Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 14, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 14, 1842 Page 2
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NEW YORK .HEitALD.i fiW Vnrli, WtdnrtiUy. September It. I * I 1 To the Public?litlflneaf ! Bu?lnr??! Dju'i format or miftake the locality of the Hkiald Orrict ? It 1t th > tank writ eorter of Fulton a'id Yai$?" ft ??!?, only a fear iteps Irom Brofda'ay, and a few more fro n the \?tor Home It if in the very centre of bu?i na?i arvl newi. All pariimi who wiih to hive a complex* ncwspxper serva I at thsir lu nes, lat them Usvi their ntmai and number* at thii ottice. All tlot# vho Vint placsi quickly, anl goni ones, let them aUeriit's in the Htni-o. an I no char-ee will be mile f>r the letter., witten in a reply, a. a certain penny paper <toei. Allthosa vrhn have goo 1* for sale, and who want to do a go it business, on cssh principles, let them anvertue in the Haasim, an I ther will lind it to their a 1 vantage. All, cash business men are leaving the large paper#, an 1 in future will only patronise the widely cir# culatiag cash papers. Thk recent Great Presidential Procession vnd \[E?ri\o?Irs Character and Tendencies ? Now that this extraordinary pageant is over, and ad th-* tails cnnnected with it are before the world, every in in begins to see thit it is one of' the most rent ir table inci lints that has taken place in public atf tirs since the tint- ot the Revoluiion. One of the most singular features in it, is the perlectly novel movement ot introducing ladie3 in the procession. Tuis gave an entirely new character to the art tir ; it invested the whole thing with a halo of rointnce ; antl although some of the warmest frien Is of the meeting feared unpleasant const'tyt ices from this new m lvenient, yet the res iIt !iafully ju-tifi'-d the experiment. I i it. origin, this meeting and procession w.svery simple. The original movers in it merely in nit to show their sense of tlit* indignity offered to th > whole nation in the person of its Chief Mngistrtle. One proposition brought on another: yon vg and ardent spirits made different suggestions; the tide of 11'ire oilriotism swelled hirrh until ir oar rtetl those concerned back to the palmy days of j chivtlry, to th* mid lie ages; to the time when | Courts of H-tuty and Love were more powerful thin the courts of the proudest monarch* ; when the glorious prize at the tournaments was contested with a life an 1 death struggle, because bestowed by the fair hand of beauty. These recollections and feelings suggested the idea of having ladies to take part in this celebration, and the result far exceeded the expectations of the most sanguine Tneir appearance?all dressed in white?(save the Rhode 1*1 tnd c trriage and its contents,which were clad in mourning,) their youth, simplicity, beauty and innocence drew out thousands upon thousands, as spectator*?their appearance inspired everyone ' ?'heir deportment demanded respect?they were 1 chstred and hailed with joyousness throughout the city; and from the windows of the Carlton House ? a beautiful bouquet was thrown into the Pennsylva- ? ni t c irri age, which contained four very sweet young J, ladic*, all of whom were bare-headed, their dark I h -11 r r?! II if?J ri r?<r 111 rtn rLlj r??t?n?l ?U? . ? ....... -K > * - ? iwuiiu uim *riy Bwrn I ftces. th-latter screened by sunshades And as the t< irri i j-s represent in? the different States passed d >wn Br 1i1 vay.the chiv ilric sons of the South and I West, now in town, hailed each carriage which re t presented their fivorite State, with loud cheers, J thus eliciting more enthusiasm than can well be im- c agined And the final result was, th it by the aid of " b a itifi! wo nen. and gtllantry that went off with r eel it, wi *h o-herwise would have terminated in a ' melancholy firce. | Ail til tii t wis brought out by the brutality, the * w ?nt of manners and self-respect of those who call l! themselves gentlemen and 'merchant princes." It N do-*s n-st appear, from any thin? we perceive in J' th- proceedings, 11 it t'ler- was any stress laid upon the fact as to who was President of the United j" States Tn-r* was