Newspaper of Bedford Gazette, September 7, 1855, Page 2

Newspaper of Bedford Gazette dated September 7, 1855 Page 2
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TUB BEDFORD UZETTE. Bedford, Sept. 7, 1855. G. W. Bowman, Editor and Proprietor. Democratic Cantribate for Canil Commis sioner, tg. HON. ARNOLD PLUMEE, OF VENANGO COUNTY. CCT A GREAT LETTER—Every body should read the letter of that old veteran Democrat, Gen. Lewis CASS, which will be found on the first page. 03T ADMITTED.—On motion of Hart; JOB MASS, Messrs. B. C. Ccblentz, John L. Fyan and Charles A. Bannon, were admitted on Wednesday last to practice law' in the several Court i of Bedford County. The examination of these gentlemen we understand from the committee was thorough ami comprehensive and passed off in a highly creditable manner. We congratulate them all upon the completion of the days of pupilage, and now, as they go out to try the realities of life, we hope their fondest expectations may he realized. CZTThe Democrats of Montgomery held a prisr.ay Convention in Norristown on Tuesday, and adopted a series of excellent resolutions, approving the Na tional Administration, opposing the Jug Law, and teeommending the firmest adherence to the princi ples f the Constitution. DENOnUTII lOISTI MEETING. Qjr*The Democrats of Bedford County assem bled in Mass Meeting on last Monday evening— and, although the weather was very inclement, it having rained nearly the vc hole day, the court house was crowded to its fullest capacity, and presented as fine an evidence of the firmness and determination of the Democratic Party as we have ever witnessed. It was organized by calling Hon. JOB MANN to the Chair—and appointing A. .J Snively, Josiah Miller, Wni. Fluck, Jos. Crisman, Solomon Steel, and John athan Diehl, Vice Presidents—and Michael VV'ertz, Esq. and Col. F. D. Beegle,Secretaries. The Delegates were then choseu to go into Convention. They having retired the meet ing was addressed by Hon. ISAAC HOCUS, Gen. A. H. Cbi'FßOTu, JOHN CESSNA, Esq. Maj. TALIAFERRO, VVM.M. HALL, Esq. and GI:U. W. BOWMAN. GEO. H. SPANG, Esq. then made the follow ing Report, which was unanimously adopted, and the meeting adjourned. THE PLEDGE. A yrTbe Delegates composing the Convention to place in nomination a Ticket, and report resolutions ex- | pressive of the sense of the meeting, affixed their ! own proper signatures to the following pledge before , jwoceeding to the transaction of any business : | undersigned having been regularly choser*. Delegates to the Democratic County Convention, do hereby voluntarily declare that we belong to no .- j rrrt or public political organization other than the DEMOCRATIC PARTY—that we have no connec- ■ fion with the so called "KNOW NOTHINGS," and do : tot intend to have ; and we further express it as our lirhbrrate opinion that any man who will sign this declaration, who, at the same lime is a member of that order, is unworthy public con fidence and deserves 1 the scorn and contempt of every honorable mini." 1 V~ GEO. H. SPANG, F. C. REAMER, - THUS. VY. HORTON. . JOSHUA SHOEMAKER* JOHN FILLER, WM. BLAIR, JOHN" A. MI'COY, THOS. COOK, JOSEPH MORTIMORF, MICHAEL FLOCK, J. CRISMAN, I WM. DUN LAP. JOHN HYSSONG, JOHN LOW FRY, > JACOB BF.LTZ, DANIEL FLETCHER. JONATHAN HORTON, JAS. M. SLEEK. JOSF.HP GONDEN, JOHN SILL, WM. MELLON. MICHAEL MURRAY, A. J. M ORG ART, JACOB WALTER, JOHN AI.STADT, JOHN BRIDGES, • JESSE DICKEN. Jr. JOHN CONRAD, GEO. BEEGLE JACOB SCHXEBKLY, SOLOMON STEEL, WM. FLUCK. JOHN B. FLUCK. K.MANUEL STATLER, A. J. SNIVELY. The Committee appointed to prepare resolutions would respectfully report the following, That— WHF.UEAS, The Democratic Party of Bedford founty, for the greater perfection of its organization, and in accordance with its former usages, has bled to-night for*the purpose of putting in nomination candidates to be supported at the coining election— it ts right and proper that the principles and policy which shall guide the party in the approaching can vass be considered and made known—and, therefore, be it Revolved, That the full anil explicit exposition ol Democratic doctrine, upon all the great questions ol national policJLs* laid down by the National Demo cratic Convention at Baltimore in IS.V 2, meets still our hearty approbation, and we hereby re-affirm the same. Time experience sanction every syllable of their resolutions —the increased and 'increasing prosperity of our country stands a re*l£ endorser, anil with that platform of principles lor a shield and helmet we are again willing to go before the public, to meet our enemies, open or secret, ami leave tlie decision of merit—the decision of the contest to an intelligent people. Retolved, That we review with pleasure the pure ly national and patriotic administration of FUA.NKI.IN PlKßCK —that his strict conformity to Democratic precedents and practice—his