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The Cariboo Sentinel Mar 15, 1867

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 ~,f:'.i'' ."���������;.';���������,>'/\ ���������!: '-\f.irl-!. /V.vvvi.-iiHiLi/ii,'."'.,.,:,-  Y0i.3:  Bark^ville, Williams Creek, B. G., Friday', March 15,  1867.  ITo. 9.  CONTROL: GF TEMPER.  V.   ,;-���������  yy  v -It is;reiated^bf^ two "old- SctitchyMnisters^  that-one asked the other irhe;werenot sorely  tempted, atonies to ;:go~ fishing) off'tp:Saturday; afl^nobii'y ;f Qh; iriori'P7 replied Ins fet-  low Iabdrer7i^I?inSever tempted-iang, I) just  gang.';! JHa^eyour say but then. It Is, better  to quarrel in tpv^i^b 7jtEa n. j ih li esvt^fc ^; am d ��������� fv gjdbd  ���������\M&a^p^.figai:"tiSs'- of ten sealed a' life-long  friendship..;. but;there is. \yisdora;, inV striving  tp obtain.;guidance..ofthat .wiich may:''-. not jbe  quite repressed. SuddeUly to relinquish even  a vice has been known to entail the worst of  consequences., ; The; tourniquet staunches ijie,  wound p but it is a- great relief- to* bleed^freely, only it is better to let, blood from a; vein  than from nn, ai; fcery.', f To liave ybur say, howr  ever/and to speitk yoiir lUind, are, though often confused in common1 parlance, two very  different tilings; f Tie one is :;ariyaffair iof the  heart, the 0 ther of the headVy The first is do ri e  in basteandprb^Qcati fe^idspake  the"btiieris;;do'nje:.;^elibe^tely.��������� a^d.;;witin iri-  terition. i; DiSchargi ng ihe ^conscience- ��������� is -too  0 ften^eiieving spitted andls -rarely -;4f ;^ver^i n^  teniled to'^prbfitable to the hearer. Ah in-  : sulfpr'ia^imper^  i but |hpsb..disagreeable tfiin^whieh? (are^fre^  I; quently uttered in; the operation * of speakirig  I the mind n^Oyalmb^ shafts  1 from the^bpiv of bp&swK$.-'','caLIs :hiinself ydur  \ friend; ,Now, if even, disagreeable ^tilings 'sire  true, that alone iSiUOt^he;slightest reason fbr;  saying them; ;A?friend should be a conductor  of all that Is; pleasant., a; n on-cbh due tor' for all  : that, is,: the re ve rse?;:. ySpeaking of a man.; rip w  gone to, his rest, who was in his time remarkable for the strength and fixity of his friend^  ���������ships, his .biographer says, '$ There-flowed  from'him aiiyunceasing-vflattery -of those hjB.  liked,(and he never kept company withany  else), b.ul? it: was;the'iundly coinmeMatipn ��������� qf  a lover,;riot the adujatipn^of aysycophan^y'  As regards!.the exhibifciouolnatural wrath,  there is brie dtstinjctionywhichshould.' always^  be observed.   Soriiething may occasionally be  . gai ned^byi) eihg. angry; with .men, b ut : within^  ���������<ah!rriaj'e thirircs never;   Hevwho fails ! to conn's this:temper"-brlWho eveft findo-m^*1 effort  necessary.to do^it^Avith-iregard'to accomplish-  ��������� ed facts and matters' which,^ once 'transferred  onto the relm Of thbvpasty areyUtterly^beyond  ihis control, has an intractability of intellect  or nature on which-advice'woura^"^^figffltlfci^L  vaiiY. r\fitfi;re^pec^to the ^con'trbltef /one's  temper towards Women, it is impossible to be  !:too.magnanimous andgerierpusintheory.with;  wh^cusfcdrii/peTsistsaii;: terming xth^IWeaker:  : se #; biiV41 is in 1 practice;a Hosing game, and  oi/e no t 0ften��������� playedyithough; no t: pernaps for.  th a t; reaso ri. y Excessive .control, of jemp er. in  a^ iriau is'theri"felt-to argued' want of 'capacity1  to,r,wratb. y.No.wIhe; ieminirievm;n^:?prefe^:  the Oriental yconception-.'of ^ god--a.''deity  who is jealous, who repents; who  Ustens,,or.closes *liis .ears',' wh 0. is to, be��������� propit-  'iated^^aiid can be prbvoked���������-to u Buddha sit;:  ting motionless and:: watching, the... world ...go.  : ro un d. : Moreover, that enduring an d p erp et-  lialr patience which, as - apparent in women,  "hasan almost pathetiCiSide, seems to-be, in a  man, somethinglno;tJbrilylunriaturai, but often  distinctly exasperating, vlt 1%dangepou|, *Jo  sayy or :byeri:.silbritiy:'to tb' cohyey  * an intiriiatibn^tb sbnie' people/ that- there is  one thing which they cannot' do;" for; if ijthdt  one. thing,be to put;you;out of temper, anaiu^j  holy amb ition. wii I imniediately arise in them  to occomplisbi it' at;ainy! cost arid by any means  Never...to show either pleasure or .annoyance  is an' aisproach to' monotony; only to testify;  pleasure is a weak and one-sided proceeding;  and, on the whole; we;: are disposed ;tb hold,  that a natural and healthy explosion of even  imperfectly justifiable.wrath is often attended,  by the happiest results. The ebullition,.however, ought to be of a premeditated and governable kind! not that a man should arrange  to get into a rage, and have a domestic storm,  on such and such a day, but rather that he  should agree with himself that the next time  a certain circumstance occurs, or a particular  circumstance is expressed, he will do well ^ to  be angry, and being so.to show it within limits laid down beforehand. Sometimes, indeed  he will find it necessary toMash and work himself up into the required paroxysm, as when  Jean Paul makes Siebenkas Leibgeber. "when  he had resolved to carry out a certain purpose  to wit, the pawning of a striped calico gown,  foresee that he would have to grow unusually  warm," and therefore, when Lenette began to  weep ami waiLover hard fate, which left her  nothing, not even her dress, he replied, "Heavenly, good, gentle, devil, come and break ray  neck! Now iiiay God be merciful to ���������: such a  woman."; There is,-again, as regards friendship among uien, and more particularly be  tween irien and women, a' somewhat abstruse  principle in virtue of which worldly policy  would forbid the striving to acquire or exer-  ;cise,iinder tbe inevitable trials of a.close and  intrmsite intercourse, an imperturbable com-;  posure; or a too conspicuous-perfection of  ;terii^er. ;-;; To smother your resentment, to  postpone the consideration of your injuries,  to give sweet words for bitter, and wise for  foblish, tb be blind to faults and deaf to provocations, only in the end to see all others  treated with more indulgence and thoughtfiil-  ness than you aret because your patience is  proven and your long-suffering is renowned,  is often the reward, and it may be the just  reward;'of your own conduct. "We are, of  cburse, assuming that'this sweetness, of temper is^nbt natural, but the ultimate result of  long arid-difficult effort.' In such case, this  line of conduct is apt to beget two' things���������  bnbj a not unreasonable though somewhat  exasperating sense of self complacency ; the  other, a habit of hoarding a resentful con-  ;terii|)t for others.' It is belter to blaze and be  quenched than to smoulder and be choked,"  b^ter^1 gi ve - yo ar - friend - tvli ttte *:iiatidle  agaiiist you,than to overwhelm him with a  consciousness of your perfections. Better to  let'him sbtrietiiries have to pardon your outbreaks,'than to have him feel tbult his staud in  Silent;array, a very millstone round the neck  of love f better that fie should love you than  that.you should have given.him the most ex-  ^ellent.reasons why lie ought to do so. Given  theriv.;to6,:perhaps in vain! What avails it  to;haye many who dare for you when there  are;nbne^for whom you care ?*arid, it is quite;  pb^sible ��������� to b e so true, so t������ b e d ep en d ed on j  so patient and self-denying and soli-controlled  thatyou;gain not only.tbe respect but the  love of all your friends, merely to find that  they hiive worn out your own. ���������  A Railroad Passage ��������� Across tue Exutisii  Channel.���������Mr. Hankshaw,. of London, proposes a plaa which is thus described,:for a  railroad passage from Dover to Calais :    S,:  It will, in fact, be ?an ocean., ferry.:'.flat,  long steamers of peculiar' build, would .be pro-;  yided, with rails laid on deck.:; Docks' would  be built at or'near Calias' to. receive tfiese;.  s team ers. Incl in ed-. platfp rrii's, with rails^ori  them, w'ould connect thej Iand, railways:; with  BARNARD'S  BIG BEND EXPEESS,  th e ti d e. A irain s tar ti rig fro m Lb n dori,; would  u pon reaching Dpver,;'descend theK2iricliri-  ed platform to the steameror floating bridge,"  would steam across the channel,'would ascend a platform'at Calais, and would attain  the Ie ve I ��������� 0 f the Frcn ch rail way's'.'.   '.  According  to the scheme 'there.. would lie. no, tranship-,  ment, no break of gituge, no disrnptibrir of  cohtiniiity, n0 paddlin^. on sloppy.''picra,':or  wrangling with rail\vay!pbrtcirs;:ybu: wbiild  sit quietly in your railway carriage,; whether  in England, on the seaiorih France.':. Or per-.  Connecting at;.Lillooet and Yale wii.ii  ; .y .NELSON'S.lV>r >Te\y ^eStriiiastc> St Vic  TTT IfT T������������������'-.  a O\yiir-n '���������,'-*'xrrw    r\r.'t������ . t������!������'   a"    ���������      . i'  th 2)IET2&.  'ictoria,' \y.  ILL ARRIVE AND DEPART from tbo.olllc? An  ;.��������� T :Barkerville, iu connect witb ttu; summer aEu-  terprisB,, at QueHnolmoutb; nud tho STAOE3 at Soda  to De obtained at New^Wcstminster, Victoria, San Francisco or-en route, ana returns made with dispatch.  , -f '       . ;    !"v y        JOHN  a LOVELL, ..  .  ������������������I-* ... .}���������������������������������..,,,  ... .    Agent, BurkcrviMa... .  :. i  BARKERVILLE  BREWERY.  y^iA^'iSTAaTUNG Episode,���������^Therc are occasions  within, the;sphere of private life which try the  nerve and courage, of a man as thoroughly as  airy of the dangers incident to the vicissitudes  pf:Warfare. The element of the horrible is  'occasionally found connected with, even incidents of almost every day occurrence. Of  this;character was a little circumstance which  tobk^place in the First ward on Sunday night.  