no fe-lmg shown in regard to ti the ui in who fi Is th- office for the time being On the c i itr fy, .terhap.s no in 11, as Presid-nt ol this r.min his less personal popalariiv than Mr. Tvler. ? A nun, that may be said to be without n party? and without friends! But the whole was brought ii abo it from pure respect and feeling which the ac- t tors entertained towards the sacred office of Chief t VIigistr ite of this great and glorious 1 m itt?r bv whom filled for the time being. s Mow let us s-e what are th- tendencies which J this inivemint will lead to. In on-respect?inn i a party aspect?it is not the least remark hie, that < this meeting was got up by the same men in the democratic ranks, who are opposed to Mr. Van Bu- ' ren for the next presidency, and friendly to that of ' John C Odihoun And by n singular coincidence, s all those of the democratic party who were on that a dinner com intte?, were warm personal friends ol p Mr. Van B iren. Such were Cornelius W. Law- * rence, Jam-s Lee, Pros|ier M Wetmore. and the (J rest of the democratic leaders who heard the nation ^ insulted una sat still under the infliction. ,( The elements that were at work in connection wiih this matter, are purely Calhoun elements; and they will most eflectully paralyze all the other elements that can be set in motion by the v democratic party in this city. This outbreak of popular sympathy, shows the v feeling of the public mind, in regard to the President 8 an i the Ute Congress, All the demonstrations ot 8 respect made on that occasion, were made to the I President of the United States, possessing as he 1 does a power greater than that ot any potentate upon 1 earth. There is no mistake in this tendency. On the other hand, the doings of the late Congress ( hive completely destroyed their influence, and m* ; respect was or is felt for them. But in the office of i the President whose person is renewable every ? lour years, is seen and felt the embodiment of the ? Union, as the head and representative of the great .. Americ in people in his own person. Not to the s mm was the respect paid, hut to the office, embra- j cing as it does higher attributes than those of any t King or Emperor under heaven. Another feature, that must again be noticed, was ( the presence of a large number of beautiful, elegant, | ami well dressed, and highly respectable women in the procession; whose presence carried us hack to ( the pure age of chivalry. And it must be remem ( Inr ? v * r fh if u m iintruf ull flic n o u* uiiaito ru <>! this great city, we find only two, that are characterized hveucli shocking brutality, infamous depravity, and want of all hu n in feeling, as to endeavor ( to throw suspicion over the character of the ladies i present on this truly interesting occasion Tho-e i 'wo are the Tribune and Courier Jc Enquirer, i whoa- remarks we subjoin:? t r > - e?uti-?i< '.arri tges re irasenle I or prehgured a.? ir i inol, th ' wau'via h'a'es of th-- Union, ami titer l I ir I 11 i iri i < Uib u n-- of S'?te? rile fern if-- > no o I-- ii these oem ig .< were, so far as we saw th i I s?e I an I respectable women, a we siv ik|. v i i a ( i> ?> n ha calls I pretty. I'h . I ap.i-trinc' ill leporrnvint wsre mn-i' ail becoming ptr te vi I fir he i' from ns tn ascribe to fllrss'he di?grac> tn > h iv ni'urrel We believe many of them to havi ha-II U i villing vicimi?re b-liere a lirge portion til | thn n iii le this n iSromlt exhibition of them-el? e< at th. entreatv or 'he comma i l ot those who claim'he righ n >t only to m i .e fo >is of themselves, hut 01 their i'h nllie i Nor night thes. wnnen to su!f-r from the contact inti witch th'tjr were hron (lit by ih' ir hushan Is They art i i no wise to hi ime t i it we know ol, if dozen ch> l n's of 'hi *httn o"td li t turn nut nth them All the i iii nv o1 the " s.mial association" belongs to o'hers, no' to'hein-alvos. tV ava no reinn to lo iht th - perfei p t ity of oiMracter?however ve may lament the pervi r ?i i i of |i oprietv ?ot the f tin lies w bo permitted thennelvi to imoi in the ohj icta of ru le rem ira on this occasion Ht-oilv hope th"? hire learnel better than ever to u je-- tv- ni 'lves to such an