unflinching defence of 'he rights of all sections of the country—his untiring zeal in the preservation of peace and true devotion to the common brotherhood—inspires us with increased confidence in his ability, manly and also in the ability and patriotism of his cabinet. Resolved, That as State Sovereigntyiin all matters of purely internal and domestic concern is and al ways has been a cardinal principle of Democratic faith, Congress ought not now, for reasons of policy and justice, to interfere in the domestic affair* of ter ritories ; the people thereof, we hold, should be left free to establish such local institutions as they may desire —provided they be not eoutiary tolnwgof pub lic morals, and that the admiVsion of new Sj£te,dnto the I'nion, with or without slavery, is jnitifi. | by precedent and the practice of Congress frorf|lbeEar liest times of the Republic until now. Unsolved, That we regard all secret polmTaf- as sociations as immoral and unconstitutional —as OJUK> serf to the principle and Spirit of our free lnstottttuais and uncalled lor in a land where freedom oWbpjgbt free discussion and a free Prfrss are suffiriwt safe guards against public wrongs 1 And e*i*cially *>!< we avow our eternal hostility to the secret, nWmgti l dark-lantern movements, and proscnpM'e that anti-Repuhlican, anti-American, Oath-bmind or gamzation appropriately styled Know-Nothings.— That as free-born American citizens we can counten atice no party whose sole object" is to ostracise, t( disfranchise and disgrace men on account of their rc ligious opinions or the place of their birth—and also that broken-down politicians arid political loaiers may find convenient bobbies on which they may ride in to office. With such we can have no sympathy or connection—but for these misguided Democrats who, without thought and through mis-representation plunged into it.- Councils, we would record our re gret—and, by the Constitution of our Country, which declares no religion* text shall ever be required as a qualification for offiee or place of public trust, ami by the proud and lofty title of "axtflnm" for thedi-tres sed of all nations—kindly invite them to return ! Heto/vrJ, That we cordially endorse the re-oiutions ol the Democratic State Convention of J855 and here by pledge our undivided support of Hon. ARNOLD PLUJIKK our nominee for Canal Commi-sioner—hav ing full confidence in his fidelity as a Democrat and honesty and capacity as a man. Kf-so/ved, That the sale of the main line of our Public Improvements, as authorized in the bi!l pas sed by the la-t Legislature would Ij> detrimental to the best interests of the people of Pennsylvania, im politic and unwise. Re*o/rcd, That the infamous .Jtig Lnw enacted by the ?ame body, was passed in direct opposition to the expressed will of the people—thjt it was therefore, an unwarrantable stretch of legislative authority—an infringement upon personal liberty—an invasion of the vested rights of a tvranical at tempt to furrr men into total abstinence from that which has the sanction of (almost universal) ctis tonn I tid the approbation of higher authority. Moral abuses are not successfully cured by legisla tive restriction—legislation in advance of public opinion proves generally fruitless—and we, therefore, whilst we pledge ourselves to support any practicable and necessary measures to correct the evils of in temperance, do hereby resolve to employ ail proper and legitimate efforts to secure the early repeal of said law. Resolvrd , That for their acts and conduct approved and sanctioned by the Governor—the lafp Know- Nothing Legislature will he held accountable—that the views and principles of the present State admin istration we believe are obnoxious to every right thinking individual—having recklessly squandered millions of the people's money and passed laws by which the best interests of the Slate are, or propo'.e to he sertou-lv and injuriously affected; as citizens of our good old Commonwealth we regret that such an administration ever bad an existence, and as Demo crats, pledge ourselves to rest not until the star which lights the tomb of Jrweitsos, which shed a lustre a round the memory of WASHIMATOX, of MADISON and JACKSON, is again in the a—cendant—until our ban ner- again waive in triumph from the Capitol of the old Key-tone—for then, and not till then, will the augean stalls of public trust he purified. Resolrtd, That we heartily approved the course pursued by our representative Hon. William T. Daughertv, and that vie especially commend him for having voted, in conformity with the wishes of a large majority of his constituents, in opposition to the iniquitous Jug Law. Rutolved, That we cordially endorse The follow ing nominations, and pledge to the nominees our hearly support: Treasurer—lS AA C M F.NG EL. Commissioner—THOMAS \V. MORTON. Director—H FNUV WKRTZ. Auditor F.f)\V AUD PKA RSON., That Jno. P. Reed, A. J. Snively and John Alstadt be conferees to meet conlerees from Cambria and Fulton counties to place in nomination candidates for the Legislature, and that they are here by instructed to support and use all honorable exer tions for the nomination of VV'm. Al.Hall, Esq., of Beford Borough. DEMOCRATIC COUNTY COMMITTEE. JOHN P. REED, .Maj. SAME. H. TATE, Hon. JOS. B. NOBLE, Maj. JAS. PATTOX, JOHN SILL. Esq. W. P. SCHKLL, F.