BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Cariboo Sentinel 1867-02-28

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xcariboosen-1.0170543.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xcariboosen-1.0170543.json
JSON-LD: xcariboosen-1.0170543-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcariboosen-1.0170543-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcariboosen-1.0170543-rdf.json
Turtle: xcariboosen-1.0170543-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcariboosen-1.0170543-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcariboosen-1.0170543-source.json
Full Text
xcariboosen-1.0170543-fulltext.txt
Citation
xcariboosen-1.0170543.ris

Full Text

 &c.  rh'-W&-  '{'���������vy  iv'i  i;OTH^^ 28,  1867.  Ko. 8.  1������������j  X)bONT-ioM^LidifBERT ON ENGLAND  !M������  The ttiirU volum^ of Count  "Weft " ������p^s withto nav  tionf of whicji the.fpjlowingis va translation;  ������'':TherS.ero spveii",  leagues^stance froni France, within sight of  otir< northern' coasts, a people j whose em p ire  is more, vast.than ^\vas that pf Alexander or  ^i^rCaDsara^who are at o^e^fi&^feeiC arid the  mightiest, the richest and ; Hostv hiahtul> -the  most undaunted and the most orderly thajt the  world 'jias^known^s No stnJiy is. move instructive than the character of this people j none  .'prosenXso priginal^an aspect or stranger con-!  trasts. ������������������ Liberal .And: in'tolerent, pious and human, loving. orcler and securitiy as much aa  movement and Renown, ttieyyfeel af superstitious respect for, the letter of the law, and  i practice the most unbounded personal independence.   Conversant, as none'Others are,  >yith all thearfcs> of������peace, and yet uricohquer-'j  able in; wary of which they sometimes are even  passionately pi ond, y top , ofteii;-, strangers :��������� to  ; enth usiasm, but iiicaftab le * of faint-hearted-,  affairsand^was on the point of leaving,'when  ageeLorenerrate^.��������� >Ato^e ahce, (I believertliey :,boihIresrided������������������'Sn;New  fe  Him  M  m  nVr  '}  -'comfort i  ie:'lfi'lic-.ci*j  th^cbcicil  jfrirliprstif  itlottfralHagg  ���������������������������������������������.-.; -i*RB  ���������-������������������ <>?       '   k58bJ|1s'j  rhl-M !t^M'  ORofu'J. y|fff������  iblic. -Pi|������Ki|  ionsto?t|g|g������  'ib������id:   will  .sins  IK  :���������������*  all by the measure nf their gains or their ca-  * prices^'at^  interested idea' or ^^passion.,c As ^fickle as  *>   any other race in thei* affections and-*' the ir  yjudgmen^ they always know *wbera to. stop,  .and they are gifted atpnce w^ith a power.' of.  initiative which nothing astoriishes,-and a per-  ^ severance< w hick no thing turns; aside.' ������l -Eager  lor conquest and discoveries, they wander  and rush io tbey utmost b buHdaries of the  earth, and thpn return more attached; than  -ever to-their home, and more resblute^in up^  v7; holding its^ignity its ancient  ���������^stability.   ^Implacable yhaters ^bf constraint,  they are;vbluntary slaves; to traditionyand: to  /discipline freely accepteHy; b^ to prejudices  "   banded do wn to them..'��������� through generations.  Noi people have been oftener (jonquorefli but  -none have so absorbed and transformed fcbelr  . roanojieromy None have pei'secnted Catholic-.  ;isn| with more unrelenting and sanguinary  n hatred ^ even atitbis^dayi none ���������appearim^re  -"��������� hostile to the churbh; bf which npiie ^ave mb^re;  'v *nee<l *; hone?have been raore^ wanting^ to it j  riione have left in its bosom af moire" irrepar^  ) able void; ;biit'ibnejlna^ /feished" on our  ; proscribed bishops, priests and monks a more  getferous hospitality, ; Inaccessibleto modern  :.eoavulsicns, that island has been an ravioU  i able,asylum for:< our.'exiled. fathers and our  ; princes* not less than for our, most; violent  '; ;enemies>   Neither the selfishness -of these is-  , landers nor .their indifference^ too often ;cytii-:  ' cal; towards the suffering, and servitude of  : 'Otheas, should make us forget that in their  . ��������� boiintry ^ more than any other, man belongs to  \ himself and -gpvertis���������himself.: It is)the*reithat  .the nobleness of bur nature^develppis itself in  all its splendor, and there; attains its highest  perfection.   It is there.that the noble passion  . of independence; cbinbined wi& genius of asy  sociation, and^the/ constant! practice! of self-  control, have gi^en birth, to., those Prpdigies  of energy;of indomitahle vigor,:of stubborn  herbism,- which have triumphed bver seas and  ������ climates,:pyer time and^ista^cej.bw^nature  .. -and tyranny, and have; excited-t^eenyyv of alt  peop Ies j and the -haughty;: enthusiasin: of the  English.- Loving liberty ��������� fprWhep, own sake,  and loving nothing without' her/ they owe  little te their kings, who- were nothing but  through them"an'd^^for^^themJ Gn them alcne  rests the formidable responsibility of their his-  li: tory. rlAfter undergoing as. miich, arid more  than an v;other. nation of Europe,' the horrors  ��������� of political and religious despotism in the 16th  and 17th centuries, tbey were the first and the  only people who'threw it off once and for  ever.   Reinstated^ their ancient rigbts, their  proud and brave nature-has; ever since kept  them from delivering over to any one their  rights,' their destiny, -their interfests, or their j  free will.   Tbey themselves kaowTVhat to resolve and what to db'5 governing, raising up,  ���������inspiring, their great men "\ instead of being  seduced, led astray,' or made the matter pf  traffic by them.   That English + ace has inherited the pride, as it has inherited the grandeur  gf the people whos^ rivals and whose heirs  they are, of the Roa������;an people���������not the vile  .Roman enslaved \>y Augustus, but the ster-  :^}^:������^inans of the Republic.   But that race,  like the Romans to their tributaries, has been  fierce and rapacious in Ireland, and has inflicted, even down to1 recent times, the servitude and degradation which it repudiates with  horror to itself.    Like ancient Rome, often  hated, and too often deserving of hatred, it  wi 11.always, excite even anlong its favorable  judges more bf admiration than of love.    But  'j&ore fortunate than Rome, that race is after a  thousand years or nit re still MVbf ;-youlh and  ^outbtill Tig^������;������^gress^;grad^  ceptible, but never: interrupted, has created  for it an inexhaustibte-store of force and life.  f ts sap oyerflo wecf yesterdajr and it will 0ver--  Mo^ to-morrowri..; More ^Va|tf## Rome.  and despite: of ri: thousand '���������'..incbnsis'teucies,' a  .thonsland excesses^ a thousand-foul 4)iqts: the  .English nace;is,:of all'm;odern^ce> ani;of ail  Christian femnmniU^thejone;which has best  preserved'; 'the three;" fun dam ehtal: base's of  every; society; worthy of: in ari-^-the spirit* of  1 iberty, tlie. fspirit of family, - and the spin t of  ;religibril,,,::^xu'xx:'y& [:*'y 1 '}?*' ���������'* y.*'���������/���������  *, 'A ,iUx;iN a JhLLTON.J-rMu Beccher related  the foil owing incident in bheof his sermons:  y" Npt long ago a getitleraan' who was engaged in the oil business bad1 made some ten*  or fifteen thousand dollars, and be concluded  that he had made* enough���������extraordinary as  it may sechi^-and that be would wind'-'-up bis  affairs and come home. J.do-not believe one  of you would hayb.done it!; Fifteen tb ousand  dollars-1 AVhy,.thatis justehbugb to^bait the  trap of nlammon. ; ^Well, ��������� hs wound up his  Yo^kj) who;bad invested; sixythousand dollars, all; he' had|in'an'��������� experihi'entai well, and  begged bim; to; take it^ off Ws hands'yr  *l 'I am selling out, and; not taking on/ said  the man,, -;   'Up      : p;.  V ;S But tlie youn^ ^nian plead wii;h^hirn, and  out of p^sonal^indhess^hesa^,^;-;;  ������������������'*-. -^^Verywel^'il^U-itakeLiii/'-^..^^ ::;.;  " Ih two dajs they struck a veiii in this well  and it^;was an ��������� iinmensely������������������ ��������� fr(uitful well ���������; and  he sold his share for .-two hundred, rthpusand  dpllatsy yC'he- young-, mail - was present ^wh en  the cheque ;was;drawh;pn^]^ ;the  amount,; arid he! feltlilM^eathi; andjmbaned  'and'sald,^"/^,'...���������.'!'[,P ���������   'p'y ���������' ���������-'    ' ������������������.. ���������.  y.; ttjt j^|s aiw^^ jpypluck; I: am; always a  .Httleltbo'���������late.,.;��������� yy[���������': -'!!!.���������;;,:..Pp p.y'���������'���������  .   . ��������� '  y A You may &ke ten"thoi^ahft!M:ifcy? if you  want,' ^said the man.^ Aypyp ..,,-,��������� ��������� ��������� -J.".  A iThe^yputig man thought;he;^as jesting, but  lie assured; hinl^hat he was hot,, and said,���������  .;,; *AfA I w{ill make it twenty .thousand: if it will  do you any good.   Or,* said lie,' I will make  it fiffc^^libusandy 'Well/ saidJ������hev' take the.  wholei bf it yd donot want it; y Give; me the  six thousand and'you may haveihe advantage  of the good luck;' **j;   '   >    \   -.*  ::" Arid! so he gave, the: young, mane the ad-  vantage of,the two,hundred thousand.- All, of  you*who-would have doiie that may. rise up."  every 'article which' enters��������� the{mbuthp. = or co-  cvers the back*,: or is placed .under the foot;  taxes Upon everything'*; ?whi'cb; As . pleasant to  see,-hear,laste; feel; and smell; taxes upon  warmth, light^ and locomotibhf taxes on every  thing on earth, and the waters under the earth;  p n every thing that comes from abroad, ��������� or is  grown at home; taxes on thei. raw materials ;  taxes on eyery fresh value that is added to it  by the industry- of man; taxes on: the sauce  tvhich pampers inab's appetite, and the, drug  that restores hira to health;- pn the-poof man's  salt, and the rich man^s spice ;���������, on > the brass  nails of the coffin and the ribbons of the bride;  at bed and board; coiichant-pr levaht, we  iddstpay.. .The; schoolboy;';;whips;.bik-;,taxed  top; the beardless youth manages bis ��������� taxed  horse with a- taxed'bridle on -a taxed.;vo ad ;  and the dying man, pouring his medicine,  which has paid five:��������� p������r yc?tit, Into a spoon  which has paid Hen per'cent., flings himself  back upon his bed. which has paid fifteen per  cent, makes his will and expires. His; whole  property is immediately taxed'from two- to  ten per cent. Besides the iirobate, large fees  are demanded for burying him; his virtues  are handed down to posterity on taxed mnr-  bie ; and he is then gathered to his fathers to  be taxed no more. . '[���������'������������������.  