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ADDITIONAL NEWS FROM THE PACIFIC.
Murder of the Founder or a New Republic* Important from the Wrstrrn Coast of Mriiro, ' &C-. &c.. &c We have already given the j?ii uoipal items of new? ?>m the Patific side of our continent. We now add gome txtrwets from the California papers. Our Pacific Correspondence. Acinaoo, Feb. 19, 1852. Mr.nran Intelligent* ? Anticipated Am tvi / of Santa Anna at Acapnia), $c., 4"'" W e aro about to sail ? the boll has rung; but before 1 go ou board 1 will give you a few itein^ of intelli |jence. 1 have every reason to believe the inform* lion id reliable; 1 have it from a source which ue\er yet deceived me. 'i'hla department of Mexico is one of Santa Anna's BtrongW.ds. The Governor is his jiersoual friend. End he (Alvarez) was appointed Governor by the j?.?vernm?nt, for the purpose of inducing him to forego Jbi- friendship for tanta Anna, andfaror the central power in Mexico. He is using bis office to promote baata Anna's view.-, and I am informed that the one legged hero who so cicely humbugged General Seott, t mmodore Perry, and the government at Washing l n. is daily, nay, hourly, ex pec ted. Indeed, it was fupposcd that he bad left his place of exile, proceeded to Nei< York, and taken passage incog, in the (..?org1 1 I bear that much disappointment exi-ts lis' be did r."t arrive by her. About 150 camp ' v r 1 r "l ive d here a short time since, (within ) few v k- ) They were not ordered by govern J v ut, ii -r by any individual here. Ihi p,< \ ?? - ii<jr to the rumor; at all events, under V e oir' lim.-tancos ? this being a harbor from which Junta Anna eould escape easily, incase he did not It cced ou his arrival ? together with the camp fettle.^ and the feeling of the government and Jk'oplo o! t!i. department in favor of Santa Anna, openh exprer ed (and that, too, in a very striking Xnannei . tor two opponents wmc knocked down last pight.) i shows there isjsoi nothing in the wind. In a fev.' miuutes we sail for San Francisco. II. reck of the Simmer General Warren. The following statement of the loss of the steamer (Jcnetal Warren, at the mouth of Columbia River, and the circumstances attending it, is attested by JLio surviving passengers: ? The steamer General Warren, Charles Thompson. Jm.ster, sailed from Astoria 011 Thursday, 28th of .Unitary, ;vt o'clock P.M., bound to San Francisco, (?alifosn: 1 She was carried to sea by Cajitain Oeo. 3FI;?vel, a pilot on the Columbia river bar. She got <0 km without difficulty, and discharged her pilot. ?After running seaward some distance, she carried away her fvretopmast, when the wiud hauling tot lie [' >uth cast, and the weather becoming thick, Captain J horapfon determined to put back for the harbor. t>? Saturday. 31st January, at 3 o'clock P.M.. he J-.gnali/.\i the pilot boat about six miles off the bar. and rc< ,'ived on board Captain Flavel. The ve?sel v ...- 1. .king considerably, but could be kept free by Jier engine jumps. Captain Thompson urged the 1 \>! to lake the vessel into port immediately. The ;< remonstrated, saying "that the bar Was too lieavy to be crossed in safety."' AsCaptain Thomp h -!i w.i- extremely fearful that, should the wind in crease, the vessel would be driven to the northward, 1 he pi >t w;u induced, much against his judgment, to comply. The bar was crossed at 5 o'ciock P.M., in Nifety. when the weather suddenly shut in extremely i'gg.y anddaik. It was found necessary, before cross ing the bar, to detach the engine pumps, in order to ?>1 v 0 1 Inin ? t he hand-pumps being in active operation .1 he pilot having stationed three men as a look-out. the breakers close to Sandy Island were soon dis covered The pilot immediately ordered the helin to be shifted, but, finding that she would not an swer it, he then ordered the engine stopped and the anchor- let go. The vessel then was in six fathoms water, upon which Captain Thompson observed to the pilot?" Don't let go the anchor; back her; she v ill bac k a? last as she will go ahead." The pilot then ordered the engine to be reversed. The engi neers not being at their stations, this order was not v-beyed, end the vessel continued to forge ahead rapidly . '1 he order to let go the anchor was re peated and executed. At this moment she struck insixtecu feet water. The anchor was then hove ? p, after ..he had struck two or three times. As soon j s the anchor was off the ground, she sheered off nto ten fathoms water, without appearing to have iiistaincd any damage. Capta n Thompson soon di -covered that the vessel V is making water rapidly, and reported it to the ji!i>t. hi a few minutes it was apparent that the v ex-el was., inking, when Captain Thompson ordered the pilot "to beach her, without delay!" The j Hot, arnaecd, inquired of the captain? ?? Will -he lot live half an hour?" The reply was. "No!" .1 he vc.-.vl was then headed for Clatsop spit, where ; he wa , beached. This occurred about seven, P. M . Immediately upon her grounding, all hands, both j>assenger- and crew, commenced heaving overboard the dcik load for the purpose of easing her. The Burf broke over her with such violence that the main saloon was stove and was last being detached from the hull. The starboard quarter boat was washed from (ho davits? the larboard boat, the only means l.?y which the lives of so few were saved, was, by the extreme exertions and activity of Captain Thompson, preserved. With the utmost difficulty he conveyed jt forwaid, and had it secured. At about 9 o'clock all that portion of the vessel aft the formast w..< ortied away ? the sea making a clear breach over the remainder. Up to this time no lives had been lost, the entire ship's company and passengers hav ing mustered on the forecastle and in the fore riggin<? : trusting that the wreck would hold together until daylight, when assistance might be procured from the .-bore. The sea increasing in violence, and find ing tha. the wreck was rapidly going to piece. Captain 1 hotnpson, at about 3 o'clock A. M., selected !i boat's crew, ten in number, from among his crew and 1 >u singers, and requested (.'apt. Flavel to launch the boat and take command of her. He ordered the boat to pull for shore, and procure any assistance that could be had. In the selection of the boat's crew (apt Thompson was cautious to choose men mvh -e return he could implicitly relv. As there v ?? a . ;:otig ebb tide, the boat doubly manned, in order to cxf?edite her movements, and" assist in r V- ing the breakers, which there w.i- little hoi* .if ihe r cut cro.