Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY DISPATCH.
jiV JAB. A. OOWABPra. " DntlT Dhpncrh 1» aerved toavbaarifcen Y*"UrJText. «a to *. Carter weekly. rrioe for y~r l» WM-Uly Dhiimtph )• lm«4 every Fil ial* to rebecnbera »l«lp»r annam. VI KUIMA HPKINUM ffIIISSS SOUTH-SIDE, RICHMOND k DANVILLE, AND VIRGINIA «tvN S SSS K RAILROADS—SUMMER AR aN" ' _j*hoiir«t. m»U'«ml«pml>lr lA>t i Ki»«IHIow liMto to the Vlr "r d ./-pMnV- tSron«H by D-yH.M. «nd rSrrked TNruu*l». h*rept on > tmioi" to Virginia f»prln«« t ,|,« t he gotttb-Side Railroad car* at b ' I„5» or tb« Richmond and Danville ears at r * v -n-i »t «• A M • daily. (Sunday* eic«fted.) H hn " ' j vnt hbun! to Dinner, and thence, via the • .n'J TMiwwe Railroad, reach Bonaacl'a R t »id Salem at 4, 1'- M-, and at either MMERSON fc CO'3 FINK LINE OK STAtIEP! TV-, via Ron<.ack'*. lod»e at Klncaatle, dine at the 7- <or Sweet Sprinc*. and arrive at the s,,i r h«r*r»«f*< i 7 ~h. •Vcond <iat from Petersburg or Richmond. »>'«;■' ; , ij t TRAVEL, and with but 64 mile* "• 'in« Or by the Salem roue, atep alt nit hi at •' ' , /n r d Sulphur Sprinn*. (10 niilea diatant from r'> <i le at the Red Sweet, or Sweet Spring*, arrive at the White Sulphur Spring* on the evea " l' 0 f the tollowin* day the Virginia ani Tennessee Railroad if looated romantic couutry.poeaearlng a climate -.u-raiieed for it* aniahnty and <ieii|rht.ful tempera "" t r ro »d pa»*e* the t>a*e of the 1 1 pfeAKS OK OTTER! 1 i within three uitieauf tha Alle«bany Springs. one V Oi t'ie Montgomery \N bite Sulphur Springa,and "-I'.jyr tc'ur mile* of the Yellow Sulphur Spring*; all *'ai'siiti* situated a few milea apart, on tha Eaatern ! "re of toe Alleghany mountain, in Montgomery co. The waten ol tbt-se Spring* are celebrated for their «.,*t medicinal qualitie*. the accommodations are 'xce tut. and have been greatly iucieu*id since last ' rV" Virtort to the Red Sulphur Springs take Kent, s imineino" * Stage* at '"*' H Beta l>epot. on the rvro'tii of the day thattbij leave Petersburg or Ricb r ~i «,.a arrive at the Spring, on tha following day , nner and at Salt Sulphur Spring* early in the ,jvv of the*> oudday from Kicbmoudoi Petersburg. I'be Road from New Bern Depot to the Red Sul tihur Spr'.Ujii, pJS milea ) h»» been cradad and greatly ii.,tToved eince !a.i «<-aaoit, and u now regarded ai c.ie of the beat turnpike* iu tha mountain*. The line of Telegraph from Richmond will boeom pieted and in operation to the Montgomery White feaipaur Spring eariy in June. P»sierK>r» to Knoxville, Teaneaaea, tske Kent, • iem v C o*< Stage* at th« Weatarn toimino* the \.l 'uia and Tennesiee Railroad, now 180 i from Lynchburg (and being extended Wait ward at lhe rate of S mile* per inwith) to the f.aatern tf,- . ii-.s ot the Zaat Tennessee and Virginia Kail r.r and arr.ve at Knoxviile, in day* from Peters burg or Richmond. CARE KROM PETERSBUaO OR RICHMOND: '1 K<-d Sweet, or SweetSpriuga *ia Bon»ack'«.f 10.00 ■ • •• " " " SaleuVs- 10 s(i ' Wl ;ta Sulphur Spring* " B >nsa4k'»...ll.(lt) " Salem 11.50 ' Red Snlphnr Spring' 12.25 A ..cghaLy Springs 8.0(> " Monigoiaery White Sulphur Spring* 8 25 •' Yellow Sulphur Spring* 8 45 •• Knoxviile, Tennesaee 23.00 Noit.—"i'be charge for ticket* to the Alleghany g 'ring* Muntgouiery Whit* Snlphur and the Yellow Spring*, doe* not include the charge from the hi: r ad to the Snnngs. Paaaei'gera for the Ailegte i.v Spring*. (4 mile*distant,) take tickets to Shaus \iic— lor Montgomery V\ bite Sulpbur, (Imiledis t nt by a branch railroad.) take tickets to BigTun iip;. end for the Yellow Sulphnr, (4 miles distant,) ! ;ie tickets to Christianshurg Depot. Conveyances wi'l be found at ihi se places. i-'or further information applr to £. A. GOODWIN, Ticket Agent S. S. R. R., Petersburg. CHARLES CAMPBELL, gau't, Richmond and Danville R. R.. Richmond. E. H. GILL, Sup't. T. Si T. R. R., Lynchburg. KENT, SUaiMERSON fc CO, ) e 2—Sjn Fincastla. Va. t-r rss&£s&&n I life ADAJi.V KXI'KKSK Y, 134 Main St., hav - mg reiumed their Steamship Ksprem to and from Norfolk, Petersburg and Rich mond, by »te*m»r# Jamestown and Roanoke, which jeave -New York every Wednesday and Saturday, u_id thence by railroad to VVeldon. Wilmington, Lynchbarg, Salem, Wyiheviile, and the principal jjiocfj in Vrginiaand Worth Carolina, are now pre pured to forward, with great dispatch and afreduced I sirs, every kind of Merchandise, Valuable Parcels, Jewelry, Lc„ to the above named cities, and all places on the seaboard. Our i.xpress on the Steamships will be acoompa n;i-d by spesial Messengers, who will give their per ianal attention to ttie careful handling of goods en trusted to the ADAMS' .EXPRESS CU.'S Steamship Express. shippers will please take notice that packages to pot .ta in Virginia and North Carolina, will bo sent by « chiiiern, unless otherwise marked Freight received on day of sailing, until 3 o'clock, f M J. L. MACDONUGK^ Agent of Adams' Express Co. NOTlCE.—Express packages for Norfoik, Petersburg, Richmond, and all places in Vir ginia and North Caroiina, intended for shipment fcy steamships Roanoke and Jamestown, will hereafter he received uy the ADAMS' J. X PRESS COMPANY, who me the authorized Agents tor Express privileges on these ships. Office of the New York and Virginia Steamship Company. LUDLAM ic PLEASANTS, ap 4—ts Agpnts. i : «RrSKttissS Alt O .*1 .>1«» OAT JO N '.^fcqgHnSSTRAIN— CHANCE OF HOURS -On and after Toesday, Ist April, the Accommodation Train of this Company will run oaiy (riuudaysexcented) between Milliard and Kich niond. Leaving Milford at 6 o'clock, A. M., stopping at the Cottaje for breakfast, and arrive in Richmond ut 8.20 o'clock. A. M.; returning, will leave Richmond ui ! o'clock, P. M., and reach Milford at tj.G6,,P. M.; stopping for passengers at any point each way. rare th« same as on the regular trains. SAMUEL RUTH, Supt. Transportation. OrricE R. K. it P. R R. Co., ) Richmond. March 25. 1R. 1 * < mh2s RICHMOND AND DA N \' ILLE RAILROAD —Opts to Dan vtlle.—The regular Passenaer Train will run daily (Sunday's excepted) between RICH MOND and Danville, stopping to take up or put otf pusseugtrs at the following points only: Manches ter. Coal-tield, Tomahawk, Powhatan, Mattoax, Cl.ula, Amelia C. 11., Jetersville, Jennings' Ordi nary Burksville, Price's, Meherrin, Keysville, Drake's branch Mussmgford, Roanoke, Clover, Scottshurg* Boston. New'i Kerry, Barksdale's, Ringgold and L< ive Richmond at 6 o'clock A. M., arriving at the Junction (b'eakfast house) at 8:40 A M., and at Danville at P. M. Leave Danville at 12 M-, ar rives a-the Junction at 4:30 P. M., and Riehmoud 7 18 r. M. Children over 4 and under 12 years of age, and ser vants, half price. Servants travelling by themselves '"us!, be furnished with two pusses, so that one may be retained at the oltice where they purchase their tickets and it must be expressly slated that they are permitted to go on the cars. i'assentrers lor Fsrmvilie, Lynchburg, Wytbeviile, »a., and Jonesbero' and Knoxviile, Tenn., connect daily with South-Side Railroad at Burksville. Pas sengers lor Greensboro 1 and Salem, N. C., connect aaiiy at Danvilie with Hoiderby it Co.'