced in 1973 by the Helena, Montana Chamber of Commerce. The clip briefly shows Reeder's Alley and the Stone House Restaurant. For many more images of historic Helena, visit http://www.helenahistory.org
Views: 1143 lazycowpoke
Historic Homestake Mine in the Elliston Mining District, Helena Montana, from the Department of Land
This lode claim was staked by the Department of Land Transfer Information 2015 LandTransfer.US.com / mining claim up for auction on eBay Scyros35
Views: 147 Steven
Virginia City, Montana.. Ghost Town
By definition, Virginia City, Montana is a ghost town, yet it is very much alive. Frozen in time, this historic city provides one of the best-preserved examples of the many mining camps of the American West. Perched high in the Rocky Mountains in a bowl along Alder Gulch, Virginia City got its start when gold was discovered in Alder Gulch in 1863. Planning on keeping their discovery a secret, the men traveled to Bannack, some 60 miles to the southwest, for supplies. However, several sharp-eyed prospectors noticed their gold-filled sacks and when the men returned to Alder Gulch, some 200 miners were following them. News spread quickly and before long the area was flooded with prospectors living in makeshift shacks, tents, caves, or simply sleeping beneath the trees. In the meantime, the nation was in the midst of the Civil War and though the gold brought emigrants from all over the world, overwhelmingly the influx of miners were "rebels” from the South. Just weeks later, on June 16th, a town company began to plat the settlement. The intended on naming the town "Verona," a misspelling of "Varina,” the wife of Jefferson Davis, President of the Confederate States of America. However, the newly elected miners' court judge, Dr. G. G. Bissell, was an equally stubborn Unionist who submitted the name Virginia instead. The majority of avowed secessionists living in the camp, which was then part of Idaho Territory and therefore "belonging" to the Union, made it primarily a "southern” town, with its residents’ sympathies lying with the Confederates. Furthermore, the camp was producing enough gold to win the Civil War for whoever could capture it. Due to this strategic position, President Lincoln soon sent northern emigrants into the mining camp to help hold the gold for the North. This of course caused all kinds of tension in the new city, which quickly became one of the most lawless places in the American West. Virginia City, Montana With in a year, some 10,000 people were living in a number of mining camps lining the gulch and in 1864 Congress created the new territory of Montana, separating it from Idaho Territory. Bannack, the site of the first gold strike in the area, became the territory’s first capitol. However, just a year later, Virginia City had gained so much influence that the capitol was moved. Rapidly becoming the territory’s social center and transportation hub, the shanties and tents were replaced by permanent buildings and Virginia City became home to Montana's first public school, newspaper, and telegraph. Virginia City and nearby Nevada City became known as the site of the richest placer gold strike in the Rocky Mountains. In the first three years alone, an estimated $30 million worth of gold was removed from the gulch. Sheriff Henry Plummer Though a few of the miners made their fortunes in the gold fields, and even more businessmen became wealthy, there was yet another group who planned on gaining riches another way. These were the many road agents operating in the area Though historians dispute this today, the robbers and thieves were said to have been led by none other than the Sheriff, himself – Henry Plummer. Time after time, miners, freight haulers, and stagecoaches lost anything of value to the bandits lurking about the trails to and from Virginia City. As a result, a secret society of vigilantes was formed to stop the outlaws. Lynchings became the common event of the day as the vigilantes hunted down the road agents, one by one, and stringing them up in the streets of Virginia City and Bannack. Though history now questions whether the many crimes were committed by highwaymen or perhaps the vigilantes, themselves, their is no question that the settlement was extreme in its lawlessness and violence. No sooner than Virginia City had began to boom, when the city began its gradual decline. When gold was discovered in Last Chance Gulch in what is today Helena, the fickle miners began to move. Though gold continued to be found in the area, by the early 1870’s Virginia City's population had been reduced to only a few hundred. In 1875, the territorial capitol was moved to Helena and Virginia City was on her way to becoming a ghost town.
Views: 4524 The Travel Channel
Gold Fever | Big Sky Country | Episode 162
Join Tom Massie and his son, Kael as they get in touch with their inner cowboy by traveling to the Treasure State. Crystal hunting, sapphire mining, gold prospecting and ghost towns; It's all in a days work here in Montana.