in the usiial mahne^,.��������� The dial is arranged in  five circles, and withiii the largest; the hour  circle, there is a semi-circle, showing the  moon's age and phrases, by means of gold on  a ground of.blue steel. On'the back of the  watch i8 agpid indica'tor for asceriaining the  time in the dark by the; touch. The complication of the mechanism' may be imagined,  .ahd'yet the watch is of ordinary dimensions  and may be conveniently .worn in a gentleman's pocket. It.cost;tuesum of three hundred guineas'., yy 1/1:1 >; .  ' jS9**A couple of girls put a bull-frog into  ���������the'hired"-man's bed- to see if they couldn't  make him talk. ' i)uvie threw it out of the  wiiiflow and never said a single word. Soon  after heputhalfa bushel of chestnut burs In*  to the girls' bed. About the time he thought  lb ey would make the least shadow, Dave  went to the door and-rattled tho latch furiously; Out went the candle and in went the  girls; but they did hot stick, though the burs  did. Calling to tbem be begged them to be  quiet, for he only wanted to know if they had  seen anything of that pesky bull-frogi He'd  give two dollars to find it. ���������.  ..yjjgssgt.Q ~y. nr Q,.* ^VilnVoU,~m-if-renterprism^  Expressman, has now two sleigh's on (.he road  between Richfield and Cameron ton, one for  drawing wood &c., the other for the acconib-  datioh 0f passenger3; and Express matter. He  will also,malee regular trips to Grouse" creek  during tbe rest of the winter. Mr. Wi lmott;s  obliging manner commendshim to the patronage of the public. '.....'     ... : ���������*;  ..'���������$������&' Ah Irishman charged with whipping  his wife defended himself on the ground that  he was 'bating anuisance*     ;  ,;,, J^ If:yoil; would know how.a bull; would  lookVhen-his; tail is twisted, just ask a stuck  upgentTor ^that - little, bill he owes you,"  when beds talking to a lady. . .; ;.  PAID UP CAPITAL, .   T ���������     .     $1,562,500  ��������� fWitb Power to Increase,) ���������-  t > -  yy  THE BANK OF  ;,: ISTbrti ^Anierida.  .1  r-  Established1 ix 1836.  . HB.VD OrnaR: 7, ST. /HELENS.rL-ACiE LONDON.  . DRAFTS ISSUED on London,' New, Jork, SairFrancisco,. Carl boo, .Canada,' Ncvv.Brunswick, Nova Scotia,  and'on all the Branches' of .tbo. National Bahk of .Scot  land a n cl Provl nci a IBank of' Ireland.  ���������"!"'' '��������� ' ���������  Bills of Exchange and.G-pld Purchased.;;  . 'interest on Sp'cclal Deposits of Money allowed at tlie  rate oi' a quarter of one per cent, per month:  .- -    . .1-. -������������������-.      1 -."-���������.������������������,, r-: 'ry���������, ��������� -  Oold Dcsr ilelt?d and Assayed, and returns made  within 2-i hours in Coin of Bars, *       '.  '  Ores of every description carefully Assayed.  N. li.���������Any instructions as to the disi>os;il of the pro-  coeds of Gold Dust forwarded to the oflice in Victoria  for Assay will bc.carefully attended* to.  J. G. SHEPHERD, Manager "  Victoria, V. I., April. ZS60. l-s .  DRAFTS ISSUED ON THE BANK'S BRANCH3P,  IN VANCOUVER ISLAND,  'VICTORIA ;  '   IN BRITISH COLUMBIA,-  NEW WESTMINSTER, YALR MOUTH OF QUES\m  CARIBOO;  -IN THE UNITED STATES.  SAN FRANCISCO,   PORTLAND, Oregov.  Sitncoe,St. Calhurines;  ON NE\vyoRK-0������ Messrs. RVxi. & Guxdkv, (Agents  , for tho Bank:of Montreal.  ON SCOTLAND-THE BRITISH LINEN CO.'S BANK  tmREEAI^  ON ENGLAND-TIIE BANK OF. BRITISH COLUMBIA  ���������;. Hcad.Omce, Lorn be rd St., London!  $M*W- iCC0^TS opened for flny amount not  less than Ono Hundred Dollars. ��������� ���������>  Bills Discounted and Collected; ahd Bills of ExchauM  on Great. Bntaln, San Francisco and-New York tnir-  cliasod.- ..;���������..; ���������; ��������� jv.i-,u.������  ..Government and othurS'-curUies received lor safe  custody; Interests and Dividends;colk-ctod.  Raceivedoh Deposit; or Ad vVnccs made upon them.  ��������� 'Go^d Dust Melted and Assayed, and returns mads  within 24 hours. :'������������������.-���������:���������    x V-.-y  ��������� Ores of every description carefully Assayed. 7  ..; April, 'IMO.,   ��������� :.,-;* ::*'.    "     \  Connecting at. Lillooet and Yale with DIETZ k  y NELSON'S for Now Westminster & Victoriu,  ~rlU,-' ARRIVE AND- DEPART from the oflice in  Barkerville, to .connect with the steamer "En-,  missions received and :forwarded, hy Express for tbe  collection of Notes, Bills aud the purchase of articles  to be obtained at New Westminster, Victoria, San Fram  cisco.or en route, and returns made with dispatch  . JOHN B. LOVELL,  1-3* ' ������������������;-;���������'��������� Agent, Barkervilie.  Cariboo Literstry Institute  ' J.'S.'TriOMPSONV'PRKsrnENT;  JAMES ANDERSON, Vice-Prbsidkn-t,        y  .;���������       JOHN MacLAREM,--.     .)  I)R:W. B. WILKINSON, VDittSCTORS.  JOHN ADAIR, '.."���������)/]  JOHN BOWRON^   -   -, Secretary & Librarian.  . A.Remarkable Watch.���������A remarkable mechanical curiosity has recently beeti constructed in London. Itisa.watch belonging  to a member of Parliament, and designed and  made expressly for liiui, by James Furgnson  Colej the celebrated * London watchmaker.  This rintoga pocket chronometer has a silver  dial on which are nine hands, indicating respectively the hours, minutes and seconds,  the days of the week; the daysof the month ;  the months of the year. Ifc corrects itselftor  imequal months, that is to say, changes when  they have thirty and thirt-V^one days; and  also corrects itself for leap year. It is so constructed that any slight agitation of the watch  such as the ordinary exercise of walking.  wauls it tip. Thus ifc iii ay be worn perfectly  for years; without requiring even to be .opened, although it cau also be wound witb a key  X-HISlN^ffiuTmiS aClhvsSt ^aTSIfSf about 600  1 volumes of Choice Literature, con si sting of Religious,  ?ci'.'ntiflc, Historical, and Poetical works, and works cl  Fiction.  Worcester's Large Pictorial Dictionary, TJre's Dictionary of the Arts, Manufactures,ami;Mines, Lfpponcolt's  Pronouncing G izettoer of the World, and Noma if s Cy-  ���������clopc tin ot Commerce will always be kept in tho room  lor reference.  ��������� .  Th ��������� R tiding Room will bo fouml suppli :d with the  latest Kn������,dish, Scottish. C inadi.m, American, aud Colo-  :ii{il P.ip?w ami M.tgizincs.  Tbrms op Sdbsorh'tio.v���������:$5 per quarter or* $2-per  mouth. Single volumes Loaned to nou-suhscribers at  50 cts, p;n'volume, with $1 deposit. , ���������   ��������� - ��������� '  Persons not subscribers visiting the Reading Room  and imikin? use of ihe Books ami Papers will heoharg-  ed 25 c^s for each visit.  jfS*T\\Q Room will bo open from 10 a.m. till 10 p.m.  JOHN BOWRON,  17 Sccrotrarv and Librarian.  '"The. .Cariboo   Sentinel,"  WILLIAMS   CREEK  SAW^ MILL CO.  THE UNDERSIGNED, LUMBER MERCHANT?, beg  to inform the inhabitants iu general of Williams  Creek that th ay have now in operation a STEA5I HAW  ���������MILL; locutc������l at the< mouih of Mink Gulch, auovti  RichUeld, capable of manufacturing one thousand feet  :Oi; Lumber per hour, any length, or width, required in  this murket, and of a kdprrior quatity. ' All Ardors  left at Mr. W. AVMeacham's. Darkerlillej or the Mill.  will be promptly attended to, and <lcliv.!red -FREE OF  CHARGE at any point on the wau'on f.������ad, and at Rlv  DUCED RATES. The undersigned trust to iivrit a liberal share of the public patronage and that their old  friends will kindly aiva them a call; > ���������  . MEACIIAM, COOilBS &NASON.  Williams Creek, Aug. 27 th 1S6C. -33  BARKERVILLE   BhL������WERY.  .. '..-.  ���������  ���������������������������  ;  ���������  '  ���������  f  ���������:  ',  1  .;  :  y 1  ! 1       ;  ���������J  C  ���������:' I  i  ���������j  NICOLAS  PROPRIETOR.  STOVES!    STOVES!  . SEMI-MONTHLY   PAPER.  Published ox the 15th"AN.n 30th. of Each  Month Duuixg the Winter. :. .  ALLAN-���������& CO.. PttoritiETORSi  OpPiCE���������BARKERVIIiLE, Wir.TiAiia Crkek, Cariboo.  Subscription, $S per montli  (inclu ling cost of delivery,) Payable to the Carrier.  Adams, Pearcy & OoM  BARKERVILLE,   .        ;;  , Have just received a choice selection of  CAST IRON COOKING ST&VEg  Sheot Copper, Zinc,TinPlate and Sheet (Von,  . with various other articles in their line of 'trade.  HaTAll Jobbing in the Tin, Sheet Iron, Copper and  Zinc trade attended to, and warranted to give satisiac-  tion.-'       ���������-' 34  -       CERTIFICATE.  i*jpmi3 tS TO CERfIFY Otit duribjc laSi spring my  J. h .-.ir Was r > pi ly. I������1 li n g 0 u t a u-; uvy. Iii -a >> \?,i ? t-Ani  bt'com]ri/z bat���������:, WhVn 1 a.p^lijd U\Mli   W,, D  MOSRS  B t rber, Ba rker vil 1 '*, who' i ts. a tow weeks restored m y  hair in'abundance to its former healthy state.  * -  ' ; DAVID GIBBONS,  Bj.rkcrville, Dec. 29tb, 1866. 4  i Tm^CiRIBOOSENTlNEl  THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 28.18d7.  Agents for the **C.xriboo Sentinel. '  y  tf.r-un?Cr*k,   .      -      ....    A; McWba  *0; i v?n 1 .ninth,     Mr. r.'iiV.Bifn^r Va ExpressOlllcj  Y������l>,       -'"���������   -       Mr.��������� Rv-iuv     do do   :  ���������T-ill !���������*��������� -t,      -    T. W. Paster,      do do  ^c^y: :;;.: o .  \i^xy  ���������-sw������^     Vf*     ������������������y'-**l������  ��������� ' TO OonUESPOXliBN'IS.   '.  All cjm:nanictti;ai roiiit 1*3 nccunpanbd by the  tr-j.U ii'iitu*uA aldr.ss of titij writ-.r, iivt .n.-xa&Jrily  with a vi nv of pui>U*iiUk������ tbo earn.*, but as security itr.  .his good faith, x. ��������� ���������    ' 7:':  THE CAPITAL."  