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The Evening Sun Jul 21, 1903

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 «'.. •
i-*8'* victoria B°
1    f
Sun.
Vol. II
/Columbia \
^Postoffice./
Grand Forks, B. C„ Tuesday, July 2\, 1903
No. 75
Contract for Rebuilding the
Bridge Street Bridge Is
Approved.   (
The meeting of the city council
last night lasted but an hour. Mayor
Burrell presided, and Aid. Gaw,
McCallum and McLellan were present.
After the minutes had been read
and approved, the usual number of
bills were ordered paid.
The contract between the corpora,
tion and Addison & Knapp for the
rebuilding of the Bridge street bridge
was read by the clerk. The contract price is $575, and the work
must be completed by August 15th,
Traffic over the bridge must not be
Bhut off for a longer period than
four days. The contractors are required to give a $200 bond for the
faithful performance of the work.
On motion of Aid. McCallum and
McLellan, tbe agreement was approved, and the mayor and clerk
were authorized to sign it on the part
of the city.
The mayor stated that he had received the official program from the
secretary of the Canadian committee
of arrangements for the itinerary
through Canada of the members of
the fifth congress of the Chambers
of Commerce of the Empire. The
delegation consists of 92 members,
and travels by special trains in two
sections. The first section will arrive in the city at 11 a. m. on Sept.
14th; will visit the Granby smelter;
luncheon, and leave for Phoenix at
1:30 p. m. Mr. Burrell thought
that the council, tbe board of trade
and the citizens generally should
combine in providing funds for the
suitable entertainment of the distinguished guests, who represented
the leading commercial organization
of thc empire. After a general discussion of thc subject, action in thc
matter was deferred until the niem-
bes of tho board of trade could be
interviewed.
The somi-annal financial statement of the city was read by the
clerk. The finance committee was
granted permission to have . it
printed.
Mr. McCutcheon, who was crippled in a shingle mill on Christina
lake last summer, was granted a sufficient supply of city water to run a
small motor at $1 per month.
H. S. Turner, of Fife, was in the
city yesterday enroute to Phoenix.
Didn't Want Any Change
A good story comes to The Sun
from the Queen's hotel.
A few days ago a man walked up
to bar and ordered a drink. He
was served by ex-Aid. Cusson. The
man drained the glass, then dived
his right hand into his trouser's
pocket and fished out a cancelled
revenue stamp. Depositing it on the
bar, he made a quick movement for
the door.
"Hold on, stranger," called out
Mr. Cusson, "you have forgotten
your change."
"Oh, never mind," replied the retreating   figure,   "take a drink on
Eagles Picnic
The committee on arrangements
for the Eagles' picnic at Curlew lake
next Sunday, visited the lake last
week and selected the grounds for
holding the picnic. The site selected is about midway between
Trout creek and the foot of the lake.
Eagles will assemble from Grand
Forks, Phoenix, Greenwood, Republic, Chesaw, and all Surrounding camps, including many from
Spokane. Grand Worthy President
Del Cary Smith and Hon. Francis
W. Cushman are among those who
are expected to attend.
A good program of athletic and
aquatic sports has been arranged for,
and a large number of boats have
been engaged. A large dancing pavilion will be erected anfl the best
music provided. No pains will be
sparod to make this the most enjoyable outdoor gathering of the
season.
Excursion trains will run from
Grand Forks and Republic on both
railroads at half fare rates. The
fare from Grand Forks via the Kettle Valley line will be $1.00 for the
round trip.
SUNSET SIGNALS
The McCoy-Kerr concert, given
under the auspices of Knox Presbyterian Sunday school, in that church
last night, was a great success. Miss
Queenie McCoy has always pleased
those who have had the pleasure of
hearing her, and last night was no
exception. Miss Mabel Kerr was
excellent in her recitations. Her
range from the humorous to the
dramatic was great but covered with
ease. In expression of both voice
aud face, she shows great ability.
Miss Mackenzie, of Kaslo, , gave a
reading that was received in* most
enthusiastic manner. There is a
possibility of this lady becoming a
resident of our city.    We therefore
arc hopeful of often seeing and hearing her in local entertainments.
The attendance was good numerically, and most appreciative.
