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The Ledge Aug 29, 1895

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Array ,'     . -^ll!!llll!l!!l!!!lll!ill!fJS^ '  In Time the  Siocan  Coun= ^  try Will   be   the Great =  Y   Silver Camp on Mother =  Earth. : =���  -^:lllllllillllJiillililliilllilliiillillliillll!liK  _t  gJ*lllll!l!!!I!!ll!l!H!!!!:S&~  Job Printing: at This Office  at Prices In Harmony  With the Tlelancholy  Condition of Silver.  ^jlillliiiilllillllilllllijllliliilllilillliilllil'^'  Vol. II. No. '���*_��.'.  NEW DENVER, B. G.,  AUGUST 29,  1895.  Price $2,00 a Year.  Olt'E SHIPMENTS.  Jtc-covd -of the "in.ieral  Bohsg-. Handled  Over the "N y& S. Rail\vny.  Since our last issue the Slocan Star  has 'shipped. .75 tons ; tlie  Alamo 118  tons ; the Cumberland 30 tons; the  Last Chance 18 tons; and the Noble  ;.Five 20.'tons. ...     '  From the initial shipment on September 18, 1891, till January 1, 1895,  the Slocan mines sent; out; oyer the  Nakusp A Slocan Railway; ��� . ���'  Alpha, mine 771} tons, valued at   V77,125  , Mountain .Chief ��� Y '   !>H V''..' ���    .   '        {i^'  SloeanStar      ���   ": l,(mv        .; io,i.i5o  Fisher Mai'dun              17J. ' J.775  ".JToblAJFlve'          .. .'v   '87'.' ���. "'-'"���.':                8,700  .'Alinne^ota Silver Co   15 '1,500  Reco '.".-;                   '..-i^ ; ; '   yJ,225  Idaho.   ,       ;          ''''.<?" '  ' ' ...15,000.  Last Chanee             * 15 .  ������' 1,'soo  Strut-k f he Lcitd.  On Sunday the lead was struck in  tlie Anacenda, This claim is in the  '���Alamo basin and is owned by Slieran  Lowes and others.  The R. E. Lee.  $215,100  Total- 2,151  Since the first of the year the list by  the same route shows:���"  January 1-  31         . 1.-.J97 tot  is, valued at  $139,70!)  Fehruary  1-28         tytl tons'  ��� . " ���  -,':   Si,100  March 1-31  .SSltons-  >  '���' 88,400  April 1-30  .    l,327,.ton;3  -. .132,700  DATE.  MINE.         WEIG  FIT.  VALUE."  June 1  Reco  52V  :omi  $'5,250  rJulyl  'Kalisi-.cU  _-V '  250  JulyS  Concentrator  20  ,   2,000"  July. 11  Alpha.  ������:  45  -- 4,500  ���Tulyi;i  ,;  , 45  4,500;  '*'J:.il/-2't;-:'-  Sloea-u Star  ���   SO   :  ���'.���:      '',0!)0v  July ;;:���;  ...  110  ������14,000;  ���. ���'..-.  Alamo  .(.0  ; (),ooo -'  ���  '.      u  Alpiia  31  '' .-"'���'.������  ., 3,100..:  Augusts  Alamo  80  ������- 8,000', '  . i      . .;  Slocan Star.  ir;  11,000  ii  Noble'Five  35  :   .3.500  xVugust 21  Slocan Star  127_  '  12,750  .<  Alamo  00"  0,000  ����  Cumberland  wn  10,750  ���    U   .    ���  Noble Five  20  .2.000  August 28.  Slocan Star  75  , 7,500  ' i ���>  Alamo  118  .11,800  t i  Cumberland  30  .   .3,000  ii  Last Chance  18 .  '���    1,800   .  ii .  Noble Five  20  '���  2,000  Ten men are working in the R. E.  Lee and taking' out three tons of ore a  day. Tlie mine is shipping two ear  loads of ore and Gilliam's pack train  of 20mulesis transporting it to Three  Forks. The, cabin on the west slope:,  of the moun tain at this property- lias  .'been completed'and; the comfort of  the miners increased thereby.  The Elkliorii  . The Elkhorn is a very promising-  property close to the railroad and not  far from Sandon. It is owned by  Jack Cockle and Frank' Nelson.  Four men are working upon a tunnel  to tap the ledge which event is likely  to occur at-any time, when they will  commence shipping ore. The adjoining claim is called the Gething  and is owned "by three distinguished  individuals .Tom Blackwood,: Neil  Gething awUMajor A.S., Reed.   .. y v.;,  A tough threw a stone through  the window at;the Pacific hotel the  other .evening,' ��� and severely injured  Ed.--Ten-ill on the head.  Mr.- McKay, a capitalist from Virginia, is in town, lie says that wonderful interest is taken by the people  of the Southern States in the Slocan.  SANDON FLOAT.  A "3fit-iuiiiot.il "Ledg-e.  Partly Bonded.  J. B. McArthur has bonded, for  $7,500, Phil AspinwaH's interest in  the Rambler and Tiger, the first payment to be made on Sept. 15.  Slocan Star Concentrator.  The boarding house at the site of  the Slocan S'ar concentrator is being  erected. As soon as the lumber can  be procured work on the concentrator  will be commenced. The site is  about half way between Sandon and  the mine.  W. -B. Young and W. K. Richmond  came.into town-on Saturday, from the  Springer creek country. About 14  miles south-east from the head of  Springer creek they found, on the top  of a mountain, a ledge, lying between granite, one hundred feet wide.  They traced it for nearly a mile.  Snow covered several hundred feet of  it. They staked four claims, and  left Green!ey, Franklin, Schmidt and  Gibson hunting for the extensions.  Three assays from the rock taken  from this. big ledge give returns as  follows : $36.65 in. gold and 8 2-5  ounces, in silver; 17.70 in gold, and  14-9 2-5 ounces in silver ; $8.65 in gold  and 5 4-5 ounces in silver.  J. S. Reedcr's laundry .'will soon be  finished.  Mr. -Levi is building an hotel at  Codv.crebk. ';.  Archie Grant has leased the dining-  room of his hotei.  .Mrs. Benoy will enlarge her building in a short time. " . v  Robert Cunning has gone to Trail  v,     *-r. ���'<���'���. ���t1 ��� ������ ���  to look after his interest m that camp.  Jake Kelsem has moved into his  new building and is doing a line business. ��� ;'���:.  S. M. Spencer says that business in  Sandon is as far ahead of Nakusp as  diamonds are of brickbats. ;.   v  The Slocan Store Co,, are doing  the principal business in town and  will soon have to. enlarge their  premises. '���'.���������.. v > ���  Hotel Ivanhoe is the name of San-  don's newest hotel. The bar-room is  decorated; in a way that cannot be  seen in New York or Kaslo.  When the Sandon extension of the  N. & S. Ry. is finished lumber will be  cheaper, as the enterprising firm of  Genelle & Co., of Nakusp, are capable  of underselling all competitors.  Black & McLennan have acquired  an interest in the Star hotel; commencing On Saturday. They are  stocking the house with a fine store of  wet groceries, and expect to do a  large trade.  John M. Burke is in the hotel business. -John is very elver and popular  and he will no doubt make a ^take  out of his new venture.  The Iron Horse has-shut", down and  called for,tenders to sink 100 feet of a  shaft. It is likely that-many other  properties'will do the same thing in.  order to-'overcome; the wage question  by contract work.  Rossland is quieting down. ������'Many  of the people who came in from  Spokane with a capital' composed  principally of .gall have-found out  that they cannot get a fortune upon  it. Many tin-horn speculators have  thrown up their bonds and gone  somewhere else. Those who remain  behind intend to stay .with*.the camp  and build: up. their business upon  something more substantial '���than''  wind.    ���'������ ������'���'������.    '*  "MINING NOTES,  ROSSLAND.  ir>v  THREE  FORKS.  Tlie Washington.  Forest fires have burned the.assay  office and storehouse with their contents at the Washington recently.  The owners of this property are endeavoring to procure the necessaey  capital to re open the mine. A concentrator, to be worked upon the  royalty plan, will likely be built in  the vicinity of the Washington.  Norman   has   returned   from  Rossland.  Dr. ���Brunei" is very busy in'the  practice of his profession, and expects  as assistant in a, few days.  <  Carl Bowcn has sold his hotel to  Sloan Bros., and gone fishing. \ Many  creditors are anxiously awaiting his  return.  Anderson, one of the men working  on the railroad near Sandon, had his  left eye badly injured by a piece of  rock striking it.  Geo. Plunder is working the Spotted  Tail and Ida fora .-Montana syndicate.  . The Kootenay is shut down on  account of litigation with the Columbia.  The Spokane Ore Co., are working  o0.'men, on the Wolverine, a claim  south of the Crown Point.  It is reported that the mine owners  want to buy tlie Miner and 'put John  R, Reaves in the editorial chair.  The guests at the Hotel Montana  eat their meals to slow music. The  sprightly, vivacious and handsome  landlady has the distinction of conducting the only hotel in B.C. where  sweet sounds are furnished free during the dinner hour.  Happenings    oi'  ���Interest-  Among*    tlie  Treasure. Vaults..  ��� Seven  men  are  working on   the  Reco.  ������'. Two men are prospecting the Best  for Geo. Hughes.  The Surpise will ship a car load of  ore next week.  Tlie shaft in tbe' Ruth has been  completed to tlie lower tunnel.   ���'..',  '   The Antoine lias taken out a large  quantity of high grade oie this month.  The watchman at the Washington-  Is doing the assessment work'on the  L'.C.   t.        ���;��� ���**.   ��� "���   '  ':'  M. Rath bourne is prospecting the  Silver, one of his; claims in the Best  basin.   "���,'���'.���'  It is stated that S. S. Bailey cleared 815,000 on 1 iis sh ipments from the  Payne last winter.  The Rambler, which has the prettiest ore on that valuable hill is'gomg-  to ship some of it to market.  Fifteen men are working at the  Payne, and a Chinese cook. The  latter is a rarity; at the Slocan mines.  The lead  has  been   uncovered in  two places upon  the Gem, a.'claim,  adjoining the Sapphire on MeGuigan  lake.  Is I cAnd re ws, a S;i 11 Lake City cap-  italist Was looking at properties in the  Best-basin last week with a view to  investing.  .'.Hob Col well is doing assessment  upon the Leslie and l.iellevue, and  lias, discovered a- four foot ledge .upon  one of them.  Work has temporarily stopped^at  the Last Chance to give the men a  chance to stow away the accumulation of carbonates.  It is reported that a deal is on for  the Blake, ��� a promising claim on the  north fork of Carpenter, owned by  Gething, Mclnnis and Long.  <��*tS&?  ���is Second Year.  THE LEDGE.  RICHES IN ALASKA.  Mr. F. E. Howard, one of the best  informed men in Alaska regarding  mines, says that a party of prospectors is fonning to start out this fall in  search of a new Eldorado. The party  will attempt to reach their destination over a route hitherto untraveled,  and they firmly believe that, if they  are successful their reward will be  great. They will proceed to the  headwaters of the Copper I-iveiy  about two hundred miles from the  sea-coast, where dwells a strange  race of Indians.  The Alaska Mining Record says  that in recent years, through traders,  jfchese Indians have got hold of a few  guns, and now, when they come to  the trading' posts of the Kncek River,  at the head of Cook's Inlet; they often  bring bullets moulded out of silyer  and other metals. The Alaska Cbm-  "mercial Company's agent * three  years ago obtained several of these  bullets and sent them to SanFranciso  to be assayed, and the returns indicated that sixty-five per cent, was  silver, the remainder being copper  and lead with a slight trace of gold.  Agents who have seen these Indians  say that they have a great many  primitive weapons and cooking utensils, all of which are rudely though  skilfully made out of pure copper.*  They have frequently informed the  white traders that silver and copper  abound in great quantities at the base  of a peak back of Spirit Mountain.  It is known that the Indians have no  means or knowledge of reducing ore  and it is thought likely that they are  telling a true story about the silver  and copper.  The only reason, apparently, why  some of these typical American prospectors���men who have panned out  gold in every camp of importance  from California to Cariboo���have not  visited the region of the upper Copper  River, is the difficulty of the journey.  The stream is excessively swift and  turbulent, and one might as well try  to climb Niagara Falls as to ascend  it; and the shore line is almost impassable. Only one white man has  ever succeeded in reaching the forks  pf this river, and he was Lieut. Allen,  who, several years ajj&*v after.undergoing severe hardships, ascended the  river about two hundred milos.  tons. The lead markets of the United  States are supplied from four sources.  The first is from domestic mining,  divided between the soft lead ores of  the Mississippi valley and the silver  lead ores of the Rocky mountains.  The second source is Mexico and  British Columbia. The third is the  base bullion sent from Mexico for delivering and refining in bond in this  country, and .the fourth is refined foreign lead. The interlocking  sources have greatly complicated the  compilation of lead statistics and made  knowledge of the domestic production  difficult to obtain. The following  tables show by states the domestic  product smelted :  [Colorado, 50, 600 tons; Idaho, 33,300  tons; Utah, 23,200 tons; Montana,  9,600tons.  j Other producing states are Nevada,  New Mexico, Arizona, California,  Missouria, Kansas, Wiscp^ and  Tennessee.-   ; -:'������;'*;'.'���  The total domestic production is put  at 132,700 tons. The consumption of  lead is placed at 102, jtfl tons. Prices  during the pear ranged from $.0307  to $.0302 per pound.  RS. J. H. WERELEY,  New Denver. B. C.  HAS in stock Millinery, Hosiery, Ladies' Under  wear. Dress Goods, etc,  A larere quantity of House Lining at very low  prices.  Call and inspect the Stock.  Newmarket Hotel  NEW DENVER,  Stege & Winter, Props.  'iiit~S*i:;<  ���A  owns  a...,.  a> - **  I     But mam  SLOCAN CITY, B.C,  Decreased Load Production.  In discussing the lead mining industry for 1864, the United States  geological survey says that the year  was one of exceptionally low prices.  Mining declined and it was necessary  to draw on foreign sources to supply  $he deficiency. The production of  refined lead in the United States has  grown from 1,500 short tons in 1825,  to219,000in 1894  The product of 1893 was the largest  on record, amounting to 229,000 short  Headquarters     for    Mining  Men.  Accommodations and Service  of the Best.  . 'JL JulC''  Nakusp  awm  A VING- placed some new  Machinery in our Mill,  we are prepared to furnish  all kinds of Rough and Dressed Lumber and Shingles at  greatly reduced Prices.  PRICE LISTs  Rough Lumber, narrow,  " "        wide,  Joist and Scantling, sized up to  18 feet long,  18 ' to 24 '  21 'to 30'  Flooring, T&G.G "  V joint Ceiling, J "  6 "Rustic,  Shipiap,  Surfaced Dres,=;ec'  $10 ou  $11 00 to $12 00  $11 00  $12 00  $13 00  $20 00  $22 00  $22 00  $19 00  $14 00  $13 00  A liberal disccunt on large orders for Cash,  ,   PETER GENELLE & Co.  Only first-class house in the City. The rooms are lit  with sunlight and petroleum. Game is served with nearly  every meal, and the beds are conducive to the repose of  mind and body. The bar is supplied with the regulation  beverages of all mining camps.  1      Prospectors, Millionaires and Tourists always welcome.  SAM WHITTAKER, Prop.  B  C, IRON WORKS, LTD  ' Vancouver, B. C.  