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The Ledge Jul 18, 1895

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Array 1A /i-rtf/'rf  / :���   /     . if -jr.   "  1-"   .   I  1"  ,*S.:-  '?.  i/  n��  '^X:     fc__.   ��/*t' '    f '��?*"'* ���<m*   "���JJ V*      "*"        "'l^^.^jrw--**'*'***        ^*' JC -./*-'!/*'  '���' ' /��� ���'   ( ' /"/y ~ ^,;/fsi���������/*%st  ,J**:  /#  -^niHiiinniiiiiiiiiinf/^.  In Time the  Siocan Coun�� =  try Will   be   the Great *=  , Silver Camp on Mother =��  Earth.; =  -^JI!illililll!IJillllllll!!iilili!lll(lill!llilll  .^imniiiiiraiffliiiiiij^-. .  H   Job Printing at This Office  ���*���=������        at   Prices In  Harmony  s ���������'������.   With    the   flelancholy  |= Condition of Silver.  Illillliiilillilllliilliilllliilillllllllllllll^-  VbL. II. K"o. 42.  NEW DENVER, B. C, JULY 18, 1895.  Price 82.00 a Year.  .      .   OHE SHIPMENTS.  Record  of tlie Mineral Being- Handled  Over tlie.N. <fc S. Railway.  There is a little stir to be reported  this week in shipping-circles, upwards  of lOO tons of ore  having* been han-  '. died.. ��� Of this - 90 tons was from  the  Alpha per steamer Win. Hunter to'-  Ros'ebeiy. Two hundred tons in all  will be shipped from this mine at  present, but iri -the fall''regular shipments will be made. Further exploiting is, being carried on at the Alpha, including: the sinking of a winze.  Dead work is > under way that should,  have been ���'���performed. long- ago. At  the upper end of the road -butlittle;  ore is being handled, though it was  expected heavy shipments would begin this week. : The Slocan Store Co.  has sent out one carload of 20 tons,  made up from different min^s, to  Omaha, whither the Alpha article  was billed. The value placed on the  combined shipments was !i?ll,C00.  From the initial  shipment on Sep--  tember 13, 1894, till January 1, 1896,  CAPITAL   COMING   IN.  Foreign    Money    Being-    Attracted   by  "    ���   ' '' ���?���  -<. Slocan. Lake'Discoveries.. ���  the-Slocan mines  sent  out  over the  In aRlisp~& Slocan Railw  ay:-  ���  Alpha mine  771? tons,  valued at  8 77,125  Mountain Chief  on  9,125.  Slocan Star ���  ���   l,08l��  103,150  Fisher Maiden  47|  ' 4,775  Noble Five  87  8.700  Minnesota' Silver  Co   15   '     -  -     1,500  lleeo  12\  '-  '   4,2->n  Idaho  60  6,000  Last Chance  3 5  3,500  Total  2,151  !i5,100  Since the first of the year the list lay.  the same route shows:��� j';V vVV  January 1-31  Fekruj-r y 1-28  March l-ol  April 1-30  1,397 tons,, valued at  844 tons '������������-������;-������;<���      -;  88-1 tons"  1,327 tons,  DATE.  June 4  July A  J uly 8  July 11  I uly is  MINE.  Ecco  Kalisoell  Concentrator  Alpha  WEIGHT.  52h tons  45  45"   '..'.  ��139,700  81,400  88,400  182,700  VALUE.  $ 5,250  250/  2,000"  4,500  . 4,500   >  How Canada isr Governed ?  Dr.  It  A new book oh Canada, by  Bourinot, will shortly be issued  is entitled '.* 'How ."'Canada is Governed," and gives in plain, simple language a short account of the exeCu-  r.ive, legislative, judicial and municipal instil utions of Ghe country, fcoge; her  with a sketcii of their origin and de  velopment. ,The book will be illustrated with numerous engi*avings and  autographs, and being the work of so  eininent an authorityvas Dv.Uourinot,  will be indispe; sable to those who  wish to be well informed about the  a ;airs of the Dominion. The Copp.  ulark Company, (Limited), Toronto,  a e the publishers.  A. D. Wilson, formerly of Three  Forks, is in the restaurant business at  Rossland.-,  The New Raymond sewing ma  'chine is one of the best in Canada. It  is manufactured at.Guelph, Ontario.  The manufacturer is largely interested in New Denver realty and if  he .raojves- his-factory here? every  man with a family in" the Siocan wiil  buv a machine.  Capt. Holdch returned on Friday  from a short visit to the coast cities.  Though brief,   his visit was fraught  with:vital importance to this section  of the district.     He took with him  samples'.of ore from many of the  mines and new discoveries, reports  of the various assayers, and expert  testimony of great length from S. T.  'Walker, and other men equally wel 1  qualified to speak upon the mining  resources of the Slocan.  Wherever he travelled, Capt. Hol-  den discoursed 'upon the marvellous  discoveries made on Slocan lake, and  never failed to attract an enthusiastic  audience. To substantiate his statements he exhibited his maps and  samples of ores. But it was in Vancouver where the greatest success  attended his missionary work.  Cepeiley, Lot wen & Co., the leading mining brokers of the province,  became much interested in the reports shown by Capt. Holden, and  pronounced the samples exhibited as  the richest yet discovered in the  province. This firm has ordered  further expert reports to be forwarded- them regarding the Slocan lake  minerals, in order to induce foreign  capital to take hold and develop the  prospects.  Further than this Captain Holden  was assured that a member of the  final would be in this week to personally inspect the discoveries, and  "with liim would come ���? a representa  tive of British capital. Foreiern  ,mqney: is ,,. being withdrawn "..from  South Africa and Australia, for the  ostensible ,purpose of investing in  British; Colum bia. m in ing properties,  the richness of which has gained a  world wide reputation. Two more  rep res'enta ti .yes of ������British- capital and  one of French were on their way  from New. York, and also one-from  Australia; and these Cepeiiey.& Co.  stated they would dispatch up to this  ���country. ������'' :;:^:-;'-v:-v"���,-':'.;-.->-n;-.:   '  '���Perhaps nothing that has been  ���done for' the past year or more, has  so helped New Denver as lias this  trip of Capt. Holden's to the coast.  Mr. Ce];erley emphatically stated  that a* boom would shortly result upon  Slocan lake, and that as this town  was the operating point, the direct  benefits would prove instrumental in  building it up and attracting population. Capt. Holden's reports have  been sent to San Francisco for publication and dioseniination among the  moneyed men of tivit wealthy State.  R03IANCE   IX   GOLD.  A   Story   That   Reads   Like   a   Fairy's  Dream.  Going to Spokane,  the other, day,  ye travelling editor met Mr. Beair.is  of Three Forks,  and  he told a story  about a claim at Leadvillc that shows  tow uncertain are   the chances in  mining.  About 14 years ago, Dodds, Beamis  and Howard purchased a claim called the Allie  Reed near Leadvilie,  Colorado, for SI, 500.     They worked  it for lead and silver, but the ore was  very low grade,   only averaging 9  ozs. in silver, and 43 per cent. lead.  After spending a few thousand dollars  the   claim   was  patented,   and   the  machinery sold to save taxes,, and  the property  closed down.    Beamis  left Colorado,   and  gave a power of  attorney to Howard to, sell his interest.    After a  time Howard went to  California  and   became a rancher,  Dodds, who was a wealthy man, remained in   Leadvilie,   and   became  interested in the Little Johnny, which  is just 600 feet from, the Allie Reed.  A shaft. was    sunk   on   the Little  Johnny to a depth of 600 feet and a  blanket vein of gold ore struck, 62  feet in thickness.    Dodds then sent,to  Howard  in California,   and  bonded  vthe,Allie R'eed..for |65,00Q.'^.Howard  signed, the papers 'for himself and  Beamis, as he  no doubt thought  it  was a bonanza to get that much for  what was  considered' worthless, property.   Search  was commenced for  Beamis and after , eight months he  was found at  Three Forks,   and he  has gone  to   Leadvilie   to get his  money.    As the Little Johnny is said  to have one hundred' mill ion. dollars  in sight, it is safe  to say te say the  Allie Reed is easily worth tive millions.    Beamis upon his return will  remove his family to Spokane.   His  story,shows what.a chance there is in  mining, and it also shows how some  men get the lion's- share,   while the  partners take what is left.  MINING NOTES,  Happenings    of    Interest   Among   thc  Treasure Vaults.  his  ore  partners  on their  BELL'S   CAMP   CliOPPINGS.  lii'oke the Record.  The Consolidated Kansas City  Smelting and Relining .Company'on  July 5 broke the record for allpre-  yious day's volume' of business. On  that day the output was 1,200 ounces  of gold, valued at ��25,000; 81,000  ounces of silver, eight cars of lead  and two, of copr.er.' The value of the  entire Droduct   was   about $80.000.  