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The Cariboo Sentinel Apr 15, 1867

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 ^\.  vlthq  etlftj.  fJ8������i  ;ai'^  Barkerville, Williams Creek, B. C, Monday, A������ril 15,: 1867.  11.  X GOLD DREDGING.MACHINE.,;  f ��������� At a iate^ meeting of; the ?P6.1yteclitiic;A^o:  ciation of.the^AmeridanInstituteof NewYorli  Mr Johnson submitted .the. rao.dei. of \a new  ............ , ofl  "-;d  P HAli  dredging macbine,-alioiit; to be. employe  the Chattahoochee river, .Georgia, for the pur=;  pose;pf raising the sands of that river" prepay  atbry to washing tbem for. gold.. The machine  eonsisting:^irnply of-a flexible.tube, sizlgches  connected;as to.rest with it3 lower. aridy9Peu  face, up on the sand to ;be^  end is couaccted.wHh a.ccntnfug ���������$&  board the vessel. He claims" that with this he  oau raise ten tons per minute of auy loose  sand .or sediment. Even stones, to-theiBize'  of small cobble stones, would pass freely  through the pump .with; the finer. and Jfluid  ���������UlUSS.  MINING IN AUSTRALIA,  Another member, Mr. Lee, remarked, that  he had successfully employed a similar apr  paratust'or removing the sand around sunken  wrecks, for widening the channels of. rivers.  Fbays, etc.:^tbe pfcn mip"t'b^us^dwithpo-d  success for dredging harbors, docks, etc., He  had used itio.seventy feet deep of water. :   :'  If the above remarks arc warranted,-: we  see no reasou why such a machine might-not  take the place of the ordinary dredging* machine for harbors, etc.     The'principal ,pn  Iwhich it'is constructed would seem to admit  M a more economical elevation of dock mud  than those on; which that substance isK.irbw  brought to the surface. ;.;       t.; pi  Moreover, when gold is contained m the  loose sandsof-river beds,' as it.qften is,atfd:on  the sea beach, us at Gold Bluff, it might (be  worked byv hand or horse power. The exr  pease of such an apparatus need riot be heavy.  In answer to some objections, with regard  to the utility of snefe a machine for gold working suggested by a member, Mr. Johnson,  who introduced-the model.to theattention of  the association, remarked that he was sar-  giiine of the success of the enterprise:-ipr<thq|  work to certain localities^, for instance;: iK  tbe Chattahoochee river, He had'workedihe.  sauds in that river for gold ���������andfound^he previousmetal in the loose as well as. the closely  packed or dead sand. Black sand was' also  found mingled; with the former, as'well, as  With the latter, and wherever it was found in  that-riverit yielded fine gold.���������'Mining and|  ���������Scientific Press.'        .'-.-,  : .By a very useful requirement of an Austra^  ,Uan Act of Parliament^relating to joint stock  Tninihgbompanies in that province, the assets  arid liabilities of every company must be "officially published, if we .are. not mistaken, as  often as once in every >six months. In this  miinner;the soundness or;Otherwise of every  company may . be ; readily known by every  stockholder (who reads the/ papers) without  the;time ancT trouble required in an examina-  tjdn ot the company's i>o61ts.' It also operates  is a pretty.effectual checkagainst mismanagement in any-way.'%���������'') ;     y/ y  .;.-'.���������  " By the returns-of July last, it. appears that  there are 581 companies, whose aggregate in:  cleibtednessis.but-a-little over live millions of  dollars'; while they have uncalled Tor. capital  .to., the. exten t of nearly .fifteen mill io n s, with  an estimated .value of machinery and other  assets reaching 830.000,000. These figures  are certainlyiyery;satisfactpfy.: Some of the  companies hold, large areas of'valuable and  productive freehold land, entirely apart from  their mining plants.. .; .-"���������������������������  -"The.reported- yield of-the. United JSxtemled  Board of Hope.Company for the previous six  months, is set down at $509,270; out of .which  $335,000 had been distributed as dividends.  This company has taken out three and a half  tons ot bullion ih two years, valued at $1,807,  000 ;out'pf which $1,064,000.: has. been .distributed as dividends. The actual subscribed  capital, of-this company;is nnderi$250,000v_; _  The"dividends fcaid by twenty-four companies during tbe months of August.last amounted to $319,220. The Australians.:now and  then.have a good streak of luck. It appears  that the 'Nil I)e6peraadum, cement mine, in  Taradale, was lately sold, with mill arid 20-  horse power engine, for $5,000. In 2 months  afterwards, the.new .proprietors struck a new  lead which yielded, eight ounces of gold for  28 car-loads..of cement. The lead was supposed to be continuous. Deep gravel and  oement. mines are found in Austral ia the same  as in California,, often overlain with volcanic  Jebris, etc'. ;. Mining. prospects in. Australia  We 'decidedly in an improving way.pi'..'.* yy  'NewZealand still continues to keep up and  increase the aggregate of its gold yield. The  official reports for the year ending June 30tb,  1866, gives a yield of 14,29S,245; ttithagrand  total /since the discovery of the mines, of  $57,630,040.���������'Mining and Scientific Press,'  mi  II  mm  m  mm  \m  A G bntlema n to th k L ast.���������Th e . mom ent  the chief insurance offices found that Waine  Wright the poisoner was under sentence of  transportation for forgery, they determined  to open negotiations with the viilian, and get  from him certain confessions necessary to  their interests,.little doubting that he would  make them "for a.consideration."   He made  tbem readily enough wheu he had struck his  bargain.   At this time he was confined in Newgate (modern prison discipline had not then  found its way into that gaol) in a cell with a  bricklayer'and a sweep ; in which polite company he was actually recognised, through a  strange chance, by Mr. Procter and Mr. Mac-  ready, visiting.the prison.    When the agent  of the insurance offices had extracted from the  ruffian all that he wanted to know," that gentlemen said, in conclusion,   "It would be  quite useless, Mr. .Wainewright to speak to  you ofhum anity > or tenderness, or laws ; liu-  ujaniir niyine; l)iit does it riot occur, to you  ^ter all, that^rrierely^egardeollas; & speculation, crime is a bad otte ?.. See where it ends.  I ialk'fq.:-ypa in a shameful j>rtson,: .and 1 talk  iq a degraded convict"    Waine wright returned, twirling his moustache,4< Sir,.you City  "men enter on your speculations, and take; the  chances 6f them.   Some of your speculations  succeed so hie fail.   Mine happen to have failed ; yours happen to have succeeded; that is  'the difference sir, between my visitor and me,  Biit Pll tell yon one thing in which I have  succeeded, to the last.   I have-been determined through life to hold the position of-a gentleman.; I have always done so;. I. do so still  It is the custom of this place that each, of the  inmates of a cell shall take Ms mornings turn  of sweeping it out.   I occupy a cell with a  bricklayer arid a sweep ; but by G��������� they  never offer me the broom." :  j������fe*_A person bad been relating many in-  credible'stories, when brofesspr Engal, who  tyas present, in order to repose, his impertin-  'ance.'saidj-',; ��������� ���������.'.';.  -.-' But, gentlemen, all this amounts to very  Jittle,' when J pan assure you that the? celebrated organist, Abbe Pbiger,' once ������������������ imitated a  ihunderstprm^ap-wisllr that for miies around  the country "all" the milk turned sour."  alysis: shows It to be composed of nickel  69.35,'copper 30.66. .'The alloy is hard and  difficult of fusion- but tough and malleable.  Its weight is 10.18-grams more than the genuine coin, and it is Pi little thicker. On ex-  aminihg the lettering with a magnifying glass  th ey w il 1 be f 6 i i n d qui te i m'peif e'et as f compared With the genuine.- The angle at' which  tlie shield' rests" is also four ��������� degrees greater.  Tbe.abdve description will enable every person to readily detect the counterfeit on .close  examination;, but the- difficulty here is- that  the practice of passing'sil ver 'coin from ;lmnd  to hand in paper rolls, alloxvs of its very general introduction, with small chance of detection, especially as its diameter exactly corresponds With the genuine coin. '  Indian Devils.���������A clergyman in Massaclu ���������  setts, more than a century, ago,, addressed a  letter to the general court on. some subject of  interest which was then under discussion. The  clerk read the letter in which.there seemed tb  be this very remarkable sentence: " I address  you not as magistrates but as.Indian devils."  The clerk hesitated and. looked carefully, and  _said;_"_yps, he addresses you as Indian devils."  The wrath of the lioriorab"le 'lwdy~;was arous-4  ed; they passed a vote .of, censurciand wrote  to the reVrend gentleman-for an: explanation^  from which it appeared* that ;he:.d.id.,;iioti.-ad*  dress them as magistrates but as '-iiKpxVibuXLS.  ���������r'. Irish DiAMONps.-rlt is related of Sit .Walter  Scott, that when inlreland, he'had pecasiori.  to give six-pence to a poor man for.openihg a  gate, and finding after;inucli searohamoiig his  si 1 ver that he: h ad no thing less tbafa. a sh i Iii rig  be/bari'ded'it to the man with'the observation,  _"1. only in tended to give you the half o if.'that  and therefore 'remember you, pwe ine^six-  pence.^ Mnrphey^s instant.reply wasV-1'" Oh I  blessyourhonor! niayyouiive tilllpayyou^  And it was a humourous association>of ideas  whiclr'was evinced by a.begger wonian on 'a  very different occasion. She. had ..pathetically implored alms from a lusty gentleman who  was hobbling along.in evident pain. from his  gouty feet; He.waved his hand in token, of  all refusal, when she calmly exclaimed as she  turned1 away, "Indeed,I wish :his. heart,was  astirKler.ias.histtpcs."