Views: 2965 GoldProspectors
History of Prostitution In Helena
Andy Curtis reporting for KTVH - MTN News
Views: 703 KRTV NEWS
Clip of the 1972 Vigilante Parade, Helena Montana
This is a short clip of the 1972 Vigilante Parade on Last Chance Gulch, taken from the promotional film "Helena-City of Gold", produced in 1973 by the Helena Chamber of Commerce. For many more images of historic Helena, visit http://www.helenahistory.org
Views: 3749 lazycowpoke
Brown Bag Lunch with Dick Berg about Montana Sapphires
This presentation by Dick Berg is about the history behind Sapphire mining in Montana. Berg has studied the unique geology behind the formation of sapphires in Montana for eighteen years. In this entertaining presentation, he tells us where sapphires are mined, the difference between Montana sapphires and Yogo sapphires, and his theories about how they are formed. After graduating in geology from Beloit College, Dick studied at the University of Montana where he earned a Ph.D.in geology in 1964. He taught geology at the State University College at Plattsburgh, N.Y. until 1966 when he joined the Montana Bureau of Mines and Geology at Montana Tech where he worked on industrial minerals such as talc, made geologic maps, and was Curator of the Mineral Museum. Dick very carefully avoided administrative duties in favor of fieldwork. Eighteen years ago he began research on Montana sapphires that he continues after his retirement in 2012. Brown Bag Lunches are held the second and fourth Wednesdays of every month. Upcoming lectures will focus topics of local interest. For more information, contact the Archives at 782-3280.
Views: 276 Butte Archives
Mining in Montana
This is a brief history of mining in the state of Montana. It is meant to be used in the elementary classroom.
Views: 150 Kelli Van Noppen
helena montana lightning
Views: 2505 mk1marcus
The Montana Original Governor's Mansion
A museum that teaches people about the nine Montana Governors and their families who lived in a Helena mansion.
Views: 33 Melinda Zosh
Montana Resources restores land damaged by mining in Butte
Montana Resources restores land damaged by mining
Views: 33 KTVH Helena
Montana Tunnels
A critical examination of the Montana Tunnels Mine Site near Jefferson City and Helena, Montana. This site is a perfect example of the accepted abuse of constitutional infringements, as well as the tendencies of mining companies to abandon reclamation efforts.
Views: 525 Fenris Felidae
Top Tourist Attractions in Helena: Travel Guide Montana
http://ultramodern-home.ru Top Tourist Attractions in Helena: Travel Guide Montana: Cathedral of St. Helena, Montana State Capitol, Gates of the Mountains, Original Governor's Mansion, Reeder's Alley, Great Northern Carousel , Montana Historical Society Museum, Mount Helena
Views: 5298 UltramodernHome
Gold, Sapphires, and Dams
Helena historian and geologist Martin Landry presents a history of the gold and sapphire dredging operation at Eldorado Bar on the Missouri River northeast of Helena. Owned by the Perry-Schroeder Mining Company, the dredge was subsequently used in the construction of Canyon Ferry Dam and in dredging operations in South Carolina and Colorado. (February 20, 2014) www.montanahistoricalsociety.org
1972 Clip about the Montana Historical Society, Helena MT
A short clip about the Montana Historical Society, from the 1973 promotional film "Helena-City of Gold", produced by the Helena Chamber of Commerce. The antique Ford collection and "Territory Junction" attractions mentioned are no longer at the museum, but it has expanded and improved significantly since this film was made. For many more images of historic Helena, visit http://helenahistory.org
Views: 1042 lazycowpoke
Butte Montana
Butte Montana
Views: 19551 Frank Hall
Gemstones of Montana   2016 AGM Seminar
Gemstones of Montana Seminar from the 2016 Clan Donald AGM
Views: 1768 Clan Donald USA
Paupers Dream
Summarizes the history of hard rock mining in Montana through historical re-enactments, documentary materials, and scholarly narration. Produced in 1992. (collection PAc 2003-68) The Montana Historical Society is the owner of this film and makes available reproductions for research, publication and other uses. Written permission must be obtained from the MHS Photograph Archives before any reproduction use. The Society does not necessarily hold copyright to all of the materials in the collections. In some cases, permission to use may require seeking additional authorization from the copyright owners.