is  Tom  Devlin,   of Three   Forks,  visiting the Halcyon Hot Springs,  The West Ivootenay Butcher Co.;  The.day's work  was  the  largest re- of Nelson, are bringing   in   several  A townsite has been laid off here.  Bell's camp, is fast coming into note  as a mining centre and railroad  town.  ������'"*'���  The majority, of the residents is  trying to have "the name changed to  .Wind.yville.V-  The C. P. R. has a telegraph office  at the hotel, where connection can be  had with all the world.  The mineral claims owned by  Meadows & Winstead, and the preemption owned by James Bell, have  been surveyed.  At present the town  contains but  one hotel, the Jackson House, D. M.  Bougard,. proprietor.     There a first  class meal and a good clean bed can .^6^"^  be had at reasonable rates. r  Thirty-five men are working on  the No. 1 at Ainsworth.  About seven miles of country has  been located on Springer creek.  A foot of clean ore was struck on  the Mountain. Chief on Friday night.  Thirty-two locations were recorded  here last week and 37 the week previous.  Lane Gilliam is in the Lardeau district, where he holds an interest in  several claims.  Ed. Gove, who had the first bond  on the Idaho, is looking at Cariboo  creek properties.  Thos. Abriel, of Nakusp, is doing  assessment work on his many claims  on Cariboo creek.  J. Young has bonded the World  fraction, close to the Commander, at  Trail, for $20,000.  F. (Jr. Fauquier and  have struck $-27 gold  claim on Cariboo creek.  A 2G0 horse power boiler and a 20  machine compressor, are to be put in  at Rossland's War Eagle mine.  Locations are being, made along  Slocan river. Ed. Shannon has made  one on gold bearing reck* not far from  the Half-Way.-  Ten men arc working [on the Cliff  at Rossland. The ore in the upper  tunnel is the most beautiful to the eye  of any in the camp.  J. Whittakcr and J. Lynch have a  property near Jardine's camp that  assays &14.50 in gold, 9 oz. in silver  and 8 per cent, copper.  The foot wall of the big ledge on  the L H was struck last week. Contrary to expectation, the rock assayed dose to ��100 in gold.  Though colors have been found on  Springer creek, they are not in sufficient quantities to attract the placer  miner. The river bed is also antagonistic to that kind,of mining.  Messrs. Mills and Mcintosh, of Victoria, attracted by the rich discoveries down tlie lake, arrived on'.Friday.-'  They will endeavor to make their  fortunes in the same locality and  maimer.  Evan Jones has been prospecting on  Slate creek. He says he was too late  iri. reaching Coolgardie, and concluded to return to America, where the  grass is greener and the water is not  so brackish.  A. H. Holdich, of Revelstoke, has  obtained a position as chemist and assayer for the Hall Mines Co., at Nelson. He will superintend the erection  and operation of the company's smel-  cently done  by  ' world.  any smelter in the ^carloads of cattle, sheep, and hogs  from the Okanagan country  Messrs. Thomlinson, McLennan and  party returned late Saturday night  from their trip down the lake. They  travelled over the divide from Ten  Mile to Springer, and everywhere  found most promising locations, particular! y on the latter creek. ��_  Page 2.  THE LEDGE.  Second Year  WW��W>���.< 'HMUJ 'IB'l'J Wi".1*" ' ���"���", '  CtEUH   D'ALENE NUGGETS  Prospected,    for the Benefit of Former  Residents of that Camp.  WARDNER.  The Fourth was celebrated in vari-  ous places throughout the district.  Wardner citizens spent the day at  Junction Pi airie.  The Tiger mine at Burke started  up on Monday morning, with an addition of about 40 men. This mine is  now showing up some fine ore.  St. Peter's church was consecrated  last Saturday evening by the Right  Reverend Bishop Talbot, assisted by  Rev. A. J. Holworthy, of Wallace,  and Rev. P. Murphy, of Moscow.  Jack Regan, of this town, was  drowned in the Clearwater, about 40  miles above Lewiston, on Monday,  while working on a raft of logs. The  body was afterwards recovered.  As was expected, the injunction on  the last Chance Mining Company was  dissolved by Jud^e Beatty last week,  and the resumption of work on this  famous mine will begin at once. At  a meeting of the board of directors  held in Spokane last Wednesday, C.  Happy and F. Lewis Clark were  elected to the board of directors to fill  vacancies caused by resignation. The  ��� ^  board now stands: F. Rockwood  Moore, F. Lewis Clark, Cyrus Happy,  Charles Sweeny, and J.W. Chapman.  Mr. Clark was appointed manager of  the company.  WALLACE.  Judge McKinley has a new girl at  his home. Mother and daughter are  well.  Mrs. J. K. Smith and child, of Murray, are laid up in the Holland hospital.  Alex. Pearson is a very sick man  at the hospital, where he has been for  a month.  P. M. Kan is improving, and it is  thought that his fearfully injured leg  will be saved.  Dave Cromie, recently from Iron  Mountain, Montana, is in the hospital  suffering from fever.  A. Donaldson, who has suffered  several amputations of the leg, is able  to get around on crutches.  J. Nelson, a,, miner, was recently  brought here from the Golden Chest  mine, at Murray, with a broken  shoulder.  John Low.ry, who has been an inmate of the hospital for the past two  weeks, was discharged cured on  Tuesday.  William Anderson, working at the  Standard mine, was badly crushed  Sunday night between"' a train of  cars and a chute. He was brought  down early next morning on a hand  car to the Sisters'hospital.  James Hanley returned on Sunday  night.from Bridgeport, Conn., where  he went several months ago to have  a surgical operation performed on his  eyes, which were injured by the explosion of a fuse cap at the Poorman  over a year ago  AROUND THE STATE.  On application of Governor McCon-  nell the Union Pacific has granted the  State free transportation for a carload  of artesian well boring machinery, to  be used in sinking an artesian well  at Blackfoot asylum.  The most important discovery yet  made in Willow creek district is a  bank of coal, several feet in thickness. It is said that the mill and  blacksmith shops and the people generally out there have commenced to  use it in preference to wood.  A special from Caldwell reports the  kidnapping of C. R. Eldridge, a detective, who has* been investigating  the murder of Thomas Ronan. He  was lashed in a boat and turned  adrift in the Snake river, a short distance above the rapids. He succeeded in loosing himself and then swam  ashore.  Monday night two toughs, armed  with six-shooters, entered Wah Sing's  store at Loesburg, and compelled him  to deliver up all the money he had on  hand, some $500 in all. After obtaining the money they proceeded to  help themselves to other needed articles among which were seventeen  boxes of opium. ''  P. Foster, who was convicted of  manslaughter for killing William  Cates, has been sentenced. He got  10 years in the penitentiary, which is  the maximum sentence for manslaughter in the State. Foster, is an  inoffensive looking man, but is said  to be dangerous when under the influence of liquor. He is 40 years of  age and a native of Tennessee.  The body of Pete Caddy, drowned  May 3rd while crossing the Lo Lo  with two companions, was found a  few days ago lodged against a large  limb in that river, about half a mile  below where the accident occurred,  by Charles Dickinson and his son.  The strangest part about the finding  of the body is that Mrs. Dickinson  dreamed the night previous to the  discovery, that the body was lodged  where found, and told her husband to  go and get it.  * Geo. Riebold was in Lewiston last  week, bringing - with him for shipment to the mint at San Francisco a  bar of bullion, valued at $4,100, the  product of the Little Giant mine at  Warrens, for the last four months.  Though working continuously, the  Little Giant is run on a light crew of  five men, who are stoping ore all the  time and doing no dead work. The  work is all done in a 200 foot shaft,  but a tunnel has been surveyed and  will soon be run in for 2,800 feet,  which will open up the ledge at a  depth of 260 feet. The ledge of the  Little Giant is only eight inches wide.  Experts assert that the vein will not  pinch out.  Is issued at New Denver, B. C, on Thursday.  <  Wet weather, snow slides, hard timesy 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 we do  At prices that do not discordi with- the de-  spondent price of silver. StecoRd: Year.