* fast line of Slagt-s. Through to Fsrmvilie $2 80 " Lynchburg.. 5 00 " Knoxviile 23 00 " Salem, N. C 9 "0 " Greensboro', N. C 7 00 R. K. HUGH SON, Ticket Agent. I. It li A T NOKTIt JiKN .SOUTHERN ROUTE i'OR TRAVEL.—TWICE DAi 1. > M\liAY NIGHT EXCEPTED,) BETWEEN in ilMONij. BALTIMORE, PHILADELPHIA u^"., y OKK, VIA ACQUIA CREEK AND WASHINGTON.—Over the Richmond, Fredericks and Potomac Railroad, to the Potomac River, S' »euty-iiv»i miles, and by splendid and comfortable «'• aijii rs thence to Washington, fifty-tive taile* —in **' in s* veo hours, being a comfortable and , '■'■ J' sal's rate ot speed. liouis of departure, 6jA. M.and P.M.. and ba|t gag* uiide ; charge of special agents checked through York Baltimore, Philadelphia and New T ... ~ FARE. u , "".'""flon, $5-50 .. 'Mors, 6.00 J ""Welphla, 8.00 f , !* k '*ck of the Railroad between Richmond and <i 'i ," u "" 0< 'liver, id ihiw undergoing relay Half 4J il lireudj completed with an edjj* rail of *u penor qujiJity, aud B9 mote than oue million of p«a --* ' • e '* l»»ve been heretofore tfcfely and satisfactorily "'•«,j".-t<-d oyer tins route, it ie hoped and believed " i * ,:il °|'e be induced, by the misrepresentation ». the advertisement over the signature of J Wliitcomb, Super't," to select the lunger R ™r f |> circuitotu joute, referred to therein. The *• * ■ !*• R. R. nas been in operation for twenty-two T' »i«. and in all thai time do passenger Inn either been J:""' 1 '-rippled by accidents from snake heads or '• "irwiiM-. uFii. b !» without parallel in the history of ranioaaj in thi» country. 8. RUTH, - Superintendent of Tre.neportarton. I, u tt louiiliDK-Houae Urmkm <">« of tueni among the meet couifjrtable in the "'v. 1 Cou mi eg-House Table; I large Bin, suitable Jut "beat, ollal or tor coal; 25 yde Kloor Oil Cloth ; ii » L'o ua and frames. fart or all of the above J 0e '"'I on very reasonable terms Apply at Una ' jy as—lw I"''fc Of MlllUt AI'FIjK BHANUV * AND CIKER VINKJAR-for sele by . „ WOMBLE k CLAIBORNE, [ I'* No. 11 Pearl ttreet. |< i)iuliAH»fcl>.-9U iiHireleaud r if 1 landing, and for aale by I )y tt PAVENfO&T, ALLEN It CO. DAILY DISPATCH. J VOL. X.—NO. 26. THE DAILY DISPATCH. Wetlnrutluy iHoral«|, July 30« ISSO. C Arro.\t of Judgre - Terry for Stabbing. Forll(lcitli«ii ol the I'omitiiltee Koomi. The atetimer Illinoia with (late* from San Fran cisco to the !>th inat, arrived at Now Nork, on Sunday, with (i.'T paasengers and tl,Cso,3t>€ ia treasnre. DOINGS OK THK VIOILANCK COMMITTKE— ARREST OK JUOGK TURK*. On Saturdny, the 'iJd, an order was placed in the bauds of S. A. Hopkin«, by the Committee, for the arreatof Jan K. Maloney, who wa* at I'aim er,sCook A Co '* Hank. Mr. Hopklaa placed bis men on the outaide of the bank and went up into Dr. Aabe'a office, and approached Malonay for the ptirpo*e of arresting biin, when the latter and hia companions, among whom were Jndge Terry, Dr. A*h« and ilain Howie, drew their pistol* and pre aeuted them, cocked Hopkins, who was unarm ed, thought it advisable to retire at tbU demon atration. and accordingly went down stairs and told his men to keep a strict guard upon the build ing while he went after mora assistance. Dr. Bev erly Cole happened to be passing on horaeback at the time, and Mr. Hopkins borrowed hia borse and ruabed down to the Committee rooms. He went into the Vigilanta' police office, gave an account of the position of aftairs, and a»ked for aid. The Chief of the l'otice Department told him to return and keep a atiict watch upon I'aliuer, Cook Si, Co'a building, aud that he would soon send him reinforcement*. Hopkins rode back, and just as he arrived there, Maloney, Terry, A-.be, Ham, Howie, J McNabb, and another person, armed with double barrelled guns, were turning the cor ner of the bank from Washington into Kearney street. They proceeded up Kearney street and into Jackson, occa«ion*lly turning round and le velling theirgund at Hopkins, who hud dismount ed, and hia companions, James llovee, D. W. Bar ry, 11. A. liussell and Joseph Capprlce, all of whom were in pursuit of the retreating scoun drels. When the latter party bad passed up Jack son street to a little above the Pennsylvania en giue house, (Terry and Ashe then being in the rear of their party,) Hopkins attempted to rush past Terry lor the purpose of seizing Maloney, when Terry presented bis gun, and prevented the former from passing. Hopkins seized hold of Terry's gun and a struggle ensued, in which Terry, aided by one of hia party, got the advant age and pressed Hopkins down towards the ground At the same moment Dr. Ashe bad presented bis double barrelled gun, cocked, and with bis fin ger upon the trigger, at Bovee's breasr, and hesi tating. cried, "Are you a friend" Bovee said, " Yes," and struck Ashe's gun aside, and at the same Instant drawing his levolver, placed it at Ashe's head. Ashe cried, ''Don't shoot!" and Bovee replied, " Drop your gun. then, you scoun drel I" which Ashe did and took to his heels, or at least retired towards tfce armory of the " Blues" at the corner of Jackson and Dupont streets, to wards which the party it suems were proceeding « In the meanwhile, the companion of Terry and Ashe, whose name we have cot been able to as certain, and who had been rendering them assist ance against Hopkins and Bovee, presented his cocked gun at the bead of Barry, who had just rushed upon, Barry seized the muzzle of the gun in his left band, and with his right placed his re s'. Iver at the bead of his adversary, who dropped his gun and also took to his heels for the " Blues" Armory, as Ashe had done before him. It was at this instant that Terry, who had drawn a large sized bowie knife, plunged it iuto the left side of Hopkins' neck, inflicting a wound some six inches deep and which will in all probability prove fatal Hopkins staggered back, and cried, —" I am stab bed—take tbem, Vigilants!" Terry and these who were still with him immediatelv fled to the " Blues' " Armory which they succeeded in enter ing, Bovee and Barry at their heels. The latter placed themselves against the door, but it was closed in their faces. They then took positions in front of the building to preveut either exit or entrance. ARMING AND ACTION OF THE VIGILANCE COMMIT TEE. The news of the marderous assault was instant ly carried to the Vigilance Committee rooms, where the alarm bell was