The two new furnaces now being
installed at tbe Granby smelter,
making a total battery of six, are
practically set up. The connections
with flue dust chambers and blowers
will be made two weeks hence, when
the plant will be closed down for a
week. It is expected (that the entire six furnaces will be in blast a
fortnight later if a sufficient supply
of coke can be secured. Thc smelter will then have a capacity of 2100
tons daily.
Mrs. Chas. K. Vahey went up to
Greenwood last Thursday to join
her husband, who was lately transferred to the Hunter-Kendrick Co.'s
Greenwood establishment.
Dr. Mathison, of Greenwood, arrived in the city yesterday, and left
today on a three weeks' holiday trip
to the coast. He was accompanied
by Mrs. Mathison, who will remain
it Vancouver for a couple of months.
J. F. Royer, of this city, proprietor of the Grand Forks, Phoenix
and Greenwood stage line, which
makes connections both ways with
the Great Northern trains, a great
convenience to travelers generally,
states that, contrary to the expectations of many, the line is a success;
so much so, in fact, that he will
make it a four-horse line on the first
of next month if he can secure a
suitable stage in time. Quite frequently he has to send out two rigs
with passengers and baggage.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Hull, Mrs.
Wm. Stuart, Mrs. Geo. Howe and
Miss Nellie Sutton left last Saturday
for Christina lake, where they will
camp out for a week at Ed. Stuart's
cabin.
W. H. Itter spent Sunday at
Christina lake.
"Coolgardy" Smith, who is well
known in local sporting circles, having spent a number of years in the
city, left for South Africa last Saturday.
Miss Edna Munro, of Portland,
Ore., is visiting Miss Farrell at Ihe
home of Mr. and Mrs. Geo.  Fraser.
Earl Anderson is visiting bis
brother-in-law, Mr. Niven, at Three
Forks.
Harry Jackson is in Montana,
where he is visiting Mrs. Jackson
and other relatives.
A splendid collection representing
the ores of Franklin, Gloucester and
Weleher camps, on the cast fork of
the north fork, has recently been
made by Frank McFarlane, thc veteran prospector and trapper.    The
exhibit will be shipped to the St.
Louis fair.
The Liberal convention for Greenwood riding last Friday nominated
A. R. Brown.
It is asserted tbat o\fcr 275 voters
have been registered in Phoenix already. The Fhocnix vote at the
last election was 167.
Duncan Ross, of Greenwood, secretary of the Interior District Liberal
Council, is taking a trip into the
Similkameen on an organizing tour.
The Liberal committees from the
three associations in this riding will
probably meet at an early date to
arrange for a convention.
Born—In Grand Forks, Sunday,
July 19, 1903, to Mr. and Mrs. N.
McLellan, a son.
Charles and John Peterson went
up to Greenwood yesterday afternoon to visit a fRend who is seriously ill in the hospital at that place.
At a session of Lodge No. 30,
Knights of Pythias, held last Tuesday evening, the following officers
were installed by H. A. Sheads,
grand chancellor's deputy: C. G,
Ernest Miller;' V. C, G. H. Hull;
Prelate, H. A. Sheads; M. of M.,
Stanley Hull; M. of F., Geo. Chappie; M. of A., A. H. Napper; K. of
R. and S„ W. H. Itter; I. G., W.
S. Stewart; O. G., L. Crockett.
Union Sunday School Picnic
A meeting of committees representing the Presbyterian and Methodist churches was held last Thursday in this city, at which it was decided to hold a union Sunday
school picnic at Curlew lake on
Tuesday, July 28th. C. M. Turner
acted as chairman, and L. V. Redman as secretary. It was decided
to run the excursion via the Kettle
Valley line. The train will leave
the C. P. R. depot at 7:30 a. m. and
thc Kettle Valley depot fifteen minutes later, leaving Curlew lake on
the return trip at 7:30 p.m. Tickets
for adults, $1.00; children, 30 cents.
The transportation arrangements are
in charge of Messrs. Turner and
Woodland. Tbe picnic will, in
one respect, be an international affair, the Sunday school children of
Republic having been invited to
participate. A program of sports
and games will be carried but. The
committee having the matter in hand
comprises the following: Messrs.