unworn inly gize again'.? vner q- c?ra^airrr< V. h-we r crtivnl * numSsrof com-nuni<*?ion?, forti flat 17 t>* ? n to not the wri'en, irt reference to sum' o' the ?c ipiv* of th turn ich*? in the h'tm'uig of yesiv <tiv. \V mu?', however, decline ptlhlishi iff thein, t rol l wen ilmi| the feelings of the respn.tteble lalie?, ** It vera hi* 10 vni {I) to themselves place I in such en ? " oierion?7Vi*i?nv. One of th f brutal paragraph* is put forth b\ James Watson Webb, who has thereby shown hisr self a beast of the lowest grade; the other enit nates from Horace Greeley, a poor, miserable driei vegetable, who takes more pride in the society o swarthy negroes at his breaklnst table, than vit ' tuoua ladies of his own color, which unfortunate!) i look too whit to be wholesome. If the miserable ( vagabonds who were heartless enough to pen those 1 >rut >1 remarks, were worthy of any notice, the only mode ot noticing them ou^lit to be, that of a committee ol one hundred men to call ontnem at their own offices, and teach them personally lessons of i>r priety and common decency. With these two miserable exceptions, the people ot the large city of New York were to a man, all enraptured with the beauty, the grace the elegance. the propriety, the romance, and the poetry inventing those ladies in the procession. And a leading and influential whig, who looked on and saw the whole thing, observed to the locofocos, " If you are going to play that game with us at elections or otherwise, we can beat you at it all hollow, and bring out more elegance, beauty and intelligence, than your whole party can muster. And we should not wonder to see this made a great feature hereafter on all important occasions.? The hard cider revelries have disappeared. The temperance movement is pretty much of a failure. But it hoth parties will come into the field with their most beautiful and virtuous women, it will create more enthusiasm, and bring out greater crowds of supporters than can be thought ot at present. Here was the first instance of the kind ; and instead of laming out a tarce. it isadmitted by the " Courier," anil other whig papers, that it drew out 15,t>IO spectators, and the probability is that it drew out 5,1.000, and produced a joyousness and enthusia til that threw the 4th ol July into the shade. These ure some ol the views and tendencies ot tiiis movement. But above all, it is seen, that it whs devised and carried out by that section of the democratic party which is friendly to Mr Calhoun, and which will yet give Mr. Van Buren and his ......... ?u ..... ?I him in his lite. In short it i* only the connnencein 'lit of a power llmt they can't control. They have caught the friends of .Mr. Van lhiren, Messrs Lawrence, Lei, Wctmore, Arc., at that dinner, uniting with tile whig.-* to attempt to bring disgrace on the nation. And of ull the democrat* there, Preserved Fish was the only man independont enough to resent the insult, and he is a warm friend of Mr. Calhoun's. After this, we should not' be surprised to see Preserved Fish nominated as our next Mayor. Let us ponder calmly on all these tendencies. There are strange events in the womb ol time. Thk System of Passing Laws in Congress ? A few days ago we published an article exhibiting the system of getting laws passed at Washington. In Albany it is called " lobby membering"?in llarrisburgh, boring in:? wijhinotok, Sept. 10, 1943. To tin: Editor of tiik Hfrald, New York:? Sir,? A* you almitiel " A B latsvvain's Friend" to your co lumns on the Stli inst , I truit that von will give this communication ulto a place in your Herald, and thus enalile me to justify mysaif, if I need any justification, at the hat I r it 1-lie opinion. K trlv n December last while I was editor of the Index, in.I g-neral agent for claimants at Washington, I was vaite I upon by a committee of For war I Warrant officers if the Navy, with a request that I would aid in procuring orthem and their grade an increase of pay. They offered lie money to uu lertake the business, hut this 1 declined, .li I, ho vevv, approve of their purpose, and pledged navel! to further their wishes by every honorable exertion, therefore o,?ned my columns to them, and urged their l.iims before Congress with all my heart. Some time after the interview above mentioned, 1 reeive I trom nineteen warrant otficer* their pie Iges to pa> ne fc.V) each in ca-e the bill to increase their pay was isssed by the -37'h Congress. Of the 19 officers, fi were ;u users, 4 were boatswains, 5 were carpenters, and 4 were ailmakers. As p tv was only to he ma le in case of sueess, and as my business was that ofag.