Mining Machinery and Supplies.  General Machinery for Reduction Works.  Pipe Fittings, Belting, Oils, Etc., Etc.  Tram Lines Complete with Brakes,  Cars, Rails, and All Other Requisites  CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED.  Dealers  In  GENERAL MERCHANDISE  NAKUSP.  B. 0.  Wbolesale Pro^d^^  131 WATER STREET, - - VANCOUVER, B.C  o  E handle, Dried Fruits, vFresh   Fruits, Butter, Eggs,  Cheese, Baoon, Hams, and  THREE   FORKS,   B.  G.  o  THIS Hotel, under new management, is cne of the best in  the country. The Rooms are eomforta-ble and the  Dining Room contains the best the market affords. Don't  miss it when vou go to the Forks.  LOWES & CLAIR, Proprietors ���Second  THE   LEDGE.  CANADIANS AJND ENGLISHMEN  Cordova has the following- article  In the Province,, which shows that his  head is level on a subject ol'considerable    importance    to   this   part   of-  Canada : -  - "It would be impossible to reside  fur many months in British Columbia  without becoming cognizant c>f the  fact that no less than four distinct  nationalities form tlie chief portion of  tJic population of'this Province, viz.,  'Canadian-,'    English,     Si wash    and  Chinese.    Of the two latter it is not  my purpose to speak here, they arc  both well-known and separate races,  but only when  you live in the extreme western districts of Canada, do  you gather new and interesting information pertaining to the science of  nations,   namely  that the Britishers  and Canadians are as widely diverse  "(according:'.to their own showing), as  the Si washes and Chinese may be  Here  is a startling revelation,  and  one well, calculated   to puzzle   the  ordinary-minded man !��� ',_*,.  Having spent many years in Eastern Canada I can boldly aver that  such trifling difference, in national  characteristics.as may exist between,  people born'-ln the United Kingdom  and on Canadian soil serves rather to  cement friendship than create dissen  sion between these two branches of  the same grand old stock, and it has  apparently .been served for the inhabitants of this province in the.far.  west to unearth ancl wa've aloft sepaiv  ate banners and distinct mottoes.  Upon one is depicted the British  ' Lion abnormally " rampant " with  the device "It's English you know."  Upon tlie other we find a very large  "'maple leaf'.' and a very small "Un  ion Jack," while underneath is written "This Canada of ours."  By all means let Canadians be  loyal to their own country,; but at the  same time let them ever be courteous  towards those of other countries who  dwell within their land, -remembering that nearh*~ all their forefathers  being British, the same blood flows  in their veins, and that they equally  owe allegiance to their Queen. Is  not Canada one of Great Britain's  proudest possessions���a vast and valuable, country stretching from the  Atlantic to the Pacific? Truly a  country to be proud of ancl to stand  up for in all loyalty and right; but  why lower the standard of Canadian  chivalry by offering gratuitous insults  to British half-brothers? Many Canadians (in this province) regard tlie  wearer of knickerbockers or a particularly noticeable neck-tie as a  being to be despised wherefore they  do not exactly seem to know. Knickerbockers are not necessarily the  accompaniment of imbecility and a:  parti-colored neck-tie may very well  adorn a manly chest.  It is strange but true that British  in this great   Dominion where the  British faction ofthe community pour  out bucketsfull of sarcastic abuse upon  Canadians who by the way are as  line   a   nation   mentally,    morally,  physically as any in the world.    In  none of the  larger cities of Canada  does one encounter any of this rabid  Anglomania as directed by Britishers  against; the  land of their adoption.  In llalifax,   Montreal,-'���"���Quebec,  Toronto,  Winnipeg", etc.,  the  two factions meet and mix on equal terms of  ���good fellowship;'.'then   why-   not   in  British Columbia ?   It is  very bad  form, to say the least of it, for Britishers to come out here and '' run down"  everything   Canadian.    If they   do  not like the country and the people  then let them go home again* but if  they remain on Canadian soil,  take  Canadian employment and Canadian  money, they should, at least refrain  from open abuse of the county which  gives them their bread-and-butter.  No matter what the active motive  of this��� antagonistic feeling may be,  Tw.hich .so constantly bubbles up  throughout fcliis province���whether it  springs 'from jealousy or want of  something' better to talk about, or  or whether some particularly rabid  individual started it, and others like  a silly flock, of sheep have blindly  followed in his lead, why do not all  sensible men and women steadily -set  themselves to stamp it out ? It only  requires a little self control and determination on the part of both parties'  and the tiling would be clone once  and forever, for such despicable,  petty; false national pride should not  live and flourish in kindly liberal  hearts. It is unutterably foolish and  unreasonable. "Union is strength,"  and if people desire to enjoy prosperity they must obliterate all such  ridiculous animosities.  There is no difference between  well-bred people of any nation, and  a gentleman is a gentleman, be he  English or Canadian. Truly there  arc vulgar people in Canada as well  as anywhere else, but so there are in  the U.K. and so there are in every  country; at the same time Canadians  -���'*������  can bear without abuse "the grand  old name of gentleman " just as .well  as can Britishers, and if the two  factions would apply themselves to  noting the good qualities in each other  instead of picking holes in one aiif  othei-fc- national characteristics it  would be much more profitable to all  concerned.''  Application for Liquor License.  ATOTICE is hereby given trf.it t-liirty days after  J.\ dale, .I intend to applv to the ('old (.Joiiimis-  sinner for a licence to fell .spirituous liquors at  Sloean City, West Kootenay, British Columbia.  SAMUEL WJTITTAKER.  Aug. 1st, 1805..  -    '������������'  Application for Liquor License.  THE  LELAND  HOUSE,  "Kaslo, B. C  /CONVENIENTLY situated to tlie .steamboat  \J landing1. The bar is one of the best a.ppo'i.itwl  in the Kootenay District.  MMES DELANEY,  ;,.;..,;..,    '���:,.-..:,���;     Lessee  ��� IV,  a ���>������:������  LELAND  ?7V  NAKUSP, B. c.  "VfOTICE is herein* iriven that thirty days after  IX date I intend to apply to the Gold Connnis-  sioner for a license to sell spirituous liquors at  Sloean City. West Kootenay, British Columbia;  E.G. WEAVER.  Columbia appears to be the one spot I Aug. sth, isoo.  COMFORTABLE Kooms, Good Meals  V   and Careful Attention to Guests  makes this Hotel popular with the  Traveling Public.  H.   T.   TWIGG,  NEW DENVER, B. C.  Provincial   Land Surveyor.  MINERAL Claims, Mines, ^Timber Limits, etc.,  surveyed.  HOWAEDWEST  ;        Assoc. R.S. iM., London, En^r.  Assayer and   Mineralogist.  it2?l3rompt return on all samples.  RANK LQCASTO,  THE HAIRGUTTER,  Three Forks, B. C.  HAS the only Billiard and Pool Table in the  Sloean. Choice lines of Cigars, Tobaccos arid  Fruit. Thie Barber Shop in connection is the best  equipped in the Distri<&  MRS. ft A. ;McDOUGALD, Prop  ft laslo  :" Notice to the Public.  'QTAGES Leave Kaslo- and; Three Forks*  jj ' either place, every morning at 8 o'clock  for  Satisfaction  is   Guaranteed.  