Trotter, P. Donaldson, Fripp, Redman, Mclntyre, C. McGregor. The
scholars will be provided with distinctive ribbons as follows: Presbyterians, Grand Forks, white; Presbyterians, Columbia, red; Methodists, blue. ■■^
Ity? Brantuj J^un
PUBLISHED EVERY TUESDAY AND KBIDAY
EVENINGS AT GRAND FORKS, B.C., BY
G. A. EVANS.
One year....$2.00
Six months.. 1.00
subscription rates:
Three months. .50
One month 20
Advertising rates furnished on application.
Legal notices, 10 and 5 Ct.< per line.
Address all communications to
The Evening Sun,
Phone 55. Columbia, b. c.
TUESDAY, JULY 21, 1903
REGISTER YOUR VOTE.
the two factions will widen into a
chasm that will bar the local Conservative party from achieving the
victory at the polls they are now so
joyously looking forward to.
REGISTER YOUR VOTE-
There are indications of trouble
in the Conservative ranks in this riding, and right here in Grand Forks.
Somehow, upon what was supposed
to   be definite and final action, it
was given out that Mr. H. C.  Kerman had been appointed returning
officer for this riding, and it was so
reported in the newspapers all over
the province, along with" a full  list
of others.    There is not much doubt
but what Mr. Kerman's name  was
regularly listed by the appointing
power at Victoria for such   service.
Unfortunately for the local Conservative party, there appears to be discordant  factions.     Between   these
two factions there is quite a spirited
rivalry—on the part of the leaders,
at least.    Up   to   a   few weeks ago
Mr. Burrell was looked upon as the
Moses best qualified   to   lead   the
Conservatives   as   their   standard-
bearer from the political   obscurity
they  have   enjoyed so long to the
commanding   position of a  party
holding the government reins.   Owing, however, to some recent  impolitic moves on the part of  Ma Burrell   in   local politics, he has lost
caste with many of his fellow  parti-
zans, which has weakened  his grip
on the powers that  be at Victoria.
■Hence, at the last   moment it  was
thought safer to recognize the Cayley wing of the party by the appointment of oiie cf its members  as  returning officer.    Accordingly   Mr.
Kerman's name was withdrawn just
previous to being gazetted and Mr.
W. B. Cjchrane's si bstituted theie-
for.   Mr. Cochrane is a brother-in-
law to Mr. Cayley, and also his law
partner, and   has   recently  moved
here from Phoenix.    This action on
the part of thc McBride   authorities
has created no little   feeling among
Mr. Buri'cll's friends, who emphatically denounce it and do   not  pro-,
pose to quietly submit to being thus
abruptly   "thrown   down   stairs."
This action on the part of  thc authorities at Victoria is on a par with
thc appointment of Mr.   McMynn,
of Greenwood, as a vote collector in
this riding.    It was found to be ill-
advised and had to be rescinded. So
in thc Cochrnne-Kerman affair. Thc
latter will have to be  placated  in
some   way,  or the breach between
RASPBERRIES   * s'b
AND...
East Kootenay Land Qnestion
The Vancouver World of the 17th
inst. says:
"The Western Oil & Coal Co. are
putting 200,000 shares of their stock
on the market today. They have
absolute title, to eight sections in
4598, thc block of land which attracted so much attention during the
last session of the legislature. The
Western company was fortunate
enouqh to have mode their application before the Columbia & Western
scandal came up, and to have received title thereto. The leases
cover a block of land one mile wide
and eight miles long, south of Morrissey and east of the track. Surface indications of oil are plentiful
in many places, and a drilling plant
has been put to work in the most
favorable spot. The driller who has
the company's operations in charge
is a Mr. Blake, formerly of Petrolea,
who has recently returned from
Borneo, where he was sinking wells
for the lord mayor of London on a
big oil field that is being opened up
there.
"Besides the leases in 4593, the
Western holds three and one-half
sections in Southern Alberta, just
south of Pincher creek, on the east
side of the range from the British
Columbia oil field. A'Calgary company has been working in this section for some time, and-has already
struck oil in payiug quantities. The
Western has a drilling rig working
on thc Alberta leases and another on
the way from Petrolea. Before the
end of the month three drilling
rigs will be punching holes for the
Western Oil & Coal company, and
they will have to strike a lot of disasters r,o make the enterprise a failure."