In;lhe;mbruing a person had diedy = The :dc-  ceasedbeing a member of a .poor .family, a  'geiitl^nfa'n living in the viciuity had .tendered his services to' watch with' the corpse; Be-  ingiunabIe to find any person to sit:up with  him. he had undertaken -he duty alone. Be-  cpmirig; drowsy as the night passed slowly  away, he fiually fell asleep a little past raid-  night in his chair. His slumber had grown  deeper and heavier, until he became oblivious  to a 11 aro im d, Fr o m his d ee p sleep he was  suddenly awakened by a light crash and the  sound of a leap. Terrified by the sudden re-  cpliections of his.surroundings, he no. sooner  opened;his eyes than they rested upon a. large  cat Which had. forced its way through a light  of glass: in the window, and, with that terrible  desire which tb e sp e ci os exiub i t f0 r teas ti ng  iipon the remains of deceased persons, had already commenced its work upon the neck of  the corpse. Startled at tho horror of his position, it required all the strength of mind of  the watcher, who stated the circumstance to  th e writer, to ac co ra p 1 i sh an e ffo r t to wards  driving the animal away, and it was oniy by  sheer force that it could be effected ; when  compelled to. desist, the cat fled from the room  with an almost supernatural cry* Our informant relates that he never .was placed iu a  situation, so terrible, or one which tried his  self-possession with so much severity.���������-Milwaukee"'News.' .  Suspicion.���������Upon one occasion .when Mr.  Webster was on his way to attend to his duties at Washington, he was compelled to proceed at night by stage fr������m Baltimore. He  had no travelling companions, and the driver  had a sort of felon-look which produced no  inconsiderable alarm with the senator. : "I  endeavored to tranquilize him," said Mr.  Webster,{t and had partially succeeded when  we reached the woods between Bladenburg  and Washington (a proper scene for murder  or outrage), and here I confess my courage  again deserted mo." Just then the driver  turning to me, with a gruff voice, asked my  name. I gave it to him. "Where are you  "���������oing ?" said he. The reply was, " to Wash-  fngton, I am a senator." Upon this the driver seized me fervently by.the l?aiid, and exclaimed, ? How glad I am. I have been trembling in my seat'for the last hour; for when  Hooked at you, I took you to be a highwayman." Of course both the parties were relieved.  ing .or what not, until you; reach the Calias  shore, where.you.would take; your place.' in  the carriage again.������������������_ Mr. Fovvler talks about  two. year's ti m e,. an d. a m il lion an d a'hal f *s ter-  ling, being sufficient for 'the..work', arid' says  that the great, size, a rid flai^.construction of the  floating ship would reduce to a rainini'um  those miseries of sea-sick ness Which over-  channel passengers know only too well.   ,  , ".)%������?��������� A"writer has come ;to the- conclusion  that the lerm'grass widows arises from the  feet their husbands are always roving blades.  ..WILLIAMS. CREEK  (LIMITED.)1;   ;      ..'. ; -.-  ,,,, ,- y r yXX.^-������10,000,  In 200 sbat-es^t $50.cach, thirty.dollars of which to  be paiiin taking-of shares and the remainder, to be  paid sybjoeVtothe call ot'thcconiphny, or'at the rate  of.'n\y<$7c*l!afs pier' riionth untii 1 ul 1 is paid.���������' -':  npho'object for which tho above company has been  1 formed is -for the erection of a TEST QUARTZ MILL  on Williams Crock B. C, above Richlield, tho positi<m  haying b^en carefully selected on account of its abuii-  it easy  dant water privileges as well as its central position and  its being near to the main wagon road making i  for tbe conveyance of Quartz to said Mill.  ��������� The promoters in placing tins Prospectus beforo the  public, express their full confidence in the success of  tbe under la king, to1 those.that invest 'as well as the  country at largiyfor the count ry'liasbeen greatly re-'  to y<]q<\ -by the want of a QUARTZ MILL to prove the  Quarlz of the country. .The extent of the country and  the richness of its placer diggings, and tho cropping  which every day come to light, justify the company in  saying thai by the erection of tho above Mill, with all  its advantages as regards location and water, that it  will bo re:nuneration to the shareholder as well as a  greatben'eiit to the country. The following W the proposed capacity of tlie Mill : To be six Stamps, with requisite Machinery, capable of crushing 10 tons of  Quartz evea}'- twenty-four houi'3. ���������  : In con sequence of the great facilities enjoyed by the  Company/and the advantages to be derived, not only  of being the llrst Quartz Mill that wilt be erected, but  giving the prospector the advantage of knowing what  ids Quartz .are worth, without sending it to San.Fran  cisco to bo tested as now, taking months to find out  what can be ascertained in 24 hours. And the Dircc'  tors would further state that, an investment in the  above Mill will be, in their opinion remunerative, after  crushing and assaying for miners on liberal terms and  allowing for working, wear &c. of mill, they expect a  large margin. y   '���������  Owing to the distance the machinery is to be brought  and the con.? eq it en L delay attending such things, it is  desirable that, the shares be nil takeu as soon as possible, fifty of which are already taken, in order to got tho  Mill in running order by the mid die'of June next.  The above Mill being highly recommended by the  Mining Board and also by the. late and present. Gold  Commissioners, the Company.. have no hesitation in.  saying that they will get a substantial bonusTrom (5uv .  crnment, which will go to the Oompahy as a sinking  fund* And also from the:long experience of Mr. William Winnard, a gentleman who has bad eight:years  exp cri e n c������ i n San Fra nc isco, Cali fond a, in the t nanu -  faclure of Quartz Mills, and is fully acquainted with  the latest improvements, and under \vhose superintendence the machinery will be selected, we liaye no  hesitation in.assuring the public that the best machinery will he selected for Die Company.  An OtTice of tbe Company will be opener] in the town  of .B'irkerville, for "the purpose of giving all tine information required, where a, sett of books will be opened  for the company and those that wish to take stock.   5  OLTNIO,  PROPRIETOR.  CERTIFICATE.  it  hair inabuudauco to its former healthy state.  } '. yf: . 'DAVID GIBBONS.  Barkerville, Dec. 29tb, 186������.' '4  jSanB6&;|^  }&y  ..    -. .. J..S.. TItOMPSO.V, Presidbxt;. ... .    ���������  -������������������.;,,      JAIIL'S ANDERSON, yicEl^ioisxT.;   ;.'.[,:'  ". ���������-        JOHN M.ioL"ARENV 1      : '������������������'?'���������<.  .'���������.   y'DR.W.iB. WILKUVSON,  -Directors.-  -������������������   ..  .   JOHN-ADAIR, .'   ���������   ���������   :   ' J   ���������: y ." ..  JOHN MUYRON; ;.   I   secretary &trBRAnUx:  THIS. INSTITUTION at present contains about 50<W  . volumes of Choice Li terature,consisting of Religious,,  Scientific, Historical' and Poetical works,-and works ol  Fiction." :��������� yy-y .���������'���������������������������. '���������-..���������. - ���������-.������������������  .1  ?  X  Teriis of ' SOBSCRii'jipx^-^ por q'urifter, or $2 peif'  month.   -Single vol {fines Uoa nod to non-subscribors at  50 cts. per vulome, with $1 deposit.. .  an  ed  Room,  j$3T The Room wilt be open from 10a-m.till 10 p.m.  yyy    ���������-, .   . JOHN R0WKON,  Secrctrary aud Librarian.  17  44  The Cariboo   Sentinel,"  ���������y  \  ��������� I  j.  : is  SEMI-MONTHLY   PAPER. .  PCBLISHKl) ON  THE   15TII   AND   viOTH   OF   EACH  ��������� 'Month During the Winter. ���������  ALLAN & CO.. pROPRTirroRS.  Office���������BARKERVILLKj WrrxiAUS Crkex, Cariboo.  Subscription, $2 per month  (including cost of doliyery,) Payable  to tlie Carrier.  ItfEW   TIN SHOP.  CAST    IRON   STOVES  Alwa}ra on baud, Nov/ Work and Jobbing done  at reasonable ratos.  j$3F* Our Teams run regularly between Yhlc and  Cariboo and all orders in our line of business carefully  attended to.  A     <<  E. PEARSON & BROS..  A. McPherson  WATCHMAKER'&��������� JEWELLER-.  AT E. HODGENS' OLD STAND  Barkerville, Nov. 12th 1SCC. '.'    1-s  STOVES!    STOVES!  Adams'; Pearcy &'Op.,  BARKERY ILLE,  Havo just received a choice selection of  CAST IRON COOKING STOVES  Sheet Copper, Zinc, Tin Plate and Sheet Iron,  with various other articles in their line of trade.  ���������  J06T All Jobbing in the Tin, Sheet Tron, Coppsr and  Sine trade attended to, and warranted to give sati?far;  NO TiCE,  rpB8 UNDERSIGNED baving bought tbe interest of  1 B. W. LAWLESS p, the 'OCC1DKNTAL SALOON .,  Barkerville, ������'illro-openonthe2nd February. ,  4ST The best of WINES, LIQUORS and CIGARS at  the Bar and com for table BEDS furn i s h ed at u 11  hunts.  6-2iu LIZZIE TliURREtt.  TO ALL WHOM IT MAY CONCERN;  Zin  tioit  34  WE THE UNOEUSIOrVED have sold ourrlffbt,.:tfl-l'>  and interest in the "Williams Crsfk BKD ROCK  DRAIN CO. (limiteo), and have al.^o transferred zhv  Charter and all the rights and powvw ��������� which it irranta  u n to J AM ES A.NDE KSON and JOHN SI ACLa RJ51 ���������  RO.BT.K. 6rl6\VN  'JOHN ADAIR.'.  CamoronU'j). D. C , Nov. 2nd 18$8. I  i * Aleuts for tho "Cariboo SentmoL  SS,   ��������� Mr* O^H^ B^rd'*^  Yale       -   -: -'     Mr. Evans,       do- do  Lillooet, y   -.,. P. W. Foster,      Oo      .    /.do  ' ?sw Westminster,     -     ;,-   y'^^S^^  "Victoria,       -      - ' .    y     1���������-Lytic.  ";     : T0 CORHESPONOBNTS. y    .,  AH communications iniisi be accompanied by. the  <rjalnam3aud address-of the writer, not necessarily  with a view of publishing the same, but as security for  bis good-faith.    ' ':.,. ������������������; .  tion of ab venturers has been turned to gold  mining as a means of livlihood has hit1 N'rto  prevented men from adopting it as a, pei .iai-  nent profession. Like cveiy other: system  when hew that of gold mining has fallen under general contempt, everything that is per-  ilious, rash, desperate and immoral is attributed to the adherents of this profession ; they  are said to be made dissojute and arrogant by  success, clamorous and disconte 'ed by adversity, men who forsake their homes but to  forget their country, and forget their country  but to deny their God. But the. data from  which this disreputable character of gold  seekers is deduced, arc as false as those by  ' GOLD ���������; MINING. '��������� ;  Before beginning to investigate or study  any intricate subject, we generally require to  prepare our minds by endeavouring, to, for-  wet many ideas erroneously formed upon the  matter. Thus the student of astronomy has  to disabuse his mind ol.the idea that the earth  is a plane, or that the sun. moves .round the  earth, before he can enter upon ^the study ot  that interesting science; and if this bo true of  studies'that have existed for centuries, much  more is it true of the theories and sciences of  modern times. ..