sounded. The streets in a few minutes were tilled with crowds, and a number of the Vigilance Committee immediately seized their arms, and pressing up to the Armory, on Dupont street, surrounded it to prevent Ter ry's escape The cavalry also assembled imme diately, and so universal was the response to the summons, that a number of draymen, who at the time were loading up their drays for the up river boats, like Putnam, stopped in the midst of their labors, unharnessed, mounted their horses and rushed to their ranks. There was great excite ment in every place. The streets in every direc tion were tilled with glittering bayonets and drawn sabres; horsemen were hurrying to and fro, infant ry companies were forming and marching; anxiety and agitation was depicted upon every face, and everything predicted a time of terror. The armory of the "Blues" and the banking House of P. C. &. Co., was surrounded by infantry and cavalry. THE ATTACK AND CAPITULATION OK THE AR MORY or THE .MAIUON RIFLES. The people, however, were destined to obtain another signal triumph. A few "law and order" men bad rushed to their different armories; but before any number of them were aware of it, the armory of the "Blues" was completely surround ed with large bodies of armed infantry and cav alry, as were also the banking house of Palmer, Cook Co., on the corner of Washington and Kearney streets, and the "law and order" armo ries in the old California Exchange, on the Corner of Kearney and Clay streets, and of Calhoun Benham's Company near the corner of Montgom ery and Pacille streets. This well timed and ju dicious movement, ordered doubtless by the same master mind whose genius had been apparent iu all the military operations of the Vigilance Com mittee from iu first organization, took the opposi tion by surprise and ensured their total overthrow anti surrender. A note was then sent into the army requesting tho surrender of Terry and Maloney, giving them 15 minutes to decide. They decided to surrender, and were placed in carriages guarded by strong bodies of infantry and taken to the Committee's rooms. L! 00 muskets were taken from the Blues armory. FURTHER LAW AND ORDER SURRENDERSR3. As soon as the " Blues" armory had surrender ed and the procession had moved off, and were passing the Plaza, the forces stationed there pre sented arms The procession then stopped, and large detachments were withdrawn from it and added to those surrounding the California Ex change. The procession moved on, and the forces left behind were disposed in such a way as to in sure the surrender of this stronghold of " law and order," too. Several pieces of cannon were brought to bear upon the building, and the matches even lit, ready for an immediate attack, when a formal demand wag made for its surrender. Alter an interview and conference of some time, it then being about six o'clock, Col J. Ii- West, who was in command of the Armory, surrendered, and or dered his men te march to the door and one by one, to deliver up their arms to the Committee, which they immediately did as near. As we can as certain, there were about 250 musket* and rifles in this Armory, besides other arms and munitions which were taken possession of and sent down to the Armory of the Vigilance Committee. 1 h"e were about seventy-five men in the building attne time, who surrendered themselves prisoners, and were placed under a strong guard ia the building The same course was taken by other detacjments of the Vigilance Committee with the Armory of C'alboun Benham's company, near the corner or Montgomery and Pacific streets, and with *. and order" Armory at Madame Pique s liall, on the corner ot Kearney and Sutter street*. REMOVAL OF THE PRISONERS. About lu o'clock the prisoners, most of them be ing handcuffed, were marched in front of the Cali fornia Exchange, aud surrounded with a thousand vigilant soldiers fully armed. About a hundred cavalry with drawn sabre* disposed themselves around the infantry, aud at 11 o'clock the cortege commenced their march from the Exchange to Washington street; thence to Montgomery; thence to Sacramento, and thence to the Committee rooms, Into which the prisoners were inarched and placed under guard. Among them were Dr. A«be, Lieut J. Martin lieeae, Col E. A. Rowe, Ham, Bowie. Win. Wood, E. McDonald, and Win polan. At 11 o'clock next day the captured military were assembled in front of the committee rooms, and after being warned against again be ing found bearing arns were discharged. carrußic or arms on the schoowkr mariposa A party oltwenty-iwo of the Vigilance Commit tee received orders ou Saturday, at 10 o'clock, to Intercept soma arms aad munitions of war, which were said to tie coming down to the city from Corie Madera. They were said to have been eent from Sacramento to the State prison aad Point Sab RICHMOND, WEDNESDAY, JULY 30.1856, Qnantln, then to be repaired, and than forwarded t" the "law and order" army of San Francisco —' The party Immediately embarked on the sloop Mal vina and proceeded up to Corte Madera, near which point they met the three-masted schooner Mariposa. In addition to the regular crew, Sam Bantam and "the Benlcia Boy," two notorious scoundrels, were on hoard. The Malvlnaran np to the side of the Mariposa, and the Vigilanta jumped from the former to the deck of the latter. They took off the batches, and found in the hold eleven oases of muskets aud three boxes of either pistols or ammunition, which were covered over and con cealed with a double layer of brick. The arms were taken on deck and immediately passed over to the other vessel and secured It was all done in from six to ten minute*. The Malvioa then cast loose of the Mariposa and returned to Ban Fran cisco, where she arrived at about 5 o'clock at Clay atreet wharf. The arms were taken out, and a large Company of the Vigilant infantry having beeM especially sent down for the purpose, were oarried np to the Vigilauce rooms in triumph. John K. Durkee, who healed the party, was ar rested by the United States authorities for piracy, and bailed to answer. SONDAY. The ann of Sunday morning rose glorious and bright upon our city. Every thing was peace's! and quiet; people were inquiting about the condi tion of the wouuded man, and qnietly discussing the events of Saturday ; but there was no excite ment and anxiety, as there had been the dsy be fore. At the usual hour the church bells rang, and the worshippers flocked to their places of devotion as if nothing bad happened. DOUBLE EXECUTION—PAINFUL SCENES. Wm. S. Kelly, of Union, Monroe county, Va., and Samuel L Garrett, were executed at Sacra mento, on the >'tith June, the first for the murder of Daniel C How, at Slipper's Ford, and the se cond for the murder of Amiel Brickell, whose daughter he had seduced. Garrett afterwards married Miss Brickell, and during his imprison ment, she was all to bim that a wife could be.