If it is true, as stated above, that
the Western company has been
granted leases to prospect for oil and
coal in block 4593, it should settle
beyond a doubt the legal rights of
the Grand Forks locators, as their lo
cations have been made in this same
block of land. And Premier McBride,
while in thc city last week, stated
positively that the local applicants
for coal licenses had complied with
every requirement of the law in lo-
catihg and advertising their claims,
and would be dealt with according to
their legal rights. It would seem,
therefore, that the question as to
whether or no the licenses will be
issued hinges on the veracity of a
politician.
Strength and vigor come pf good
food, duly digested. "Force," a
ready-to-serve wheat and barley food
adds no burden, but sustains, invigorates.
Mrs. West, of Denver, Col., who
has been visiting Mrs. W. A. Williams, of this city, during the past
Royal Ann    i
~ Cherries
JEFF DAVIS C& CO.
NEVTSTORE   whose ?   DONALDSON'S
THE PLACE TO BUY
HAZELWOOD ICE CREAM AND ICE CREAM SODA
(A fine Ice Cream Parlor to eat it in.)  ■ /
Ganong's and Lowney's Chocolates
Finest Candies j* j* Choicest Fruits
DONALDSON'S NEW STAND Fim»«
all leading brands or
CIGARS
six weeks, left last week for Berkeley, Cal. She was accompanied by
her hostess.
Upwards of 400 names have been
placed on the voters' list in Greenwood riding.
HOTEL ARRIVALS.
YALE.
C. V. Corliss, Montreal; J. F.
Dordorff, Hedley City; H. A. Small,
Vancouver; Chas. H. Wood, Spokane; John Dugan, Mrs. Gation,
Phoenix; G. Ehrlich, Greenwood;
Frank Coryell, Wm. Genin, Danville; E. E. Vetsger, Geneva; J. W.
McKinnon, Eholt; J. H. Chapman,
J. A. Scott, Montreal; D. C. Buck-
bee, Chicago.
WINNIPEG.
J. H. Poff, Victoria; S. J. Farrell,
Vancouver; F. A. King, Seattle;
J. K. Armstrong, Spokane; R. D.
McTavish, Eholt; E. O. AVindsor,
Vancouver; L. P. Hunner, Republic; Geo. B. Paul and family, Greenwood.
A special 6 o'clock chicken dinner
will be served next Sunday evening
at the Pacific hotel, opposite the C.
P. R. station.
BICYCLES—Clevelands, Massie-
Harris, Imperials, Columbias, Ramblers—all top-notchers—for sale and
for rent. Also a complete line of* bicycle sundries. All kinds of bicycle
repairing. Geo. Chapple, First St.,
opposite postoffice, Grand Forks, B. C.
Klondike pool table. Only one
in city.    Grand Forks hotel.
L.. P. ECKSTEIN
BARRISTER, SOLICITOR, ETC.
Morrison Block,        GRAND FORKS, B. C.
...AND..
For Sale—Three-room house;
celiar, brick foundation, well built;
also desirable lot; near C. P. R. and
G. N. railways in Columbia; cheap
for cash.    Enquire at Pacific hotel.
If you want all the local news,
read The Evening Sun.
Don't forget to leave your order
for Ice with F. Miller.    Phone 64
Subscribe for The Evening Sun.
$2 per year.
Pacific Hotel
Plume 69.
J. J. McINTOSH
Opposite C.P. R. Station,
Oolumbia, B. C.
KODAK FILM
.AND.
All Kinds of Photographic
Supplies
.AT,,
WOODLAND'S
DRDG STORE.
PAPER
INGRAIN and all the Latest Patterns of Paper.
The largest and most complete stock in the
Boundary Country. Sample Books for making selections'
PRI6ES TO SUIT THE TIMES.      may be taken t0 y°ur reSidence-     ,
R*T? "DT^T^TPTT?   NEXT TO P. 0.
,   ±/ ,    I      iPy X XSlXJJ^j     GRAND FORKS. PHONE 128 '■i
I     FOR BARGAINS
1
%      New arid Second-Hand
*      Goods Bought and Sold
STOVES A SPECIALTY
* N. D. McINTOSH g
$    Cor; Bridge and Second Sts.     $
OtflfiKiCHOBOHKiOliOfiKflfiOliSlfififtiCISeHOfWKft^JlOCOO!^
Register Your Vote
All the voters' lists have been
cancelled, and everyone who wishes
to vote at the approaching provincial election ' must re;register his
vote. This should.be attended to at
once. The qualifications for voters:
Applicant must be male sex, 21
years of age and a British subject;
resident six months in the; province
and one month immediately prior to
date of application in the electoral
district where registration is desired.