->...-������������������"     -,.  Political Economy, as a. science, is one of  the most modern of these, and although founded principally unon statistics and history,-yefc  ^"fow economists have been able to eliminate  these false quantities so that they can deduce  reliable results from the many operations and  combinations of capital and labor., :Tbis science is so closely connected with .the.civilization and the . progress, tlie' comfort, and the  happiness of tlie human race-that erroneous  v yy.  doctrines arc discovered every year by general experience which have arisen from wrong  impressionson the subject;   When the cxten-  ;sive gold fields of Australia and California  were simultaneously opened up, all political  economists without a dissenter expressed it  as- their opinions that; there would be a great  depreciation in tbe standard value or gold;  but those rich gold fields still continue to  yield largely, and.othcr rich fields have since  been discovered, and yet it has no perceptible  r *    effect oh-the universal standard of exchange.  The reason has since been discovered.    The  rapidity- with, which new and-distant coun-j  tries have been opened up, and the ever strong  and increasing inclinations of human nature  towardscomforts and extravagance would re-  -quire more than.teu times the yield, of the last  twenty years -'.iii gold  to  affect; its absolute  value'in the least.   It is one; of the general  principles of this usefnl science that all com-  ���������   aiodities are cheapest at the places of greatest-production, and it was on .this hall-truth,  which is often a whole error, that political  economists founded their erroneous theory of  the depreciation of gold, for after investigation proves that whatever the richness or extent ofthe gold fields may be, tbe only effect  produced will be a corresponding rise in the  prices ofthe necessaries and luxuries of lite,  nod it seems now  to  be a question, among  ���������economists whether thefuturo supply oi gold  will be sufficient to furnish money enough for  the rapid progress of the backward parts of  the world and tlie immense   developments  their resources seem sure to obtain.  Another great error depending partly on  the former oiie also crept into this question of  the production of gold. ; A steady decline in  tbe produce ofthe gold fields both in Austra-  1 ia and California b'vr been reported for years,  but this opinion is contravened by more accurate evidence.   The decline in the yield of  ���������the Australian mines is to be attributed to the  fact that many of the miners have migrated or  v.": 'have:turned ttieirattenfipn^to.:;other pursuits  'ratherthan to. a dimishing fertility iofthb mines;  - '���������' inlaetthe gold; fieldslof Victoria:yielded more  :-Tn^proportion to;t^e number: of laborers; in  ISfiithan in any of-the-, previous years ; 97,  :    :������42: miners .obtaining/1,702,460 ounces, m  IBP: -93,293 obtaining 1,578.979 ounces, in  '.   1883; and S3.395 obtaining l,t>57;397 ounces,  4a lS,6i.:; The export of treasure from San  : Francisco in the fiscal year ending in June,  4SG4, amounted to the value oF $51,264,023;  the larger proportion being in the .latter half  of tilafc period and the entire sum. being considerably greater than in any other,year since  1850.:   It would appear therefore that this idea  ���������of decline in the productions of those mines is  .based on a fallacy, and; the reason of the apparent diminution in their yield arises from  the fact .that the rapid production of gold, ui  such-a short time in these countries, has, instead of becoming depreciated in value, created such a rise in all commodities that the tempo ra;ry:profoss km of miningis abandoned for  Hhe time by^many of the miners,, who have  ���������adopted again,their former, trades and professions, and the general and rapid prosperity of these countries in agriculture and com-  '<* '    . "  . .        1  "J-I.   ^__   J-'..���������~^,      rxvnn.t    visit 11-Mm  would j)rove that it is in spite, aiid not in  consequence, of the calling itself that miners  appear to be reckless.  In   all   other departments  of . economy  strange and unprecedented changes are continually taking place; commerce and enterprise pause aud falter, markets become doubtful aiid trades hesitating, American greenbacks  and French assignats rise and disappear like  bubbles on a stream, but the value of gold  never changes, although the production of ii  during the last quarter of a century is one of  the principle causes of the rapid and uncertain, alterations in the market .prices: of the  world'.   Nor is there likely to be any diminution in the ferliiicy of the'gold fields for years  to come, for the application of machinery and  new inventions as well as the economy of labor to gold, mining will: make - poor mines  more productive...Uxaji.Jj\e.L.rjcb; ..phes were  w hen' worked wi th rude ap pliances.    Those  false theories regarding gold mining, although  prejudicial to all goldfields,- are as injurious  tpithis colony as they are . false.'    A li thi hgs  considered, it raay'be shown by statistics that  the yield of gold in:this colony is yearly oh;  the increase, notwithstanding the all but universal idea that since 1863 these mines are on  the d ec line. ' Th is idea ' fi rst orig ina ted with  the real estate speculators of the city of Victoria, who were most diligent in acting on the  delusion, without taking into account that although the. increase of the value of the real  estate was' really caused by the rapid increase  of gold, yet a very great part of the -current  gold invested in Victoria came not from the  mines of British Columbia but from the Banks  and Exchanges and from the mines of California and Australia.   Hence the first fall in  the value of real estate in that city was due,  not so much to any decrease iu the fertility  of our mines, as to a temporary and abnorm-  which for years was the/common refuge of  the worlds' out-laws. This delusion is as sn-  jurious as it is unjust, especially on the part of  the clergy of all denominations in the Colon/,  w' o, with but two exceptions, seem to h* o  deserted us entirely, at least, in the winter  months when their services would be *v>ost  beneficial. They seem to contradict their;  own arguments by their conduct, or to be  wholly ignorant ofthe very spirit of the gospel they "pre tend to preach which according  to the apostle was sent unto ",the worst first"  and as against the Government we claim the  icommon privilege of all Britons���������the right to  growl.   ;..',;;  . It is a fundamental error to make the history of gold mining in any other, country a  source of precedents hr mining in'this colony.  Ih other mining cou \tries a'gricultural..:vnd  commerce became competetitors; here J.}.ey  are hardly auxiliaries, and in proof of this  witness the square miles of luxuriant fern that  surrounds the city of Victoria as well as the  manyfertilc localities on the mainland yet  unoccupied. .Itis impossible to apply laws  adapted only to rival departments���������to those  departments that are dependen'��������� and this  seenis to be the secret of so much apparent  depression in the colony. This is. decidedly  a gold producing country which will never  export anything else except wool, and perhaps in the course of a.number of years, lumber. The u nd I v \ u ed a tie n i i on therefore, of al 1  colonists.sholild in tlie meantime be turned  towards gold mining, and every concession  should be niade by the Government which  .may J end to. make it ajiermanent and reputable* profession, and lot rill stnve",to'discover  aiid endeavour to forget the many, fallacies  that have so long surrounded and injured  the most ihdependent'of all.professions. /.. .  WHOLESALE & RETAIL  ERCH ANTSv  Beg to call the attention of the public to  their well selected stock of  SEGABS,  LOTHlNtJ, y  BOOTS   &   SHOES,  &C,  NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.  Noricr. /;  THE TRAVELLING PUBLIC AND THE* PUBLIC,  generally are respectfully id formed that the subscribers have purchased tbe GLINTON HOTEL property, where tbey intend carrying on the Hotel business* so as to merit a share of public,patronage. . Tbe  TABLE will be found supplied with all the delicacies  of the season. Tho BAR with the best WINKS, LIQUORS and CIGARS,    y-        '..;'-     *     :-    -  They would also inCorm tho public that tbey have  opened a STORE at Clinton, where they will sell GROCERIES. PROVISIONS,  &c.-, at the cheapest possible  $&*Liberal allowance will. be made to  Restaurant and ftotol Keepers and the Trade generally  on large orders. .1  IMPORTANT to MINEBS  Tho undersigned is "prepared to  CLEAN BLACK SAND, BLOWINGS AND  TANNINGS,. ,  On Commission, or will purchase any quantity on the  MosTLmjiRA'L'TEBirs, at the  Reading Boo^n, jCameronton,  The Subscriber is well known on Williams :Crcek^ and  from tlie contldenco reposed in him heretofore In the  abovo business, he hopes :to receive the patronage of  the Mining,community.the.ensuinp season. ������������������ ���������-���������  l ��������� T ~ "'" r-jpHN;;BOWRoy/''  10CHL03HAP OR 74--  rpHlS OLD AND WELL KNOWN .HOUSE has,l)ficn re-  X cently opened by th������ undersigned, who will, make  it bis constant study by using every endeavour to accomodate tho traVelin'-niilblic, to deserve a share of the  patjonagc bestowed on the former Occupants.:  ^^���������fhoBrroonlainsnothiuj?butthe very best of  LIQUORS and CIGARS-    Give him a call  -��������� EDWARD'  TROFATTER  rates for cash.  alxondition of things in which the great clc:  yation of prices, altnough not in reality, principally due to  the increase of gold in the  colony led'to mistoken conclusions respecting  it   Another popular error-most injurious to  these mines is the idea that their yield of gold  compares unfavorably With that of most mining countries, but when we consider that the  average returns  of gold for Cariboo  alone  during the last three years was about $1,500,  000 a year, and 1he average population less  than 2000 miners being over $750 a year for  each miner, and that the average yield of the  colony of Victoria for the years 1S62-3 4 was  leso than $300, the fallacy becomes apparent,  for the same nnraber of miners here have produced nearly thrice the quantity of gold that  equal number of diggers in an Australian  colonv have produced in the same given time.  