The rivalry of cities is older than authentic  biatbity.ihu.df-\ seven cities strove for the honor of being the bir.th place of Homer; for three  centuries Sparta and Athens contended for  supremacy ; Rome Subdued Alba Longa and  destroyed Carthage, lu fact cities in the  early history of tliv������ world bore the same relation to each other Unit nations* do.now. Cities under thesame government however were  seldom known to /strive except in friendly  emulation; tbey were generally unanimous  and united. The founders of dynasties were  also the builders of great cities in which they  ;i'esTdedyiro4- ^h������se.cUie^,b.e^aine jhe_ seats of  thei r res p ee! i ve go ve rn me n ts; *: Su ch ��������� weIVNiii-  evah, Rome, Constantinople and St. Peleri-  biirjxir.   The emulation of cities lias long since  spirit of past ages hasW?"���������* andcl -  islied,not by cities foreign to sacb oliei, but  hv'tL cities ot this province; and tliat too  Sa matter of not; nn,chn^a^^  diirih*-'the present year.   Although.tut uov  ��������� crnrae'n ofllritish Columbia has tnc shortes  ���������S     any on the face of the globe^anc  ^ffi&ftortp.pbKUca lustory of a  other covurnments, living.and dead, ytt it  Soffiriable to select .���������������****$������������  in the two provuices eetiaiucivsji :������������ ������^^ ....  best right, for sundry reasons, to entertain the  government.y .Nor is there anything wonderful about this desire of cities, for tho large  oiies wish to ��������� have the go vernment as an ornament or a curiosity, and: Smaller, ones as a  casual advantage. It is not wonderful there-  f o re. th at V ictoVia as well as Ne vv \Ves tm i nster  has found reasons to show why it should become the Capital of this colony' and it is but  right that these reasons should be duly heard  as it is likely they will be when the Governor's promised message with regard to the selection of the Capital will be sent down to the  House, in which no doubt the reasons for his  choice of a place on the mainland will be fully  explained. It is.very much to be regretted  . that the very first subject brought before the  new council should be a sectional one, and  introduced with so much bitter feeling; judging from the spirit of the press it would appear as if those two cities were inclined \o annihilate each other in tho issue. Victoria  maintains tbat the question should bedecided  by a majority, and New Westminster that it is  a question of prerogative. Although this is  n ot a matter o f the first ini p o r tan ce to Cari-  boo, yet it cannot be denied but that the  minors have; a choice and that their sympath-  ies are with Victoria. Many things have cpu-  ���������VS^^^^iaaa^e-'-jfckfe!:;feejmg^.-many--;of the  miners have wintered for years in Victoria  a nd formed' a large circle of acqiiain tart ces.  whose views in politics they have adopted  and whose feelingsithey cherish. Forwarders  who haye supp Iied bur traders reside in Vic-  torta, and many of the inhabitants of this district lived in Victoria before New Westminster had a local habitation or a nanie ; besides  many of the Victorians have been extensive  prospectors in the. mines, investing largely in  some of the heaviest undertakings. Nor Is  this all. the miners have conceived a dislike  for New Westminster, and nurse a strong prejudice against the place; we have failed to  discover the original cause of this strong feeling against the latter city, but it certainly  , does exist an.1 has been increasing for years.  The assertions made at New Westminster that  the miners were under the control ot Victoria  politicianvthough untrue, has tended to unite  rather th a n -to se para te th e p o I i tica I in te rests  of the City of Victoria and the district of Cariboo. Whether the relationship' that existed  b e twee n th ese two. sec tio ns was ft 11 ly j ustifi  ab le o r no t wh en they we re i n di ffe're rtt co 1  onies we are not prepared to say, but if the  relationship continues to exist after the union  it will be perfectly legitimate and the united  influence of those two sections must eventually be recognized by the Government. With  regard to the seatof government question,  bo waver,, it cannot be called a .common interest, for the .city of Victoria demands tke x&~  moval of the Capital thither as a right, while  the district of Cariboo only asks for it on account of t* preference ; and nnlesa the Gov  eermeiit show an unjust partiality to New  tVeslmiiisler or a neglect of the interests of  Victoria, tbi* district is not likely tu do more  jtMlie matter than it has done and that was  'to express by"'petition a wish. Jhat Victoria  should be the Capital of British Columbia.  It would be well if this question could be  reinoved from ;h'.s vexed cousideration ai; o-  gether, either by laying it over tor a season  or by referring it, as did the Canadian government, to a disinterested person, for it Is  evident that/he majority are in favor of Victoria, and whether, right or wrong, they suspect the Executive ot more or less partiality  towards New Westminster. An easy solution  of the difficulty for the wean time would be  to adopt Lord Drrrbam's plan when he united  the Can ;djs; he gave the Canadians an itinerant seat of -government four years in one  proviuce and four years in the other alternately, which lasted for twenty, years, and at  tijc time this arrangement was made.no other  possible settlement.of this question could  have satisfactory to .both provinces, and it  seems to us that this is almost a similar case.  It appears very likely even now that this seat  of government question wiU assume undue  proportions during this session, and perhaps  give a pretext for a delay of more important  legislation, which could not be tolerated if it  did not claim to have its origin in fervent  wishes for tbe public welfare, and consume  Tn illfbt rt id le* con tests- tbat-energy rwbicb- the  colony has so much need of by affecting and  expressing sensations of indignation which  bear no proportion to the thing itself; the  large hands and feet pf a dwarf always seem  to have devoured,hif statue. It is.to be hoped that this question will -be settled if settled'  at alt, ih such a w!iy as not to leave a great  deal for other legislators to undo at some  future time, and that our Council wili not permit themselves to fancy that they have done  a thing when they shall have only Jrit  upon an expedv������.it for putting off the do  ing. Accurate returns from all the financial,  commercial, nauticol, military, and meteorological departments should be made out at  each city and compared. The nature and ex  tent of tbe sandbar at the mouth of tbe Fraser  should be fully reported. There should also  be a report on^ the safety of navigating the  Georgian gulf with flat bottomed stern-wheel  steamers and on many other siibjects. It is  only by comparing such returns, and by the  introduction of facts which must at last be  acknowledged and acted upon that this question can be settled free from the .'charge of  expediency on the one hand and impractibi-  lity on the other, and be removed from the  interference of men whose minds oh this subject at least seem to be riding on their feelings.  Everything that is honorable should be done  to convert the spirit of jealously now existing  between the two cities into one of reciprocity,  and if they will not be reconciled, one of them  at least and perltaps both shall receive the  doom of rival cities���������" Carthago est delenda."  CWWE*  yggaw  LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL.  Mr. Cornwall, of Ashcroft, has refused to  take a seat in the Council as a magistrate for  a very sensible reason; he wants tb be paid  for travelling to the seat of Government and  legislating for months. Mr. Nicbol, of Vancouver Island, lias also declined the honor of  a seat for some 'reasou or other, there is a  seat vacant for each colony. A difficulty has  already arisen in the House between the  members of Vancouver Island and the Gov-  erriment with regard to the IJhibh Act and the  Constitution. ������������������ Vancouver Island claims gyg  presentatibn of eight; members; the'Attorney-  General cttdeaypured first to quibble and fai 1-  ing in the attempt had the questiton postponed  as being out of order, before the Governor's  speech had been passed. Mr. Young sits In  Council as Treasurer, he is from Vancouver  Is I and j with him Vancouver Island would  have eight members, without him only seven.  This question came up again after the reply  to the Governor's speech, and was settled by  the Attorney-General taking the only position  left him which was, that the Governor can do  as he p 1 eases in the tnatter. In considering  the Governor's speech it was moved by Dr.  Helmcken, seeondetl by Mr. DeCosinos, that  the following addition be made to clause 7 :  ���������* That it is the general desire of the people  that the seat of Government be at Victoria.^  This amendment gave rise to considerable  discussion and was finally withdrawn until  the House should receive the Governor's message on that question. It is not usual of late  years to move amendments to the address  from th e th rone in iLegts I a tu res eve n w ti e n  the opposition is in a majority, and this motion seems very much out of place as the subject is sure to be re-opened, before the end of  session. The Governors speech was severely  i criticised by Mr. DeCosmos. Among the no-  | tices of motions on the 30thjult. was the fol  j lowing by Mr. Pemberton: " That a copy of  his Excellency's instructions and commission  ! be liirnisnad to tbte Gouueii."    It appears  ,ven now that the present Councilj������ ������ J*������|  imnrovement on the one of .past, years ; tin  S Secretory and Attorney-General are  compelled to malce explanations, ami ���������������to  GovUor-General himself |������ aske for his  '��������� papers." The standinR orders of the House  are ilso to ^.e amended >by mo rolls of the  House. On th* whole rt. s is lihel^to ta ������  interesfinK and lively session; we hope it may  lie n short nnd oseftil one.  