— The day be wus hung she visited Liui on the pri son brig The interview is said to have been most affect ing. Their conversation was wholly in a whisper. Few words were interchanged, in consequence of the extreme agitation of both. Mrs Garrett par ticulaily, was greatly moved. She sobbed and wept during nearly the entire interview. Governor Johnson went aboard during the in terview, exchanged a few words with the prison ers, shook hands with them on parting, and came ashore in company with Mrs Garrett, assisting in her support. The parting of Mrs. Garrett and ber husband, although affecting, was effected quietly, and occurred about ten minutes before th# prison ers were brought out to be taken to the place of ex<K-uiion. _ When the parties ascended the scaffold Sheriff White a»ked Kelly it be wished to say anything to the crowd. He did not, at first, make any de cided response, but, moving over to the north west corner, hesitated and commenced picking his teeth. While be hesitated, the Sheriff turned to Garrett and asked him if be desired to say anything. He auswered iu a firm voice that he wished to aay a few words, aud promptly stepped up to the rail ing on the noth sido. Iu a firm, distiuct voice he said: Fellow-citizsns—l am about to die for the crime of murder. lam innocent. I never murdered any raau. I committed the crime of manslaughter. 1 killed Mr. Brickell. 1 killed him iu sell defence, aud for the protection of my own life, liumors have been circulated that there was a conspiracy between Mr Krickell's wife and daughter aud my self to kill bim. '1 his is not correct. 1 killed bim, and I only am responsible. I killed bim without malice I had no malice in my heart. I always lik- d}him aud respected him. It is useless, how ever, to say anything now. What is done cannot be recalled. This is all I have to say. As soon as Garrett had concluded and stepped back, Kelly took his place, and in a distiuct and composed voice said :— Ladies and gentlemen—l have been fetched here for the crime of murder, which I am not guilty of I have nothing particular to say, except for tho benefit of young ladies and geutl'-men. I want to tell you to keep out of bad company. It was this that has brought me here. That's all I havo to say. The prisoners immediately, at the rrquest of the sheriff, commenced drawing of their coats and adjusting their shirt collars. They then stepped upon the drop, immediately under the respective ropes, when, with their own assistance, the long flowing, vi Lite shrouds were placed upon them and bound round their waists with a white band. Their hands and legs were then tied, aud dur ing the operation they gave direction as to the manner of the operation, whether too tight or too loose. Kelly wore gloves. Garret had none on.— The sun was shiuing brightly, aud Kelly beckon ed to one ot the officers to put on the cap. The black hood was then drawn over his face and tied under his chin. At this time an officer approached with the hood towards Garrett. As soon as it was ready to be drawn on he turned his face towards the crowd, and, nodding, said, "Farewell—farewell all!"— From beneath the hood of Kelly, also came the word "farewell. The condemned having previously shaken hands with the Sheriff and several of the persons on the scaffold, including the Rev. Mr. Shuck, the nooses were adjusted about their necks, and as they thus stood, Mr. Shuck was observed to whisper in their ears. The solemn service of the dead was then read in an impressive manner by that gentlemau amid profound silence. He closed it with the Lord's Prayer, and as "Amen" fell from his lips, the sharp hatchet in the hand of Sheriff White descended, severing the cord, and at precisely five minutes pa*t one o'clock, launched the unfortunate men into eternity. The following was handed to the Rev. Mr. Shuck by Kelly, <as his last words, just previous to his leaving the prison brig for the scaffold :— "And only a few hours will elapse ere I pass from time to eternity, in accordance with the in exorable fiat of human laws, one word of friendly counsel 1 offer to the living. A confession, as such, would be a useless working. lam a young man, of parentage carefully religious, and of the highest respectability; and while I never took the life of a human beiHg, my counsel is to you, oh ! young men and maidens ! avoid bad company — The mingling in vile associations, the listening to advice of wicked men, and the keeping of bad company, in opposition to my early religious train ing, the counsels of my father and mother, and the voice of conscience, have brought my earthly ca reer to its present ignominious end. "From my first imprisonment in this city, I have endeavored to follow the instructions of my spiritual guide. I have bitterly repeuted of the past, have sought divine forgiveness, have con stantly read the Bible, and prayed; and now, with a fixed trust in the merits alone of the merciful, forgiving and ascended Son of God, I meet, with out fear, my ignoble fate. And, just on eternity's awful briuk, 1 lift tuy voice for the last time, and say aloud to young men, avoid bad company, and follow the advice and example of the Sabbath keeper and the church goer. Prison Brio, June 27, ltijti Wm. S. Kelly." After the execution Mrs. Garrett attempted to commit suicide by taking opium, and being pre vented, tried to throw herself over the balcony of the jail, in which effort she was also frustrated. The California American says : Kelly, as we learned from hi* own lips, was l.ira of highly respectable parents, iu Virginia, and is but twenty-live years of age. He removed to Missouri wheu quite young, and there studied medicine about two years,and attended one course of lectures, but never graduated. His father is now the Benton candidate for Lieutenant Gove nor of that State, and occupies a very elevated position in aociety, and will learn of his unfortu nate son's death with the keenest grief and pain. MISCELLANEOUS. j no McDonald, late city Marshal of San Francis co, died on the 4th inst. Dr Mercer and daughter had been drowned in the Nunced river. The mines were yielding well at Coon Hollow, near Placer vilfc- 111611 recently obtained, in three days, with a hydraulic apparatus, t&?fi The British sloop of war Alarm bad arrived at San Francisco from Honolulu. Judge Ale*. Campbell, one of the most promi nent opponents of the Vigilant*, had left the conn try for the Sandwich Island*. Mrs. Jalia Dean Hayse wa* playing at the Met ropolitan Theatre to full bouses. On June 30th the Common Council Md * num ber of the municipal