Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 11, 1856, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated January 11, 1856 Page 1
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THE NEW WHOLE NO. 7074. MORNING tj ft r ? % YORK HERALD, ' EDITION? FRIDAY, JANUARY II, 1856. PRICE TWO CENTS. ; THE P0UGHKEEP3IE CATASTROPHE, FI1BTHE1 PAKTICUIABS OF THE CALAMITY. Lkt ef the Ulti Mi Wouded. Statement of One of the Passengers. tie C0i?iii>f iiqmif, Testimony-- Thrilling Incidents, fta, , fta, Ma. The accident on the Hudson River Railroad, MW Poughkeepsie, although attended with the Ipsa of three live*, has not been so disastrous aa was at first supposed. .All of the wounded, numbering twenty-two, it i? expect ed, will recover, and not more than five or six have been seriously injured. J- rem the statement of persons who wi-re on the train when the oata strophe ooc arret, we earn the following additional particulars i The tra'n which left Albany on Wednesday night, and which did not reach Ponghkeepsie till half-past two the following morning, was detalneTaEont two miles south ?of that town, at a place called Montgomery Core, by a rlight defect which had been discovered on the track. The locomotive of the Ponghkeepsie train, which was goiig at lull upeed, ran into the last car of the Albany train, completely demolishing it, and strewing the road with the fragments. There were about fifty passengers in it, three of whom were almost Immediately killed, and twrnty-two, as we have stated, wounded. The spectaole presented wa most painful. Two of the dead bodies were mutilated in a horrible manner, and the snow for some disUcce along the track was stained with blood. The gieatest excitement prevailed among the passengers, and the scene wan rendered still more painful by the cries and moans of the wounded. The engine, alter pasting through the Inst car of the Albany train, ran partly into the next one, and then foil down an em bankment, dragging wUa it in its deseent part of the ruiaa. The engineer, when asked why he did not send a signal back, said that be had done so, and we hare been infoimed that he took every precaution to prevent the colHbion. It appears, however, that the man whom he ?<rnt to warn the approaching train of the danger did uut reach a curve in the road in time to make the signal, and that the locomotive was upon them before the engi neer could stop it. The curve was about two hundred yards from the point where the defect had been discover ed in the road. When it was known that the Pough kiep^ie train was coming, the Albany train was started, and every effort made to escape, but nothing eould avert the danger, and in a few moments after it was put in mo , tioa *be collision took plaee. The engineer on the Pough keepsie tiain reversed the engine, and when it fell down the bank he fell with it, but escapod with a few slight in juries. , It was about an hour before the wounded oould be re moved, as there were no means of conveyanoe near at band. As soon, however, as news of the catastrophe reached Poughkeepsie, a train was despatched from that place; but a few minutes before it arrived at the soene of the accident the up train from New York had arrive 1 a >id taken them on board. On the arrival ef the wounded at Poughkeepsie, every attention was paid to them br the President of the road, Mr. Sloan, and the Superinten dent. The depot was converted into a temporary hospital, and every provision made for their eomfort. In the morn (ng, those who were most seriously wounded and unable In consequence to return to their homes, wera^oonveyed to hn lutah and medlael attention procured fer them from .Poaghkespele, New Tork and Albany. All who were able to do so left yesterday morning, leaving about seve i or eight still remaining at Poughkeepsie. lhe following is a statement of Mr. Isaac D. Gott, o ' this city, ono of the passengers:? Was one of the passengers on the train from Albany; nothing of interest took place on the way down, until we rnoehed Poughkeepsie; the passengers au seemed in goon spirits, and little thought of the sad catastrophe that awaited them; on the arrival of the train at I'oughkeep etc tbev waited feme fifteen minutes before they started . it was "about two o'clock when the train started; we were not going at the usual speed, but seemed to go by jerlu; two gentlemen who sat on the seat in front of me were conversing in regard to a train which was expected ?h?rtly after ours, and they seamed to (ear that she ought run into us; I asked them what train it was, and they informed me it vas expected to be the two o'clock war train, from Poughkeepsie. While talking with them, and they had barely replied to my question, when we lelt a sudden jerk, and a loud noise, and on looking lithiud mo, 1 saw the last car which was next to ours, fly ing in every dlreotion. Before I had time to turn my head fund, our car seemed open, and the next moment I found myself tumbled down to the side embankment into the river. 1 had no more than reached the ice ?.hen I felt a tremendous blow upon my head, which I aineovered wa? the stove. Fortunately I sustained no serious damage trom it, with the exception of two or ttwee hard bumps upon my head, and the destruction of my hat . One of the beams of the car fell across my legs, bit I s^on succeeded in extricating myself. As soon as I go* upon my feet, a horrible sight pre rented itself. One ul the engine- which was attached to the rear train lay d'.wn the embankment, and directly in front ot me lay the mangled bodies of a man and woman. I went towards tbem. hut I.'ndinc: the engine puffing with steam, I was <*fra'd that her hoiter would burst. Tne bodies seenyd to be literally torn into pieces; the left leg of the man lay shout ten feet from the body, with a boot upon it, but no part of the pantaloons; his face was horribly mutilated, and his clotting was all in pieces. The lady, who s-erned be quite young, lay near the body of the man; she was aMo mutilated in a horrible manner; she was very well oressed; there was a gaiter upon ono of her feet; ker loot was quite small; a gold ohain was hanging around i her neck. The passengers seemed all excite ment; some were hallooing and crying, and the woundod lay in every direction, mourning, as if in great agony. .Hist as I turned from the hoi rible scene in front of the engine, I saw the conductor of the train out on the i'to ?-oine distance off, but immediately oppo site lhe train. He was coming towards me. As he netted me 1 said to him that he oupphl '.o i>e hung, when he replied, In great excite nwnt, " Jiy (iod, I sent a sig nal back to stop the train." The enpine tha' struck the -oar car passed through, and then ran off the track d^wn the embankment. I was in the third passenger <?r, and next to the last cue. When I first got upon the truck I saw the engine which woo attached to our train abont a quarter of a mile ahead Of us, with only the ten ter attached to us. There i< no iloubt bat thftt on see ing the train coming down behind them that they di engaged themselves from the trsin so as to he clear of the collision. Had they immediately started of iu full force on discovering the train behind, there is n i'oubt but the collision could have been avoided; did istt hear any si^i a' before the colli- Ion took place; wo led been started about a second when wc fir.-t felt the shoe:*; there were some fifteen or twenty who were in some way injured ; tbev were all cut and bruised, and nu.ny could he scon with their fares covered with blood, '?"her" was about forty pornons in the car that I was in, ?