age 3
Clarence King's  Opinion  of Kootenay's
Itlineral Resoui'ces.
,    In the Chicago Inter-Ocean appears
a long article from the versatile pen
of Clarence King,   the noted mining
expert,   upon the  mineral resources
of West Kootenay.     Following are a
few extracts:—•
A new and valuable mining field
is in process of. active develppment
in tile mountainous region of British
Columbia. In the latitude of Denver
and San Francisco thc Cordilleras of
North America reach their widest
expansion, a breadth from east to
west of 1,000 miles. From that
region northward thev rapid.lv nar-
row, until at the British boundary
the mountain,belt is only 500 miles.
Here this comnressed irmss of ranges
is highest near its eastern edge, facing the great plains, and declines in
a' broken and rugged slope to the
The section lying along both sides
of-the international boundary line,
extending southward into the United
States 100 miles, and northward into'
British Columbia 150 miles, possesses
many points of structural and economic interest. So far the more important mineral discoveries are within
British territory, but. geological
identity renders it almost certain
that the slower' and more thorough
prospecting that always follows early
discovery will extend the valuable
area  well down   into   the state of
Thc points where  profitable mines
are already open lie within ten miles
of the Columbia.
Thus far only a general prospecting
reconnoisance in force has been accomplished for the whole region
■.fq;ith of the Canadian Pacific railway,
resulting in the discovery of many
valuable and some brilliant mines.
But it -is.-already certain that the
whole field described is one , broad
mineralized area. The chief points
of demonstrated value are the district
of Slocan in the West. Kootenay division—where excellent silver-lead
mines are being exploited and where
the two metals . oceur<■=" in unusually
high percentages in veins, with every
evidence of strong extension and
permanency—and Trail creek in
lower West Koctenay, six miles west
of the Columbia and about ten miles
north of the b/u idary. At both of
these points towns are rapidly building and large permanent >vorks of
development are  begun.    It is the
mines of Trail creek, hear-the town
of Rossland, which for .the ' moment
are attracting the widest public interest from the fact tint their veins
carry an extremely rich and unique
type of gold ore.
Kow Gold Fields.
There is considerable excitement
at Florence, Col., over the discovery
of a new gold field in the Greenhorn
range, nine miles south of that place.
The vein of ore, which is free milling
Headquarters of the  Nakusp & Slocan Railway.
For Prices of Desirable Property and Particulars,  Apply To
Agents for  'Jie Nakusp Land and Improvement Company,
R  B.
and is 40 feet wide and, has had a
mill test running full width. Another tunnel in 30 feet struck a vein
of quartz that seems to be high grade
ore, and prospectors claim an assay
of §55 for the whole vein, some parts
of it running as high as |500.
The excitement increases over the
Willette gold camp, southeast of
Silver Cliff. New strikes are being
made daily, and business men and
hotel keepers are becoming prospectors.
B. C.
507, 503, 511 & 513 HASTINGS St.
Furniture, Carpets, Linoleums, Window Shades,
Bedding Supplies, etc., etc.
Send for our Illustrated Catalogue.
Dealers in
Pianos,  Organs,   Musicians'   Supplies, Sewing Machines, and
Application for Liquor License.
I^HE undersigned Intend to apply to the Stipend!
.   ary Magi-Mralc of Wet Kootenay District, for
a licence to .sell 1 nquor by retail, on their premises
in Sandon, known a-* the Kootenai House.
Dated at Sandon, June 20th, 18L\"">.
Vancouver,  B. C.
Brinsmead & Nordheimer Pianos
Dixon, Borgeson & Co. 's Show
Cases. Self-opening Bag?, Wrapping Paper and Twine.
Mail Orders receive prompt attention,
TSnow open for tie accommodation  of truest?
X   Kates, ssH.SO to S»2.50 ]>er day. Baths
2 5  cents each, or 5 for SI.   For further
particulars write to thc proprietor?.
NAKUSP, B. G   .,;■•'
fGMFORTABLE Rooms, Good Meals
^   and Careful  Attention to Guests
makes this Hotel popular with the
Traveling Public,
j AVING- placed some new
Machinery in our Mill,
we are prepared to furnish
all kinds of Rough and Dressed Lumber an d Shingles at
greatly reduced Prices.
Roiiidi Lumber, narrow,
Joist and Scantling-, sized up to
18 feet long-,
1« ' to 24 '
.21' to ?30 '     ■
Flooring, T & G, 6 "
..." •'     4 "   .//' "
V joint Ceiling, J " '-".
