The inquest held to-day OM Miss Ella Hanbnry, who died from exhaustion consequent on long immersion in the Thames and shock front the Priucess Alice collision, is the closing chapter of a tonching romance. Miss Hanbnry was an American girl of 19, only child of a wealthy New York merchant. Slie was on a visit here, and went for a run on the river, in company with her cngaged husband, Mr. Harrison, ainember of the American bar. AVhen tlifi crash came, Harrison embraced her and biulo her good-by, saying they would meet iu heaven. She saw no more of him. They were parted on the instant, and she found herself in the water. Partly swimming, partly supported by a plank, she floated for two hours and a half, and was then picked up apparently none the worse, for she was about the ïext week. She then learned, howcvei, the loss of her lover, and, sinee then, bas altered and pined till she took, two days ago, to the bed from which lier body was this day borne to the grave. Miss Haaburv was a very rich heiress, and what makes the fatality still saddet is that, while the inquest was in progress, a telegram announcing the deatb of her father was handed to the Coroner - London letter. Immense quantities of apples are being taken to Enrope by the steamers, The surplus erop is vorv hu-gc. and some Eastern farmers are feeding their cows with tliem, rather than ship thom to market at ruling piices, which are ?1 to $1.25 por barrel. Export shipmente are not always profitable, depending largely on the condition of the fruit on arrival ; but, when in good condition, a fair iH'ofit is realized.