NEW ADVEHT1SBMENTS.  I  S!  Adams, Pearcy & Co.,  ;���������-���������' .BARKERVILLE, >  Hivo just r.=c?lvad ������ choice sel.xtton of  CAST IRON COOKING STOVES  Sheet Copper, Zinc, Tin Mate and Sheet Iron,  with various other article in ttieirlmc- of Ui&e.  as- All Jobbing in the Tin, Sheet Iron, C.tpp.Tj.n-1  7.l.%*ao oltendea to, unJ watranteato give saline,  lion.  Dissolution of Partnership  ^PKE PAriTNEnj������inrhlt!::rtofxUt^-j botvoon W.  1 A. MEACHAM. I. G. COOMBS,��������� nn ��������� 3. B. KASO>,  as Lumbi-r SLrclii-ntj.-, m Willi nns Cr.nk. B.C., under the filyli of MKACHAM COOMBS k NASON, has  this day bei-n Oissolvji by inuiujl cnns.'ia. All oc-  $oqnt������i ������:uy to the firm will ho coll cteil hy \V. A. I  3! EACilAtf anJ'J*K ^A'30 -V;* who ������ri!hp*y-oH-l^y [  The savingnnl supplying of Ltimhor ns hcretornrj  will he carried on by \V. A MEACHAM'aui J. B.  NASON. * .  ffilliims Creek, B.C., 21st Fob., 1867.  NEW .ADVERTISEMENTS.  OPPENIIEIMER&CO,  WHOLESALE & RETAIL  ERGHANTS/  Beg to call the: attention of the public to  tlieir well selected stock of  .8  PARIS   AND    LONDON    HOTEL  AND RESTAURANT,  RICHFIELD.  Tlie\m4ersi<rned have rffittod this well known house  which will bc.opcn for the accomodation of tbe  public on and after the 15th .of March next.  The B:ir will bo supplied witb  tbe best brands of  LIQUORS a ml CIGAlfc.  S&- Meals and Beds furnished at all hours-  G. FONTAINE.  FELIX 10UCH0T.  Proprietors.  Ricbfkld, February 28th, 1867. . 8-Gin.  ORIENTAL    SAL  RICHFIELD.  THIS HOUSE AVILiTbE OPEN DURING  THE WINTER MONTHS.  Hot GIN SLING and PUNCH to warm tbo inner man,  and every comfort for the outer.  ���������    " FREEZE OUT FOR FUN" THROWN IN.  1.3tn JOHN HEDIN.  IMPOKT ANTto MINERS  The undersigned is prepared to  CLEAN BLACK SAND, BLOWINGS AND  PANNINGS,  On Commission, or will purchase any quantity on the  Must Liberal Te^ms, at tho  Reading Room, Cameronton,  The Subscriher is well known on Williams Creek, and  from tlie confidence reposed in him heretofore in the  ubovo-business, he hopes to receive the patronage of  the (fining community the ensulnp season.  1 JOHN BOWaON.  /(PHIS OLD A ^ D WELL KNOWN HOUSE has been-re-  i. c?ntly opmed by thcun lersigned, who will make  it his constant stu "y by using every en leayourtto acco-  moflote the. travel ing,pub lie, to deserve a sharp; of; the:  patjoniee bestowed on the former occupants.  ^gj������ The B irontninsnothiug liut the very, best of  LIQUORS and CIGARS. ������������������;��������� Give him a call  EDWARD   TROFATTBR:.  T I C E.  ALL PERSON'S indebted to the undersigned are requested to call at this oflice and settle their accounts forthwith.  ALLAN k LAMBERT.  5th November, 1866.  NEW EL DORADO SALOON  13AR1CERVILLE.  HAVING PURCHASED THE INTEREST OF ROBERT  II DEXTER in the ahov-j-uimjii 8<loon, tho un ler-  ������ign:Ml woul i rjssp'-'Ctlully sulicit a con tin u 'nca of the  pitr.muge bestowed on the late firm, whic'.i hy a strict  aifnti 'n to busiri ������ss he will t-n leav.ir to merit,.  T.i������' TERP1 CHOREA ���������' AUT is nightly prtctisod at  t'i* S 1'M.m, an i th* IJ ir U stocked with tho choicest  LIQUORS un I CIGAUS.  ^S^Boys pleuse give us a call.  JAME* BURDICK,  7 Pruprietor.  Dissolution of Partnership  'fHE PARTNERSHIP h:>r)tofor.*exiting bctw" n the  I u.i'������ r i :ii������. uadcT the n im s an i siyl $ ol BURDICK  k DEXTER, S 1 lonK'ip r>, Birk rvill ���������, U fUaoWn  by mum .1 c^nsom. All **������i*t������ ���������n j to the lite firm  inu3t hi! p .i i to JAMES DURDt K, who is tlie only  prson authorized to rcc ivJ the sriim*, and all in lebt*  cdn-*ss by the lite firm will be liqui otted by him.  JAME-?   BURDICK.  ROBERT  DEXTER  BarkervUie, B. C, Feb, 13ih , 18C7> 7-3io  'v MINING- TOOLS, ^bc,  ^E������- Libera! allowance will be made to  Rt^taurant ������nd Hotel Kcej>;rs atod the Trade gonirj||y  on Lirgo orders. 1  WILLI AM% CREEK  Z   fVrllLL CO,  (LIMITED.)  CAPITAL,      -      -      -      *.':���������'* $10,000,  In 200 slmres at $50 each, thirty dMhrs of which t^  he p i! I in ttking of shares :t������ 1 the romitn ler to be  pii i subj ct to the ������.iU of the comptay, or at tb������ nit  of fivj ihdlirs p^r month until all is pit I.  '1 Vac object for whicli tlio above comJ������i:  X^TOiTiTOit h-f*>r-ibo-'X-mK'&MJiS TEST QJ  on Willi ims Crsjek B. C , above Richfl ���������! \ iom posuioo ms  having b^cn c ir.*lnlly si*l cted on aceuunt of dts.iijun S  dant w.ifcer privil 'g*'sas well as its cntral pM^itiim r^i fi|  its being nsur to the main, wagco toad making it easy Mm  for the conwynnei of Qu rrt* to sai 1 Mill.  The .protnotiT.-i in placing ihis'Prasp?������ttts befora ibe  public, express their full canfl loncj in the succss ol  the un iortaking, to those that invest as Wfllas ibo  country at large, for the country bus been greatly n-  tar led by the want of a QUARTZ BULL to provj tbe  Qu:trt/. of the country. Tho extent of the countryfund  Uto richness of its placer-diggings, and the cropping  which every day come to light, justify the company lo  saying that by the erection of tho above Mill," with bl)  it's advantages as regards location phi water* that il  will' be i;imuner.ilion to the shareholder as well as������  great ben:������t to the country. Tho following is the proposed c.ipiclty of the Milt : To be six Stamps, with re-  quisite-Machinery, cipiblo of crushing 10 tons of  Qu a rtx even y twenty- four hours.  In consequence 01 the great facilities enjoyed by tio  .Company,-an/l the advantages to be derived, not only  of being the first Quartz Mill tbat will be erected, but ^  giving the prosprcto'r the advantage of knowing whsi p  bis Quarts ari worth, without soading it to Stn Fran fi  cisco to be tested as now,  tauiag months to find out |  what cm be ascertained in 24 hours.   And tho Direc  tors'woull further state that, on'. investment in the  above Mill will be, ih their opinion vemuter.itive,afur  crushing and assaying for miners on libey.il terms and  allowing for working, wear &c. of mill, they expect a  torge margin. . :.  Owing to the distance the machinery is to bo brought  and jh.e consequent delay attending such things, it ii  desirable that the shares be all taken as soon as \m\-  hie, fifty of which are already taken, in orJer to gettb������  Mill in running order by the middle of Jnao nest.  The above Mill being highly recommended by (hs  Mining !3oard aud also by the late and present Gold  Commissioners, the Company have no hesitation in.|  saying that they will get a substantial bonus from Gar J  ern men t, which will go to the Company as & sinking  fund*   And also from the long experience bf Mr. William Winnard, a gentleman who has had eight yean  experience in San Francisco, California, in tho man������-|S|pSSt  --'-*������"������������������'*-   ������>"i *a ftiitv accuaintei  experience in San Francisco, ^aiiMnuiu, .������..������  ,Ul  facturo of Quartz Mills, and is fully acquainted witbg  tho latest improvements, and utfdn? whose supcriDt���������B-j||  dehce the machinery will be selected, wc have uogL^^  hesitation in nssuriug-lhe public thatlhe best macbit"S^S  eiy will bo selected for the Company. IPlllil  of  mation  for the company  xy  mm UNDERSIGNED have commenced in the-ah  -1 buiiuclss n;-St door to Mun lorfPs - stables, - Baru������ i  ville/ and solicit a share of public pitrokagc,    .       t  OAST   IRON   STPVESx  Always onhanclrNkw Wort and Jobbing^!  at reasonable rates. . .... j  Se.r-i*  - rra-f>ur. TJrms run regtilirly^ between "Ya^JJJ  Ca&SIlan������der^  attended to4  E. PEARSON & BROS.  AT k IIODOESSS' OLD STAND  Barkerville, Nov. 12th 1806. l4  OT IC-E.  THE UNDERSIGNED bavin? S^^* ffi?f ^SnOS,  1   E W. LAV/UES3 in tho   OCCIDENTAL SAWW.  B������rk rvill-, will r.-pnrnth-'t2n   ^l ru,r^ltJiI lS  jSl������-T.io  tho 1$ x. an  6 2ii  best of WINES, LIQUORS no i ^OABB  1 comfonabl; BEDd .urni^l^;-" '"S  L'ZZIE TfiURBt1*  TO ALL WHOM IT MAY CONCERN.   *   ������������������ ��������� .. r )S  WE THE UNDERSIG ED have sol 1 t%TJ$\c$|  ������n Hut r.stin tha Willi .ms Cr** ^f'V-.j th|  DRAIN CO. (limited, an I havj also tf-nsii-rr^ ���������p  C.iart r ah I all tlv? rights and p ������w -wi w<iic-1 u >������    |  unto JA5JES ANDERSON and JOHN^MACL^^ g  ;    JoBW&DAlfo   *tj  Cameroatoo, B. C,, Nor. 2nd 186a that it  PP  MtC^^  *)IJ& MORAL, SOCIAL, AND POLITICAL  v    ,  ������������������ v py CONDITION.-,-^v,...^.yy!  YaltL^ll  53 careful? jg|  S3i$?  1.5 ra  '��������� "��������� (m  artJf  i it fi^I  DROWN fe  AIR.    |  'Tot the; BotroR ttp tnfc*;-*; Cariboo SEtfnsiskJ' 3  Sm,���������We ti������5 i������birt>UftOtsof Cariboo inhat>it!  a remqte-and secluded spot ou the i������ce of tlie  earth. Nalu re bersel f seems to hatte given a  helping ha������d towards our. entityflechision,*  having enclosed us within a circle*ofcsn6w~  clad mountains. Nevertheless, like all '������������������"other.  communities, we possess amoral, social; aud'  political standing of our own, and lour very  .'���������:seclusionisan^advantage to;iis.tostudy;pur  conditioo. We see more, know "more, and  come in>;p������^^ another bffcener  than we sttoultl were we more mixed up with-  the world at larger yet we are very apt fo  judge out neighbors, coridsrau tiheir fallfbili-  ti03. and denounce.their wrong doings witlioiii  giving pur own condition a pissing thought  It is natural for a man to see a speck in his  brother's eye wheti there is a beam in his own.  AVhatever may be the opinion we hold of  ourselves, that pur social condition is bad,  r our political worse, and that our moral condition is by far the worst cannot be denied.  Facts are stubborn things.   We; will draw the  ..: our taini and vtake an; insight at the state of.  affairs amohgstyus; the solvency of a met*-!  chant must be in a desperate strait if he shrinks  from the investigation������of his own affairs.      ;  from the ;proud aristocrat to ��������� &: meaii"'dlP;  picable city vagabond.;; a mixture> of ihcn of  ���������; .good;standing and unimpeachable character  with the outcasts of society iu the shape of  swindlers, ^thieves, and even those whose  hands are dyed with -In-* blood of their fellow  creatures.    The great barrier of rank which  Exists in most Countries is entirely broken  down amongst us, and each man considers  himself on an equaifooting with his neighbor,  yet,even here, ���������'money makes the man" to a  great extent.   Let a *������an be, ever so ignorant  'and unrefined if his'pockets are well lined  with;the yellow metal his; society is courted,  1 and his:babUsetc. are4mita,tefcp It is!g. fact-  and a deplorable one, that wherever a /person  of good education and refine^ mamaers comes  in continual contract with the Vulgar and ignorant, the language "and manners of the latter are addp ted by the former.    Cartbooites  si re no exception. to this' rule -;���������. a well Spoken J  man speaking ias undefiled English would; be I  lookedupon as a curiosity. 1 compare society  yaroongst us to an unhewn block of marble,  there exists good material ia it. biit it also  'contains considerable trash which will have  'tobecutand rubbed off before it will be  raeryiceable or; comely appearance}to the; eye;'  'and such ii Will be until the mpral influence  ;of v ir tu oiis women is b rough t to bear upo n  ;it/ to> refine arid polish it. -; Undoubtedly: the  ^miriera of Cariboo possess* ^nore intelligence  -and more generalihfonnatibn^asa"body, than  their equal numbers and rank in any of the  soid countries where; we are from.   Being continually in contract with one another, the one  naturally imparts while the other receives,  ��������� and this knowledge is imiversaily distributed.  As pofiticians we are a mass of corruption;  Mammon and the bottle arejthe rulirig passions in our elections.   The ability and prin-.  triples ot the-c^irdidate are a Jraatter: pf; veryf|  smal 1 coasequencej provided he can keep the!  1 "cratur"fipwing .; ihe mostiifeetai sqnanderer,  (not reformer), is the fay ori te.   We can complain of the heavy taxation, the want ot retrench me nt and reform, but whea the time  comes for action our deeds go against pur-  selves.   We have nc-reason to complain for  ��������� the want of politicians, ievery man is such ;  .��������� even those who never gave politics a thought  at home, and striplings :;whQ?&tri&w no-jspre  about ppUtfC3 than the. mere name, all became  politicians and elegtwi t  stunip orators when  they breathe the air of the mountains of Cariboo  Neither have we cause to complain for want  '���������of interest in political matters, for the political intrigues, acts and requirements of the day  are discussed pro and con within the walls of  every cabin on our creeks.   What we complain of and condemn jiistly is the want of  consistency amongst us.   When the roots of a  tree are rotten it would be folly to expect  the branches to be in a healthy state; the  Government itself is corrupt, and the. electoral districts are thereby contaminated.   What  -the old administration was, we knew, what  the present one will be, we can but presume.  The Governors speech at the opening pi' tlie  Legislative Council of the united colonies does  not promise much good, nor forbode -any  great evH ; it is neither hot nor cold, we would  ; that it was one or the other, its very luke-  warmness gives signs of sickliness. Our moral  condition, allegorical ly speaking, is like the  thermometer   thirty, degrees   below   zero;  drinking, swearing, gambling, pugilistic encounters, and dninkeness is the order of the  day> Infidelity is rife, and religion is utterly  ignored; depravity is the rule, while morality  is but a mere exception.   Those who were at  oa������ time sent amongst us to he our spiritual  advisers, have entirely deserted us;... even at  the best -they, were naught more than fair  weather friends and migrated with the swal^  low, leaving sis during the long winter moh.hs  to digest the ^Qefrmeayfcbey preached unto  us during -the ���������short; summer, y, - As a matter ol*  of course when ihei shepherds are ^absent the  shee^j are l*<*^nd tp^go as tray.^ pur action fc.  ianj^iage, and inost of; the litertituw which,  Buds its'-.wajj^'to- tbe;;tjribj^s and shelves pf !our;  cat>ins;cqmbirie tofe  of the^temples p fV BacClMsi the J God of wine.,  raise thei r; head so p e very.V in halt ited i^reek.  and Sunday; is 'flie^tl^y ^ohWcrated {ibr hife  special woaship, - In every house., of pub I ic  acepmodatiori an altar iiraised^^  which his high priests may be-seen; daily" offi:  elating and receiving theofferings, and sticra-  ficeB of bis numerous worshippeiV; -songs in  his praise,float on the air; and many a zealous  devotee prostates himseif and \vtitlows in ihe  mire- at tlie foot of his throne.t ���������-��������� y ' ���������<  ��������� The picture, we have drawn does not look  in any way bright, but we need hot d ispai r of  improvement for,a.change is Jboiind to take  pi ace in bur pl cond i tion as "the country gels  moresettled, x;yl:  py". ;!������������������'.'���������      I remain,&c, ���������. '  y Tau o Eipiox,  ;;      MINING INTELLIGiSNCiS.  f,  1        WIUJAMS ������REEK.  . Since ptir last issue most of the claims work  ing on the surface were stopped by tbe very  severe f-rost of last week ;  the claims above  Richfield have all begun -work again.   Judging'lY-ofntlienrm nibef of^^,cold^aysti^{������h^>e---  gu lar i utei^al sat. ��������� wh ich > they., 'C am e: :d u ri ng  I>ast winters, there is reason to iiope -that the  very severe.tVost is over for this- season, and.  that al l^the cl ai ins in workiug brder c an eon*  ti a tie ��������� operations riow uriti I the spri ng \[reshet.}  The casket co'y, aboye llichfteId, bus begu n  griew tuanel to rnii into the lead of red gi*a-r  yel^-rThe 13ed Rock Dfain is now prpgressing:  rapidiyr-r^-'Coreal island ;Davis co'y sy are   at  yaria n ce agai ti/regard ing a survey of the Day is  coy's diggings,  ; The Home-Stake co^y have 'struck the rim  rock withUheir new tuuneli���������The Ho del co-y  have not yet reached tfie lini rock; wit li thei r  tunnel which is progressing very; rapidlyi  ���������' GKOCSE CREEK. <'  This was the .scene of considerable  excitement duririg last week. ��������� ���������P The Hard-up  coTy, immediately adjoining the lower line !of  the Heron co'y> were supposed to have loiind  deep ground iu their tunnel, ^rom the bottom of their tuuneL which which was begun  on rock, they sank o������e sh aft thirteen i'eet ,and  a half and struck rock pitiching towards the  creek, they thehy begaU a shart fifteen feet  nearer the creek and''��������� it was the sinking of  tb is last shaft th at' caused ;sp niiic.h exdi I ei n ea t  which extended beyorid 1 he. shareho 1 ders of  the Hai;d-np to those of ni any'. a'dj oi n i n g qhuni s  But alas I the Heron channel was not there;  They struck rock at 15ft. and;diilted a short  distance, sufficient to salisly them that there  w;as no ch a ri n ei tb ere.' The c o arse wh ich the  lead takes iii the Hard-up ground is how ailer  about eight months'; prospecting as great a  mystery as ever, It is probable the Heron  cp��������� y may work the 1 ead out from side to si de  of their grpiiud before it is found by the adr  joining companies on.either side;of tbem. It  is very likely now thai the lead will first be  traced on the upper side of the Heron coJy.  a;s in telligen ce h as been received th at i t i s tii e  intention of! the Government to cancel the  charter of the Grouse Creek Bed Ilock Flume  Go. after the 31st May next, unless the amount  of work required by the charter be performed  beiore that date,:This is likely to;give a fresh  impetits tp: prospecting on that creek as^ many  claims have delayed working on account of  'tHi��������� Mitr-;' ot il^e; F.Uim& <Dpg~rbe Herpri co:y  still co u tin ii es to p ay 1 arge d i vi den d s.���������T h e  Discovery and Full Kigg co'ys are also; paying very well.-^The Caledouia is prospecting  for the Heron lead.  LOWHEE CKEKK.  A rich strike has been made in the bank on  this creek.  LIGHTNING CHEEK,  The Great Eastern is running a tunnel in  the old-Ayrshire Lass Co.Js ground' they are  in 180 feet past the old shaft and are expecting every day to tap the old diggings,  CAXYON   CKEEK.  The Washbnrne co'y is said to be finding  some very rich spurs of quartz in the shaft  they are now sinking.  KEITH M5Y?S   CREEK.  A large company has been formed to hydraulic a part of this creek, known as the  Ango-Atnerican Hydraulic Co.. they are to  begin operations early, in the spring.  Bank " o r Brit ish Cot������UM b t a .���������The Bank h ave  pu rchased the prop er ty be 1 o n gi n g to Mr. John  Collins, in Barkerville, and are refitting it for  an office. The removal will take place as  soon as the building ia ready.  AUKiFJERGUS; QUBRT2.  ItTvasYor a long time the theory among  geologists that gold has been melted; into the  rocks that hold it by. the immediate action of  d ry h ea^ b u t the inpre general ly aCceo ted  thepry at present is,; that heat actirig on liquids holding silicia and gold in solution has  produced through the^; process of condensed  s terim! au r iferous qpar fe roc k . If sn ch be the  case it is eyident titritjgoW may !siiturate certain rocks or may form Certain chemical combinations with ,them; it follows therefore that  there,may be.qitartz, ;or^biher;xracfe \viih or  without gold. ; The jdea that quartz is. the  sole matrix of gold must be abandoned lor  pyrites of irpn is often found in other kinds  of rocks andy there Is;in6re;br !lt^s gold in all  py ri tes. It is b b vi 6 us that1 iii cases 6 f c 1 temi-  cal: co tnbin a tion the gol d may! be; iv hoi 1 y invisible; not only-to?-the-;naked eye :but even  Avbfeh the rock -is; placed 'under -a;;powerful  microscope, as much soas salt is when lield  j n sp 1 u tio n /by wa ter, bu t hi sorne cases gol d  in tlie form o \ a cliemical excess may be fonn-  ed into, visible particles in tlie sha,pe of  threads, iumps pr cryStais. 