constructed in this city about two years ago, and since that time it has been lying at New Castle, Marcus Hook, and Rancocas.
It has been tried frequently at those-points, and marvellous stories are told of the facility with which it can be sunk beneath the water, again raised to the surface, and propelled and steered either beneath the surface or upon it.
After visiting the submarine affair, we had an interview with the submariners at the Central Station.
They gave their names as Alexander Rhodes, a Frenchman, aged 30, and Henry Kriner, an American, aged 19.
In reply to our questions, they told us that the vessel was intended for all submarine purposes.
It had been under water for three hours at a time, and could be moved about at pleasure.
The persons in it could leave it while under water, as though it was a diving bell.
They manufacture, while under water, they said, the supply of air needed for respiration.
They informed us that the vessel had been lying at Rancocas f