Gold N Sand Hand Dredge
GOLD N SAND HAND DREDGE. WHAT IS 750 GOLD. GUILD WARS FARMING GOLD
Gold N Sand Hand Dredge
- Clean out the bed of (a harbor, river, or other area of water) by scooping out mud, weeds, and rubbish with a dredge
- Bring up or clear (something) from a river, harbor, or other area of water with a dredge
- a power shovel to remove material from a channel or riverbed
- Bring to people’s attention an unpleasant or embarrassing fact or incident that had been forgotten
- cover before cooking; “dredge the chicken in flour before frying it”
- search (as the bottom of a body of water) for something valuable or lost
- amber: a deep yellow color; “an amber light illuminated the room”; “he admired the gold of her hair”
- A deep lustrous yellow or yellow-brown color
- coins made of gold
- made from or covered with gold; “gold coins”; “the gold dome of the Capitol”; “the golden calf”; “gilded icons”
- A yellow precious metal, the chemical element of atomic number 79, valued esp. for use in jewelry and decoration, and to guarantee the value of currencies
- An alloy of this
- A stratum of sandstone or compacted sand
- An expanse of sand, typically along a shore
- A loose granular substance, typically pale yellowish brown, resulting from the erosion of siliceous and other rocks and forming a major constituent of beaches, riverbeds, the seabed, and deserts
- sandpaper: rub with sandpaper; “sandpaper the wooden surface”
- French writer known for works concerning women’s rights and independence (1804-1876)
- a loose material consisting of grains of rock or coral
- the (prehensile) extremity of the superior limb; “he had the hands of a surgeon”; “he extended his mitt”
- guide or conduct or usher somewhere; “hand the elderly lady into the taxi”
- The end part of a person’s arm beyond the wrist, including the palm, fingers, and thumb
- A similar prehensile organ forming the end part of a limb of various mammals, such as that on all four limbs of a monkey
- Operated by or held in the hand
- pass: place into the hands or custody of; “hand me the spoon, please”; “Turn the files over to me, please”; “He turned over the prisoner to his lawyers”
gold n sand hand dredge – The Pariah,
Imagine There’s No Heaven: A Letter to the 6 Billionth Citizen, Dredg capture the madness of the modern world, particularly its battles over religion and science, within a musical missive to the future. Fittingly, “The Pariah…” is packaged and constructed like a letter, its songs and instrumental interludes connected by eerie, evocative Wurlitzer piano-and-voice segments. Diverse and textured, these intentional imperfections allow some of Dredg s mellowest recorded moments to mingle with some of their harshest. “The Pariah…” combines the raw power of the band s earliest records with both the epic, cinematic sweep and operatic ambition of “El Cielo” as well as the exceptional songwriting and searing ballast of “Catch Without Arms.”
A Nautical Heaven
SEPTEMBER 9, 1931
Will Search For Captain Kidd’s Treasure On Isle O’Haute
Much Sought Treasure Trove Believed Buried In Lake On Island In Bay Of Fundy.
Captain Kidd’s treasure is now being sought at at the Isle o’Haute off Harborville. The plan is to put in a sluice to drain a small lake on the island so that the supposed wealth of gold and jewels may be recovered. While a vigorous search is being made by a syndicate at Oak Island, Lunenburg Co., for the same treasure, Dougald Carmichael of Advocate, Cumberland Co., is making plans to prosecute operations at Isle o’Haute. It is reported that a marble slab bearing a chart of the lake and certain specifications are now held by a bank in St. John, until a disagreement between Carmichael and a man named McCready is settled.
A well informed and responsible citizen of Harborville declares his faith in the Isle o’Haute project and believes that ere long Kidd’s treasures, which he declares total in value several million pounds sterling, will be taken from this lake.
The story as told by Mr. Carmichael is most interesting. The advocate man is 82 years of age and at one time was station master at Hampton, N. B. He was in the Northwest rebellion and was wounded, and was a visitor to Vancouver when that city was nothing but a camping site. Mr. Carmichael first learned of the alleged Kidd treasure being on Isle o’Haute from ancestors who are said to have secured first hand information from a member of Kidd’s crew. The sailor is said to have declared that he saw the gold and jewels landed and placed in the lake, which was then scheduled two fathoms deep. With a man named McCready, Mr. Carmichael started for Isle o’Haute to reclaim the treasure. Their efforts failed because of the water and sand that drifted into the lake and buried the chest of gold and jewels, it is believed. Some of these jewels came from South America, he declares and he refuses to allow a steam shovel to be used to dredge the lake in fear that some of these valuable jewels might be damaged.
Many years ago a builder of the light-house on the island, while walking on the beach, stepped on a marble slab. This attracted his attention and he stopped to turn the slab over. It was cut three-cornered shape and on the reverse side was inscribed in old English letters the words, "R. Kidd 5 fathoms east and two fathoms deep." This slab is shaped exactly like the lake on the island declares Mr. Carmichael. It may be seen by anyone going to the Bank of Montreal in Saint John.
The inscription on the slab tallied exactly with the location said to have been told by the member of Kidd’s crew to Mr. Carmichael’s ancestor.
In a few weeks operations are expected to be carried out at this place and Mr. Carmichael believes that the hopes of his whole life time will be realized