6 " Rustic,
Surfaced Dressed
mes. d. a. mcdougald, prop
:   $iooo
$11 00 to $12 00
SL2 01)
$1'$ 00
$20 00
$22 00
. $22 00
$19 00
$11 00
$13 00
A liberal discount on large, orders for Cash,
PETER GENELLE & Co. s*e  THE ;l:  Published every Thursday.  it.     T.    LOWEBY,    EDITOR    AND  ������'l-FlMXCIEft.''...  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  .-'���one year .. .....',..............'......���";....-..;:��a.oo  ���:Transiei.it Advertising, 25 cents per line lirst iu-  ��� sertion, 10 cents., per line subsefpnent /insertions,  nonpareil measurement.  TO CONTfilBUTOl-iS.  Correspondence from every part of the Kootenay  District and communications.' upon live topics  : always acceptable. Write on both sides of the  pamper if you wish. Always send something good,  no matter how crude. Get your copy in while it  is hot, and we will do the rest.  THURSDAY, J ULY 18, 1895.  COL. BAKER'S VISIT.  Some time ago Col. Baker, Minister  of Mines, visited West Kootenay, and  on his return to Victoria, published an  account of his trip in the Government  organ of that city. Since then the  interview has been issued from the  Colonist presses in pamphlet form, and  distributed throughout the district.  This in itself is commendable on the  Colonel's part, but the subject matter  of the pamphlet is so crude that it is  certain to bring ridicule-upon our esteemed warrior. As an interview it  .could pass, but when it is inflicted  upon the district as a pamphlet, purporting to describe our vast mineral  resources, then it stretches the point  too far.  Col. Baker had his lesson well prepared, and his technical terms looked  learned and no doubt deeply mystified  his interviewer. One would judge  from the report that the mining resources of the district consisted of the  Poorman; Blue Bell, Slocan Star,  Eureka. Alamo, Idaho, and War  Eagle mines. , No mention is made of  the camps of Toad Mountain, Ainsworth, north fork of Carpenter,Slocan  lake, Cariboo creek, Lardeau, Duncan,  Illecillewaet, etc. Puerile in the extreme and devoid of much useful  knowledge���beyond������ * the fact that  Col. Baker had a nice holiday jaunt  through West Kootenay���the report  will prove of mighty little use in attracting capital to develop our inexhaustible mineral deposits. :  The New Woman has not yet arrived in the Slocan. When she comes  she must bring her bloomers with  her.        .     '________   '  New York has many attractions,  but with all its money it cannot boast  of a glacier such as we have at New  Denver. .  Spokane is reaping a harvest from  Trail creek, and Vancouver and Victoria will have to hustle if they want  the trade of that district.  will build from Slocan Crossing to tap  the N. & S. R; at New Denver and  get direct connection with the main  line at Revelstoke. This will be  necessary if they wish to compete  successfully with Corbiii's railroad  system.      \    "       '" : _^. . ,'./ ;,'..'  China will require 26(1003,000 Mexican dollars to pay her war indemnity  to Japan. This should ease up the  stringency of the silver question and  stiffen the price of the white metal.  At the same time it shows that the  despised ' 'Greaser" coin is a powerful  rival in the marts of the far East of  the spread eagle cartwheel of our  neighbors to the south.  ilcrl Seale\  EOSSLAKD, B. C.  0UE  R. Stage Line meet^all Boats arriving at Trail  Lauding. ' ���.'������:..���.'���  SI, Si ���, u  .LBisI-ETA.  99  The marvellous discoveries of mineral that have been made of late on  the various creeks running into  Slocan lake, are attracting the attention of outside capital. These strikes  are almost entirely on,the east shore,  on Four,Eight, Ten and Twelve Mile  creeks, as also Springer and Lemon.  The formation is with few exceptions  classed as dry ore, and invariably  contains gold, running from a trace  to upwards of $2,000 per ton, *vith  plenty of silver and some copper.  Vancouver,agencies are working for  the introduction of European capital  to work these properties, with ' prospective success. Great things are  expected in consequence, and a wave  of prosperity will result that will  astonish old timers.  I' EAVES Kas'o for Ainsworth...Pilot Bay, and  j, Nelson on ���������Mondays,' Wednesday-.and Satur-  diys,at K.a m; Thursdays, at's) a ni; Tuesdays and  Fridays, at 8 a m  Leave* Nelson for Pilot Bay,. Ainsworth -and  Kasio on, Mondays, Wednesdays, Thursdays and  Saturdays,.at 3 n in-, Tuesdays nnd Fridays at <.*> .pro  Close connection is' tliu*** made between ^ike  points and all incoming and outgoing trams of tlie  C P R.-.tWuHon.  Tlie steamer is newly equippe \ in every particular, is lit tii rough out by electricity, and contains a  bathroom and" all modern conveniences for the  comfort of passengers.  Tne a bovrt schedule is in effect May 1(5,1895, subject to change.  J AS. WAUGH.      GEO. F. HAYWARD,  Purser. Master  Nakusp & Slocan Railway  TI^yflESJ- 0~VR,r>.  li EFFEST'APfllL 511!   S895  ���*a��  _ 110 .  Nelson & Fort Sheppard  RAiLWAY.  ALL     RAIL    ROUTE     TO     SPOKANE  The Jonly throng-!-- route from Nelson,'Kaslo,  Ivootenay Lake and ali Slocan  '���v ',.      Poirts   ���.   . ���"- ������.���'.:..������..'.;;  Daily   (Except   Sunday)     Between  Spokane and Nortirport.  Tri-Wesklv, Between Northport and  Nelson.  Leave 8:43 a.m.       NE LSON.        Arrive 5:25 p.m  ������J*.  TRAIN LEAVES  nakt:sp  l'HRKB FOUKS  The Vancouver News-Advertiser  recently published an interview with  Stanley Henderson, a resident of thai-  city, who had been on a business trip  through West Kootenav. Mr. lien-  derson volunteered the assertions that  "803 men ������were, working on the  through line from Nakusp to Kaslo,"  and that ������ 'money was plentiful in the  district, but the people were investing  largely in mines." With all due5 respect to Mr. Henderson's veracity, we  wonder where he gained the information about that throng h line. No  such undertaking is under construction; and if he refers to the Kaslo railway then he is 4Q0 men short of the  total. His last assertion is equally  misleading. The one great drawback  to this country is want of money,  rather than there being a sufficiency  of it. . Of course people invest in  mines up. here; that is what Ave are in  the Slocan for. What utter rubbish  those coast papers publish about, this  country.  Mondays at 8 o'clock Mondays at 13 o'clock  Tuesdays at 13     " Wednesdays at!)   "  Fridays " , Saturdays "  Close co-.-mcction made with the Columbia river  boats for all points north and south.  Thiss-'heduleis subject to change at any time  without notice.  For further information apply to  J. S. LAWRENCE  Trainmaster  Nakusp, B. C.  Mondays, Wednesdays. Fridays, trains will run  through to S'-okancan'iving same day. Returning  passengers will leave Spokane at 7 a.m. Tuesdays,  Thurodays,Satui*days,arriviiirr at Nelson at ?>:2i> n.  m., same day, making close connection with tl.e  -:\earner Nelson for Kaslo and all Kootenay lake  points  Passengers for Ketlle Rirer and Boundary  Creek connect at Marcus with stage on Mondays  and v'/eduesdays, Thursdays and   Fridays,  Passengers for Trail Creek mines- connect at  Northourt with  stage daily.  