The Lone Jack Mine is a gold mine located in Whatcom county, Washington at an elevation of 4,879 feet.
About the MRDS Data:
All mine locations were obtained from the USGS Mineral Resources Data System. The locations and other information in this database have not been verified for accuracy. It should be assumed that all mines are on private property.
Name: Lone Jack Mine
Elevation: 4,879 Feet (1,487 Meters)
Lat, Long: 48.945, -121.62000
Map: View on Google Maps
MRDS mine locations are often very general, and in some cases are incorrect. Some mine remains have been covered or removed by modern industrial activity or by development of things like housing. The satellite view offers a quick glimpse as to whether the MRDS location corresponds to visible mine remains.
Lone Jack Mine MRDS details
Primary: Lone Jack Mine
Secondary: Lone Jack
Secondary: Mount Baker
Secondary: Boundary Gold
District: Mount Baker District
Land ownership: Private
Note: the land ownership field only identifies whether the area the mine is in is generally on public lands like Forest Service or BLM land, or if it is in an area that is generally private property. It does not definitively identify property status, nor does it indicate claim status or whether an area is open to prospecting. Always respect private property.
Owner Name: R. J. Cole
Record Type: Site
Operation Category: Past Producer
Operation Type: Underground
Mining Method: Unknown
Discovery Year: 1897
Years of Production:
General Physiographic Area: Pacific Mountain System
Physiographic Province: Cascade-Sierra Mountains
Physiographic Section: Northern Cascade Mountains
Mineral Deposit Model
Reference (Deposit): WA. DIV. MINES AND GEOL. BULLETIN 57, 1969, P. 88-89.
Reference (Deposit): P. 178.
Reference (Deposit): WA. DIV. MINES AND GEOL. BULLETIN 37, 1956, PART II, OVL. 1,
"Where to Find Gold in Washington" looks at the density of modern placer mining claims along with historical gold mining locations and mining district descriptions to determine areas of high gold discovery potential in Arizona. Read more at Where to Find Gold in Washington.