Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 4, 1855, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 4, 1855 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

THE NEW Y WHOLE NO. 6947. MORNING EDITION () R K HERALD. TUESDAY, SEPTEMHEIt 4, 1855. PKICE TWO CENTS 'ADVERTISEMENTS RENEWED EYERY DAY. NEW FCBMCATIOBTS. A CHEAT Sl'CCKSs?.? . ? The ucw novel by the author of ' Alone : HIE HIDDEN PATH. By Marlon Harland, of Hicliinond, Yd. Tvo e-litinns sold; third edition printing. The ext.-au: Jinary success of Miss Hat Land's "Alone" ?running through edition after edition, with great raplditv; lepublished In Lnjlaud, with a still larger side: translated into the French and German language-, with marked succes* ? if, perhaps, the best evidence of the originality and popularity of her writing". In the lan guage of "au eminent critic, 'Vlie may henceforth Uko rankainos? the moot autocall novelists of the United State*. One 12mo. vol. Price II 28. J. C. DKltBY, Publisher, 119 Nassau street. For sale by all bookseller a. TIWE7ARDS IN AMERICA?PRICK 12 * CENTS, wit ii remark* upon temperance, fit* foundation,) Intemperan '?? (its causes and remedies.) tho culture of the gr?]>e vine in the United States, and other matters of Importan e to rich and poor. By John Osborn, of Oporto, la Portugil, and New York, lor sale at No. 45 Beaver street, New l'ork. Copies transmitted free to any part of the United State* on receipt of Ofteen cent* in postage ?tamps. ^'"DBILLIANT, FASCINATING AND TRUTHFUL." D sow *BAtiT, The Fourth Edition or LIGHT AND DARKNESS; Oh, The Shadow or Fatk. a (Tour or fashionable life. 1 vol. 12nto. In paper, 80 reins; or In extra cloth, 75 ceuts. (From the Philadelphia North American.) This Work inaugurate* the career of a new writer who is destined to create a strong sensation among the reader* of Ac tion. As a story, this production will bear a comparison with the best of its cls*s. (From the Pennsylvania Inquirer.) Considered a* a work of art it will rank nigh, even among the numerous and interesting works of fiction tviurh are continu ally issuing from the press. The narrative is lively, rapid, and always sparkling with animation. ? ? The play of ihe pas sions lnteu-e, and the denouement is so strictly consistent with poetical justice as to satisfy an old tashioued novel reader. The peraoiiages are not cold, Hides*, bony figures, but living beings, wt'h earnest hearts, with whom the reader Instinctively sympathizes. I). APFLKTON A CO., No*. 346 and 318 Broadway, New York. Books and stationery. -a new and costly stock, selling ?t retail, a; strictly wholesale price*. Al-o two hand -i, me <?ses of shelving, 20 feet long, with drawers and glas- sa -h, easily removed. Gas and other fixtures very low. Frank lkrlie's new york journal of Ro mance. general literature, science and art. Is the most en tertaining magazine published; beautifully Illustrated with nearly forty engravings in each part, Issueil on the llrst of each month. Price IS?* cents, or >2 per annum, of all book, sellers. VfEW WORK ON CALIFORNIA.? ll I). APPLETON A CO., 34tj and 34S Broadway, WUI pu!?l! ill on September 5th, THE AH HAL* Or SAX FRANCISCO, Contain; a Summary of the tilstory of the first discovery, settlement. progress and present condition of CALIFORNIA, And a eoaap'ete history of all the important event* connect ed with it* great city, to which are added biographical memoirs of some prominent citizen*. Hy John Koule. John II. Olhon, M. D., and James Nlsbet. 1 large vol., 8vo. , elegantly illus trated withJK'O engraving*. )*i'lc? In cloth, *3 SO; roan mar ble edges, (I; roan gilt edges, $4 St). This work la the result of several years nf observation, labor and research, of gentlemen who have occupied positions af fording ample means lor correct information. The work may therefore be relied upon as being the only full. Impartial and Interesting history ot California and its great city thai luts ever been gives to the public. Agents wanted to sell the above valuable work. PUBLISHED THIS DAY, HUNTER'S MEDICAL 8I?E claim and Journal of the Diseases of the Chest.? A monthtv periodieal of 10 pages, 4to.. ilouM" columns, un derthe editorship ofR. Hunter, M. I)., and devoted to tho discussion ot diseases of the throat ami lunus, Ainuug ihecon tents of this number will be found articles on Medicated Inhalation, Diseases of the throat and lung Medical Specialities. Asthma, its nature, causes and cure. Nasal Catarrh. The prevalence and Importance of Tuberculous Diseases. t'A Concentrated Ninny." Vital statistics, Ac., Ac., Ac. The following extracts from the Spe< iall't will at ouce explain how wide a field this periodical Is intended to occu py; ? We shall wrlie for the public at large. a> well as for the members of the profession. ? ? ? ? We know from expe rieiK-e that ibe pui?Uo juntly c, lai< o-"rj- oa'.>ri nutb iof?? pari to tliein intormatlon on subjects of which 'hey have l>eeu hitherto kept in helpless Ignorance; and that while they profit l>y the lessons tausht them In matters of vital Importance to their health, their physical and mental perfection and cous^uent happiness and enjoyment, they do not fail to recognize the ad vantage of trusting themselves for direction and management to those who are dulv qualified to undertake so great a re sponsibility. *'?*??????? Our views reeardlng the popular discussion or medics! subject" are already well known through the newspaper pre*'. We nave long eniertalned the opinion that sound practical in formation given to the people on all matter* ot health, will arm ihem against the lmpo?itlon* of quaekery, anil ai 1 them In co operating with their physician* In the preservation or 'recov ery of their health, as they could not do If uninformed. Th? page* of the Specialist will tie found of very great Interest to the general reader. The dlsctusion of diseases of the throst and lungs, unlike many olh'-r medical subjects, Is free from anything in Hie slightest decree objectionable. ? ? ? ? ? The Specialist may, therefore.be considered in t be light of a family medical paper, and w? trust to see It extensively pa tronized by the heads or families tliroughout Uie I'nion. Tbe specialiat u pubil*he<l at $1 per annum, or 10 cent* for * dingle number, and may bo obtained of all bookaellera an*! aceoti throughout the Union. ^ SHERMAN & CO., No. I V<wey itr*et, Astor House, New York. TH? 7^-TBEVl^. CVpf";^,^: ^ScS vii com. CENTREVILLE COURSE, L. I., TROTTINO.-WEDNES day, Sep' 6, at 3 olcloik. Puree and stake, $700, mile beat*. 'h?l three In Ore to wagona. Samuel Gage. Jr. enter* ch. g. Baker Hot; Wm. Hlmonmm enter* b. g. Peacock; C, Carll enter* ch. g. Sheppard, J. I^angatatf b. m. Queen Mary; W. H en'erj bl. g. Wild Billy: Wm. Wbeeian enter* g. g. Gray Eagle. JOEL CONKLIN, Proprietor. CENTBKVILLE COURSE, I- I.-TROTTINa-WED netday, September 5, at 4 o'clock P. M., match for WW, mile h>-at*. bent three Id Ave, lu barneaa. John Mutt name* ?. m. Orav Suffolk; J. I. nanus b. g. Lawrcnce. ' JOEL CONKLIN, Proprietor. CENTREVILLE COUBSE, L. I.? TROTT1 N G? WEDNBS day. Sep'. 5. at i o'clock P. M. Match $300, mile bean; beat three lu fire In harness. J. J. namei b. ui. Lady Lew re ace. Johu Mott name.) g. m. Orey Suffolk. JUKI, CON K LI V, Proprietor. CENTBKVILLE COURSE, L. I. -TROTTING. -TH0RS day. September 20, at 3 o'clock, P. M ; piirw, IflOU, two Kile heatt to wagon*; a agon and driver to vr.'