1>y the rogency of  electrical or other. physical forces.  In Australia there arei two classes of veins,  the one striking out N. 20 AV., the other N; 35  \y., and the o ne cl ass is found to be rich w hi I e  the oi her is barren. Kvery-person wlio has  worked on oui' ledges kitbws ; that there are  ,two cl asses h ere also, .arid tha t each cl a ss has  a:different strike. So little Work lias yet been  d o ne on the q uar tz; vei ri s; in ; th is distric fc that  tl> eexa ct bearing of a ny Jonc of them h as n o t  ye,t. j^,eri,foiindy^ av^rrtge direc  tion. ; The ;a%4 e "o'P two  classes of ledges in, Australia is only 15 deg..  but it seems that there is g much larger angle  between the two" classesyiri this district,; if we  take the directions of the Home-Stake und  Discovery ledges as a criterion.^" Inyconse-  quence of the natural preference of all gol d  seekers^and. especially our miners,'for sui*-  face and deep alluvial cleposits, a vast amoun t  pf gold has been neglccteil, for! many veins  6 f quar ts iv h ich d o n ot- con tai n go Id v i si b 1 e  to then aked eye ha ve been treated with c o n ���������  tempfcv just because; no rich placer "diggings  nor a great amount-of alluyial gold lias been  found near i Uy therii, - The Majority o^ the  min'ers eannot realize tlie possibility of a haid  cry s (al li np i*ock b eing saturated as it we re  with gold, although1 it caMioi;; be- seen with  the. naked eye ;. to <them peeing is��������� believing  and hence the immediate necessity of a test  Quartz Mill. There has been VquUrjz excitement every year for the last ;fi ve years in tit is  district 5 in. 1862i3 on Snow Shoe mountains,  in 18.05 at Red Gulch, in- l������6i on Chisholm  Greek, in IStiS on the mquntain opposite Rich-  fieidfaad^n^lout) on Canyon Creek. From  all. these ledge^vpry rich; specimens of rock  have been obtained,: and pn many of them  large am ou tits hav e b een expen ded, O ver a  ton of quartz has been seitt down from Snow  Shoe. two tons froth the Discovery and Home-  Stake. :;and seveml :himdred^ppAiscls Iroin , tn e  Stewart! and Washburn^ to  creek, yet no reliable Return has eyer 'been  published of any one prthe& This is surely  a practical illustration of the pld'satire, " The  rii oiiH iai ns are iu labor j a con tem p tib 1 e mouse  is b i-pn g hi f o rth.'i Man y o tb er 1 edges besides those referred to have been!partly opened and a f te rwards -co yered up agai ri by th e  disco vcrers unti 1 tli ey can have ah ���������, opporlu-  nifey of testing their quartz.. '_.-���������_,  The \Vil liams Creek Quavtz Mill Co. have  failed to ,ob tai n a sni table site, for the ir pro-,  p psed m il I after; in a ki rig two e fforts; pii 6 r  rights both to the surface and the water on  Williams creek has barred; them but, and it is  more .than It kely tii at the project will ; fal 1  through., !;"Mr. Chancellier seems to be ;iri.  earnest1 about .his Quartz ;Mill for Canyon  creek;; he lias gone down to California to ex-  amine the latest improvements and study tin?  iii os t e c p n om ical mod es of worki n g qtiar tz.  a nd is ex pec ted b aek to V i c tbr i it i it. [ five or  six weeks ti me. - The f ayorable rtenor ts jus t  received from Canyon Creek and the strong  pro I) ab i I i ty o f h av i n g a. Quar I z Mill . e re cted  on that creek by the first of June have turned the attention of ail our; quartz operators  to tin* 11 oca 1 i ty, which owing to' ihe ��������� p ropor-  l.to n a te sp ace p cc 11 p i e d liy u n d erlay in g ��������� ca r-  uonHerons deposi Is tilong the Fraiser tli inishes  the supposed prospe^iiive value of its alluvial  gdd deposits as there is not so much exposed  su rface of auriferous rock as iti this sectjon of  tho district fo r any eqn i v ale nt area. II i xo n s  creek will be the centre of quartz operations  Ibr this year as the whole interest of Williams  creek and vicinity seems centered in placer  diggings.  .'. fi&- We have just heard before going to  press that tliere is yet some doubts with regard to.the! intention, of the Government in  reference to the Grouse Creek Bed Rock  Flume Co.:s charter. Full particulars are expected to arrive by next Express.  Club Room.���������We understand Mr. Penfold  intendsopeaing a Club Boom in Barkerville,  the contract for erecting the- feuildiing.is let,  to be finished in five weefe  COUNTY COURT.  <Boforo Warner K. Spal.:iag, Esq.)  >'��������� Tuesday, 20th Jan., 1867,  Mc\fha & Co. vs. S te wa rt Stn Ftli .���������An ac������  tion to recover $22 50 balance of an account.  Judgment for plaintifl-s by default.  Henry Rosewa 11 vs. H. M. Curryy An ac-  lion to recover Sll7 50, amount of prommis-  sory note. Judgment for plaintiff by default.  Tuesday, 12th February.  Opperibeimer & Co, vs. Moffatt Co., James  Stevensj li. P. Andhrson. R. Sylvester and Mo  Kenzie.���������An action to recover $37 balance of  an account. Juegment for plain lifts with costs  David Lowry vs. George Isaacs,���������An action  for.$87 51) balance of promissory note. Judgment for plaintiff with costs to be paid in 20  days.      " y  TmstlEVEfcuE okCamuoo.���������The total revenue of this district for 18G5 was $33,872 38;  lor iSGC $34,74^ 37, showing a balance of  $872 1)9 in'favor of last year.! It is to the several items however tbat we look for the signs  of slow but sure progress. There is a balance  in favor of last-year from fall the generul  sources of revenue except f p'rlt licenses and  minin" receipts geneVal,r:'--'rJiierci-'is a balance  of S827 in favor of 18tj(> for Free Miners cer*  tificates, and a balance of $715 SO in favor of  Ihe same year for Postage, in fact the Postage  receipts have nearly doubled in ottc year.  The receipts for 18U5 were $931 70, for i866  Sl,Ci7 50. Fines, forfeitures and fees of Court  show a balance in favor of 1800, and Trado  Licenses a balance of $001 2S in favor of tho  IhFsamefe&V:*^  that there has been less spirituous liquors  sold in 18G(J than in I8G5; that there has been  a greater number of Mining and Trading Licenses issued in 1SG6 than in 1865, and nearly  twice as many letters arid papers received ;  nnd sad to relate, there lias been more law.  With the exception *of this last item the balances all show progress.  Our Other:Mixing Districts���������We.learn  from our exchanges that about 500 people  wintered at Kootenay this year, that during  hist season these mines yielded at least one-  third more gold than any previous season, the  winter was unusally mild and an early spring  is expected. Provisions are high, Flour, 50  cts.^.ft., and Bacon,.$1 do. An.old miner  has made a rich strike on the Similkameen,  and itis not unlikely that good diggings may  vet be found on that long deserted stream-.  The Leech RiverXlifch is about finished and a  very short time will now determine the value  of tliat ininW district. A meeting extraor*  dtoary of the shareholders of the Cherry Creek  Silver Mining Co. was held last month ; no  doubt the object was. to prepare for further  prospecting this season.  Latest News.���������The mail is not expected to  arrive on Williams creek before the7th March,  Barnard's Express for Cariboo had not left  Vale on the 23rd instant. The steamer Active unfortunately had a collision which compelled her to return to San Francisco for re-  ! pairs; this accident may deprive us of tbe  Eastern mail expected: by the first Express.  The Fenians are said to be in open rebellion  in Ireland; it is reported that tbey are in possession of three counties and that Stephens  wlio was supposed to be in New; York has  Wrned' up in Ireland, y Hop. A. DeGosmos has  Wen entertaining the Legislative Council with  a speech severnlhours in length.on :inter-colv  onml matters. The thermometer last; Friday  at Quesneimouth \vas^35 deg. below ze^    . ;  C viJiriooMABKETS, :;RETAiL;,PaTCEs.---Baconi  87Aots:'^.ib,; Butter, $150 dp.;,Tea,;.(U. S.)  $1^5;Ate*, (H. B. Co.) $175 ; Sugar,,(S.;I.)  50cts.xlo.; Sugar,crushed^iots, dp.; Coffee  ffvtnm 75cts., do. ground,:$1 ^5,do.; Oantllesi  ^ft.box; Nails, 50 cis, ������f.     . .  Beef from 25 to 30cts. do.; Mutton,.from 3o  tod cts. do.; Milk,,$3 % gal; Hay,, from 124  tolScts^lb^  The Roads.���������The road to Quesneimouth is  reported to be in good order; Mr. Shaw makes  two trips a week over this road arid deserves  some remuneration for the number of times  he has opened it up after'snow storms during  the winter. The road to Grouse Creek is kepS  in splendid order by Mr. Wilmptt, who drives  over it regularly with a light one-horse sleigh  The road from Quesneimouth to Canyon creek  is also said to be in good condition.  -$2������*Mf. H. C. Wilmott, orif enterprising  ExDre^smpn. has now two sleighs-on the road  between Richfield and Omeronton, one fof  drawing wood &c, the other for the accomo*  elation of passenger? and Express matter. Llo  will also make regular trips to Grou^( creejc  durin^ the rest of the winter. Mr. Wilmott s  nhli^fn*' nnnner commeadBhim to tiienutroc*  a,ge of the publicr  ������iuUBWtitBiu������M^aia!JHmuiitf:ua������cjwiatlJtBW!WTO mmmmm iiiiiiiiiiiii'iiiiMww������fflwnrai������������g^^  'Vr  A FIGHTING EDITOR.  of  The 'John Bull? newspaper, a highly prized  weekly, while edited by Theodore Hook, fre-  -fluently indulged.in offensive personalities, in  remarkia^ on the conduct and character of  public men.  s" A military hero, who would persist; in  placing himself top plainly before the worlcPs  gaze received a copious share of what he con  1 Sidered malignant and iibeloas abuse in the  -column.* pf! said .'Bull; *    His soldier's spirit  .- iresolv^i\>n revenge.   An officer and a geii-  .   ��������� ileme>Hould riot demean himself by calling  out Uireliu^ scribbler for honorable satisfac-  -tion.   No;he would horsewhip the miscreant  .in his own den���������the 'bull' should be taken by  the horns.   Donning bis uniform and arming  ; ;-himself with a huge whip, lie oalied at the  office,of the paper, and scarcely concfjaliug  his agitation, inquired for the editor.   