*nong whoni wa-> about fifteen ladies. One woman was so black in the fac< that her husband could not recognize her, and it wa not until she had eome to, and she had veil hernauie, that ho discovered her, notwitandlng he find passed her several times. About an hour after the accident a train came up, and the dying and wounded were conveyed to I'oughkeepsiu and medical attention immediately procured. At nine o'clock some one hundred of the paasengers took the night train and arrived in (he city at eleven ?icleok. Tbe particulars of tho sail calamity, which are fully explained in the testimony adduced before the Coroner' >i jtiry, etupajuidkd to examine into tho circumstances, nay be briefljKmmmed up as follows: ? The Albany ex press train, whloli ttarted at cloven o'clock from that ?ity, arrival at I'oughkeopsle at 2.60 P. M., and started foes the station at that place at 2.5.1. She proceeded ?? hsr trip until pa: nlng through a cutting in a rock ?t Mines' Point, and when at Montgomery Cove she was signalled to stop, and did so, l?ecause of a break of a raii near Milton Ferry. Interesting Meantime the train (wftyacoom/nodallon, which should hi' rt froia T'oughkee pule at li . 4T? 1 had been de tained. aot wturtini' till ;;.l 1'. M., or eight minutes after the leaving of the express. The cjnductor of the for ?watil car romeinherod his danger at once, and on utop ;!iirr hi* train be ran back with a red flag and dispatched tl. jito'11 to warn of the coming train; bat to no pur pi'tv, for wilhiu a few momenta she was upon her, and tli? coOInion took placo. MKASURKH TO ATOT]>. Snt only did the conductor of the forward car endeavor t* w?n off the coming train, but, Hoping tlio imminent c'wu ? In which he was plaead, he ordered hi* trais to h ibtrU*] pi?fKnmg the leaner of two evils, with a ?.'rtnr* ol e e.'i|-e Unfortunately, the coupling of the ^?!ur itd t?f ,:i ;> gave way, and th? engine moved Kd, leaving Ui. ?u* behind. THIS BCFWF. No farther time was allowed for the prevention or a eWi'/D, ml ',Ue -joaduotor ^grdingl/ wtliied hU j?? congers of the peril in which they stood, recumueadio^ a "Imp for lift." Many parties, at the peril of their link*, did m jump; they in the most generally injured by bruises and out*. The seoond pair of engine* came rushing on, passing entirely through the hind oar of the forward train, smashing it to the right and left, crushing the next, and gutting a third ear. Ihe first engine of the hindmost ear was al most demolished, the second engine of the same train beliqt also considerably injured. The dying, dead and wounded were scattered all round; one body, that of Mrs. Charles H. Greene, of Utlca, was dreadfully mangled, lying on the boiler of the locomotive; the atomic remnants of the body of an unknown man were scattered in all directions; the bleeding were on the Ice and in the water, on the track under the cars, everywhere where forcible and sudden blows could have distributed them. * These who bad escaped free from Injuries, or whose wounds were of a lighter grade, at onoeset to work in the good deeds of rescue, and soon the sufferers were conveyed to the various oars and returned to the Pougbkeepsle station, where they were distributed around amongst kind * sympathizers, who forgot themselves ? their rest and their feelings ? in alleviating the sorrows of these .'so suddenly afflicted. THJB KILLED. Two persona have died from the injuries resulting from thi? sad accident. They are Mrs. Charles ?. Greene, of Utlca, the lady who was found, as we have already stated, in a dreadfully mutilated oonditlon on the boiler of the engine; she was found alive, but she died ahortly after her arrival in the city. Mrs. Hurlburt, of Albany, wai found in front of one of the damaged engines, and near her were found the rem nants of the body of an unknown man. So sadly muti lated was his body, that identification, other than by remnants of his attire, is rendered Impossible. THK WOUNDED were, as we laid, scattered throughout the city, which ten dered it a difficult task to obtain a csrrect list of then. As near as we could learn, the following is complete and correct:? At the house of Mr. Martin, the railroad agent, wore Miss Gardiner, of Schoharie, who suffers from a severe fracture of the left arm, an extensive scalp wound, con tused back and left foot. She was picked from the river, where she had been thrown by the shock. The exposure in the freezing water also brought on congestion of the left lung. The relatives of this lady, mother andtoro thers, arrived In the city at two o'oleck this day. 8be may probably recover, but her condition last evening did not warrant too sanguine hopes. Mr. A. B. F. Pond, also of Schoharie, received a severe contusion of the right leg below the knee, the calf much bruised. Ifls neck was considerably wrenched causing extensive braises. He also suffers soa?ewhat from having been immersed in the river, whencc he was picked out with Hiss Gardiner. At the Exchange House were disposed:? A Canadian lady, whose injuries had caused total aber ration of mind. She suffers from congestion of the brain and her recovery may be looked on as exceedingly doubt! Mrs. Hall, of New Haven, was badly bruised. She con tinues to do well. At Rutgers' House were:? A child of Mr. Roberts, of Albany, considerably scalded about the head, chest and limbs. This child has had the premonitory symptoms of convulsions, and great doubts are expressed ot her recovery. Mr. Roberts, the father of the child, who was himself considerably bruised about the head and face, Is doing favorably. ' ^ George Reins, a German, Of Madison, Ohio, received a fracture of the skull, but will probably recover. Besides tfcese a number of others were more or less in jured as follows :? J. D. Oott. of New York, was slightly braised. Abel Priest, of New York, received a cut on the head. Catharine Howell, (colored.) of New York, head and one leg bruised and collar bone broken. Mr.Bogert,ofNew York, head cut and his side ani limbs bruised. Mrs. Campbell, of Utica, slightly bruised. H. fti mons, of Vernon, Oneida county, bruised. fcluiyler, of Albany, is badly eut and bruised, bat not dnft(er???ljr. ' Georg? Harrington, of Washington. D. C., Ace scalded. James l.udlnm. of N. Y., bruised. Jsines A. Disbrow, of l'oaghkeepsie, injured about the head. ?A. McPnters, ofN. Y? was ?onsiderably bruised. Mrs. W. Campbell, a lady 60 years of age, of I tica was much bruised, and considerably scalded and burned. ?P. Dunn, of ."auger tie*, was much bruised. , ? Williams, of Albany, considerably bruised about tho arms and head. *WUlinm Place, of Albany, slightly bruised. *J. P. Loroy, of Southpoit, Oneida, had his head much hiuised. -Daniel Lord, of New York, head cut. bruised Co"raJ> of Spuyten Duyril, considerably Those marked thus (*) have departed for their re ?idencei-. THK RUINS, INCIDENTS, ETC. The ruins yesterday presented an appearance which showed the extent of the damage which had been mira culously escaped. Th-i demolished cars? the wood? the ashes-the iron, all scattered in a circle extending for maay rods, called for thankfulness that no greater injuries were done and no more lives lost. During the day there was considerable anxiety manifested to visit the sotne of to WIOck' *nd hunrtred" of citizen* went out during the Mrs. Webster, a ladv of Peeksklll, in a hind car, hav ing lu her arma a child six months of age, held