A. J. SCOT1  Manager  T RAT HERN,  Jeweler  KASLO CITY.  B.C.  The only practical Watchmaker in  the Kootenay District. Orders by  mail receive prompt attention  ILL WORE GUARANTEED  uay  f_y  ��  THREE FORKS, B.C.  Best   Furnished  Rooms  in the City.  EETS 'all C. & K. 'Steamers at  .Trail for Rossland.  jv Baggage handled cheaply and safe-'  ly.   'Dominion. Express route.    -��� ��� ���'���   ;  ;���-������:'��� ������;";;    l e. johnson,     ';.'  y   ', Proprietor  & CO.,  507, 509^11 & 513 HASTINGS St.,  'VANCOUVER.  T. NORQUAY, Prop  DEALERS  IN:  Furniture, Carpets, ibino-  leunis, Window Shades  Bedding Supplies, etc., etc.  Send for our Illustrated Catalogue.  JOHN W. GUAM k Co,  WHOLESALE  Books, Paper, Stationery, and  Office Supplies.  Wall    Papdr.a    Specialty  Great Eastern Block,  SPOKANE, WASH.  AUCTIONEER  and  COMMISSION  AGENT.  KASLO  B. C Second Year.  THE LEDGE.  Published every Thursday.  tt.     T.    LOWERY,    EDITOR  FINANCIER.  A N D  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  UXB YEAH ..................... ��� ��� ��� ���J-'.OO  Transient Advertising, .-25 cents per line first in-  sertiofi, 10 cents per line--subsequent'- insertions,  nonpareil measm-ement.  TO CONTRIBUTORS.  Correspondence from every part of the Kootenay  D.strict, and communications upon live topics  always acceptable. Write on both sides of the  paper if you wish. Always send something- good-  no matter how crude. Get your copy in while it  is hot, and we will do, th*s rest. V  wealthy fashion will scare the blue  heron, and the skunk, and the other  inhabitants of the water-side irom  their haunts.  BASE BALL.  eminent receipts from international  taxes and customs are likely to  exceed the anticipated reports 'of  Financial Minister Limantour, who  has taken a conservative view of the  probable receipts.  THURSDAY, AUG UST 29, 1895.  To the Editor of The Ledge.  ttiR, ���On behalf of the New Denver  base ball club and others who visited  Kaslo, we wish to return thanks to  all the people of Kaslo for their very  kind treatment to us while there.  Our visit will be cherished in our  memory as the best round of pleasure  we have had in West Kootenay and  Mining; Around.BarkervUle. -.'  A iDrivate letter from lkrkcrville  states that all the men available at  Barkerville are working for the Cariboo .Gold Fields company, Mr. Whit-  tier manager, and probably will be  till winter sets in, still it is doubtful  whether it is advisable for more In en  The people of New Denver sh|pld  use all means in their power to catch  the business of Sandon audits mines.  The 'trade-in that section will be very  valuable this winter.  The interest in the wonderfully rich  finds at the foot of Slocan lake continues to grow. Prospectors owning  claims in that locality will do well to  have them developed as -much, as  they can when the capitalists arrive  in the country.  . A man cannot be advertised out of  a mining claim in British Columbia  because he does not pity his share of  the assessment work. His partner or  partners can enter a suit against him  torecouver the amount, and if it is not  paid the interest can be sold by the  sheriff in the usual manner.  will be a source ol pride- and stimulation.  Nelson courtebuslY invited us there;  We do not wish to remember this ball  game, it being the worst New Denver  has played. The travel, deprivation  of rest and Kaslo festivities would  account for our defeat. The ground  was very fast to us after.'.the slow  ground at Kaslo. We hope to have  the pleasure of meetingNelsoiragain.  New Denver .4-1 2 3 I5 8 7 8 9  y r 0 0 0 opo o 10  110 3 0 0 0 0 4  James H. Moran,  Captain.  the rememberance of our ball game -to ��9 up looking for work.   There is  a .report''--that the Island Mountain  quartz mill will be repaired this  winter to start up next summer, and  also the Black Jack qnartz mine.  The Sheppards expect to, clean up  303 or 400 ounces of gold this season  on Sheep creek, at the head of  Downie's, pass. Mr. Newton, on  Stout's gulch, half a mile from Barkerville, cleaned up 400 ounces some  time ago, and it is reported that lie  will have 200 or 300 ounces more this  season.���Sentinel.  North Saskatchewan Gold  David Christie Murray has the following to say about the beauty of the  Kootenay, in a letter to the Rossland  Miner. If David had seen New  Denver he ���'could. have mado the  article on beauty ten times stronger  than he did. This is what the novelist says:  .: Apart from the interest whieh attaches itself' always to the progress  of the giant Prosperity, when he pulls  on his seven-league boots and goes  for a week ina gold-bearing country,  the Kootenay is better worth knowing than any new country in which  I have yet set my feet.   From the  the landscape artist's point of view,  its rivers, lakes and mountain regions  are mere dreams of beauty.    Along  from Nelson to Bonner's Ferry' alone,  down  the  Kootenay  river and   the  Lower 1 akes th ore are pictures enough  to make a painter happy for a lifetime.    Not the Murray in far-away  Australia,    nor    its   neighbor    the  Hawkesbury,   nor the Wanganui in  New Zealand,   nor the Danube, nor  the Khine. is a tenth part as rich in  natural beauty.    There will come a  time, and it is not far distant either,  when the Canadian Pacific Kail way  will carry its thousands of annual  tourists towards this home of land-  -NOT'ES FROM SLOCAN CITY  Our City at present consists,of a log  built hotel, a log cabin and several  '' A" tents, with a population varying  from about ten to fifty daily, principally x}rosPecto^s moving around  and mining men bent on inspecting  the rich claims, recently staked in  this local it v.  Sam Whittaker's hotel is proving a  great accommodation to the public.  The building has a, frontier appearance, but the beds therein are .com--  for table, and the. meals served are  both good and substantial.  Sammy is a genial and obliging  Landlord, and the cook Jno. Foster  can put up a meal to suit the hungriest  prospector; or most fastidious' expert  that may come along.  Branch trails, are being built by  many prospectors from their claims  to where the -main trail will be.  In  Free Coinage Mexico.  A City of Mexico dispatch says.;  Notwithstanding the fact that the  largest cotton, and print mills in the  country are running overtime to  supply the doniestie demand, the import of cotton textiles from England  the first half of the present year is  causing great augmentation of the  demand in this line..  Mexican bonds in Europe continue  to rise, partly owing to the certainty  that this government can meet its  interest and the improved financial  Prospecting out about the Jasper  pass .for, gold  quartz   and ' mica-  samples of, both of Which have been  brought,'in, washing for gold on the  Macleod. river and also on the Athabasca, and the numerous new devices  being tried on the old original stand  by, the North Saskatchewan river,  for taking out the. millions of dollars  of gold known to exist in it, will all  do more good than anything else- possibly can,  to attract immigration and  capital.     The   government, should  make liberal concessions, if asked, to  the interprising individuals who are  engaged in developing our mineral  wealth.   The new steam shovel gold  dredge is a fine piece of workmanship  and ��� everybody wishes its promoters  the success they deserve.    