He was  invited by the clerk to take a seat in .the .ia-  uer room.    He complied and was kept in  waiting while the clerk who recognized the  .-.- visitor, ran up stairs and informed the editor-  . ial reaponsibHi ties of bis name and evident  i purpose.   After an aggrovaiing delay, which  ! served to increase the ill-temper of the officer,  :    thy door opened, and a coarse, rough-looking  v, man, over six .feet in. height, with a  propor-  ,  tionate breadth of shoulders, and armed with  ���������a bludgeon, entered, the room.    Walking up  to the surprised and angry visitor, he said in  'P. a voice of thunder,���������  .'.'      a ApeypU tlio chap that want?a to see me?  ''You?   No,   I want to see the editor t  ... the paper." ���������  .;.-.���������'' There must be some mistake.".  Cy.\;.'* Not a,morsel! Ftn tho head hitter of this  JSiJull^isaid the fellow, bringing the nobbed  end of bis bludgcod within fearful <proximity.  !���������'������ ?��������� of the officerHi capnt.'."... x *       N y >  .     "You the: editor ?������������������: Impossible;"   .  ly   yf.Do you mean to say that I, am telling a  7 r) ieA?" roared tile Tufiiau as he again raised his  knotty argument.:  "Certainly hot���������by no means," Mid the  ������������������officer, rapidly, cooling down, and dropping  : the horse-whip and wrath at the same time..:..  y    ������ Werry well, then, what do you: want wr  Cine?" ���������:-' '-'���������'��������� p-y---'     -���������    y Ay-Ay x  ; "��������� '*"A mistake, niy dear sir, all a mistake.   I  expected.to1 meet another person.   Til call  again," and the valiant complainant backed  *v towards the door bowing politely to the brawn  before the door.   v'-:  *' * y* -And 'don'1 let: me catch you coming again  /Without1 knowing exactly what you want. .We  : are ril ways ready for al 1 sorts of c ustomers;  y army bv navy, civil or iajfitary-horse, foot, or  ': dragoons."'. *;  -,r The officer .retired; resolved  to .undergo  another goring by the- Bull ; before he- again"  ' ventured to encounter the herculean /proper-  ���������tions of its fighting editor/  ���������  p!   When the clerk informed the o.ccupants of  '������������������the editorial sanctum of the irrate Colonel,  ���������neither Hook nor bis publisher cared to face  : the. horse-whip." A well k no wn pugi list, tbe'  , landlord of a taycni in the vicinity, was sent  .for, a slight preparation fitted him for the part  "in which he acquitted himself with complete  -.-success..%The story rapidly circulated and  -the reputation of the figuring editor of the Bull  prevented further remonstrances from persons  who fancied themselves  aggrieved   by the  liberty of the press..  'trunks and'mine', aboard under the pile of  baggage as tall as a Connecticut steep^. The  darn black nigger^says he con,t hand it out,  and I won't leave my baggage anyhow. My  wife, only think of it, was to have come aboard  at half past four, and here it is most live.'  What's become of her? ; She can't have eloped. We hain't been married long enough for  that. You don������t think she's been abducted,  do you mister I Speak, answer, won't ye? 01  '���������'Via raving distracted! What are they ringing that bell for? Is the ship afire?"  "It is the signal for departure���������the firs bell.  The second bell will be rung,inT.four minutes-  " Thunder! you don't say.so ! AVbar's the  cap'n?"   ;''".'   ;:'. '��������� '.'        ''��������� *'���������-���������  " That-gentleman in a blue coat." ':  The Yankee darted to the captain's side.  "Cap'n stop the ship for ten minutes, won't  you?"*  "        x  ."Can'tdo itsir."  'u, But ye raiist; I tell you, I'll pay you for  it.   How much will you tax?"  " I couldn't do it."    :  'vCap'n PU give.you iew dollars," gasped  the Yankee.;. '.'���������'"  The captain shook his head.  '? I'll give you five dollars and a half���������and  a half���������and a half," he kept repeating, dancing about like a mad jackass on a hot iron  plattei\  " The boat starts at five precisely," said the  captain, shortly, and turned away.  OiTBSN'BLMOUr'Fi' ADVERTISEMENTS.  NOTICE.  ii'  ������  The Steamer "Enterprise  /vy' ���������    Will'leare SODA CREEK'   '"':  MONDAY ArTHURSDAY MORNINGS,  '     ��������� AT DAVLlGliT; .      ���������  WU1 leave QUESNEL  WEDNESDAY & SATURDAY MORNINGS-  ;.,      .    f  ,. .   ..AT 6 O'CLOCK,        ...  Connecting*at Soda Crock with Barvaho's Staoks on  Wednesday's trip down and Thursday's trip up.   ..  $&r. Freight to Qiiesnel \\ cts. <$ lb.  Steamer'Enterprise,')  /"Maj'Slst, 18C0..     j". 5  COLONIAL RESTAURANT,  /..,',       QUESNELMOUTH,.  /IP: L. JOHNSON, Proprietor,.  Meals at all hours, and Cooking of the best  ��������� >������������������'       ������������������ ' ���������     description. s  OCCID!  QUESNELMOUTH,  BROWN & GILLIS, Proprietors.  Good Beds; Restaurant; Billiard Table,' &c.  SluMing for Horses, Hiiy and Outs.       s  uethin,  KnH  11   ������  llli-  7  :A  LITTLE TOO PUNCTUAL  .   . The hour was approaching for the departure of the New Haven steamboat from her  (berth at New York, and the usual crowd of  passengers and friends of passengers, newsboys, fruit venders, cabmen and dock loafers  were assembled on and about the boat.    We  were gazing at the motley crowd from the  foot of the deck stairs,  when our attention  ���������was attracted by the singular action of a tall,  brown Yankee, in an immense wool hat, chocolate coat and pantaloons and a fancy vest.  He stood near the starboard paddlebox, and  scrutinized sharply every female who came  -on board, eves^ now and then consulting an  enormous silver bull's eyo silver watch, which'  he raised from tbe depth of a capacious fob  by means of a powerful steel chain... After  mounting guard iu  thia manner, he dashed  furiously down the   gang-plauk and up the  wharf, re-appearing on board almost instan-  . taneously with a flushed face, expressing the  ���������itra'os'fc anxiety.   This series of operations he  perform e d several times, after which hern sh-  >jd about, the  boat  -wildly, aud  hopelessly  ���������/ejaculated:.',  .'���������;. "What's tie time of day ? "Wonder if my  repeater's fast ?: Whar's the cap'n ? " Whar's  the steward?:'wWhar's the mate? Vvhars the  bosi! that owh3the ship ?"    . ���������'::  -4Tv hat's the matter, sir?"; we ventured to.  ask bim; when he stood for. a moment.;  >;: -Mlain't seen nothing of a gal'; in a blue  , bonu ^ wi tb- a Cantqujcrape shawl, (cost |15)  pink gown and brown boots, hey?   come  .aboard.whih>.--I was looking for 'the cap'n at  thehind end of.the.ship, have ye, hoy?;'  ..*l--No su ch p erson h as co me on b oa rd.; -  f^Tormented'iightning l;she's m'v wife." he  .ficreamed," married her yesterday.    Ail her  *\ 0, you s.tu11ny-hcarted old  mured the Yankee, almost in tears. "Partiu  man and wife, and wc just one day married."  At this moment the huge paddle wheels  began to paw the 'wa ter.. and the :walking:  beam descended Theavfly, sirdSing 'tfie'*: iiiige  fabric to the centre. All who were not going  to New'Haven went ashore. The hands began to haul in the* gang-plank; the fasts were  already cast loose.'   ;'  " Leggo that plank!" roared the Yankee,  collaring one of the hands. "Drop It like a  hot potatoe, or I'll throw you into the dock."  " Yo���������yo!'' shorited the men1 in chorus; as  they heaved on the gangway.0".  . " Shet up, you braving* donkeys," yelled the  Yankee, ���������' pr there will be an ugly sort of  work."' ;-"'.-���������'., . ���������'���������'.. yp[y -  :   ; '  But. tlie plank was got aboard, and the boat  splashe il past the pier. Iii an instant the Ya ri;  kee pulled ofif his coat, flung his hat beside it  on the deck, and rushed wildly oil tho guard  " Are you drunk or crazy ?" cried apassen-  ger seizing him.       .'  . "I'm'going to. fling myself into the dock  and swim .ashore," cried the Yankee. " I  m'ustn'tleave yairy'Arin alone in New York  city. You may; divide my'baggage among  ye.   Let me'go���������I can swim." ���������'  ; He struggled' spfuriously that the consequence of his rashness might have been fatal  had not a-sudden apparition changed his purpose. A very pretty young^ woman, in a blue  bonnet, white Canton crape shawl," pink dress  and brown boots came towards him. The big  brown Yankee uttered one stentorious shout  of"Sairy Ann,'V claspiug her in his arms in  spite of her struggling, and kissed her heartily right before all the passengers;  ({Where did you come from?" he inquired.  " From the ladies cabin," answered the  bride. "You told.me half past four, but I  thought. I'd'make sure and come at four."  "A little too punctual," said the Yankee.  '��������� But its all right now. Go ahead old steamboat! Rosin up there firemen! Darn the expense !" \ .   *  When the sun set, the loving couple were  GIROD & GUICHON,  Ou> Established' "Cexk.iat. Stokk,  PROVISIONS, WHOLESALK & ��������� COMMIS-  ���������    SION At mCilANTS',        x  ������������������    Storage, &c.���������Terms most Moderate.  ^-.... ~������*" ���������. -a.qi^:������s,e{'j-10'^i������.y 'iyivP/*~,  ���������        mZoOFFADV-EHTlSRMENTS.  COLD    SPRBSS1G  WSOsi  '     BOYD & HEATH, Proprietnrsf;  TI3IS HOUSE is situated'26 miles from Quesnelniouti,  Tlie proprietors having lately-fittod up bedroo!'  and good Beds are now prepared, tp afford'eveTylimT,  nioctatiou lor Travellers; the Table-is fuVriis^ec.withS  the luxuries that can be procured; the Bar is welW'  plieii witli the best brands of Liqaorsani Segiits* e, il  Stabling, Hay, Oats and Barley.;;,j^TheGHl^ppS!  House on the Road. ���������''".'"'ki7,'!y.i:* t7  COT 1  ^HE UNDERSIGNED HAVING PURCHASED FRtar  f 1 Messrs. Hoirmeister& Co.'tbisspleuuid: Rah'ctt t?  ^etli er w j th. tho com modlous t wp-story house fcnWu m  tho Cottonwood Hotel, Is how prepared' to aftord ey(,J:  accommodation to tbo travelling public^-and hopes������i  ii strict attention to business toimerit-aishareof thVl  patronage bestowed on tho former proprietors. ^Thta i-'  one.oC the most comfortable and C0rotno3i6u^:got ijft  on Ihe roac!,-containing as H dpcfli warih^aiiif*well ftnm  ished bcrl rooms with goon* beds.'yThc-'TABLE��������� is sub^J  plied wi tb every delicacy it ts possible to.procure in tS!  u pp - r cou ni ry. ��������� Th e BAR - Is stocked with> the'beat 6?  