The Lost Dutchman, one of the most famous legends of lost gold or King Midas with the golden touch, The Golden City of El Dorado and more...
There are many many Myths and Legends surrounding gold.
The Lost Dutchman Mine
The Lost Dutchman's Gold Mine (likewise known by comparative names) is, as indicated by legend, a rich gold mine covered up in the southwestern Joined States. The area is, for the most part, accepted to be in the Superstition Mountains, close Apache Intersection, east of Phoenix, Arizona. There have been numerous stories about how to discover the mine, There has even been a reproduction map sold to the location and where about, is the famous lost mine.
The mine is named after German foreigner Jacob Waltz (c. 1810–1891), who purportedly found it in the nineteenth century and kept its area a mystery. ("Dutchman" was a typical American expression for a "German" (or "Deutsch"), since for some English speaking Americans the words "Dutch" and "Deutsch" have a comparable elocution, for instance, Pennsylvania Dutch; "Dutch" is the English related to the German demonym, "Deutsch".)
The Lost Dutchman's is maybe the most acclaimed lost mind in American history. Arizona put name master Byrd Granger composed, starting 1977, the Lost Dutchman's story had been printed or referred to no less than six times more frequently than two other genuinely surely understood stories, the account of Skipper Kidd's lost fortune, and the narrative of the Lost Pegleg mine in California. Individuals have been looking for the Lost Dutchman's mine since no less than 1892, while as per one gauge, 8,000 individuals yearly attempted to find the Lost Dutchman's mine. Previous Arizona Lawyer General Bounce Corbin is among the individuals who have searched for the mine. Some[who?] contend that there is practically no proof of the mine's presence, yet others[who?] say that the principle segments of the story have in any event some premise truth be told.