uiliiOMM  P & M ft O 3 A BJ ���  5 j M Si rt J J1 rl vl  Steam Nav. Co., Ltd.  In Effect on Monday, April 29,1895.  RJBVELSTOKF.   ROUTE���STR. LYTTON.  Leaves Revelstoke. south bound, on Tuesdays and  Fridays, at 4 a.m.,for all points in W/est Kootenay and the, south.  Leaves Robson. north bound, on Wednesdays and  Saturday5*, ot ��' -o.nv., for all points east: and  west, via the C.P.R. ���''������..',.���'���  Quickest  N-ORTHPOEt    ROUTE���STR. . JLYTTON7;  Leaves Northport, north bound, on Wednesdays  'and Saturdays, at 1p.m. ,  Leaves Robson, south bound, on  Tuesdays ��and  Fridays, at G u.m.  Stages run in connection with the steamer from  TrailCreek Landing to Rossland..     .  ������East  Capt. VaMertmrg, Master  There is another paper at North  port. , Such is life. A year ago a crow  would die of starvation in that town,  and now some whisper that it may  vet  be -another Butte.  It-is likely that when the C. P. R  builds into Rossland from Robson, they  Time  Ta/tole.  T EAVES Nakusp on Tuesdays and Fridays, at  JL* 7 a m, for Leon and Halcyon Hot Springs,  Hall's Landing, Wigwam and Revelstoke.  On Mondays and Thursdays the boat leaves Na  kusp for Burton CityTat 7 a m.  P.M. TINGLING & Co  Steamer leaves Nakusp every Thursday and Sunday morning, making close connection at Revelstoke  with trains for all points East or  West.'  Before yon travel get information from  C. P. R, Agents as to time and  rates. It will save you money.  Apply to nearest Railway Agent  or to  ';   KA,Sitf;R0UT2���3TR. NELSON.  Leaves Nelson for Kaslo, on Tuesdays, at5:40 pm;  Wednesdays, at 4 p m; Thursdays, at 5:40 n m;  Saturdays, at 5:40 p m.   Connecting on Tues-  davs.Tliursflay,--. and Saturdays with N&S.F  .  Railway for Kaslo and lake points.'  Leaves Kaslo for Nelson on Monday's, at 4 a m;  Wednesdays, at 4 am; Thursdays, at Sam;  Fridays, at 4 am. Connecting on Mondays,  Wednesdays, and Fridays with N MF"��> Railway for Spokane. ...  Close connections with Columbia & Kootenay  Raiiway at Nelson for points north and south.  BONNER'S FERRY ROUTE���STEAMER  NELSON.'.-       '.'  Leaves Nelson for Bonner's, Ferry on Mondays  and Fridays at'S:��0 a'in.  Leaves Kaslo for Bonner's Ferry on Mondays and  Fridays at -.1 a in.  Leaves  Bonner's Ferry for Pilot  Bay, Nelson,  Ainsworth and Kaslo, on Tuesdays and Sator-  , clavs at 2 a m.  Connects with east and west bound trains on the  Great Northern Railway.  District Passenger Agent,  * Vancouver  The company reserves the right to change this  schedule at any time without notice.  For full information as to pickets, rates, etc., ap  ply at the Company's offices, Nelson, B.C  T. ALLAN, Sec'y,. J.W.TROUP.  Nelson, B.C. Manager Second Year.  THE LEDGE.-  ge &  LOCAL ASSAYS.  Little   Twinklers   Crowded -- Cut From  Tiioir Accustomed. JSoolc^  When  in Vancouver stop at  the  Manor House.  t  Thc C.P.R.terminals at Cody creek  have been located.  The Rossland Record has developed  into a semi-weekly.  Porter Bros, are "building a railroad  wharf at Kaslo 1,000x24= feet.  The postoffice will be transferred  to Capt. Holden on August,1.       .,  The town'has held va large number  of strangers during the weak'.  The Government has g\anted $400  to assist the Kaslo lire brigade. ' "  The band is- endeavoring  to raise  funds to purchase another cornet.  seven cots, and these have been ordered.  F. Pyman, New Denver's watchmaker and jeweller makes cleaning  and repairing watches a specialty  lie visits Three Forks, every. .Friday  co accommodate customers in that  town. f  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  NDSOR KESTAURANT  3Sr-3*w  Denver, B. O.  E-OPENED UNO  ANAGEMENT.  w o  "Nev7 Denver. B. C,      "  HAS in stock Millinery, Hosiery, Ladies' Underwear. Dress Goods, etc,.;  A large quantity of House Lining at very low  prices.  Call and inspect the Stock.  j   }  R. S. WILSON,       ;  Everything in First Class Order.  Meals Served, at all Hours.  Best of Attention to Customers,  JACOBSON & Co  THREE FORKS.  SILVERTON  ���the  J.   C. Campbell,   of  Vernor,   will  open a furniture store at Rossland.  Captain and Mrs. Moore, of the con f ~F   ^y.^ A 1 T  ��� A * w   ^ w^.  centrator,   were, in -town  on Satur, j bLOCAJN , 1 A! LOR  I3HJ3^TTH3R. <& i^EoKziisrisroisr^  o  d*iv��  Gradingv.on the" Cody creek extension of tiie-C P. R. is expected to begin  on August 1.  �� >  '  Most of; the,'! grading1 on the Kaslo  railway will be completed by the end  of thc month.  A new townsite has been laid out  on Murphy creek, near Rossland. D.  B. Bogle is interested.  The Nonpariel is a . new four-page  weekly issued at .��� Northport. Eber  Smith has a.hand in it.  *��� r i  Mrs. Lumburger, of the Windsor  restaurant, left on Monday for a fortnight's visit to Spokane.  An effort is being made to secure  the building formerly occupied by  the Times for the public school.  A Wes'jwcod, representing* a Toronto firm of sporting goods,'with his  wife,   have been  in town all week.  An application has been received  by tlie trustees from a Vancouver  lady, for the position of school teacher  here.   .  J. A. Finch and W. Sprinsrer came  in from Trail creek on Thursday.  The latter has gone prospecting down  the lake.  Sixth.street, New, Denver.  New Denver, B. C.  Dealers in:  Groceries,  Provisions,   Dry  Goocfs,  and riining Supplies.  "HOTEL Sir7V^HIPLT03Sr,  SILVERTON, B. C.  "SCOOTS and Shoes made to order.   First-class  work.   Imperial Calf for fine shoes.   French  Goods specially adapted for Miners'^ and Pro'spec-  tors' use':   Goods warranted not to rip for one year  DOCTOR '  E' BKOUSE,  Qi�� O  PHYSICIAN.  GOOD Rooms. Dining Room, furnished with the best iii  the Market. Stables in connection with the House.  The Bar has all the choicest Liquors in use in the Kootenay  District. '.  AND  New Denver,  SURGEON.  c  iiuurw: ukwi ft  NEW DENVER, B. C.  WHOLESALE  Books, Paper, Stationery, and  .Office Supplies.  Scarcely a rowboathas been left in  town, nrospectors having rented them  for down the lake. They rent readily | Waft     ��� paper.    a      Specialty  a4* ou cents a day. * * J  ,T. R. Morrow, dry arods and hoots  an 1 shoes, and W. Wadds, jeweler,  are openmg out in Rossland. Both  hail frtrn Vancouver.  For sale orto rent.--A five-roomed  ..-���eatia-re in Nakusp. Conveniently lo^  ���cated. ;For terms, apply to F. G,  'Fauquier, .Nakusp, B. C. t  A Chthese vendor of garden pro-  du e was a. strange and unwelcome  visitor in .the motropolis" on Friday.  He had hoofed it from Kaslo.  Capt. Holden   has been  appointed  'Commissioner of Oath-?-tor tiie Supreme  Court of British Columbia..'.   .Jfud?e  Crease gave him. a roving commis  sion. - ;  Blue's' sawmill, at Rosi-'atd, has  had a narrow escape from being  burned, a; spark from the smokestack  having ignited tlie surrounding-  br.ish.        ���   ������-  DEALER 3 I2ST  ry y-ooas,  Groat Eastern Block.  SPOKANE, WASH.  ii*;  ffB'AsBay Ulfic  New Denver.  Assay Price List  Groceries,  Dr. Brouse is maturing: the plans  for his hospital, which he hones to&et  started next month.   It will contain  G o'f I. S;! ver, or Lead, each   Gold, Silver and Lead, combined.   G ut and tfilver......;.   Sit-zer and Lead...;....................!.  