it to her hreast, and thus protecting it, jumped from the train, saving the child, but injuring herself considerably. Mrs. Margaret Taft, a young woman from Troy, who was ? rovfe lor Boston to meet lier husband, was pre maturely delivered of a child of eight month.' weighing nine pounds, shortly after her escape from the ruins. Iso murk tf injuries were discovered on her percon and itis presumed that the birth was caused by alarm. Mother and child aro doing well. A Mr?. Blancbard. a lady inairied a week since was also much hurt in jumping. THE UNMNOWN PKAD. Personal examination revealed to our reporter strong evidonces of the identity of the body of the unknown man who lies .lead nt the depot. In parts of the clothes worn by him were found several documents as follows-? ? A loiter dated Haxpurbay, 8th December, 1856, signed by L. Meyer, and addressed to J. Gordon, Esq., Clinton. < opy oi a warrant for the erection of a Court House for tlie united counties ot Huron and Bruce, with the ofliclal seal, dated Oct. 26, 1856. A letter addressed, "My dear George" and signed. ' r our affectionate brother, James Gordon.." The enve^ lope being addressed to "Mr. George Gordon, 754 LoM bard ntreet, PhUAdel|>hlft." A MU against James Gordon, dated at Hewlott, Oct. Bj 1W) James Gordon? To Pat. McGoudon For nuarrrln? nine cords sUrne, at 10s. sterling, XI 10. A bill dated Ixmdon, C. W., January 4, 1863? Mr. t.ordon? Bought ot Adam Hope sundries, XT 4s. Od. ADAM HOPE k CO., Por Wm. Meohan. A promisso^ note, dated at Goderich, C. W., January M , 1 8o5, nt thr< e months, payable at the agency of the Pank of I pper f anadA, to the order of William Murray for *76, signed James Gordon, and endorsed by William Murray, Alex. Dodge, Will in in Wobray, and Moore At lfunter. These papers go conclusively to show that the deceased ia m Mr. Gordon, ot Clinton, in Canada. PROPERTY NOT 1DENTIFED. Besides the pro nerty referred to in the testimony of i 4U f iVc ?WH ^ H ^ awaiting identification, thera is the lollnwing: ? A lady s small gold watch, which ran down at 3:0 o'clock. P. M. A larger sized gold watch, stopped atJ3:3 o'clock, P. M. M. I*. I<awrence k Co., London, makers, No. 8,86.'!. V lover watch capped and jewelled. A wallet with lour pockets, containing $100 in gold coin, anil a memorandum book. THK CORONER'S INQUESTS. By a singular piece of hocus poena, the two Coroners iiad each empannelled a jury of Investigation, -he one at the ^change House, and the otner at the Court nouse. The ex plana* ions given by ench Coroner ditfered somewhat. Mr Collins claimed the right because he had his jury in seMoh first; white Mr. Taylor churned l-ccause he had taken the bodies in charge at the place of the wrec*. Mr. Coroner P. Taylor accordingly held bis inquest OS. the bodu* ot Mrs. Hftrlbut, of Albany, and on the sidy of the unknown (Mr. Gordon.) He empannelled the following jury, who made examination of the bodies at the depot:? Wm. A. l arrtrur, (loreman,) ?. II. Booth, C. Andrews, J . N. Andrews, R. L. Moore, Stephen C. lake and C. B. irowuratype, 7 he tnkuig of testimony was commenced at 10 o'clock A. M. yesteriiaj. Daniel p.. Suydnm, sworn, says? I have seen the bo n t!,e "?t room; it is the wire of Henry Hurlbut, of Albany; her n-nie is Kh/.a Hurlbut: she U a daughter of the k.'e J obn 1>. Keene, of New York. Dr. Hiigborn, sworn? I have examined the b ody now lying In the adjoining room: the left leg and loot is frac turtd; there Is a compound fracture of the arm ; sho was scalded Iron i head to foot; I also evamlted the Ixslr at the depot; It was completely torn to pieces. .lohn C. Hitchcock sworn, says,? I am ticket arent at tliM Poughkfeprie station; I keep a racord of tlie tmio of tarvl starting of trains, the n.ue-s train, thivt should have left Albany at 6.:i6, arrived here at 2.6 A ami H it at ? - 66; Joseph Borrowwn is conductor of theev presa tram; Henry Camp is conductor of the 'Z46 train from this place; his train left Wednesday nt C o'clock b'8 train stops at all way station; the exprus train atops first at Klsbkill: (witness here liantod to X? inrv one gold wauh, No. i!,i;70; one eyeglass with a irold kev ?at gold ring marked G. M one baggage chock No. 6,102,' ^'T^ one field watchbrokon rnto piices. ?? a ?fo Iua'J x ?f n Tld rh,iio "tiched, also a gold priard slide;) these were handed to me bv the bi the Uuc^va JUver fulLro^l Uompuy tiJPi were found at tad about the place nk?r? the ftUMt took plaoe. Walter Dknoo, sworn, says? I mi engineer ef the locomotive] Miaeourl, and >u '-"i tW way-train down ; we started at out minute peat I o'eoak , the train table instruct* us not to (tart wittiiu tea Ml oaten of the leaving ef another train, cusut say bM long the express train had been started *kw I toft. I received my orders to leave from the conduc tar. have my i elf no discretion aa to the time of starting ; I a? ta it r acted to a tart on the ocnduetor's order, vhaa I saw the atop signal 1 vaa about iwo n 11*. distant from the depot: 1 new Uia final a ad train at the same time; judge we were eiitv rods apart I then reverted the engine and gave aiguaki to braka^wp . I vaa running at about thirty mllea an hour Had tbe weather been different, the diataaoe aigaal led would hare been fmffident to have prevented the calamity; bat the track waa Iced, and the grade waa down. The etprem was fully sixty rod* from the cut; waa on my sagtoa when the ooUUien took plane, and Aid ne4 lamp off There is difficulty in running la front ot an engine by the condensation of steam. The aide window of we engine ww open, and I looked out; saw the Bagman and the train on the track. The flagman had signalled the an press to stop, ia a rail had been brekea tula aide of Mil ton ferry. A space of one mile would be aeeeeaary to stop a train with neh weather and track aa we had last evening. John Kinney, sworn, say* ? I am attached to the 1'orghkeepUe train- am fireman; was on the first engine , it is my duty, when not otherwise engaged, to look out; saw the engineer take hold of the rope; looking oat eaw the flagman and train. James Wheeler, sworn, aays ? I am a bridge builder oa the Hudson Hirer Fallroad ; was In the baggage ear of the 1 1 press train; heard the whistle; looked eat to see what was going on; I jumped off before the train eame to a full atop; went forward and asked the engineer what was the matter; he said he was stopped by a red lag; he gave orders to back up to see what was the matter; told him not to, as tha way train waa following us dowa ; when I got to the rear of the train, the conductor and some ot the brskemen had gone to the flagman; the way train was not in eight then; the oanductor remarked that a rail waa broken; I was ordered to go dowa and on the engine, and go and km where tha break was; ve minutes elapsed from the time of the first signal to the lime ol the colliaion; ton minutes ia short time enough for a train to ttay after tha preceding one starts . the coupling broke between the engine ana ear ; whea the way train struck us I don't think then was any oireleseness on the part of the engineer of the way train; he 1s considered one of tha best and safest mea on the r< sd. Walter Pawsen, recalled ? Have been a practical en glneer for about twelve years. The jury then agreed noon a recess until a quarter to 3 o'clock, at which time taey resumed their sitting. AFTERNOON SESSION. Joseph Ppooner watt first called and sworn, he laid? I was a passenger in the expretg train of Wednesday; we had proceeded bat a short