In the 1950s, the area around Mount Morley in the Hunter Valley was a ghost town, a dumping ground for the remains of the mining industry.
But now, it is being revived as a thriving tourism destination.
Key points:Crack in the Mount Morleys is a mystery to the localsIt is the biggest crack in Australia and people have spent decades trying to crack itThe site is part of the state’s northern tourism areaThe crack is believed to have been started by a mining company that died and the town is thriving in its new role as a tourist destinationA crack has been discovered in the North East region of Australia and locals say it is the largest in the world.
But the crack is still an enigma to the people of the region, who have spent thousands of years trying to figure out the cause of the crack.
The crack was first discovered in 1959, when a mine worker fell into the pit.
More than 100 years later, an archaeologist discovered the site of the mine, a nearby quarry and other buildings.
It was in the 1980s when a local tourist group was invited to dig up the remains and find out what caused the crack to appear.
Now the mystery is solved, and scientists have found the source of the mystery crack.
What is a crack?
Cracks are a series of small cracks in the earth that form when water is drained and a soil layer breaks away from the underlying rock.
They form due to an event called lithospheric fracturing, or LFO.
Scientists believe that when a rock is fractured, water rushes into the hole, forming a water-filled chamber.
The water causes the crust to fracture, creating cracks.
When the water-rich water rushes through the crack, it forms a fluid called water vapour.
The fluid can then be trapped in the cracks, creating the water ice.
There are two main types of water-ice in a crack: hydrated water and hydrated rock.
Hydrated rock is the most common type of crack, with the most recent discovery of a crack in Lake Kells in the Kimberley occurring in the 1990s.
Hydrated rock cracks were the source for many other craters, including the Blacktown Cracks in South Australia, the Ditch in the Northern Territory, and the Loy Yang Cracks at the head of the Great Barrier Reef in Australia.
How did the crack appear?
The cause of a major crack in Mount Morales in the 1950’s was an underground shaft at the site where the mine used to be.
A shaft excavated in the 1970s by a company that made aluminium ore had been dug in the area to build a new mine.
According to the state government, the shaft was buried in the ground and later filled with a layer of sediment, creating an ice-filled tunnel.
Eventually, a worker fell through the hole and broke his neck.
That caused the ice to freeze and burst into a water column, forming the crack that is now being excavated.
What is the history of the town?
In the 1960s, a local company called Bandon Minerals built a mine shaft, which was buried under the ground.
About two years later a tunnel was built up underneath the mine shaft and a small tunnel was dug through the ice.
After some digging, the tunnel collapsed, exposing a large pit, which the company dug up to drill a shaft.
After several years of digging, it was discovered that the pit had formed a crack and the shaft became a crack.
It is believed that this was caused by a failure of a shaft that was being built at the time.
So what happened to the tunnel?
A few years later the tunnel was demolished, and in the process, the ice that was forming around the shaft froze and burst, causing the tunnel to collapse.
Some of the ice melted, forming cracks in rock.
By the time the crack had been fully formed, the workers had found themselves stranded and trapped in a hole that was the result of a failed shaft.
In 1977, the tunnels was demolished and a second shaft dug up and the tunnel finally collapsed, causing all the cracks to disappear.
Who is the town’s mayor?
Mount Morales was established in 1957 by the Mount Carmel Group, a mine operator, who owned the mine.
The company was based in Victoria and was contracted by the Department of Mineral Resources.
However, after the mining operation was dismantled in 1963, the mines director was transferred to the Department and appointed the mayor of Mount Carmels.
“The town was the only town in Australia that was run by the company and the directors elected by the people and by the local council,” said Chris Macdonald, director of the Mount Melton Museum.
Mr Macdonald said that while it was a sad day when the