^'ng in safety. This last measure w.c tr-orted to by the captain, knowing that it would l>e the only chance ot saving the lives ..f those left onboard. The passengers and crew who were n >t selected for the boat service, made 110 effort to crowd into the boat, preferring the chance of being saved by Jcuiiiiniug up .n the wreck to the peril of pn.?.?iii" the breaker;, in the boat. There wu- no excitement. 110 con! ii. on: all that was accompli-hed was done in the mo jt systematic and orderly manner. The boat tnoountcrc i great difficulty in ]a-*ing the breaker*, having shipped a sea from which she inclined mo-t imminent danger of being swamped. The weather .-till being vety thick, she was compelled to run en tirely I'v the roar of the breaker-. After about an hour's labor, the height- of Chenook, called Scarbo rough '? 1 'aim, w ere discovered. The pilot then, upon I finding that there Could be no doubt of bis po-ition. m end for Astoria, where he fell in with the brig I rami <0, lying at anchor off Tansy Point. I'pon inquiring oi the captain of the brig if he had a b?a v huh could prove of assistance to the wreck. h? wa infoimed that the only bout belonging to the ve--e was too email to live in the breakers. The ptlo then pre cecdcd with his crew to Astoria, where he I arded the bark Ccorge and Martha. Capt. Beard, trf tb ? vesael, lost no time in de?i?fching his firs t filler and an able crew in a whaleboat, to the as sistance of the wreck. The steamer's boat tuen let lor the . Uore, where the pilot aud his wearied asso ciat < manned a large surf boat and proceeded to th ? k eBe ot d master, when, to their horror, they could discover oc 1 eutige ol either wreck, passengers 01 crew. Mi'idt r of Mr. Boyd, of the Yoehi Wander er, nnd Wmk of the Yacht. I r m th'1 Sydney Morning Herald of Nov 03 1 W e have, with much regret, to announce thedoith, I by the baud- of the natives of tug of (he Solomon J - ?nu<-, of Mr. Benjamin Boyd. 'I he ftatement ol Mr. Crawford, (who has arrived "hi Sydney,) whom Mr. Boyd had engaged at San I rauc. -co to go with him on his intended long I ? ? ?> /<? ol ? ery among the variou.- islands cd' J ' N I o to, New (? uinca, Bonn... china. lb* Rllt 1 1 1 . 1 1 . \ an I?iiman - Land, and New South WaK - h !?- follow* ; ? Mi Boyd had already touched al the Satidtvieh a: . ''her islands, from which places he had -iiipjied natirec men. He then proceeded to the Solo mon giou(?, aud jmrcbastd lie <ur<rnf[nty, 0/ right, 'J ' " "/ '>???< o/iinrf.. frr ll,i uhjtif (?. Ah tiuvirn , uf ,*UiWi*hu,L the Lmd-guai Ins of a J Jle had In . n on shop' on the?e 1 ". s ;u; V. pooling birds. On the morning . 1 the 1 > . ot tMober, in , casting along one of the island-, he no'ieid an iulct. or cove. and. at half I a. I .- s. Iitt the Wanderer in h. boat for th.- inlet, ?<<ciiipaui.d only by "?tiv. i,oy, whom he had . u .1 a. Ocean 1-land H ?,ok Wltll hlIU )(i. lioi t'lc-barrelled gun. With his belt, contain, nK wad ?i id . not ; luid lie left order- tog.t br "1 k lu ' i.u a- l,e th'oild return vety -hortly. On ovei I he side of the vc-el. he told a fuvorite nut., * bom he < died " I 1 .day, not lo allow anvofihe native' (?( the t-land totoins on tioMrd. a* thi-v w.tc Very t .. Iieiou*. and would take the v< wel, and ?^urde< ail I. ?..do, Lf tlw.v had an pjorttinity. After W' IkiyJ lrtt , earKH-s lull ?>| ib* natives e?m round ^ at,(lt?W but i|i,t k' p' "A f">ir# IV" ?' v < Firing wm hoard several times, but it was supposed ' that Mr. Boyd was mrrelv procuring specimens of , the birds of tho i.<lud. Nino o'clock c.imo, but he | was not seen coming off to breakfast ; the largo goag was therefore sounded, when the natives, iu thoir ' cauoc* around the tnm>1, appeared to deride and ' jeer at the endeavors to signalize to those on shore, 1 and at the flame time made an i ideacribable fiendish hissing noise, and said something in their language, | which Mr. Boyd's native seamen traunlated to tx? " Long sleeu--w'jite man dead, aud would uot come 1 back. '1 his dreadful intimation made the white and na tive crew of the Wanderer frantic. At the same ] moment the native* in the canoes triod thoir utmost 1 to board the vessel, using their club?, spears, find i round stooes iu lone Slings; but the crew were pre- | (tared for thorn, and fortunately boat them off, kill ing about twenty-five of the cannibals at that time. ' None of the crow wore injured by the spears hurled : on deck. Some of tho native crew wi>hml to eat th? ' bodies of those killed, to gratify thereby the utmost limit of tli.'ir revenge, but they were restrained by the white*. The inlanders then retrcutod into their canoes, and collected in groups near the beach. The long guns of the Wanderer wore then loaded with i omul shot andgrape, aud discharged at thetn. Num bers were seen to fall, and the wounded were carried awa.v. After this tho crew armed themselves and landed, and shot some more of the cannibals, the re mainder running :iway, and then the erew went in search of the remains. They found only the top of the skull of the murdered native boy who accom panied Mr. Boyd, at least they felt positive from its 1 appearance it was his. Near this sj?ot were the murks of Mr. Boyd's shoes, which marks were nume rous uii the winds, and around were naked footmarks i of the islanders, indicating that there must have been a desjierate tighi before Mr. Boyd was overpowered, i They saw plainly the deep impressions also of his knees and elbows, where he had finally fallen, and also marks of blood. Nearly close to this sjwt was , found the belt which contained the wadding, &e., ' but it bad been all used. They searched in all di- | rei.ion.