We havo no returns at hand by which wc can  compare the productiveness of our mines with  those of California, but we have hot the least  doubt but that the comparison would be as  favorable as the former one.   It is when we  compare proportionate areas ot the respective gold fields however that the richness of  our mines appears to eclipse all others so far  as to be almost fabulous.   At least two-thirds  of the gold found Jn  this district has been  taken- out;of Will:ams creek and. two of its  gulches, an area of only two - miles and a half,  inlengthby abouta quarter efa hiile in width,  ;nor is it jeMearly worked out; and we can  even.libw point to Grouse creek as a convincing argument that there Is more- than one  very inch crbek in this district:    ;  ���������:.��������� The miiiei^a of tt)is colpny have also to bear  even more than their proportion of the odium  unjustly cast upon their class.    High officials  in the'colony have .drawn unfavorable comparisons between them and the aborigines.for  t discontent and uninanagab 1 e dispositiohs5 justice is meted but to them as if nothing Lmt  the fear of d ea th could keep th em in subj ec-  tion i and a dyspeptic d ivine has . pub Iished  them io the world as the." scum ofthe earth."  Whatever excuse there may be for wrong impressions on many subjects connected with  the miners, theae can bo none for tins wilful  ignorance on the part of our rulers and teachers.   It is an admitted princip 1 e in politics  that no class of people, is worse than.their  rulers make them, and if in this case the miners, are really; as bad as they are said to be  their accuser^ cannot throw the first stone. It  Is evident that the. false ideas have been fonh-j  ed, not'from careful, observations made on the   _0. ( character and con duct of our own m ihers, bu t  gotng and matiy other erroneous ideas with j rather from the general reputation that min-  regard to the production of gold as well as ers had in Australia, where convicts formed  the comparitively short time since the atten-!.a large portion of them, and in California  Clinton, B. C, Feb. 23rd} 18C7.  SAUL & CO.  9  Bis solution, of Partnership  THE PARTNERSHIP hitherto exiting betweeia- W.'  A. JIEACHAM. L G. COOMBS, and J. B. NASON,  as Lumber Merchants, on \Vilban?s Crock, B. C, under the style of MEACHAM COOJIRS& iSyASON, has  this day been dissolved by mutual consent. AH accounts due to tho firm will be collected by W. A.  M EACH Ait and J. B. NASON,' who will pay all liabilities.  The saw)n? arid sUpplvmg of Lumber/is heretofore  will be carried oa by '.V. A. MEACHAM and J. B.  NASON.  Williams Creek. B. C, 21st Fob., 1S67. ,8  NOTICE.  \ LL PERSONS indebted to the undersigned are r?'-  J\. quested to call at this office and settle their accounts forthwith. '���������"/���������'���������:  5th November, 1866.  ALLAN & LAMBERT.  ORIENTAL    SA  RICHFIELD,  THtS HOUSE WILL~BE OPEN DURING  y      THE WINTER MONTHS.  Hot GIN SLING and PUNCH to warm tho inner ma&,  and every, comfort for the outer.  .  ������ Freeze out for kdn " thrown in.  113m   - / y 'v. -TOHN HEDIN.  PARIS   AND    LONDON    HOTEL  AND RESTAURANT,  RICHFIELD.  The uhdeis''<aied have refitted this well known house  wh'ch will be open for the accomodation of the  public on and alter the 15th of Myvch next.  The Bar will be supplied  with1 the best brauds of  LIQUORS and CIGARS.  jCST Meals and Beds furnished at all hours.  C. FONTAINE.  FELIX rOUCHOT,  Proprietors.  Richfield, February 28th, 18G7. 8-oin.  BARKERVILLE.  VES  ams, Pearcy & Co.,  BARKERVILLE,  ���������    Have just received a choice selection of '  CAST IRON COOKING STOVES  Sheet Copper, Zinc, Tin Plate and Sheet Iron,  with various other articles in their line of trade;  j^������ All Jobbing in tbe Tin, Sheet Iron, Copper and  Zinc trade attended to, and warranted to give satisfaction. 34  AVING PURCHASED THE INTEREST OF: ROBERT  _^������_ DEXTER in the above-named Saloon, the under  signed��������� wqttldrespectfnlly solicit a contirtuence of.the  patronage bestowed 0:1 \the late firm, which by a strict  attention to .business he will endeavor to merit.  The TEftPtSCHOltEAN ART is nightly practised at  this Saloon, and the Bar is stocked with the choicest  LIQUORS and CIGARS. >  ^^*Boys please give us a call.  JAMES BURDICK,  7 .      .   Proprietor.  A. McPlierson  WATCHMAKER & JEWELLER-  AT E. HODGENS'^ OLD STAND  Barkerville, Nov. 12th i860.      ,              .   l-������  'yy ^,yyl.^o:^y\lc.^  T" HE UNDERSIGNED1 having ijwight the' interest' of  E. W. LAWLESS |in the  OCCIDENTAL SALOON >  Barkerville, will re:open oil the 2nd February.; y  4ST Tbe best of WINESj LIQUORS-; and CIGARS at  the Bar and comfortable BEDS furnished at all hours.  6-2in    . "! LIZZIE THURBER.  Dissolution of Partnership  rmerce has prevented thera from again returning to the occupation of mining.    The ibre-!  ��������� !   - -----   s.T..-^   ...;������,  bymutiial consent. ��������� All debts 'dhtf to the late' firm  .imistbcprMd to JAMES BURDICK, who is tho only  person authorized to receive, tho same, and all indobt-  cdhess by the late firm will bo liquidated by him.  JAMES   BURDICK;  ROREP.T  DKXTSB  ._ Barkerville, B. C. Feb. 13th ,1867. 7-3'iU  certifscaTe.  rnHIS IS TO CERTIFY that during last spring my  i. hair was rapidly fa.lliner out and my head was fast  becoming bald, when I applied to:Mr. W, D JIOSB3,  Barber, Barkerville, who in a few weeks restored my  hair in abundance to its former healthy state.  DAVID GIBBONS.  Barkerville, Dec. 29th, 1S6S.' : 4  TO ALL WHOM IT MAY CONCERN.  W������ THE UNDERSIGNED haio sold our right/ title  and Interest in the Williams Creek BED ROCK  DRAIN CO. (limited), and have also transferred tbe  Charter and all the rights and powers which it grants  unto JAMES ANDERSON and JOHN if ACLAREV.  v ROBT, IL BROWN  JOHN ADAIR.-       '  Cameron ton, B. C, Nov. 2nd 1863. 1  NEW .'TIN. BBOPyy  THE UNDERSIGNED have commenced in the above  busiucss next .dporto Mundorftns stahles, Barkerville, and solicit a share of public patronage.  CAST    IRON   STOVES  Always on hand, New Work and Jobbing ddhei  ; at reasonable rates.     '  jfJ^Onr Taims.nuj regularly  between Yale.and.  Cariboo and all orders in our line of business carefully*  attended to. >     . .  '  5 E. PEAESON & BROS^  il  ffiSft  HE  m  Mm  KRS^^^  f--WS6*lr  Hi *  I'   J  I of t  i' earl  I ^?5  I and.  IjyWer  1 toe-  ���������;-s\   ,r,....x,.H|. fc  ������������������&.  S3S  FRIDAY,   MARCH ;io,   C867/;  ICTORIA ITEMS FROM " COLONIST AND  CURRICLE."  fo  k  5.  to  Hljr  the:  tnd  the  S&yiifi  mm  ill  it  -:Tbe Gold Minin&' Ordinance VT8G5, of 'British Columbia, has been extended to .Vancouver Island.���������The Vancouver -Currency -Act  liasTaeen repealed and the British Columbia  Decimal.Crirrency"Act substituted.���������The sureties of-Holder, who shot Haxrup; have^u'iy  rendered bim to the authorities for safe keep-'  in"'.���������Alexander Kennedy, son of Dp Kennedy  ofthe H. B. Co.,' fell down dead in his 'jbwri  house on the (ith hit, bis death is supposed to  have resultecVfrom -apoplexy.~F. W. Qukrlcs,  Crooks, ^Valler and Ob ves are in Bankruptcy.  ���������The JTedeliter was nearly lost''on', -ber last  trip from Portland to Victoria while crossing  the dolumbla bar.���������Mr. Elliot, of. Lillooet, has  been appointed High Sheriff of this colony, Mr  JS Ball is~to be Magistrate;: and Gpld/Cbmmis-  ������������������ sloner for Cariboo, and %. Spalding;"is/to go  Wmm to the Lillooi, ,Clintpii, Soda Creek; distri ct.���������  mS Judge Needbam-tias -.bb6tt/gazette'd;ya, Cdm-  WlS1 aiissiorier.'of ,,'Oyer and;Termin^^Ma/Frank-.  ^^m'-lyn, of Nanaimo,1 has been botftihatedio a seat  ^^Mia^7^^^^&^'^jtti^;;3a;iplace; of, Mr.  B^B Nicol rwho ������>esi^nefl.-���������CpHmblitiqn^ '/pf; pror  WBm visions have been. mhUe to the' -pfospectors: 6rii  ������������������- LeecK BivW 1^-eniil^ tem'to carry on their:  w ork^. Mr.Barnard lias token.^is^eMi^n^lthe  ��������� House Winember for:^k-^: A';:^ftw;mnfrni no-  there was ime ttriknow-ii staftelic the left of our  line, said I 'ihougbt ii&ejoiiged to Haryey-pix-  on Go.yxyy;. yxy-y }"��������� 'yy yyX Xxy. ?;,:y;'y.',:-  Norman Mclrityre eworn^-Reinember, ^the  d e eisio n of the -Sap reme Court -referred to ;  was m emb er of the Wq.;tson Qo. i n :the -spring  of 3 865; ''fwas'/Pk thfe:^gV6iihd on the "morning  referred to j yd������ not ���������remember hearing or seeing . Murdocti point out tlie Watspn Co.?s stakes  to Hiitoh|/thirik.&^  of the Watson'Confine fiomycertaln^^ .conversations whieliyto������& ^  Cross^kamiried^Tbi^J^ere-^  stakes of the Haryey-Dixoh. :Co. in aline with  those of the Watson Co.-; -There wasa elump  of stakes at ihe ^cornerMHhe WatsonCb.'s  ground/v This Pnded'thS'casetfoV the^prosecu-  tion.   Court adjourned, ;. '; V-.' ^';, '*'       '.  . Thursday,^iarcbl 7th.'. .  for:  ismiss  (DAVID'S /{DAY.;;  mi  Regina. vsyMin  tbe defencP',��������� asked tlie;; ^agiskate .^y^smi  the case tin tfteibilcwm^ an  office copy'bf ah affidavit was: aot;cvideuce\;  that-even if 11ie%tatemeriff ref^fed tb; w;as iUlse!  it had-no material bearing-on the point at is-  :stie: and could iipt be perjury j but it was ypo t  ?e ven Jfalse as Mk, Hil to n ey id en tly referred- to  a time'previous to;tbe22nd; June.',"v''*."'���������: v ' :���������  The Magistrate said that although Murdoch  had proven satisfactorily that Hilton knew on  the 22nd Jiirte where :the Watsbh- Co.