- it, I of course was rtueh pleased with the pledge, nnd laid it aside as so much eady money in prospect. When the Pursers' and Warant Oifi ier?' Pay Bill passed bath Houses, I procured five ieces of envelope paper from the folding room at the capi>1, an I scrawled a Itasty note to the warrant officers of a. h station, an I sent the whole off hv fhe evening's mail, lv letters were alike short and comprehensive, but not ) short us the m'ttila'el copy given by your correspondnt. I -ent the o ie for New Turk to the gunner, at the law Yard there, instead of the sailmaknr, and to his ge rim> i in am-fiiu svmpunisi a u iiountleas indebted ir the onmuuicattou of the 8'h inst. i'he coinmiiiiicat.on signed ' A Boatswain's Friend," it dse and malicious. The letters not a true copy ot my i tter Th~ a Idress is fdaifle I?the fee* of $7,100 are muiplied seven rol l?the sta erne it that carpenters and saillakeri hired me to pilot the hill through is equally Un- i ue. f ii 1 have a majority of boatswains and gunners on iv list. In art, the Simple truth is so distorted and exag. erated, that those who know ahout the transactions in ihirl. I hue- ?... to. , ..... nicers, woul I never suspect a boatswain's friend olhavng any knowledge ol the matter. The officers who pledged payment to me, informed me hat the money would he ready for me at a moment's noice; it was not strange, therefore, that I asked lor it in the vtter announcing the passage of the hill. If the warrant officers of their own free will have igreed 'opay me too much money, they have nooneto dime hut themselves. I expect from the gentlemen whose bonds I hold, the money they have agreed to pay ne, and until they come the New Vork Gunner over me, w hich I have no fears of,) I shall esteem them as I have ilw ays done, officers and gentlemen. Vi.d now, sir. in conclusion, I beg leave to inform ths Boatswain's Friend," that the most equitable way ol setting this whole matter is to pay the money promptly, and ay no more about it, lest some evil-minded person might . uppose tnat somebody desired to shrink from his pledge, n I pay his debts with the loretop-?ail. I deny the right, how ver, of any anonymous writer's >rying into my matters of business, either for his or your , musementjbut while I art as an honest faithful agent, I Iiall. II a i* ih-Mred, be ready to furnish Congren with a mrterly list of my fees, and your correspondent with a ill of inv household expenses. P. I will compromise with the Boatswain's Friend, jr $10,10, and give him a receipt in full. I am, sir, very respectfully, vour ob't serv't J. E. DOW, Agent for Claims. Remarks ?This i9 about the coolest thing that ve have ever rend. It presents the whole secret of he machinery of legislation, and the " whys and vherefores" of the action of Congress How many uch " agents" are there in Washington! Last seston about one hundred laws of a similar kind ussod?which at $1000 each, would be #100,000, o be distributed among the "agents" or lobby itetnbers. This is black mail with a veng-ance. No you L> >Vr ?Noah has the impudence to deny hat he was one of the hands in the late " Evening star" who abused Captain Tyler, about a year ago. We state the fact openly and above board?" thou irt the in in " He not only abused the Captain, ifter the death of Harrison, during the Extra Seeion, but he suggested cart loads of abuse. We hall give the very articles themselves, written by ^oah, in a day or two. We have'got this old ass in t corner and he cannot now escape. Brutal Murder?We refer to our report in mother column lor the details of a cold blooded rturder, committed yesterday at Hastings, in this state, under the name of a prize fight. We now all up n the authorities to punish all