-Uh 275 pound*. Geo. Rplcer enV-rs b. g. Frank Forre?er; J. I> McMann cn lera b. m. flora Temple: J. M. Daniel* "n'cra b. g. Chicago Jack; D. PCiffer eater* ch. m. Millar'* D*m.vl. JOEL CONKLIN. Proprietor. CENTBKVILLE COURSE, L. I.-TROTTlNO-MONDAY, September 17, at three o'clock 1*. M.? Pur <?, $M0; mile beat*; be-'. three In f\vc, in h*me??. Geo. Sj>l'<*r 'nt?r? br g. Mae; J. P. McMann enter* b. m. Flora Temple; II Woodruff enter* b g. I lilcago Jack. JOEL CORK LIN. Proprietor. UKIOK COURSE. L. I.? TBOTTINO.? ON THURSDAY. m-|>C ti, at 3*, o'clock, a aweepalakea of $7 .V) mile heaia, beat tlucc in flre, (o skeleton wagona. H. Woodruff name* r. g. Oen. Putnam; K. Hart tvuneach. m. lAdy Byron; J. Want name* b. ui. Kacliel. The above horaea are all "from Phll*d?l phla. SHAW A WHITE, Proprleiora. T7IOR SALE ? THE CELEBRATED TROTH NO HTAL r lion John ferria. five yeara old, dark cheatnut; In* trotte i a mile in 2:36t{, in public, out of tlx. in a race, and his e'ullenge remain* open to trot, to wagon* or h..r uesa, ?ov stallion In the world, warrants! found and kind, an I i* a capital road horse for any gentleman. For teima <?!'(? > toSAMl'H. TBI MDEI.L, 172 Merer itreet, or to JA Vr>> IRVING, 22 Waahlngton market HOTELS AMI SI iHMER B1TREAT8. HOl.DHHXiF. fl HOTEL, 7S7 AND 7'?9 BROADWAY - linn Itomely furnlahpil, airy *nd neatly kept apartment* can now lie obtained, wlib or ? tfixrat board, by ibe me il, >1 ly or week. a*. ve?l In dining or private room*, on Hie most nwii able lei m* Boom* rent from t'l to $00 per week. S i charge or batlu. TLTOTK E.? THE PHOPRlifltiR OF RICHMOND HI IX ll Hotel, Sta'en Island l eva to Inform the publin that the home will be kept open for the ac- imnvaUtlon of jar? a- Tuition the island luring the fall *'-a?.>n. Board ?til I- $? a week; children and aerianta, $3 90. h<rae* $4 10. Particular* at S. W. Benedict'* atore No. W ill atreet New Tork. Ibe Richmond ?t?*c at VanderhUt'a and ag meet* the It and V o'clock boat in the morn .ag, and at 3, 4 and 6 o'clock is the erenin*. JjV. KEIJJTT. TTMON HOTEL. HUDSON HTBECT, A FKW DOORS V* Canal ? TUa large and aparloua hotel, ha* lately un dergooe eitenaive altera! iiioa. uivl the umleral^ned la enable ! UI nfter to hi* flienda. and Uie public genera ly. every >-oinl r and coovenlenre to be deelred In *ult* of r" 'ma, or "in rooaw and to *hu h are auat b*?l bath*, gaa .tgbia. Ac fli' "nderaigued. propriet.,r. l.-nm long eiperten'-e in 'hi? line o( ?uaine*N. tni?U that be will be enabled to Impart every Mil* faction t'i Irs boarder*, whether permanent or tr inlent. LEWIS P. DEXTER. ^TERY St PKBIOR ACWMMODATIOV FOB FA MI LI F v ?lid ? 'Igle persona can be found at the B.-evfiort Hon Fif.h aver ie, eonier of F.lgbth ?tri et, kept upon 'he Puiopenn plan. Ro"tn* areoOteredal re.iu.-e.| ritea rromlhe nrlrea of (awaeaw v ALBERT CLARK, MATRIMONIAL. MATRIMONIAL ?THE ADVKRTIsKR 1 1 ' I KVTLHMAV I went v eight year* of age ta aiixioua to form die acquaint ?nee of a lady with a view of ma rtmony. Hh" muMRM be over twen'V Ave yean of age, of good dl*po?, ion educat i.m and t* good addreaa Sue muitalao be ot ? ?il peraonai ap pearanie \ Use dating wliere an Interview m*y be h.,1. addreaw.t J. Mortimer. Ilcrald office, will tnee an t, tmme dlate at'ention. and be treated a* nacrodly eonlklen lal. EXTRA PAY, Extra pax-navy BOCVTY land a mp ? extra Pay" OSre.? Land warrant* "eitra pay" and baUn ea frfwa *e? due all United Hiatea navr aallori. in all war* airu-e I7W, toelr widow* and heir* promptly obtained anil paid, and all kioda of rlaiaa* agaliut the t'nMed Atatea re. or red by tDWARD BtKStLL, Agev. li'e Purvr U S Navy and A "ofri'V a I tont?*?!lor ?? l*?, T Wa,. . r THE BURLINGTON TRAGEDY. Continuation of the C'oroiier'e InvMUftllon, Ae>, Ac., Ar. OIK BUR LINO TON CORRESPONDENCE. Blruxoton, .Sept. 3, 1865. Nothing very interesting transpired during the pro gro ?ss of the investigation to-day. The case, as will l>e Keen from the following report, U not yet concluded. All the sufferers at the City Hotel and elsewhere remain in the Ha mi' condition an when I ant spoken of. Preri?u? ti the kitting of the jury this morning a private session wa - had, but what took place ha* not transpired. The following in a report of the inquest:? COIiONER'S INVESTIGATION. FOURTH DAT. M j.vD.ir, Sept. 3, 1953. The inquest was resumed this morning, at 9 o'clock, whed the following evidence was adduced;? I.oyd Vandenreer, being duly sworn, deposed, that he resides at Camden. Q. Were you on board the 10 o'clock A. M. train from Philadelphia on Wedne -lay last!' A. 1 WM. Q. What car were you in? A. In the thirl on^ from the rear. (j. Who was with you? A. Oil. Hampton anl John Rogers. Q. I)o jrou remember hearing the blowing of the whi4 tle? A. Yes; the train then commenced backing. Q. Did you observe the speed you were going at when yon were backing'/ A. I did; it appeared to me as being greater than usual, but it did not excite any lears on my part; in a few minutes after we commenced backing I felt an unusual motion ? a jerkinp. a moment had hardly elapred when 1 heard a loud crash 1 --aid in a loud voice to the passengers, '".Sit still;" it was then that the car I was in suddenly stopped; I heard the whittle very dis tinctly. as we were bncking: I don't recollect its blowing twice; it may have blown more than once; It was a re ry slicn t time after the whistling that I heard the rumbling of tbe cars 1 can judge of the speed of cars pretty accu rately. Q. Cun you inform the jarjr at what rate the train was backing on the dav of tho accident ' A. I remem ber talking to u friend or mine about that very fact j nut after the accident recurred, and I then said the cars were going at the rate of fifteen miles an hour. Q. At wliat rate did the train advance after leaving Burlington? A. At the rate of about twenty or twenty five miles an hour. Q. How fur were you from the crossing of the river road when the wills' lo blew? A I .should say about tbiee-quaiters of a mile. y. Do you know the conductor, Isaac Van Nostrand? A. I do I lookeil upon him us one of the beat conductors in the employ of the company; I always thought him to be ?ne of the most vigilant and careful conductors on the road. Q. Do jou Know the engineer, Tsrai'l Adams? A. I do not. Q. f'o you kiow either of the brnkemen4 A. I do not. Allen Thompson, being duly svioru. deponed that he lived in Burlington county, N. J. Q. Were you in the 10 o'clock A. M. train on Wednes day lust, from Philadelphia? A. Yes. Ci. What car were you In ? A. In the one next to the mail car. I}. Was that car injured at all f A. Yes. Q. Hd you or did you not notice the speed of the train? [Question w Ithdrawn.] Q. Just commence from the time you met the other train, and tell the jury what you saw up to the time of the accident t A. Wo met the New York train about the distance of ? mile; 1 heard the signal to stop given; the whistle wa^ blown in our locomotive to start back; i wa' under the Impression that there wa- a curve in the road at this point; 1 looked out, and observed that we were .still going last; I felt a slight shock or jerk of the car, but thought it was occasioned by dirt from the cross road; I then felt a jar, and immediately afterwards two others of greater force, and in quick succession; the passengers bc i sine alarmed, and made u rmli to get out of the car, which was ut this time runnng off the track, and was ranting sideways; I should have said that 1 saw the con ductor attempting to get hold or the bell rope. Q. Why did he not catch the bell rope:' A. Well I don't hn... ( bm* t suppoira ii ->?