- for traces to prove that Mr. Boyd was n> j mine, ami they rcimtiucdoff the spot for a fortnight, to be certain that there were no further hope?, goin; j on shore daily, until their continuing with the ves 1 srl became uangerous. Mr. Crawford says that Mr | Bovd wn in most robust health at the time, an 1 po'-iw-cd great bodily strength. The sailing maste of the vessel was an American. After they had as j ccitained the fate of their unfortunate commander the Wunderei bore up for the coast of New* Holland and was wrecked at l'ort Macquarie. WIIKl'K 01 THK YACHT WANDKRER. The los.iof Mr. Boyd's vessel, after the melancholy i fate of her brave commander, is thus described in ; the same paper from which the above account is 1 taken : - - On Thursday, the 13th inst., Mr. B. Boyd's yacht, the Wanderer, anchored off the bar at l'ort Mac- | quarie. and on the following morning a bout belong- ! ing to Messrs. Cohen & Co. put off to her, to ascer- | tain if any communication was required with the shore. The crew found her in a disabled state, her mainmast and foremast both sprung above the deck, as well as her jib-boom. They reported that Mr. Boyd had beeu killed by the natives, and they ex pressed a wish to enter l'ort Macquarie, in order to get her repaired, as during the night alter her ar rival ott the bar the windlass bail broken iu two J from the centre, and it was impossible to proceed to sea. Mr. Euston. master of the Elizabeth Cohen, advised that on account of her draught of water she ' should not come in, but subsequently went off with hor crew to assist. The yacht was lightened, and i her anchors slipped, (by reason of the loss of her windlass.) and a short board having been made, i they stood in for the bar, favored by a gentle breeze from the northeast, .lust ou the bar, the breeze suddenly abated, and the heel of the vessel gently struck, and a strong flood tide carried her to the south shore, where, notwithstanding every exertion, -lie stranded. Messrs. Cohen's bar bout was stove in, but they sent out their tug boat, and nt ebb tide all the moveables that it was possible to secure were got out. and conveyed to Messrs. Cohen & t'o.'s stores. I.ohh of Hit- Propeller Sen Gull. The following account is given of the loss of t lie | propeller Sea Gull, which was eust away on Hum boldt bar. on the 26th January. A correspondent j of the San Francisco Herald , in a communication, dated Humboldt Bay, Feb. -1. 1S02. fays; ? The Sea 1 Cull was lost the morning of her arrival in the Hay (Monday), while attempting to cross the bar. on the : way out. The tide wasebb. <A.fter crossing the bar, I on being ."truck by a heavy sea, her steam chest and jiijK' were broken, thereby rendering her unmanage able. She was then driven inside the liar, by two successive .-en -, when the anchor was let go in five fathoms water. She laid at anchor, pitching and rolling most unmercifully, und shipping heavy seas. Had the wind been from the proper quarter, or the machinery in serviceable order, the >ea Gull would have been relieved from her embarrassing situation; ' but. no ? her doom was sealed. The cliain-oab' o parted. She, of course, drifted on to the shoals, , nto the worst of the breakers, thumping hard enough, at every ??'urge, almost to shake the tottering niasts from their foundation. Seas then came over her, ! with tremendous force and great rapidity, carrying ' away something at every dash. Finding further efforts to avoid the fate which a waited his vessel unavailing, ! and anxious that his passengers should not suffer, Captain Ticbenor immediately headed the steamer towards the beach, on which wo wire all assembled, ! vie wing the awful scene, and awaiting the result; and, setting her head sails, through a false channel ! approached so near the shore that a boat could be dispatched with lines, kedge, &c., by which means j she was -oou brought to a ]?osition on the land, that enabled the passengers to reach term firtna with dry feet ? a disappointed yet thankful company. Too mncli praise cannot be awarded to Captain Ticlienor for hie coolness and great presence of mind, as well a? his kind and gentlemanly conduct towards those under his charge on this occasion. 1 he accident occurred from no fault or mismanage ment of his, but was caused purely and undeniably by the engines being di-abled at a trying moment; and 1 sincerely trust, that upon a proper explana- j tion of the circumstance*, the affair will be consider ed in the right light. The passengers of the Sea (?till have presented Captain Ticbenor with a com plimentary card, and toted him u silver trumpet. 1)1 vision of California. [f rom the Los Ancles Star. J The following extract of a letter from Hon Sto plien C. Foster, to Benjamin 1). Wilson, Esq., throws .-omc light upon the course which will be pursued in the Leg> - la t ure thi> winter, in reference to the ques tion ot division: ? "The case stands thus:? The < .vGovcrnor ha? re commended the calling a convention to re\i*e the constitution, with a view of effecting a division. The sepa rat ion of the four Southern counties to form a n< *v territory can never get the consent of the North; ? ?lit n -epa. iiti'.n. making all south of the bay of San Fianci.-co. including the San Joaquin Valky, t" re main us a State, and the north a territory, or the south a Ten ' "iy and the North a State, as may be agiced uj ? n in convention ? thns -? curing to the ?oiuh tli ? gi'fttcr part of the taxable projierty of the new State? may be accomplished. The object the iin! i hern members have in this, i- the introduction of slavery into the southern pur. alter th-. tejiora i 'ii ha - been effected." V\ e believe our representatives in th< L gislautre are fully instructed as to the wisin s of their cons' i ni. in - An v other than a territorial government for the south would not be asked for nor desired, I ami il th < cannot be obtained nt prcsciu. we can wait and ho]tc for justice from future Legislatures. The uliject of division i- not slumbering. It has iiiei 'ly been referred to the power which constitu i tonally can five us remedy. It might Lave been I'Xjiet ied, perliap-. that irrelevant questions would he hioitgot into the discussion, when th< Legislature to<'k trp the matter, and so we see that slavery i- to be Irgg- d in. undoubtedly with no other view than t>> -ta>e off division. The resolutions ol' the Santa Baibai a Convention express, at t hi - time, a- they j did at the period of their piomulgation. the vieu and ieelings of the people of Southern California, I and if the Senator* and Representatives from the j southern counties are guided by tin nt. in thcii j men sure* to consummate a dhision ot the State ' the? will bill ncoud the views of their constituent" i Political Intelligence. '1 lie Whig- ot l'lacer county met in convention, on ' Saturday, February 7th, at the Court House in Au burn. and adopted the following resolutions ; ? Hc-olved, That we mutt heartily approve ol the cries of cowiiromiK- measures for the pacification ol the country upon those exciting topics which have -<? long disturbed the peace and marred the pros I erijy ol the republic; and that the mild, yet firm ad ministration ol President Fillmore, so clearly evinc ing the highest order ot statesmanship, a- well nj unceasing devotion to his country, arc deserving ol ! our wannest admiration. Renolved, That we will use every honorable en deavor to plnee at the head ol oir government the man selected by the VN hig National Convention. llcohed, That it is with feelings ol the deep- *t ""row that we learn <1 tin illness ?,i tb?t gn.