/;--.y ���������; ��������� ���������-,_ .. -. ;  ; J5& If y pu want good Coffee use Fell %  B ARNARD^S^- ^  CARIBOO AP BIG BEND EXPRESS,  Conned ing at.Lillooet and Yale wltli'DIETZ k  NELSON'S for New Westminster & Victoria,  -"IU, ARRIVE  AND. DEPART'" trom[th&mco. in  missions reetiyeu ana ��������� igrwaraea? by Express lor tho  collection of Notes, Bills and the purchase of articles  to be obtained at New.Weslmioster, Victori:s,'?aa Fran-  cisco or on routCj and returns .ma'd el Wi th disputeb:  Is  *patcb.  'JOHN B;'LOVEIX,c-.-i������*  ..Ageu t,, Barkenvlllo.  BARKERVILLE BREWERY.  NICOLAS  CIJNIp,  PROPRIETOJt...  WILLIAMS CREEK  A  Romantic .Stout���������Nearly a year ago  one of tbe first merchants in the city met and  loved a" woman of English birth, whom he  believed to be a widow.   His advances were  favorably received, and after many happy  hours passed in pleasant converse, the gentleman at length declared his passion.   To his  surprise and chagrin,, the lady, with mauy  tears* informed him that her husband was not  dead.   A long story of unkindncss, neglect,  maltreatment, and a separate maintenance  was related. ��������� The fair one, with utmost frankness, went into, all the details of her wretched  existance,-and ended by hoping a: divorce  suit, then pending, would terminate in her  favor.   The gentleman, .encouraged by :the  confidence, and eager for the possession of  such a treasure, insisted on her at once :de-  parting for England, and bountifully supplied  the  lubricating material for the rusty machinery of the courts.   The journey was made  and in the course of a few weeks the baga-  tel lie of, t\ye\ve thbusandydollars. ���������was expended. ; Nofclmany moons eiapsed ;ere the.. loVer  was favored with a most tender epistle, conveying Inteliigenee in the ; postscrip t, of another, draft for ten thonsand dollars, which he  would of course pay on'.-,-presentation.    The,  business of the law proved exceedingly expensive.   Two more drafts wore forwarded to  this country for'. ten .thousand dollars each  and promptly paid.   The gentleman, becoming alarmed at the enormous drain on his  purse, yentured to remo nstratc, and b egged  the lady, if possible, to conduct tbe business  with more economy.   The comuiuiiication in  reply, dated Paris, quietly informed him that  the suit had been decided against her, and,  although she could not forget the disinterested friendship of the kindest of men, they must  never meet again. on earth.   The unhappy  gentleman, maddened at his folly, and crippled in business by the immense outlay . of  money, ended his existance by his own hand.  Long after this tragedy the real creator of it  presumes again io address the man she has so  wronged,        >  ANeW^ tJousTERFEiT.-r-A new counterfeit  half dollar has made its appearance, which is  pronounced very dangerous and not easy of  detection, except on close examination. A  -^������������Aa^������������riAnf inf the 'Alta' says that an an-  ILL  G  (limited;)  CAPITAL,     J;-::     .     - $10,000,  In 200 shores (it $50 each,tbirty dollars nf which to  be paiii in taking of shares ami the remainder to bo  pibi subject to the call of the company, or at the rate  of five dollars per month until a His paid.: ..'.-'  fThe object for which the above corfipiny has l)pch"  I formed is for the orection of a TEST QUARTZ MILL  on Williams Creek B, C.,aboveRichn>l.l, tlu^: position'  having been carefully selected on account.of its abundant water privileges as well as its central position ami  its being near to the main wagon road making it easy  for the conveyance of Quartz to sai'.l"Mill.--  v  The promoters in placing this. Frospvctus before the  Gariboo Literary Institute  -, ���������- P      ' Pf.   S. .'THOMPSON7. PRESII3EXT';''. '���������'."- -,    ���������  yp JAMES..ANDERSON, Vic$:Paiffiin������sT. .',:  )L>-~JOW<lUchAKEZy-*- ^.:V-'.--.' -;-:-i..: ^.t   ������������������ ��������� DR'W. B. WILKINSON", ->:DIRECTORS.-  '"' "-  .''.���������JOHN ADAIR,      .       .  j:       ;.-.;.:.    -t  JOHN BOWRON,  Secretary & Librarian.  rr\HIS INSTITUTION at present contains ^������bout 506  1 ivolumes of Chofce Li icrat'ure, consist i'ngof Religious,  Scientific.,Historical, and Poetical works, and works of  Fiction. ���������_.���������;.. ^.    ........ -  ���������Worcester's Large Pictorial Dictionary, Ure's Diction  ary of the Arts, Manufactures anil-Mines, iLippencotv'H  ;Pronounciug Gazetteer of, the World, and Homan's Cy-  dopedia of Commerce.will always, be kcpt\in the room  .for reference.. .'"'   r'V' I ":���������"������������������'.���������';-���������'''.':"..'.; ���������'���������:i"  '���������'' the Reading Room'will5be: found supplied-'-with tho  litest English, Scottish, Canadtan,-American,-and Colo-  uiaLPapersand Magizlnes.. ..  .        ���������   , ������������������ - , ���������������������������-  .Terms oe Subscription���������$5'f per quarter, or $2 per;  month/ ' Single volumes Loaned to no'n-subscribers at  50 cts, per volume, with $1 deposit;'      '-: *,sV. .-;  -Persons not subscribers ylsitlng. the. Reading Room  and making use of the Books and Papers will be charg;  ed'25 cts for each, visit. ' ���������' P     ":  '���������' 83r The Room will bo open from 10 a. mv till 10 p. m  pp :\y   '������������������     '     ���������?;: JOHN BOWRON^      .'  17 Sccretrary and Librarian.  " The ';.C^ribpp ^Sentinel,"  Published on ��������� tfe 15th ��������� and 30th: of Each  ��������� "'       Month During the Winter,  .-.���������'���������; i,   . ALLAN & GO.; Propri etoiis, ,. '  Opwck���������BARKERVILLE, f,WiLiiA^fs:.CRiasK, Carisoo.  :     Subscription, $2 per; month  (including cost of delivery,) Payable  to the Carrier.  'barkerville.  correspondent of tbe 'AUa' says  Quartz of the country. The extent of the country and  the richness of its placer .diggings, and the. cropping*  which cvr������������������ry day co-nc to light, justify the company in  saying that by (he erection of the above Mill,. with all  its advantages as regards location and-water,..that it  will he remuneration, to the shareholder as well as a  great b cnVfi t to th e country. The; foll'o wi ng is the; proposed capacity otthe.MUl p. To'.b'e six Stamps'/ with re-  quisite';Machinery,;. capable of crushing: 10-'��������� tons of  Quarlz eveay'tWnty:four hours.  .  :   ' ���������    ���������'������������������-���������"��������� -. I ���������"; ',r?  Com  OCbeing toe lirat ^uuw, ������������, ������������������������������ ..... _,  ���������giving the.prospector the advantage of.knowing what  his Quartz arc worth, without sen ding it to Sm Fran  Cisco to be tested as.now,  taking months to find out  what can be ascertaineil in 24 hours;   And the pirec  tors woul-l further state that an investment in the  above Mill will,be, in their opinion remunerative, after  crashing and assaying for miners on liberal terms and  . a 1 low ing for work ing, wear &c. of mill, they' ex pect1. a  large margin.  Owing to the distance the machinery is to be brought  and the consequent delay attending such things, it is  desirable that the shares be-all taken as soon as. possi-  hlCj fifty of which are already taken, in order to get the  Mill in run nine; order by the middle of Jnne next, y  The above Mill being highly recommended by the  tftfiltif; Board and also by the late and present Gold  _������   i.<.c.uii t inn    in  Ham Winnard, a go mi em uu vv i iu w** ....������ ��������� ���������. . ���������  experience in.Sa.ti Francisco, California^ in the manufacture of Oluartz Mills, and is'fully acquainted with  tho latest improvements, and under whose superintendence the machinery will be selected, 'we have no  hesitation in assuring the public that the best- machinery tfill be selected for the Company, -y ���������  An Office of the Company will be opened in the town  I of Barkerville, for the purposa of giving all the information required, where a sett of books'will bo opened  ! for tho company anrl .those that..wish to takesiock. ��������� .5 -  AVING PURCHASED THE INTEREST OF ftOBEUf'  __ DEXTER in'-tho- .���������ibove-namcd Saloon,- the under  signed would respectfully solicit a continuenoc of tho  patronage bestowed on the late firm,, which by. a strict  attention to business ho will endeavor to merit*.y  ' Thc.TERWSCHOREAS ART is nightly'practised .at'  this Saloon, and the' Bar is stocked with Ithe. choicest  LIQUORS and CIGARS. .���������      ������������������ ...       ���������'    ���������;'.      y  '.-. 0&-Boys please gi?e us a call.;..-,    ;.;i    .  JAMES ��������� BUR0ICK, .  *v     7. "Proprieior.  Dissolution of Partnership"  rpnE PARTNERSHIP heretofore cxlKting;between tho  .1. undersigned under the name ami style, pf BURDICK .  & DEXTER, Siloou.Keepars, Barkervlll\p, 'is. dissolved  K^iatttuitennso'nfe'^".-'',AiLVIebfe due to'the-laic firm  must bo paid to JAMES BURDI'Kj who,iife -thft only  p.'rson authorized to receive the.same^andalllndebt-:  edness by the late.firm'will be liquidated by.him.  ���������:   JAMES   BURDTCK.  ������������������"������������������'��������� ''-��������� ���������^'���������{.v������������������'���������:">:^ .���������-'.'���������' v.".:ROBERT  DEXTER '   ���������  .Barkerville, B. C, "Feb. 13th ,1867.,, ;v:i. ;:7-3in  p;y    GER TI fig ate; /*;,; .  THIS IS TO CERTIFY that during last spring my  1 lai r was rapi ;i ly i'al I ing out an d my' head was fast  b ecom ing bkl il, wh en I a ppt led to Mit W, D M OS 1 J.S,  B.irbcr, Barkerville, who in a few weeks restored my  hair in abundance to Its former healthy.state.  .   ' , , r DAVID GIBBONS.  