* causao l)J the oreafciug frag ments of the car interfering with him; when tie passen gers tried to get out of the car t he conductor told them to be quiet, as the danger was then all over; in a few minutes afterwards 1 got out of the car upon the embank ment. Q. Have yon been much ac.customcd to ride on rail road*!" A. I have. y. At * hut do you estimate the apeed the train was going at when backing. A. I should think, to the best of my judgment. it wan not lesg than fifteen miles an hour. y. Had the speed slackened any when you felt the first shock? A. I think so? at least it appeared no to me. Q. Did you see anything of a ho r e and wagons A. I did not. y. You say that you felt a slight jar ?hen cro?-lng the ruad? A. \e>; I thought there wa- a short curve here. nml a* they were going very la<t at the time I took notice of the fact particularly, an 1 thought the .speed was dan gerous. Q. How long before y>u reached the cro-?road did you henr the whistle? A. I could not exactly nay; but th?re was mfSctant time, in the interim, to allow a carriage to get out of the way should it be crowing the track at the river road ut the time. (J. Are you interested, directly or indirectly, in the Camden and Amboy Railroad Cnmtany? A. I am not. 1 'nan S. Iteoa, being duly sworn, deposed that he re sided in Burlington township. y. Do you know anything about the accident that happened here on Wednesday last ? A. Not much. y. Did yon fee the accident 1* A. No. Q. 1 >id you fee the car before theaccid'-nt? A. I did. y. Did you see Pr. Hannigan's horses and carriage" A. 1 did not until after they were dead. y. Diil you fee the train going up ? A. T did; it was going <(ute fast. y. How far above the liver road did you see the train? A. About a mile. y. Well, what then? A. The down train and I'hiladel phin train blew their whistle . one of them, the latter, barked down towards Hurliiigtun, while the other went back also; I should think they wore about one-third of a mile apart when they met; I don't think I can say any more about the affair. Q. Did you hear the Itiliadclphia train whi .tl ? blown? A. I did. Q. Whereabouts!" A. At Carwood's crossing, or there about*. Q. Was It blown at the river road? A. I can't say that it was; I did not hear it. Imt It might have lieen blown nevertheless, however, It is my impre??iou that there *at but one blow. Q. How far is your house from the rlTer road? A. About half a mile. Q Would you have been likely to have heard the whl'tle If It had been blown? A. I wouM. y. U heie weie vou atawliug? A. At my frontdoor, y. How fa t was the train going ba<-k? A. Very fa-t; I should aay at the rate of about X'i mil's per hour. y. i)ld you make any observation in reference to the (Treat speed? A. 1 did. to my family, and also to some laborers who woiked for tne; this was before I ll' ir l of the accident. y. Have you any objections to sta'e your c.nvet sation on that occaiion7 A. 1 hine stated about all that trans pired. Q. Could a perron on Ihe river road have heard the ?hi-tle in time to have got out of the way of the train' A. I ililnk so. Q. How long after the cars went past did you he?r of the accident? A. About an hour and a quarter. Q. I'o you consider tin crossing dMg>'roni to one un accustomed to the locality? A. I do not 1U.iV- crossed It f erhaps a thousand times a year, und never considered It daiigerou*. (J. If you were cro sing Ihe track an! did no' b^ar 'he whistle ol< w, could yon escape without harm' A. 11 I was looking I suppose I could. y. If a perton was looking out for the train don't yon think be could check his horse* in anfflclent time to es caj e collision? A. I -hould say so; but tliia m ight not be ihe ca.-e < n all orcaslons. for on one occasion while cross i. g the track, we < at?>' la contact with the car* before we mv theui y. Do you recollect racing, when talking of the great ?[<ed of the cars, th?t there would be a smaafc up some of these dty*f A. 1 do. < / Why did rou make the ob-ervatlon? A On a. eouot of the unusual Meed of the car?. y. Tou are lii ihe habi' of crowing the river roal fre ijurntly would you consider it sale to drive down tba* road, and cross the track g' ing at the ra'e of ten miles an hour* A It w uld be rafe If you had a team that wonld be able to go at that sp. e-l. ? y You don't understand the question ; would it be saf" to cross the track going at that si^ed ? A It woutd. (|. Would It be is ate to drive :it the rate of ten mile an hour, aa to drive slow* A. ft Would be afer to drive ?!??-. Which train would it be most langerou* to meet with A. A don n train, V you ?ere coining into town. y. Why do you confer an upttain the safest to meet - A. It<cau ef' .ra long distance down the road you travel al most parallel with the track, and you can see along the railroad except in a f? w -pots whue tree* interrupt the vie* for a great distance. (J. Are there not place* where the can are totally ob ?cored " A. Ye*. Q. In coming d< wn the river r* ad how far up can you see the car* above the cro log? A About a |Uarter of * mile y How fkr down the river road, If ? ou saw the cars coining d' wn At the distauce of I ?lf a mfle wonki you be when the train crossed the rlrer road? A. About a '(Barter of a mllo, If not le-s. The cars, as a m*t'*r o' course would be at the < ro--ing flr-t It would depend ?M'*ether upon the rate I wa? ttav< ling at how near to the traek I would be, bat in any case tne cars, if travel ing ?t the u'ual rate, would be at the cro* ing first At this point the forwman announe-d that be had re ceived a telegraphic despatch from 'be Superintendent of the New Jer?ey Railroad at JeraeyClty, saving that, ia aeror lanee with the wuh of the Jury, be had -een tb? brakeman Yankee, and found him too on <rell to attend ' as a witness. The injured nan wa* residing at Newark, ?nl would ant he able to aet nut foe a frw days Aliee KUey, being duly ?wora, deposed that she lived <n in- s ihurbi of Burlington Q. Which w*y Is yo-i - U i j *? thii (r 'he other et le ?. the crossing" A. Tliii< Hide of tho crossing auJ the next house below Mrs. Cook's house. Q. Do vou know anything about this accident? A. I Jo. Q. Well, M*te what you sawv A. As 1 was standing at the door I suvr (he ears hacking down towards the crossing, and at the smie time a wagon was coming down tho river road so close to the track that I thought it would he ktruck by the train; the idea no sooner struck mo than the train came along and caught the liors?s which were pitched right ott the track; 1 then thought from the appearance of the earn that they would run off the track right beside our house, so, being afraid, I ran into the back room; when I got there the cars had run down tj>e embankment and were upset. Q. IHd vou hear the whistle blown? A. Not while the ear* were backing, but atter the horses were atruck. and just as they weie being smashed. y. "lhe whistle wan not blown at the crowing then* A. Ho. Q. I>id you hear the cars whistling when they met? A. I heard th'e cars