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    ABCOURT MINES - Silbergeschoß mit neuer Kaufempfehlung (Seite 123)

    eröffnet am 04.04.06 13:01:35 von
    neuester Beitrag 17.07.24 23:36:01 von
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      schrieb am 07.04.06 11:06:11
      Beitrag Nr. 29 ()
      Hallo, gestern Sprung von knapp 20%!!! Fast 1 CAD!!!

      Eine Waffe:

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      schrieb am 06.04.06 22:25:15
      Beitrag Nr. 28 ()
      By David Bond, Editor
      Silver Valley Mining Journal

      Diggin’ Silver In Quebec

      Val-d’Or, Quebec (2nd April 2006) – The Irishman, a banker who retired about the same time Richard Nixon closed the gold window, didn’t know that silver had gone up 10-fold from the last time he watched money, or that the Bank of Canada had sold the last of its gold bullion reserves into what it thought was the end of the bull market in 2002.

      But he did know all 258,000 verses to that lovely Black Watch chantey, The Mayor of Bayswater’s Daughter, so he cannot be faulted for failed memory. (This being a family rant, we will not publish the verses in this space). Nor, perhaps, can he be blamed for not noticing changes to the “sleeping giant” to Canada’s south, to the militarization of America’s police forces and the criminalization of its mining industry. He still views America as the guiding beacon of liberty. We told him, sorry, you apparently have not been beaten senseless up by a North Idaho cop for tossing a cigarette butt, or by the Environmental Protection Agency for being a miner, lately.

      We were in the Far North to visit Abcourt Mines, who own a revving-up open-cast silver-zinc mine in Val-d’Or, and a deep-shaft gold operation in nearby Rouyn-Noranda. Our friend in Frankfurt, Germany had been talking this property up for a year and to get him off our backs we finally, and to our regret belatedly, took a serious look. Our visit was inspired by a dinner we had with Abcourt’s principals, including CEO Renaud Hinse, and its veep, Yves Gagnon early last month at The Keg restaurant in Toronto. Gentlemen, and hard-rock mining guys, the both of them. As used to be said in the tugboat trade when we were a young deck-ape, Renaud and Yves have got barnacles on their arses.

      You will get a full report on Abcourt in this space next week. Suffice to say for this week that any way you crunch Abcourt’s numbers, by Q3 2007 or so they will be reporting earnings of 40 cents per share on what is now an 80-cent stock. And that’s assuming silver and zinc don’t take off. I mean, let’s build a 43-101 feasibility study around a debt-free company, 50 cent zinc and $7 silver, where each share owns a half-ounce of silver and 15 pounds of zinc, with a dollop of gold in a proven underground mine just for dessert.

      It is not without irony that the geology of this district is bisected east-west by something called the Cadillac Fault. Or that we were struck by the district’s name, Val-d’Or. Being from the Silver Valley of North Idaho, we were smitten by the notion of visiting a Gold Valley in northwestern Quebec.

      Silver Valley. Gold Valley. Both historic precious metals mining districts with deep operating mines. Both peopled with gutsy, tenacious miners of boundless faith and integrity. Both dripping with the tradition and the honour becoming a hard-rock district. But there the similarities end. Whereas in Wallace and Kellogg, Idaho we hide our proud mining heritage behind the skirts of tourism and the false bubble of a real estate boom, in Quebec, it is sufficient that you are a miner.

      What a difference the 49th Parallel makes. Down here, take up the miner’s pick and expect to be pummeled by the EPA and the full faith, credit and police powers of the United Snakes government behind them. Close up a mine when prices go south and expect to be a Superfund site with treble liabilities. Try to go exploring for new resources and expect to be sued by the Greens, who are funded by tax-free foundation grants. The Superfund grant groupies will hunt your children to ground, besmirching their reputations because they come from a mining camp. Turn to your Republican governor for surcease, for help, and expect only the back of his hand and an “I’m sorry, the Feds made me do it.”

      It’s a bit different in Quebec. There they realize that mining is cyclical, that there are good times and there are bad times, that this is not the miner’s fault, because the prices will return and we will need the miner again. They assume, rightfully, that the patience of a Renaud Hinse or a Bob Hopper or a Ray DeMotte needs nurturing, not punishment. So the miner takes his painful steps, as Hinse of Abcourt did in 1990, of shuttering his mine to await a price change. You encourage the miner to mothball his concentrator so it can be reopened. You give this miner a carry-forward tax credit on his operating losses than he can apply to the profits should he reopen – nearly $20 million in Abcourt’s case. And in the lean times, should the miner choose, he will be encouraged to explore for new metal zones to the tune of a $1.50 tax credit for every $1 spent in the ground. After all, these are your miners, these are your people, and you want them back when the prices return.

      It takes a Quebec miner about four months to get a permit for mining and milling operations. Four months. Ask Dennis Wheeler about getting a permit to mine gold in Alaska, or Frank Duval about reopening a copper-silver mine in Montana. Four months! Their lawyers would flee in panic from this lost UBO, should the United Snakes government ever come to its senses.

      We were struck by something else in the small towns and burgs along the Cadillac Fault. Each one of them sports a headframe or a smokestack in its city logo. Nobody’s on the defensive. It’s an honour to be a miner, they seem to believe. What a concept, and how foreign it seems to this resident of the United Snakes of America, where mining’s viewed as a crime and the cops don’t need you, and man they expect the same.
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      schrieb am 06.04.06 22:14:41
      Beitrag Nr. 27 ()
      Antwort auf Beitrag Nr.: 21.111.939 von betzo am 06.04.06 22:09:38Danke für die Info. :kiss:
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      schrieb am 06.04.06 22:12:38
      Beitrag Nr. 26 ()
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      schrieb am 06.04.06 22:10:24
      Beitrag Nr. 25 ()
      sollte in den naechsten monaten kommen. die alte war 53 cent zink und 7 Dollar ! Payback 2 Jahre.

      Mit den aktuellen Preisen ist das ein Goldesel!!!!!!!!

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      schrieb am 06.04.06 22:09:38
      Beitrag Nr. 24 ()
      Antwort auf Beitrag Nr.: 21.111.882 von jessima am 06.04.06 22:06:06Angeblich im April!!
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      schrieb am 06.04.06 22:06:06
      Beitrag Nr. 23 ()
      Antwort auf Beitrag Nr.: 21.111.784 von heinzhenning am 06.04.06 22:01:01Weiss hier jemand, ob bzw. wann die neue (Machbarkeits)-Studie veröffentlicht wurde bzw. wird und ab wann dann mit der Produktion gerechnet werden kann???
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      schrieb am 06.04.06 22:05:44
      Beitrag Nr. 22 ()
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      schrieb am 06.04.06 22:01:01
      Beitrag Nr. 21 ()
      habe ja immer gesagt, das ist ein 2 Dollar stock!!!!
      Avatar
      schrieb am 06.04.06 22:00:39
      Beitrag Nr. 20 ()
      Antwort auf Beitrag Nr.: 21.111.752 von betzo am 06.04.06 21:59:27RT 0,97
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      ABCOURT MINES - Silbergeschoß mit neuer Kaufempfehlung