Applications for registration must
be mads on the proper forms and
must be sworn to before one of the
following officers: Justice of the
peace, mayor, reeve, alderman,
councillor,/notary public, collector
of votes, provincial constable, special provincial constable, government agent, govesnment assessor,
mining recorder, deputy mining recorder, judge of any court, stipendiary magistrate, municipal clerk,
municipal assessor, postmaster, postmistress, Indian agent, commission
for taking affidavits in the supreme
court, registrar of titles, deputy
registrar of titles. After being sub-
scribeda nd sworn to the applications must be"sent or handed to the
collector of votes—for Grand Forks,
S. R. Almond, mining recorder.
WHY GO EAST
Over the sun-burned, sage brush
and alkali plains, when you may
just as well take a delightful, cool
and comfortable ride through the
heart of the Rocky Mountains in
view of the grandest scenery on the
American continent?
This you can do by travei ng on
the Rio Grande system, the far-
famed "Scenic Line ofthe World,"
the only transcontinental line passing through Salt Lake City, Glen-
wood Springs, Leadville, Colorado
Springs and Denver enroute to eastern points.
Three daily express trains make
close connections with all trains .east
and west, and afford a choice of five
distinct routes of travel. The equipment of these trains is the best, in-
'cluding free reclining chair cars,
standard and tourist sleepers, a per-
leet dining car service, and also
personally conducted excursion cars,
each iii charge of a competent guide,
whose'business is to look after the
comfort of his guests. No more
pleasant and inexpensive means of
crossing the continent can be found
than is provided by these excursions.
For additional details * address J.
D: Mansfield, Gen. Agt., Rio Grande
Lines, ' No. 124 Third Street, Portland, Ore.
The Grand Forks hotel, the oldest
Tiotel in the city, has a capacity
for 70 people. Everything up to
cjate.    Rates, 61 and $1.50 per day.
For a nice hair-but or shave go to
the City Barber Shop on Riverside
avenue.    Baths 25c.
Hay,
McCallum
'.
&
Wright
Mining and   Real
Estate Dealers
Lots Fob Sale in All
Parts of the Citv.
Choice Garden Lands
at Low Prices.
MONEY-TO LOAN
COLUMBIA   ST.,
ORAND FORKS, B. C.
THE  MILWAUKEE
A familiar name for the Chicago,
Milwaukee & St. Paul Rail wot, known
all over the Union as the great railway running the "Pioneer Limited"
trains every day and night between St.
Paul and Chicago, and Omaha and
Chcago. "The only perfect trains in
the world." Understand: Connections are mads with All Transcontinental Lin4s, assuring to passengers
the. best service known. Luxurious
coaches, electric lights, steam heat, of
a verity equaled by no other line.
See that your ticket reads via "The
Milwaukee" when going to any point
in the United States or Canada. All
ticket agents sell them.
For rates, pamphlets or   other   information, address
R. L. Foed, H. S. Rowe,
Trav. Pass. Agt.,      Gen. Agent,
Spokane, Wash.     Portland, Ore.
!
Just What You Want
Just When You Want It
GOOD SERVICE is composed of two elements
—excellence of the work and promptness in
the execution. Bad work executed promptly is not good service—good work delivered behind
time is not good service; but the two combine to
make one of the most necessary, but hardest to obtain and often most expensive, requirements of the
twentieth century business man. That we have
learned the lesson in theory we have shown. Our
customers will testify that we have also learned it
in practice.
WE PRINT:
Price Lists
Pamphlets
Letterheads
Billheads
Statements
Invitations
Ball Programmes
Businss Cards
Visiting Cards
Shipping Tags
Dodgers
Envelopes
Etc., Etc., Etc.
i$0
We Carry a Complete Line of Stationery in Stock;
Our Jobbing Plant is new, and consists of the
latest and most popular faces of type and the
most up-to-date machinery. All workjguaranteed
to give satisfaction.
X^e Evening Sun
Phone 55 JQfi DEPARTMENT. PACIFIC HOTEL
I     MRS. NICHOLS & MISS BAILEY,
Pbofbiktors.
First-Class Board and Rooms,
$2 Per Day.