that were coming into Burlington whitt ling but the eats that were upset did not blow the whittle until after the crossing was passed. y. How fur up the road were tile c:vr? first when you sn? them backing A. I can't tell thediitance, but it win at the tir-t hollow above Cook's hou <?. y. Was it abo\ e or below l'rice's laud? A. It waa a this side. Wliete was the wagon when you first sn* the cars ? A T did not see the eartiage at that time; it was only a < it pas-ed rook's house that 1 saw it, and then before I could utter a IMtence the cars atruck the horitos and cariicd thein along; the uext thing I saw was the horses belng pltched oil one side and the wheels of lhe cursgoiug ill the track; that is all I know about the accident. A letter was here read by Mr. Kogers, the foreman, fioui Messrs. Fithian, Jone ! k Co., of I'hlladelphla to Mr. Burid Sterlfng. one of t lie Juror*, requesting that tho ef fects of the late Mr. Howard, of Tennessee, w ould be de livered o\er to Mr. A. It. I?avls. a friend of the deceased. The refill 1 mi am] tod with by the Coroner. James Price being duly sworn, deposed that here sided in Burlington I raw the earn backing downwards on the day of the accident. Q. Where were you? A. In the field at work. y. Did you hear the whistle blow? A. I did. y. On the backing train ? A Yes. Q. Where was it at this time? A. 1 ahould say it was while lhe train was crowing the rirei road y. Did you seethe other train following it down? A. I diil not. y. What next did you see? A. In about a minute after wards I heard the crash. Q. Might not the whistle vou say you heard blown at the crossing have proceeded from the train that was com ing from New York ? A. It might. y. Hut what it your impression in regard to the fact ? A. I suppose it came from the hacking train. y. What wan the speed of the backing train? A. It was going at the tale of about twenty miles per hour. y.llow far is It from your lane spolien of by the la ->t witness to the crossing ? A. About 100 yards. y. What time olap-ed between the sound of tho whistle ami the crash^ A. But a few seconds, certainly not over a minute. Q. How far were you from the track when you heard the whistle? A. About 60 yards. y. Did you see I)r. Hannigan about this time'> A- I did, he was driving down the road about 100 yards. y. Did you see the collision ? A. No. y. Was Dr. Hannlgnn driving very fast? A. Not leiy tast, but at a smart trot : the train was go ing unusually fast; 1 ne>er ?aw the cars backing Do fast before. 'lhe in"iue?t was here adjourned until o'clock. ?AFTKKNOO.V HC4IO\. lilt' jury uiet lit the Lour of adjournment, wrhea tlio investigation ?ai proceeded with as follows:? Jame4 Garwood. being duly sworn, depose! that ha lived ubout a mile uud a half from Burlington. (). Were you at home on the day of this acclleu t ? A. I wa , I wa? in the upper field from tlie house at work. I ). How far from the railroad crying Is it to whnt i< known an fiarwood'x crossing? A. It w about a mild probably a little jliort of that. Q. I id you i#e the train of earn to whl?'h the d imago occurred? A. I did; I ??w them cumins up and then n ? iog bark. I id you see the down train ? A. Yep. Q- I 'id that train atop)' A. It wan going when I aaw it. Q. Did you ?ee it atop'- A. No, but I -upp" o it had to atop tor the other train. Q. l id the train which bacl.el down get up aboro your Inni*!' A. <>h, yea, a good piece above that. ?. V".. !?!uVi!ilkIug^ A. I waa in a tlelil about 150 yards iff fri m the lailrond. Q. Hn? far *U the down train "ft? A. I cannot ,ay exactly, bnt I should think it wn about a ijuarter of ,i mile from the otlier one. t}. I >td you or did .miu not hear the whistling from the train barking down f A. Both traina blew their whistle < wlien they met . but I did not take notice whether tho up tiaiu whistled or not as it was backing ilown. Q. I >id you ate the up train atop V aTi did not, it wan lietween me and the j.ine ttM; bnt I eipect 'he had l> Mop so a* to gi\p the other a chance to back down. <j. At what rate *a- the up train barking when you saw HI A. When I -aw it flr-t mil when opposite mo it did not go very fact ; but after it pnesod me it Vent VtlJ tilHt. Q. Iiid you bear the whistle blow alter the up train commenced ha'-king ' A. I cannot say that I did. Q Va? the down ti.iin from New Y oik going at a fast rate V A. No taster than usual. Q. Can yen bear the whistle blow from the river cro-s road to your road t A. Vea. In atill calm weather you can hear it at that distance, an I when th'' wind is blow ing from that quarter you can hear It much farther off. IJ. Could you hear it as well from the Held you were working in as if you were standing un the track opposite your house ? A. Well, nearly an. I suppose, however, yon can hear it better on the road. A. r>. Cbaleron M. P., lieing duly -worn, deposed that he resided in Burlington, and wa* Clerk of the City, and us surh, had custody of the papers belonging to the city. Q. Have you hei e a contract between thi I'amden and Amboy Railroad Company. the New Jersey Transportation Company end the elty of Burlington? A. I have. U. What book ia t hat you hold? A. The minute book of the corporation. Q Ia there a copy of thii contract in that book? A. There ia. V. What in the date of tl.e contrnct A March 12, 18.'U, the contract wu concluded April 13, 18.13. The eontract In Its original form *?? hern produced by the Clerk. and he was about leading the same, when Mr. Hall, one of the jurors ro-e and aald he would like to know what the foreman'* intention was in bringing be fore that Imdy such matters? Ho knew very well that the companies did not provide against accident*, and, therefore, could not see tno utility of reading such docu ment". Mr. Roger*, foreman of the jury, then rose and in re ply to the quest ion of Mr. Hall, said, that inasmuch as rome of the public prints had published articles derlaring that there was a Mute law prohibiting ihe running of cars inmle the limits of the city of Burlington at a rate of more than aix rnllea an hour, and aa such an impression was easily conveyed to the public through the newspapers, he brought the -n docu ment* into court for the purpose of removing tins erroneous imprni-sion that rzlaht ptevall among the pub He. Ihe contract between lir*t and second parties rives the lat'er the rlgh? on the annual payment of llOO, to run their trains along Broad street from the east ern to the western eitremily of the city of Burlington," The contract provide- that the-|ieed of all carriage* travelling on said railroad w bether pr ? lied by steam or hone power, ahall not exceed sis mi |#r b iur ill janri'tiK through the aid Ity of Hurling Mr. Flail ? ?id he Wfi - perfectly aatlslied with th* ei I Isnatun.