Barkerville, Doc, 29th, 1866, ." 4  paris and  London Hotel'  and restaurant,  RICnFlEIiD. -,      :  The undersigned have refitted this well known botisfl  which will be open for the uccomodatjon. of. tho  public on and after the 15th of Starch n;;xt. .'  The Bar will he suppHod  witli  the best brands of  LIQUORS and CIGARS     .'. ;.��������� <y  JUST Heals aiid Beds furnislieda.t ail hours.  ��������������������������� ,      ���������-.!.:   O. FONTAINE.    ���������  ;     FELIX. POUCUOTr  Proprietors.  IP  itenntfrMmS THE CARIBOO SENTINEL  .MONDAY, APRIL 15, 1867.  Agents for the"Cariboo.Sentinel.-,  Oronse Creek,   ���������     :-'" -,'���������������������������' '-������������������     -      -.   "'-    A. McWha  XJuesnelmouth,      Mr. ftiudfo, Barnard's Express Office  ^le."';'.      -      Mr. Evans,      (\o.     ���������   y;    do  Tilloo*t,       ������     F. W. Foster,       do -    do  New Westminster,     -  '.-:- y -..-;  ;..-    Chrkson & Co  '���������; .   ." vv^'i'v -       f E. Mallandajne  'Victoria,:/ ,v -v.;. ��������� ������������������'������������������������������������ pp^pp .���������������������������'i r-.Lync..^ *   -  ;-y-\.y.y-.;; yy TO. CORKESPONDENT?.;;'; V-���������  Aircommunications must be accompanied by the  t*il.name and addnsss ofHhe writer, not; nccdssanly  with a view of pabllsblng'tliesamc, but as security for  hia good faith.:.-,-.'.; ���������;.':'���������; ���������.'-. ���������;> y ���������;;.. _���������'���������_;. ...-" '���������'.(.- ���������'' _  y   ^  "''^."-������������������HUitOTywd'TOiDance. have formed a bright  lialo around their Sentinels through all time.  i The lives of travelling and fighting millions  have been entrusted to them.    Gontinents  discovered by them, and fortress and erapires  won and lost through their watchfulness and  neglect: aad they have been the messages of  Badness and of joy from the time when the  thirsty Hebrew saw a cloud " about tho size  of a man's hand," until the day that " Jessie "  ��������� beard the pibroch from the walls of Lucknow.  ; Some of the most .expressive emblems of ancient and modern times are intended to represent the duties of the Sentinel. Among  which are the'���������������Omnecient Ey������"...oi Masonry.  v Tfeistie "- ot the Scotch; and the whole civi-  Jised world have consented to commit its best  ^itereste to the watchfulness of their, universal  &ntihel-^a free press.   ���������; .  ���������'��������� That there are certain feelings m the im-  ���������man breast which cannot be communicated  'by language, is candidly confessed:by ail  .philbsophers, after a continued effort for' fifty  ���������' yceaturies to convert the human heart into a  Ktongue, and certainly one of the most ihex-  trr^ssible of those feelings js that spirit of a  ���������dream which cornea over the lonely Sentinel  ���������vuf great and increasing events at the moment  when the bugle sounds bis reveille for the  y last-time V-and'as ^sve close the third volume  of the Cariboo Sentinel by this issue and be:  giu to descend;from the remotest watch-tower  - "of tlie pressj where our editorial duties began  and ended, our attention is drawn from musing on our feelings or our conduct by the  ���������echoes; of the chorus,   ;-  '' .;������������������;. ...:,:... "Watchman, -what.of the night,. ������������������; .  .'":..'��������� Tell us what its sisns of;pro.misc. are."  ��������� :?::pThe sighs of the times ate promising.    We  r-!*viiav<j fieen the: beginning and the end of a  winter-morepros^rous far-than any other  :.;���������;*ioce thefounding-;������* the(colony, and.even  laore.so tha;t some of the summers have been.  We have seen the .occasional efforts to work  claims'-in past winters; become a general practice accompanied by the most satisfactory results.    We have seen the prospects of the  mines/gradually increasing and  constantly  brightening, and quartz-crushing about to be  permanently introduced.   We have seen tbe  . Uncomfortable and repulsive hovels.of past  years, with their leaking roofs and nnchinked  walls,give place to comfortable and attractive cabins, with stoves instead of smoking  chimneys.. We have seen many sleighs running to and fro continually, aad have been  daily cheered by the merry jingle of the bells.  I We have seen the partial introduction of more  * comfortable  and   fashionable clothing���������fur  Aiaps, capes, and overcoats:    We have witnessed the fantastic dance and tbe heartless  smiles.   We have listened to the lively music  nightly, and have spmpathised deeply with  tan votaries afflicted by that common disease  of manhood situated somewhere in the region  ot their vest watch-pockets.   We have visited  the saloons, in which lie bottled the elements.  of maduess and of wisdom and those "spirits"  that disturb us with the joys of elated thought,  aad have seen but order and decorum.     We  have frequented many hermitages that were  not too large nor too cold for sociality, where  ambition dilating in the convivial space, shaped dreams of enterprise, labor and wealth;  where were unio3ked the choicest stores of  memory in which lie the treasures that make  life happy, and enjoyed that satisfaction which  bnmpers might heighten but could not destroy.  We have descended to those artificial caverns  . where water, the natural enemy, is continual-  Jy threatening a second deluge, and have seen  the sweat upon the brow of the sturdy miner, j  who believes that in the mines, as in the grave, '  all men are eqnal.   Our jail has'been ejnpty  during the winter, although most of our doors,  are  without locks and our locks   without  strength.   We have adapted ourselves to a  new magistracy which we were as unwilling  to receive as we are now to change.   Five  deaths���������one by accident, two from exposure,  and two from natural causes, and two births  have marked our register during the segment  of a year through which we have conducted  this journal.   We are disturbed by the sound  of the hammer and the axe continually heard  in repairing and extending this town and constructing' the first buildings in th������ district in  which architecture has directed the mechanic;  and we now see a town, once nearly deserted,  without a lot to sell or a house to let  We. are unwilling however that the last  should be. an uncertain sound. We have refrained with care from lending any hand to  create ah excitement'for this year. 20,000  men all over Ujc world yet believe, \l that' this  is a fine country to live out of," and we have  no desire to add to tbe number. The winter  residents have by labor and capital lived up  to the;r prospects, and certainly they had tbe  best rl^ht to do so, and if our eo-tenaporam^  or the Chambers of Commerce or the f? vei n-  raent are instrumental in creating a "rush", to  the upper country, they may live to see returning hundreds curse them and the country.  Patience is a virtue; but it would be worse  than rashness for those who know least about  the prospects and capacities of our, mines, to  force a discontented surplus of emigration  upon those who know most about them. We  want 500 men and half a million dollars for  thw year, and nothing more. .  It cannot be reasonably expected that the  yield of gold for this year will be more than  twice what it was last year or about $2,090,000  An excited "rush-f would therefore fail entirely to see the foundation on which, we are  building our hopes of prosperity; they wonld  know nothing of the elfect upon our market,  of the 200 tons of ttour which we expect next  fail from the Soda'Creek Mills, made from  wheat raised and ground in the same degree  of latitude as that in which we live ; nor of  the 30 tons of hay which we expect from  .Steeps .rancb.,,.withiJi 4 miles.M.this.town; nor  of the hundreds of hogs new being fed in the  upper country for the Cariboo. market.. And  they would know and care as little about the  number ofminers who have resolved-to invest their first "raised-in stock-raising in tlie  colony, and of the many worthy men who  purpose making mining their profession for  life and this colony their adopted home. Yet  although the present prospects of the mines  are so gi*eat as to warrant they Treasury at  New Westminster and the; Auction rooms at  Victoriato lower their flags < of distress, we  are even yet compelled, in justice to all, to  recommend the cultivation of a heaithy doubt  Not in cowardice or through fear, but in  the spirit of that " charity which covereth ,a  multitude of sins," do we resign our seat without, referring to the vices and. ;short comings  that have passed under our notice, as tbey are  not of us although amongst us, and shpuld  rather come under the notice of the Sentinels  of the ^Gospel, who have shamefully "deserted  theirpostV .. -. ;" '-'-'.-/���������'������������������ "y{yp:.  . To our friends and.patrons we rwe-and ex-:  press our gratitude for their sapptfrtV hut it  would.be a poor account of our stewardship  to say "that all men speak well of us;" and we  would consider it one ^honorable act" in tbe  lives of the enemies we may have made; if'  tbey would allow their animosity ;to mount  behind us as we ride away from the office of  the Cariboo Sentinel into private life.  are in the habit of making an annual tour of  five or six weeks through tbe mountains, as a  sort of severe pleasure trip. The first of  these parties, consisting of Messrs. Hilton.  Perrin, Wright, Hendrick and Lenhing���������old  pioneers, left here on Friday moruing, with  about five weeks provisions. Nothing rs known  of the direction in which they have gone, but  it is more than likely that they have some  particular place in view, as tbey have been  over these, mountains in all directions several  times during the last three years. Other parties are preparing to leave next week. It is 1  to be hoped that the eilEprts of these parties to  _*,_, . .