-at i -late-man. Henry Clay, und that \w sympathim with th# whole natioii hi being thus de|H i veu ol hi vaiuable .-crvlcis in the Jsg" I?iti\<. hall- oi out i ouritiy . J in "Whig- o< M .< i : ? have organized and . i. Mooted Ml'.) - B. !? Whittle). J H. Wade. lb. W ?V . Wind, J. W. Itish'T. Mnj Jumes Burnt; , ll'it't lli < v nit c. Rf< haul II . Daly in >1 Horace Moiii 1 dclc -at< to the Whig Slate Convention. In th .i-col iht contested scat in the California i.iiibiv. < l ined by Mi Chauncey and Mr. I'xin it clitcly. w decision was given on the I. -in I ' In Km . ii lavoi ol Mr. ( hauncey, who ac- j ? ?il' 1 1 i !> ii - seat . Mining liilrlilgi'ii*?c< I lo h'1!' w ng ii in- of intelligence from the tnin i g di -n k t - w it .-how how i lie minora are thriving. V\ c extinct In in the papers in the mining district- , A lettei 'n oi Itig i)?k Flat, Tuolumne county, I ".vs ?"The miiicra ore at work mostly on tbv large creeks which abound in this vicinity, upon which, at present, there is a plentiful supply of water. Those who are working long toms are mak ing from five to eight dollars per day, with now aui then a good strike. " At the uorthorn mines on Nelson's Creek, ths minors me said to be getting on very wall, as the weather is very pleasant there, snd thoy are making tolerable wages. Once in several weeks they g*t news from the world without, and that forms quite tiu era with them. Tho miners in Wyandot are doing but little at present, for want of water. For tho tow days they were able to wosh, they wero well paid, and coow quently aro anxiously looking for further rain, 'those engaged in throwiug up, mako expenses by the pickings. It is said that water sufficient to wash twelve days, with a long torn, would bo enough for the minors there. A coui]>aiiy from Nevada are digging a canal from the upper saw iuill down to the flats at Coloma, a distance of four miles; and another company are about commencing another, which will be about eight mile* in length, and is to terminate a little ba low tho first. They aro to convey water for sluicing Tho first will cost about sixtoenthousand, and the last snout twouty-seven thousand dollars. There is still another company on tho other side of tho liver, who aro going to dig h canal of about the same length us tho last, so that the river will be taken cu tirely into those artificial beds, und the present ohau ucl left dry. The large ditch now being made from Bloody Run and Grizzly Canon, by Messrs. Carter & Co., is nearly completed. By this ditch a large and permanent supply of water will bo furnished all along the ridge between tho South mid Middlo Yubas, from Grass Valley to Scotland's and French Corral. Prom re cent explorations, this portion of the country has been bound to be much richor than was expected ? the prospect of an abundant supply of water having warranted a much closer examination of the hills and ravines. The miners on all the bars on the upper Feather river, are doing exceedingly well, averaging $10 per day to the man. The most extensive preparations are in progress for tluming the river at Rich Bar, and two saw mills aie uow being erected for tho purpose of supplying the various companies with lumber. Provisions are ubundunt, and can bo purchased at reasonable prices. Information from Beales Bar at the junction of the North and South l'ork.s of tho American River, states that a miner lately sunk a hole on tho ridge above the bar, and found dirt paying twenty cent* to the pan. The bed rock slopes downward, and the earth increases in richness the deeper it lies. As these diggings are on the range with tho famous Negro lfill, one mile above the South Fork, there is every reason to suppose that they willl prove of equal richness. The Yuba river will be doomed for a distance of fifty miles or more next year. Several saw mills are being put up this winter to furnish lumber for the work. Colusi contains about a dozen houses. Monroo ville, the county seat of Colusi, has yet but one domicil. Tehama, at t he topmost head of high water navigation, is twice as large a place us Mou roeville. .Some excitonient of late has grown out of n cur rent report that two or three men have lately tukeu tlieir piles out of what is known as the ''Secret Diggings." These men have got enough to satisfy themselves, and gone home. Still they have stren uously avoided giving information of the locality of the place where their operations have been so suc cessful. It i> understood, however, that the place is in the vicinitj of Washington, about thirty miles from Nevada. A number of persons have left in Search of the Secret Diggings. Mr. Robertson, from Crass Valley, gives informa tion of a very rich discovery of gold diggings there. Every foot ot ground lias been taken up on the "slide" where the gold lias been found. One miner refused $?>.<)< XJ for his lead. Another accepted $10,000 for his claim. A correspondent of the San Francisco Herald , writing from l'lucerville, Feb. 10th, says: ? Busi ness ol all kind* is dull here, owing to the want of water. The miners have thrown up an immense amount of dirt around this place, and also at Coon Hollow, which there is but little hope of their being able to wash out this winter. Some enterprising in dividuals here have been endeavoring to form a com pany lor the purpo.-e of constructing a eanul of such dimensions as .-hall supply the whole of the placer diggings in the vicinity with an ample supply of water. They propose to construct a canal ten feet wide and three feet deep, to be fed by the South Fork of the American river, at a point thirty miles distant from this place. It is calculated that this canal will be sufficient for all mining purposes, and in addition to the mines already worked, would be the means of opening extensive placer diggings known to be rich, but which cannot now be worked for the want of water. The route his been sur veyed, und it is found that it will l*s necessary to construct a flume fourteen miles in length. Should this canal be built, l'lucerville would become one of the most important inland tonn- in the State. At Coon Hollow, one mile and a half west of this place, miners are engaged in extensive tunnelling opera tion-. some ot them having penetrated into lulls up wards of !'"00 feet. The dirt prospects extremely well, but the want of water lias prevented them from being very sueco.