Mr. Sogers, in continuation, (aid that although thi rlty according to the fnrveys or Mr Woo I man extoade I along Bread stm t otie and-a-half miles each si le of high slmt there was no ui t of the I-egi-Uiure pro bil lti k th< runn.i J of car* through tin- chy at a certain nuirt>er of mile* jx r hour, *? the cltjr ha 1 given the light to the railroad company to use the ftr*. ' in question for the < naideration of ll'W per year. IwacJtyie being duly -worn, de| "ted to having been a witnt- to tbe accident that U-M I?r. flannlgan in Itrnad street, near York, some yeara ag' the carriage waa up et. but no one v?a? killed did not henr either the (!< ct' i or any o( the la'!ie? ay any tb.og about the accident the .Vr'i ! ?a< " 'nlng 'i wn York atreet as tlv tra n neared that atre?t and a* I ?to<sl by my itorc door I renaarkid that the doctor would have to be |uitk If he int< nded to i ri ?* the la 1 before th train i w t.y ; Just at 'hat Jr. n ent thi doctor lerked 'he iein? and slapj*d hi* horse i n the back as to ha-len arroa* the -'reel , be bad not got all the way whi n the e?n struck the ren wlrel ot tie vehicle and upset it throwing out 'he laoie? Tie i mtity of the late Vr. Hum(hrie?, of Peoria 111. ni t jet t e ng '!? ally e-' it lished, the Coroner Md J'i'? Leld a *cc r it eeswi'in. when one of the claimant*. Mr lirake wa- henrd. but her stotementa Uing ratl.sr c t iii u? an! eomefffcat oontrndfetorr, the re-jue-t t take away the body wa- refu?e.t by the l>i i< m r. ^llb?c (itently tui* woman came In fron of the ? Ity Hotel ?nu commented harangii.ng tb'iee -iier a?ieml led about the hard heartepne-a of the Jury In no allowing tier to take f ? ton of the Iwdy .- ti ? tb" >ntere?! deeply into loIIMc*, and talked very eiidiy an loud, giving nil who hi ai l her n strong doubt if h Manny. At o'eloek the foreman of the jury ann >'inced tha th? y had eonelud'-d all the te-tbii' ny. an 1 that it woal 1 la- a . viable to cb-e the ia?e. Thi# wa? agreod upon ?>y the re-t of the jury ?li" that body adjourned until 4 o'clock the next uto ruing C> ?c bbtiatii n. BoutKOI'i*, Sept. 3, 1*4 J Mr?. (dlleaple pa--?d a rnatles. night, but la better thi* naming, hhe ha- ti?en made aware of her basunnd'a death. Mr 1 ukina of I'hiladeiphia, who wa* at l.r-t tho'ight to be beyond recovery ia no* mending rapidly Mr labn. off anion, Ohio, left for home thi morning The reet of the wounded are getting along qnite cut furtaWy. There Is atill one body here that ha* not bera i lent i? : It be ng unite evident it ia not. aa ?tn'eil Mr. Hum phrey*. of niinou. The name of p. I/ ?>- *Bt ia pencil mark, ha* been diacovernd on tha watch p?vk?t <r, hi r?nta'.ara> >ia s*a*r* ?h?-e% ??? Vr- 4 nf?-> h -n ???? any e*h<r mark <c l^fvll'y b n MILE RACHEL'S DEBIT LY AMERICA. First Nlglit of "Hor?f?" la Mew York. TH* HOUSE AND THE PLAT? ?PINIONS Or A " LIVE YANKEE" ANI> A PRANCO-AMlIKIt AN ? KAt'UKL TRIUMPHS. We chronicled, about ton days mace, the arrival of Mademolseille Kachel ( t'elLx ) in America. We hare now to place ou record our ivapre^-don* of, and the facto con nected with lior Brat appearance in the I'nlted States which tool, place taut night at th<* Metropolitan theatre In thin city. For the betteT information of all clause's of our readers at home and abroad, wc (fire account* in Knglirh and French. A NATIVE AMERICAN 0HNI9K. The iuoi: interesting dramatic perormanoc that erer took place in the l ulled Rate*, came off last night at the Metropuli'au he litre. It was thun announced :? Mrraorourax Toc-atm:.? On Monday, Hept. 8, (for the tin lime In this country,) M. <1e Premary'a iirw Comedy of i LKH DHOITH UK L'llOMM I. Duroo, ex chef d< Division au Mtniaterr* des Attsues Klmnfere* M. Beilcvaull Roitcr fle Jultsnnc, llljdoniaie M. I,. B.-rt'iv.ill'O IJhv'oii D. A/tb<??, KubsUtuI M. 1)1 -ud'Huin Madame doLuasan, Jetine Veuve Mile *?rah Ktdix Anseltque, Femtne de M. Duroc Mile. I.la Krlli Uebrteile, Puptlir de M. Otiroe Mile. Duuib Pellx After wUkh, will be presented C-ornetlle'ii celebrated tra :-'Jy of L K S II <) R A C KM, with the following powerful cast:? Horace, p<-re M Latouehe Horace, &)? ; jh. Kanloux CurtMe M. L. HeauVallet Valere M. tJhcrjr n?Ttaa M IXeud ?M ?abine Mile IKim; .' If Mile. Bc. iiil I nutile .Mile. Ka^Uel Prices ol admi?aioa to M'lle Km lie.1 ? perfonuMii'*cs : Orchestra Stall*, Puiipiei'e and l'?r>|<ietle Circle. ...SV Fir-i Circle. | Upper Circle It. The spacious theatre ??< crowde<l at the rising of the cuttiin. The audience included all chutei and all nationalities in the community. Thero never haa l>een. of lute yeara, auch a turu out of old theatre-gi^rs. Tlie parquette seemed almost like the old Park pit over again. Not eren Jenny lJud at tracted ?uch a concourse of lu{l>\tur< of the play hou-e. The delegatei from Young Ne? York were of courae in the majority, but we rarely nee *o many old men in a theatre a* wi re gathered in the Metropolitan theatre last night. The house wait ?h>t Is called a "black ' one? th?t I-. two-third* of the audience were men. Why the ladic ataid away " e cannot soy; but at nny rate, tie "lorila of creation" predominated, l'erhups the female part of the community were kept away by the wicked stories told about Itachel but they will come yet. The feeling of euiiosity seemed to especially In spire tlio majority of the American audience. They ieeiue.1 to think that they ha I merely come to see a very great aliow. and they desire-l to liavo the af fair fini hid at once. They changed their minds, how eiei . before it was concluded, and wi-ho 1 there was more of It. Fashionable aocloty waa nut strongly represented. The audience was very much divei ifled and mixed up. The literary and ui t woi 11 >i nt it- beat people ? and the occasion seemed to lie a rruiiimt of person- who knew i verybody of any consequra e, and were, consequently , very wi ll known thtmaelTM. The houre wu- very full. The gro-s receipt i could not have been lens than fire thousand dollar". The par quet te, dress circle aud private boxen were uncomforta bly full. The ''staud:n? committee'' was full, and a large number of extra seats were placed in the orchestra, ?i?les and lobbic- l ull dro s did not seem to hare !>eon much thought of, although a few people owning large quantities of jewelry (probably in the trade) did dash out a little. Our foreign population ? French, Italians and Germans? were strongly represented. The performance* commenced with a two act comedy, " I e. iToits do l'Hcramt," played by M'lle- garah i.ta ....i ?- un < 0f Ka' hel >. MM. n..?..?.ti?? and I'.ienoAnne. It is a neat comedy, although a great many people who didn't unde:?tand Fiench went t? ?Jeep while it was being acted, and only waked up at the end, when M. Ifcdleiault (lied a pistol out of the win low We hare not time to criticise thi piece, and will only ?ay that M'lle Rachel'* young r sistei, I?nah Kellx. is ? very pretty girl, and that M. Beauvalle't is a clever come dial). After the comedy there wa an lateral* Inn oft went/ minute" and at ball-pa>t nine o'clock the tni#f?-<ljr coin mcnccd. Effry cm wa* awake thwi "Horace" U tlx fnper name of the | lay In which Mile ltachel Hr-t carted tier name < u tke temple of fume in u<h d<?p I tte: ? that a gr< at many year . will be required to w.'