The story of the Spanish mining industry has been one of extraordinary growth, both for the country and for the people who have built it.
They were the first people to mine gold, and they have continued to produce it for generations.
But now, with the gold rush over, the Spanish miners are looking at the future, and not just for themselves, but for the future of the mining industry.
Here are five things to know about Spain’s mining industry: 1.
The Spanish Mining Industry was originally created in the 1500s.
It was an attempt to create a viable gold mine by exploiting the region’s mineral resources.
By then, the country was already rich in precious metals and had a large gold industry.
The region’s resources were so valuable, in fact, that it was considered an economic priority by the Spanish government.
The country’s gold reserves reached a record level of 543 metric tons in 1879, and in the 20th century, they were more than 5,000 metric tons.
The first gold mine opened in 1891.
The largest mining operation was built in the town of San Cristobal in the Canary Islands.
It produced a total of 3.2 million tons of gold from 1875 to 1980.
The mines were used by the royal family of Spain until the 1970s, when they were privatized.
In 2001, the gold mining company, G2 Group, was acquired by the British mining company Goldcorp, which is now known as AngloGold Ashanti.
THE FOUNDERS OF THE SPANISH MINING INDUSTRY: The mines, named after the region of Palma de Mallorca, were originally intended to be used for gold production.
But because of the economic crisis, they began to be exploited to meet other needs.
At the beginning, the mines were called La Cáceres, after the famous Spanish island.
They are now known in Spanish as Cácia, after Mallorcan.
The mine workers were paid a subsistence wage, and the gold was shipped from Spain to the mines.
After a short period of time, the miners moved to the city of Castellon, which was in the foothills of the mountains, which were used as a base for gold miners to work.
After that, the mining company was split into two groups.
One group was called the Granma Group, which had the mines in Castellón and Cácias.
The other group was known as the Alpino Group, and it was in Alpina.
The Granma group had mines in the coastal town of Alcantara and in Cala, where they were built.
The Alpinos had mines on a mountain range in the city.
The Cácíos also had mines.
The workers in the Alcinos were paid an hourly wage, which, at that time, was equivalent to about $6 a day.
But they also received pensions.
At some point, the government decided to transfer all the mines to the Alcoa Group.
The government decided that the mines would be sold and the profits divided between the Alcor, which owned the mines, and a new group, the Alminos.
The newly-created Almino Group bought the mines and sold them to the new owners, who then sold the mines back to the Cácos.
The process was called “gold mining,” and it became a way to make a profit for the new investors, who had more gold in the pockets of their investors than the miners did.
The gold miners who worked for the Almónos were known as “soldiers.”
They were paid the equivalent of about $4 a day, and when they had their paychecks, they had to pay the government another $2 a month.
The miners were not allowed to leave the mines for more than a few days at a time, and during this time, they would be subject to corporal punishment and even be put in prison.
The work at the mines was dangerous and dangerous work.
The Spaniards employed the harshest methods possible to protect the workers, including putting their bodies on the line.
They would go to great lengths to keep their jobs, and to prevent anyone from getting injured.
The jobs that the workers had to do were hazardous and dangerous, but the government did not give up.
The employees were paid for the hours they worked.
After the gold miners had their share of the profits, the workers were not paid anything at all.
The money that the miners received was split among the Alpacas, who controlled the mines on the mountain ranges.
The majority of the gold came from mines in Spain, and some of the ore came from Argentina, Peru, and Brazil.
The remaining gold was sold to the foreign buyers.
As the Spanish gold industry grew, the number of gold miners increased from 10