-q. W.M. M. HALL, Esq. COVFEREE MEETING. : > The Conferees of Bedford, Cambria, and Fill- I | ton Counties, met at the Washington Hotel, in > the Borough of Bedford, on the Tth inst. Cn mo- 1 tion, A. J. SNIVELY, Esq. of Napier, was called b to the chair, and J. B. SANSOM, Esq. of Fulton, S chosen Secretary. j t TTsfadt.—From Cambria—J. M. Riffle,- M. M. ( Adams, Esq. and William Murray.—From Ful ton, Jno. S. Robinson, Esq., \\ m. C. McXulty, : and J. B. Sansoni. On motion of Mr. Reed,the Conferees pro- , ceeded to iiomiuatu Cftadiilates for the Legisla- s ture. %- " J Mr. Adams, nominated Geo. \. Smith. " Robinson " Joseph Bernbard. ; 1 Reed '• Wm. M. Hall. 1 After some debate as to the merits of the re spective candidates, and I he claims of each ooun- , ' tv, the conferees proceeded toLallot ; Gn the j ' Ist ballot, Geo. N. Smith, ol'Camhria, had If votes I 1 Joseph Bernhard, of Fulton, had (J " . 1 j Win. M. Hall, ol Bedford, had 3 " | The nomination of Josurii Br.NNIIARO and ' ! Gui. N. SMITH, were then unanimously rati- J tied. GEO. H. SPANG and HENRY C. DEVINE, Esq's, were then chosen Delegates to the next Demo- | cratic State Convention. m_ c „n- i ii... < 11—: .... .1 Mr. bansoip o fie red the following resolutions. ; vvliicll were unanimously passed : That lite candidates nominated bv 1; ► this conference be required to give a pledge ; they are not now, never have been, and j never will ttftve any connexion with the Know- j Nothing, or any other political tlieir power to Refeat the election of Siuox CAMKBO.\, or any other Know-Nothing or Abolitionist to the Uni ted States Senate—that they will vote for a re- 1 peaPoithe anti-license Liquor Law passed at the 1 last%>■ of the legislature—and for the repeal : of that law passed at the i|ut Session of the Leg islature, providing for the sale of the Mam • Luj'' of the Public Improvements. Should either ofthe candidates give , such a pledge, the President of this Co/tf'ererice| is authorized to call it together again to supply" the vacancy on the ticket. • ' Resolved, That the Delegates to tlje Statd* Convention be required to give a pledge similar! to the above, so far as Know-Nothing ism is con cerned. On motion, the thanks ofthe Conference were; returned to Mrs. COOK lor the use of her room, and it was resolved that the proceedings of thi conference be published in all the Democratic? papers of the district. Adjourned. J. B. SANSGM, Sec'rv. David Atchison a know Nothing. The St. Louis Democrat says that there is not the least doubt that the notorious, if not in famous, David Atchison, of Missouri, who has been the head ofthe party in Missouri that would force slavery into Kansas against the wishes of her people, it <t member of the Know .Vo/Amg Order , and has accomplished the Kan sas outrages through its instrumentality. It declares that several members of the Order will soon give their certificates of Atchison's connec tion with them. Wonder what tin* Know Nothings and Abolitionists here, who have had -so much to say about Kansas matters, will say to this JfA IS 3* I E 1>: At Srbellsburs on Thursday evening the .101 h ntf., by John Smith. Esq.. Mr. THOM AS W. ' MILLET.. to Airs. MAiIGAGLT MeCKI'RY, all of St. Clair •• •\ i\-'i j'. O-V-v k j From the Phildetphia North American,. Ang. je Full Particulars ofl'llic Terrif" Accident on the Philadelphia. Yew York fiSailroad! Twenty Persons Killed and over Foii Wounded! There occurred yesterday another j railroad disaster, which was~accompanied& ; dreadful loss of life and limb. ti It appears that the 10 o'clock, A. M. t al ; from Philadelphia proceeded as usual on ■ way until they got about a mile above Burl a ! ton, (New Jersey,) when they discovered N train from New York coming down at full sp sl The eastward-bound train then attempted t hack on to a sideling to let the New York t | pass, when the track was crossed by a carr - and two horses, driven by Dr. Hapnigara Columbus, New Jersey. The horses \\ r caught by the hindermost car, knocked d< and crushed to death. The Doctor out and made a very narrow escape, the ca 1 age being shivered to pieces. This colli; ' caused the rear car to be thrown off the ti 1 and dragged some distance, breaking it tip, , dragging it after the emigrant car, which ' smashed to pieces. The other cars were foi through it, and thrown down an embankrr on either side of (Tie road. There-were live completely torn to pieces. A more sad vvr we never saw on a railroad. One of the t| was reduced to splinters. Another was cu twain. The major party of the passengers; the rear cars weie instantly killed or seriot injured. 