?r oot the Im pree-ion. It ia an old fashioned tragedy, iu tire acta, < nly four of which arc playad, in Camilla, the heroine, i* killed in the fourth act. ami it i* wi#e)jr j u ?! JT--1 tint the audience hare no great iuterext in any one elaa. To tpeak plainly. Horace" without Rachel would l<ea gre.it here. But she I* ho woifltrfuUy great a" an artUv that *e couM endure even something more aat. {ue than thli play, for her f*ke. T1)e plot i? the oM iitory of the Horatii and the Curatil, which we all real ut achool. The unitiea of the drama are xtrictljr pre erred? that in we have everything raw ? no ahjw, no un lerpl it no pioceaalon, no remarkable incident ?no highly wrought ?ltuation? ? nothing that we are accuatomed to on the Koglirh 'taga. The play open< with a dialogue between -abine (M'l'.e Diirrey) and .Inlle. who Inform >n in rather a roundabout way, that there la a war between Iinm? and Alba. The thiee iloraUl aie one aide? one id them la the hnxband of Sabine, while the Curatli are her bro ther*, and contend for the other. Fabine It in rather a delicate poaitirn, in oon*e<j uence of the r Lathing of her dutiea to ber hiiaband and to her family; an I all thla the impart* to Julie, who oeen* to be a aort of c?n/l> dontr for all partir ?one of thoar pereon* who Can t B-t other people'* affliction with the molt charming pbllo* > I by The Uif a-ItU Mvcea tbr ? inteie'ting fanali - if Interrupted bjr the app< aranoe of <arul!l? (M ile IU ehel), who in ai-ter to Horatio* and hetfWtbed to Cur* tine. Hie telle all her aorrow* to Julie, an 1 U -u ldenly charmed by the appearance of her loYer wh > by the tmra betwten the hoatili' armie?, ha Iwn permitted to vi-itlbme. Their joy l? ?o?.n Larkene I however by the announcement that the thn ? lioratll and the Hire* ( i ratil ha Ye been -elected to ecttle the difficulty lie! w> ' u their renp*< tire nation* by mortal eombat Tlie fight although awpeadad to glre Something like a fa t to 1 .e third act, finally end- in the killing <>t the Curat. i and tie return of Horatio", the ?anguinary bro'her d ''amlUa. That young lad/, who in exceaaitely in ? ignant at the death of her lorer, get? note 1 ingly aevere on Rone the Komin* and the rn litarj people In general, and Hi rati u > x :< e l.ngly In ' lgi? ,nt at I er eery low ? -ti' ate hi* ala-l>mg '|u?iitie? kill* h* r. All thia a'tloii e*eept the deatli "f I amllU I* talked about not n#ri. Ike language li written la what wa r?|| blank van*. II la elaborately conatrti' tad but, with the ex eptioa of < ne nf two ?pe#elie? tl er- i? n> ? , ng v> ) brilliant In it. The aadienre e> ien'iy th' 1 ght the flr>t part ? f 'lie [ lay rather heary. > ery l**ly h. I a book contain ng the Kteneh * ord* wi'h a liter u l.ng!>U tre'i-ia'i 'i W I en they turn'* I over a pa/e it ? node i Ime the ruetllng >< the laave* ? ( Vallambioea ' Tl? y ?ufleted ur, er thl- ilfflculf y? whea ? ndi ni ig ' i ' the w> rd* they l< at Ml.' Paeh' i a by jila.v , will i It ? j ri?o?t exquifite of her efle ?? TI.e late hour at ?hr:h we wri*^ f;r f tux > n ?r it g int" a detail* '1 ?:i.ly !? >.f M ? 1 ? *en.ay, how> ?er pie.? ,? , frwpotat for - gen- ? ie duetlui. Hhe rame on in t'.e ?e< ? nd ?ern ' ? tb* upj-er > n lian" a ad half a e-'.nl hefor- h- ? u? w? gte. :i alMMt (Mai lain nr M ? ?n : **' wl to be a little aatrnUhed at th' lB>pe*U' ai n; tba' gre-'- i '."r a|.|<e-a ranee, ?arrndlng* ?ere ate< and !?? r eo. e|:(al>italy BK?luiated H<e di i n< t r+vi to ra learor t pr'-dure great efle. ??, and ye? they were prnitiF+ t. In the ftr-r three a<-t? the "th^r p?ra><n> in the |tay are of mora c? ne?iooo'< than beraoM but be rfaee aaprre r to the emlgenete* of tbe .'?tm an t by her r:.airaift<eo? br ; la, b*? your attention a^/u her < ta t ?!' . out your knowledge or eoaaest. We raan t juote parlUnlar tjieeebee or elte dUtinet ?e? o?? tv a e every thing wa? ao gf^ A the' we wtmld n -t in ,? where t < V gin We may la eta nee howarer the weoe *ker*ia P* bine etvleiroTi U i.a. a te it'/ra'. a an> Cur?tlu* fr-w the fMnfcat The gieaoj of W pe *h>'h paaae* <j**t lla ehai'a faea aa ahe Uibaka that abe W. >.b?y are m/r~t ffm the i jmrftm* nay be only a trlek < a p-af ?ed tre?a, but It aaamed to u? a ?f real fen . TV ?*? p-? it with wb ch aha gaee -ha i.a*. ' OMrig* ' t a/a aqfta^i " a- 4? a ?V t-.'?aa nt '?? ' "V '< s V fj' '? * b* ? | '!? ? ? ? iufoitned of tite death of her lover by the M Ut to h*r father to congratulate him U|>on the n t'.ry Rii.no) Ijj I > I-. -arriving ton. Wbeu the story U commenced she *<?< run indifferent. A< it progress!-* she grajually rouse* herself, au I whcu Ik'* catastrophe i* lusuunri"), lh? depth of her deapair Dud* vent in one word ? Ala* ' ? and ahe fatU into h deep kwou, no well done that one ac customed to the *uge '*? th? moment, c?nH*?l away l?y it* seeming reality. Follow hi* thl?, her acetic with her brother, her denunciation of her brother and of Roma, wne so powvi fully delineated that *he *et-n?ed ti bieak down tljr gre.it harrier betwten hermit and the audiciree? that i?, her foreign t> ngue, and to c.irry thi-in with her. n? it were, in the hollow i>t her hand. . h" act I down to her linger*' ond*. Her thin and liagile figure i?eeni? to *hrlnk and qniver from the etfeet of the paaaion* which seem to excite her, hut which, ia fuot, only hare that effect on the audience. tflie elaborate* detail. Kwy effe< t t? Mglil / linl*he I Nic U ti iumphunt over her audleuce. Without the (lightest real emotion, *he ??? eu?. hunt* them with the cunning ot the scene that they are carried away from the theatre they at and inUom< ? they hear the cla-h of resounding ai mi aud the shout* that welcome the victuiiuua llora tin* to tli" I- tenia I City? they go away udly with the death rhrlek of poor ('ami lie still i ingmg in their ear*, ami with tho blood ol her lover belore their rye*. Kven those who were nltogt th? r Ignorant or the trench lan guage were in rupture* with the fourth act. RMhtl'l puntOBiiine i. more eloquent then thewoidnof au or dinary actreia. iter face ia not haudaomc. hut very expres?.'ve. Her figure rcacmbled. though it i* aomewhat thinner than that of Mia* Julia Dean. She U an actrea* th?< ice aeen can never bo forgotten. The w riter of th ha .een great many theatrical |nr. foimancea aud a gieut deal of what la called good acting, 'lhc CamiUe of M'Ue Hachel i* the only piece of great act ing that he ha* ever ae< n. I he audience seemed a*tonl*hed by It, but at the till of the curtain, their applause who h h*d liecn show.r ing, broke forth in a peridot *torm, and there wa* a uuanlmouH call for llai hel. The curtain rn-e, and aim win diacovered in th* centre of the *tage very pale, very trriiiuloua, and very much exhauated. She acknow ledged t lie upplatre three time , and aeenu d ?o much exhauated that M. IV. ix came from the wing and oariled her off. Some uncharitable people, Mild that thia was alTertatlon. We, on the con. trary, tliink it remarkable that a peraon with auch light physical timber abould have *ucceeed>-d in producing anch extraordinary effect* without being still more exhausted than ahe aeemed to lie. There were several peculiarity* aliout the performan e mid the ?rti*t* which we shall deacribe hereafter. In the mi antime we mny a.y that no description canglie an adequate idea of llachel'it acting. It Ix a luxury wrhicli, to u-e :v Irite expie- -i"u muat lie eea to lie appreciate I. DEBUTS t>V. MAPM0ISCLLE lUCUfl.. Sou- -online, encore sou* I'lmpriiaion de ce ijue venoti. d'cntcndie et de ce que nou* venon* de voir, ijtiand iv>u* rentron* pour rendre eompte de* debuts le I'ltlustre tru gi'dietine (rau^aise. lormjuenou* entiiime* dan* In va*te sullu de Metro politan l'a*peet en < tait vraiment feertnue; malgrc l? temp pen favorable, la .ille ? tait partalterneut garnie et lea toilette fralchea, bnllante*. . tincrlante* de di > roant* et de pierrei ie- ne fainaienl pa< de'aut . I. 