Metallic elements have been conveyed during earth’s congealing period and can be found in the lower elevations of its lithosphere. This is the reason that Western and Appalachian States contain more mines than flat states. It is the tilting and uplifting processes that make it more economically feasible to extract them. There is little sense to excavate downward through miles of non-productive rock before a vein of element bearing rock is discovered. The economics dictate near surface extractions unless the prize is very lucrative diamonds. Around the northern portion of the M/H Lake are many mines extracting dolomite and calcite minerals located right at the surface. Nickel is mined extensively near Sudbury, Ontario where an impactor of epic proportions came crashing in 1.8 billion years ago. Impactors and plate tectonics are excellent conveyors that move valuable minerals close to the surface. Aboriginal people of the Lake Superior region were trading Native copper that was laying on the ground for hundreds of years. Also surrounding the Lake are huge iron deposits, some nickel, platinum, polonium, gold, silver, and others. Some of these materials have been detected in the terrain bubble in northcentral Wisconsin near Crandon but have not been mined. This is evidence of a cataclysmic incident that needs further study. Moving northwest into present day Canada, evidence exists of collisions from broken pieces of the impactor’s flight path. Similar to the Schumacher- Levi 9 comet hit of Jupiter in 1994, there is a trail of deep lakes that hit the North American continent before it disappeared into the Arctic Ocean above Alaska. Beyond the 1,332′ deep Lake Superior, there is the 720′ deep Reindeer Lake, 407′ deep Lake Athabasca, 2,014′ Great Slave Lake, and the 1,463′ deep Great Bear Lake, which all lie in a relatively straight path from the 925′ deep Michigan/750′ deep Huron impact site. Statistically, having 6 random, deep lakes lining up would be astronomical.