7'he scene that ensued baffles all descripti! The consternation was so great, that a panic j horror seized on all who survived the awful I lamity. Twenty-two persons were killed, ti about forty wounded most shockingly—somt i badly that recovery is almost impossible. ]. ; night the remains of the dead were carefully posited in cottins, furnished by the authorities 1 Burlington. The spectacle at the Town H j was ol the most painful character, fifteen roll I being arranged around the centre of the roc 1 When we left, the coroner of the place was- J bout summoning a jury to investigate the case,! Almost every house in Burlington contaid' one or more of the sufferers by this terrible t tastrophe. During the entire dav this ustw quiet town was the scene ol the wildest exci- merit. Four of the cars were mashed to pieces, i some cases the mutilations was horrible. O man had iiis ann torn ofF in a fearful Another had an arm also torn oil and throti some distance up the embankment, and his Irs separated from bis body, his heart and visceu strewn along the track lor a great distance,— One or two others were buried in the sand, ad others were crushed to death between the Met ers. One man had his scalp taken off; anothr had his thighs hroken. Several others had ar*s broken, and were lacarated and bruised in tie most dreadful manner. We give below a list of the killed and wout ded, as nearly as they could be ascertained. 1.1.VT OF PERSON'S KILLED AND WOUNDED. Mrs. Pringle, who was returning to her hour in New York from a visit to her friends in Philadelphia, was severely injured about tl breast, and was suffering pain inwardlj. She was struck by an Iron bar, and when ex tricated from the ruins was thought to be dead. -.Air.- .(...harjfß ea u- \Lruitli. i Mr. nfuwiis O'Kane, from Georgetown Oof- : lege, I). had Ilis thigh fractured, and was ! dreadfully bruised about the body. His head and face were swollen in a frightful manner.— j The unfortunate man, however, was in good spii its, and when we called on him he said, "1 thank God I am not worse : pjease cover up my feet, as the flies annoy me much, and go altend to those who are more in want of your assis tance." Major Royce, of th" United States army, who was in company with his wife and daughters, died a few minutes after he was extracted from . the ruins. The deceased was an engineer in the United States Coast Survey.— His injur ies were of a frightful character. Commodore Smith, of the Bureau of \artls and Docks, (United States Navy,) was rather badly injuied. His wife was also injured. The Hon. Win. McClav, former member of Congress from New York, was severely injured about the head. He had a frightful gash a (toss the forehead, extending from the left eye affoss j the forehead and down to the neck, laying the 1 scalp bare. H<- presented a frightful app*ar- ! auce. He was attended by Dr. Cook, of lor-j dentown, and Mr. Bartram, a young studert >t | that place. He was also severely injured itfer ! tially, but was in good spirits, and hoped tore- ; [lover. j ! Elizlbeth Saunders, of Wiilmington, D!a --i ware, was badly bruised about the head *nd j body. Air. George H. Harlan, of Cecil county Md. i received several contusions about the head jind | body. Mr. Betij. Harrv, resting at Cunshokockm, j. Pennsylvania, was b&jj&mujxd about the ace and side. His "ruth sferi- lit** f bribed. He i was conveyed to Air. Jaines ifald's, on 2ain i! Maxgnn,, a dry goods merchant, aid a * Km ejelphia, sli^tly I rßfef Hi xboiit. h ea<i bfid back, ! < . ' badly fceil. - 1. , ... j. bout the he). — IT- jumped from the A'iuo-w, an : made aiar rdvv escape from instant death. His lace piien teil a frightful sp'-ctiicle. Dr. Whelan, of me United States nav j re ceived a lacerated wound of the thigh, f is! Bead of the medical bureau at Washirvton, i C. i J. McKeoWn. from Ohio, is very badly Mrt. j We w ere unable to see him. J Mr. Wm. W. Wheeler, residing on street, in this city, received several bruises '1 Mr. C. Wheeler, another residt of this city, was also badly injured. Baron De S(. Andre, the French con) at j ! this port, was dreadfully bruised and lack ted j j about the head and body. He was exttited j I from the ruins with much difficulty, andon-J : i veyed to a house on Main street, where fflied j