officer* of the country and el ty went out of office. Ob July l»t, tbe Consolidation Act, uniting the county and city of San Francisco, under one of the •ante Government, , went Into effect,—the Gov ernment devolvlug for the present upon a tempo rary Board of Supervisors. G. U Yates, formerly of New York, committed ■uteide at Stockton on the 23rd ult. He was will known as a writer for the press. Win. Wilaon baa been sent for 30 year* from San Francisco to the Penitentiary for killing * negro. Charles P. Dtune, one of the "exported," had made an unsuccessful effort return to San Francis co. ADDITIONAL yOKKlttft NEWS. We hare the following foreign news In addition to our telegraphic dispatch of yesterday. ENGLAND. In the Home of Commons Lord John Rnstell made his anxiously looked for motion of enquiry, demanding to be infonned what course the British Government proposed to adopt in reference to the suggestion of the Congress at Paris, respecting the affairs of Italy. Lord Palmerston replied that it was not expe dient to make known the intention of the govern ment Mr. D'JsraelH and others spoke on the subject, when the motion was negatived. The givernment of Honduras has prepared a memorial to the European powers, inviting them to guarantee the right of trjusit from tVe Atlantic to the Pacific The Dake of Cambridge baa been appointed Cemmander-in Chief of the Army, and Lord Pal merston is decorated with thd vacant garter. An explosion In a coal miae near Cardiff caused the death of 110 persons. FRANCE. Nothing can exceed the quiet of the political world at this moment in Paris, and the journals only reflect the general dullness. General Pelessier was expected to arrive at Mar seilles between the 15th and 25th inst. A banquet will be given him. The Journal du Pays says, that in political sa loons in London there is a talk of the abdication of King Otho In favor of Prince Adalbert, of Bavaria, who in that case would|go|tbrough all the religious formalities necessary to the accomplishment of such an event. Letters from Athens also speak of the minor, but they ad I, that the Queen of Greece is strongly opposed to her husband's design We give these repots with all reserve. SPAIN. A formidable Insurrection, in consequence of the forced resignation of the Cabinet and the appoint ment of a new Ministry, has broken oct in Spain. The insurrection commenced in Madrid, on the 15th, when the National Guard, assisted by the cit izens, fought the regular troops for 24 hours, with much loss on both sides, but the affair was finally suppressed. One account says the insurgents had proclaimed a republic. General Infante, the President of the Cortes, headed the insurrection. Another account says the insurrection was not suppressed General O'Donnel had bpen appoint ed to the Municipality of Madrid, and had declared all Spain, to be in a state of siege. He bad also dissolved the National Guards. General Infante assembled a minority of the Cortes, but General O'Donnel dispersed them. The revolt extended to Saragossa, Aragon and Barcelona. It is reported that France will send an army of observation to the Spanish frontier. The latest dates from Madrid are to the 16th, when the insurrection was said to be entirely sub dued. The National guards were being rapidly disarm ed. '1 he queen reviewed the garrison troops on the 17th. Gen. Espatero had fled. Latest dispatches to the Londo 1 Times, dated Thursday evening, indicate a different state of affairs. They say that the insurrection at SSara gossa, Aragou and Catalonia, was successful, the garrison siding with the people. It is reported that the difficulty with Mexico was settled, aud that the fleet sent there would re turn to Havana. ITALY. The Sardinian Government demands a credit of a million to erect fortifications. The demand is urgent. AUSTRIA. A daughter has been bom to the Empress of Austria. RUSSIA. Trade was very active at St. Petersburgh and Riga. The railway concession was still iu abey ance. Stkamboat Explosion.—The explosion of the steamer Empire State, bound from Falls Kiver, Mass, to New York, off Judith Point on Saturday evening, has been briefly noticed. There were 325 passengers on board, many of whom wera la dies. The N. Y Herald says: "About a quarter before ten o'clock, when turn ing Point Judith, as many of the passengers were retiring, and others loitering aboHtthe decks, they were suddenly startled by an explosion from one of the engine rooms. Immediately the boat was filled with steam and consternation. The wildest excitement prevailed. Half-dressed men, women and children rushed in every direction. Some put on life preservers, others rushed to the boats, maßy wished to throw themselves overboard, and for about ten minutes the greatest alarm and confu sion prevailed throughout the steamer. It was supposed by some that she was on fire, and by other* that she was sinking. It was ascertained after a lapse of ten minutes that she was Beither on fire uorsinkiug, and Captain Bray ton brought her to anchor to see what had happeued and what damage had been done. It appeared that a steampipe or box had explo ded inside, near the chimney, filling or choking it np, causing the steam and hot air to be forced out through the lire room into the vessel. All those who it ere anywhere near the engines suffered ter ribly, and it was ascertained that twenty or thirty had been either killed or frightfully scalded." There were seven persons killed. I'hilip Ball a carpenter of Newport, Hiram Peacher, fireman, Win. Magle, Frederick Boardman, of New York, Ezra Williams, engineer, John Smith, colored sai lor, and John Satler, head waiter. There were fifteen injured, of whom Henry Ketcham, fireman of the Fail River Iron Company, Wa. B. Reed of Boston, John Welch of Exeterville, Pa., will pro bably die. The passengers were taken off on the steamer State of Maine. A meeting was held at which it was stated that the pipes of the Empire State were red hot, and that the engineer, though having his attention called to the fact, had said there was no danger, that it was nothing unusual. Resolutions were passed censuring the officers of the boat. Curiosities of Duelling—Among the most remarkable circumstances connected with the diutlu in this country, is that of the change of sentiments at the North and South relating to the code of honor. According to Sabine's Notes, the first duel fought iu North America was in New England, between two Puritans, while the first law against duelling was introduced into Con gress in the year 1802, by a Virginian, while the most forcible aud eloquent appeals against the practice of duelling have been made by South Carolinians. General Charles Cotesworth Pinek ney, of South Carolina, one