Cooper' (by Ele.'ixoly.si-"*......  ���..'���  Golu, Sii\vr, Copper, and Lead.   Gold and CO]'per  ;.......  Silver.and Copper.   Gold, 13dver and Copper    Plh|iiuini.  .......  .���Mercury   iron ur' Ma-.iganese.���  .. .  Lime. Magnesium, Baruun, Silica, Sulphur, each ��� ...;.:.   B'snutlij'Tin, Cobalt, Nickel, Antimonyj  //inc,' and Arsenic, each. ���������'..  Coal (Fix^d Carbon, Volatile Matter, Ash,  and percentage of Coke, if Coking-  Coal)............ :...............  '������Terms:  Cash. "With. Sample.  June 20th, 1S95.  ��� 8.50.  n oo  2 00  2 00  2 00  ���1 00  2 f��0  2 f>0  3 00  5 00  2 00  2 00  .2 00  A 00  4 00  Assayer and Analyst  Boots and Shoes,  s  \>%  iners and Prospectors.  L'.T ..I^H-iiaa mutants  Posloffice and Money Order Office in  Connection  i Page 6,  THELEDGE.  Second Ifear  m, SOUTH AFttlCA.  Thousands of Mea Starving in Johnnes-  bnrg Gold  Fields. ^  blazing forth their  fire and smoke.  The gold reef is 45 miles in length.  The first row of deep .levels is now in  active operation, and before another  five years shall have passed by the  second and third rows of deep level  mines will be in active operation.  The greater the depth the richer the  ore. Some of the mines are nowr  down to a depth of 1,000 feet. The  supply of gold seems to be inexhaustible. It has been estimated by  experts that there is a surety of $12,-  000,000.000 of gold in the Johannesburg mines.  The success of these mines is due  greatly to Americans. The Australian miners first visited the "Rand,"  but they were unsuccessful. After  many attempts they finally left,  stating that no gold could be found in  those fields. English miners from  Cornwall undertook the responsibility. Though they made a better  showing than the Australians, yet  they were far from giving satisfaction.  The Rothschilds became interested  in these fields. They sent out Hamilton Smith, a Californian, to look over  the ground and see if there was  sufficient; gold on the reef to warrant  an expenditure. His report was a  favorable one. From that time experienced American miners made  their appearance at Johannesburg.  4'It's the greatest gold mining region in  the   -world," said John   E.  Owens, a well-known newspaper man  who has just returned to San Francisco  from   his   travels.     He   was  talking about Johannesburg, and he  ought to be an  authority   on that  corner of the world, for his ramblings  in the Transvaal have been extensive.  "Yes," he said, "the greatest gold  mines in   the   world   are   now   at  Johannesburg, which is in the Transvaal, South Africa.    It is situated on j  a high plateau at an altitude of 5,600  feet and 1,014 miles from Capetown.  It's population of about 60,000 (including the African negro) is decidedly  cosmopolitan.   Men from all countries  join in the wild rush for gold."   He  continued:  The mines of Johannesburg (Wit-  watersrandt, or more commonly  known as the * 'Rand") are now yielding more gold each month than all  the other mines of the world combined. The average monthly output at  present is placed at 179,000 ounces.  This is continually increasing, and  it's beyond the conception of any person to estimate the possibilities of  these mines.  To the visitor standing on the small  hill back of Doornfontein, a fashionable suburb of. Johannesburg, the  sight is a grand one. As ftir as the  eye can reach in a direct line east  and west, the huge chimneys of the  gold stamping mills   may be seen  The place began to assume life from  the moment they tc ok charge. The  result is that today, under the management of Americans, mostly Ca" -  fornians, Johannesburg has become  the greatest gold centre of the world  and one may find there the very  latest improved mining machinery.  There is at present over 3,503  stamps at work in the mills. These  mills are run at their fullest capacity,  night and day, from one week's end  to the other. Everything is on a  gigantic scale, so far as mining is  concerned.  From early morning till late iri the  afternoon the stock exchange on Commissioner street is a scene of excite,  ment. If stocks are high then busi  ness is good in the town, but if there  should be a drop in the market money  is scarce. The population seems to  live by gambling.  The hope of South Africa is centred  in Johannesburg. Capetown, Port  Elizabeth, East London and Natal  are all dependent on the Johannesburg trade. The financial houses of  Europe have their representatives at  the "Rand." Notwithstanding the  great wealth of gold, South Africa is  not the place for a, poor man to go for  work. All the labor in the mines is  performed by the negro natives.  There are no factories nor any  opportunity for agricultural work.  Living there is extremely expensive,  N. D. MOORE, Pres.  R. McFERRAN, Sec'v  I  CONCENTRATOR, THREE FORKS, B. C.  Mining    an  E.   R.   ATHEBTON,  GENERAL   MERCHANT,  IS prepared to sell all Lines of Goods Cheaper than ever  before. "    A  YOU WILL SAVE YOUR HONEY  if you buy your Goods' from him at  S-A-frroCXN",     -   ���...-.-   33.  o.  it being next to an impossibility to  get along1 for less than $100 a month.  The influx of population to Johannesburg has been very great. The  result is that at least 5,000 men are  out of work and starving. A large  number are arriving weekly, swelling up the list of unemployed and  adding to the general confusion.  Among the most notable Americans  who have been the means of building  up Joharnesburg may be mentioned:  Charles Butters, the introducer of the  cyanide process there; J. H. Ham-  moncj, who receives the fabulous  salary of $125,000 per annum; Captain Mein of the Robinson mines;  Hamilton Smith, representing the  Rothschilds; Mr. Webber of the  Crown Reef; Mr. Wiltse of the  Grlendenhuis estate, and J. C. Manion  representing American firms.  Johannesburg may be considered  as one cf the wonders of the mining,  world. '-'.Its growth has been phenomenal. Nine years ago the site of  the "Rand" had but one habitation.  Today the town has magnificent  office buildings and palatial residences.  The feeling here between the English and Boers is very bitter. How  long the Transvaal Government  will last, it is very hard to guess.  One thing is certain that the popula  tion of Johannesburg (excepting the  Americans) are ready to revolt whenever an opportunity occurs. The  police force of Johannesburg may be  considered as one of the most .incompetent in existence. Negroes, coolies,  Chinamen, and all who have black  or Asiatic blood in their veins, must  , walk in the middle of the road. The  sidewalks are for the use of the  whites in Boerland. Any of these  above persons caught walking on the  sidewalks are arrested and fined $10  or one month. It is a peculiar country with a peculiar people.  BRUNSWICK    HOUSE  THREE   FORKS,   B.  O:  THIS Hotel, under new management, is cne of the "best in  the country. The "Rooms are comfortable arid ;the  Dining Room contains the best the market affords. Don't  miss it when you go to the Forks.  LOWES & CLAIR, Proprietors  FRANK LOCASTO,  THE HAIRCUTTER,  Three Torks. B. C.  ���it  AS the only Billiard and Pool Table in tho  Slocan. Choice lines of Cigars, Tobaccos and  Fruit. The Barber Shop hi connection is the best  equipped in the District../  Certificate of Improvements.  