distance when I heard the whistle blow and the train stopped; I stepped from tha car as soon as the train stopi>ea: a* soon as I alighted I saw the oondnetor with a flag In his hand; he ran past me, and ruining back gave the flag to another man, who in turn ru> to another -man still farther on; saw these two go on toward Poaghkeepsie; the last I saw of the conductor was at the extreme end of the curve, holding the flag out so as to be seem; the conductor, as noon as he hod given the flag to the man, returned to the train, passed me and went to tha engineer; the express train then started by order of the conductor I turned to get on the train: as I tui ned 1 saw the pipe of the other engine eomiag at full speed; I jumped from where I was standing down the embankment on the ice; noticed two or three people fol lowing me; looked round and saw the way train loco motive smash into vhe rear oar, splitting it into two pieces and running into the second car: it was about three minutes from the time of my jumping off the train to the collision: the whistle blew tour or five minutes before the collision. Joseph Bowerson sworn ? I am conductor of the down express train: left I'oujhkeepeie at 2:66 P. M.; got about half way through the first car when I heard the whistle blow; I then immediately ran to the baggage ear, seized the rtd flag and jumped off the car, the train being still <n motion; rave the red flag to the rear brakeman; told him to run back and stop the other train: by that time two other red flags were exhibited; on* of those holding a flag told me that a rail was broken; engineer gave signal to brake up; backed up about half the length of a car; motioned to the train to go on while I has running towards them; at that instant the wav train came rushing into us; from the time that niy train stopped (o the time of the occurrence could net bare been more than twe minutes; there wag not suffi cient space far the train to brake up: considering the weather, we were not running onr usual pace; I saw the 1'oughkeentie train before I heard the whistle; my train we* etJMpoMff chW eoftCfcr ?? tWhwegw ears sod two engines; it was about en* and a half minute from the time the whistle blew to the stopping of the train; oar regulations are that we shall keep a distance of two miles from each othor, and proceed with caution; the conduc tor gives the engineer order* to start. Wilson Sales swarn ? Am conductor for the company; was 011 the train that parsed I'oughkeepsie at 2:60; ran ubout two miles, when 1 heard the signal to stop; the engineer gave three signals to stop; ran about twenty live rods after hearing the signal before wo stepped; was in the baggago ear; did not get out until the train stopped ; when I got out I saw Mr. Bordston with two of his btakemen about half wuy between the bridge and curve; another fiogmafc was with the above, running towards 1'oopbkeepnie: the last I saw of him he was in the cut, holding his flag; it was between five and six minutes from the time of the giving of the signal to the time of the collision; the train baa been stopped hbnut two minutes when the other train oame up: we were about twenty rods youth of the cut when the signal for stepping was given; we were running on our regular t'me and it?would take fully two minutes to step the tialn, as the track if now; It is tbe duty of the station spent to give the conductor orders to start, 'and he or ders the engineer: don't think it was possible to stop the tiain in the distance rained. Mr. Martin, tbe station agent at Poughkeepsie, stated on oath that the engineer on the train was considered to be about the best on the road. Henry Damp, the conductor of the Ponghkeepsie train, v as next examined; bis testimony was substantially the same as before the otker jury. Michael Doges, a flagman, was sworn; he said ? I am a flagman on the Hudson Railroad; I was on the way to notify tbe foreman of the broken rail on my section, near Milton Ferry ; I was on the north side o1' Mines' Point when I first saw the express train; I told the watchman above that there was a break in the road, and he should show hls flag on his rectlon; I cannot read the time table, but when a new one is sent me I take it to a friend who lives near by, and he reads it to me, and then the next day I watch the train, so I afterwards know when to expect it. John McCoon, sworn ? 1 am al?o a flagman on the r' ad ; I have been so for three years ; my station is three Quarters ol a mile from the cut, and the accident hap ] -ned on my section. Witness continued for a long time, but his actual evi dene was deterred, inasmuch a,s no one present could Induce him to make himself understood. He is an old n ?u near upon his dotage. Wililjm l'. Cough was next examined ? He was a pa? fenger on the express train; was formerly one of the employes ot the company; rode in the baggage car; heard the signal to close the brakes and the train Immediately stopped; Mr. Borrowson was conductor of the train; I was thrown liom the car and fell on the track, and while t vrm no. the I'ougbkeepeie train run on to tlie express and lifted )< almott on end; she split and the engine then took the second car of the express train, and I think the trucks rose as high as her boiler; the second earthen broke to pieces, and the first engine on the I'onghkesp ?do train went off the track towards tho river; f then jumped up and ran to the asj-istance of those who were liurt; I took hold first of the lady io this honse without friends, and ai-sisted toget her into a coach; I do not know her; I should say that three to five minutes passed from the stopping of tho train to the collision; when I looked at my watch it was 8:8, my watch was two minutes faster than the station time; I do not believe that any of the ofllcers on either train are t'? blame; both of the condnetors I know to I* steady and cautions men. It was not possible for tbe engineer to stop his train in time, nnleas he had seen tbe signal before he got out of the cut. liighop Sliute, sworn? 1 am an employe of this road; nm hatrgnge master on tho I'oughkeepsie train; I was on the train which left here at 8 o'clock P. M.; I was iti the first passenger car. about the middle; 1 heard the signal to brake, the whistle, wken I got up to apply tbe brakes; 1 did not do it. I haft got but about hall way to tbe door when we struck. Atter I got out of the train, tho collision having taken fhoe, 1 saw the Hags. When 1 got out I plckod up a lady and gentleman, and helped them into a car. I saw no llagmen before tue collision; do not know the time of leaving the station; tbe concussion was not great; it threw me backward as I was advancing; I have been with Mr. Camp about two years, and know him to be a faithful and steady man. An attempt was here made to procure an adjournment to 9 o'clock this <lav, bnt it failed, many persons being anxious to give in their testimony. J. M. Warner, S'vcrn, says? I Uve in Ponghkeepsie; I ws* a passenger in Mr. Camp's train: we left at 8:1; I set my watch by the clock, anid looked at it when we set out; we went oa after the start, and passed the abrupt curve; the first intimation I had ot danger was the springing of the brakeman to the brakes; It might have seen tli e baggage master who sprang up - at that same moment the collision took place ; did not hear the thistle which caused the alarm; I know Mr. Gamp, have known him some time; be has had the reputation of being carofnl and sober. (icorge W. Sergeant sworn, ?ar? ? I am