���������.��������� ^igtr|ct win be crowned  extend our mining  withstccess.  OPPENHEIMER&CO,  WHOLESALE &: RETAIL  E ROHAN TS,  NEW ��������� ADVERTISEMENTS.  OTICE.  ii.on  Estate of Honore Lions* deceased.  PERSONS INDEBTED TO THE SAID ESTATE  .-.-. w.. the co-p;ir(n'.rsiiip account with DODEUO, or  that have pny c-1 the pivpvrty, are notiflcd to pay and  deliver tho same forth with Hther to  PETER MANETTA,  or CHAS. DODERO, proprietor,  Cameron ton, B. 0.  Dated 5th February, 1807. 11 3  VICTORIA.  SEED STORE,  Corner of Langly Alley and Yate������ 8t.  MESSRS. JAY fit BALES  Havo opened the above premises with %, ��������� -  LARGE AND WELL  ASSORTED STOCK  OF  FRE  Agricultural,  AND  SH  Vegetable,  The business of tho^ate tJrm of Jay k Co., Fort St^  an^Jrpringfi^l't >ursery, will be curried on by thtm  in all its branches, "/���������������������������������������������'���������       - ���������  Fruit Trees.un'i Bushes, Evergreen and Deciduous  Shrubs, Bulbs and Flowering plants of every dei?crip-  Uon. ��������� . '���������'.'      -������������������'.''      "��������� Ms  TELEGRAPHIC.  (From the-"Colonist and Chronicle.'*  Paris, March 22nd.���������The Emperor Napoleon  favors a confederation of the Governments of  Faance. -Holland, Belgium and Switzerland  against Prussia.  New York, March 23rd.���������The Winter Garden Theatre was entirely destroyed by lire  this morning; all the property belonging to  the wardrobe of Edwin Booth was destroyed.  Loss, $10t),000.     ���������;.  At the meeting of the delegates of the Fenian Civi4 .Societies, yesterday, the secretary  stated~that the society intended presenting  two batteries to Roberts. The Canadian government calls on hs to prevent'the movement  going ou.  -The Fenian Senate is still in session. . .Preparations for the coming Canadian invasion  occupied the-principal part of their deliberations.  San Francisco, March 24th.���������Steamer Active arrived from Victoria.  New Yor^k, March 25th.���������The people living  at a distance from the cost in Northern Alabama are dying of starvation.  The Fenian Senate is supposed to be considering the appointment of a new Secretary  of War in place of Sweeny. A proposition  has been made by Stephens to Roberts to unite the two sections of Fenians,  Particulars of Dr. Livingstone's death have  been officially received by the State department from the U. S. Consul at Zanzibar/ Information was received from nine native attendants, he was killed from behind, while  endeavouring to reload his revolver.  NOTICE.  A LL PERSON'S ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED NOT TO  J\. negotiate a Note mado by me, bearing date the  25th July, 1863, ia frvor of GEORGE REID, lor $24$,  as I have not received value. .. ���������   ���������       !  JOSEPH EVANS.  Camerohton, B. C, April 8th 1806.  ll-3in.v,  A   CARD, y y ',p  VfR.PENKOLD BFGS TO INF0R31 HIS FRIENDS  111 tha, he will open his new Saloon on Tueeday next,  at noon, and invites them to give him a call on that  -day. .'.,..        ���������  i$3" There will be an Opening Dance at 8  o'clock,P.M.  ��������� ���������  Barkerville, April 13tb. 1S67. 11  THE TRAVELLING PUBUC AND THE PUBLIC  generally aro reapectlully informed that the subscribers bave.purchased tbe UUNTON HOTEL pro-  pcrty, where tbey intend carrying on the Hotel busi.  ness so as to merit a share of public patronage. The  TABLE will be found supplied with all the delicacies  of theseason. Tho BAR with tho best WINKS, LIQUORS and CIGARS.  They woul* also inform the public that thev have  opened a STORE at Clinton, where they will sell GROCERIES PROVISIONS, &c, at tbe cheapest possible  rates for cash.   . .  SAUL k CO.  Clinton, B.C., Feb. 23rd, 1867. 9  spring  of the  Prosrecting Parties.���������The  year is considered to be the most favorable  time for travelling in the mountains, as after  a nights'frost the crust pf the snow forms a  highway over logs, creeks and marshes, so  that the prospector can travel as far in a few  hours in the morning over the crust as he can  in a whole day at any other time of the year,  besides the weather is generally finer during  tbe spring months.    Most of tho old miners  Dissolution of Partnership  THE PARTNERSHIP hithiTto existing bntweon W.  A. MEACHAM, L G. COOMBS, ani J. B. NASON,  as Lumber Merchants, in Willhms Creek, B. C, under tbe style of MEACHAM COOMBS & NASON, has  this day been dissolved by mutual consent. All re*  counts <*i������n to the firm will be collected by W. A.  MEACHAM and J B. NASO^, who will pay all llabi-  li tic's.  The sawintr and supplying of Lumbrr as heretofore  will be curried on by W. A MEACHAM and J. B.  NASON.  .  Williams Creek. B C, 21st Feb., 186T. 8  CERTIFICATE.  that during last spring my  Tins IS TO CERTIFY  ���������   ..,.....���������  hair was mpi-.ly falling out and my head was fast  becoming ball, when I applied to Ma W, D MOSBS,  Berber, BarkfTViile, who in a few weeks - restored my  hair in abundance to its former healthy state.-  DAVID GIBBONS.  Barkerville, Dnc. 29th, 1806. 4  PARIS   AND    LONDON    HOTEL  AND RESTAURANT,  RICH FIELD.  The undersigned have rofitted this well known house  which will be opsn for the accomodation of the  pa bile on and after the 15 th of fttirch n'ixt.  Tlie Bar will be supplied with tlie best brands of  LIQUORS and OIGAHS.  ^ST" Meals and Beds furnished at all hours.  G, FONTAIiNE,  FELIX POUCHOT,  Proprietor*.  Bichfleld, February U      186*..: -    8-������*,.  Beg to call the attention of the public  their well selected stock of  TOYISIONS, IIQDOSS, Mi  y   CtOTHINQ-,  ;   BOOTS   &  SHOES,  ���������MINING- TOOLS, &<-  l^P* Liberal allowance will be made [  Restaurant and Hotel Keepers aadthe Trade general]  on large orders. ���������   "    t  IMPOBT AOTto MINERS  The undersigned Is prepared to  CLEAN BLACK SAND, BLOWINGS i  ��������� TANNINGS,-  On Commission, or will purchase any quantity eD[J  Host Libkral Terms, at tho .. '  Reading Room, Cameronton,  The Subscriber is well known on .Williams Creek ���������������.  from the confidence reposed in him heretofore in itij  above business, ho hopes to receive the patroftawJ  the Micioc commuDltythe ensuing so^Fnn. .        '  -yrp^-r-' ���������~y���������~\^ Jom:mm.  LOCHLOMAND OR _74-3SILE  rf HIS OLD A VD WELL KNOWN HOUSE has hwnft  pationa^e bestowed on the former occupants.  jgy The Bar contnins nothiug but tho very^wt i?|  LIQUORS and CIGARS.    Giwiiimncalt   < j  EDWARD   TROFATTER  ORIENTAL    S A 2  RICHFIELD.  THIS HOUSE WILLIE OPEN DUR^i  THE WINTER MONTHS.  Hot GIN SLING and PUNCH to warm the inner au,{  and every comfort for the outer. ..-.���������.,  " FREEZE OUT FOR FUN " THROWN IN.  l-3m - ���������   ������ JOHNHEDtN.  ;���������';.'; P :NO TIpE,    ;  THE UNDERSIGNED having bought the intemst i\  ���������E W. LAWLESS .in  tho   OCCIDENTAL SA KM j  Barkerville, will re-optm on theSmi-Februan'. .    g  j$S~Tho best of WINES, LIQUORS and CIGARS ii  the Bar andcomfortablo BEDS furnished at (ill lionaS  6*in .     LIZZIE TH CREEP. 1  TO ALL WHOM IT MAY CONCERN1.  E THE UNDERSIGNED have sold our rigid, ilfll  : .. nnd interest in the Williams Creek BED fiOCiE^ff  DRAIN CO. (limited), and have also transferred tti^p  Charter and all the riphls and powers which" it gr&'Jfl|l  unto JAMES ANDERSON and JOHN MACLAREn1.   ������  ROBT. H. BROWS ||������  . JOHN ADAIR.     Ip  Cameronton, B. C, Nov. 2nd 1866. 1 i^  NOTICE.  mffij  ALL PERSONS indebted to the undersigned sr������ f������^^^  quested to call atthisofllce and settle their ������||||p'~  counts forthwith,  5th November, 1866.  ALLAN A LAMBERT.  s, Pearcy  BARKERVILLE,  Have just received a choice selection of  CAST IRON COOKING-STOVES^g  Sheet Copper, Zinc, Tin Plate and Sheet Iroi^������  with various other articles in their line of trade. |||||||  . j&r All Jobbing in the Tin, Sheet Iron, Coppw^^������>|:  Zinc traue attended to, and warranted to give saw"g|||g  tion. .        M ^mm  AT E. HODGENS' OLD STAND  Barkerville, Nov. 12th 1866.  l-i  THE UNDERSIGNED have commenced in���������&*������}  busluess n *xt door to MundorlTs stables, W*������  vllle, and solicit a-share of public patronage.  CAST    IRON   STOVES  Always on hand, New Work and Jobbing ������J  at reasonable rates.  ^������0a? Toams run reguhrty between j*}L.m  Cariboo aad aU orders in our lino of bnsmess caN������u*!  attended to.  I J.AV������.-fr'J*������������i|Ulri^*V������������fj!'<ll sMMttBMMttaitttfrateaaa*^^  ���������' THE CARIBOO"SENTINEL  MONDAY, APRIL 15, 1867.  GOLD COMMISSIONER'S COURT.  made \j  GSA������  ���������lty.cn till  ?&*, ml  tore lay  trotagg^l  will ra5|y  ur.to8t������!f������&  ire of i^Hl  UN.  HEMX.  IGAESr^K^lll?;  s���������  ERN.  ighi. tsdj  2D BOCii  'erred tbl  ' it gmtij  REV.  3R0WX  IR.  1  id m i* j|  their um  IBERT. S  Co,fi  of,'  i*������.-  OVE3BM  trade, j^gj'  roper w'Mfjjf1'"  Oiatlsfofllffi  31 KH*  ���������Bart* KB  caroM  .,.   (Before Warner R Spalding, Esq.)  Monday, April 1st, 1867.  Jewellers Shop Co., Hugh Doak, foreman,  vs. Waterwitch Co., ltobt. Dexter, foreman.���������  The defendants to show cause why tbey should  not be ejected from a certain piece of ground  claimed by plaintiffs. This was a' most important case, as determining a ruling in reference to hill and creek claims and their boundaries. It was rilled that a straight linfe should  be run in the general direction of the'base of  the hilt; taking the extreme projections of the  hill into the creek as points. Judgment-  each party to pay their own "costs and half  the expenses of survey.  ���������Friday, 5th April,  Robert Douglas vs. Stewart Smith.���������Defendant to show cause why he should not pay $14  assessments due oo the Robin Hood Co. This  was a most disgraceful case, in which each  party to the suit swo*e against the other.  (The man who will * perjure himself for $14  ought to be banished).   Case dismissed.  D. Siddall vs. D B. Lewis.���������Defendant to  show cause why he should not endorse $336 47  on mortgage given in security by plaintiff for  purchase of one half-interest in the Baldhead  Co., free of all assessments, as tbe books of  ��������� the cos*pftti^aSMdw&ss&l balf-&tere&4&<-&������  $336 47 in debt.   Judgment for plaintiff with  Tuesday, April 9th. !  Grouse Co., per D. McNaughton vs. Canadian Co., Wm. Polly, foreman.���������^Defendants te  show cause why they shouldjnot be ejected  ���������from certain-ground pre-empted under tho  Proclamation of the 23rd March,-1867; Judgment for defendants on tbe grounds that they  had priority of record and had held and work*  ed the ground continuously since teey preempted it.   ,  barkerville.���������The appearance ct this town  is improving daily, and there is not a-building  ���������site left unoccupied. . The town has extended  up to ihe China buildings at the upper'end,  and it cannot be extended down stream further unless by building upon piles, on account  of the street beiug so high 'above the creek.  It has become a fact within the last six weeks  that the site ha3 become too small for the  town. The principal buildings of Cameron-  . ton have been removed to: Barkerville, and  many new buildings are being built, and some  (,-of the old ones undergoing repairs. Layton's  large saloon has been removed from Cameron-  ton and reconstructed into the Hotel de France  ���������ona site opposite the Express office. This  hotel is-got up on the same plan as the Colonial, at New Westminster, but is much larger,  and we have no doubt it will be well conducted. Immediately adjoining is Mr. Pen-  fold's saloon, which is built new trora the  foundation, and is elegantly finished, consisting of the saloon containing bar and billiard table, and two smaller rooms finely aud  comfortably furnished. The New El Dorado  saloon is to undergo thorough repairs shortly.  The Fashion saloon has become a mammoth  -affair;; the ;.Gb.?at-em saloon has been purchased and converted into a billiard room;by the  proprietors of the Fashion, and. connected to  the main building by an arched portal; a new  floor has been laid for the better accomoda?  ; tion of the:lovers of the p liget fantastic," and  a number, of new rooms have been fitted up in  ytheirear ^of^ttiis saloon ;-t&e'pr6pnetors^&  shipping from San Francisco; the most ^fanciful fittings and fixtures. G. L. Shep herd has  placed a building at the lower end  facing up the street/ and adorned with an elaborate front; the building is-intended for a  ��������� shop andresidence,y Mr.Clark iserecting'a  large building in thev centre of the town. ��������� It  is to be hoped that in the midst of so much  improvement the sidewalks, will not be forgotten, as they are in a most disgraceful condition, and are little better than a series of  man-traps, especially at night; by economising the old lumber it would not cost much to  construct new side-walks, which would only  be in keeping with the rapid progress of the  place. There are at present in this town 12  Saloons, 10 Stores, 3 Shoemakers shops, 3 Restaurants, 3 Lodging Houses, 2 Bank Agencies,  2 Drug Stores, 2 Watchmakers Shops, 2 Brew-  ��������� eries, 2 Tin Shops, 2 Blacksmith Shops, I Express Office, 2 Carpenter Shops, 1 Post Office,  1 Printing Office, 1 Public Library, 1 Paint  Shop, 1 Clothing Store, 1 Butcher's Stall, and  1 Public Stable.  ^^"-Mr. H. C. Wilmott, our enterprising  Expressman, has now two sleighs on the road  between Richfield and Cameronton, one for  drawing wood Ac'., tbe other for the accomodation of passengers,and Express matter. He  will also make regular trips to Grouse creek  during the rest of the winter. Mr. Wilmott's  obliging manner commendshim to the patron^  Ago of the public; '-��������� . '*  MINING INTELLIGENCE.  MINING BOARD.  WILLIAMS CREEK.  - The warm days in the beginning of \M  week were follo'wed by a rain on V/ednesday  night, which begun the spring freshet. On  Thursday morning the usual roar -of the creek  and tbe noise of many waters running down  the hill side were encouraging, and in a few  days there will be more than enough of water,  which for a week or two will be as obstructive to some claims as the scarcity of water  was. Many claims, especially the hill-side  ones, willfoe able to .work immediately, and  they are ail .prepared to work. The United  Co., Conklins* Gulch, has been preparing for  the last two weeks. The wheel of tbe Davis  Co. has been exercising itself for the last few  days, audits position is so conspicuous that  its revolutions are a general indicator of tbe  working season. The companies along the  line of the drain seem to be alive to their interests, and have begun to cutout the channel  of the creek which has/been obstructed by  tailings deposited during the winter months:  the work was beguu at the lower end of the  Raby Co.'s flume and continued on upwards.  There is not much danger of the drain below  that point.  The freshet has begun tme month earlier  this year than it did last season, and however  unexpected its artival, it is very acceptable.  Prairie Fiower Co. have struck a good prospect. The other companies are working and  paying about as they were at the time of our  last report.  There was great excitement on this creek  about a week ago, caused by a simultaneous  effort made to to discover the "lead" both  above and below tbe Heron claim. The Black  Hawk and Canadian Cos., situated on the upper line of the Heron Co.'s ground, opened  up old shafts that they had sunk laft fall and  began work. Black Hawk Co. are running  an incline from their shaft, and the Canadian  Co. are drifting in an unknown direction, and  although both companies have beeu working  in the immediate vicinity of the channel nei  ther of them has yet reported a 'prospect1 be  low the Heron Co.'s ground, and about opposite to the Hard up Co.'s tunnel. The Water-1  Witch Oo. sunk a shaft near the centre of  the creek, and in' drifting towards the left-  hand side found deep ground, which created  no little excitement for a few days ; but the  supposed channel proved to be. one of those  undulations which,created the excitement in  the Hard-up Co.'s tunnel several weeks ago.  The Jewellers Shep Co. are now sinking au  intermediate shaft between their old one and  the shaft of the Water-Witch Co. in search of  the same *.' lead." It is beginning to appear  morelik������ly than ever that the Heron Co. shall  have worked out the whole of the "lead,"  through-gronnd a distance of nearly 1000ft.,  before it shall have been found either above  or below'their side lines.   Such is mining!  KEITH LEYS  CUE EC.   ,'.  The Anglo-American Hydraulic Co.leave the  beginning of this week, with hose and provisions. The shareholders are very sanguine  of success.  CAXfON Creek.  The contract of the Washhurne Co., for saw-  i ng the lumbet required to construct their  Arastras, was let to Baker & Wil 1 iams at 14������:  cents a foot. Mr; James Cristie has been appointed foreman of the company in place of  &. B. Wright, resigned, and leaves in a few  days to take charge of the work.   ;  Rumours not Confirmed.���������That the Legislative Council have-decided on Victoria as  the Capital of this colony by-a majority of 5  votes, 13 voting for Victoria and 8 for New  Westminster. That Mr. Cox is to return as  magistrate and Cora mi ssioner to the district  of Cariboo; That Mr. Begbie is going to fche^  Paris Exposition on a leave,of absence this  summer, and that Judge Needham will take  his place. That there are over ,100 men on  their way up to the mines. That there is a  large number of miners coming to the country from California, and a ship load from Australia. That Chas. Beak is coming in from  Oregon with 200 head of cattle. And that  there is a considerable rush to Big Bend.  New Fire Company.���������The committee of  the Fire Company have decided, on building  a large water-tank on the hill behind the  town. They intend also to have a number of  sheet Iron buckets made for the nse of the  company., There will be a general meeting  of the com pany at Messrs. Barry & Ad 1 er'.H  Saloon, on Thursday evening next at 8 o'clock  p. m., for the purpose of passing the By-laws  and for the transaction of other business.  Ketdrnino Miners.���������About 20 miners have  arrived on the creek during tbe last week.;  most of them are old Caribooites, some of  whom have been gone for more than a year  during which they have visited Idaho and  other American mining camps, and now show  preference to these mines by returning to them  again.  $&* If you want good Coffee use FelFs.  The Board met at their office. Barkerville.  on Thursday, the 28ult, pursuant to adjournment.  Present���������Messrs, Booth, Thompson-,: Drake.  Burdick, Wilkinson and MacLaren. Mr.  Booth in the Chair.  The minutes of the previous meeting were  read and adopted.  The secretary then read the following reply  to the resolution of the previous meeting ordering the secretary to apply to the Gold Commissioner for a copy of his instructions fron;  the Colonial Secretary, in reference to th<  Grouse Creek Bed Rock Flume Company:  Gold Commissioner's Office, Richfield,  March 2Cth, 1867.  Sir,���������I have the honor to acknowledge the  receipt of your letter containing resolution ol  Mining Board at a meeting held at Barkerville  on the 25th inst.  \ In reply I beg to state that by the rules of  the public service, 1 am prohibited from granting a copy of any document without the  special permission of his Excellency the Governor. I regret, therefore, I cannot comply  witn the request of the Mining Board ; bui  for the information of that body, I may state  that my letter of the 23rd inst. addressed to  you on the subject of the grant to the Grouse  Creek Bed Rock Flume Co. is entirely based  on the instructions conveyed to me by .the  hon. the Colonial Secretary.  I have the honor to he sir,  your obedt. servt,  .. ...The;SecrfttttT^oi. -L ^XiU&XKKMiSvbiw&a.   Mining Board. \ Gold Gommr. &c.  The following resolutions were then read:  Resolved���������" That the Cariboo Mining Board  after having been officially called together  on March 25th by a warrant of the Gold Com  missioner dated March 10th, in order to receive a communication from him relative tc.  the Grouse Creek Bed Rock Flume Co., and  having learned that a public notice was post  ed by ������rder of said Gold Commissioner, two  days previous to said meeting, giving official  notice of the particulars of the grant made to  the said Flume Co.. consider that tbe conduct  of the GoldCommissioner in this instance ha?  been highly disrespectful to the Mining Board  and prejudicial to the mining community in  general." :  Resolved���������" That the tenor of the-comma  nidation from the Gold Commissioner undei  date of March 26th refusing to give particu  lars of his/instructions from tlie Colonial Secretary '(highly unsatisfactory." '  Resolved-���������" That the Mining Board consider that the grant or concession made,Tor  said to lie made, by the Colonial Secretary-.to  the Grouse Creek Bed Rock Flume Co., is illegal and.thoroughly contrary to the spirit ot  the mining laws. The;Mitifirg Board having  already .protested against any extension of  privileges to the Flume Co., a company which  has entirely failed to comply wtth tbe terms  of its charter, consider also that if such grants  are to be made by the Colonial Secretary or  any other person unauthorized by the laws of  this colony; both Mining Laws and Mining  Boards are utterly useless.  Mr. MacLaren opposed these resolutions.  The first���������On the grounds that the communication of the Gold Commissioner referred to  was only one of information regarding a matter that ^had been finally settled by; iW Gov-  ment. The secondr-On the ground that the  Gold -Commissioner'- in refusing, to, furnish  copies of instructions had a sufficient^plea, in  the rules of the Service. Arid ihe' third~rOn  the grounds that the resolution sbpul'rp be  directed agaihst the ''Soyern ment of British  Columbia and hqt against ;the Colonial Secretary. :.��������� After 'a long J discussion the resolutions were passed by a majority.-      ;    >  The meeting then adjourned. 'siiie die.*  Gold Dust.--A general reduction in :the  p^es^f: Gold Dust has --^Vh.rmai3or')^.!i������&-  Banks. Tbe following are the curren t prices  of D ust fro ra th e several localities. :-���������Lowb ec  creek and Willow river, $17 per oz.; Lowhee  (deep channel), $16 62; Keithleys creek, $1 (j  75: Lightning, Davis, Last Chance, OroFino  creeks, S16 65 ; Stouts Gulch. Cottonwood,  Bu rns. an d Nel so lis cr eeks* $ IC 5 0; Quean elle.  $10 02 : Williams creek (lower), Cunningham  creek, Mc Arthurs Gulch and Sugar creek, $36;  Williams creek (upper), $15 10; Antler, $15  52 ; Grouse creek, SI5 50 ; Canyon creek,  $15 ; Cedar creek, $15 25 ; Lowhee creek amalgam (upper), SH 50.; Williams ereek amalgam (lower), $15 25; Fraser river and Beggs  Gulce amalgam, $15.  Post Office and Library.���������The Post Office  and Library were removed from Cameronton  to the old Parlor Saloon, Barkerville, on Monday last, where they shall remain until the  new buildings are ready for their reception.  Mr. Wmfiard's residence has beeu purchased  for the purpose on account of its central position. An addition will be built at the back  of the present building for the Library and  the ffont will be occupied by the Post Office.  It is the intention of Mr.Bowronto have those  important buildings as comfortable,and convenient as possible, and he intends to have  them finished in about a month,  FORMATION OF  A FIRE COMPANY  IN  BARKERVILLE.  Pursuant to a notice given fey ft. Burrellv  Esq.; Fire Warden, a meeliag of"Ute properly  holders and other Inhabitants of Barkervillo  was held at tbe Fashion Saloon, on Monday  evening, the 8th inst, having for ifrf object  the better protection of the town against iire^  The following gentlemen agreed to become  members:���������A. Morrow, W. W. Hill, V. Jones,  T. Dearberg, ��������� Stampel, H Edwards, N.Cnnio  W. Adams, R. R, Clark,.��������� LeBrun, -W. Win-  nard, Dr. Chipp, J. Taylor, A.Lewis, ���������Wilde>  ���������Goodsou, G. Steite, E. Pearson, It. Burrell,  J.Cohen, C.Strouss, L. Morgan, J..Bow:on,  J. Burdick, S. Adler, J. McNehanie, G; L. Shepherd, and B.--P. Anderson.  On Motion of Mr. Burrell, seconded by Mr.  Adams, Mr. B. P. Anderson was elected chairman. The chairman briefly explained the object of tlie meeting.  On Motion of Mr. Hill, seconded by Mr.  Burdick, Mr, MacLaren was "appointed to act  as secretary'pro torn.? ���������.  Moved by 5lr. Ii ill, seconded by Mr. Strouss  " That in the opinion of this meeting it is necessary to organize a company having for ita  object the protection of ihe town from lire."  Carried.  Moved by,Mr. Burdick, seconded by Mr.  Jones. " That this meeting upw resolve itseU  into a committee of the whole to organic the  company."   Carried.  Moved by Mr. Strouss,,. seconded by Mr,  Clark, u That Mr. McNehanie be foreman of  4h^80L������;}>A!iy.Z?.  ...������> ..v...^^.���������.,,'��������� .^.^-.���������..  Moved by Mr. McNehanie, seconded by Mr%  Cohen, " That Mr. Clark be foreman."  ��������� Moved by Mr. Adams, seconded by Mr^  Hill, ** That Mr. Burdick be f^oremaii."  Moved by Mr. Taylor, seconded by Mr%  Morrow, "That Mr. Bo wi on be foreman."  Moved by -Mr;- Lewis, seconded by Mr,  Clark, -l That the election be 'viva voce.'"  Messrs. Bowron and Clark declined their  nomination for foremen. The names of the  members were then called for Messrs Burdick  ind McNehanie. which resulted in a tie-vote,  14 for each; at the request of Mr. Burdick, the  chairman gave the casting vote in favor ot  Mr. MaNchanic, who was declared duly elected foreman'of thecompany.  Moved by Mr. Burdick, seconded by Mr.  Adler, ** That Mr.Burrell be Secretary.'' Carried.-  Moved by Mr. Burdick, seconded by Mr.  Adums, " That the Foreman, Secretary, Messrs  Burdick, Bowron and Strouss be appointed a  committee to determine4 the number, kind and  cost of buckets, ladders, hooks, &c, to be re ���������  quired, and also to-draft by-laws for the company. A vote of thanks was tendered by the  meeting to Jlcssrs. Barry & Adler for the. use  of their room?  .  Moved by Mr. BurdiclCv seconded ��������� by Mr*  Jones, "That this'meeting adjourn-until Saturday, at 8 o'clock, p. m., and then meet t<  receive the report of the committee."  ���������     COUNTY COURT.  (Before W^rndr R. Spak!teg, Esq*)  'IMesday, 9th April, 1867;  Patterson & Co. vs. H, M. Curry.���������An action to recover $111) for board. Judgment  for plaintiffs with costs.  :;yForitaihe & Co; vs> Lizzie Thurber^-~An ac*  (.ion for $42, board bill. Jud^ment for jplaiii34  tiffs $25 and costs. ���������>.���������'���������'"':  ��������� IPx P POLICE 'COURT. y.P::p-"^r-  (BeforeWarncrR. Spalding, Esq.;'J;P.)  Monday, 8th April, 1867.  ; Janies Pujlen charged by John Owen -with  assault;   Fined $10, payable forihwithy ^ ,'���������  -' New Grist MiLt,1 Soda CitEEK.-^Jfn jphn: R  Adams7 Grist^MUlJs. in. running of der and doing very goodwork; T We were showh; some  excellent flour:the;other;;(lay ?ft- ���������Messrs.; Neu--  felder & Co.-a etore, :'��������� Richfield, which: -.��������� was  grou nd at th at m i 11, from wh eat raised 'by Mr>  Col breath at Soda Creek. Mr. Cofbreath has  about 30,000 lbs. of this flour which we would  strongly recommend to all purchasersy'who  want a good article and wish to patronise  b ome prodnction. We understand Mr., Co 1 *  breath has kept 50,000lbs. of the best of his  wheat for seed, and intends sowing 150 acrts  with wheat this spring ; he expects to have  over 100 tons of flour for market in the.,fall;  Several other farmers, also in the vicinity, of  Soda Creek, will have large quantities of wheat  next fail, to be;ground at this mill.  Prospecting Party,���������We I earn 6 n ' goi r g  to press that severalparties have followed ti e  prospecting party that left on Friday las������>  We shall expect to hear of some military tac*  tics being played in the mountains, as thefirat  party fully expected that they would', be followed*  Dbath at thk IIokpitai-���������Gtliii ih Lewk, a  native of South Wales, died at the Williams  Creek Hospital, on Friday last, of incarnation  of the bo wels. The deceased was ab ou t 31  years of age, and was worth several tfcousa&i  dollars which he /made in Cariboo. , -  <   i  :<    ���������  muuwuuwuao THE SECRET OP AMALGAMATION.  ��������� i,n".. The?Uaton Democrat*.* gives some important tacta about the amalgamation of gold. | It  says.:���������-"'As persons are found m every ��������� community} who are disposed to live on the \ignorance of others, by keeping the process of  some useful discovery  secret, for their own  selfish purposes, it fs well to state generally  .   that there is no secret iu the chemical amalgamation of gold.   Theelementsof chemistry  .-..