'au dieuee. il ? tait iil*e de le voir, i tait compos, e ile I'elile de Ui population taut americaiao ?lu'i trangi-ie. , b>* halot? noira au ?l etaient en grande inajorite. Ij? xoiree a commence par l4> i>roit* de I'llomiita, ' conn" die nou velle <|ui a ete pailait*ni*'it rendue uwti Hue i'auditoir* c< inp"> ? eo gran le majoriti- de pei^ mm* i trangerea a lu laiigue f'ati^ l*e, n 'i tait pa - .1 meme |'? |. 111 nen'ait au re, ?? .tue la u'/tait pa* I'lnte ret de l.i koiri e. I e public l'a prim 1 l'aeetieil qu'll a tall u I'. 1 rhel t tait d^fiie ||" l'a. ti*te qui 1 mi latter de ?-???.* tout" appaiene* de charlataalame doiit Juxju'i preaent lea ar tiste* eiijojMt-iis n'. '.aleiit entoun > en ani>aiit dan* n* eontreea. la* prestige aeul de aon noin lul suftit le *ceptie de lu tragi die I n |ui* pin i lie et port, aver taut il'i ciat ilepuia noinbre d'anin-ea 11 a paa l>**>>in de* cent bouclie* de la renommoe p"Ur attlier one foule ?mpre-?i ? I ne acclamation immense l'a aceuellJie i, u entn e en acene et cet accueil a paru 1'emouVoir Curtenienl. Iji premiere apparition de Hachel ?ur la ? i-ne am. i caine lie pmivait marejuer d'etre 1111 li"tnm*ge rendu par la population de* fut<-f'ni- .? I 'eminent* aiti?te doiit la ii-putatiiiti a, depui* longtemp* dija t raver < i n. , m I a figure de Ha lo I d'l.ne admirable correction li gne?, i|Uoii|ue pent etre nil pen dure ? la preur. e I ar. n- e -e prete admirahlemeiit ?u | er* mnag' d? ? ? niilb 'elb - 1 talent b * r unaine ? .,ne nou* b' |ielnt Tile live 1'i.ur I'intellli/i- lire ilc no. l?rt?oir? '|iiln'?nt pa' cuniii" n"ti>. ii la r#|ir< wnUtinn ?!? U.i r >o. noun l .iiw.n' icl I unaly ? ilr la pi. rr. 'If H?rMfi"iiu ilorara. alii*! lual'latltnlefit ror tain? criitfiifK ilrmrovian 'lal in* 11 r fu1 ii-j.r. .i-ii' rn l<v.'i j, >> I?? OMDi l<'ti ill ! Ii ' !p llourgogui ?1?* ? amlll?> que Ka' ltrla <1. !>ulr an Till atr? I tan^al* >1 t-*\\r |.ic< ?? r." nou? I* un nti* .{?? am ? ttita r.oulo farr, noun la fi 1. ilofii ' !'? < Imlf la tragi ell* <!??? lIoraT- c?l <? ?ur un^n'n. ? ????! Ompliqtii. I** Komnlm ?t l*? Altialii* >itt pr*-t? a r? nnurrler unf gu<ri<> ijur le?alIlaoea> 'lu aang f./ntrar!. . t < Ion <1pii* pi uplm ti? pcuvrnt e^njurrr. I>. J? l?? ?iimm aonl ?n |it. ?en<:<-, <|Oan t !#?? f b< t* prnpo.. at '!? t?ra. n'*f I? 'jnarrlla i-n ii-mrttant lo '< ir\ <1? !? ui p?upl#? a?i main* <i?- trui.. <Jc 'rur^ Ku.rrlor > ir<?l? < u i ,n. . . .In / .1 All-'' f lr>. ? II .ra ? ? .In . .,t> ?? nt cltoH* ("arc miiImI riorfwliar |y? r.,rnl-altaril. ?< ot uiii? par la? llan? 'u ?ati*t 1'uit .V. r > titui la rttiir il* ii <ui Um, ijol a?t lul m< me k> f tain-, lie ? ainll!* la?!to? l' n da - ?-l:< ? ? .? un- tortur* h .m W* >lla ?>t |>Im?? rntia ? (i amour po it ? it fi. rn >?( e< I t at !? ikIk nu>ll? porta a ? urlat? -%biO' ?a tj?ll? a'(xt I'M lUlti I. it# |*i?iHutt molt. t IfMlur I f ? n.l.al a I. id d<-u? II ?><iit>?at ru il ? a't j. imar <bo'\ man la? tioi? ( itr?< -nit , at |? Homta nil* tan* | ?i >?( i ?>tt jai t-.-? II rtvii'Ot itiarg. ilc< i |?m ? m taiotu', tt > >?t ?l .r? '(0? (atnlll* l'?'rabl? dc r.etli t-rriMa linpr *>|..n K'lM < i\r moti m?t>t ? H'lii'- a ijul ?Ir'D* Ion br?? 4'lmm')l#r mo a arn?fi( ' V.I me I|t)l 1'* un'-f |U? lot, r<*or a<t?i? l!< riif *! fin h? ? I ,ii ? .1" t'l< rtor# ' I t.toM-iil l?n:? ToUio- rtwnlilf wiiji.i. ? hpn ??* bin <|i inertia ?iic#r out I ??.ur? H ?l r?. ti '-r ?? ?< / i|? lout. I'llal ??, ?^ni- I <>rs?iit "<n'r? ? i!" a o< ? alJi? ijur 1 1 ut ]?uiUm ?nt> 'If tout* 4? I )?? .?<nt | in!) Iiu.r>| ?' i?? <i. nt? U? i? Qn till tit- m? iui ?? I ??? inula. I?? f.t ?'? ?? ? | m.| ?*? ir a n- <l? ' l.ie ?? fidt Im ?^?i? la rourl' ? ? i1n < !? I ?l om. | ?r i ?'r ? ln.w | If u von ?(. i i.W un ^lu|* 1* il ' ||?|t>i j? <!?? <?><?? )? i? y * <lr It ?ii?? ? '? f'ml ? N o #? ma.-- u? ? i ? ?? rr? ?t <??? U'. l'r> ?o Voir I* ilnnWr Hi main a ?>n <t*ri?*r ????pli 1 Mm Hull rn ft/a ra<i ? (t Murlr ?!# pla ?ir A?ru|'.* -1? r? l|i r?'? ImanW ?* Afii ? tr If fa It lO' it l "? ? al <?? I a >.a jmu 'li?'.u??o', U < i?4l H<i ?" ri ?unt' in <l*i)? la Hn .ul . rt?? v. ?.? <|i m [ a? rlt i?pii?<?t> tiltt -1.1 ?<l ?'?a ItU, at W aa ? a ?.irra plu* itw? U UJit.l fa ?- U u? il * ; > ?(?'na ir>t*at >1 ??j?ii k v.*urtr1rr !? ?a x*ar. <m la iMtla r< ntpi <a'li a ? ?? n*n't?*-nt? ^ut ** ?Irr'wiUa' piai aat iaa |*|' <!??? <l< < ic -ntiow ?? ' ??H' l>?a? l? pi'mlri ?'t? nuia-l ' an- a ? i,0 r linlri rt 4- a a j* an ' ?' ?!.? ?|o. I. .? ??hip '? '* l*',li?? I.a a?i? t ?- ? ? t 1/ ? a n? fai- aii?i a <i ???it?i ? |^a " a*,* '?** ? ? lr |- u - ? ? n * ? ???' ?? '* ?Sa a? a' ? ?ai? ?< ' ?' ?* ?a lai ?ur la ?>m ut aula ,a. ? ao?t? tnaati* i aiouk'a ~ I .*1 la ? a ? U? , pa/ a. ia ?l^ la. ^a j mmm* mum ? *? l>?f*itt at la *? at* a ' * *??? 'l^ I'*-oata*t Itaaa la ?*" ? * Vmt ? ?/i*a ?haa/? T )ri ?f '? ? ? ''a larn^a nut .anVut -a. ? a j ? ?' '* : ?* **?' * wap*?*a* *? par Uf ? * t ntlau?'lewet avua t'aaiplr* i? la , , a ?at 4a I ?p Ii ? Ja?,a au n>-^nan< v? J*ia ?-?? ltn"C? U nvt <? * ll r??a? at la full* da tr?A?.a -it ?>? f*?rai ' 4* < >wli> aaWioia tl ??', tat j^'i ' . v>/* a ? a ir Ma . la t|aa 'rum* ?'*? a?t la tn ttyfci la p?ik,- \v '? a ?a alia quad ? a ap;-*ad la ty ? 4" ? * aiaaat F^artai t>4 fan! tv >att?a* ti ? o '?? I'n't ??:<?? f vlfni' a a II >aa r* roU' UMadi ?, *? n ?riiHlr p.-.; ('jrara nv * ? >*t en alio p'uJ fort lUfJimtm, I i tnn"t ?'?* n? conn.ii( | tux i (?o. Aiimi la m!1? eoti?V ? M' fr*,ip 9 d'admlitt n jam*!, nom n'*Ti>B* rnli'wfu un allati auini anlanorl. fhiraut lc nrnnoif ti* if# Ri'hpl l'?" dlt>nrc rntliVi' c?t <u<|h<ii I i* * Ifrri" ;n"? *>? ? ? ?rft*<?f|ui ri-nonnr. ' *n arrant * >1fc hlr.tn#i r-? vt tnliahla* produi >'111 una lmpr*"i n imn<*ri-P 1* >ei-i>e i|iii null, on mm irntatl'U civil it Bir? flu ' frir* tui pirlt nf*|irut ctrc ri'Btu1* >|u> p'i I'tn-b^f < nv't p 1 1 .rr ? an- lat'iuti mi dtlTiifnt" , u flu ju<> |ihia?r . ? >n ?fl? ?- d'uvan '.JB'* rliacuaa da ?rs Impi . i'.,?ti. i-nuti* comm- la t 'mlra. I ? ?!????? |?>ir. U colri#, Ufi -fui i-t l .uiour m> -wn,jn?ul -ItM* ar- trait* , ?u?-l ijiinirl r'n* *ar',iilnr ?;i tarr V Imfirbrr a tion e? i|U 'alia tomb' fi ? ?? par ? .11 fii-t-v I anthou *ia>n>* loDKiimp" ' outeuu u (tra.ti*, Jhw n"U? rlrn ru | it yui pouvon* noun ijou'ri oua lnu ! 111 l.tXre a Iratuporlr d'Bdniirutiou; <1 a 11 uvi.-r (?>ur*r a frt-rair autour 1)# nnu? crux in n. > |nl n- r . >i|.'antti>ii pu? fraii^oi-. (> lj m* ' .mill eat habitat* u prMluir*. ? 0 ?ii'Iltaur? it ? volant pa* ?? alb dm aetrlM rMnplU-ant un rn>. Oat que Itarhei u>*t ] i- una 1 Vr n: l!a?ira; c ' ? I 11 Vila ?a prnrtrc Irlb-uirnt d<> IV-j>. il >!f . m p???? migiv rt a'idantlfla irr tuf dr talla fn^on 'ju '#Ha uuMta Ir nmnda 1 ?ll? f?l potir #' plua >tra n?a t'lBtannUa* <!<? calnl qu'alla rrpf ' eiilo. Aittai |>a ' ait lUrhal itana toulr ? citatlont. IK en* 1 11 tfinlnan* <|u? Mtt'ittolif It !ti U*l a rt* pnrfaiK'iui-tit ncon-li !<? pubiic I t proufc ? nu at** r' prlso par ?v appIuudUinii-nU. CI ly Inlplllifrncc. Thk Stw fun Hi;*r Tin *ai. yix irrr. ? TJie abav* ? rlrts h*M tlirlr m mthly iTfi-tlinc I??t in<ht, ? Initio Hull pla^a, at 8 o'clok, Mll.nn (2. limit lu tlir rlialr. h< inr Iwrnly or tblr!,? nirint?<*r< wrt im atti'ii'laii'' Tin -oTi-'a- jr IVtai ll V|i ?i| read tha r* l*jrt ill tliu '''iromltti <? of Artan(?mrnt* t .r tha fall ?* lallutiiio. irhlr'li ?t.i'i-? that It i |ir*i(x ????! In uiak* uptlia prlw tint 11I ?nl unt ?rjr rontrlbutl in? ao l that two thlnla <tl tlii* pil?