soon allir the accident. He resided at Nil3i , South street. ludgHfeeeves, of Chilicothe, Ohio, wqalso j ! badly injury. He was confined to his b| but will be able soon so leave for his home. "v V/m. D. C. Howard, of Charleston, uith fatally injured. • I john Dallam, of Baltimore, was instanj kil ; \U 1 £ fv. aM* P. Bacon, 3S years of age, ohila- Inhia residing in Spring Garden street, a- J Seventh. He was of the firm of Bacon & Iher, glass-ware dealers. He leaves a wife ud one child. Mr* Margaret Preset!, aged 3 > v-ar* res,,!- A in Salem, New Jersey; widow l th, Rev h • Prescott. This lady was instantly ki.l-d. Ilei ;; !v was conveyed to Bishop Doane's residence James Fisherville, New Jeisey, engaged ir he 'lass buisness, and one of the firm of Bacoi c Fisher, was so seriously injured that it is an icipated he cannot recover. He is a widower ,nd has five children. Alexander Kelly, a resident of Philadelphia s dealer in queensware, china, g-ass, &.c, u Market street, one door east of Seventeentf dreel, died soon after he was taken to Borden town. . . Miss Jane Lincoln, residing at Ellicott i Mills, Maryland, was killed. Body crushed ir a shocking manner. Taken to Judge Millers residence. .Mr. George-Ingersol, a son of Harry Inger sol esq., of this city, residing in Fifteenth am Walnut streets, was seriously injured internally, and it is reported that he has since died. H was conveyed to Bordentown. _ _ Mr. Liechtenstein, of Richmond, Virginia is badly injured. He is confined to his bed.^ Mrs. Rebecca Philipjw and daughter, of New York, were much bruised. Mrs Phelps and daughter were both slight. |y injured. They made -a very narrow es cape. „ , ~ Mr. John Pugh.ofSt. Clan, Schuylkill coun ty, was slightly bruised. ' Mr. Iv rider had one of his collar bones hro ! ken, and was also severely bruised aoout Uit | bod v. Caroline Hey men, a colored woman, wa> | slightly injured". She was confined to her bed I but will soon recover. Mrs. A. 11. L. Plielps, ol the Patapsco Insti | tute, Maryland, and daughter, were both slight ly injured. . . . " Mr. H. L. Bennet, of Natchez, Mississippi ; was slightly cut about the head. His eyes were j blackened and his face much swollen, j Mrs. Hulseman, residing in New York, was i much bruised about the body. She was one o; I a family of three, all of whom were badly injur led. One of her arms is broken. . Rev. Mr. J. Parvin, of Mississippi, is severely bruised about the legs. He was con- | veved to Bishop Doane's residence, at Riverside, | and received every attention at the hands ol his Tamil v. ~ Miss Emma Boyce, residing at Georgetown,. D. C., had her extremities badly injured, and ; some are broken. Slit* will probaolv t<-- | cover. She was conveyed to Mr. 1 homns Re, * residence, in Wood street, and received every j attention. She?was in company with her (ath |er and mother. The former ft dead, and toe latter is seri%sly injured. Her sister and bro ther \wre on the seat in the rear of then;, out I they leaped with but trifling injuries. A. Lukens, residing in Philadelphia, 1 was badly injured intensify. Not expected to recover. His breastbone was crushed in, and j his heat! injured dreadfully. He was in a dying condition when we left Bordentown. I Thomas Find lav. a resident of Philadelphia,; ! is much injured. " He is a carpet manufacturer, and resides at Fourth and George streets. His ! collar bone is broken, and he is much bruised ! about the lace. He will probably recover. He i has a wife "and seven children. Charles Dixon, residing in Richmond street, ) nor rjfST: Tie "Ml tflreb ror,' irt store, in Main street. A man who refused lo give his name, resid j ing .at Middletown, Connecticut, was slightly i injured about the head and arms. His legs were also bruised. Isaac JM. Kav, residing at Haddonfield, New Jersey, has both legs broken : one of them has a compound fracture. He is also seriously cut about the head, and much bruised. These two persons were conveyed to .Mr. Ca leb R.Smith's residence, No. 29 High street, and received prompt attention'* J. M. Little, Pittsburg, Pa., is slightly injur ; ed about the left shoulder. Dr. Andrew Porter, of Harrisbarg. Pa., dis located his elbow joint. Not seriously injured. He dressed his own wound, and then assisted to j dress the wounds of others. .Mr. John Kelley, agent of the Ohio and Pennsylvania Railroad company, is badiv injur ed hut not fatally. He is cut and l-uised over his entire body. Daniel Sourbeck, of Alliance, Ohio, was in i jured. He is the proprietor of the hotel at ttiat place. He lias a severe cut on the back of his head. .Mr. Martin Connell, of Wilmington, Dela : ware, is badlv bruised and cut about the head ; and body. He went to Agnew's hotel and ! walked about, but afterwards fainted upon the floor, and in a few minutes expired. His bodv was conveyed to the city hall. George F. Harlan, of Elkton, Cecil county, j Maryland, is badly cut and bruised about the face, but no internal injuries. His collar bone is ft act II red. He was taken to the post olfice and attended by Dr. Henry and Dr. Pearce. Samuel Lahm, a resident of Canton, Stark county, Ohio, was terribly crushed. 