freight agent at this depot; I was on tho Potighkeettsie train; the iirit notice I had oC fear was the hearing the whistle; I sprang to the brake, but a brakeman was already at this postjl put ny hand on tho brake, and the collision at enc.e lock place and I was thrown back Jinto the ear: T then got on to the platform, and the train stopped ana I got out; we were through the ent when I first heard the whistle. An agreement to adjonrn to 9 o'clock Friday was here made, and it was so ordered. TRJ5 OTHXB INQITKRT. Coroner Collins held another inquest on the body of Mrs. Cliarlu* H. Uisene, of Ltlca, at the Court House. His Jury connlstod of .lohn h. (Mis. (foreman,) Hamuel O'Gay, cleik, .lames Tllancliard, H. W. Pahnerlee, A. 1. Morgan, K. G. Kvcet, .lawns V, liar bottle and William it. lit ??? Mr. George M. Munday, of Brooklyn, appeared and re er;?nl/*d the body as that of bis sister in-law, who left 1 tica on Wednesday, at 6 o'clock, to visit him. Abraham W. Newmark, of Weethoro'. was first ex amined. He said? I was on the express train; *ehad been stopping all the way fn.m Albany, and several ru pr-rs vi .ie all'*' as to tho loasun; some ntU tbe tender ? naaff it.* tract 44 ?r wm *>Kta| fcrtt* up ?ratar I etappar Vn ? . p* -^-liiNk, w? went M we twe bUm m4 4?> > , mw tt?f? wm m^lw >*. <? ? kxriwiUttk MmM vwUlto MM oax but ?i*<rfth* Alt?-.y (-?)?, '-toduwr InntUtMtflMfkg Fri igMaeyall ?? ?trj>p#d two ?t tirre mhiutea ??' re ?ha Jerk ??? Ml I '??! through ?haear and at: wont I . jieaaa aa* IM1 about in*. I !eft Alter, v mi II b'etMsh la th e morning af t he Utli . I **? ?< -Id 1 1 it tit* >w ? o< wi Mm m -au?r van bfc?ui? ' tl * ?w * b*?af on tha ( -%ek; we atapped iw?:a ?'? 'K? DiUmk Mm? we i)??M iMft I ft. i! tiilillre (mi, |H if kit I tvtli not. tkti* ? era lv Mn <trw-li- *?" ?" u'4 ine; <he window* ?n?t<l?ttr*a wrli fr> ,t, U ? train waa ueder rood l?ad?a? : I ha*. rt4da . - a -ha Krt? Rail fad. ind I think tl. at with prefer eait th< m.1IUw eawil oat Uavr hap Pamael < art Hff, of Tr..?, aaid? I >t> a ptamapr la thetoraard car cftb* h-?t trmin, 1 fait the jerk it n> the ft rat I knew <4 the eoiitaloa 1 think I mlMlta aafc what waa tLe matter and ?a? thia *i?u on 'ha boilrt >4 the ei nn? "C ?!?- rea- train, I MHil UU t?F tf; there ?ti aw* uthar mna who helped me t? r%u? hw frtir Ut k .iu n ahe wanted ua 10 l.a-t lie h?r gently. aa ah* mm all !wr )???? wne kr-fcea that la !)?? Inai I aaw of ha* I think I rercfaiae thia body aa tint of t ha -auna wc?w. the ttaua *w Mowing ot of tha ??fin* tal aba waa on tha k.| < t it. w the Win; I beard tha whlette bl< w n numlar of Um a'ter we aUrt ad from l'oughbeepaie fVoei the titer wr alerted tilt We i tofwad waa ive of ai> minutea; the find I aa w at tha oo?> factor, h* can* Uiro< gh Aa m aad weat forward; ant I ww Man owtafe r*u oh?f to the raw of the train, with a rod lif, I ant aaw tha aacpW running down the t-ank It, mi tha raar ear ; I M* alaeket of Wat eh attiikrt on tha Met of thia lad), (wot jwt fmaod); tha whiatla blew a?. tl.e Itaaa tha rar >t"prwd', and juat be' .re aad n" af tar; heard tha raaa> q ufovr aU>p|in* waa a iefcc' in tha rail forward of u? , I ??t to tha forward and of tha ear and ootid no* fat <mt. tl. n to thr rxr , whan 1 want mit Aral I aaw ttia woman Ijitif on tha atifiaa, 1 hrnrd no ball iln|fr>u thatit.i* wa iaft f*owfhkaat?la I am not tntar?ata<* la tha rial rtthar aa anipkijra, <Uractor or atockholdar. Bnn (ti p, awnrc ? 1 air enndurtor af tha raflruad trata which atairtad fr>.cn hrra at S aVIaak V. M. yaatar day; f am anra a* to tha tiiaa, tha othar train had Nan gona eight ndautai hefora I Iaft. I had oa two angina* aad u<> bafgayr rar una pair Wt <lri vitifr ? bar la enlr wara in uaa, tnatrad of twa, on tha Ibrward vagina: thia mun a malarial diffiarance whaa atOMtiaff a train; thai train would rwa a> mat, hot could not ha Itnppod aa raadlly ; I oannnt aay why

thl* lnetmplata oifint wa* nut on tha rnad , Mr. (hrar ton haa charga of thaaa rr?ttar> but frauuantlr ordarx ara aant on from New York rrlatira tn thia thing, tha diotanea from Ittcghkaafrie to tha aeaaa of tha diaaatar la about mllaa; wa ran that at ab>ut thirty nilaa'aa hour , our uaual anoad on that cut, Inclndiag atopa, la from 80 to Tb mllaa an hour; 1 did not *o? any signal tbii (Ma of tha cut, nor did I hoar tha whiatla blown; dit net hear aay hall, and ooulil not while In the ear; oubdda o t tha cur I could probably hear tha whiatla all the way to l'ougbkeepcle ; 1 raided up to check the apnad by polling the ball oord: I have no order In reward to apaed; tha argineer ha> hli time to run by; It ia my buaineaa to check them, hrawrar, If I apprehend danger , ] had no apacial canaa to eTpect daa^rr on thla occadon. but wUhed to ba on the aafb aide, it ia no part of the duty of the Conductor to look for aiguala; that ia tha work of the engineer; we were from ri?a t<> ?lx nlnutaa running to the place of aoUleion. It waa a<-v?n or eight mlnutea after thnw o'clock thai I diaeovared tha expreaa train on the traok: I did uot know ?f the col liilon until IJgot from the train; the jerk In my train waa only aa of the bumper* on aomlng together wlien cam ara ooupiln*. I lmmadiatel]- after alerted woe of my men to Pougueepiie tor phyalcian* and aid undthen the train np from New York arrived, aad took all the paaaengera back before the eugtae arrirad with ua. "y head aoglne waa off tha track unrnrda the river at aa an gle of 80a down the Inclined plain, with itafrout to tha track; the oonnection, I think, waa broken, but 1 could cot atate positively, aa I left to aao to the wounded; my train waa not injured cscept tha forward engine aad the forward part of the aecond engine; that engine waa able to run to New York laat night; after the colllaion the ! first ? iff oal that I aaw waa half way between the agt, about 126 roda from our mee ing place; the mtu were walking toward* my car. Several othar wltneaaea wete examined, but nathing new or material waa adduced other than waa preaented at the opposition inquest. The jury adjourned alan to meet tltu morning, when It is probable verdicta will be rendered. Amur* ia WMhln|(M. Wakhisuto.n, Jaa.O. W5C. Tfu Brx'izh EnliMnumti ? important Dapatckn Sml to Mr, Buchanan? *V Pimttton if o w Gor*mmc*t. rfe. [Correspondence of the Philadelphia North Awwrican. ] ,^5te9si5#tiaMt JPttffsUr meuts In the I'nited States. A long corresponded e ea this mibject ban ben dotted by in elaborate am! con dtiMve despatch to Mr. Buchanan, forw?rdisl by the ?