>? ha*? alirail* Ihtii mil?rt Ib^l tlirouch tha llt>a tallt) of tli# ftdiul. hi th" miciatv Hiii rtUUilIlm U U l>i' li*!d on t tin !t'i th *iii) '.fit Ii of .-< p<rmli? r In th? r?a I tti( iiKiuin 11I U.i' ttrtrautlli' litirai > A- ? *n l th? Yuuuk Mi n i t'lnlnllan A?? elation at tllnton ll*lt lhi ii *111 In- tlitu- m-paiatu iiioiii" f ir thr i thiblttin ? una Inr Itnwrra, i nr lur tri'Ki tal leii, mil anothai fm ti ui' ntc pritca raiiK? fruin thru- t<i (nwu d?Uai*. an I ilipla ina and r?rUfli ate? nf mrrlt *111 In- a*tnM for artl'l ?? of Mi|n'rl(ir infrlt n<t rnnmaratnl In the Utlof the t iiu?r? to lie rihililloil. I tut. in Hnucnt.? AI>out * quatt?r 1*1 nitii' o'clock l.i t nl|(l I a lira nil dUrmpri'd tn th? 'i.?~? un nt i l Ihi' Ilfi" iitoiy nlorr Nn. iWI W??lile|ftoo ?t??i-,1 iiiii u|in l liy Mi. V i lli"'* KlU it, >?I.|| in ?att, Imitm , rh?iiv A' 'Ilia flrcmrn, t? uaual, worn ijuipkl* at t it pr?*ml?' ?? and rxtloguliiicd th* Arc hi '<n c It uproad ji nit tin 1.1 "i iumt . 'I In' Itn ai t"""'* ' have originate! Ill 1.111111* 1 rnpty liiiXfi uiiiIt tin huto'i, wh. h ? n <l'i<?? at t l.o tlinr, tli 11 pn vi riling th" i|iri>'i I i.f th# l)im<< 7 lii- ha ??m*nt fnilni n-l Imijt nf ^alt and ??lt In bulk, ill-" ''(Of", and n lot of 1 nipty tlTkiin Tlir I .?< wlil pr ili 1 hlr amount to alxnit flfiO, inrrriMl li? Innuranrr but I* a I 11I 1 mpaniat ?? cou.'d nnt Ir.irn ?? tha proprla'nr -ti t In- Itnrr (I -Mr* out if || wri In 4 nmull rtKnn p? llonrd 1 fi tl.r rillur f..ur Mi I wi fnutt-l drad ta III* ? iaj(i-i ?i fl-rnlad by I hi l?^n'lll', t * iii (Ui'i a.1 I m.i, i * i I tnn l'.?-iat rn* At 1 *r ? Tlii- fi. lb, winn 1. a tajMirt of tUr numln-r of ?In arid pn at.|(i ar:iva-l at t a* 1 1# 'itr lrn dui!?vi 'ha uioBtliofAuyi.it IS66 , aliich liM bri n lurnuhrd u? W ( oiniriim mn?t Joh;i A. Kannadjr C'liali nu of tlir t ??ti ? f .inlf-n CnniiiiltUa of Ilia IP a I of Kmi^-aot tea akinara: ? Nuinl*r of >lil|i> triital t Vombrr of pni?-nx#r> (>'"maiat#ra) .... 7 7t< 1 -? d" |?1*lt?t*i .. 86t Total I Lit* li.tal amount of mt/m-y brought $ 0] , 'M.1 V. Aiarnir'* for i'|i b |m* ? -nyr tVt fi It will Iw ? < n t Im t t no ai ii ng' i f iji ni yl i' ?a> h paa ?rn(f' ? l? nmi'h ftrnfnt tbau It fli-t auppoa*! it would h? Fhuul-I two bun 110I t inuiaod wi)(|rant? ar rlra -I uruif t hi- inr ? nt yrar 1 1 ? ? will litiin with tin** n< ailr (14 t.< n no t'tiU (1 If 1 | - ?nt? 1 utr a Ikin ni ? look ju t n- ? l?T having hiirljra?-t Iti th* no* Ih-i of nil igl ant nlitji* C'liltinui <1 to llirirai* fiQ .-^tur day f-<|it I and un .11 in lay thr JI, th- full >? nig ahijia arm 11I ? Shi)t llita Xit PiuiUQf i thitario Urirpool Wf Ft Vlrkulw. . Ilarri' t bil-t ana .. . Ixindi n _0? Hr Itolwrt I'awl ?? Ill ?imu'i lirarllt I "in SB Nathan I In nan . Miaou II Tn'al I, MS Tn; Tin <;?i. ai tm ? Ibi- -tat* (<ri-na f'aptala faatli- |o'<? I th- H?aatn <i(lir# yr*trt lay Ir.uul utit ?-irini.' 11 to Fl jahlng. I I Th ay muatrrrd thirty (am krt. an ' nartM 117 trtll. Tl.ay w <-ra itnpaol?4 tiT lb li*rWni a I Ira an Until Tin firanallrri r?t?r?wg Iat<- In tha laming d> - l-b dly iaro; , but IB ai g .ial liu TOO! ?> thi atatr of thr wiathrr w .uld p?flBit. I?t?i Itaiijuuii An ii?*r ? fliiUp '< N?ii a U>y t*-t jntnif *(? ilM jMb ilif tl th*- V?ar Ymk H'?p "al, fr< IB Bjuiln rr r;* I i n th? lrth nit . by 1^114 ru-a naif by a i-ri-nii-J atrnua 'ar I ornnrf ?' l>/n:i?J wlB hob) an ni|uw?t aBofl th# Imd) t i.lay 7^* i.ai?at? <* tha dam t? I a- d?- at tha 'ulnar of I r'y a ;il tr?ai and 10 ? nd tai-nu# (nromr'a liKjural. h> iUHUl pi DlHI.ol.llM. Cwriiii ?ri.il III" !*?' * old w?? ?< al'J?-<l l'< <!? a'h y tr-' lar Hi Ihf reaiUn* 4 lla Minti fi;rlj thlM all .?< i.nf ? itmi i,y tteUaatally fill i g Into * ? f h i ??t:i ?!? "?'? l>ari lull l^rtj kimtMfr' ? i a I . O'tk -iia? haM ?n ?-?? apoa lb* I ?Aj Itioobl j-n ( II) X?mi. Ti?? ' hi Cte ?Tin "?j trraa f i!. iGiijl waa ,? l?f it, in. -Juiltf* ' il??r |"T"'1laj. ? ul .14 A. I'ii aftl If/lrr Tl?? i.ru?! J,i j ?hirli l.arl t-r- n r? . <1 f. r thi* ? "?il 4i?' i<aif*4. t? I i.l.tr., .n.rr * j ?n?i >,f |falr4 j sir ra ir'uif |ri*t fr?r tlW (Vuil of Oval >?.'??, wl.tr I, ? .. n ?* ' Hay '?mUi l?rr (?? -t?j Di- 1 1 ilk* |r>llt idr it ???? ctbil. lint tlMil In! twin* a ? If. ? ul nun. /? |.iwv, ? B a44ltWiba i tiui waa wl !*l wl.an ?fl?: nf *1rw 1!. Un?a t> Court ?*? ?<1) .uftt-1 Ml,'.. (uU in' i rill)* *I ' *1 |H? frill w i (f '?Wn Ur will !?? 1 it r a a >? Si . J ? II I- 1?. JO A M4 iMl'ian' MIKKM* ? Th? 'HJfwrmt |.ub<" 4 Uik tHf "lit iwii'M Mi- Ull t mtm i?l?r \mj I ??. ? ^ U|? ??'?l. l. a Ai.f??l lb? acti'-nl b" mm l.awa b?wa n pilfl ait! ptlilM H'Ml r.f tu> pur*' a KbMib mmmmN y'-itf ?u . AllMi mr fw? I'otw* ? T>?? p?tl?? <>l ' r-f.?nll4>< I '117 nu4r ?li'i ????!. in??i? aria# 'l.? f -Ijr iK.tjm n, i n| jra 'r-il.y i' ra II* '?* Ik lh.?l) tii r" ?n? for 'If un?r na?-?> Ml Ilk* rxntit l" ' r i?rl' yr' f i Srri'M ?T? 'rr. I i I .? -T"i M"iM Th ffl?i H, i?? ?ai J- hi. lift ft ini a 'Uremia >? 'u?4af K %<? ? ? ???*| ???r < "I in '.a ?b?n it * <U ? i.a I ha tMnmn allh a ?laarp Mmnail ll'fli l?lt? In* '? > M<! " ??lll?l InaaiMlk* nwH** M?i a ifj irtaa n#??r, . .. t?.'r, h.? r iiHan'# ?-,< f> . lira** ????all I i'i b ? tn .? if i .aH' n i ' ?liK?r?-1 ilaBfrr ??. IV 4>"t ><* H>*trs ?TV ">jr : >' f. i'ja ky 1 'n y, *1' I),f U 1.'^ ?? A' * ?' I ' -k *bt h ? ul?s frw iH^li ii tMiuUia M llllalii>li?>( f ll> %<H?. l*nL?r?a> ? 1 a; *-!? I. a. a par n ? a I I ata>i lav Wim aai iHtftwattf la UatTUrttan' a arr'l I tirliaal war ? ??*? bi li^-rr ? J i ? ) ? . r?l?. >i*? ?? ? ??!> 'a Jaii ?i>>4 war 4iatba>(* In tb' lath ' ! i" ?? wwta (?-, ar hIi Im Imak in ? I 'll ' P. ?.?? Ilura'aan, ? ?? l.i j J ? ' a a a I t awi Vamaf If lag Ina^a ?I" 1 *' "?? 1 ? lan.r.aMww tk? I w ? ? ? ' ' r> . f?a* \ 1*4 by hiuhf baabwa/ lr ? ' ' a ? a . 1 a man ?> "ir^a'V.U' ?? ? ? ?*'* ma?' ai ail waa i*a4wrot, K*w W*r or I'dllu rt?o Anmrvmi 1 ? T> itwa* [*;? aar|>'?' ; walk* I ' -w?*tb I -*J' 1 aitar ?fr' ?wslad ' w* ?? ? j ? ' %# lb a ? r(u??'.r f, Wi'h ? ai'i'tlad MMI'I la 1 ?*?? ? ? li w.'?lf rifht l-rf'T* Ilka a- |,lw W "Mrtb w?.. btrfw* 1 * ?vl <ar ' i bb * >?>!? Iia' 1^' ' ? I ?' lie I ? tijMrfalk'O aa ab a4?wrl ??r If' ? aaa* lit ? arlaw-'. latkn aill, IK* aj-<-b n.? a*IV?? pwWtatw t 1b* 4r? waawat ? ar> ? ??? H- b??l??l <ri4to/a ? rw art ? - ITw ?- I k"! t??a^?aa ?? ^ fJjTgj A Tlala u airl lha ?rH I .?a tia- n ?V aal * aa* > aw| tlkaa ir.a > biw r*l ' " * lai|?*l m "f Ui war* r- l il^Ur/w *?' b> aw !?? ?n w.Jf'1* ?? llaa^ V araai a Jfa^.rr. 'bia ry.'??a ' ' I k'a r?.a W <M )ia?r.l aim ? ' K ia4 /a* ?? w<?aa4laa*>> ifc? T-.W-v , ? l,? baiato ?f fwalla^wa ar.1 da* r*w,*a ?ffaa'iq?>? a ,<? * ;r?r' ? af '?rlaaaa> ? Aanataf JHrrw ? o?rr Mir ? Iom H?' e? TV Jtrmyr. a r f. k /*'?irv h|i 'bal ? kara m f?"wj tittvrr- m ? All'* awl rwiara, will anaa a* a? HnawUr ibr lw. ?> ? -/ '^??ato aat1, t.? a |ri'aa of MM. W???a lw? b. ' rwa "WH Ul Ibal laaa. I> a wti. b? a Mwi ?f *?????? ial "> ba<a ?? Uaa a/a M^l w??a?) ?>? tja. lato-w. ~4 . -.Ir 'ara TV? '?raM of Ilk* ran va I*. f? ia aai a a,?a U?a /wawra tikiah Mat ia ? a?* or ?, i . aa4 an vKMnn. '<f iW na>? awf r - *?iaui, avay Ika 4aali ' ?<i>t ?" ' " ai w> T a aaaaay Hai Uaa Mp"< '?! wl-k 'b? ?"??">* AI? ? # ?4b? !??? Is ?aa"?a a? Wl TV ?? ? V% a* ia?<h ai rp 4 |(> ^ 'i ....