--ful thus far. The place three months ago contained but two or three log houso*. li has now a number of stores und taverns, and con tains some two hundred houses. On Mathenu's Creek, a short distance from the above place, art extensive quarts veins, some of which are extremely rich. Already a number of mills have been j-ut into operation, and one of them, the Union Mining Company's, i- being very profitably worked. They are running their mill, which works five stamps nt a very light expense und with very profitable results. I saw and examined their vein, which is opened to a considerable extent, and found it very rich, the gold being visible in every part of the rock. When this company erect more extensive work-, which I understand they intend doing at no distant day, I have no doubt their profit.- i\ill equal those of any other coin] >any in the State. Murder, Robber)', ami AflVnj. The Sacramento Union gives an account of a most horrible and revolting murder, which was per petrated 011 the fitst Sunday in February, nt Jiu-~istn l'iver. about thirty miles from Sonoma. The name ?'l the murdered man was Louis Legunlrc. He was highly esteemed in that neighborhood, ilia body, which was recently found, bore the marks of a ball wound in the right breast, a sabre wound across t h lel't temple, and the lore part of the skull broke in J as if etiuck with an axe. Four men in the neigh- ! l>oih?iod were arrested on suspicion, among whom was a vaquero, who was a great favorite of Gustavo | Sabronsa Deauloible (one of the parties arrested), and wh" this vaquero declared had murdered Le- j j:. i drc. From hi- statement of the facts, tiii.- Deau ii i I 'io. afur the murder was committed, called upon the vaquero to n s.-i-t him in disposing of the body. The liuirdcrci tied one end of a lariat iuto the cra vat of tin1 murdered man. and the vaquero. living the tit her to hi- saddle, dragged the corpse about a" mile In m flic place of murder, and there buried it. Th ? J'eaulorble acknowledged that he killed t lie muii, but said he did it in scli-dcknee. lie was c< minitted. A bloody affray took place at Sacramento on the 11th ult. Tw o gentlemen, named Green and Baker, (?enuans. ha\e been doing bu.-in.ss injthat city, and a difficulty had existed between them for some time, j ? wing to an improper intimacy between Uaker and Green'.- wile. Green gave out that he was about I visiting the Sandwich I -lands, and started; but it an car- his departure w.is a < to try tbc integrity oi his wile. He came back at an early hour this , morning, and went immediately to his house, where h:s su.-picions, it is -aid, were authenticated by , acts. About six o'clock A. M., he met Baker near | the corner of Second and J streets, and fired at him twice, the last ball taking effect in the breast, be low the heart. He then rushed at him with a knife, ] and cut him in several places. Baker wa- lingering up to lust accounts; but no hopes arc entertained for hi? recovery. Green was immediately arrested, and is now in prison. A daring and high-handed robbery was committed at the Hotel do France, kept by Duplix & Godfrey, nt Jackson, on the 7th <>t February. The robbers ! ? nt? red the bedroom of the proprietors, which join? ! the barroom, about 9 o'clock, when the house was literally tilled with people, and curried oft a trunk. w hich, however, contained nothing but clothing, and attempted to carry ofl a small iron safe which eon taiia a the money. The safe was fastened to the wall by chains and staples, and to the floor bv bolts through the bottom. They succeeded in wrenching off the chain* and .-tuples. but were frightened off before they > ? ould force the >ulc from the floor. There were M le-s than live cabins broken open while the owneis vnrfe out. and probably by the same gang. They -tirccedcd in carrying oil about five hundred dollars, iij il social rcvoheis and watches. One miner had a most lucky ? -cape; he had his entire earnings for two V' in ? in a bag. which he kept under t lie head 1 ot bis bed; but to-day, for the lli-t time, he took it i with h'ni. When lie went back to his cabin he found 1 ii biokcn open, and his bed had been thoroughly j ,-enn.hcd and inpsiscd. Nuct'llniitiiin limit. T i :?? San Frum i ? ? /fri'i/W. of the iih I ? b. ?,>?? ? - Mj Willi. un Mullin-. a mcmberof the regiment "I j Mi w ^urk Voho. ec - died yi -teidiiy in t Iti - city. ! of infliiuiiiiat ion of the IhiwcN. Tlr deceit. d. who wa - a young iiihii of some twenty-two years of age. j -ei v< d gallantly in Mexico, having been in seven 1 iliflei' iit engagi uunt-1. and behaving creditably in | all. lie was oideiiy to Gen. Quitman, and va< j known and esteemed bv many of mir cHucim. ('mil ? recently lie was a resident ??! Stockton. A new dernof inie |<ipei, tailed lit h a mi/'i Sin/i Jwitinl, bii Ih'cu established at S iiam-.nto lity. At San ITut.ciMO, on tho?d ult., a hiel rum bctk-veu l\- J ** 11. -w* ?<- 4 A Gvikjui, U <<| , justice of (ho peace, which resulted in a wound in the hip to the latter, of a not very serious character T he at earner Senator ban been refitted, and has oom injuccd to make her regular trips betwoeoBan Fraa omko and Kacrainento City. The Mia California of the 17tb February, sayi; By the cli|?j?or ship Wild l'igeon, which hauled ou. yesterday, a largo number of our Chinese citi?en( left to return to their native land. Those singula men, most of them, came here a year or two ago,r with a few packages of tea or rice, and by their in dustry, frugality and striot attention to business, have all made money, and some of them amassed fortune*. At one time nearly all the restaurants in the city were conducted by Chinese. Latterly they have done nearly all the wa.?b ing of tho citr. They hnvo generally been a peaceable and orderly class of t he com muni ty. We have very seldom hoard of legal difficulty between theuj, or breaches of the peace committed by them. Alfred A. (ireen, who was tried on an indiotment chanting him with the murder of Adrian B. Bar tholi, hae been acquitted. Foreign Theatrical*. IjOnwn, Fk?. 22. ? Thk Boval Italian Oi'kra Hatmarkvt. ? Miss Vandonhoff waa unable to pc rfonn in her new play of " Woman's Iloart" on tho i<tti or lft h ult., owing to indisposition. Tho substituted' 110 "OU3e'l0l,I)er" wa3> "? consoquonce, ,JKhf..?ue,?,n wenil0 n,? r'Jrc?l,m Thoatre on tho l tn ult. I rince Albert and .suite accompanied her. he performances were, " A Garno of Speculation" and Happy Land." Abtj.ky'h.? Every department of this theatrical aud equestrian establishment is actively ongajred iu preparing lor the production of Mr. Kingdom s grand hippo-dramutic spectacle! Hei?ort stieiks highly of the gorgeous style m which it will be brought out. Miss Gl.vn is about to give a series of Whakspeariau readings at Liverpool. Mr. J. Sefton, the manager of Ni bio's, New York, is now in London, looking out for "stars" for the hew World. Mr. J. W. Wallaek, the tragedian, who plaved last summer at the Haymarkot Theatre, has entered into on engagement with Mr. Douglass, the lessee of the Standard Theatre, where he will make his first appearance on Monday, March 1, in a favorite play to be produced with new sconery, dresses, and ap pointments. 