Montana History in 9 Easy Lessons: #2 Early Contact Period
Long before Euro-Americans reached the area now called Montana the effects of their presence on this continent transformed lives for the region’s first peoples. Stan Wilmoth will discuss ways that horses, disease, and European trade goods impacted life here before the arrival of the Lewis and Clark Expedition. About the speaker: Stan Wilmoth started working for the Montana Historical Society in 1993. For much of those 24 years he has served as the State Archaeologist in the Historic Preservation Program. He has a particular interest in places of unique concern to tribes such as Traditional Cultural Properties, e.g. the Badger Two Medicine and Sweet Grass Hills. He received his Ph.D. in 1987 from Univ. of Calif., Riverside and taught at UM–Helena for more than 20 years as adjunct instructor for Anthropology and Native American Studies.
Drumlummon's Charly Vein
04/14/10 - Discovery of high-grade "jewelry ore" has mine owners smiling
Views: 269 helenaironline
"We Came Here to Make a Pile": Patterns of Boom and Bust in Montana
Dale Martin provides examples of recurring episodes of boom—and the unanticipated aftermath of busts—that brought rapid changes to Montana's landscapes and communities. Most of this sudden rise and fall resulted from events and trends—changes in technology, distant markets, and two world wars—that occurred far beyond Montana's borders. Living in Butte in the 1980s, Martin witnessed firsthand the tumultuous hopes and disappointments of a mining town. Presented at the 2013 Montana History Conference in Sidney.
Basin, Montana.
Basin, Montana, on a walk across America for hospice in 2011.
Views: 189 Colin Skinner
Copper Connections: Butte, Chile, and the Anaconda Copper Company
Max Counter and Joe Bryan present “Copper Connections: Butte, Chile, and the Anaconda Copper Company. The two show photos comparing Butte and Chuqicamata, cities dominated by copper mining and the ACM. This presentation offers a photographic-based glimpse into the distant, yet intricately connected, copper towns of Butte and Chuqicamata, Chile. Through photos, this presentation will highlight the contrasts and parallels between these two towns that exist on the edge of the Anaconda's transcontinental copper pits. Max Counter is a PhD Candidate in Geography at the University of Colorado, Boulder. He was born and raised in Butte, Montana, and his research focuses on post-conflict land rights in Colombia. Joe Bryan is Associate Professor of Geography at the University of Colorado, Boulder. Born and raised in Helena, Montana, he has conducted research on indigenous rights in the Americas.
Views: 54 Butte Archives
The Montana Central Railway
Missoula author and railroad historian Bill Taylor details the history of The Montana Central Railway. By 1883 Canadian-born James J. Hill had become successful shipping grain and developing railroads in and around St. Paul, Minnesota. In 1884 his friend Paris Gibson, founding father of Great Falls, invited him to visit Montana. While there, he toured the Rocky Mountain front between Great Falls and Butte looking for investment opportunities and future traffic for his St. Paul, Minneapolis & Manitoba Railway (predecessor to the Great Northern Railway) which was in the process of building west. Hill bought mining property, silver options near Rimini, and invested in Gibson's Great Falls Townsite Company. He met with Marcus Daly, Butte s future copper baron, and Charles Broadwater, Helena banker and railroad promoter. Hill's visit was to have far-reaching consequences for the development of the territory. This is the story of the construction and the early operations of the Montana Central Railway between Great Falls and Butte, which was to become an integral part of Hill's railroad empire. Presented on November 14, 2013, at the Montana Historical Society, Helena.
Montana Historical Society Research Center Vertical Files
Hidden History Highlighted video #13 with Zoe Ann Stoltz sharing one of her favorite collections from our holdings. These research vertical files are available in the MHS Research Center and represent decades of knowledge about people, subjects and places in Montana.
Butte remembers neighborhood lost to the Pit
Butte remembers neighborhood lost to the Pit
Views: 56 KTVH Helena
Sinkhole being repaired after swallowing Butte backyard
The hole came from an old silver mine that was abandoned in the 1890s.
Views: 272 KXLF News Channel
Mining in Butte (Reels 3, 4, 5)
[silent] Early images of mining practices in Butte, Montana. Circa 1920s. (collection PAc 85-87) The Montana Historical Society is the owner of this film and makes available reproductions for research, publication and other uses. Written permission must be obtained from the MHS Photograph Archives before any reproduction use. The Society does not necessarily hold copyright to all of the materials in the collections. In some cases, permission to use may require seeking additional authorization from the copyright owners.