(earner of taut Saturday, in which be la I %*trucU?d to re quire of the Brltis li government that they shall recall Mr. Crampton, ?nd to inform them that lu case they to do his pom port a will lie farnii<he<t him hnre. The eame document signifies distinctly that the exequatur. s Issued to the British Consuls, lUrelsy, Mathew and Rayoroft, who are charged with complicity in the violation of our neutrality laws. ? iU be positively revoked. The English Cabinet has Itcnn indirectly prepared for tbis result by the com se of the BfgoUatHBa; but it in possible the present absolut ? de mand may excite temporary til- feeling, and lead to irnnr difficulty in the recognition of Mr. Buchanan's sue sensor. It n-.ity al.'o embarrass 1/ird Palmerston'a official tenure, as bis remaining at the bead of affairs would probably prevent on amicable aij?tnl 9t DM MMNtlM. Front positive cvelopements which have been made, tfie step now taken by our administration waa rendered in editable, and there can be no doubt that (fee aa?tijr will sustain it. if England should make (t a cause of cxceptirn in settling the Central American <]ue?ti?n, the responsibility will rent on herself. Oar Albany Correspondent. Alhamy, Jan. fl. 1S>5. Cuii'V-siiit) ? TiOling and Coning ? Voting ? Xu S/icabr~ Probalility (f One <m Thurmlay. The three parties held private caucuses in diff -ront rooir.s of the Capitol last e\ening. At the whig Seward one a disposition wit manifested to throw up their poli tical designations, absolve the mombers from further allegiance to their candidate for Speaker, and alio* each member to vote upon his individual preferences. It was tinally decided to udhere to their cundidate through another day. as there was no knowledge a? to the result 01 the other caucusses. So they voted as usual, 3-1 tvr i'endergiht to-day. The Know Nothings bavin? thus far obtained a plurali ty for their candidate opon every trial, evinced no deaire to abandon their ground. Having the Canal Board and tw ate officers, they argued tliat it would be humiliating to yield one tech either side. So the caucus, or council, thought best to let well enough alone. Mi-. <)dell ran throe votes higher to-day than ever. About twenty democrats met in private, about utw third softs. There was much talk of harmony, s >1 uniting their strength upon a single candidate. N*ith? the ultra hards, nor indomitable softs, attended the ?' Ex ecutive meeting," as the Hon. Mr. Welly wixbed to ?'e i :? nate it. Ihe rejected resolution sent down bv tho s< fts c n the night of the first can cm was offered Several gentlemen made short speeches, but as a desire was ex pressed to have a fuller assemblage, no question vat taken, and the chairman, Mr. Keevo, was roou?"teo w tfivo i ublic notice at the adjournment of vhe Ho i-u ui day ot anotlier meeting t<. -night. The votinp to-day was about the saine as ye*:?vd*y, with the exception of the Hon. Mr. Mattes on, of Ch? nango, hitherto voting tor Bailey, who went ov<*r to the Hindoos. Party discipline v.lli drive him out ot the d?v tnocratic party, on account of this desertion of tho caucus candidate without asking leave. The Cfteen soft shells are only waiting lor the alightee I measure of txciine for coming in with the insjnrity. The caucus to-night will adopt the rejeeted resolution. and tbey will all step on the platform, ?Mept. possibly, Mr. Floyd, Mr. l'< nfleld, .Mr. Ilaucus wwi. S. Smith am White. After two or three trial/. to morrow, nu eft'ort will be made to either vote by ballot or adopt the plurality vol \ v ben either Mr. (Mell or the democratic candiiu'e v> >11 be elected. Ihete is considerable talk th.s aftio uoou o taking up Van Sax ford in place of ilailcy. Senator Petty gave notice this morning that be ir tended to introdnco a bill to amend the charter o' the city of New York ? another in relation to the New Yorh 1'olice Department. As he has not yet presents hfs pr gramme, no knowledge of their ci i tents are Un- ?n. Tho President ariDounoed the fu' lowing committers of the Senate : ? Claim t ? Messrs. l ee, Bellinger, Brook*. Pivnncr? Messrs. Richardson, Mfidden, Spence*. Judicial y ? Messrs. Noxon. Sickles, W*l<wcrth. CinaJ.i ? Messr-i. T'pham, Brings, C. I'. !*nith. JlaUirads ? Messrs. Ramsay, Tfellinger, i?|>eneo?. (*haritalj< a>*t Hcliffitmi Sucictit* ? Sletsrs. s pen-.ter, Cuyler, Noxon. lAttralure ? Me sr?. (Iradlord, Wnd' worth, C. I'. Puith. Militia ? Messrs. iiellinger, A. M. Pnvith, fla'court. Road* and Pridy < ? Messrs. Hicbardson, KWty, Toaae. (frieoanctv ? Meiifrs. I'atterson, Rile, llotchki-s. nank? ? Messrs. Kelly, Huntington, l'etty. fnturanm ? Messrn. Madden. Pider, Nichols. Priviltnca and Elections ? Mesnrs. lial stead, Harns?y, Hale. Internal Ari'nir.i of Twnj and Countto ? Messrs. .1. .\. Smith, '/.. Clark. White. fttat< Pritcmf ? Mwsrs. Z. Clark. Cuyler, Ftrdnu. /^lcr ? Mo?srs. Sweet, l'atterson, Brings. htoirrtwd Hill* ? Jfes-rs. Niciiols, Tow ne, IfalsVad. ArrrieiiJiurr ? Met -re. i'erdon, Patterson. A. M. Smith. Utlr.-nr'nin-nt ? Messrs. Towne, A. M. Smith, liuntlrg ton. iHvUi'/n linom and Vomlv-^ ? Messr-. Rider, BraJ turd, J. A. Smith. Mt'niijarfvir nf toll-* .Messrs. Cuyler, Towne, N'<v\or. habiting Lau* ? Messrs. Huntington, Telly, J. A. J'nhlir -'Messrs. t'nhamj Sickle v Hicliards-in. Indian Messrs. White, Nichols, fletoiikiis. < 'otiiwsrrrt? Messrs. C. P. Smith. Madden. Brooks. Mnnufachire* ? Messrs. Briggs, 7,. Clark, Hs I stead I'uHic Bnil'lin".* ? Messrs. Sickles, Hareeurt, Ittwtie. Imoiwralion <rf Citir a ami VWo m ? Messrs. Brook*. Lee, Petty. 7*wWv JDrfi."n<hVtu*s? Mes*s. Hale Wlilt", Hotcl.klsn. Midical Snciitirr? Messrs. Bradford, lee. Kerden. ./"inf I.i)/rary? Messrs. Wadsworth, Rider, h'oll). X> I'd Ctmmitlt* rm thr Hul-t if r/i< ? Messrs. Bradford, Spei cer, Brooks. Mr. Brooks ask "d to be excused frwn -<errity? on the (kiwimitteei.ii Claims, and IJ? re^nt \ whs ijrv?t<.J t>j a vote of 'ht l'? uate THE SOFT SHELLS IN COUNCIL. Tkf Soft Shell Democratir State Conifition at Syraeue. LMT 9T HLMATIS 11 ITTERMICE. Debates Upon the Contested Seats. lyiip* ef (fee H*tf?rn Adopted, Ac., Ac., &c. feTRACUBK, Jan. 10, 1886. 11m toft theO Petnocrtaic State Convention, called 'or the porpoea of selecting seventy-) wo delegates to the National Democratic Convention, which U to aswna hie at Cincinnati on the flrit Monday in June next, mat at the City Hall, in this city, at noon to-day, un der the fallowing call:? The denjo--atle republican elector* of the State o* New \ oik a.e requested to Bead one delegate from eeeh Asnoinbly district to represent them at a State con vention, to be held at Syracuse, on Thursday, the loth day ot Januar; next, to choose delegate* to tho Democra tic Nationa' Convention, to beheld at Cincinnati, and far ?t?ch i th r purposes a * they Khali deem lit. A)M?v, r< c. IT, 1880. Hobert Xcly, Ward Hiuat, John Oc-cliraae, Seymour Greene, Kami H. Johnson, Horatio Ballard, tie*. H W'nfleM, S. T. Fsircbild, V. Cafgt-r. I Jlmore I'. Row., W?. A > teach. Thomas Carnes. K. (t. S-. ne. Dean Richmond, M. Todd A. F. Lanning. Mr. Biiu< >>, of < ort'and, called the Convention to or der, and noninated John J. Taylor, of Tioga, temporary Ckalmen. Mr. Tan."*, on tak:ag the chair, eaid of til r Oar' isrm ? Accept my thank" for the distinguished honor you hare done me in selecting me a? >uur temporary preaiding offljer. I do not feu that this i* a pio^er occasion for me to deliver anaddrestt to m. i. We are each and nil aware ef the Important du ti?> which we hare met to perform ? the duty of expren,-i Ii!f the iM of the democracy of the State upon the i?:iUc*l MMillaM of the day, and the duty oi "electing lelega'es to tii<- National Contention to nominate candT <<ate* for Preei-ient and Vlee F*re?ident of the I nlted Matea. We should all M the responsibilities of our po sition. and it is vary proper that we should discharge tiw m In aucn a manner as to win the approbation of our constituents aad of the democracy throughout the coun try, (applause.) and that we shall be (onad Ktanding upon that broad aatioaal plattarm which secures enforaement of e^nal rights for|*very part of the Union. (Continued applause.) I eri B. Brnwn, of Jefwma, ami H. F. Clinton, of IWe, were then appoint*! temporary secretaries for the convention. The delegate* then presented their credentials by oo an tics, ss Io0o*i)? LIST OP DBLMATEa. Auuat. M. 1? Jno B. Kimball 2? H. H. \ atxijck. a? Nicholaa HlU. Jr., 4?FraaeU kftw All V1N4VT. I.. I*. Weatherby. .)??. H. B?u Uim C. Ooefcer IJittABUTCI ?. 