Mineral Exploration and Development Act of 1991: Hearing Before the Subcommittee on Mining and Natural Resources of the Committee on Interior and Insular Affairs, House of Representatives, One Hundred Second Congress, First Session, on H.R. 918 ...

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U.S. Government Printing Office, 1992 - Government publications
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Contents

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Page 147 - ... it is the continuing policy of the Federal Government, in cooperation with State and local governments, and other concerned public and private organizations, to use all practicable means and measures, including financial and technical assistance, in a manner calculated to foster and promote the general welfare...
Page 692 - ... no location of a mining claim shall be made until the discovery of the vein or lode within the limits of the claim located.
Page 539 - The miners of each mining district may make regulations not in conflict with the laws of the United States, or with the laws of the state or territory in which the district is situated, governing the location, manner of recording, amount of work necessary to hold possession of a mining claim...
Page 54 - A civil action wherein jurisdiction is founded only on diversity of citizenship may, except as otherwise provided by law, be brought only in [the judicial district where all plaintiffs or all defendants reside...
Page 218 - Many of our members reside near and use the public lands administered by the Bureau of Land Management (BLM) and the US Forest Service.
Page 200 - Cumulative impact" is the impact on the environment which results from the incremental impact of the action when added to other past, present, and reasonably foreseeable future actions regardless of what agency (Federal or non-Federal) or person undertakes such other actions. Cumulative impacts can result from individually minor but collectively significant actions taking place over a period of time.
Page 505 - Where minerals have been found and the evidence is of such a character that a person of ordinary prudence would be justified in the further expenditure of his labor and means, with a reasonable prospect of success, in developing a valuable mine, the requirements of the statute have been met.
Page 683 - It has, therefore, been repeatedly held that mining claims are property in the fullest sense of the word, and may be sold, transferred, mortgaged, and inherited without infringing the title of the United States, and that when a location is perfected it has the effect of a grant by the United States of the right of present and exclusive possession (Forbes v.
Page 687 - But, even without patent, the possessory right of a qualified locator after discovery of minerals upon the claim is a property right in the full sense, unaffected by the fact that the paramount title to the land is in the United States (Rev. Stats., 910), and it is capable of transfer by conveyance, inheritance, or devise. Forbes v. Gracey, 94 US 762, 763, 767; Belk v.
Page 221 - ... the public lands be managed in a manner that will protect the quality of scientific, scenic, historical, ecological, environmental, air and atmospheric, water resource, and archeological values; that, where appropriate, will preserve and protect certain public lands in their natural condition; that will provide food and habitat for fish and wildlife and domestic animals; and that will provide for outdoor recreation and human occupancy and use...

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