11 is ittju ! l ies are internal, and are of a serious character, ! It is next to impossible for him to recover. James M. Paton, residing at No. 8 Summei , street, Philadelphia. He is engaged in the plan ning business. He has one thigh broken, and is i much bruised about the head and body. Ht will probably recover. Thomas Richardson, aged 20 years, the agenl of the Messrs. Fitzgibbon &. Co.'s periodica agency, had both of his legs broken. He was at once brought to this city and conveyed tf his residence. He was also considerably injur ed about the body. Mr. Wilson Kent, of the firm of Kent & Dyott I doing business as lamp and chandelier manufac turers, was instantly killed. He was a rnos I estimable man. The steamer Trenton was despatched to Itur lington as soon as intelligence of the acciden was received at Walnut-street wharf, am brought down to the city a number oftbe pas sengers. Among them we noticed Mr. L< Routilier, of the firm of Messrs. Le Boutilier & Rrother, silk dealers in Chesnut street, nea Eighth, who was dreadfully cut and l>ruis< about the body and head. His escape under th< j circumstances from instant death was, indeed truly miraculous. He was scarcely able to get along with the assistance of a crutch, and two of his friends, who accompanied him. Another man, named Forbes Frazier, an Irishman, residing at Manayunk, was cut and bruised about the head and face in a shocking manner. He was scarcely able to walk. Among the physicians who immediately vol unteered their services and went up to the scene of the catastrophe were Dr. Win. Pan cost, Dr. , i> T. B. Goddard, Dr. E. L. tlusion, Dr. J. T. 1 Rowand, of Camden ; Dr. John D. Moore, ! r. t L. Gaunit, Dr. S. W. Butler, Dr. A. D. Chalo- c ner, Dr. D. Trirnbte, Dr. K. M. Smith, of Bur- v lingtnn, V Dr. T. Re.--!, of Mount Holly Dr. Tuft, of Burlington . if LIST of THE ward P. Bacon, rest- t ding near Spring Garden and Seveoth street, . } Philadelphia : Alex. Kellv, residing in Market] < street, near Seventeenth street, Philadelphia . ; Mrs. Margaret Prescotl, of Salem, New jersey: ; , Mrs. Clement Barclay, residing at 267 Locust 11 street, Philadelphia ; "James Pringle, of El It- j cott's Mills, Maryland : Chas, Bottom, of l ren ton, New Jersey—Mr. B. was junior member j of the firm of IL Bottom, Tiffany, & Bottom at Trenton (New Jersey) lion works : Thomas J. Meredith, of Baltimore, Maryland: Wilson Kent, of the firm of Kent .V Dyott, Second Street, below Chesnut street, Phiadelphia ; John Dallam, of Baltimore Maryland . Catharine Brown, (colored,) Washington, D. C.: Rev. Martin Connell, of Wilmington, Delaware : Ja cob Fisher, of FUherville, New Jersey : Jacob Howard, of L-banon, Tennessee ; Baron De ht- Andrew, French consul —resided in S. filth street, Philadelphia : Mrs. Jane Lincoln ; Wm. Rid-Twav, of New York city ; Major Wm. Boyce, of Georgetown, D. C.; name unknown —body at city Hall : George W . Ridguav, of Philadelphia ; Harry Rush, of Georgetown Co.- leu-e • name unknown —body at city hall : Mis> Bovce, daughter of Major Boyce,dird of wounds received; George Ingersoll, residing at fif teenth and Walnut streets, Philadelphia; Mis Boyce residing in Georgetown, D. C. FNI-OXCIIV INVESTIGATION. Coroner Samuel VV. Earl last evening had all the bodies of the dead collected together and conveyed to the Lyceum Hall, where they were arranged around the room, each one la helled with the name of the tenement, present ing a sad and im|msine spectacle. The bodies that weri*indentified were handed over to their friends : the balance were retained until they were called for. j After the inters had been sworn, John Kortg er, esq., foreman, asked permission ofthejnrors that the examination be conducted by the pros ' ecu t in" attorney, Garrett S. Cannon, esq. ihe | jurors save their assent to such arrangement. At this of the proceedings the bodies I were examine,!, and the inquest adjourned un til nine o'clock this morning. We cannot close our account without refer ring to the generous conduct of Mr. J. A. Schreeves, Mr. J. R wlgers, and the residents of Burlington generally, who kindly extender to i us everv facility in collecting the facts of this | terrible'accident. R.S.Trowbridge, M. D-- has also our thanks for his courtesy- urt. IIANNC;AN'S STATEMENT T was drivino- to Burlington for the purpns. of crossing to Bristol, hot went through Hur euce to visit some patients in that I"' ice was turning from the river road into the Bor d-otown road bv a side mad, which crosses the railroad at the "place were the accident occur red. I heard no whistle—no notice o, anv train. 1 saw no train pass, and on looking both up and down the railroad saw no train. I drove on to the railroad, but on arriving | close to the railroad I heard a rustling noise ot ! cars mov inf. I immediately reined up, but | the motion was so rapid that the horses on y i baited on the rails. The train was positively ! moving at the rate of thirty nules per hour, l ! was driving at about ten miles an hour. ihe s K. fc..... Uhir/\k.t* lillil 't, Thomas Arifrim, esq., his wif~>, | arid myself. 