^s; sfakes  ���������were, yet he 'did not; read Ihe extract from the  ^ffid^if^^md^' inttbe; sarhe 1 jght; as; MniN  sdbch seemed tb read; it.: hvHe: considered tlie  charge as luVidipris jiihd?f er^'iJrivblpiis,; ;ahd  that;;Mi\ ^Hilti6n:ieft tiievCoXir^withbuta ::stU hi  r<^^  ilte:  ico-  the  THEHIXON CREEK ^QUAETZMIL1>  LETTER mOM THE PROiTECTORi  A^^inorning  i--pape^as to^te^M^d^^^  I British?Columbian plant has been taken down ��������� -y ;; "-- -;-' ���������;'������������������-���������/- '��������� ���������: ''"-������������������.- ."������������������'��������� '���������.    _'; . ���������'  M.i or tbat^tirjfbsfe J'fey y;Mri; ��������� MMiUahgj^ '������������������ telei-;:' '���������^��������� -~-������- - -- ��������� ������������������ --    :��������� ��������������� - -���������- ��������� ���������������������������- ��������� -~- ���������- ^ ��������� -r:-: ������������������  m ;gram; irfe'cSiv^d; a1iOTctPMa;;Jst^es;^  K^rnor Kenh^^;has^ac^  Bof igoVernor/bf -Mai ta,%ith "a. salary; of' ������5.,pOQ;  Kper ismhuni and-large aliowahces ^rik>sehpld  g^X|renses^The ��������� payrnent;-of ^fiiciaF^alanes"  If has:ib eeB' ^e^ferred:) rihtUj^he |passa|e^ *-of ytlie:  P>es&ria;tes to^^e j;JPeg  Pleads: iof <dej^artments; are1;*������ i>e paid^^uiarteriy  W instead;;pf -mcrnthly as- ft)Meflyy|^e;^^i^r:  m -clues- 'ori ^es^s^rpih ��������� ^ct^a vfi a^e; ;?Been :y re-  ^ in ittedi^saiin g Mv^aftdjlii pnal^xpe^^S^O .^  T9-:���������  ac-  MSB- trip:^X^  fc^H theBari*kif firitish Cokimbia:.on this,coast.  ^jswjBgp has r-esigned? the positioh to acbep t a situation  ^mm^. ,]n a ^rell known English^-Banking ������hbnse in. San  Francifeb.- -Dr. Tolmiej who^fbrseveral ^veeks  I has lieeh -imwellv is^agaTh-coilTalescent.-^-The  tsteamer T'ly dwas' sold^b^Mt. 'McOrea tip Dou^  | :gal Bros^ fbr $2,700^Mr.^ranlra^x^Treasuiv  l^ivof JBriMsh Goluml^  ^iisgrievances before:the.;goverKenL^Toe'  I Eden has^ aeCepteel George Wilson^cjjiillenge  f^nd otfers to flpfr him for^2.pob:a^sid^ either  g in Victoria or Cariboo, he wiiryallow 'Wilson  i.S200 travelling expenses if #ey fight in: ^ic^  Iftoria. -and 'asks $200;if th^%ht takes place in^  ^Cariboo.���������-The Evans Bros.'of;Victoria and  POarU^oc) passed their first examination invBank-  liiuptc^atKejw, .^stmiiister;-41,ra ^5������^'������������" ������*������  l^fTteirestate islikely to vbe  Messrs. Editors :-~-I ^eg yon -will insert  the;^llowin^:article/in;your������co^ }^.. -:  Having quitted Victoria;for San-Francisco,  in ordjjr to: learn the bestmieans^of Obtaining  a Quartz Mill, which I -had the intention of  ;erefetirig:in Cariboo, where the ledges are very.  rich anS ih: great nuniber;" I regret td, say I  the winding  y  i.affair.  foe a terv  TO  tediona  POLIGECOURT.  S  n,  Qd  tc-.  of  ���������v*y  at;  s.  Ic  K  JO  re  ie  id  ^g;  ";,"-.  ((Before WMcr R,;Spaldlng;iBsq^fiJ^'P^''��������� ���������  m ��������� }': ' WednfesdayJ'Marelr6th.,lSC7.: ���������  Wmy Regina ys.Minard Hilton .-frlnformatibn was  ^p laid against the defendant in tlie; Gold Com-  Wm:''inissiorier'si..Court byGeo; Murdo'ch for eom-  w-mittihgMlhirp^ui^;'.;' ':-'--:'2''X':2.X--:2/���������';  Hr : ipteo:, Murdoch:^ sworn���������Produced an -office^  mm cPpy. ������f an .Affidavit -by: Hilton made ;6n -tfif  III 19th iulyv 1S65>, and read .the, following ex-  S tract::; " There were stakes' there before, 3-  g saw; them but don;t know whose: they,; ^verOi3-,:-  Wm' witness said in at the cb ntents; of'. the; 'a&idavit  |p p r o ved that defendant referred: toy the: the side.  H line of the Watson Co., and.that he (Murdoch):  K pointed but the stakes of Ksaid .line to the de-  g tendantoH-the morning of the 22hd June, 1865;  H thai he met the defend anton the afternoon of  S the 21sfc June and agreed to p oint out said line  g which;he did oh. the foUpwing morning, ppint-  B ed out the eorner; stake and several other,  H stakes which were quite distinct { the stakes  li were full sized, some were'new and some-old;  S the words " Watson.Co." was written on them*  m. L. 8. Lewis sworn���������was-a shareholder in  H the Borealis Co. in Jjine.,1865, went with Iiil-  M ton, alter the decision of the Supreme Court  B in the.case Borealis vs. Watson, in June,'!S65,  S to stake off ground; began early in the inorn-  |B ing; Avorked about two hours when Murdoch  g came up,and pointed out the Watson Co,Js  g line; stakes were'quite distinct; Murdoch, Mc  m latyre, Trevelen, Hilton and myself were  H there; there was some other person from the  S Borealis Co. on the ground, think it was Wm.  B Galley..  il Cross-examined by Mr. Park^-Saw one  R i5take along the line with writing oh it but  if 5puld not read it; that hill side has always  R( een covered with stakes since 18615..  P Joseph T revel en sworn-Remember decision  M 'of the Supreme Court on 21st June'; saw men  M early sext morning driving stakes ; Murdoch,.  ll Mclntyre and myself went np; saw Hilton  m and Lewis there; The Watson Co.'s > stakes  W \vere quite distinct; am certain that Hilton  if -knew where the Watson 'Cb.'s' stakes'. vrere j  ���������thatfrpm;alfl^orild^iearn^,^yexpeiisp; of  the necessary :machinery,,&  (available means, and I:find it difficult at the  present time to secure the aid requisite to  scarry *>ut so rich ah��������� enterprise, tlie Jshare^;  ;hblders^ifet:havmg ��������� Considered y&bihferm^  :tion\l.have��������� obtained;:afc!SahyFrancisPo; suM-l  :clehtlyiavpra^e.y^lprpceeded  ley,'���������'avlittle ���������city'^of;' which: yery:little was���������  thor^ht% or b 'years ago, and: .which to-day.  ;has-10,000 inhabitants:   All this importanoe  arises from the quartz "mills which are ������������������estab-"  lished in the:yicinifey, which mincer from*50  to 60, almost all having their pepuliar style  of working in this place.' 1 shall be enabled  ; to aeqiiire much knowledge of this discriptioh  ; of rnining frPm: seehi& the various system s iin  ��������� active dperatioii.   *The sum necessary for, the  'purchase of:a;miH 'from thevfouhderies:at Sani  FraeclsCOvbn-the best system;*withieri stamps;  capable of crushing from 24 to i5 tons of  quartz>per day would be-;' $3000.    I engage  myself to :take for my part a. large number of  sharesi if that will be:sufficierit tP secure ���������for1  me the confidehce (ifthe public.   I, however,  leave thpspinterested t������ act..asi they;niay,think  proper, tod Mil Esteem: myself .ac^        by  the-expensies!l^have already disbursed.; -It  will b'e *iu6h, to be regretted if those :who are:  iriterestedin the progress, of the colphy, should  lo se :sb.. ��������� excellent: ^pp or toity to aid M its^  progress from a disinciinatibn'tdraidfOne who  is seeking to'add7toits;;wieTfareb  but theschemoabbve feferrerl toy; :;: ;,  :; y.;  ,;;:���������;;;;'���������-;.   ;yy^;y';.X;B:^HAN(^aER.y '  San MncVsco Jan. 20th;18^:-:"'  iTo'TiTK'i'Ebirb^ 'pi? imi ^Caiudoo :SE^nxErI^  ;'���������.5Sm,--The>lstof 5Iaroh^or;{is it is comtnon-  Jy-called after the -patron saint of Wales,'St.���������  David7s Day, was this year oinan: tnously: observed by. -UiefWelsh.. portion of -the inhabit-  ants of��������� Cariboo;   It was notified. some ,time;  pa:st thatthe; WplsTi: in ten dedtb.;hoHm.ee tings  for competition,;&c^': dii \ the Canibriari -Hall  oh'St^Dayid^Day^brit^he^committee^^  wards' postpbne^r!r*?������itil. the second of March,  to- give those who were situated pn? outlaying  creeks ah opportunity to be {present; and in  ac.cprdan ce with, that no tice Welsh men ^ronii  alj^arts :^f the; distn  their'inlnihg^blsy^  at t\vp^Jclbck theySssembie  the:Gaiitbriah dlall;^ :iThe Chair:was taken by:  Capt;; John 'Evans,;of ^Lighthing Jcreek;:?-who  bpened tbe.meeting with: an; .eloqueht (speech  on;;the. ::antiqnity: a:nd ^characteristics ;:bf the  JVelshmatibn. ��������� ��������� v ;Thrbugh^some:^������nfbriiihate  misuhderstahdihg^naycomposltions: 'Came ��������� to;  hand, .so v that: th e: .irieetin g ��������� as. a.; competition  meeting was entirely a Mlure.. : Mr.,John O*:  Jones: read a -^ery ab le jp ap er on :^ The Gu lti-  vati on of th e Mind,f 7,; Mr- Tal iesiii Evan s':, al so  read a paper on;tho:^ Poetry of Walos,^ :,Mr;:  jphh; Davis -.recited several stanzas on the  f * Diirabii ity. of the \TelshLanguage,,; ihevcpm-  positioh of one. of the anpst eminent. Welsh  p oets of f lie present ��������� *��������� day.  '& o hgs. were sung  by Messrs.-.Benjaimi h Davis, Willi am;Hyw,elyhf  andI>ttyid;Williams ;.tlieChoiralso sangjtwp;  or three very good;chor uses.   Thus 'ended the  |.;fct^fi������&^^^  bessiou io partake *of? an excellent dinner prepared by Messrs .Patterson & Co., of the Wake  up: Jake1 Bakery and Restauraat.: ,Somewhore.  between 70 and'^O stft down 4;ogetheiv we be*  lievethe largest number that: ever dined to?  gether;,before in Cariboo.  ^Amongst' tthose3  present:were Mr. and,Mrs. Bric^ Mr; and;Mrs.  Davis;'Mr. and;Mrs. John and- family, and Mr.  Nicholas-Gunio, whom I iafceTthe liberty rto  mehtioa as the representative of our Italian;'  brethren, the Umbri, Jas: they, were -originally;  calledv being a'brancli: of ;the vgreat :Goraeric;  iamilyt: }Al ������������������ the' c on elusion yof / diim^; ioasfei  were given to Her Ma j esty itB e Qu een. His  Royal^Highnes's''tli ePri nepvofl Wal es^ahdy the  rest of th e Royal Family, l and ;to.. the; Army;  and Navy of Great Britain,also to -the Presi-  idetit of the United States ofy America, to the  ladies present, tb: Mr: Cunio, Messrs. Patterson ���������  put of cml war m ay. rec ei ve. -a mi cable solvation, and which inethod, 11riist, wUHbe re-  c eived ���������in'a -Carres p oh ding spi ri t ?a nd. von i o ve  all grbiihds of ippssible iniflundorstun(]ing nnd-  ;i>roihote relatipns of cordial��������� frXendship.'��������� Your  jattentipn Will again ibe called to vthe state oi"  repre^eritationof Parliament, and Ijtrost.your  ileliberationsi conducted; in .a spirit of .jfiwn-;  ness^iii b dera tion and inutu a I d'ortib e ara ti cif  will lettd^tb tlie adpptipn: 6 f measiires������ which,  without lindue .clishirbahce of balance -of .political ;pbweiv.shail .finally extend thejeleciion  !franchise."  ":;i;-/":'';-        yy.; ������������������'��������� '[}' '������������������ -...������������������''��������������������������������������������� \ }.':.:/������������������  yyNewiXorfc, JanyJ31st.^The ^steamer vfrdih  Liverpob 1 tlie 19th!^arri%'od. The wcather������con-  tMibd;.very severe :thrbughout EurppcJ   Tra-y  :yel;greatly;impeded, ^mails "beiiind; ��������� -;Ih Spme  parts ;pf Denmark the .telegraph was^Jiuried:  in-"snowy :?2yy::- 'y\ yX: ���������' "���������' '������������������-: ������������������. r-.f'S'y, ..X "-.,,r-  y ^Tlie bullion in the Bank :bf England h������s.xle-;  creased s������l58,000.: -The Chilian;Ionn-iproving i  a -great success.^    ���������   '���������������������������',.���������>.���������:< ������������������  .-,-;.:.��������� ' ��������� ���������'...'  ; yJipndonyvFeb;; Sth^Gre^t'prcparations are  ma'king;fbr a ���������^fbrtn':-demonstration >on? the !  llth.yiThe ^bitterhess ������������������ of:���������. popularV.feeling ^s  tremendous ���������:��������� fi even personal: regard v 1 or:; the y  Qubeh is'eclipsed by the Roforni furor. Piny-,  cards are '*headcd'nvith the rab ttp> **-3M en yd th-  out votesxare serfe."   The Queen has; probob-'  ly opened Parlirment for the last; Kiime, and it  is understood she hasysrcspl ved not - tp appear. ���������..  in 'a scrips :of Roy al pirb li c recep iii ans., ���������' ���������.-.;';;'" .  f A ,h<^vM^tic:^ ..-��������� y  organ ised wi thi -the: in ton tioii of laying a cab 1e  by wayof the .Azores to Halifax/ <  ': y Paris,^;^eb. ;7 fch:~Prihce ifapoleon lias 1) eon  appomted<Pireetpr?ofd;heiParis iffxlnbitio'n. X  The Bed-;Rock DRArNS.-^It .is rema.rkable  the number of escapes the Williams Creek  Bed Roclc Drain has haditom destruction by  foeshets,: as very little has. ever ^ech ..done to  !protectit, andino^v the, SOqefsJ: Bed Rock  Drain-Is even more exposed than the:former.  The companies that have worked, diiribg the  wintbr between Cameronton andvBarkerville  have Ji een incessantly; tailing into /the old,  bed of tlie creek until the channel, has become'  several feet higher than the rest'of the surface, and the water of the creek is onlyrcon-  fined by banks . of ice.    The great cost of  these Institutions: and the   impossibility of  working any part of Williams creek if these  drains be 'destroyed, render their, protection  from the coming freshet a matter of the first  importance, hot only to the miners on the  creek but also to the inhabitants of the whole  district.   As it is not'likely that the second resolution of the Mining i Board regarding the,  protection of the Drains and other underground works will become law sufficiently  soon to meet the present exigency, the attention of all parties requires to be called to the  exposed condition of bur public drains.   The  past neglect in hot building proper bulk-heads  and otherwise securing   them has been .so  great that ti will be impossible for a few men  or even a few companies to keep the creek  out of the drains during the coming freshet  unless some system be observed and a united  effort made, for it will- be madness io  trust  any longer to fortunate escapes.  & Coi* yaiid: the ���������< Chairman y alter-:���������vvMeh we  aa:airi:assembledimthejiall--to holdyavseeona'  meetingl   The Chair was again occupied ? hy  Capt;Evans. ^Mr^JoshuaPriep:read a paper  on the li- Duiy of man; a& amember of society. \ I -  A comic dialogue cdlled 1" The conversations;:  of the Mil,."-was-recited by-Messrs. T. Evans  and Henry R; Jones, Mr.: John O. Jones recited, another; comic piece, amidst roars^f larigh-t  ter balled ^ Paris: Arfau or the Coatof Arms  of several localities in Wales."    \       y   ��������� y'i  [ I ;The: competitioTi in ;sihging'[,the yWelsh ' na-  iibnai; song,y^ Qlet the kind :minstrey"y was;  awarded to Mr.: Humphrey Jones, 4vcomijeti^  tors; Messrs;-Wm.- Llywelyn,:Solomon Janes,  Dayid Williamsj WatlvinC.. Price,: Benjainiin:  Davis, Thbs. Owens, E^Jphes>'lluniphry. Jones:  and John H; Williams; sang (some,: very ogqod;.  songs.; Theibllowi ng gentlemen :adressed the'|  ���������meeting and were each������well received: Messrs  John Davis,.D. Grier, John Lumley Jindi H..R.  Jo n es: ��������� After passing - a v:pte pf than ks to the  Chairman the: meeting) broke npi and. j we .se-  parated after enjoying;ohe of Hhe^pleasantest  ���������days we hayehad since we.ai'b ih this;colony^  :   There is an old rsayihgy Mry Editor^: that  '*-' The proof of the .'pudding is in the eating,"  so also the proofs of thei success.; of:^our meetings were in th e enj oyni ent=which we -derived  ;fi4bm thenivy���������?-.:;. lyy-'yyyyyy yyy .- 'y yy, ���������' .  ylrefavMi&eyyyy.  :''.���������:,���������:���������.-������������������-".    -.y.':'���������>;���������*SDiiio^ui-foN):.'':  ������������������ -Van-Winkle, Mrrch:12thjiS67i:.;;;j  .ppomted'  the^prps^Le^islati^wifl state- ���������  raent of the -disposition .ofrthe: Eastern .and  Mexican questions.   ; .? iy ; y >��������������������������������������������� *," * ;..-." : ?. y  Paris;J>n^;28th--yftis:-saldJfliat jMaxitnil-  lian'has issued a��������� maniiesto against the;,arrang-.  men ts15ei?ween .tlie' U. =S. and j -Krance in. yr.o-. ,  gard;to'-Mexiea.-":i;^    ���������   /'     :   *   -i1 t, >.\ 2.:  "Thte Frehch Consul at Mexico arnioiwices a;  free passage home to all Erench residents who ��������� ���������  ilesi re to: accompany j the French troops���������, A  party of 800 JYenohriien^ have accordingly,  .leff        .        *'������������������������-.-        J ' y  '������������������  New~York/Jari. 2nth.~-The;>,Hentld7s! Jlex-: -.  ico/advices say the French authorities at-Ma- \ .  zatlan executedfCai-man,1 U.S. Gonsulywherefl  upon the^0.'fcguuboat bombarded.. the town ,  for eighthours. '        y   ' .������������������"'-',������.. .  r.   -  Chicago,^eb. /6l3i.^The -President^ave the  fifth state^dinnerlastfeveningj itHvas'intended   ;  to^bring��������� togetfi er the leading radicals .of Goiir   ,  gress^and Southerners,/half -.of ^thevEadieals,  invited refused'lo attend.1  '-'"   y \\ yy-y"  -i  ���������New VorkyFeb. l)th.-^The President has?  Plaited that he would-veto tlie: tariff bill;  !' ;WashihgtbhyFeb: Ttli:---!?.^; Seward :;l^s; t  Vetiirnedirpm his second 'mission-y It is-be-^ .  lieved wb'have purchased 4he; Jslaudi^f St,  Thomas.  ���������"'     ' ���������'���������"     '., <��������� -      ...,.--..  /San-f ranciscoy 'Feb; 7th.���������:Steamer A;ctive  which left Victoria Feb. 2nd; arrived here  thisiorenoon.;     >���������      ���������}>.}������������������.}/'.'' ''.    ���������    J    ^  ���������'^Thi^^taV^^^tfawa'^^otel -says Princey  Alfred will be; the first Goverhor/aiid;Viceroy; .,  ���������:of Canada tinder 'Confederation.':, y       y-yyy  TELEGRAPHIC;  : ,.-" (From tlio/British Columbian.r)  : London, Jan. 28th.-^-Mr. Bennet, Junior, offered the Henrietta as. a New. Year's; gift to  Prince Alfred, who respectfully declined.   .  The Empress Charlotta is completely^ restored in health. ;V" -"  Liverpool, Jan. 29th.-Tlic Great Eastern  was safely placed oil the'gridiron at Birken-  ho-d. On Exa^ntnation it was fonnd that she  order, and "ehe  will sail for  was in good  America on the, 5th March.  Paris, Jan. 30��������� French man  Rich Strikes at Quesnelmoutu.���������We have,  heard from; a correspondent-at 'Quesnel mduth  'that a party sin Id ng a well fbrthc Occidental;  :HpM,.in front of the 3ious^  drbd!frpm the; Fraser, discovered at the: depth  of fe feet a stratum of twb feet-pay-dirt; ave1 r-  agitig a .$ 1 to the pan ; the':whole flat is  staked off. Andth er p arty is sai d to li ave  struck a gbpd'.prospect on}otie of ihe liehches  In *ine vicinity pf the tbwn.:5'The hews /from  Canyon creek is sti-11 veiy, 'flattering. Six  slbighs.had;ariived; from: Soda ;cr'eek. ��������� loaded  with fiour and grain; ��������� fliey 'were _. four days  making the trip oh account of the "nuihberh of  snowdrifts; .    , :    ������������������'..'.  ^TaArrtSG^Tliprq has.:; be em a .tolerably  ^podjnin of^arfc^M?^mter ; soiine :6f the.  trappers have2already returned . and. ;report  f avoiably, they are al 1- -expected^.iii.;; about the;  end of this mb nills; wbicji"t-ermtnates ;fthb trapping season. The.; mimbei*; of marten iskins  takemdnrmgr last winter in. this district, were  ab out 1,200, but we. have n o ;means as yet 'of  knowing1 how. many, haveybeen caught this  winter... Tlie average price.for marten skins  is ** *"  $3 50, each.  of war- Bel-  knes has sailed lor the Pacific.    , #  Vienna. Jan: 29th.���������Breech loading nfies  bave been given to a portion of the Austrian  ^Loiidon, Feb.' T-.���������During the delivery of.  Queen?s address the people cried ������Reform  Relbrm!" ..     .    .     ,      \      .-"���������  ChicagOjFeb. C tli.���������The .Queen-3 spcochat  the'openipg of Parliament yesterday was tratis-  mitted over the; cable, it- contains about  250 words, the following tire the most.important :---I have suggest td the Government.of  the United States a mode by which questions  pending between ;fM two couhtries, arising'  A Rare Chaxce.���������The finely finished and  extensive buildings of the enterprising firm df  Messrs. Cppenheimer ACo., in Barkervi11 e,  consisting of dwelling house, store, storehouses, and other ���������appurtenances, together  I with a large and well assorted'stock-of good3  are for sale. This is a rare chance for any.  person or firm to engage in; tbe merchaiiiile  business,"as.ihe. terms will be liberal;,   v ��������� * .  ^s^Tlie estimates for 1807 are -puM^tl;  the aggregate amount, is S7QI,710 *8b.m Tb^  fixedamountfor this district -is. ^?./iO0 ;.;iVm  deputv postmaster, Williams Creek, $970;  ;hospitalsy$9jOOO'j .nb"ran^..;$l,5O0.  .. .-'���������  y^^.ThP Express loft Yale on' the 8th 1 nst;-  arid is e?; pec ted to arri veil ere on Sunday or"  Monday next with a colonial and Eastern mail  j&* If yon wan f go0(1 Coffee use Fe31 r&  ?;  - e  : ft #pZ92&���*'m_ft9*vi^jjft**&*J��JB&SXSBZVI3i22&.