��������� " will convince any one that an alteration .of  temperature always attencrs the combination  ; ���������of. bodies ; and" that the combination of quick-  is silver with any metal is wonderfully fucilital-  ,;; -ed and vivified by.increasing the temperature  of the water in which: the amalgamation is  y: '-desired. r  . ������������������������������������ ���������'���������. ' ,     ���������  ���������u:..- "The disposition of gold and silver to.com-  . .ybihe with mercury, is greater than the attraction of platinum and iron for that fluid*   Che-  .: luteal action is always promoted by previous  solutiQn, trituration or other mechanical methods of division and intermixture. .��������� By -in-  ,������ereasiiig the temperature of the water in which  . the mercury and other ingredients are placed,  ; the various earths and salts are> earned into  ly solution. < By triturating or grindiug, to an  impalpable powder the material to be tested,  i ' all chemical operation is facilitated, from the  fact that chemical attraction takes place only  on   very minute particles of bodies.  Science does not explain the cause of these  things, but the fact itself is an established  ^^irinoiule .which i$ well  knowuto .practical  --men. "'���������,-'��������� -'���������'���������  '. :������������������ ���������"'. I -  Let the quartz rock���������(or the talcosegranite  occurring a little west of Sonora)���������be well  ground���������ground to an impalpable powder,  which has"never- been done in any. of our  : juills ; and let it thou be placed into an aras-  ira supplied with hot water, and let theordin-  Attry working then proceed,-suiTeringv the temperature of the water to diminish, increase, or  .change as convenience may cause it to do ;  ; then the result will in diie-time show, that .all  y.'thc antagonistic principles to amalgamation  uhave passed;away in solution, and all the gold  :. and silver will be found at the bottom in: the  elective embrace of the mercury.    Reduce  sures can put any check upon him. People  in general are gopd-notured and polite enough  toylet him go. ohV and calmly resign themselves to their fate. Only the bear or the  bully can rescue them, and he gives these an  opportunity of proving that, like other noxious animals, they are not without their uses.  the sulphurets to an.impalpable powder, and  ���������the iron and silver will oass into solution; in  pass  :'itheihot water, while any gold that is extricat-  ,'.-ed..will be precipitated with theI mercury. Any  other process will ever, prove an expeasive;  ~ humbug,y    ;..^y;;yyy.        ���������-���������.; ' . : ;.'���������  .--.'���������. -There is no secret in this process, pit is  ���������simple andtriie.  -Modified as common sense  f-mayi dictate under circumstance, tbe process  will in all future time;: as. it. has in the past,  r prove most successful | and save the gold; if  : there'is any to. save. .      v    .������������������'*./  yBefore closing, it is well to state:that the  talcose granite (or protoginc of the French)  iii simply a mixture of felspar, quartz and talc  ThisTock occurs about two miles-east of this  :place, and should not a test of it yield gold,  ,   A First Cousins'  Hotel.���������What is that,;  pray.?; Let us., tell you a story,' reader," arid  then you will understand the -point of the  thing.   A farmer living.in the western part of  *.���������   , ���������. ������,        ,-,   rt.    ,., n,.���������, ^1rt.r   ,,������ Massachusetts applied'to the proper authori-  tae decomposition of it afford^ Ch ma clav, so  ^      ft Ucens^oke    a uotlel / lt was re_  inuch sought after, so, valuable in Kianee. plk/dtluit he- lived otl aPby.road, little travel-  Smothering with Swj������ETS.-^Iieliogaba!us,  the Roman emperor, was weary of being but  tbe obedient functuary Of the senate ;��������� he wished to rule; and-.to have that power which the  senate claimed ai;its own. He kept bis ambitious desires to himself, however, and show  ed the senators a contented and submissive  face. One day he invited them to a splendid  feast at his villa; he placed before them the  most costly meats and the choicest, win es;  They were sitting around this luxurious.table  somewhat excited by drink, when the emperor arose and said; with a peculiar smile;���������  rtImiist go now to prepare for you an  agreeable surprise and practical joke, which  you will confess has the merit of originality."  He left the room, and the tipsy senators did  not observe that the doors were locked and  bolted from without. They continued to drink  and sing merrily. Suddenly a glass door in  the ceiling was opened, and the voice of He-'  liogabalus was heard, saying,  " You were never satisfied with-your power  and glory, you were always aspiring after new  laurels, this noble thirst shall be-.satisfied."   ���������  A torrent of laurel wreaths and branches  .aow^'eJL^ At first they  laughed, aV^S33%*oS7^^n?l!r-:^ '$&wffyHTg  laurels. The most exquisite flowers were how.  added, and there seemed to be no end to the  pelting storm.; They cried out "Enough,  enough !" in vain; the wreathsand boquets  still continued to pour upon them in1 unceasing streams; the floor was literally a bed of  roses; '��������� :",     :pyp/: ���������"  '   ��������� ���������    ���������   ���������  At last terror.took possession of them; they  wished to escape and rushed to the doors, but  they were immovable. Through the sea of  flowers, which already reached their, knees,  tbey waded to the window, but they were, in  ;the second story, and below they saw the Roman legions with their sharp weapons' pointed in the air. Flight was impossible; .they  pleaded wildly for mercy, biit-the inexorable  stream of flowers continued to flow. Higher  and higher rose the walls around them; tbey  could no;longer even plead- for. pity ; tbey  were literally buried indaurais. At last nothing was, to be seen but a vast bed of roses,  of. which not even a fragrant.leaf.was stirred  by a passing breeze. Heliogabalus had not  murdered his senators; he had suffocated, them  with, sweets that was all.      . . :r .-...'  QU^NELMOUTH ADVERTISEMENTS  OTICE,  ���������>���������>  The Steamer   Enterprise  Will leave SODA CREEK  MONDAY & THURSDAY MORNINGS  AT DAVL1GHT; : j  " WiU leave QTJESNEL  WEDNESDAY & SATURDAY MORNINGS.]  AT G. O'CLOCK,  Connecting at So4a Crock with Bamako's Stagfs on  ���������     Wednosdny's trip down and Thursday's trip up.., ���������  j2^������ Freight to Quesnel li cts. $ ib. ���������. .  Steamer Enterprise.') - ...  '.' May 21st, 1866.       J  HOAD SIDE-HOUSES, &  BOYD & HEATH, Proprietors,  rnSIS HOUSE 4s situated 2������ miles from Quosnelmouti,  1' The proprietors having lately fitted up betirtC  and good Bods arc now prepared to afford every accord  nidation for Travellers; the Table Is furnished with a*  the luxuries that can be procured; the Bar is well sun!  plied with the best brands of Liquors a nd Segars- BuS  Stabling/Hay,'Oats and Barley, jg������-The CHEapS :  House on the Road.       ��������� .i#s'i  COTTONWOOD RANCH  COLONIAL RESTAURANT,.    ;  QUESNELMOUTH, '  P. L. JOHNSON, PROPRTETonr  ideals at al! hours, and Cooking of. the best  description.   r ���������..&     ,  QUESNELMOUTH,  BROWN & GILL1S, Proprietors.  Good Beds; Restaurant; Billiard Table, &c.  Stabling for Horses, Hay and Oats.       6.  GJR.OP'& GUICHON,  Or.o Establishkd Gexekal Stork,  PROVISIONS. WHOLESALE & /COMMIS-  ��������� -SI^-^KRGHANTSy^.^ y.,y  Storage. &c���������Terms most Moderate..  QUESNELMOUTH. . .  . s  LILLOOET ADVERTISEMENTS.  FLOUR !_FLOUR!!  LILLOOET    MILLS;.  accommodation to tbe travelling-public, and hopes Li 1  a strict attentloli to business to merit a share of tbl  patronage bestowed on.the former proprietors. Tlusjs I  one of the most, comfortable and commodious Hoi^ i  on the road, containing as it does warm and well futn. Pj  ished bod rooms with good bods. The TABLE is sup.  plied with every, delicacy it ts possible to procure lo tu  upper country. The BAR is stocked wuh the best o  Liquors and the choicest Cigars. ���������'  jg������- MfeALS, $160 &ACH.-3&       |  ' The Stabling for Horses'is nil thnt could be desired S  and the charges are. very moderate. . Buy tor Hnrsi fk  per day, $2; Oats and Barley at the cheapest rnaTktt '|  rates.        ��������� 1  The undersigned has a largo qunnllty of OAT HAT 1  on hand, for sole in huge of small quantities rstni-a M  desirons of purchasing.this article would do well i$p  give htm a call. hz  43 ���������.'.;.'    JOHN PELLETIER; Troprlctor.  g  COLONIAL H(OT   ^4  ...    :;.SODA   CREEk:  H  THE UNDERSIGNED are now maunfacturing FLOUR  of all grades: 'Extra, Superfine and Fine. .  Feed  Crushed to order.  LILLOOET FLOUR MILL CO.,  I-s F. W..Foster, Agent.  : A  GREAT REDUCTION has been mndc I n the charges ^i|^  xjL at tbis.establishment, so as to suit the times.  Meals, $ 1; Beds, 76 Cents.  .:.. McLEESE & SE&AY  October 1st,'1866.  rropnutors,  :,.;     . .44  ;     EDWIN   TYNON,    ..  DEALER IN DRY GOODS, CLOTHING, HATS AND  C:ips, Boots and Shoes, Carpetings,  Oil Cloths,  Wall Paper, &c , LiUooct, B. C.        '-���������.' ;l-s ���������:-������������������  J  LILLOOET.   BREWERY,  ACOB *MILT2, Proprietor, has.always  Therefore, let every one know that there is  no secret in saving tbe gold from our ricb  minerals. Perfect trituration of the rock and  change of temperature in the water, are the  simple practical,processes to which all successful quartz mining must come.  The mercury under the above described  process is left free'to act and.select from 'the  mass the minerals, for which' it has the great-  ttfflnity."  The pROSEit.���������This is a man of slow genius  or rather no genius, who,yet likes to hear him-  . self fcalk.    