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Nevada Mining Press, Reno, Nevada.
Oatman Mining Press, Oatman, Arizona.
Oregon Observer, Grants Pass, Oregon.
Oroville Daily Register, Oroville, Cal.
Petroleum Reporter, Etna Mills, Cal.
Placer Herald, Auburn, Cal.
Plumas Independent, Quincy, Cal.
Plumas National Bulletin, Quincy, Cal.
San Diego News, San Diego, Cal.
Santa Barbara Daily News, Santa Barbara, Cal.
Shasta Courier, Redding, Cal.
Siskiyou News, Yreka, Cal.
Stockton Record, Stockton, Cal.
Tuolumne Prospector, Tuolumne, Cal.
Ventura Daily Post, Ventura, Cal.
Weekly Trinity Journal, Weaverville, Cal.
Western Sentinel, Etna Mills, Cal.

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PRODUCERS AND CONSUMERS. The producer and consumer of mineral products are mutually dependent upon each other for their prosperity, and one of the most direct aids rendered by the Bureau to the mining industry in the past has been that of bringing producers and consumers into direct touch with each other.

This work has been carried on largely by correspondence, supplemented by personal consultation. Lists of buyers of all the commercial minerals produced in California have been made available to producers upon request, and likewise the owners of undeveloped deposits of various minerals, and producers of them, have been made known to those looking for raw mineral products.

Since the publication of MINING IN CALIFORNIA was begun, current inquiries from buyers and sellers have been summarized and lists of mineral products or deposits 'wanted' or 'for sale included in each issue.

It is important that inquiries of this nature reach the mining public as soon as possible and in order to avoid the delay incident to their quarterly publication in MINING IN CALIFORNIA, these lists are now issued monthly in the form of a mimeographed sheet under the title of ‘Commercial Mineral Notes.'

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EMPLOYMENT SERVICE. Following the establishment of the Mining Division branch offices in 1919, a free technical employment service was offered as a mutual aid to mine operators and technical men for the general benefit of the mineral industry.

Briefly summarized, men desiring positions are registered, the cards containing an outline of the applicant's qualifications, position wanted, salary desired, etc., and as notices of 'positions open' are received, the names and addresses of all applicants deemed qualified are sent to the prospective employer for direct negotiations.

Telephone and telegraphic communications are also given immediate attention.

The Bureau registers technical men, or those qualified for supervisory positions, and vacancies of like nature, only, as no attempt will be made to supply common mine and mill labor.

A list of current applications for positions and positions open' is carried in each issue. Notices are designated by a key number, and the name and address corresponding to any number will be supplied upon request, without delay or charge of any kind. If desired, recommendations may be filed with an application, but copies only should be sent to the Bureau, to avoid possible loss. Registration cards for the use of both prospective employers and employees may be obtained at any office of the Bureau upon request, and a .cordial invitation is extended to the industry to make free use of the facilities afforded.

POSITIONS WANTED. 21-1 Engineering. Nine years' experience mining, power companies and public

works. Can handle office work also. Age 30; married ; references; salary

wanted, $200. 21-2 Engineering. Mechanical Dept.; four years' experience general construction

engineering. Age 30; single ; references; salary open. 21-3 Assistant Geologist or Engineer, Oil and Gas. One year's experience; four

years in U. S. Army (Regular). Age 32; single ; references; salary open. 21-4 Engineering, mining or geological. Two and one-half years' experience. Age

24 ; single ; references; salary open. 21-5 Mine Superintendent or Foreman. Thirteen years' experience. Age 42; wid

ower; references; salary wanted, $200, minimum. 21-6 Superintendent or Foreman of Gravel Mine. Twenty-five years' experience in

drift and hydraulic mining. Age 45; married ; references; salary wanted,

$200. 21-7 Mining Engineer. Technical graduate. Seven years' experience, South

Africa, Michigan and Minnesota. Age 30; married ; references ; salary open. 21-8 Assayer or Analyst. Six and one-half years' experience. Age 30; married ;

references; salary wanted, $180. 21-9 Assayer or Mill Work. Junior student. Six months' experience. Age 30;

married; references ; salary open. 21-10 Mining Engineer. Twenty years' experience development, operation and

examination of mines. Age 44; married; references; salary open. 21-11 Surgeon for Mining Company. Four years' chief surgeon at copper mine,

Arizona. References. 21-12 Consultant on Diatomaceous Earth. Ten years' experience, asbestos and dia

tomite manufacture. Age 45 ; married ; references. 21-13 Engineer or Superintendent. Thirteen years' general experience. Age 41;

married ; references; salary wanted, $250. 21-14 Engineer, Superintendent or Manager. Twenty years' general experience.

Age 42; married ; references ; salary open.

21-15 Mine Superintendent and Assayer. Experience covers operation and examina

tion work. Age 48; married ; references ; salary wanted, $250. 21-16 Draftsman (architectural). Seven and one-half years' experience, including

railway construction. Age 30; married ; references ; salary wanted, $150. 21-17 Hoist Engineer, Electrician, Mechanic, Millman. Sixteen years' varied experi

ence, mainly California and Mexico, in mine, power-house and mill. Age

50; married ; excellent references ; salary open. 21-18 Mine foreman (coal) or fire boss. Thirty years' experience; thirteen as boss

or fire boss. Has fire boss and mine boss certificates. Age 46; single ; references ; salary open.

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PUBLICATIONS OF THE CALIFORNIA STATE

MINING BUREAU.

During the past forty-four years, in carrying out the provisions of the organic act creating the California State Mining Bureau, there have been published many reports, bulletins and maps which go to make up a library of detailed information on the mineral industry of the state, a large part of which could not be duplicated from any other

source.

One feature that has added to the popularity of the publications is that many of them have been distributed without cost to the public, and even the more elaborate ones have been sold at a price which barely covers the cost of printing.

Owing to the fact that funds for the advancing of the work of this department have often been limited, many of the reports and bulletins mentioned were printed in limited editions which are now entirely exhausted.

Copies of such publications are available, however, in the Bureau's offices in the Ferry Building, San Francisco; Pacific Finance Building, Los Angeles; in Santa Maria ; Santa Paula; Coalinga; Taft; Bakersfield, and Sacramento. They may also be found in many public, private and technical libraries in California and other states, and foreign countries.

A catalog of all publications of the Bureau, from 1880 to 1917, giving a synopsis of their contents, is issued as Bulletin No. 77.

Publications in stock may be obtained by addressing any of the offices of the State Mining Bureau and enclosing the requisite amount in the case of publications that have a list price. The Bureau is authorized to receive only coin, stamps or money orders, and it will be appreciated if remittance is made in this manner rather than by personal check.

The prices noted include delivery charges to all parts of the United States. Money orders should be made payable to the State Mining Bureau.

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