Wood board with chalk message, from Smith Mine Disaster, Feb. 27, 1943
Hidden History Highlighted video #33 with Deb Mitchell, MHS Program Specialist, sharing one of her favorite items from the Montana Historical Society collections. Deb shares an unusual item which currently resides in our Montana Homeland exhibit: a piece of wood (Museum item #1985.38.01) taken out of the Smith Mine in Bearcreek, MT, following an explosion and aftermath that killed 75 men on Feb. 27, 1943. Coal miner, Emil Anderson, scrawled a message with chalk to his family just before he died from the poisonous gases that filled the mine after the explosion.
Explore Helena Walking Tour
With Helena, Montana's historic walking tour you can explore Helena and learn all the stories behind the buildings that make Helena unique. We all can't go on a tour of Helena with Montana Historical Society historian Ellen Baumler, PhD so this is the next best thing. The smart phone walking app is made up of Ellen's words and is available for free at www.helenamt.com
Views: 732 Heidi OBrien
7 Facts about Montana
In this video you can find seven little known facts about Montana. Keep watching and subscribe, as more states will follow! You can now support this channel via Patreon, by accessing the link bellow. Thank you! https://www.patreon.com/7facts Learn, Share, Subscribe US States & Territories https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLbZJ71IJGFRT2EjuHJUt4-YZ59SZNc8ch 206 Countries in One Series https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLbZJ71IJGFRR54b-LlPPw6YcUFiBEEP6G Social Media: https://twitter.com/Sebastian2Go https://www.facebook.com/official7facts ------------------------------------------------ More information about the video content bellow: 1. The land that is now Montana was slowly discovered and explored by Euro-Americans in the early 1800s. Following the Lewis and Clark Expedition, fur traders represented the largest white population in the area. However, after the first gold was discovered in 1852, miners started settling the area heavily. The sudden increase of white Euro-Americans has led to some conflicts with the local Native Americans, but many of these conflicts were solved by creating separate indian reservations, although a lot of blood was shed. To deprive the natives of their source of food, 13 million bison were killed in Montana alone. 2. It’s got a lot of mountains. Montana comes from the Spanish word montaña, or mountain. The state is home to 100 mountain ranges , largely concentrated in the western part of the state. It’s the largest landlocked state, and the fourth largest state overall, after Alaska, Texas, and California. However, it ranks 48th by population density. There are more cattle in Montana than there are people. 3. It has the largest grizzly bear population in the lower 48 states. Only five states still have grizzly bear populations. Montana estimates that more than 500 live in the northwest portion of the state, while approximately 600 can be found in and around Yellowstone Park. 4. The state’s motto is “Oro y plata,” Spanish for “gold and silver.” Gold was discovered near the now-ghost town of Bannack in 1862, and its capital, Helena, was founded by gold miners. During the late 19th century, it was one of the country’s top silver producers. Over $3.6 billion of gold was extracted in the city limits over a duration of two decades, making it one of the wealthiest cities in the United States by the late nineteenth century. The concentration of wealth contributed to the city's prominent, elaborate Victorian architecture. The first territorial capital of Montana, Bannack, is still preserved as a ghost town. 5. It has a giant acid pit. The Berkeley Pit, formerly a copper mine near Butte, is now an intensely acidic pit of water. In 1982, the pumps that had previously been used to remove water from the pit mines were shut down, filling the area with highly acidic groundwater contaminated with metals from the mine. It is 7000 feet long, 5600 feet deep and has a pH of about 2.5, a similar level to cranberry juice (2.3-2.5). There’s a viewing platform and according to at least one travel writer, “they have a lovely gift shop!” 6. It’s on top of the Continental Divide, the mountainous drainage division that separates the U.S. into Pacific and Atlantic watersheds. 7. It has state-mandated Native American education. In 1972, the state adopted a new constitution that included a commitment to preserving Native American cultural integrity through education. In 1999, the Indian Education for All Act ordered the state’s educational agencies to work with Montana tribes to include information about American Indian history and culture in Montana schools. It’s the only state in the U.S. whose constitution mandates teaching tribal history. More Info: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Montana#History http://mentalfloss.com/article/72119/25-picturesque-facts-about-montana Music: Let's Chill - Always Dreaming https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=4mlGLGXXSOw https://www.letschill.ca https://facebook.com/letschillcanada Images: http://www.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~pasulliv/settlers/settlers1/Sweeneys_files/RogersSweeney.jpg https://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/2/2a/Mission_Mountains_National_Bison_Range_Montana.jpg https://i.ytimg.com/vi/YcUFlPL0jF4/maxresdefault.jpg https://aarontheisen.files.wordpress.com/2014/07/20140720-dsc_5091.jpg http://1.bp.blogspot.com/-PqkYnapUano/UE-r8mL9ehI/AAAAAAAAAiA/aFiyhtpBZgE/s1600/023+(Large).JPG http://continentaldividetrail.org/wp-content/uploads/2015/11/DSC02083-2.jpg https://205eev2oa0jm1t4yb914s1nw-wpengine.netdna-ssl.com/wp-content/uploads/2015/10/UMTBanner2.jpg Intro Creator: Pushed to Insanity http://pushedtoinsanity.com/portfolio-item/free-2d-outro-template-11/