of the moit eminent men that State has produced, was Chairman of a Committee, appointed by the Society of the Cincinnatian* to draft a memorial against duelling. It is but four years since, that another eminent South Carolinian, Mr. Ilhett, declined to engage in a duel with Senator Clemens, of Alabama, and proclaimed his abhorrence of the practice in the Senate chamber. Although every State in the Union has passed law* against duelling, yet the first opposition to the practice appears to have originated at the South, where it has oow become au institution, while at the North it has ceased to be resorted to by any class of the people. If. Y. Timti. Tbe Washington Star *ays Judge Wart roast of tbe U. S. District Court, Texas, is to be impeach ed Rev. Mr. Washington jvas killed on the C3d, by being thrown from his horse, near Murfreesboro', Teun. Mr. Allen Given*, an old Revolutionary soldier, died in Butler county, Ky., last week, aged nluety six year*. There have died in Salem, Mas*., within a week Ave women whose aggregate ages amounted to three hundred and eighty-one years; four of them having lived beyond "four score " CoL Robert W. Carter, of Richmond (county, decline* being a candidate for nomination la Col gress In the first Congressional District off Virgin ia. Andrew Norton baa been sentenced to Iraprls on (cent one month In the house of correction. East Cambridge, Maa*, for cruelly beating a bone Advices have been received from Fort an Prince to the 14th Inst. The port was healthy and there wu no sickness among the shipping. PRICE ONE CENT Letter about the Springe and other m otters—The im """ X r ™ 1 w themouniatnt—Tke Rockbridge Alum, the Warm the Hot and the Healing—Fashion of the White and Ladies' hoeps—A make stury—a decided character. ' CORRESPONDENCE OF THE DISPATCH. CaiXAQHAK'a, July 24,1856. Dear Dispatch : I take time t<i drop you a mis sive, " informing you that I am la good health and hoping theae few lines may find yon enjoying the same blessing." [" Letter writer" q v ] From indications in this part of the world I imagine yon have no reason to complain of a crowd, as every body seems to be coming thia way. It is one con solation you have in thia hot weather that people are thinned oat and you have more breathing room. I have never seen such multitudes at this time in the mountaius. 1 hear the company at the Rock bridge Alum estimated at GOO, and the number of persons at the Warm, the Hot and the Healing are unprecedentedly large at this time of the season. At the Warm on some nights there is great diffi culty in stowing away the passengers. The com pany is so large that the room left for those who take onlv a night's lodging and proceed onward, is not sufficient to quarter the very large number that arrive. For several evenings while I waa there, from six to eight coaches arrived densely packed inside aDd out The stages must be doing a fine business; but I never saw so large a travel so systematically and comfortably transported by stages The agents are very obliging.and the teams are fine,aud are work ed under rules and regulations showing a commen dable consideration for them. It is a beautiful sight to behold the long line of stages as they reach the top of the Warm Spiings Mountain at night, with their lamps burning brightly. One after another they come in view and commence the rapid descent of the mouhtain As they run along the finely graded road upon the mountain's side, their lights are sometimes bidden by the foilage, and again displayed at open places, by which they seem to flit as birds of fire I luxuriated yon may be sure iu the Warm Spring's Bath, the most beautiful and the mostde lightful pool my eyes ever beheld. The Warm Is a very comfortable place, and U admirably kept. Every body that stops there praises the management and the fare. Dr. GOOPfc, at the hot, hag more than his woctej company, aud his u.--ual number ot lame, bait*u«l diseased guests. Ilia hot Bpout is as hot aa ever, and continues to soften and relax the rigid and contracted nerves and sinews of the invalid. The Healing is increasing its repntation for its curative powers, and is kept by very gentlemanly proprietors. I do not know whether I will this year reach the fashionable Mecca of the mountains, the White 9ulphur Springs. It is already pretty full, and the fashionable array, I understand, is more extrava gant than at auy former period One lady, I iearu, who is determined, if silks, inonslins aud laces, and trains, and furbelows, and flounces can complete her charms, that they shall not be wauiiug, has arrived at th« White with snentyf.rt new dresses! Hoops are expau-ive. The ladies are monopolizing ail the space, and how Mr. Caldwell will s e at them all when his crowd is fullest, I can hardly imagine. The gentle fair —God bless them ! —borrowing a free soil idea, are "extending the area of freedom" for them selves, in a practical and effective manner ! If they ertend it much further a serious revolution must be wrought in social life and in architecture. The doors will have to be widened and the parlors made larger The social circle of private parties must necessarily be greatly diminished in numbers, and consist of a few belles, whose hooped skirts will take up the area of the parlors with the ex ception of the .small spaces they unavoidably leave vacant, in which a tew satiilites of the lovely he iags in the centro of those circles may btr permit ted to group themselves, bowitg obedience and kissing their hands to the ol jeots of their admira tion, whose ears are too far off to admit the expres sion of the devoted sentiments entertained for them, except in tones so loud as to be heard by those for whom they are not intended. I beg leave to suggest thexa difficulties to the intelligett ladies who, although lam not young, I adore. I trust they will Dot carry the fashion any further. Those hoops standing out from their f*ir forma like the rings of Saturn, aro keeping off the ruder sex too far. I own that they should be made to ob serve a respectful diuar.ee; but there is no occa sion to push them away so very far with these hoops as to make any thing under a whoop in audible. If they must extend the periphery of their drapery, in the name of mercy let them do some thing to avoid the worst of the evils that must fol low: that of driving their poor worshippers out of sight of the beaming lights that shine from the al tars of their eyes! Let me suggest that they have a clasp in each hoop at the side, go that t;;ey could unclasp and admit within the magic circle any fa vorite to whom they may be disposed to give au dience —that they may then hear their voices un strained in all their sweetness and gentleness, and have a fair view