1? Geotgoh lllekoi U1UU. '?J. K. hnapp. 'J- -I), f. Tlta*. a ? Ji?hn I. Parker. CNAI Ul'tiCV. 1? I- B. Hmuu. Re?ftel). (WW., W. R. Judeon. (1MUMW. & K Marivtt nirou. 1? V. A. Oarpentir Thi* M. Bnrt. (i?nuu. Horatio Bal!ei<l. I>KU?WA?*. I? 1?. M. All:< leu. f ? .ban. I? J? Marin. 5? Cilbett In ?n. ?Mb 1? leraelT. Ilitcli. 2? H. P. Clinton. ? Alb n Patter. >1 IT03I i?I i>AMLlo?. Penl. Mnl'h. MR 1? p.< ?n Richmond. :?V. M. Cia'g. l!l3(klMMt. 1 W. Mm : ? G?o. B. JucM. JHIKKHOI. leri H. Brora. K. Locuii*. rama. I). I>. Brijnp. 1?. A. WrlAt. L ? wia W. Wculworth . urwMN. 1? W. C. I law lay f At Fallroer. waiwov H. T. Kairrbild. vonboi:. 1? J. C. O. Campbell. '} ? Join" Hair. M. Jiwrtt. VO>r?:OaK?<*. 1?1 (and" Kowklrk. ? Parld Ppr?k?r. MTT T(*k. 1? Miehaal Mniray. 5? I". Betfiowa. f ? t ro. 11. I nner, fl. hniltb. 6 ? 11mm V. . Adaan". jrrw tork. Mi 6 -Albert Hudth. MiW. W. ikmlM. 1? A>liall Iceod. 9? Hiram I Ingle. 10? B. P. Kaircbild. 11 ?t C. MeCcnnell. 12 ? Henry P. Wert. 13 ? Daniel W. Norri* . 1&? John Cochrane. 10? L. B. Slw|?id. MtUAXI. b-fa. Vaadorrovrt. 2 A. > . F. Dotcbkifa. aapa*. 1? Geo. Graham. 2 ? J T. Sptiggina. uswiiu. 1? C. B. W noa'.er. 2? Jahn II. KtronR. a-C. F. WUlintoa. 4 ? Wia. Taylor. O.ViiWO. Mjroa B. Poci. oajjru*. 1-11. F_ Pewter. J? C. S. I'rtter. OtTWUMi. B. W. Ho we n. MWO. 1? C. 1'. Mclean. 'i ? 1). V. Bo<Vu. qv Marcos Kelley. LAM. 1 ? A. MaCnaiLe. 2 ? William Hariingtou. a? Gilbert Werfall. RiruxuMi. Tboa. Bum-. m. ixwwns* r. 1? John L Ruwell. 2? R. W. Judhon. 'u ? N. a. FMerkln. ?1MUUI. M. t.allup. ?MM. Jo lab r. MiU?r. WU WW N. Metal*. Wna. H. l.udlow mn i. vas. P. A. I* \m> BOO A. J. J. Taylor. TnWP\l??. 1?1 . H. Vankirk. 2? H. D. Barton. Jr. ii?nm. 1 ? Pet or Ituwe. 2? T. R. Weatbrook, WAMIMOM. Anthony Kail WA\* 1 ? W. l'a4dock. 1 ? wmrmrrr 1 ? K. J. Morton 1-JOm. W. iHtchett. WTOWIMk Hiomm S. Cuabiog. I <>t .j tljfht couiilioa Are r-j.T?e?nte<l by ninety nine <>?l?3?t?i lwenty -nine iVlrj?u?i are *b^a?. C'mUlor e>* tno f.rfttbor, th?> Conrwl e* ??? p.-aity full. N>w V?rkc at Mu fatil, C 'tpcralluti <Viue-?l: I owler, Vmct ii'Mt- r; j'PO ' i cbrare, Miireynr. HiflarJ ?/ *">irtlxn4, i 1 ? ? ? ? i < ' ? I: ? ' nii v ?? l>? .a . . l>o' . H?.Hb?..ok? 1 Uler, nnl ).u<U^w ol r'ttlfolk. aoatiiQil to 1 e He c? of 1b?* Th? cuti><d" tion l< iimII; ioi tie ip<l??f?tifal>le Kyntler<(j? not b<-re. 1b^ ,*'oi rrtary ntnaseo4 t'uat there wero tbro- rou 1"iod t>r..1r, rae in KU>"^, ?'iie in f ?h?recia4y aaU ?ne in I bo V o<ir\f n.ii ?t New Vorh. C;t motion, tb?- c>>.ilr ??? rt?;uewt?<l lo appoint i C iirilKS en t>.-?,f. tr tl %t-?. Vr. I' r ?>? l'oit!ai ?* ir<.er,' u*at a iwiniUWe ?.?' one In in <ntt J.x'lr'al ? utrbv, be ai"w>'n?',l ?? Lite lo n<-'ol i? ? t' .cer- fiir t?ie ' ?? \unti' i. Mr. V i ?, o' V. obj< r,'v?. Ybl . be ?ai<l, * ia * ? t.ti. < Co-., av.i rv<ry iVIr ave %a* t<m*i ib?4 T? >!.??"? i ll a tM n H I'e <l?air i lo 1 t'c it, aa-l Iim>6 a fo a t< iwui it '"re^l^ui ) e nn an* - I'l -oat !?? ij>?? rf'CV. He. I'm <?..!> oj . " o.l t -Jt mi e<-. BM-nt. > r. l:i*iMi, o ew 1 of , it wo il l be l? M! ' e U>l< > lu. V'. P; i hii'iI |V.t ?' % 'nlttro ??ie arP"'"**' 11 ivtiil/triM, tlx re mni!u I j tMlnxt to ?livl .be ?iole ?_?, ti .? u 'toc'-nR'.! ei-I t'-e f.?t "fti. 'C'in.rt*; niltb aa w*4l VU" tto fi o'Hoe tr. In ??ii gv n ? i,?<1 | * ? a t w m :< b o ib H"' i iu it e i?et/ %r it< u*o % ? I. 1 " i ???< on;.'?o< ? ? tl ?'*'??? "f "?' t ?* o,e ?' a e ? !(' m?aiJo?. . d ..t j n ea i 1* 1 1 i.>aJe ??? t-.b'a the ??!? - mm'' *. ir??t- t ? -*i iiH?l 4- ? f ? '/ out'* >HWe wu?M ci tj ? .n i Mt / '*? ?* Y j ti i*l \r ?/N< ? ' Mr. RaflaH. Br. ??. tbnlr, 1 I I nr\?r?al'en ab<>.'l |a.. tVry 1 .V. Mr. I ' ? 1 " WH. 1 :1a r.- t ina *j tci. v . .ani'e?t. T c alu jn? t oa oi the o ?jiUl r j r ?? ?or a c ??"" ? ? ?'le.'li'ot, ??elearrx t ai-hua^ n ?? ' .1. M.i Cl e'r rt ^r'n. ' tl?e (Ulotlrf Mr. Rel'".*il i Vr, ' t 'i yjr. I-' . I* 1 >? la. y k* >1 11*11. of U* . *i Iitii-'.'bt, iVt'rniali. 1 < i* .id ti e. V Ifi. o ti ? ll to (it let, 'will < '-,r?et. M*. G?; ???!.?? ' e ll'.b ?? t. >ir. rf (U i*n? Ui (MaivM. ' r. 1 otlffr, o?" e R'Mlth ( . Met. 1l? riil?.i?'i'? ? ?.e C'*.r*i ' .co o? (bait icit A ?r . . I . r" V. a ;b*o<W, Uiiat U, loiboa aa4 Ber *f, t,V, h < > mrmd that the r.'Vi oi the late 1 mm \: j "<n lettSrt. kt o'cloK 0>e ( e ,< tKim ifwre J'l 8. a.' tin o . ?wi.*. Tlie f flnte* !!?;? n ri ?.i .1 o cJw ' , I'. To/Mr '? tho Ti t F WriiMi Ue NIL ? c ?. .1. "R ;'rJ?i?eA tl .i ? iWUtrl ot IiL? W?. lai^bl, b ?(%? bere. Hr. V t uir>? that u ? icatUt ? npa'oa. iet ?t t>?s ? ? yo'w tiy oleo'eA Be i. : u< t tP*? ^ '*? Cteln 'al Oe i t'oe. Vf, I ? i ?; /> ie|m t'4 Ow ?o"( k.9f off, * re ?? n 'nMiirr. Wil'iam Ti UjVov, af Nffv'k< r? ' . i .int .? . t?oo?fo P JWdd, i>aia? V%' ?.??, Jon* "? iMt, A. V. k, llaUbkW f ? > tbe Tew h I 0 a V had M ? f pei tuaieut ( eiwye P. Tartor, Jne^ph V." "*' % V-* aaB*, Jo>u^ U "Itw^l, re-.l H. Prown, It. f, Cioloo, attfOUniMk h'rar. Mr. ?mjth, of Chatauqie, objected to recoiling the re port previous to that ot the committee on cont??tod seat*. It was a matter of cocrteay to allow the content - ants a chance Be mined that the ia?t named com mittee repc.rt new. Objected to, and the metion wan w it lid t awn. rUe re port wai then adopted. Mr. Ludlow w?* conducted to the Chatr. He said:? Gkmis~kk or thv Cotfvavnov: ? X thank you h?art#y for the honor yon ban conferred upon me. Be assured that I at all 'Uncharge the duties which devolve upon ?* with strict impartiality and to the beat of my ability. You are met, gentlemen, under circumstance* of gnat interest. You are on the ere of a most important na tional convention. Yon are not only to eelect jndiofoa* delegates to represent the State in that coavMtiotf^Mit also, by a platform of principles, to proclaim to Ihi (to mocracy of the Union where, in this time of palltfoa chaos, lie democracy of thin Stale stands, whet tliey a>oan and what thev want. That your delibera tiOTTf will be coriducted with moderation it is my ear? > hope, and above all that tli* delegates from this gnat Empire Mate may meet their brethren at Cincinnati mi term* of proud equality, and that nd act of this Ow ventirn will compromise that attitude. Mr. IIijlv, of Dutches ? 1 respond heartily to all Ae sentiments which have just fell from tfce Chair. II ia very important that we .should make known our prime - plea boldly and distinctly, so that they may unflerstex < ever} where, tnat they may be understood everywhere. I am happy to say that since w? have bean together, I have beard bat one sentiment expressed and that taa xf love for the principles', which have placed seventy-Ufa men in Congrem, voting ia solid phalanx, for one max, aal supporting the great principle* of tbe party. (Applaasa^ It is important now, when men who alffer on aU petxto but one, are banding together for the destraetion of the Union, that we should make its preservation our yam mount consideration. We should throw aside all pes pons 1 feelings and unite ln^uport of this one mate principle of the democragfflpfp. We are the only pariw In this Seate that can be considered democratic in priaas and in action. (taud applause.) I move, sir, that x committee of one frem each judicial district be ap pointed to draft an address and resolutions for the consideration of this Convention. And I will say at the same time that I shall not be chairman of that oomatt tee. There is a gentleman who lias given the subject much more thought. Mr. CocuRAaa suggested two from each district. Mr. Dkax accepted, and the motioa so modified w carried. Mr. Jawiri, of Monree, moved that a committee of taw from each district be appointed to select delegates to mX Cincinnati Convention. Carried. On motion of Mr. Cociirjlye, the committee took x s*> cess until G o'clock. EVBNINQ 8R88IOM. The Convention net at 7 o'clock. The Chair ??? nounced the following committees:? Did wboi.ttiows. 