notice, "::"���[  DE ADmAN Mineral Claim���Situate in the Slocan  mining division of the West Kootenay Dis  trict.B. C. Where located: Between the Bonanza  Kimr and Texas, on north side of east fork of Carpenter creek.  Take notice that I, Charles E. Perry, as. agent  for Robinson Morton Sherman, free miner's certificate No. 53,783, intend, 60 days from the date hereof, to apply to the Gold Commissioner for a certificate of improvements for the purpose of obtaining  a Ci'own grant to the above claim.  And further/take notice that adverse claims  must be sent to the Gold Commissioner and action  commenced before the issuance of such certificate  of improvements.  Dated this 30th day of Mav, 1895.  CHARLES E. PERRY  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  VANCOUVER, MOUNTAIN BOOMER AND  V ZILOR Mineral Claims ���Situate in the Slocan  Mining Division of West Kootenay District Where  located: Adjoininsr one another on south side of  Four Mile creek, Slocan Lake.  Take notice that I, Herbert T. Twigg, as agent  for Edward Mahon, free miner's certificate No. 54,  931, and Henry L. Mahon, free miner's certificate  No. 54,318, intend, sixty days from the date hereof,  to aoply to the Gold Commissioner for certificates  of improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a  Crown grant of each of the above claims.  And further take notice that adverse claims must  be sent to the Gold Commissioner and action commenced before the issuance of such certificates of  inrnrovements.  Dated this 19th day of May. 1895.  HERBERT T. TWIGG  May 23,1895. ���  Application for Liquorlicense.  is hereby given that thirty days after  date, I intend to apply to the Gold -yommis*  sioner for a license to sell spirituous liquovs at the  town of Cody Creek, West /Kootenay r British Columbia. ;, .*���  ��� :j.M> WINTER  Dated at New Denver, B.C., this 18th da y of  June, 1895. ....-;������'��� ���'���������.��� ���-.- ���,.:... ;,v,,.'.^ 'r.x..;J.  s  Notice to the PuMic;  TAGES Leave Kaslo   and   Three,Forks..;for  either place, every morning at 8 o'clock  Satisfaction is  Guaranteed;  A; J. SCOTT'  Manasrer  uay  e  THREE FORKS, B, 0,  Best  Furnished Rooms  in the City.  T;- NORQUAT, Prop Second Year.  THE   LEDGE.  T  Pagre 7  AMERICAN' MINERALS.  Underground . Wealth  to   bo  Found iu  Uncle Sam's Domains.       -  Alabaster, exists   in , 17 different  states.  The opal has been found in New  Mexico.  The zicron has been found in California,  Marble is said to exist in 24 of the  States."  The Venus hair stone is, found in  New Mexico.        .���'-...." :   '  Rhode Island in 1891 produced 500  tons of coal  Kose quartz is found in Colorado  and Montana.  Serpentine exists in New England  from two to nine feet across, ingeniously timbered Avith bamboo, are  sunk to.the ruby earth, which is  drawn up by bamboo baskets. In  the hill-wash long open trendies are  carried from the sides of a gully.  Regular mines are opened in some  places; in others the limestone is  quarried./   ,,  and Virginia.  W; J. TRETHEWEY, E.M.,  Examination; & Reports.  Assays of Ores.  Analysis of Ores." ���'",.  OFFICK AND LABOJIATORY :  FRONT    ST,     KASLO  r  nr*  9  Wholesale Produce Merchants,  WATER "STREET, -      .  -        VANCOUVER. B. fr  : o  E handle Dried" Fruits,  Fresh   Fruits, Butter, Eggs,  Cheese, Bacon, Hams, and Lard.  SUB  The chyroprase  lias been found in  North Carolina.  Their total product of zinc in 1890  was Go, 683 short tons.    "       ���  Jot has been discovered in a dozen  different places.  In 1891 that country produced  8,279,870 tons of pig iron.'  Tin is known to exist in half a  dozen different localities.  The moons'one exists in North  Carolina and Georgia.  The hyacinth is found in Maine  and tlie lake regions.  Mica is found in North. Carolina,  Georgia and.elsewhere.  Coral, both white and red, is found  on the Florida coast.  Green crccodilite, or "cat's-eye," is  found in New Mexico.  The total copper production of the  States in 1890 was  115,0(59 long tons.  Expect Rieli Returns.  The Montreal - Hydraulic.. Miniiir.  Company, which has large hydraulic  claims on the -Quesnelle river, is  .pushing1' on exploration work. By  the close of this month it expects to  complete these preliminary operations, except the work of driving the  tunnel (which is about 150 feet below  the top of the/bank) about 300 feet  further. By that time it will have  the shafts down to the level of the  tunnel. The latter has effectually  drained the shafts and the Company  has no trouble with the water th is  season. Work, is going on continually on the three-shift plan. The Company expects rich returns.  Tlie Rubies   of Buvmali.  A large quantity of the world's sup  ply of rubies comes from the Burma h  mines, which have been actively  worked since the annexation of.Burma li by the British Government.  The ruby district is about 26 miles  long and 12 miles broad, and lies at  an elevation varying from 4,'309 to  5,000 feet above the sea level. Some  of the mines have been worked by  the natives from remote periods; in  fact, old workings are-found over an  area of 66 square miles. It is in the  lower clay beds of the river alluvia,  and in similar deposits formed in  gullies in the hill-wash that the  rubies, spinels and other gems are  found.     In the alluvia square pits J  Revelstoke, B. C.  Analytical   Chemist and  Assayer.  ORE   of  any   kind   assayed.     Nickel   Ore a  Specialty. ;  W. Pellew Harvey, F.C.S.  VANCOUVER, B. G , ;  Mining Engineer,  Analytical Chem-  , ist, and Assayer.  Assay Of/ice and MetnlUmrioal Works. >  9  ���  �����"*���<>  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. '  II  il  EM! A DC  KASLO,  ttit  B.C.  Graduate of American College of Denial Surgery  Chicago.  Office: Over ByeVs' Hardware store.  M. W. BRUNER, M. K  Physician and Surgeon.  Three Forks,       -       B. C.  A   FULL Line of Drugs and Prescription Remc-  J\   dies ke:ton hand.       '  %  {CODE!?  "4  S  .&.JD&  i.  i��  Jkxdja  And All Mining1 Supplies.  cH>.  Nelson, B. C.  ^,$;nU/Line *. of Suitings and  Trouserings always on hand.  ''���:.: DOCTOR-  v^-??  KASLO, ,B. C.  Graduate of .Trinity University, Toronto.   Member of college Physicians and Surgeons, Ontario.  fT9  i.  Kaslo, B. 0  CONVENIENTLY situated to the steamboat-  \:J landing. The bar is one of the best appo.ated  in the Kootenay District.  JAMES DELANEY,  Less  ee  Full Stock on Hand.    Branch Store at Three Forks.  AUCTIONEER  and  COMMISSION  THE GRANT HOUSE  Sandon, 33. O.  GOOD Meals and comfortable Rooms make this  Hotel a pleasant place for travelers to stop at.  AEOHIE GRANT, Prop  STANLEY    HOUSED  $ NELSON, B. C.  KASLO  ilio Kiluliilldjf Lulu odWIiiill  (Worksat Kaslo, B.C.)  LUMBER   YARD, :  Foot of  Hendryx Street,   Nelson.  A full stock of dumber,  rough and dressed,, laths,  shingles, sash,doors,mould  ings, etc. Clear and .dry  fir flooring and ceiling for  sale at lowest prices. *v. ���.  GeO. BUCHANAN,  HENRY DAWES, Proprietor  Agent*  I)EST Rooms and Board in the City. Hot and  1J Cold Water. Bath Room for die use of tlie  Guests.   Rates reasonable.   