concerned, to he lull extent of the law, and put a stop to these lisgraceful proceedings in this country forever. A Sion ?Is it!?Winchester,the newspaper-bookuibli-her, printed the other day 50,000 copies of the ...... '< f . I- ..I Han.,, m ... ? V... I.' <a .. n " lill' " '? I*' HIT VHIJ, I II ICII UJ lj |TP Cd| * Kpe-< got $800 l"r the work?hut Winche*tr has not sold enough to pay for the ink yet. We r is' the friends of " Harry of the Wot," will step ip to the " captain'* office, and settle " Thk Cant ?r,tc Row in New Orleans.?Sime urioiismovements are taking place in New Orleans i -tween the Bishop and the wardens relative to the ippoin'ment of a new curi; and they appear to he aily ihe commencement of the same difficulties t'lHi lave taken place here between the wardensof Saint Patrick's Cathedral and Bishop I'uSois The mailer i dispuP , it is said, is about to he referred 10 the "overeigu Pontiff at Rome; bu unless the Soveieign Pontiff ilecitles according to the wi-he* of the >v rdens, his decision will go for nothing The fact i^, ih tt it is time for the Catholics of this country to oin out and take a hold independent stand in defence of their own rights, and for the preservation of iieir privileges. It is utterly impossible for a soveign living ai so great a distance as Italy is from the I'nited Stales, can hold judicious sway over so large nd intelligent a hody of men as the Catholics of \merica are. And it must at last come to this; that we must have an Amencari Pope; an I nothing short >t that will be eutfieent. Commencement of U kform ?The removal of lonnthtn Koherts is the commencement ot <i re nrm in the government office*, which we trust will >e carried out all over the countr> most thoroughly ; or such a movement is much needed. The bent iv iy for Captain Tyler to go to work into pu! the (uillotine in motion at once, and keep it going till he last death struggle is over, ao as to have as In tie *mling as poasible 0 The Medical World. | The New York Doctors continue in a lively condition; and the latest intelligence trom the medical world it, we rejoice to announce, on the whole, favorable Epaom salts and the blue pill are still in good request, and rheubarb retains its established reputation. The " galvanized squash" has taken half-adozen bottles of Dr. Sands* root-beer, and reports an increased appetite fur bran-bread. Gunning Bedford, the remarkable " Phenomenon" of the Stuyvesant School, has tltijnitched another volume by Dr. Souihwood Smith, and is fully prepared for the duties of his chair. The two medical schools are making all preparation for the approaching winter campaign. The College of Physicians and Surgeons will open with very large classes. The Faculty of the Stuyvesant School, (under the management of Drs. Bedford, Pattison, and Sands,) are making laudable ellorts to retain possession of their class-rooms, and prolong their existence for another year. Dr. Sands' Balm of Gilead and Panacea for Debility will, it is hoped, re-usitate this infantile institution and remove the unpleasant eftects of the injurious treatment adopted by the venerable grannies who presided over its destinies last winter. It issaid to be doubtful whether Dr. Mott w ill follow his spouse to Paris, or remain to contest the palin with his venerable rival?"Ilenerating PHttison." Tin* Colleges ot Pharmacy still continue the contest with death and quackery. We do not believe that the Stuyvesunt College of Pharmacy has as yet done much? the Nassau street College appears to he meeting with remarkable success. Its new preparation ?