1 was thrown out Son to the I ground. I bear the mark of the concussion on -my shoulder. .My family "ere otily slightlv ! injured. I attribute the melancliolv accident to the I engineer not ringing the hell, nor giving any ■ alarm, hut hacking the train at the almost des j tructive rate of thirty miles an hour. [An act ! of the legislature fixes the maximum rate of speed through the borough of Burlington, which extends to where the accident occurred, at six miles per hour.] I have been cautions from u preceding acci dent—a " agon containing several members of my family having been broken during mv ab sence by the fright of a horse a few years ago. I am an elder of Dr. Miller's Presbyterian church, at Columbus, where I have practised medicine for the last thirty-two years. ANOTHER ACCOUNT OF THE ACCIDENT. One of the reporters of Philadelphia, who was sent to the scene of disaster, gives the fol lowing account of the accident: The train of cars which left Philadelphia at ten o'clock, consisting of five passenger cars, baggage car and locomotive, had reached Bur lington just before 11 o'clock. It then stop ped, waiting for the arrival of the S o'clock New York train from Jersey City, which pass es at this place. Alter waiting for from five to. ten minutes, and the New York train not ap pearing, the Philadelphia train went forward slowly, watching for the approach of the down ward train. It had gone forward about a mile and a quarter, when the New York train came in sight. The whistle fir the breaks and to reverse the engine was blown, and the Phila delphia train commenced backing, and soon got under rapid headway far Burlington again. In this reverse movement the passenger cars, usu ally placed behind and coming after the loco motive, were now in front, and pushed forward by the locomotive. The engineer being with the locomotive, of" course had not the advan tage of seeing what was ahead of the backward going train. He had run but a quarter of a mile, and a mile from Burlington, when the first passenger car tame in collision with a light pleasure wagon, driven by Dr. Hannegan, of Columbus, New Jersey, who attempted to cross the track in front of the cars. The wagon contained Dr. Hannegan, his witj, and two children. The former, it is said, is hard of hearing, and by this infertility caused an accident nearly similar, but not so fatal, near Beverly, about a year ago. The Doctor had seen the cars pass as he was driving down the road, and supposing all safe, neglected to keep a proper lookout. The first passenger car siruck the two horses in the just as they were crossing the track, killed them instantly, and threw one thirty feet on one sA of the track, and the other forty yards QjjJwe other side. The wagon was turned rottnn and upset,, none of its inmates being injured, except in slight bruises. The front car. A, after; striking the horses, ran forward, and o/F the track, about one hundred yards, and over'a small embank ment. The second car, B, was thrown direct ly across the track. The third car, C,. went through car B and stopped diagonally across the road. The fourth car, J), followed and ran into car C\ The Sl'th passenger car and the baggage car stopped without leaving the track. The two latt'-r were .not injorwi, but three of the other passenger caw were knocked to pie ces, and many of their occupants were killed, wounded, ami n aimed. It is impossible to describe the horrible scene that ensued. The cars were piled upon each other, and numfxwof human beings were lying among the ruins, some dead, some dying, som~ shrieking from pain. Those saved in the train, and the passengers on the down train, aided hy citizens of Burlington, who were quickly in- * formed of the terrible accident, went fo work to rescue the wounded and dying from the ruins. As soon as taken out they were conveyed to Burlington, where many private houses, as well as Agnevv's anil Kelly's taverns, were thrown open to the admission of the wounded, white the Lvceum was appropriated for rlie reception iof the dead. Some had bean crushed to deaih ; instantly, leaving scarcely a trace to recognise j them bv ; some had been torn limb from limb bv the splinters, benches, and floors, and their remains scattered in every direction. Manv were suffering from crushed limbs, broken backs, and injured and lacerated bodies. The scene was a heart-sickening one : but, amid all it* terrors, there were noble instances of resigna tion, a self-sacrificing spirit from the sufferers, i which honored human nature. One gentleman, the Hon. William B. Mr. Clay, ex-member of Congress, from New York, : who was severely injured, begged those who i came to his aid to give their attentions to others m ire dangerously wounded. One individual, * with bis foot crushed, refused to receive the aid of the doctors till they had relieved the sufferings of others, who seemed more to require ■ medical assistance. Wash Your own Laces. The difficulty of getting laces washed light, especially out of a great city, is very great.