Another  dredge, on a. smaller scale, will be  on the river shortly.   It is a steam'  suction affair, and as suction dredges  are employed protitably in  British  Columbia and other places,  there is  ro doubt it will ��� be made to pay.    Of.  course it can hardly be expected that  things will go smoothly at  first on  either of these dredges,  as like all  new enterprises experience alone will  make them perfect Edmonton Bulletin.  stating the nature of their propaganda  and especially pointing out the attitude of Sir William Vernon Harcourt,  the ex-chancellor of the exchequer,  ou the question.    All these   posters  were published in Welsh.   Secretary  McNeill,  talking over the situation  with the representative of the Associated Press,   said .that most of the  Conservative delegates were pledged  to bimetallic principles before accepting   the   nomination.    He   added:  "The complexion of the next parliament shows increased friendship for  our views.    In Wales they have not'  hitherto understood tlie difference be-  tween monometallism  and bimetallism.   But they won't accept HarcourtY  views as law and gospel.   Let me  tell you, Sir William Harcourt Is the  individual  who , is  responsible   for  the defeat of the Liberals.    His ideas  are narrow and  bigoted,   and it is  generally conceded that he is not a  financier,    ,You may  state as a fact .  that he has relied during his occupV  ancy  of the   exchequer   upon  the  financial views of a banker. Mr. Mom  taguev When the matter was brought  up last February Sir William Harcourt was its most determined enemy  in.-the .cabinet.    It is a significant  fact that Mr. Shaw Lefebre, the late  president  of  the  local government  board- publishes as the principal; reasons for Ins defeat that "many ofthe  voters in his constituency withheld  their support owing to his hostility, to  bi meta llism.    '' The cause is gaining  ground,rapidly in England.    We lost  a  few Liberal friends,   but this has  been  more than equalled by great;  Conservative gains."     ';.' ��  HOUSE AND.  ���IN-  U    ��UtMl  Will be Sol  Address :  >a.  (L at  a Bargain.  t.-MUIR,  aiicion, n  scape splendor, and hotels reared to I condition of the treasury.  The gov-  :��1"MKTAIJ1,1S31' IN B'UITAIN.-.  London.-The ��� Bimetallic League  has shown increased activity during  the past week. The committee have  been in constant session] since Monday �� The league how occupies large  offices in Comhilb and its in embers  are all delighted with the result of  the general elections. The bimetallic  workers in every district and in  Wales circulated  eight feet posters  N'  t )TlCi\ ':-- hi-i'vby, u,-iv..Mi Mint il L-i the inSi-iiUon  >1' Ul;' Xakil:*p Ii ml' S!' irall . I. lilw.lV  ( Vnilpa II.V.  in .inply . ' ilio- lv-:iilw.:iy VnimwiVr of ihe i'riv'y  (\ hi lie 11 M sauet.it.n Ihe biillilin.Lv :tiul roic-t ritrl i' >:>  nl' :i hr.Hieh line of Railway liv-m Thive 1-V rK���.  lii-ili.sli Columbia, Ui.' leniiinu-'. of VheYNalcm-p ami  SluCiin Railway, a railway ViVd by ihe '.'niiauian  I'aeilie I'ailwa'y, lo Sand'uii. *>rili��li tV!uiid>i.<. a  distance of abud four'and one-hall' mil.", for the  purpre of ji'iviiu- increased fa"iliiic.������ { > bit, I.i=��� -*.,  ami of {r:ui:*-))orViii!.:' Via1- pruiliic-t*** ni lui.n.' , ami i...  **anctiou tin'. appropriation of the iieeevary !aml ���  fur Unit punio.*v under the conmul-ory 'powvis  vc.-*b'il in tlii-Y**:Utl Coin;.!.uiy iiy tlu-Railway Act  v\- bv -any other act in its behalf.  Kitrued.  WEAVER IJUIDGEMAX.  Secret irv  Victoria. 15.C,  Auu-usi ���jotli.is'.i."  (*&:. Second Year  THE  LOCAL ASSAYS.  Little    T.ivinklcrs    Crov.Med    Oat   From  Their AcciistouiiMl'.."Nook. . .  W. Cowan, of Revelstoke,-washere  yesterday and reports business fairly  good in his citv. ������  Mrs. Merkley has-just opened out  a new. stock of dry goods and wearing  apparel.  ��: layman, New Denver's witch-  maker and jeweller makes cleaning  a,nd repairing watches a specialty  He visits Three Forks every Friday  to accommodate customers in that  town.," ,' f  ���ONLY. TWO PILLOWS.  The rankest joke of modern times  was perpetrated in New Denver on  Monday la st. -Mr.' David, the tailor,  finding it advisable to make a flying  trip to Sandon left town suddenly on  Monday morning before most of us  were awake. The freshness of.. thfe  town or some unexplainable cause  prevented iris communicating the  news to more than one or two friends.  All day long interested spectators  might be seen peering in th rough the  window at the form of the, lamented  and unfortunate tailor, which they  fondly imagined to be in; the bed.  Several theories were rife, but it was,  generally accepted that he was already dead. At .about 7 p. m. the  little gathering could bear the suspense no longer, and after removing  one of the windows- an increpid  citizen crept cautiously in, while all  eyes were anxiously directed towards  the form in the bed, in expectation of  a ghastty discovery. Tliat discovery  cime vu'cke.' than they expected in  the shape of a couple of pillows carefully arranged to represent our absent  friend. , Tfley were evidently sold  and all agreed to say nothing about  the occurrence and to prevent its  spreading about town, carefully naii-  ;_d up the window and left the scene  of operations sadder but wiser men.  Mr. David now finds it necessary to  carry a six-shooter and a cow's tail to  protect, himself from the violence of  the outraged ones. ���  Rapid Tunneling Machine.  L. Reeard, of California, has invent  a, rapid tunneling machine which  will saw out a tunnel at the rate of  23 feet dai.lv. The machine is .12  feet long, six feet high and four feet  wide, and is run by a fourteen horsepower engine, the total weight being  d,:->00. The principal is that of a circular saw, 60 drill points attached to  each of two wheels, four feet high  and eight inches in diameter make  'f.00 revolutions per minute; each  point one-half an inch apart, every  revolution feeding one-eighth of an  inch. The inventor says it will cut  30 feet of a 6x8 tunnel in a day in the  hardest rock at a cost of $1 per foot.  The machine' costs ��1, COO and requires three men to run it. The  rock is crushed as fine as wheat grains,  carried to the rear and dumped in a  car. The drill points Weigh one  quarter of a pound each, last four  days and -arc. kept cool by a steady  stream of water.'        .  WARMNG FOK'THKX'EW W0.ME_*��V  ��� ' '���   ���*. ���"  The new woman "with her tailor-  made gowns, her boiled shirts and  her trousers, should learn a solemn  lesson from the fate of a young women of Stanton, Delaware. All her  life long this young Avoman had  yearned'-with, a great yearning to be  a man, but she couldn't be. So one  day she put on her brother's clothing,  ran away from home and began life  as a" make-believe " man, even if  she couldn't be the genuine article.  It wasn't so funny. She looked for  work and couldn't find it. She slept  out of doors. She knew all sorts of  hardships. > Finally she was taken  sick and sent to the hospital, and  they found out that she wasn't much  of a man, after all. She lias gone  home, and with that three months'  experience behind her, she wouldn't  be a horrid man for the universe.  