r "
Doctor W���-s the Bishop of Casbel, having
-occasion to visit Dublin, accompanied by his
wife and daughter, determined to perform the
.journey by easy stages, in his own carriage,
and with his own.sleek and well fed horses,
3 ostead of trusting. his bones to the. tender
-:-mercies of an Irish post-chaise, and the un-
ybroken garrons used for drawing these crazy
vehicles.   .
One part of his route was through a wild
. and mountainous district, and the/bishop: beting* a very;humane man, and considerate of
his. cattle, made a point of quitting, his carriage, at the foot of every hill,-and walking to
the top.',. On one of these, occasions he had
loitered1 to look'at the extensive prospect, in-
..'du}gingin:areverie.upon its. sterile appear^
. ���aiice, and the. change that agriculture might
produce, and in/so doing suffered his family
and: servants to be considerably in advance;
perceiving this boh (listened to make up . fo r
/lost time, and was stepping out with his. best
apeed, when a fellow leaped out from behind.
a heap of loose stones, and accompanying the
iiourish of ahnge club.with a demoniac yell
. demanded/'Money I" with a ferocity of tone
and manner perfectly appalling.    .
The bishop gave the robber all the silver he
had!loose in;hi8 pocket.-hoping-that .it would
.' satisfy him/,,.but he/was mistaken, .for no
sooner bad the ruffian stowed it away- in a
with another whirl of his bludgeon,' and an
awful,bath; he exclaimed���/��� ��� ryyy ��� .'
. ���'* And is it wi th the likes of; ;tbis.: I'm]. after
letting you . o ff ? a few p al try ti np ehn ies! I t's
the gouid "I'll Itwve,.; or I'll spatter your brains
Arrah; don7t stand shivering and shaking there
like a quaker in the ague, .but lug. out your
purse,! voir devil,.'^immediately.. or I'll bate
;yo*ii all,'pray let me depart.5
... "_Fair and softly, if yo
Vm not -a good: fellow,; \
���     '.  J-V     ;r ! i. .������..��li    4V
. y  "Fair and softly, if you please ; as sure
i > ���. ��Va\". o* <rnh a_ fp 11 o w.: I h a veil' t do ne wi th
sup sorrow to-���0	
' 'It was'given up:; a; glance at the road sho w-
-���   ed that all: hope of assistance from bis servants
was unavailing,the carriage, had disappeared,
. but.the bishop made .an mstmetiv.e movement
.  as though-anxious to escape from, further pil-
"   -.lage.y-y :.-::v"'"-/ "*   v/^/y    '-        . y-  ./.     " "     ,.
.; '?. Wait awhile; or may-be I shall.- get angry
with ypu;-;i ban do very our watch aud sales,
,:   and tbeii.you may drudge.'/.     ���   y
Now, it ^happened1 that theydivine.- felt-:.a;
particular regard for his watch���not so much
"from its being: of considerable value, but be-
eause.it.had been preseuted to him by his first
patron,���and he ventured to expostulate.
' u'Shrely-' you have- taken euough; leave
rae my/watch and Fll;forgive all you-have
done."   ���     "'       -   -��� :-/��� -/������-;���   ��� ;"
,!* Who ax'd your forgiveness, you old
mint? "Would
Don't fo
/'ould you trifle with my good nature?
~v,.�� m *^rcc .me to do anything I'd be sorry for
���but, without any more bother, jlist give me
* th e watch, or by all t ha t's holy ��� y-"
Aud he jerked the bludgeon from his right
hand to his left, spat in the" horney palm of
���the former, and re-grasped the formidable
weapon as though seriousiy bent. on; bringing
iti n to o peratio n ; th is 'acti b n was no t u n h eod-
���ed by his victim, he .drew forth the gold time-
into which he crammed it; and giving himself
��� a shake to ascertain that it had found, by its
own gravity, a place-of safety, he said',���
"And how be oil'with you, and thank the'
-blissed saints that you  lave me without a
scratch on your skin, or !the value of your
little finger'hurt."- '      .
.'It needed no persuasion to induce the bishop to turn his back upon the despoiler of
��his worldly goods, and having no weight to
carry, he set oft* at What equestrians term a
hand canter; scarcely, however, had he reached the -midtl le of the precipitin bus road, when
he perceived his persecutor running after;him
. He eudeavoured ,tp:.redouble . his sp eed. Alas!
what chance had he.in;a race with one whose
muscles were as strong and elastic as ' lugly-
*'*: tempered steel? /,. .; / !'v- ���/"���;'. yX."'"'
'*? Stop you nimble^foo.ted thief of the worldl";
roared the/robbeiy-r".stop, J-tell'you!' I've a
parti ng word with you yet."   /, "V
The ekhaiisted and defen celess cleryman,
finding it impossible, to continue his flight,
suddenly came to a stand-stilL ; The fellow,
approached, and his face, instead of its former ferocity, was lit up with a whimsical
, rogueishness of expression, as he said,���'' And
is it Ulkely I'd let yon oft' with a better coat
on your back than my own?   and  will I be
:after losing the chance of
on seeing his late apparel used in their stead;
and, witha.loud laugh, ran off, as though the
last feat had been the most meritorious of his
life.     - ��� ���' ���' ���-������������������!
- Thankful at having escaped with unbroken
bones, his lordship was not long in overtaking his carriage; the servants could not repress their laughter at seeing their, master. in
such strange and motly attire;. but there was
in his face such evidences -of terror.and. suited ng; that they, speedily checked.their risible inclinations, particularly when they knew
by a few brief words the danger he had undergone.
;  " My dear W^ !". exclaimed his ailec-.
tionate wife, after listening to the acoount of
the perils to which her husband had been exposed, "for heaven's sake take off. that filthy
jacket and throw it out of the window. .You
can put on my warm cloak over your shoulders till we reach the next stage, and then
you will be able to purchase some habit better suited to your station and calling."
��� "-That is more easily'said than done, my:
love," he replied; " I have lost all the money
I possessed ; not a single guinea is left me to
pay our expenses to-night. :My watch, too,
that I so dearly   prized, miserable nian that I
-���'.* Never mind your watch or -anything-'else
just now���only pull off that mass of filth, I
implore you, who knows what horrid ��� contagion we may all catch if you persist in wear-
In&W'.j   .   ^'      :   -y - . ''������'X  ' ' X '^
"Take ft; 6H7^ar papa,7> olTservecTtlfe daughter,'"bat don't throw it away ; it may lead
to ��� the detection of the wretch who robbed
you.".    '���-. ������ -iT -y   '���   -.. ���;.: '������:. ���-..'
The obnoxious garment was removed ; tbe
young lady was about 'to- place it under the
seat, when she heard a jingling noise that attracted her attention, and on examination,
found secreted in various parts. of.: the ^oat,
not only the watch, pocket-book, purse, and
silver j of Which her father had been deprived,
but a yellow canvass bag/such as; is used by
farmers, containing about thirty guiueas.. =';
; The surprise and joy of all parties may be
imagined; they reached the inn ..where they
proposed stopping for the night, andas tbe
portmantues had escaped the dangers of the
road, the bishop was speedily able to attire
himself canonicallyy Before the party, retired
for rest, intelligence arrived that the highwayman had been taken after a desperate resistance, "the notice of the police being attracted by the singular appearance of a man of his
station sporting a new black coat, and covering-his shaggy, carroty locks with the well-
powdered and orthodox peruke of the right
revrend the Bishop of Cashel.  .   .      ;������
that elegant hat
-andwig? Off with them this, and you'll be'
��quitoJ me"
The footpad quickly divested the bis,hop
of his single-breasted coat, laid violent hands
upon the clerical hat and full-bottomed wig,
put them on his own person, and then insisted.
: ��� ITat.p ^a : - Dozkx ���. BCixs.^^A merry evening
party, in an English country town, were bantering poor Teddy about his countrymen being so famous for bulls. -       - ���/:.-'���  .
���" By my-faith," said Teddy, "you need not
talk, about that same in this place, you arc as
fond of bulls as any people in all the world,
so you are. for in this paltry .bit of a town,
you have more public houses nor I ever seen
wid the sign of the Bull over the doore, so
you have, I am sure I could count half a dozen
of them/' " Pooh, nonsense 1" cried the party.