>t #arsa|>arilla, and the remedies imported from Paris, would seem to receive much more general approbation than the plan of *' transporting leeches in their native clay," and the infallible anti-biti-vermine pre paration of l)rs. Bedford and Sands. However, next spring, we will be better able to judge of the comparative success of these rival establishments. In the mean time, as processions uppear to be the order of the day, we would humbly venture to suggest to the " .Stuyvesunt College ot Medicine and Pharmacy," the propriety, beauty, and expediency, of getting up a grand public procession, on occasion of the ojtening of their lecture rooms. This would, we think, throw the old College of Physicians and r?urgeons, iu Crosby street, completely into the shade. The following is respectfully submitted as a Programme oj the Proctttion I Tne Servants of the College, (consisting of the Porter, ami venerable female who lights the fires). Tiik 1 ail or Dr. Moot. (borne by six shin Doctors.) Dr. Moit, with a splendidly hound copy of the " Book of Travels," and his lectures as reported in the " Lancet,'' under each arm. Dll. PiTTHOX, with a large banner, hearing the name*" Glasgow," " London," " Baltimore,"" Philadelphia," " New York," and the motto? " When kicked out of one city, flee to another!" Da. Guxnisg Bedford, mounted on a donkey, and followed by a cart loaded with works by Southwood, Smith, and others, and a box of old r lothws. Da. Srxds, with a Bottle of Root Beer in one hand, and a box 01 Specific Ointment in the others, " l'he Rcj -cte 1 Student*" Two and two, in deep mourning. Thf. Parextr rso Gusaouxt ol the unhappy young men educated at the school who were rejected by the Naval Board, The Quicks who received Diplomas from the School last winter, two-and-two. We do hope that our friendly hint will be taken into serious consideration l)r. Bedford will, we are sure, go strong for the procession. He has always approved of letting one's) self be seen in the streets. It looks like business. Seriously?next winter will show, that although a set of incompetent professors, utterly destitute of the means of affording a decent medical education, may perpetrate deception one season, they cannot repeat their criminal conduct. Students will be warned; they will not submit to a course ol inHrction, which only ensures the fate of being tgnoiiiiniouslv rejected by respectable medical tribunals; thev wijl not web ;* .?: 1 7 connexion with an institution started as a mere speculation, and which has met the indignant frown of the great mass of the profession. The Stuvve sant School must alter its character and tactics, or sbumit to its fate. Stkangk Proceedings in Boston ?The Grand Jury in Bo?ton have lately indicted and imprisoned several poor little boys, on the ground that they obstructed the side walk in State street, by selling the daily papers. This is one of the most singular and most contemptible pieces of conduct that any body of men could be guilty of; and we hope that the Boston papers will give us the names of those grand pirors who have acquired an unenviable and an undying notoriety by this miserable act! Pray, what have the newsboys done in State street deserving of imprisonment I Look at State street! It is full of sharpers, and shavers, and speculators,Jews and brokers, and broken down political and financial hacks. It issotnething a little Wall street, where a man may run against an honest man by accident?no other way. And these are the fellows that ought to be indicted. These are the chaps that demoralise society, and not the news boys. Opera?Italian and English.?Signorde Begnis, in conjunction with Signor Antognini and Seguin, have issued a prospectus, and with it a subscription list. The prospectus includes the names of a variety favorite artistes already engaged, and of others to be engaged, provided the latter is encouraged enough to cover an expenditure which such a combination of talent must necessarily involve. To families who li tppen to have children in the course of musical education, a finer school cannot he well imagined than a well conducted opera. The terms to families are made to meet the increase of numbers in a mo9t favorable manner; and as the tickets are also made transferable, it affords the most liberal facility of admission ever yet presented to the public. Mrs. Seguin, Mad. Otto, Signora Meoovino (London), Mrs. Bailey, are among the number engaged ; and engagements are in progress with Mrs. Sutton. Mons Nourri, Sig. Aug Foudano(Pans), Mr. Bitker (London), Si: Strazzi, undCaiidi (Havana), Aic. Mr. Latham, and Mr. Meyer, are also amongst the engaged, we hear. Mrs Sutton, we perceive, is at Buffalo, giving concerts, with her husband and daughter, the latter a little girl who has just made