mrs. Mcdonald, Prop  IE  Je-weler  KASLO CITY.  B.O,  The only practical Watchmaker in  the Kootenay District. Orders by  mail receive prompt attention  ALL WORK GUi KiNTEED, Page 8.  Second Yea:  MINING RECORDS,  Recorded at New Denver, for the week ending  ���July'17, .1895  TRANSFER-?..   ���-,.,  NE Linslcy loG Clark���Jin Dominion,Jume27.  Recorded July il; amount, .*.'!.  E Becker and C.Kent to J Thom-jyon and T  Lit5ter���";in \\ eilmgton. Eureka. 2ftti. Governor,  ItJ.ittie B, Grey iJopper,'Jay Gouid, Mohareh and  O nan-diet's, oa November 7. i��'Ji. Recorded July  12; an.ount, .supplies.  C Dohertj to J L Drumheller���Ail interest.in  Srevenson, on Jane22.: iicejriled Juiy-ia; amount  SXKL  W E Child to J L DnimhelJer���All interest'.-hi  Rabbit Paw. August 2H, 18W. Recorded July.is:;  amount, ,-*l,  L Alexander to J L Retallaek���.\ in R E Lee, on  A.rii^j:.   JL-ieeonled J uly 13; amount, $1.  EDewdneytoM Grady, L H BnggsandC F  Laatz���Crown grant tor Alpha, on November 1.  Keeurded July iH,       .'���.���,,-;-'J  M Grady, L H Briggs and C F Ladtz to A Mc-  Konne and J McNaught���All interest in Alpha,  DoL-ember 10.   i-cecorded July li); amount, ��7O,(,G0.  F Mallery to J Vallance���11-iO in 'Wild Gcose  No �����, on J uly iii.   Recorded J uly lo; a mouiit^/f'xj.  ASSESSMENTS.  Midnight No 2���John Smith, on July 11.  Alice���T Tieaary, on July 11.  Broncho, Lyda and Southern Girl��� W Valentine  on July 12,  Congo��� \V A Potter, on July 13.  Morning No 3���G A Simmon.?, on July 13.  Dunderburg���B Steele, on July 13.  Silver Reef No 1���M C Monaghan, on July 13.  Finland���H Sheran, on July 13.  Tip Top���A D McGinty, on July 15.  High Ore���C Faas, on July 15.  Last Chance No 4���M McLean, on July 15.  Violet and Carnation���H A McMillan, on July  15.  Wonderful Fraction���E S Kinney, on July 10.  LOCATIONS.  Compania���On Carpenter creek, July 11, by J  Campbell-'''  xsewry���On Springer creek, July 11, by W K  Riemnujid.  Fourth ot" July No G-On Lemon creek, July 11,  hy I tt" Black.  Jenny Lo.ig���Same, by A McKay.  Evie���Same, by Ii Butner.  Slocan Belle No 2���On Sandon creek, July 12,by  C K Hammond.  O im���On Eight Mile creek, July 12, by W S  Con:, \V jt-.arr's, F Strohn.  Ottawa No 5���On. Lemon creek, July 12, by J  Bjyd.  V/erldV. Desire���On Red Mountain, July 12, by  A S Rcvd,  Alberta���On Leinon creek, July 12, by- J T  Beaueliesne. .  Cuitus���Same, July IS, by TI Sheran.'  Bawkeye Fraction���South of Silverton, July 13.  by J W Kyte.  Crazy Horse���Same. ���  ���.  Mineral Fraction���Adjoining the Best, July 13v  by B Steele.  New Cornet���On Eight Mile, July 13, by A  Nault.  May Flower No 6���On Four Mile, July 15, by J  T Foley.     ' /       ,       . '  Bute���Same, July 18, by J R Gates.' .  ���Norway'Treasure���-On Springer creek, July 17,  by F Anderson.  Home3fcake���Same, by C Murphy.  Dixie No 3���Oh Day toil ��� creek, July 17, by W L  Cailanan.  "..Messrs. Sliaughnessy, Abbott, Mar-  pole, and other C.P.E. officials, have  gone to Trail creek, They, will arrive in the Slocan next week by way  of Kaslo. .''���'" ... ;,r���^: ��� '���."  Alex.Stewart* the well known  civil engineer,'''.lias, procured a lucr;i-  Ijive.���position in South Africa, in connection with one of the railroads of  that; country.  There is a keen competition for the  position of school teacher here. Half  a dozen applications have been received, and by Tuesday;s boat a lady  applicant arrived from Kami oops.    '  F. Pyrnan, New Denver's watchmaker Mild jeweller makes cleaning  and repairing* watches a specialty  He visits Three Forks every Friday  to accommodate customers in that  town. f  T. Henderson has accepted the  challenge of the backers of J. Sutherland, the Three Forks sprinter, for a  quarter mile foot race, for $100 a side.  Hendersor has posted $20 as a forfeit  at the Newmarket, the race to take  place two weeks after the signing of  articles.  The Hotel Montana is the name of  Mrs. Allen's new house nt Rossland.  It will be opened this week and will  be a $3 hotel. It contains 3J. rooms j  and will be the fines'* hostelry in that  city. Mrs. Allen is one of the most  active and enterprising business women in the district and deserves to  succeed.  File Your -Objections.  In the B. C. Gazette, of July 4, notice is given of certain tracts of lands  in the vicinity of Sandon having been  surveyed and asking for adverse  claims, if any, to be filed within CO  days at the G: Id Commissioner's office  in Nelson, where the plans can be  seen. The Kaslo & Slocan Railway  has applied for a land grant of lots  803 and 809, each one mile/ square.,  This property adjoins Sandon, and as  it may have mineral claims staked  on it, the claim owners had better file-  objections', before it is too late, or the  railway'people will be awarded the,  land.  ���Cariboo Creole Records.  TRANSFER,  LI  ECRO  Billy Lynch is prospecting north of  Trail Landing.  The Badshot mine, in the Lardeau,  will ship ore shortly.  A. G. Abbs has been gazet ted notary public for the district.  Knowing ones say Cariboo creek  will be the next cam p. to boom.  Sam Walker has charge of the bar  in the Lelancl House, at Nakusp.  The Halcyon Hot Springs, on Arrow lake, are noted for curing rheumatism.  The Kaslo Baseball Club will play  the Denver boys on the diamond here,  on Saturday, July 27.  A 2,0C0-foot flume is to be put in on  the Bel ling-ham Bay Co.'s placer  claim in the Big Bend.  The Lardeau wagon road has been  completed. It is 13 miles long and  runs from Lardeau and Trout Lake  City.  A. McLean to ,Gr. W. Jordan���J in  Prescott, on July, 9. Recorded July  9; amount, $1.  ������"��� ASSESSMENTS/  Ora Grranda���C. Vader, on July 6.  Promestora���F H. Bourne, July 12.  LOCATIONS.  Bismarck���On Avalanche creek,  July 12, by J, G-Devlin.  Eldorado���In Bl ue Grouse canyon,  July 12, by H. McKinnon.  Noble Four���Same.  Mary Mack��� Same.  STAGE I TNE  fiii  If EETS all C. & K.  Steamers at  Iwi    Trail for Rossland.  Baggage handled��� cheaply and safe-  ly.    Dominion Express route.  E. JOHNSON,  Proprietor  (TSL  lily  Front Street, Kaslo.  ubl allll MuM - UUMJlulb .* iliUblk ill  il  Dry G-oods, Carpets, House Furnishing  Gents' Furnishings, Clothing, Hats,  ".,'/������ Boots & Shoes, Tents and Blankets  tn  \  For  Is the Metropolis of the  Slocan District, and  nsl Increase  CHOICE BUSINESS AMTRESIDENCE LOTS  Investors wi1! consult their own  Interests.by consulting  ANGUS' McGJLLIVEfiY.  New Denver, B. C.  n  1  NEW DENVER, B. C.  ...... V ..  Will find all the comforts  of a  home at this Hotel.  ..j\uuiiiSV: '';/-:"::;  Are large  agd airy, and have  recently been, beautified by the  latest designs in"wall paper,  $  I  Is supplied with, the; best the  market aft or els, and the cuisine  is very superior.  Is   stocked   with the   choicest  brands of, wmes,  liquors^   and  cigars.  STEG:  WINTER; PROPS  SOLICITOR and Notary Public  New Denver, B. 0  6  OTTKiES  NEW DENVEE/-B. C,  Provincial   Land Surveyor.  MINERAL Claims, Mines, Timber Limits, etc.  surveyed. ���'"���'./  Assoc. R. S. M., London, Eng.  IsriO"^^ DENVER,, E.O.  J.:ssayer; and -.Mineralogist'  ilS'Prompt return on all samples.-


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