1 [ that will never do. What will yon bet on
that Teddy?" "Indeed my brave boys I'll
not bet at all; I'm no better I assure you ;
I should be worse, if I were," This sally
tickled his 'companions., and he proceeded,
"But I'll be bound to name and count the
six.   There's the Black Bull."
"���That's one, go on."  /
'" And the Red Bull." .
" That's two, go on."
"And the White Bull, and the Pied Bull/!
" That's four."
_�� And there's tbe Golden Bull."
"'Well done Teddy; that's five sure enough,
but you're one short yet."
"And then remimbcr," continued Teddy,
careful!v perusing his enumeration, " there's
the Dun" Cow."
At this, a burst of laughter shook the room.
amidst boisterous cries of =" A Bull, A Bull."
Looking seriously at all around, Teddy asked, "Do you call that a bull VI. . ....
- " To be sure it's a bull," they exclaimed.
" Then," said Teddy, " that's the sixth."
green mountain farmer eutered the town of
-l^iitland, with his wagon, intending to purchase his winter stock of groceries. : Accosting the. salesman of one of the principle stores
he a^ked if they sold sugar... "We don't sell
anything else," was the knowing reply "Oh.
well then, put me up a hundred pounds, and
I'll call for it in an hour hence." When he
called for his sugar, the. grocer asked him ; if
he required any other articles. , " 1.did," said
the farmer, ���* I wanted a bag of coffee, a barrel of mackerel, soap, salt, and a whole crowd
of other fixi.ns, but I had.to go up town and
get them, for when I asked, you for the sugar
you said you didn't sell anything else."
$?^��*. Sam Slick tells us that if he were asked what death he preferred, as being most
independent, he would answer freezing, because he would then go off with a " stiff upper lip."
The Steamer "Enterprise
Will leave SODA CREEK
AT DAYLIGHT;    " ,y_     ���
/Will leave QUESNEL: y
������   -AT 6 O'CLOCK, : .   ������   i , ,    <-.. ������
Connecting at Soda Crook with Bak.varo's; Stages,on.
��� Wednesday's trip down and Thursday's trip up. ���
p-&* Freight to. Quesnel. 14 cts. ^ lb.      . ..
Steamer'Enterprise,'1 .....       ; ��� .���-
May 21st, I860.      j   ... y
P. L.'.JOHNS.ON; Proprietor, '
Meals at all hours, and Cooking- of the best
,::.../       description.. s  ,.-
BOYD & HEATH, Proprietors,
qSniS HOUSE is situated 26 miles from Quesnelmouib
I The proprietors having lately fitted up hedroo^s
and good Beds are now prepared to aUbrd every accom-
modation for Travellers; the Table is furnished wilh aii
the luxuries that can be procured; the Bar is well sup.
nlied with tho best brands ol' Liquors and Segars; good
Stabling, Hay, Oats and Barley.' 41��= The CHEAPEST
House on the Road.r ���   ��� . ���:        .���....-. y...j.s ,
BROWN & GILLIS, Propuistotis..
Good Beds; RestaurantyBilliard Table..^c.
Stabling for Horses, Hay and Oats'..   .  s.
2y ..    GIRODy&, GUJ.CHON,      yy
Storage, &c���Terms most Moderate. ���
'     , ��� QUESNELMOUTH.   ..   .(..s'-
r^HE UNDERSIGNED are now maunfacturing FLOUR
1 of all grades: Extra, Superfine, and Fine.   _Feed
Crushed to order.     - '' -������---y -  ��� '  '���   ������--���;���
���I-s ��� . ������ .��� . '--r.-.Ws.-Foster. Agent.,  ���
JACOB MILTZ,'Proprietor; has always1'on
hand a large and superior stock of Lager Beer;' at
tho Bar-vYiH.be found .the best Brandies, Wines and.
Segars; the public are invited to call.. Prepared to fill
all or'd ers pro mp tly.     �����'.,.   v i ���.-��� i *       ...,:./'��� ?'���? ���.
Pioneer Hotel^-Lillbpet,"
/TiI-IARIiES. NELSOK;- Proprietor.   :This old
ferior to the best hotel in the lower country; -Bedrooms
for Families; .Stabling lor Horses, Horije. Feed, &c.
The Express stops here, -���/./.        rl-'s  "'
_E_   -	
mEK UNDERSIGNED beg to inform their friends and
'i the inhabitants generally of Williams Creek, the
neighboring'Creeks, and those visiting the 'Mines of
Cariboo, that havincc leased tho well-known Bakery
and Restaurant of.MUNDORF & CO., the.oldest established house in Barkerville, would solicit a continuance
of its long and extensive patronage arid will be happy
to see aii their, friends. For the convenience of miners
we will exchange bread lor'lloin;ns'heretofore, and,at
any time receive the same .tickets-for Meals, Lunches,
Pii^s, Cakes, or any tiling in our liuc for their value, and
will be on hand at all hours, clay or night, to supply
the wants of our patrons. .'   : ' :;
fiST Good Stabling'convenient to the establishment.
Barkerville, Sept. 20th, 1SG(>. 43-s     .
Bathing 4   Establishment!
(Next Bank of British North America.)'
LEWIS begs leave to inform the Ladies and
Gentlemen of Williams Croek and vicinity that
tie has lilted up a BATHROOM at considerable expense
for their accommodation, and hopes by close attention
to hu?iness to merit a share of their p itromigo.
JKS3* He wi11 also attend to Extracting, Filling and
Cleaning of Teeth.    :���������';.        .   -.'   . 19 -
THE UNDERSIGN E D b og,s to' i n form ti to pu b lie that
, the above.establishment was opened on SUNDAY"
LAST, the 22 ad July, and that he will be happy to receive a call from his friends. "
&3T BOARD $16 FER WEEK, -��gt
Bread, Pie  and Cakes always on band for sale..
23: , A, KELLY; Proprietor.   :
Cards, Bill Heads,  Circulars, Posters  and
���Programmes for Balls and Theatrical
Executed with Neatness and- Dispatch at this Office,
" JUS* Terms Moderate- "��&��� ' ' r
blacksmith;  '
I Messrs. Holimeister k Co. this splendid Ranch, to.
gether with the commodious two-story house known as
ihe Cottonwood Hotel, is now prepared to aflbrd every
accommodation to the travelling public',-and.hopes bv
a strict attention to!business to merit a share of.the
patronage bestowed, on the. former proprietors.; This fe
one of the most comfortable and commodious Hotels
on the road, containing as it does warm and well (urn.
ishedbed rooms with good beds. The TABLE is sup.
plied with every delicacy it is possible to procure ia the
upper.country. The BAR is stocked with the best b
Liquors and the-choicest.Cigars.
.; jeSF"MEALS,' $1 50 EACHi^fc
The Stabling for Horses is. all that could be desired;
and'the charges are very moderate.    Hay for Horses
per day, $2; Oats and Barley .at tho cheapest market
The undersigned has a large quantity of OAT HAY
on hand,' for sab? ia large of small quantities.- -Parties
d esirous of purchasing tli is article w oul d do well; io
give him a call, ���   ������ y- ;
43 .        y:    ... JOHN PELLETIER, Propriotor.'
i  GREAT REDUCTION has been made in the charges
Bl at this establishment, so as to suit the times.
\    Meals, $1 ;��� 6eds, 75 Cents.'
;;.       '.'- .MCLEESE & SENAY, /
��� " Pronri<��tr����^  ���������
'. October 1st, 1868.   '
../Travelling public; the bedrooms are spacious and
airy2and the Beds cannot-be surpassed for cleanliness
aud comfort by any in the lower country; the Tabic is
always supplied with the best of victuals. Stnblta?
for Horses;,Hay, Oats and Barley constantly on hand".
B' ENNIS MURPHY, Proprietor. This House
is furnished with every convenience for the comfort of Travellers; the Culinary department is under
the superintendence of an experienced cook; the Beds
are clean and comfortable ; the Bar contains the best
of Liquors, Segars, &c.   Stabling, Hay, Barley k Oat?.
IITM..HENDERSON begs to- inform his frbn^
"��?"'and the travelling -public generally that he-has
taken the above Ranch and is prepared to supply them
with First Class Accommodation..   Good Stabling for
horses;'Hay.and Grain. 1-6
' Proprietor,    l Agent.
for the comfort of travelers; the Table is supplied
with the best of everything that, can be procurd, and
the cooking 13 not inferior to any on tlie road; Bedrnoms
for families; Stabling, Hay, Barley and Oats.     1-s
ALBERT CRYSLER has opened the above noiiscfor
the reception of Travellers; tbe Table is well kept
and the Liquors cannot be..surpassed ; the Beds aro
clean and comfortable. Stabling for Horses. Hay and
0;its. .-.-������-.-.' .:    i.s
TAMES HUKON, Proprietor. This commodi-
O ous Hotel is well fitted up witb every convenience
tor the comfort of the public; the Beds arc.all that a
weary traveller could desire; the Tablo is supplied with
tho best of fare; the Bar contains the choicest brands
of Liquors and Segars; good Stabling, Horse Feed j Oats,
Barley, &c. ,.   -=    '    Is ���
T ORENZO LEARTO, Proprietor. This housj
I j (affords every accommodation for- tbe comfort ci
Travellers; the Table is furnished with all the delicacies
of the season, and the Bar is stocked with the choicest
of Wines, Brandies & Segars; good stabling for horses;
Hay, Barley and Oats constantly on baud at low rates,
Newly milled Flour for sulo cheap. /������. ������l's
'The *.Bonaparte House,
QEMLEN & PARKE, Proprietors, at tbj
O Junction of tho Cariboo and Big.Bend Roads, w
now open for the accommodation of the public* B)s*
taucc from Clinton, 26 miles; from SavanasSteamboat
Landing;. 22 miles; from Spence's Bridge? 30 nines.
Travellers will find prices and accommodations to sua
the times., Give them a,call.'. Stabling, Hay & Grain;
attentive hostlers. Stage leaves hero twice a wceK wr
Big Bend and Vale, and oucc.a week for Cariboo-   ]**
T THIS WELL KNOWN HOUSE-, half-way between
x jl : Spence's B ri dge and Cl in ton on the Yale JM���1*
Travellers will lind Good Accommodation. The best, w
living, of Liquors, and of Wines { Fresh Butter, wy
and Vegetables.   Good Stabling and cheap feed.    ����� j
Four Days to the 108 Mile Post, via Cedat
'���'-   Creek and Mitchell's Trail. .    jy
that t^'.y can easily make Cedar creek in tw�� �� -
and crossing .the Lake, can reach the/Wagon TKoaa i
two more. "       MITCHELL,
0��tob��r 5*b, 1SW, '**


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