a rfrhut. One of the papers there sjieaks of them as follows:? CoscrsT.?We noticed with much pleasure that Mrs. Sutton, assisted hy Mr. Sutton, an I her riangh'er, who l>nsae?ias extraordinary vocal powers, pron? as giving another concert at the lecture loom 01 the Voting Mens' Association, next dan lav evening. This lady richly de. ervesthe h'gh ecoiniums she has received from the most distinguished professors, amateurs and musical critics in Europe an I this country. We do not pretend to a eriticsl knowledge ef music, hut we have hear I tie mist distinguished vnc ilists in the U State,, and think that Mrs. g. is surpassed hj none in the s weetness, power, ail romps*# of h r mice, an I the brilliancy, tas e, and feeling of her executionThe orchestral department, as well as the choral, are to he under the drill and direction of Mr. Win. Pen?on?a snlficp-nt guarantee to the musical world for their perfection Oh! Oh! Oh!?John Jones, of the Madisonian, has stopped exchanging his ptiper for the Herald, because we think hi in a fool The loss otilv equal to a lew inonthftils of milk and water We can easily balance that account Pcaont. Boys?Kditcatio*.?A year ago the whole city was convulsed with the subject of education?public schools?morals of youth? nmrch of intelligence, Arc , A*c. Now all is silent?all quiet ?the boys as ignorant as ever?no one caring lor education h! all Thus wags the wicked world. How to make Momry ?Go north, to the borders, the neighborhood of the Canada line?and under the new tariff 11 w eng ige in running good* h .ckW i r 11 - and forward*?and rrhirn ot it.- ? >.! <if >? ?" years with from #10.000 to #50,000 in your pocket Not R totrr.?The Botton ?fatr IrRislature have refused to enquire into the Ursuline Convent affair, with a view to pay for the loss oceanioned by the not*. The Ring?Prize Fight between Lilly and McCoy?Death ok McCoy in the Prize Fight between Christopher Lilly and Thomas McCoy, for iJAK),came otryesterday, according to the agreement of parties. The morning was just such an one as people generally prefer not intruding upon, as ihe rain i>oured in torrents, the consequence of U'llK'll was that nat anri faiirtU ai tho nnmhor that witnessed the tight between Sullivan and Bell were in attendance. The steamboats Saratoga, (McCov'a;) Indiana, (Lilly's ;) Boston, fiazelle, Napoleon and Convoy, were all chartered to convey passengers to the spot selected for the fight, and between eight and nine o'clock, as the rain ceased and the sun began to sho.w himself, these hoats took their departure from the city with only about 15(10 passengers. They proceeded up the Hudson about twenty miles, to a spot selected, about half wav between Yonkers and Hastings, in Westchecter Co. The position of the ground was excellent, being on a tlat, lying between the Croton Acqueduct and the Hudson, slightly declining, and thus giving anamphitheatrical view from the ropes to the top of the reservoir. The termination o{ the sublime scenery of the pallisadas opposite, the view of the noble Hudson,the little villages ol Piermontand the distance, on the opposite shore, and'he exciting scene in the immediate vicinity,all tended to render the place selected as the very best spot that could have been chosen for the occasion, adding as if (i IH fit ill** O/imfAn und /?,.ntron!i*n?a " .. .w ...v ? <?..u uwiurmnicr (>| ail pirurill Tne arrangement, in and about " the spot" were also good, th**re being two large outside rings shielding trie " twenty-tour feet square" from the crowd. The time was now drawing near when the men were to enter the ring, and every tnan was looking for a place to squat in order to get a good view of the battle. A slight shower, ana the sun shone out brilliantly, it then being near " high twelve." Tim Mf.n.?Lilly speared first, accompanied by ford ami Sullivan, and at about half past twelve, he threw his castor into the air, which was followed by the shouts of the crowd, w licit at this time numbered several thousand, and among them some twenty or thirty women, the families of Irish residents in the immediate vicinity. On " peeling," Lilly presented a fine bust, shoulder and neck, the latter well