We say that the new woman should  heed this solemn warning. Possibiy  when she has attained all her rights  ���which may heaven soon grant��� she  will find that there is between woman  and man "a great gulf,fixed." Possibly she will learn that the battle of  life is a hardening and contaminating battle, and that she (or he) is  most happy who is least compelled to  Stand in the forefront of it. The  good, old fashioned woman who loved  her husband and her children, and  who would rather be with them than  earn $10,000 a year in a law office-  she has found her gentle way deep in  the hearts of manly men, even if she  isn't very new.  H.SGHWIEG,  The   New    York   Tailor,  HAS opened a Tailor Shop at Three T,Fork.<**, and  is ready to irive first-class Fits and. Work  manship.  THE DIPLOCK  BOOK & STATIONERY Co.  (LIMITED.)  -VNT'HIOJlrBSA.-LjH]  PAPER DEALERS & STATIONERS  Vancouver,   B.  C.  .SOLE AGENTS FOR  Brinsmead & Nordheiiner Pianos  Dixon, Borgeson &   Co. 's  Show  Cases.    Self-opening Bags, Wrap  ping Paper and Twine. "  ping I'ape  Mail Orders receive proini.t atienticii.  N. D. MOORE, Pres.  R. McFERRAN, See'y  CONCENTRATOR, THREE FORKS, B. C.  Mining    and      Miners'     -Supplies  ;.'. ISP Hay ancl Grain in Car Lots to the Trade.  THREE FORKS.  SILVERTON  H]TT_ISrTEPl & JVCoKZX^  : o :  Dealers in:  Groceries,  Provisions,   Dry  and flining Supplies.  S^.3STO03Sr, B. Ov  This hotel is now readv to accommodate the rush to  Sandon. The bar is firrislted^with antique cedar bark, and  presents an appearance seldom seen. If you are hungry,  thirsty or weary roll in and you can have the best in the  house for a reasonable monetary; consideration.  NEW DENVER, B. C.  IDE-A.LEIP? S I2ST :  Dry Goods,  Groceries,  Hardware,  Boots and Shoes,  And all kinds of Goods required by  iners and Prospectors.  &*��_�����*'  ���mi  Postofflce and Money Order Office in Connection fc-*��*ll*fflUi��fi*tfT4Jfc-l.��(��^  +rim*r<i uMUii-_*mjfKfctrfrt-urt*  .-4,u=��C5��4-.i��S��--^  w/jfc^KffS"---^*-  *  Second Year  THE LEDGE.  Alcoholic Statistics.  Statistics are quoted to show that  among Canadians the use of spirits  and wine is decreasing, whereas the  the consumption of beer is increasing.  Canadians drank in 1871 no less than  a gallon and. 2-10 of a gallon per head  of spirits, whereas in 18.)B they con  snmed   .720 of a   galjon.    Of wine  Canadians drank in  1871 per head  .102 of a gallon, and this decreased  to,.0.)7 in 1803..   The use of beer has  nearly   doubled.    Canadian   throats  on an average were moistened in 1871  by one gallon and .-!)79 of a gallon of  beer:  twent\r-three , years later the  average per throat was three gallons  and .598 of a gallon.    To-day British  Columbia  consumes per head  more  beer, wine and spirits than the people  of any other province in the Dominion.  The liquor '���������consumed'' by the whole  Dominion is estimated at 21,676,7-19  gallons per  annum,   costing   about  $15,030,001,    Of this nearly $4,000,-  c000 is imported, so that the consumption of domestic liquors is about $11,-  OOD.OOO per annum.    The cost of the  traffic to the consumer is placed at  139,879,854.     From  the   trade   the  Dominion receives in revenue $7.101,-  557,   the provinces $924,385 anpj. the  'municipalities $429,107.  through  forests,   through snow and  mud, to the east portal of the tunnel,  and 87 miles to the west portal.    Six  ���months passed before the machinery  was on the spot.    Rivers had to be  turned   aside, bridges built,   camps  established and men and horses collected,   fed,   housed   and  cared   for  nearly 100 ..miles' from a locomotive.  The tunnel is  Hjh feet wide and 22  feet  high,   and the entire   distance  (8,950 feet) was  bored: through the  mountain  in 22 months, ��� the rate of  progress with-the power drills being  413 feet a month, and the cost of the  completed tunnel was only $1 18 a  foot,  and the entire work was completed in 28 months from the signing  of the contract in New York city.  COST "OF TUxYNELS- .  In compaiing the lour great tunnels,   it is interesting to note, says  the Chautauquan, that time is an extraordinary element in the cost.    The  oldest tunnel���costf379 a foot;'Mount  Cenis, the next oldest, cost $35(5 a foot;  SfcY Gothard cost $229 afoot, and the  most recent tunnel of the four���the  Aiiberg���cost only  $154 a foot.    All  four   were   in old-settled   countries,  with abundant labor, and the 'very  great difference in cost per foot plainly marks the progress of science, because it was the, invention and improvement  of   tools    that   made   it  possible to reduce the time and thus  the cost.    To observe the difference  between the work on the .three great  European tunnels, built by the government aid in. old-settled countries,  it may be well to observe for a mo  ment the Work done on a comparatively small tunnel   built far   from  civilization   through   the    Cascade  Mountains on the line of the Northern  Pacific   Railroad.      The    mountain  through   which   the   tunnel  runs is  '3,790 feet above the sea,   and   tlie  peak is 1,135 feet above the floor of  tlie tunnel.    To understand the -.magnitude and difficulty of this under,  taking it must be observed that.the  site ofthe tunnel, atthe time the contract for its construction was signed,  was an unbroken wilderness.    At the  then existing terminus of rail connecting everything���men and tents,  food,    horses,    machinery,    lumber,  hospitals, and, in fact, the. material  of the army���had to be transported  over   improvised   roads   S2   miles, I  JUST   RECEIVED  A CHOICE STOCK OF DRY GOODS,  MILLINERY,  Ladies and Gentlemen's  -    Wearing Apparel.  All goods sold at Eastern Prices.  Come in and see the Goods.  NEW DENVER.  STANLEY    HOOSE,  '-.'.'.   NELSON, B. c.  BEST Rooms and Board in the City.   Hot and  Cold Water.   Bath. Room for. the use of the  Guests.   Rates reasonable.  MRS. McDONALD, Prop  Dealers iri  Pianos,   Organs,   Musicians'   Supplies, Sewing Machines, and  Supplies.  SPOKANE, -    ��� WASH.  W Pellew Harvey, F.C.S.  VANCOUVER, B. C ,  Mining Engineer,  Analytical Chemist, and  Assayer.  Assav Office and Metallurgical Works.  I lie Prowfe' .Asr  New Denver.  Assay Price List:  Gold, Silver, or Lead, each  -?l.;*i()  ('old, Silver and Lead, combined���..... 3 oo  Gold and Silver..  2 00  Silver and Lead -..'  2 00  Coi >per (by lOlectrolysisj  2 00  Gold, Silver, Copper and Lead-.  4 00  Gold and Copper..  2 r>0  Silver and Copper  2 HO  Gold, Silver and 'Copper ���  :: 00  Platinum  ��� 'ft 00  Mercury...   2 00  Iron or Manganese  2 00  Lime, Magnesium, Barium, Silica, Sulphur, each  2 00  Bismuth, Tin, Cobalt, Nickel, Antimony,  Zinc, and Arsenic.-each  4 00  Coal (Fixed Carbon, Volatile Matter, Ash,  and percentage of Coke, if Coking-  Coal) ..:  4 00  Tei-ius:   Cash Witli 3amj>le.  June 20th, l89o.  FRANK DICK,  Assayer and Analyst  Is issued at New Denver, B. C, on Thursday  Wet weather, snow slides, hard times, or the  ���sheriff  never   hinders its .publication'.'-     It  comes out just the same.  Does not dream of making a million out of it,  but he expects to get a luxurious living. In  order to do this it is necessary to have cashable material, and the world at large is cordially invited to dig up enough money to pay  for an annual interest. To accommodate the  public Ave do  At prices thait do  not discord with the despondent price of silver.'. Second Year  THE LEDGE.  THE BREEZY BLOOMEK.  