1 " The Rifle Brigade," a new farce, will be pro duced at the llavmarket Theatre next week. John Reeve is about to take a benefit at the Strand. Hopurposes reviving " The Wreck Ashore." The Literary Amateurs have been performing at Manchester and Liverpool. in tho Free Trade Hall ami 1 liuhariiionic Mali. Their performances have been attended with success, to the injury of the ' licensed theatres. The popular farce or "Our National Defences, or, the I ockshot Cavalry," is about to be revived at the Adelphi. ',as ,icc'n performing at Woolwich with Miss Hera ud to good houses. Thf. Overi.am, Uoite.? The Diorama of the Uverland Boute to India, at the Gallery of Illustra tion, will close to the London public on the 28th lust having been exhibited nearly l.WOO times, ana been luspected and approved by a great number of military officers, and others wiio had travelled overland to the east, and who have borne testimony to Us remarkable fidelity, as well as its merit as a work of art. '1 he present series of views will be succeeded by a new diorama of "The Military Achievements of the Duke of Wellington." "The Flowers ok the Forrest."? We per ceive that this most popular and interesting of liuckstone s Adelphi has been converted into an opera by the German composer Kit tl, who is about producing it at the Prague theatre. Mr. Buck stone s comedy of "Married Life," has also been translated, and attained great celebrity in Germany. Should the international copyright treaty become' a law,, we hate little doubt that it will encourage original writers to exercise their talent in dra matic composition, and that we shall frequently have Parisian managers pa viiig Knglisli dramatists lor permission to transfer their works to the French stage. Mr. M ( olluni. the celebrated American eoiistrian has been drawing large audiences to Frunconi's Fir ms. which is now at Leeds. There was an immense attendance at his benefit on the 17th. llie I'oyal Marionette theatre continues to attract munciou? and fashionable audiences. The success of the first series of the Glee and Ma dugal concerts has been such as to warrant the ad vci r isemcnt of a second series. Miss Phillips, a uuighterol our best basso, is about to make her Hpi^aiaiice at a .-.iued concert at Exeter 1 lull on Ash Wednesday. i A new series of the Wednesday concerts was com menced this week. I?y a benefit performance given by Mr. Stammers, with u programme in which, by way of "star," was advertised Mr. lira ham. Mr. Luuiley is still in Paris, making up his compa ny for Her Majesty's Theatre. Madame Wagner will be the st-ar of the season. Miss Louisa Howard has left the Olympic compa ",v,- r,'g>et this, as she was an actress of con iderabie talent, and a great favorite with the pub Mr. Henry Farrcn i- about to take a month's tour professionally, in the provinces. Epinbvro.? Mrs. Stirling has obtained a short rewgtr from Mr. Webster, and has been playing some of her favorite characters with eclat, at' the theatre Royal here. Liverpool.? Silsbee. the American act or. from the Adelphi 1 heatre. has beeu placing at the The a uc Iioyal in this town. Mr Wrioht.? W? understand that this popular coniediun will leave the Adelphi Theatre in the course ol the summer, when his engagement there will have terminated, and that lie will then transfer his seivices to the Princess's Theatre. Miss Laurictte Humphrey is at present playing at me J heatre Boynl, Dublin, where she is rapidly in creasing in public favor. The press speak very flatteringly of her. both as an actress as well as vocalist. M. Ji i.f.iEK. 1 lie opera of this esteemed maestro - near completion, and will be one of the earliest ik \ ''lues produced by Mr. Gye, at Covent Garden. V'lilli-. /err is. we hear, the soprano, aud Tumber lick nii? forme? the tenor? nnd basso. -Miss Sarah Lyons, a young actress of much pro x -c. will ?]>pcar to-morrow night, at the Olympic, as .lulr.t. Pari?.? The Chamber Concerts in Paris seem just new, in number, to rival those of London. Mdlle. "e ara will visit Lngland this spring. Here Krust bus given his second grand concert in I aris with the utmost success, and announces a th rd for an early day iu next month; he may be < xpected in London towards the close of March or iIk c< mmciiccni nt of April. Here Joachim, too, is in' * nding to visit London for the season. M. I. ? nard is coming to perform at Mr. Klla's last two musical evenings. '? Fidclio," as performed iu Paris bv Mr. Lnmlcv's e< ii)j :iny, appears to be more successful with the connoisseurs than with the public accustomed to frequent t lie Italian Theatre. Among the coining novelties in executive music i.- the ^oi! of M. and Madame Malibran de Beriot, win i- about to produce himself a? a pianist and as a composer for the piano. A new commentary on the perpetual disappoint ment awaiting those who believe hi the vast amount of talent denied its opj-ortuuity of coming forward has been ghen at the third Opera House, in Paris, where, by way of novelty, the management ha'' produced ' l.e> V isitandincs" of Devienne. M. Flutow i" about to produce a new opera, for the Go; iimn theatres, to a libretto by Madame Birch Pfeiffer. A drama in five acts, at the Theatre Vaudeville. ?"La Lame aux Camelias," by M. A Dumas, Jr.? has piodueed a most powerful effect on the playgoers ol Paris, and ha? given Madame Doehe an 'oppor tunity of -bowing her tragic jiowers. The story may be described as a modern French version of "The Harlot* Progre?