1? Cochrane and Shepard, of New York. 2 ? Dean, of Duchess, and Brigga, of Kings. 3 ? Bill, of Albany, and Wmtbrook, of Ulster. 4? Spraker, of Montgomery, and RaaaelLof St. Twill! 6? Loom la , of Jefferson, and Taylor, of Onondaga. 6 ? Fair child, of Madison, and Taylor, of Tioga. 7 ? Tuoker, of Wayne, and McKay, of Steaben. 8? Hotter, of Orleans, and Wetherby, of Alleghany. OH T1IH MtUXTlON OF DXLNOAIH TO TUB NAflOKAI. MR TENTION. DM. 1? Nerria and Adams, of New York. 2? Wright. of Kings, and Fowler, of Orange. I' ? Weetfell, of KensseUier, and Carpenter, of Columbia. 4 ? JudM>n,of ft. Lawrence, and Newkirk, of Montgome^. 5? ^praker, of Oneida, and Woolworth, of Lewis. ? 6? Merritt, of Chenango, and Crocker, of Brooaae. 7 ? Jewett, of Monroe, and Titus, of Cayuga R ? Richmond, of Genesee, and Vandei rort, of Niagara. Mr. Hickok, of Cattaraugus, moved to adjourn tOI to morrow morning. (Cries at "No," "No.") Mr. Vamdtck, of Albany, was opposed to hurrying things. Mr. Lkan wanted a recess till 9 o'clock. Mr. Cn(Nn.i>k argued in favor of an adjournment MB to-moirow. alter hearing the report of the Committee em Content** which was agreed to. Mr. Ft iv kr. of New York, from the Committee on Oan tested hea'.? repot u-d that the contest in Kings iiiualy was settled by tbe coutcstauts Riving the seat to Km Wright and Mcriisui; also to admit Mr. Fair child tot seat from the Tenth oi^tiiet of New York, and to neither ol the contestants ? Win. M. C. Coukey and < Crigory? from the Fourteenth district, Mr. Wwr.tKooK, frcm the wtme committee, reported in furor of admitting Nicholas Vanderbogert ana Alex. L Thtmp?on. On motion. Mr. PwArKjt**>nei was permitted to nd drrsa the Convention. Ho claimed that, Vkowjk Teas many Hall had first rent back the election to his district, the people bad since endorsed him by sending Urn to tbe (?eneral Committee. lie claimed that both delegate* should be sent tack, or both received, as the best aw of preeeiring the unioa of the party in that distriot. Mr. Fawhitd replied. insisting that Mr. Sttaekhaanaer was not elected. He hoped that both delegates nrecM not be rocdred. If he was not entitled to a seat, he. would withdraw. Mr. Va* Dtck thought it wan a bad precedent for Ota einnati'to bare a o< nieat here, and not be able to set tle it. Mr. Jrwnt hoped tliat one would be recelred, and be the rtpular delegate. We, he said, hare got to go to another place, where this matter of contested seats will 1 1' tried. The Convention vok l to adopt tie first two reporto. Mr. Biujutn, of Cortland, moved to reject both Ma testanti frcm Schenectady county. _ Mr. Jonmrn, of Schenectady, addressed the Conrea tion. and recited the dltficulty under which the party to his county had labored 4uce I860. It was pretty ml mixed ub. Mr. Johnson repudiated the charge of being a Know Nothing, and Maid he represented Young Ame rica in his county. He claimed apostolic succession. A ta? ??? ltow many votcH did our party have to Schenectady last winter? Mr. .lofursun ? We were unfortunate there. My frieatfa party had none. We Lad tiro or three hundred. (LaugkQ ter.) Mr. Rowr:, ol I biter, said Mr. Johnson ran on the black reruUiean ticket. (Alatiph.) Mr. Johs?>k ? No, I did not. I repudiated it. The other i. action tilled It up. (Great laughter and applause.) Mr. BOWS? The party that gentleman represents baa not had a ward meeting for two years, and now he comae here and claims apostolic succes-ion. (Laughter.) Mr. Ricioi thought both delegate* ought to be seat beck. Mr. .->erH, of file, moved that the matter be referred back to the comuiiUee. Mr. I tux, of r*Btchef <. desired that the Committee ea Re-olntion* be permitted to retire tor an hour, and made a motion to that effect. Mr. TaiinR, of Tioga, objected. He wanted to stay here and settle the contented writs, and then go aad bave a happy time with the Committee on Kcsolutieaa. Mr. WnfTMiixik would not like to go now. Mr. Drs>' ??xptslned. lie thought the oommittee woeMF be harmonious. Mx. Tat inn was In no hurry, and thought it woald ha totter to report .n the m>>rnin|c. Ibe motion ?a> adopted. Mr I*' km? made a apeeeh aliou'. the Schenectadp 'tueMioi,. it# -aid it ap|>caaBd that the one party had i>? co ui'.y liiket, and tin- dKei ooufcl mt any that anp body had ?i)M lor theirs. (I?i|hter.) Ho thought 1 ? unsur t*e*tr?l any sympathy. Mr. If luy fr.en i will withdraw 1 w*. i< ilea af ? tiead," "goad.'*} V' fvts. TtviMii, . I Tl? >t* an J Kowc, of ( l*ter, snake In far?r >f My. TaolirMiat. Mr. Howe said that hta \*t bed abou! two huo.lred and soteaty-fivw rotes to .l>at ?- nt.ty . Mr. * -!>.*? >. recapitulated the 'acts, and the debate ?i> in Iwr nnit rur l by Me ts. l.'iylor. Ilowc and oth < wt,?n M?. HUti, of kiUrsuau*. called lor the pre .|uc*ti'>n, whicii was carried, and the report wee i?jrat?'i. Mr. ft' -j ?* n ?vr 1 tbat a new committee be appointed. Mta? of "No,'" 1 Mo.") tlr. I'?i 1 aiu>. (I Cortland, pre use 1 tlic motion that both ?k k ;at*-? ?? i*j< citrl. Hie ) . ertnw* ._m ?<'n ?as in ved by Mr. Tnrser, aad I f. ftiJijiil'i ?*? adapted. Mr. . am, ?' *n?ioe, riored Unit 'he Coaventiaa ialie a l< iUI 'il ??" ? ? ? 01 ? p<v w?:" taa, yes." Tbj m-dion to take a e ? < f 1 r ,rd . !?>'< ' ? nvi rti?- :? nicer, managed by ^^ochrana, ' 1 tr tVsnpany. \\a atsy not got the renola 1. . uoiTiia. they bate been in Nicholas H10, J, ? degu.r seme Ui i*?t. Tlu re has been a mn ti. ? aix.wt Ism, <*b>h makoa toe think nia * 1" %? ? 1 eiiedhhu. 1'erliaps. however, the pipes hi. ?*>,?*: * m> tt>ece in do danirer of a bnrst. There ly* ? v'JmWa |'lr ? laid l> r 'Old Buck. ' Ti? show how i ??i\e?' la'" ehaad, It is only necesKary to sag I ?. osxior ta? j . t?<?? api uiU-1 on ooinmittass were .?I aerM ?t tie ttumsttia ltie easy manner taa w' U < * eatov ' udw>w glided into the chair is the beet ea c# '( 1 be peculiar Usnper of the Content! IB. I a westbar ic M intensely cold that it freexes up the .aw at-' tlea-?tor* :dea? 11. ? on?.a'l?m n> isamMs4 at half-pa>?t 10. 1 1, \ In k d' -irtd aa adjournment tiO to morrow *? ? 1". ?e'*'? ;b. ' t id 0?e Coanu ttee ca Knalutioni trocli tsr^f 5?? ti niu*. la. V 1 a( .? 1 any, rout U>e cenm. . ea on the aah jret r??,l j ue dre>? 1 it u?t> or tifty pegea. It Is ihMr onffaed to aa tasinrst'oa rt Lb* platform of the re ?. Mteaa | i?j. srd a tisMUintioB on Ute power of Cba greas atoat doa>e>t a ?ia<eiy. It also n muUns an "lahe .? tee* tack >m the dee* Not Wag party and goes beak i? . e e. sen, the ooeail.aUon and tint principles gsaa >?%. Ma. ?i > ?? r ? a I the -eanlntiotie. Tee first two 00^ At , ?> Htataa on the -la-re t,uexth>a. and the tki?d to d ai the IspsMtoa aar^y. Tb? toarth sapporta n ,.fa .no. ?re.W. Pierce. The ^hth declto- to . ..set the ie t aciaaaU for wham 11 iMI ' m'* r?n*e' the r*I<? of the addre* Mr. Ut Dtii ?? u 1 -waa t.> the tenor e? the aMttoa ? ?r aa rruk ?" 4ier?e^en of the alerary qaaa t.o La ?M It was a pnlttiaal aad aaemd erfl, whioh bt to te iiasas>ed, ead tag'alatod apca, aad r^ ?Uvted. . . ^ Mr i tiarau* >appet '*<1 mm aaoraaa. *i ana catock the (toiraatlea edeptod the addraas ea* (saw-'atleaa, ud edieamed US aiae Q'tfofl