Liquors.and the choicest Cisrifs. J,.   ���������:.', " y ���������.;" '���������"!  .^W-;MRALS,:,$1 eO^lMi^^^y'p'  The Stabling for Horses is all: that, cohid bc^pBired  and the charges are very, moderate: ��������� Hay for 'Horses  per day, $2; Oats and Barley at the cheapest karkct  rati*s. ������������������ -'������������������'-��������� ":p ''y. 'Vy"? ���������-.,'���������������������������  The undersigned has a largo quantity,: of pAT Bay  on hand, i'orsnle inlnrge of small quantities Parijej  d<.*������irous of purchasing this article would do1 'Well to  give him a call. ' .       =--' ..���������;- ���������.:-.;;'��������� ���������-��������� ���������������������������  43! ; JOHN PEIXETIER, Proprietor..  SODA   CBEEKw  is  W  mm  GRKAT REDUCTION has been made: in. the cba  Meate, $1;  J&. uttl������s-<r^*K?rH3iim������jctj-s^os.-iG-suit'tl������etimes.  mm������  FLOUR !_FLOUR!!  LILLOOET    MILLS.  mHE UNDERSIGNED arc now maunfacturing FLOUR  X ot* all grades: Extra,.Superfine and Fine. Feed  Crushed to order. ���������:  .  ',-.. .        P.P.. LILLOOET FLOUR MILT/CO'., "  I-s        . ". F. V/; Foster, Agent.  Octooer 1st, 1S06.  Beds, 75 Cents.   =  McLEESE.i SENAV,  \...   ProprietoH  ���������    *.     ���������'���������       44  EDWIN   TYNON,  DEALER Itf .DRY GOODS; CLOTHING,, HATS AND  Caps, Boots-and Shoes, Carpeiings,' Oil Cloths.  WallPaper; &c ,; Lillooet, 3; C. l-s  LILLOOET    BREWERY,  TACOB MILTZ, Proprietor, has always on  0. hand a large andsuperior stock of Lager Boor; at  the Bar will be found the best Brandies, Wines unci  Segars;: the public are i'hyI teU to ca 11. ' Prepared to fi 11  all orders-promptly.: '"������������������-;*���������..������������������,.'.���������..... l-s  Pioneer Hotel--Lillooet, p  pHARLES NELSON, Proprietor. ������������������' Tins old"  \j established House Is well litterl up for the comfort  of Travellers;- the .Table is supplied with the best of  everything tbat can be had, .and the cooking is not inferior to the best hotel in the lower country;. Bedrooms  for Families; Stabling for Horses, Horse Feed, &c^.  The Express stops here ... . . l-s  BARKERVILLE.  seen seated on the upper deck, the big, brown  Yankee's arm encircling the slender waist of  the young woman in the blue bonnet and pink  dress. We believe they reached their destination safe and sound.  THE UNDERSIGXKD beg to inform their friends and  the inhabitants generally of Williams Creek, tlie  neighboring Creeks, and those visiting the Mines of  Cariboo, that having leased the well-known Bakery  aud'Restauraut of MQNDORF & CO., the oldest established house in Barkerville, would solicit a continuance  of its long and extensive patronage and will be h������ppy  to see all tbeir friends. For the convenience of miners  wc will exchange bread for (lour as heretofore, and at  I any time receive the s;ime tickets for Meals, Lunches,  M MILE OR DEEP CHEEK HOUSE,  TS OPEN FOR THE ACCOMMODATION;; OF^ THE  .JL Travelling public; tbe bedrooms arc spacious aid  airy and tlie Beds cannot be eurpassedvfor cleanliness  and comfort by any in thclower:country|the,TaW^ jj  always supplied with the best:oi\yictuaLs.J,;:Stab)ji)g  for Horses; nay, Oats and Barley^constahtl������'"6n  141 MILE HdXTSE; '  DENNIS MURPHY, Proprie-tor^^ThisBoiiM  is furnished with every convenience.-"forthe ami  fort of Travellers; the" Culinary.';��������� department is tiadtf  the superintendence of anexpcriencedicookjitheBeils  are clean and comfortable *; the:Bar'Cpntains:ihe;l)es}  of Liqu ors, Segars, &c.   Stab ling,-Hay, j?a rley, & bais;  ' ��������� "'BLUE . TENTJrAN^  ITTM. HENDERSON begs[?to;informBsjfiien  IV  and tlie travelling public generally that-lio 1  taken the above Ranch and is prepared[to1 snpply them  with First Class AccommoUation;: /'Good iStabling for  horses;-Hay-and Grain.       .... yr/yypX'liyyyyl-i-::  111~^[ILE HilSiS  !WM.. MANSON, D.7A.:McIiEAK,  Proprietor, y/y'ypPV-yyy Agent,  THIS HOTEL IS. LARGE AND -MlX; MTTEfl UP  for tho comfort of travelers; the Table is supplied  with the best of everything that' can. be procurd- and  the cooking is not inferior to any on tboroadjlBedrobms  for families; Stabling, Hay, Barley andrOatS,;^.l-s .!  83 MILE HOtrSElyl  A LBERT CRYSLER has opened^the above House for 1  ii. tbe reception .of Travellers;, the. Table is. well kept |  and the Liquors cannot be. surpassed j:the Beds are!  clean and comfortable.   Stablihg*forHorses,Hayand  Oats.      - - - ,���������/��������� -ixypkyyi^  :  m  I  ���������  *3!ss  SIP  II  .@������P  The Ibov Crown op Lombardy.���������The iron  crown recently qarried off from Venice, with  other valuables, ,by the Austrians, and which  has just been claimed by the ItaMan government, is one of the most interesting national  relics in Eu rope.   History informs us that during the middle ages the Emperor of Germany  reclaimed three crowns : that of Germany,  whicb was of silver, and was assumed at Aix  la Chapel le ; the crown of iron, which had  formerly been peculiar to the Lombard kings  anil was assumed af. Pavia, and  the imperial  crown, which was received at Rome, and was  surmounted by a mitre similar to that of bishops, but somewhat smaller.    The crown of  iron, though chiefly of gold, derived its name  from an iron band that encircled it in the interior, and which was said to have been made  from one of the nails which  served in the  crucifiction of Christ.   This crown wras worn  by Charlemagne, the first Emperor of Germany, oyer 1000 years years ago.   Preserved  in Italy after the devastation' of the. Empire  of the West, founded by that illustrious monarch, it was worn by Napoleon the First when  that mighty conqueror was  crowned King of  Italy at Milan ; and it subsequently  became  one of the crowns of the Emperors'of Austria  as masters of the Lombard0-Venetian kingdom.   Venetia being now restored  to Italy,  this relic rlghtfullyrbelongs to the King of  Italy; and hence the claim winch has been  made for its restoration*  i- ��������� .j      ........ -,w~.  .  ^      ,.w..-'vu     .v.    ...v....,,    ......Vlivg,  Pies, Cakes, or anything in our line fo? their value, and  will be on hand at all hours, day or night, to supply  the wants of our pHrons.  jggpGood Stabling convenient to the establishment.  P. EDDY & CO.  Barken-Me, S-?pt. 2611), 1SGG.   ��������� .��������� . . 43-s  Bathing    Establishment!  BARKERVILLE,  (Next Bank of British North America,)  JAMES HURON, .Proprietor.'? TiiiH,coinmod  ous Hotel is well fitted up with every, convenien<  lor the comfort of tho public; the Beds are'all that  weary traveller could uesiro; the:Table is supplied wit  the best of fare; the Bar contains the choicest branc  of Liquors and Segars; good Stabltn^Horse. Feed, Oat  Barley, &c. y xyp'AX, Py '.Is  D.  LEWIS bogs leave to inform the Ladies and  (Jentlomon of Williams Crock and vicinity that  he has lit ted up a BATHROOM at considerable uxpenso  for their accommodation, and hopes by close attention  to business to merit a shjirc of their patronage.  iiSr" He will also attend to Extracting, Filling and  Cleaning of Teeth. 19  GROUSE   CREEK  BOAMM HOUSE AP BAKERY!  qniE UNDERSIONKI) begs to inform the public that  1 the above esLablishment was opened on SUNDAY  LAST, I lie 22nd July, and that he will be happy to ro-  ceivea call from his frt'-nds.  JSJ������- BOARD $16 PER WEEK. -*%&  Bread, Pie   and Cakes always on hand for sale.  "'.23 .     A; KELLY, Proprietor.  THE "CARIBOO SENTINEL"  Cards,  Bill Heads,  Circulars, Posters  and  Programmes for Balls and TKeatrical  Ent attainments,  Executed with Neatness and Dispatch at-this Office.  jfcgT Terms Moderate-������=^  "'���������' WILLIAM  WINNARD,  BLACKSMITH,  I  ms  J ORENZO LEARTO, Proprietor. This houi  .1 j alfords every accommoclatioii for the comfort of  Tra vellers; the Table is fnmi^hed Wttli all"th������i'itellcacics,.  of the season, aud tho Bar is stocked-with the choicest  of Wines, Rrandies & Segars; good: stalling for horses-  flay. Barley.and Oats constantly on.hand at low rates.  Newly milled Flour for sale cheap.:   7  .   ,    7.  l-s'  ^������������������ ���������. ������������������   ' - i.i   1    - 1 ��������� - ~*  The  Bonaparte House,  CEMLETSr & PARKE, Proprietors, at the  O .iunciion of the Cariboo and Big Bend,RoadB, Is  now open for the accommodation of the public, ft*  lance, irom Clinton, 20 miles; from SavanasSteamboat  Landing, 22 miles; irom Spenco's Bridge 30 miles.  Travellers will llnd prices and accommodations to suit  the times. Give them a call. Stabling, Hay & Grain; gigg  attentive hostlers. Stage leaves here twice a week for '  Big 13end and vale, and once a week for Cariboo.  fca  M  m.  ml  WE  THE ASHCROFT HOUSE  MESSRS, CORNtVALL'S. ;i -������gi  i T THIS WELL KNOWN HOUSE, half-way between ||g||  .01 Spence������s Rri vlge and-Clin ton, on the-Yale Boute. ^M  Travellers will find Good Accommodation. Tfhe best of ^H:  living, of Liquors, and of Wines Fresh Butter, MJ������ ^^g  and Vegetables.    Good Stabling and Cheap feed.    W ^S   ^���������^���������-���������_ __������������������ ��������� mm  THE SHORTEST AND CHEAPEST ROUTS ������������������������  -.-. . .. ,    ..: .jrass  Four Days to the 108 UileT&si, via Cedar |  Creek and Mitchell's Trail.   ���������      VK  \KTIES GOING BELOW THIS FALL* are* informed  that they can easily make Cedar creek in two day5 j||  ami crossing the Lake canraach tho Wagon Bona i������ Iff  two more. HiTCHELL.  October 5th, lgefl. 4S  ..  . A  '.������������

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            data-media="{[{embed.selectedMedia}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
https://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xcariboosen.1-0170543/manifest

Comment

Related Items