*,",lhc terrible painfulness of which -ccms io hau- startled oven the fo'illetwnista into something like earnest. The t>ri.RA at St. Pbtkrsbcro.? M. Alari's grand new opera of "Sardanapalus" was produced at the Imperial Opera onthe?th inst., and private letters inloim us with complete success. The opera was produced tor the first time on the occasion of Mario 8 benefit. Mario, Grisi, Ronconi, Tagliafico, roimis, Meric, sustained the leading characters, llie Emperor and family were present, it is to be produced at Fount Garden in June. \unna. Feb. 1 ? " Richard die Third" waj played lot the first time last night, at the Burg, he mic a ciowded audience. It is the third attempt this season to inlrotlucc Shaks|pcarc iu a new cliaiac tcr to the ire ,uentcrs ol the Court theatre, and it was a highly successlul one. Since L, -sing's time, the Hard of Avon has '"?en giadnaliy gaining giotind oil the Continent. ?; King U ai' .?ml ?? Mai belli" 1 Inn e already seen in Jive UirtcicM Ion fii hnigiingcs ; and certainly , to ji dgi lioui the tc. ci|ii< at tie' doors, and the eulhu -':i-in <<i ilt. I ecia.ors. Im* is at the highest of bis 1 ?*'!" aiii"iig tin- Gen tlic Austrian < a pit a I. I lie ( ouiii l!o--i ( llcm iet I a Soulag) is |H't form* ing loi thn i' ii'glii" at l.elp-'e. 1 he prices are triplet, ;l 1 ' . a- at l.i i on t ii coin ey the Ucrllo CH lliiisiasj. ovci tin ,>iiMi|i frontier. A -iK a:. A't t ikk rriivi. ? The Vienna (iaztttt niaiiiK the i ni< one if Maria \ lehlrerti r. a c.i^iir roller, In l? ur In* mils .mi" nm nt In Iron* and I wi 'itjr sirlpei ?"i. j I i. t ' i u 1 1 ' ? ? |i.jt icii- " Isbo. r.< ??V siri o'foi AFFAIRS IV THE CITY. Building Accumulating Fond IliitUllwu. To THIS Editob or TUK Ukrai.0 : As an experienced editor, you are no doubt aware that every new discovery, no matter how beneficial it has thereafter proved to mankind, met with violent opposition at the start. Persona who cannot, and persons whose interest blinds them so that they will not see any merit in a new discovery, aro not content with did' believing, but they must try to write it down; and as they cannot or do not desire to understand the subject, they bare recourse to abuse and vitupera tion, because argument will not answer their pur pose. I am led to tho above reflection from having lately seen several attacks upon building associa tions, in various papers, made by persons, per haps, from interested motives, at any rate by per sons who have tho candor to acknowledge that they cannot understand, being thick skulled, by what " hocuc-pocus" operation these societies inako so much money, and how they really benefit their members. If these gentlemen are really desirous of having a little more light, lam willing to impart it to them, aud if they will take pencil in hand, and follow me in the here submitted calculation, they will dis cover the " bocus poeus" we employ. I will here premise that the table which I hore submit hi of the Second and Third Mechanics Build ing Association, of which I am Secretary, and the plan of which originated with me. The members pay $2 monthly on each share, and tho ultimate value of a share is j>500. They differ from all other societies in this respedt, that, while others sell t hares at a discount, and charge interest on tho full amount of the share, those societies charge interost onty at six per cent per annum on the actual amount advanced on a sliure. Tho only objection which was ever urged against them was, that they were lkr too liberal to succeed, and that they will last too ong. The table submitted will conclusively show that ibcrul as they undoubtedly are, they will terminate in seven years and seven months from the com mencement, when each share will have attained the ultimate value of $500. But I am satisfied that they will run out in seven years, fur in my calculation, I have put down the :iu nun I fines and transfer fees at $.'100, which is not more thau half the actual amount received. 1 have also discarded the payments made by members in advance ? often one year ? which allows the associa tion to redeem a large number of shares when they will sill lowest. 1 can afford to be generous, and give the opponents the advantage. I have put down the annual expenses at $800, which is the full amount, although mueh lias been said about large salaries, &c., &o. 1 have commenced with 1,000 shares, and by redeeming the first month at $140, and increasing it $2 monthly, until the expiration of the sixth year, when I commenced at $300, and increased $10 monthly, until at the end of seven years, 1 reach $110, when I tnko it for granted that redemption will cease, and the unredeemed share holders will hold on, until they get $500 for each share. In order that any man who is acquainted with tho common branches of arithmetic can follow me in my calculation, 1 will here show the manner of pro ceeding : ? Kutrancc fee of 1000 shares at 50 cents is $500 00 Uue mouth's dues,. 2.000 00 Total receipts, fir.-t month $2,500 00 Redeemed at 14o, $'j..ri00-2.a80 (17 ? shares, leaving a balance of $120 to l>e curried to next month's account. Second month ? balance on hand 190 00 One mouth's dues. 1 000 shares. $2 2.000 00 Uue month's Interest on $2,380 loaned out last mouth 11 73 Total receipts second month *2.131 73 Redeemed at 142. $2,131 73-2 130 (15 shares, leaving a balance of *1 73 to be carried to next mouth"* account. 'i bird month ? balance on hand 1 73 Interest on *2.380x*2.130=? *4.510. one month.. 22 24 Oue wuuth'.- due-. 1:000 shares. $2 2. 000 00 Total receipt* third month Divide by 144. $2,023 97. aud so on. Muiil'ii. An. nf \hs. Price Re- .Im'nt pnid denned at. 1 17 *140 Ketht inert. .. 17 .. 15 .. 14 .. 14 .. 13 .. 14 . . 13 .. 14 .. 13 .. 14 .. 13 .. 19 142 144 140 141 150 152 154 150 155 1W> 102 for thetn. *2.380 2.130 *2 01(> 1.89S 2 072 2 10O 1 .9 70 2.150 2.028 2.212 2.080 1.020 . *2.023 97 Interest Received. *11 7 22 2 32 1 41 5 51 7 02 2 72 4 83 1 93 1 104 0 114 3 Total.... 104 $24,008 First Ykar'n Iti.roai. Receipts. To entrance fee *1 .000 shares Does, *1.000 abates, *24 Fines Interest *088 81 . $500 00 . 24.000 00 . 300 00 . 088 81 Total *25,488 81 Expenditures. 1 04 shares redeemed *&l.0<)8 00 Kxpenaes 800 00 Balance on baud 20 81 Total *25.488 81 FlIlST VltAK's pKOKIT iMl Loss ACCOUNT. Lhr. To expense? *800 00 llalance. being net Rain 58 020 81 Divided anions 1000 shares, is *58 02 Add dues paid 24 (Hi Value of a share *82 02 Total *58.820 81 CV. By i nt ranee fee *500 00 1i>4 shares redeemed, par value. 104x500 *82.000 Redeemed at 24.008 Profit 57.332 00 Kines 300 00 Interest 088 81 Total *58.8&) 81 Month. *? .