Special Rate by the Week.
This dining room is first-class
in every respect. Table supplied with the best to be found
in the markets.
OP. C.P.R. STATION, 6RAND FORKS, B.C.
HARMONY LODGE U. D., A. F.
& A. M.—Regular Communica-
cation First Wednesday of each month
at 8 o'clock p. m. precisely. Sojourning Brethren cordially invited to attend. Jno. Rogers,
Jno. Westwood, W.M. Sec.
GRAND FORKS FEDERAL LA-
bor Union No. 231, A.L.U.—
Meets every Wednesday evening
at 8 o'clock in Federal Union hall.
Thos. Foulston, President; John T.
Lawrence, Secretary.
C. J. HAYWARD
CUSTOMS BROKER
Consignments send to me will
be passed Customs and distributed speedily by unexcelled facilities.
FREIGHT AND DUTY PAID.
CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED.
Reference:—
Eastern Townships Bank.
NOTARY PUBLIC. REAL ESTATE DEALER
OFFICE IN MINER H^JSE.
Grand  Forks, B.
The Evening Sun job department
is the best equipped in thc Boundary for printing neat pamphlets
and price lists. Our material is
new.    A new broom sweeps clean.
BOUNDARY MINIS AND SMELTERS
The Boulder claim, near Eholt,
under lease to Mike Tebo, is attracting considerable attention. It has
two shafts, 12 and 15 feet' deep, all
in ore, and the ore body on the surface has been uncovered for 1300
feet in length.
Since eight furnaces have been in
blast in Boundary smelters, requiring more men at the mines generally, there has been a scarcity of
men for mine work. The quotas are
gradually being made up, however.
Six mines are now shipping regularly over the Phoenix branch,
j namely, the B. C. mine, Emma, Oro
Denoro, Athelstan, Snowshoe and
Granby, the aggregate from these
mines alone being something like
11,000 or 12,000 tons weekly.
Work has been started on the
Trilby in Skylark camp. This property was recently bonded by Gaunce
& Wickwire of Greenwood, Mc-
Conell Bros, of Anaconda and A. J.
Coursen of Seattle.
Last Thursday D. W. Ross, superintendent of -he C. P. R. lines in
Kootenay and Boundary, made a
visit to Phoenix, accompanied by
his wife and family. H. L. Johnson, the road master, also visited
the camp the same day, and in company with William Yolen Williams
a number of improvements in the
trackage at the Granby mines were
looked over and decided on.
H. Shallenberger is again doing
prospecting work on the Crescent
No. 2 in Skylark camp.
Saturday, the 11th inst., was the
anniversary of the shipping of the
first car of ore out of Phoenix, that
event occurring July Jl, 1900.
Since then the Granby mines have
shipped a total of over 780,000 tons
of ore.
From the last car of ore from the
E. P. U. mine D. W. McVicar received $2211 net, or an average of
$110 per ton. After paying all costs
he had $1200 clear. There are ten
men employed on this property.
BOUNDARY ORE SHIPMENTS
The following table gives the ore shipments of Boundary mines for
1900, 1901, 1902, 1903, and for the past week:
1900
Granby Mines,Phoenix... 64,533
Snowshoe, Phoenix       297
Brooklyn, Phoenix       150
Mother Lode, Deadwood.    5,340
Sunset, Deadwood	
Morrison, Deadwood	
B. C. Mine, Summit  19,494
R. Bell, Summit	
Emma, Summit	
Oro Denoro	
Winnipeg, Wellington     1,070
GoldenCrown,Wellington   2,250
Athelstan, Wellington    1,200
KingSolomon,W.Copper	
No. 7 Mine, Central	
City of Paris, Central    2,000
Jewel, Long Lake       160
Carmi, West Fork	
Providence, Providence	
Flkhorn, Greenwood	
Ruby, Boundary Falls	
Miscellaneous    3,230
1901.
231,762
1,721
1902.
309,858
20,800
1903. Past Week
178,476
29,442
7,344
1,950
99,034
804
150
47,405
560
650
141,326
7,455
55,730
8,225
3,131
1,150
14,811
17,875
8,530
1,040
550
875
665
"350
890
785
625
482
2,175
"219
10,016
300
375
810
"240
270
175
Total, tons  99,730
Granby Smelter treated... 62,387
80
3,456
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