With; an imperfectly developed  " language faculty, and a confused intellect, he  is quite unconscious of his own proper vocation,-which is that of a listener, who should  limit himself to uttering at the right time an  intelligent *EeaUy!''Indeed!' You don't say  so I &c.' BuVhe is 'dissatisfied with the position which Nature* lias assigned to. him, is ambitious of shining and being listened to, and  will have his Word in us well as the others.  He begins with due solemnity, drawls out  what he has to say in the most tiresome manner, and usually in a dull leaden tone of voice  itself oppressive,^ pendantically affectsa.min-  utts logical subdivision of his subject,; hems  'and haws frightfully, gets into the most tedious digressions, expands upon fifty   minor  points of the least importance in'his story, de-  liberalelypituscs, and keeps the company  waiting until he can callkto recollection some  trifle of no consequence, such as the street  dumber of a house, often does not appreciate  the real point of his argument or narrative,  but misses it, or slurs it over confusedly, and  ends���������when he does' reach that blessed stage  of his maundering���������with some most lame and  unimportant conclusion.    With a happy ob-  tnseness and conceit, and an energy, de term i-  ���������: nation, and perseverance that might be admired in a better eause, he pursues the even  tenor of his way, perfectly unconscious that  i.n;itheis the biggest of bores, and quite regardless of inattention, indifference, antl-ih-  tetTuptions���������which are not judicious.   When  fce ���������hasjgbt; over the interruption, he begins  itis discourse again with'������ Wherewas U": and  yon mavbe" glad if he does riot give you a recapitulation   Nothing but the strongest mea  led, and where entertainment was seldom  openly asked for.  ��������� " I know it," he answered, " and yet there  is a considerable demand for horse-feeding  and single meals of victuals."  The result was that his application was  granted. He raised his sign: " Entertainment  for man and beast," and from that hour his  traffic fell off.. In two years time he disappeared from the list of landlords of the country, and the sign was removed. Our informant asked him,���������  " What in the name of common sense induced you to ask for a license?"  " I had most excellent reasons for the application. Before I raised my sign, I had lots  of cousins, more than I bad any idea of, to  visit me, to feed their horses, themselves, and  stop over night. As soon as I hung out my  sign my cousins began to fall off, and in a  year or more not one-came to see me. Keeping a hotel has killed that business."  ��������� If ever a man filled the idea of-knowing  how to keep a hotel, as tbe cant phrase, that  Western Massachusetts faamcr did.  on  hand a large and superior stock of Lager Beer; at;  the Bar will bo found the best Brandies, "Wines and  Segars; the public are invited to call. . Prepared to fill  all orders promptly.. yl-sy  Pioneer Hbtel--Lillooet,  pHARLES NELSON, Proprietor. .. This old  V established.-House, is well fitted up for the comfort  of Travellers; .the Table Is supplied with tho best-of  everything that can be liari, and-the cooking is not inferior to the best hotel in the lower country; Bedrooms  for Families; StabHog'-. for Horses, Horse Feed, &c.  The Express stops here ��������� 1-s  airy #  and com fort by any in the lower country; the Table ij |^^M  always supplied with the best of victuals.    Stablin? ^tggjjg  for Horses; .Hay, Qats and Barley constantly on hacd. |^^  ;141 MILE HOUSED  T\ENNIS MURPHY, Proprietor.  This Hoim ^|  U is furnished with every convenience for tbe cons������  fort of Travellers; the Culinary department ia-tiEdtrP  tho superintendence of. an experienced cook; the B������'t  are clean and comfortable ; the Bar contains tin* feeft  of Liquors, Segars, &c.   Stabling, Hay, Barley & Oa>,  HLQQD WILL TELL!  ^        RANCH.  TENT  JON begs to  WM. HENDERk������- .  and the travelling- public generally that.  BARKERVILLE.  THE UNDERSIGNED beg to inform their friends and  the iu habitants generally of Williams Creek, thi;  neighboring Creeks, and tbose visiting the Mines of  Cariboo, that, having leased the well-known Bakery  and Restaurant of MUNDORF & CO.; the oldest established house in Barkerville, would solicit a continuance  of its long and extensive patronage and will be happy  to see all their friends. For the convenience of miners  we will exchange bread for flour as heretofore, and at  any time receive the same tickets for Meals, Lunches,  Pius, Cakes, or anything in our line for their value, and  will be on hand at alt hours, day or night, to supply  the wants of our pit rou s.  jJSr* Good Stabling convenient to the establishment.  P. EDDvy&TCO,  Barkerville, Sept. 25th, 1866. '43-s  BLUE  Inform bis frienfi $mjfr.:'y:i  he bEi ^yyp  takenThe abbve Ranch'and is prepared to supply thee W������p'.-'*  with First Class Accommodation. Good Stabling fa ?|g������y ;���������';  horsos; Hay and Grain.".    ;, ...J,s  ^p^;.-.;.i  ���������1X1 MILE -HOUSeT K  TO. HANSON, ' D. A..HcLEA^,    ������|pj;  . -    Proprietor, Ag 4SP^^-;  THIS HOTEL IS LARGE AND WELL FITTED U? ������&������!;  for the comfort of travelers; the Table is supply g0%y  with the best of everything that can be procurd, an-i .m^o:  the cooking is not inferior to any on tbe road; Bedrock Mg;  for families; Stabling. Hay, Barley and Oats. 1-s Mf|p^  . !  . ��������������������������� ���������- l-.qM&r  83 MILE HOUSE.  ALBERT CRYSLER has opened,the above House������lhjmm%.  . the reception of Travellers; the Table is wel kep gM&  and tbe Liquors cannof he surpassed ;' the Beds ul0jj$EE&;  clean and comfortable. Stabliug for Horses, Havana |J^p;  Oat.R,'.; -..-...-::..  -...- :... ������������������  ���������   1"5. ^iMiJ;  The Bullion Product of Ipaho & Montana.  ���������The report of the Internal Revenue collector of the district of Owyhee, Idaho Territory,  shows that the total produce of bullion for  that district; alone, for the ten  months previous to Nov. 1st, 1866, which came before  his official cognizance was $1,073,256.    He  reports that a large amount found its way  out of the territory under conditions of which  he could get no account,.which, together with  the rich ore of the  Poorman's  mine,   etc.,  sent East for' working, reached fully to the  value of $500,000.   He estimates the product  of that district for tbe entire , year at over  $2,000,000.   Rethinks the yield of 1867 will  reach $5,000,006'.   It is estimated that at least  $12,000,000. in gold dust and bullion, has  reached St. Joseph during the past year, over-;  1 an d i f ro m Mot i tan a, Id ah d,. and. Colorado.  and protection for settlers secured in our central territories, the yield of bullion from the  localities named will be immenae, while that  of Navada, Arizona, and California will also  be proportionately increased*���������'M. & S. Press*'  Bathing     Establishment!  barkerville,  (Next Bank of British North America.)  DL"EWIS begs-leave to inform the Ladies and  ��������� G jn tie men of Williams Creek and vicinity that  tie has fitted up a BATHROOM at considerable expense  for their accommodation, and hopes by close attention  to business to merit a share of their p itrunage.  4������T He will also attend to Extracting, Filling and  Cleaning of Teeth. 19  1 AMES HURON, Proprietor.   This coramo^ |  O eus Hotel is well fltted up with every, convenac" |  for the comfort of the public; the Beds are all thai i  weary traveller could desiro; the Table is supplied iwij  the best of fare; the Bar contains the choicest branc'  of Liquors and Segars; good Stabling, Horse Feed, oaw, K||||  Barley, &c. .- .    .        .     ' li   *$gk.  j ���������     ^^  ORENZO LEARTO, Proprietor. 'Tbishou?������ ||  j';alVords every accommodation for the comiorco. ^  Travellers; the Table is furnished with all the dehcnci������ ������g  GROUSE   CREEK  THE UNDERSIGNED begs to Inform the public that  the above establishment was opened on SUNDAY  LAST, the 22rid July, and that he will be happy to receive a call from his friends. .  Pm- BOARD $16 PER WEEK. ������������ft ..      )V  Bread, Pie  and Cakes always on hand for sale.  23 ���������        A. KELLY, Proprietor.  The Bonaparte Hoiise,  QEMIiEN &. PARKE, Proprtotjor*^^^  U Junction of the Cariboo and Big; Bend .Roa%J m  now open, tor. the accommodation of the public  n Clinton. 2  from Sponce's Bridge,  ion oi mv puuu������.  rmy^  tancc from Clinton, 26 miles; from SavanasSwamp������ m  Landing, 22 miles  Travellers will find  the times.,   Give them  attentive hostlers.    _ ���������   Big Band and Yale, and once a week for Cariboo  ���������Mm-  THE "CARIBOO SENTINEL"  Cards, Bill Heads, Circulars, Posters and  Programmes for Balls and Theatrical y  Entertainments, y  Exccutedwith Neatm;ss.ia.nd Dispatch at this Office,  fiST Terms "Moderate ��������� ^������&  WILLIAM  WINNABD,.        "',P  BLACKSMITH,.:?.-'  BARKBRVILLE. -%  MESSRS. CORXTWALL'S.  .4 T THIS WELL KNOWNHOUSB, -lialf-wftyb^���������  xl Spence's Bridge and Clinton; on the Yale|������Jfl j  Travellers will find Good Accommodation.   T,1Gbi  living, uf Liquors, and of Wines     Fresh Butter, ���������������  imd Vegetables.   Good Stabling and cheap feed.    J  hi  k^^  m  JBBl-  mm  THE SHORTEST AND CHEAPEST; ROUTS  Four Days to the 108 Mil������ Post*:via Cedar  Creek and Mitchell's Trail. . r     ^  PARTIES GOING BEtOW THIS FALL a*;eMP���������*  tblit. they, can easily make Cedar creek; iji.W fL  and crossing the Lake can roach tlie. WMsLSSt-  .two more.  October fi&, lfl������������,  [Tagon Road'  I4K  s  HE  mm  m  j^HSSWSK??^  ii* viij������:i*iwtjrtwa*������'. A'tain^w <���������  lizi-smYft^Vr-rtfl^^J.::  * *&* >������m- AtfwAx; ?:-', <t: 'k 14rv>* -^^W^-'^n^iir, +  i t

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