of the delicate, lovely tinted akin, and bright eyes whit h illumine their angelic faces ! An arrangement like this would convert the hoop in toa blessing. It wouldkeepoffintrudersand enclose wiihin its precious ring the fortunate and favored, the blessed individual on whom the queen that in habits it bestows the delicious mark of her respect and admits to an audience the most grateful that could be vouchsafed to man! Oh, let the hoops have clasps ! I think I must go on t» the White and suggest this desirable reform. Did you ever observe the penchant of men for snake stories? It is a predominant trait of hu manity. Let a dozen be talking in a group and nobody listening, and let one of them start a snake story, with tolerable 'act at story telling, and forth with every man will stop talking, and all, with one accord, will listen to the snake story. There is something mysterious in the relation of man towards the snake, and our interest in what ever relates to that dreaded reptile is enhanced by our religious education, in which we learn that the serpent beguiled our first mother, and in which we are taught, in the impressive language of holy writ, to know that the serpent will bite our heel and that we shall bruise his head I consider it a religions duty to bruise the head of every one that 1 meet, save the black snake, which is not poisonous, and which kills all other snakes ! 1 can tell you a pretty gooU snake story. A citizen of Richmond, once upon a time, cross ing the Blue Ridge, came upon a rattle snake, which was a rare thing for him to see, and being desirous of obtaining bis rattles, be leapad from his gig and killed him—taking partiouiar pain* to mash his head with a stone He immediately set about tearing away the rattles, when to his inex pressible horror, as he held the tail of the suake his head flew round and struck him on the back of the hand! Some minutes of intense anxiety ensued, which subsided upon finding that the head of the snake was so bruised that his fangs were not at his command, and the skin of his hand bad not been broken ! It was a shocking incident! I will couclude by telling you of a rare landlord that I eucouutered on this road The stage drove up to his house and found hint —a large red faced gentleman, who was evidently one of the bestcus tomers of his own bar—standing at his door. He was loosely clad in sack coat, pants aad shirt, the lattor with only a few buttons, none of which were in use lie very jovially and cordially in vited the ladies in: "Walk in ladies," said he '"make yourselves at home —go where you please Gentlemen go your ways and take care of your stive* as you are able to do" One gentleman stepping up, said they wanted a drink, and inquir ed could he give it tliem ? He replied in a maud lin manner, with blended earnestnet* and good humor: "1 have got *ome whiskey gentlemen, but it 1* the d—d'st rot gut you ever saw. It Is plain —I have been drinking some of it this morning.and as you may perceive, if ha* made me drunk al ready f I would'nt advise you to drink It—»o go away from me and take care of the ladles Gen tlemen, I would give it to you if you Insisted ; but you had better not It's no dru< with me—there i» but little of it—and if no one else will drink It I will I have sent to Alexandria for a fresh supply, and I'm fraid it won't arrive before this d—n bad whiskey gives out. Gentlemen, I trade horses when I'm sober; but this whiskey has'ut given roe an opportunity lately. I'm a good judge of a horse too, when not druok—l'm postmaster too, here,'gentlemen; but It's no big thing* of an office — entire receipts, postage stamps and all, for *ix months, only sixty-two and a half cenU Agent of government come along a few days siuce, wanted me to settle. Oive me a receipt, say* 1, and I wuj He said the sum km too •mall for a reoelpt. >V ell, then, says I, go to the devil, Ibe >I—d if » WUh this and much more In the same vein be en tertained the travellers for some time w> their great amusement. They took hi# word, however, about the whiskey mid dld'nt buy! He waa eith er that rare individual, a landlord too boaeat to sell bad whiskey, or lov»>d It so ** to keep the meagre stock on band for hi* own uae. I hope you will take time and come to the mono - tains this summer and with me obseree the va rieties of man, and the phases of society hereto ring the spring* menn. Year* truly, C. The Ohio river is very low and falling. At Wheeling nearly *11 tbe boat* are aground. THE DAILY JJIBPATCH TEAMS OF AI>V»BTINTH®. ilawtl«..»Os© 1 square, I month.. 94 • i....«0..J....d0.... 0« » M 1....40..5..iw 1....d0..f1....40.... I 7» 1..i.4n...»...M 1....*>.13....*•.... |» 1....49..J M VAInitliMMM pabltal>«4 and! forttd, wfß be aharaad SO eeata pn eoaara of M Mmw for lb« Cm iaeerrtoa, and 8 era t» for eaafc ssstla—ss LOCAL MATTERS. JVnc .Mwfc o/ Bapuung — Charles Melvin and Bridget bis wife, were held to bail by the Mayor, yesterday, on the charge of asaaaltiag and beating William Byan'e child. The evidence proved that Mr«. Melvin, from some unexplained cause, threw a quantity ot soapsuds on Mr. Ryan's infant, whilst in the arms of its nurse, and then threatened the nurse with an extravagant dose of raw hide if she dared to pass along the sidewalk la float of her door, at any time. Mrs. M described the narae as a fast gill, fond of dressing in boy's clothea and cutting up pranks, and that tbe water was aimed at her and not at the infant for peeping Into bar yard, through the gate. Dear nater—Tom Watson was fined «5 by tbe Mayor for taking a bucket of city water from a hydrant, without at first obtainirga license. Tom k 1 b ? famishing, and was compelled water from some place. He promised to settle up by Monday next, until which time the Mayor let him alula. Delightful Trip —To-morrow afternoon the fa mous Armory Band, whose music is so delightfully enchanting to almost every ear, will make an ex cursion toAsbland, where tbe bsllroom will be clear ed for the use of those who delight to trip it on tba light fantastic toe to their inspiring notea As our readers will perceive, the Band have put tbe prices so low that all who wish to join them cannot re fuse to do so on the score of economy, and they promise to spare no efforts to make the trip pleas ant to all who may accompany them Such of our readers as cannot leave business for any length of time to enjoy short sojourns in the couotrv. will find this means of obtaining fresh air aud healtby exercise both cheap and agreeable. Foul Play.