A correspondent writing to a  .Spokane paper has the following to  say about the bloomers and the girls  who wear them : ���  The wearing* of bloomers by young-  la dies who claim  to be modest, re-  speccable girls,   has reached such a  point that it lias called forth indignation from   more -than   once source.  ��� There .is.no modest line drawn, it is  simply this, tlie girl with the shapely  limb assumes the tight bloomer, while  her more unfortunate sister of  the  lean shank-:wears of necessity..'the  loose or baggy bluomer.   Some riders  claim they are comfortable and enjoy  wheeling more 'when clad in the limb  displaying   bloomer.     Now,   let   us  suppose that instead of being a good  excuse to show off the limb,  that it  .was very ".'comfortable,  but horridly  unb3Coming.    How   many   bloomer  fiends would his' ''Satanic Majesty "  boast a very very few I think.    The  majority would choose the.suit with;  less   comfjrt   and   more   beauty.    I  .-know from inquiry that it is all nonsense about tlie bloomers being more  comfortable, a short skirt worn over  the tight or English bloomers and a  smoothly buttoned legging adds just  as much to the comfort and more to  .-..-lie" beauty and grace of the rider  than the abominable bloomer.    Don't  think I am a crank and don't believe  in women taking part in all kindsof  legitimate sports, far from it.   I think  all women who care to, should swim,  drive,   ride,   hunt,   fish and ride a  wheel, and. that they should be comfortably aiicl yet decently clad.    The  looseness and immodesty of the rising  generation is nomething  appalling.  If it increases as rapidly as it has for  the past fifteen yearj ic will .noS be a  great whil e un til sue h a  th ing as a  modest young lady will be a rare  bird.    Women will ride the wheel in  tights and bathe in the dress nature  provided.    One of Spokane's supposed  young ladies was seen several Sundays ago .sitting* crosslegged on a log  beside the road, her bloomers drawn  perfectly tight over  her uppermost  limb.    That  .young woman,   I will  not disgrace the sex by calling her a  lady, had a good shape and she was  taking advantage of the opportunity  the bloomer and tlie presence of half  a dozen young men offered to show  it off.  s ���*  One of tlie numerous bloomer fiends  called, on a gentleman avIio was not  afraid to speak his mind, and requested a drink of milk. For, lie replied,  "any woman who would so disgrace  herself as to wear bloomers, can  never get any milk or any thing else  from this house/' She of the bloom-  ers who had walked up to the house  with that rakish and manish air,  turned and walked back with less of  a swagger, mounted her wheel and  road away, while the eyes of the justly indignant old gentleman glared  after her  retreating form.    Let  us  hope that the minister who has the  good of his young congregation at  heart will take up this subject of  Sunday picnics and the disgraceful  bloomer, and point out to the youug  the tendency to lewdness and disgrace  that accompany them.  THE GRANT HOUSE  ��_>��?_nclom, B. O.  /~<OOD Men Is..-arid comfortable rooms make tin's  '."T  Hotel a pleasant place for .travelers to stop at  ARCHIE G-KANT, Prop  New Denver, B. C.  TjOOTS and Shoes made to. order.   First-class  Avork.   Imperial Calf for fine .'shoes.   French  Goods specially adapted for Miners' and-Erospec'  tors' use.   Goods warranted not to rip fdr one year  1U  KASLO,  XDSisrarlsa*1  B.C:  Graduate of American College of Dental Surgery  Chicago.  Oi-'Rick: Over Byers' Hardware store.  Jl  ' '���'"..I  .Physician and-Sukgkon.  Three Forks,       -       B.C.  FULL Line of Drugs and Prescription Remo��  dies ke;it on hand.'..  i  R. S. WILSON  -THE -  Sixth street, NewDemrcr.  OOLICITOR and Notary Public.  New Denver, B. C  W. J. TRETHEWEY, E.M.,  Examination & Reports.  Assays of Ores.  Analysis of Ores.  WK'ICK AX1> LAIiOKATOKY:  FRONT    ST,     KASLO  Capt. Vanderburg:, Master.  SitaeFalls 1MM  RAILWAY.  Nelson & Fort. Sheppard  RAILWAY.  AM     RAIL    UOLTE     TO     SPOKANE  C. F.   1895=7  OXJK.23S  COUGHS & C01DS  S.S. "ALBEETA."  The only through route from Nelson, Kaslo,  Kootenay Lake and all Slocan  Poirts,  Daily   (Except   Sunday)    Between  Spokane and Northport.  Tri-WeeMy/ Between ftJorthport and  Kelson.  Leave 8:43 a.m.       NE LSON..       Arrive 5:25 p.m  Mondays, Wednesdays, Fridays, trains will run  through foSpokane.arri.ving- same day. Returning  passengers Will leave Spokane, at 7 a.m. Tuesdays,  Thursdays-Saturdays,arriving at Nelson at 5:25 p.  m., same day* making close connection with the  steamer Nelson for Kaslo and, all Kootenay lake  points,  Passengers for Kettle River and Boundary  Creek connect at Marcus with stage on Mondays  and Wednesdays, Thursdays and  Fridays.  Passengers for Trail Creek mines connect at  Northftort wi th stage daily.  Steam Nav* Co., Ltd*  ti:m:e card kto. t.  In Effect on Monday, April 29,1895.  REVELSTOKE  ROUTE-STR. "LYTTON.  Leaves Revelstoke, south bound, on Tuesdays and  Fridays, at 4 a.m., for all points in West Koot-  ehay and tlie south.  Leaves Robson, north bound, on Wednesdays and  Saturdays, at 8 p.m., for all points east and  west, via the.C.P.R.    ������; .  NORTHPORT    ROUTE���STR. :"LYT-TQ*N*.  Leaves Northport, north bound, on Wednesdays  . and Saturdays, at���l p.m.  Leaves Robson. south "bound," on Tuesdays^and  Fridays, at 6 p.m.  Stages run in connection with the steamer from  Trail Creek Landing to Rossland.  KASLO ROUTE���STR."NELSON.  Leaves Nelson for Kaslo, on Tuesdays, at 5:10 p m;  Wednesdays, at 1 p m; Thursdays, at 5:40 o m:  Saturdays, at 5:40 p m. Connecting on 'rues-  days, Thursdays, and Saturdays with N & S F  Railway for Kaslo and lake points.  Lea ves Kaslo for Nelson on Mondays, attain:  Wednesdays, at 4 a m; Thursdays, at 8a m:  .    Fridays, at 4am.   Connecting oh Mondays.  Wednesdays, and Fridays with N & F 8 Rail-  '   way for Spokane.  Close connections "with Columbia A Kooh-nav  Railway at Nelson for points north and south.  Time  TsLTol-e.  KONNERS PERRY ROUTE STEAMER  NELSON.  Leaves Nelson  for Bonner's Ferry on Mondays  and Fridays at 8:.i0 a in.  Leaves. Kaslo for Bonner's Ferrv on Mondavs and  Fridays at 4 a m.  Leaves   Bonner's Ferry for Pilot  Bav, Nelson,  , Ainsworth and Kaslo, on Tuesdays'and Saturdays at 2 a m.    '  Connects with cast and west bound trains on (he  Great Northern Railway.-'  T~ EAVES Kaslo for Ainsworth, Pilot Bay, and:  xj Nelson on Mondays, Wednesdays and Satur-.  days, at 8 a in; Thursdays, at 1) a in; Tuesdays and,  Fridays, at 8 a in  Leaves Nelson for Pilot Bay, Ainsworih and  Kaslo on "Mondays, Wednesdays. Thursdays and  Saturdays, at .s i> in; Tuesdays a'nd Fridays at (> pni  Close connection'is thus made between lake  points and all incoming' and outgoing trains of the  CPRat Nelson.  The steamer is newly equipped.in every particular, is lit throughout by electricity, and contains a  bathroom and all modern conveniences for the  comfort of passengers.  The above schedule is in effect May 16,1S95, subject to change. .  JAS. W A UGH,      GEO. F. HAY WARD,.  Purser. Master  Musp& Slocan Railway  TIME   CARD   2S?o.   1  IN EFFECT JULY 2IST, 1895.  TRAIN LEAVES  NAKUSP  Sundays at 9 o'clock  Tuesdays at     "  Thursdays at   "'  Fridays "'  THKKE FOKKS  Mondays at 1-1 o 'clock  Wedne'sdaj'S at     "  Thursdays at  Saturdavs  Close connection made with the Columbia river  boats for all points iiortli and south..  This schedule is subject to change at any time-  without notice.  '   For further information apply to  "-' J. S. LAWRENCE.    '  Trainmaster  Nakusp, B. C. '.'������"  n  The Quickest  Cheapest Route  East.  or  West*  JT EAVES Nakusp on Tuesdays and Fridays, at  1j 7 a in, for Leon and Halcyon Hot Springs,  Hall's Landing, Wigwam and'Revelstoke.  On Mondays and Thursdays the boat leaves Na  kusp for Burton City, at 7 a in.  P. M. YINCHING & Co j  The company reserves tlie right .to change this  schedule at any time without notice. V"  For full.information as to tickets, rates, etc., apply at I lie Company rs oiliccs. Nelson, B.C  . ALLAN; Secy J.W.TROUP,    /  Nklsox,"B. C. Manager  Steamer leaves Nakusp every TJmrs-  day and Sunday 'morning-, making close connection at; Revelstoke  with trains for all.-points East or  West,  Before you travel get information from  C P. R. Agents as to time and  rates. It will save you money.  Apply to nearest Pail way A^enf  or to  GEO. McL; BROWN,  District Passenger Agent,  Vancouver  *��*_�������� Second Year  THE   LEDGE.  HINING RECORDS,  Recorded  at New Denver,   the   Assessments,  Transfers and Locations:  CERTIFICATE OF  IMl'KOVKMENTS.  Loudoin���On' Aug 23 to J M Harris and G M  Sproat.  Mountain   Boomer and Zilor���On   Aug 2<>, to  Mahon Bros.;     '  Hope No '2���Aug 23, by R Cooper.  Forest Fire���Aug 23, by N W Koster.  Badger��� Aug 23, by J A Harvey.  Pay Day���Aug 26,by A McGregor.  Standard No 3���Aug 26, by J W Ryan.  Silver Band���Aug 2G, by R Ewiu.  Continental���Aug 26, by T Norquay.  Climax���Aug 27, by P M Hayes.  Sunrise No 4���Same.  TRANSFERS.  Hennessey to Hennessey--1-5 in Maud E.  World's Fair, Bonanza King, Noble Five and  Knoxville, Aug 10.   Recorded Aug 18; amount.  ��10. .      '���" <��� "���.  J McClement to J C Bolander���i in Highland  and Pickup, Aug 18. Recorded Aug 20; amount, $1�� l  J C Butler to W Glough���1 in Waterproof and. _  in Nanaimo, Aug 19.   Rocorded Aug 10; amount.  A J Murphy to J Gilhooley���h in Corinth and  all of Trilby, Aug 18.   Recorded, Aug 20; amount,  Frank Cox to Alamo Mining Co���h in Morning,  Aug 9.   Recorded Aug 20; amount, $1.  D Whiteley to J Halpin���% interest in Central 5  Aug 14,   Recorded Aug 21; ainount, $1.  H W Harris to D W Moore���J in Molly O, Aug  '���8.   Recorded Aug 21; amount, ��150.  LOCATIONS.  Whippoorwill���On Lemon creek, Aug 22, by A  Bass.'   v..'   -.���'���.,.  Humming BirdNo 2���On Cedar creek, Aug 22.  by J Harvey.       'r*V  Superb-On Four Mile creek,   Aug 22, by L  Alexander.  RE-  InTESW  lexanuei.  Handy���On MeGuigan creek, Aug 23, by H  Towns.  Pat Murphy���On Springer creek, Aug 23, by W  H Brandon.      .    .,  Alexander���On Printers creek,   Aug 23, by J  Langstaff.  Lake Shore No 3���On Slocan lake, Aug 23, by R  J Kirkwood.  Baltic���On Lemon creek, Aug 21, by H Cleaver.  Cresent���On Spring creek, Aug 2G, by R Mc  Ferran, G M SoReUe and H Sehultz.  Antartic���On jjLemon creek, Aug 26, by W B  Young.  Artie���On Lemon creek, Aug [26, by W K Richmond.  Pacific���On Lemon creek,Aug 26, by H Cleaver.  Atlantic���On Ten Mile creek,   Aug 26, by H  Steee.  Adela���On Gold creek, Aug 26, by A J Brown.  Lillian No 3���On Payne Mountain, Aug 26, by  M Landrigan, J Thompson and W Sudrow.  Memphis���On  Springer creek, Aug *��6, by  J  Stuart.  Cauadian Boy���On. Springer creek, j Aug 26, by  A Read.  Maggie���On Carpenter creek, Aug 27, by A D  McGinty.  Provincial���On Ten Mile week.  Aug 27, by D  Sutherland and u Jones.  Ludlow���Same.  Vallecitos���On Lemon creek, Aug 28, by T D  Tobin.  Hecla���On Ten Mile, Aug 28, by F Strohn.  Roy���Ou Ten Mile, Aug 28, by W F MeNaught.  Dr. Brouse accompanied by his  wife returned to New Denver on  Tuesday.   .,  Mr. Botsale from old Denver is in  the Sloean having' a second look at  the Daisy.  Copper is more valuable than it  has been for years and prospectors  will do well to pay more attention to  the red metal.  J. Findley, representative of the B.  C." Iron Works, Vancouver, is now  stationed here for some time to come.  Mr. Findley will personally visit all  parties desirous of doing business with  his firm upon application. f  Bourne Bros, have several excellent views of New Denver and Slocan  lake. They are sold at a reasonable  price and should find a ready sale  amongst the lovers of the beautiful.  Two men are at work on the Madison. ���  Dr. Cole is on his way to look at the  Springer creek properties.  Four men are taking out three tons  of ore a day at the American Boy.  It is reported that the L. H. has  been bonded to parties in Deadwood  for 150,000.   ������;  Pete Anance was arrested at Three I TT"^'T['l_p  Forks last night on a telegram charg-1 J--*-^ mClJ  . ing him with assault at Pilot Bay.  j r=Biily Harrington   has  leased for  eight months Tom Clair's interest in  the Brunswick House at Three Forks.  The force has been increased to 20  men at the Reco.    In the Reco proper  20 tons of ore were taken out in one  shift last week.  Two men are working on the Grey  Copper. The main tunnel is in 100  feet with ten inches of ore in the face  of it.  A force of seven men are working  at the Goodenough. Fifteen tons of  ore are sacked. The pay streak in  the face of the tunnel is 4 to 8 inches  in width.  The Goodenough and the Reco  .people are likely to have trouble over  16 feet of ground that a survey gives  to the Goodenough, but which had  been stoped by the Reco owners  Twelve men are working on the  Deadman. This property has 300  tons of ore on the dump and as much  more in sight. Connection is being  made between the lower and middle  tunnels.  Front Street, Kaslo.  Tie I*pst ai Most  ite Stat ii ft District  Prv Goods, Carpets, House Furnishings, ^ ���;..  "���'���-���'     ;GentsYFurnishings,01othing,Hats,    -_ ������:,  Boots & Shoes, Tents and Blankets  f H E Wi N DSO R RESTAU RANT  '������-���������.������ -1   ... ,,. ��� -".'���-���.  TSTow  Denver, B. O.  '?���������������    ' . :'    .' ' ���        ''      .  Y-,  ���'-.     . ."���  Everything in First Class Order.  Meals Served at all Hours.  Best of Attention to C"^^ & fc  n | ii    mi' '  Is the Metropolis of the  Slocan District, and  ust Increase in Value.  For  CHOICE BUSINESS AND RESIDENCE LOTS  Investors will consult their own  Interests by consulting  ANGUS McGILLIVERY.  New Denver, B. C.  LEDGE CRQPPiNGS  When in Vancouver stop at the  Manor House, t  R, J. Hamilton, of Vancouver, was  in the Slocan on Sunday, but did not  have time to stop in New Denver.  He reports business good, and says  that Dan Mann was seasick on the  journey from Nakusp to Three Forks.  The new steamer Nakusp, built  this summer at Nakusp is said to be  fitted up finer than any steamer on  inland waters west of the Mississippi.  Others are faster, but for beauty the  Nakusp takes the centre bakery.  Keep Your Eye On    .  Heodersoii's News De  Tn New Denver, and You will see all  S�� latest Sensations in Literature of  the Day.  SANDON.  Dealer in Tobaccos,  Cigars and Friiits.  DOCTOR  J. E, BROUSE,  PHYSICIAN  - AND =  SURGEON  Fresh Fruit and Konfekshuiiery  Always Kept in Stock  NEW DENVER, B.C.  Nelson, B. C.  Merchant Tailor.  Full Line  of Suitings and  Trouserings always on hand. \  ARROW LAKE,  IS now open for the accommodation  of quests  Rates, 81.-50 to S2.50 per day. Baths  25  cents each, or 5 for SI.   For further  particulars write to the proprietor?.  DAWSON, CRADDOCK & Co 

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