****.? Redeemed 104 13 12 13 IS 12 13 12 13 12 12 lo ;.ii Price 1'e ieemci at. $104 Dili 108 170 172 174 170 ITS ISO 182 IS4 1 80 ilmmuit void /or them *24.603 21 32 1.902 2.184 2210 2 064 2 202 2 112 2 314 2 lOo 2.184 2 208 1 .Sl> I Interest Re ceived. *0*8 81 122 2!l 132 81 1 12 34 153 11 104 01 174 19 185 35 196 77 207 1H 217 84 228 01 Ai'l 50 2851 81 50.350 i wo v i< n s' Krrom. Rccei/'ts Entrance fee# *500 oo To tines two yeiir- 000 l HI '? lines two vi ars 48. (HH) 0 I 'Interest 2.85181 *51:951 81 mom am' i. oss account. Debtor. 1(> expense* two years *1 000 'hi Balance net pain 107,601 81 Divided amvup lHOOsbure*. Is *107 tio Add two }tai> dues paid, Is 48 00 Present value Of *155 60 Total $109,201 81 Credit. By Entrance ftes f 'HiO 00 311 (bares redeemed, pur val ue. *311 x 500 *1".5..V? 1U deemed at 60.360 Profit . Vine Interest . * &?? i'.ll 25........ 11 TJ 27 12 _>n 12 ?'<i VJ ,o II :1 12 !2 II 12 VI 11 I'we Re - diitnrd of. 18" 11*1 192 104 190 105 21 HI 202 204 ? 21 Hi an* 210 Total *51,951 81 Expenditure t. T.y 311 shares redeemed *50.360 00 Expenses two years 1,000 00 U.i lance on hand 1 *1 Total... 417 ? *77 372 rimi i \ i ?ns" mron i To entrance fee 'I hre?* years dues. 3x*24.lHI0. ....... . . Ho lines 3x*300 Ho Interest Total, i ?r> . i*i 1 1 hi < ITv 447 sliari < tt deemed Tnit e yerir?' expeii-ea, ;'**f>00 lifelMMw In hand *7iyj7.> III | *77 37 J 00 2 400 no J ?jra 12 Total *T<V?T? IK rBOFIT AND LOM ACCOUNT. Dr. T* expense*. thne year* >2.400 00 Dalance net gain lit, TVS It I (Tided among 1.000 shares U >151 TO A dd due* paid, 3 *>24 T2 00 Present value of each share (titl 79 Total >183,108 U Dr. By entrance fee >500 08 By fine*, three years 000 00 Iiitcreat * 8,57 iU 447 >hartKi redeemed, i>ar value >600 . >223JMM Redeemed at 77 ,574 I'roflt 146128 M Total. Month3. S7.. 38.. 30.. 40.. 41.. 4*.'.. 43.. 44.. 40.. 46.. 47.. 48.. Price He deemed at. $212 214 216 218 220 222 224 226 228 '?M 232 'SA paid far them *77.872 2.584 2.:?4 2.370 2.308 2.420 2.442 2.464 2.486 2.508 2530 2 :VJJ 21 'J 6 . >153,108 It Intere* $6 W5 It 382 M 396 SI 400 88 418 60 430 4t 442 80 454 41 466 sr 478 88 401 80 503 68 Mi 12 Total... 077 ? >106, 3G0 >11,960 48 roc* v jars' KtruRi . Receipt i To entrance fee. 1 .000 shares >500 00 To Dues, 4x>24.000 06.000 00 To four years tines 1,200 00 To interest 11 966 48 Total.. >109,660 48 Expenditure!. By 577 (-hares redeemed >106.360 #0 l<y expense*, tour yearn >800 3.200 00 By balance ou hand 100 48 Total. >109,660 48 rtont an o LOM ACCOUNT. Dr. To expew-e acct >3,200 09 To balance, being net gain 192,680 48 Divided among 1.000 hhares i? >1!?2 60 Add dues paid, 4x24 06 00 Present raluc of a share >288 00 ? ? ? ? Total >105.800 46 Cr. By entranco fee >500 00 By flues, four years 1.200 00 By interest 11,960 48 f>77 shares redeemed, par value $500, .>288.500 Redeemed at 106.360 Profit Total Months. Ko. of ths. Redeemed. 677 . >182.140 40. 60. 61. 62. 63. 64. 55. 60, 57. 68. 50. CO. 11 10 11 10 11 11 II) 11 111 11 10 8 Price Re deemed at. 236 838 240 242 244 246 248 250 252 254 256 258 Total... 701 *1m'nt paid for them. >106.360 2,506 2.380 2,610 2.420 2 084 2.706 2.480 2 750 2.520 2,704 2.560 2,004 >136.954 >195,800 48 InlertH Received. >11,060 48 5% O f 548 78 560 47 STJ 49 586 48 M8 66 612 01 624 24 657 81 650 21 664 04 6T6 G? >19.228 18 Fifth Teak's Ku-ort. Receipt t. To entrance fee Vines, five yean Interest live years' dues. >24,000 >500 01 1,500 01 >3.218 1* 120,000 80 Total >141,228 18 Ejpenditures. 701 shares redeemed >136.984 81 Vive years' expenses. 4,000 80 Balaucc on hand 274 18 Total >141,2* IS TROKIT AND 1.033 ACCOU.M. Dr. I To expenses $4.009 99 llalance net gain 230,774 IS Uividcd among 1.000 fhww. $200 77 Aild duca paid 6x24 120 00 Present value of eacli share $050 77 Total 9834,774 IS Cr. lty entranee fee $090 9 i line? 1.50# 0# Interest 19,221 IS 701 shares redeemed. per value $050,500 ltedeemed at 106.054 1 rofit 210, MS Total . 1.204,774 IS A'o. if Sks. Price Amount paid Interest Mouths. Hedeevud. liedemed at. frr them. Heceired. 701 $130,054 $10,228 IS 1 11 $2?0 2.800 696 Si 2 10 202 2.020 7M 95 0 10 204 .2010 713 87 4 11 2U0 2.026 720 89 6 10 207 2.680 741 32 <> 10 270 2.700 754 M <7 10 272 2.720 767 86 10 274 2.740 781 28 0 11 270 0.000 7M 8* ?0 10 278 2 780 809 77 <1 10 280 2.800 820 49 ?2 8 2*2 2.250 8a? 89 822 $100,712 $23,006 H six v?"ab?' BFroar. To entrance fee? $5<>0 9* lines 1.899 94 Interest 21046 99 Dues, 0x24,000 144.009 99 Total $174,606 99 Expenditure*. By expenses $4,809 99 822 share* redeemed. 100.712 09 l)y lame oil linnd 154 09 $174,006 09 Pnorn ami I.os? Aucoiwr. Dr. To i xpenscs $4,800 09 H.iliuiee. being net gain 207, 154 99 Which, divided among l,000share>. is. . $207 15 Add dues paid. 0x24 144 00 Present value of each share 411 l-? Total $271,054 99 Cr. lty entranee fees $509 09 lines, six years 1.809 0<l Interest 28 006 0* K22 shales redeemed, par value. $500. .$411,000 Kidcimed lit 100.712 Profit 241.399 99 AV (/ sh v . Price Monlht. rriitrnied. redeemed at 822 ? 78 lo 70 78 is 70 S 8 0 S 8 1 s 8 2 N 7 84 ii Total... MO $204,142 $00,475 01/ si.?i.,s vr?aV HrroaT. Receipts. To cutruncc fee $.v?9 09 l ines 2.100 09 interest 00.475 09 Puts 7x 24.000 109.000 09 Total $210,075 99 Expenditure*. Py ejp?BK? $5.(100 09 i 'JO share* redeemed 20). 142 OO 15a lance on hand OM oo Total $210,07$ 09 rnonr am> loss accocnt. Dr. . 'fo expense* $."> i'ssi (>? Balance. Im'ihu net gain 202 HOU 09 I'ivided among l.ooo ohares $202 Add dues paid 108 00 Present value t j ca< b share $400 :iy Total $297,003 o* t'r. Py entrance fee $,",00 09 Fines 2 100 04 Interest 00.475 09 PUO shares redeemed, par value... $t?(0,oo'? lUdet uicd at 204.142 l'roflt 255.8 .9 Total $207,983 U? If shares in worth $4W> iW in aevrn year*, what I im>* will it require (o make them worth $5U8f An-wcr ? 7 % < n i - mid 7 in, nil).. And now having conclusively shown tlmt tli<> inoiioy ia not niiulc by ?? hocus pocus," |>ut by t!? ? jih t in ii t accumulation ol intercut, comjiounded monthly, wc will 9co how much tl>? redeemer lov* who redeemed ?l the fird meeting, and, consequent - lv lower than any other |>crsiin. Wo will Biip|K?se he purchased a boose and lot fi>'' on which Jl.'HMl remain* on bond it'id inorl at ? 1*1' cent, lor aeven year*, and |t700 hu pn v? 0Mh. lie redeems five shares .it |tl lo, A700 of which wi I fiirni-h bint wilh tho cash to coinplutc hia pur hiw* In ?r>i r ?o tHr. 1 ,?KNI * fo?u it bec^tnf* du?.