—Edwin, slave to William Tyree, waa arraigned before the Mayor yesterday to anewer the charge of relieving Mr. John Phealiu of a lot of chickens; bnt there being no proof to establish the guilt of the prisoner, he wag acquitted. To come, down —John William*, the trustee for Christs' Chnrch, was summoned before the Ma»or yesterday, to show cause why be should not" be lined for permitting* portion of the waliaoftbiaold building, believed to be in a dangerous condition, to remain aa at present. Sain the frater —House keepers and other* will bpar in mind the statement of the Superintender t of the water works, and see that the water la their hydrants be not wasted unnecessarily. Warm.—At half 1 o'clock yesterday, the thermometer stood at 100° at the corner of lOili and Maiu streets. Yesterday we received from a friend a thermometer, the mercury in which bail burst the glass tube las Sunday and made its es oape. This we call, a little wanu. The, Third Annual Report of the Piile Soci ety oj 1 irgiaia, with the proceedings andfaddresses at the three d*y's Convention in Richmond, in April last, making a pamphlet of an hundred and twenty pages, has lately been published. ■r^' r ,i e^ni<i '' se ' ori K' u *l &ad striking address of Mr. D. H. Courad h published in full It was, perhaps, the very best address dellvored here last winter. As a literary production merely it will afford much pleasure to the reader of taste. It cannot fail warmly to enlist the feelings of every fiiend of the Bible. The abstracts of the sermon of Dr. Krebs, and of the addresses of Messrs Bell, Biuith and Mc- Neil, enhance the value of the publication. The reports of the Managers, General Agent* and Treasurer, contains many interesting facta and figures indicative of the growing'usefulness of the society in disseminating the Book of Life tk r t>ughout 'tie Old Dominion. Copies may be obiained gratuitously at the De pository of the Bible Society, which is kepi at Messrs Price & Cardoze's Bookstore. Tip Falliuf, — \ ginger-pop gagoa broke down on Main street, near 13th yesterday, but none of the effervescing liquid was lost by the »> cident. An inquest was held yesterday afternoon, by Coro ner Kee.see.ovcr the budy of Bartl-tt Harris,a slave, the property of Mr. John Cosby, who wa-. at the factory on yesterday, apparently well, bat drop ped dead this morning Dr. Mills supposed his death to have been caused by the rupture of a blood vessel, or disease of the heart. Verdict of jury, came to his death from s»m« cause unknown. John Hiiii.iku.—The Petersburg (Va.) Demo crat of Monday, speaking of the celebrated Eng lish defaultpr who it is alleged poisoned himself, iavs that ith informed that be and his brother are in Cuba It says: We were informed on Saturday by an Irish gen tleman, coming from the South who knew them both, that they are now on their way to Cuba, and paased through this city to New Orleans, and trora there to the Island of Cuba. We were Inclined to donbt this story, but the positive manner in which our informant related the circumstances of bis see ing them, somewhat satisfied us; he speaks of their being dressed in very ordinary costume, large Panama hats and blue shirts, and other garments to match, and their besrds being shorn, as it were, by a pair of scissors, or having the appearance of just growing. A Myriad of Flies—The Dove, during her trip down Kentucky river last week, when near Marion, Ky., was invaded by clouds of flies, which literally covered the boat all over. They are the species known as the lake fly, with their bodiea and wings about an inch in length. They cover ed the boiler deck to the depth of a foot or more.— The cabin was filled, and tbey had to be swept.to the guard and then shoveled overboard. Famine the Latter Dat Saints — A Mr. D. P. Barnes, who has just arrived from across the plains, says the Mormons in the imme diate vicinity of Salt Lake lave suffered from ac tual fomine. Some of the mote destitute r.f Salt Lake City actually came np to Brigham,* distance of sixty miles, and greedily consumed or carried away to be eaten by their families, every animal that died, no matter from what cause, "hollow born" or disease of any or every form, and that ev ery animal tbey lost.and quite a number died of dis ease, was consumed.—Alta, Cnl.,VSd. The Spoils of War.—Che balance of pro ceeds from the sale of vessels and tbelr cargoes captured by British ships during tbo late Russian war, that remained undisputed on the Ist of April, 1855, was £50 Ctil Between that date and 31st of March last sales were made which realised £4*2,915, making a total of £9:1 575. Lola Montes is still kicking up a mnss gener ally in Australia. Her agent, on excusing her for not playing one evening the being indisposed, was succcessful in all but one fellow, who bad come fifty miles to see Lola, and asked Lola's agent what be expected to do about it "I shall be happy to see you at the bar," was the reply, when about one hundred and fifty followed out and drank at Lola's expense. Noblfman Tried for picking Pockets — The Earl of Cork, who died recently, was once tried at the Old Bailey, In London, tor picking pockets, lie was in Convent Garden, where some light fingered gentry were operating, and an alarm having been created, one of tbem managed to put a handkerchief which be bad stolen into the noble man's pocket, for having which in bis possession the Earl was placed on trial. Upon the facts be coming known, however, hewaa acquitted. Capital Punishment in Denmark —A woman was recently decapitated in the province of Jui iaod. where it Is certain no execution hat taken place for three hundred years, and the event was witneased by upwards of twenty thousand people. The woman" astonished the multitude by her extra ordinary,calmness and apparent indifference. Her crime was the murder of her bn■ band. Thk Mormons ti» Nokih am^rica —Tbeo. Olshauten, of St. Louis. Mo, has published In German a history of the Mormons, or Latter Day Saints, in North Ameriea; from which it appears that America contains W(,7UO of that sect, of whom 3*3,000 are in l?lab; 5000 iu New Vork; WOO in Cal ifornia; 5000 in Nova Scotia and Canada, and 9000 in Sonth America and the Island a Europe con tain* 39,000, of whom 32,900 are in Great Britain aud Ireland; 5000 in Scandinavia; 1000 in Germany and Switzerland; 500 in France, and •**> H rest of Europe In Asia there are said to be leOU. in Austria and Poly tenia 2,400; In Afriea 100; om travel ItiuO; toere ar*, besiiea, 8,500 eJUsi.is'.ics, Including Straugitfe, lllgdonites and Whites. The numbers amonat to the aggregate to 116,500, and it is supposed that the whole sect eaanot ex ceed 120,000, On Thursday, Jane JOtt. ihe »lr-? risen Oolbath, of Exeter. N. T, predated her hue band with three flu* girl* welgbia* together *x "SKSt of Buffalo, S r . to resign hie o«ce. bv a vote offlAeea ™ the Common Conned bjca.se J»o y i>ro«-d Wfl preference for Fremont tor the PreeWeat.