— E' ei v ladv, therefore, should know how n> wash her own threats lace. If anv fair lady it igno rant of this art, we ran teach her in a verv lew words. Let her first rip off the lace, carefully pick out the loose bits o! thread, roll tbe Lee smoothly and securely round a clean black but- ; tle previously covered with old white linen, U sewed tightly on. Tack each end of tbe lace ? wi ha needle and thread, to ke.-p it smooth, and j he careful in wrapping nit to crumble or Li J in any ofthe scollops or pearlings. AfW it i, j on the bottle, take some of the best sweet o;:, 1 and with a clean sponge wet the lace thorough !lv to the inmost folds. Have ready, in a 1 kettle, a Strong lather cf ch-ar water and Castile ' soap. ' Fill the bottle with cold water to pre vent its bursting; cork it well and stand it r.p right in the suds, with a string round the neck secured to the ears or handle of the kettle, t i prevent its knocking about and breaking whii nver the fire. Let it boil in suds lor an hour or more, till the lace is clean and white ait through. Drain off the suds, and dry it on the liottie round a wide rib'>on block,or lay it ir. Ion" folds, place it within a sheet of white ' smooth paper, and press it in a large book a ■ fews days. Exsv PREVENTION or \CLLGW ]■ ever. or. CIIOUEKA—RECIPE FOR MAKING CnLor.:NF..- Five ounces common table salt, on-' nunc peroxvd manganese. Stir these things Mart!* until they are well mixed, and then mixture through a glass tunnel, (ali.t.- time, tor tear of choking the tube,) into a wis or porter bottle. Take tl.en half a., once p measure) of sulphuric aaid, and ado to it as to seperate the ingredient,) and chlorine* soon begin to issue Irom the bottle in surfici quantities to disinfect the atmosphere oft; room. Alter an hour or two, it can be run* eri to another room, and so on until every rr: shed, out-house, &c., has been purified. I: however, thought to be sutlicient to confine it' those rooms that are constantly inhabited, is well to shake the bottle three or more tin; a day. The above will furnish a supply of eld rme for at least twenty-four or fort v-eight!: if you will have a hole in the cork of the bo tie. It is believed that this simple and cheap reci pe is fully adequate to the protection of any dwelling from vellow fever, cholera or any ep idemic, provided the occupants avoided unn cessarv exposure, bathe often, and pay dur at tention to diet and digestion. /""The fruits of Know-Nothing rule, bri'* as it has been, have been everywhere the sam In Massachusetts, its gross immoralities 611" every mind with disgust; in Pennsylvania, il reckless disregard of the people's welfare, an : ready acquiescence in innumerable scitemes or private emolument and public plunder, mad" Harrisburg, for four months, a very iazarhw of political corruption : and in the city of Phil adelphia, where its minions have had uncon trolled sway for a vear past, its enormous rx travagance, and flagrant dishonesty, have mad" Tts government literally a "reign of terror t> the citizens. And now that it has openly joined hands with New England Abolitionism, and is flourishing aloft the fire-brand oi disun ion, the true Democrat turns, with redouble' confidence, to the partv whose principle, wher ever administered aright, have always h-mlen to promote the individual happiness of the pee pie, to advance the general prosperity ol country, and to draw together more closely u citizens of the different sections of the Lnion, in the ties of mutual interest and love. - SLEEPIXO IN MEETING. —This custom n remote antiquity. We read in history thai Bishop South was preaching brfbre Charles • and Court many of the monarch's suit w 'pi>t sleep, and some of them snored . wherei-f' 1 South addressed himself to Lord Laudema one of the offenders, and said : "Mv ' or< '; ' n * pardon for disturbing you, but I must te. 1 U l ' that you snore so loud that you are in danger waking up his majesty." This warning " up every one, and banished all desire to se-e : • GEORE WASHINGTON, in one of his MASAI. •' to Congress, uses the following language: "To every description of citizens, indeed. I f praise b* eiven. But let them P , ' rs, >f , their affectionate vigilance over that P r ' ' depository of American hippiness the C"""' tution ol Ihe United States. Let them f ' '' it too, for the sake of those who FHOU CLIME are daily seeking a dwelling />/<'<* vl land:' BALTIMORE, SEPT- J* Wheat is dull to-day, and prices v<'V ' r^ a lar; white sells at IdOalTNc.; red at " 16'Jc. Cora is seilingat S3 for white,am • for yellow. Flour is dull and without sales. .. street is held at S>'7.S7i a ; (-itv Mi a SS.