Views: 2375 Sebastian ioan
Montana Tourist Attractions: 14 Places To Visit
Planning to visit Montana? Check out our Montana Travel Guide video and see top most Tourist Attractions in Montana. Best Places to visit in Montana: Glacier National Park, Museum of the Rockies, Grizzly & Wolf Discovery Center, Moss Mansion, World Museum of Mining, ZooMontana, Berkeley Pit, Montana State Capitol, Grant-Kohrs Ranch National Historic Site, Norris Geyser Basin, Ryan Dam, Quake Lake, Giant Springs State Park, Cathedral of Saint Helena Visit our Website: http://socialbubble.global
Views: 10216 Social Bubble
Better Qualified LLC/Divorce Impact on Your Credit/Helena MT/Prevent Identity Theft
Helena, similar to Butte, is best understood by understanding its history. Like many other towns in Montana, Helena started out as a mining town. However, unlike Butte, it doesn’t share some of the tragic consequences that Butte has endured over the past couple dozen years. Helena was inadvertently founded by four men, all from Georgia, and known in the history books as the “Four Georgians”. These four men, rather desperate after searching throughout western Montana for gold and finding nothing, stumbled into the area that is now Helena. That night, on July 14th, 1864, the men decided to take one last chance in mining the nearby creek. As luck and fate would have it, the men found gold that evening. They named the stream they found the gold in, appropriately enough, Last Chance Gulch. Video Credit List is stored here http://broadcaster.beazil.net/public/credits/youtube/videos/227799 . Emotionally, physically and mentally - going through a divorce can be exhausting. The process of separating your financial assets is complicated and it is very important not to lose sight of the financial matters that you have to control over. One of the ways divorce may hurt your credit can be when your ex-spouse doesn't pay your joint bills, even if the judge has ruled that he/she has to pay them. Another way divorce can affect your credit if when your divorce was messy, you may have spent a significant amount of money on an attorney, rendering you insolvent. If your ex-spouse is angry and has access to your credit accounts, he or she may rack up debt in your name. So, if you're separating from your spouse, or plan to, you need to protect your finances as best as you can, especially your credit standing. The subsectors, industry groups, and industries within the NAICS Finance and Insurance sector are defined on the basis of their unique production processes. As with all industries, the production processes are distinguished by their use of specialized human resources and specialized physical capital. In addition, the way in which these establishments acquire and allocate financial capital, their source of funds, and the use of those funds provides a third basis for distinguishing characteristics of the production process. For instance, the production process in raising funds through deposit-taking is different from the process of raising funds in bond or money markets. The process of making loans to individuals also requires different production processes than does the creation of investment pools or the underwriting of securities. A proven credit management program can help you manage your credit and save money. Better Qualified offers people such a possibility to manage the business or consumer credits. The Better Qualified credit management process guarantees the best results. Better Qualified has teamed up with the affiliates to help people build credit through secured credit cards. Secured credit cards require that people put a down payment as collateral, so that they can build their credit risk free. Better Qualified has helped thousands build, manage, and monitor their credit since 2006. Our staff of credit experts works diligently to attack derogatory accounts, while advising you towards building a better credit score. See more at https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCLicV8e8fJMBTF-Wn8DsE8w . See more at https://www.facebook.com/betterqualifiedllc. Read more about us at http://repaircustumercredit.betterqualifiedlandingpage.com . Consumer credit is a debt that a person incurs when purchasing a good or service. Consumer credit includes purchases obtained with credit cards, lines of credit and some loans. Paul J. Oster is the CEO of Better Qualified, LLC, a limited liability company that specializes in business and consumer credit services. Better Qualified has teamed up with the affiliates below to help you build credit through secured credit cards. Secured credit cards require that you put a down payment as collateral, so that you can build your credit risk free.
KRTV The Fall of the Stack Special
In September 1992, KRTV produced an hour long program about the Great Falls stack and the Anaconda Smelter. We showed you this history of the smelter, and took you to the historic day that the stack disappeared from the Great Falls skyline.
Views: 11104 KRTV NEWS
Literary Butte: A History in Novels and Film
Helena author Aaron Parrett discusses his book—Literary Butte—which examines the works of such authors as Mary MacLane, Dashiell Hammett, Ivan Doig, and many others who told the story of the Mining City in their own unique ways. Movies—like Perch of the Devil (1927), The Sisters (1937), and Evel Knievel (1971)—are also included in Parrett’s presentation and book. (Presence of the Past Program Series, May 7, 2015)
Wickes Tunnel Montana
2 mile long abandoned train tunnel through a mountain somewhere in Montana.
Views: 8362 Tyler Allen
History of Montana Madams
Local author Nann Parrett discusses some well-known and not-so-well known ladies of the evening, including Annie Dillon, Eleanore Dumont, Mattie Lee, Big Dorothy, Beverly Snodgrass, Bea LaMar, Etta Feeley, and Ollie Warren.
An Act Creating the Historical Society of Montana, Feb. 2, 1865
Hidden History Highlighted video #11 with Bruce Whittenberg sharing his favorite object from our collections. This item was produced in early 1865 by the First Territorial Legislature in Bannack, MT, and signed by Sidney Edgerton, our first territorial governor.
Last Standing American Ghost Town Comet, Montana U.S.A.
Drove To Montana to see this Ghost Town called Comet, Montana. this last standing original ghost town found 1883 with the largest producing ore mine in the state, with over 90 building in the past with 22 Saloons + 1 school with 20 full time kids, The town was over 35 Acers
Montana Heritage Center
Flyover animation of future home of the Montana Historical Society in Helena, Montana.
Exploring Bayhorse mining ghost town
Bayhorse was a town built to support the various mines in the area. Mining began to boom in the late 1870's and Bayhorse used modern technology to increase profitability of ore reduction. Named Bayhorse because a couple prospectors met a gentleman with two bay horses that told them of rich mining prospects here. In the 1890's, silver and lead prices dropped and ultimately closed this operation. The town supported 300-500 people until that time and work in these mines slowed until it closed completely some time in the early 20th century. Nearly 100,000 tons of ore had been removed from the mines here. In 2006, Bayhorse became a unit of the Idaho State Parks dept. They have done a great job of preserving this site. ---------------------------------------------------------------- Check out the Idaho State Parks page on this and other park sites https://parksandrecreation.idaho.gov/parks/land-yankee-fork Want to help me continue making these videos? Check out my Patreon page and help me go commercial free (or at least fewer commercials). https://www.patreon.com/detourswithfrank You can also check out my facebook page at https://www.facebook.com/detourswithfrank/ Or my instagram page at https://www.instagram.com/detourswithfrank/
Views: 1104 Detours with Frank
Mining for Reel Gold: From Selma to Stonewall
Montana LGBT activist and producer Marilyn Bennett teams with civil rights foot soldier Reverend Gil Caldwell and Montana filmmaker Tonya Easbey to explore the intersection of these civil rights movements. Are they the same? How are they different? Why did one start with a violent riot and how was the other able to hold on to civil disobedience? Who were the leaders, and what were their thoughts on civil rights for all? Join the conversation - see the kickstarter campaign for more information: https://www.kickstarter.com/projects/348330923/from-selma-to-stonewall-are-we-there-yet?
Views: 72 ReelWestMontana

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