and full shaped, anil in all other respects he appeared to be in excellent condition, and showed the marks of his trainer McGee. McCoy on following suit, presented a much tuore full and , expansive bust titan his opponent, with less strength of neck, and not as hardy coloring of (lesh. Lilly was secouded by McClister and Ford, McCoy by Sanford and Shanfroid. Lilly was the favorite by small odds, and some few bets were offered and taken even, in addition to some six or seven thousand that had been previously posted on the result The men were both light weights, McCoy being about 137 while Lilly a little exceeded that point, and they were nearly the same age, being about 23 years. One of McCoy's seconds won the choice of ground and he selected the northeast corner of the ring, which gave him the advantage of the rising ground, but threw the sun in his eyes during the greater portion of the contest. Every thing beiug prepared, and half minute time being decided upon, the principals and seconds shook hands in an apparently cordial manner, and they then proceeded 10 ( The Fioht.?Both men came up cautiously to the scratch?McCoy struck, out, a rally and McCoy a down?" first throw for Lilly," and blood from McCoy's ear following, "first blood for Lilly," with a cneers rrom ins menason tne snutnwest comer. f 2?Blood run from McCoy'6 ear as he came up, I an<i as he approached Lilly he said, " You ain'r not \ old Murphy to deal with now,'* when Lillv nave his mu-?h trap a smack which caused him to slip, and v McCoy down. c 3?Lilly put in a neck blow and McCoy fell on f knee and down. 4?Ciution bv both, Lilly made a pass at Mac r Coy and fell on nis butt. j 5?Lilly came in quick, a rally and he hit him on the ear and McCoy down on knee. 6?Close in fighting, rally and clinch, Cris fib- li bed him under his wind ribs and both fell. si 7?Not much done?McCoy down on the clinch. 8?Lilly struck heavy blows?counter by Mc- o Cov on nose, in which Lilly's smeller was cut?a b r ally, and McCoy down. 9? McCoy struck heavy body blows?Lilly re- ft turned it, clinch, and Mac under. 10?McCoy put in another heavy body blow c which appeared t-> tell, and he slipped and fell on L endeavoring to recover himself?#100 offered on si McCoy?no lakers i? 11?Some good fighting, rally, clinch and both " down, Lilly panly under_ ,, tioiiV ""Mac rushed in, gave a good body blow, and h slipped and I'll. 13?Came up moderately?Mac got in one body e blow, which was returned by Lilly, aclase.and McCoy under a 14?Neither men were much distressed, but a from the manner in which McCoy put iti his body blows, his friends were in-pired with mnch conti- a dence, and offered 8100 to 60, but there were no I takers McCoy fcOt in two good blows, which Lilly returned with a smash on his dice box that made tj every thing ring again?a clinch, and Mac under. p 15?McCoy lis usual led the way, and was met h hv a counter blow from Lilly, and Mac down?cries of "foul, foul, below the belt"?and answers from v Mac's backers, "We don't want it; no advantage." ti IB?Lilly got in three blows on Mac's potatoe trap u and smeller, but in the clinch fell under?cheers lor _1 JkllUI * - .?vwl L iUUOUJT, Hnu .7?1UU Io Uiiriru nuu uu i ai\t ia n 17?McCoy led off with his usual body blow, which lie got in, and when Lilly closed up, Mac t] dropped. Cries of "Oh! Oh!" IS?McCoy Rot in his body blow, and Lilly struck out, when Mac either slipped or dropped. (Sullivan here cried out, "What a coward I was when I fell " " Yes, you was," was the reply ) u 19? McCoy's li|* b*gan to swell from the effects of Lilly's short left handers, aad in (the clinch, s Mc tell under. J 20?Lilly put in another potatoe-trap smasher, b and threw his inan in the clinch u 21?The tables here were turned, and Lilly was the favorite at #100 to #00. and no takers Mac c struck a bodv blow, and Lilly returned it with one j on the snuff box slap, and in the clinch McCoy under. c 22?Lilly took him on the handle again, and Mc in striking out, slipped or dropped. 23?McCoy's left cheea b -gan to swell, and Lilly put in another blow to help it?a rally and body k blow by Mc, and Lilly down. tj 24?Severe rally, clinch, and both sprawling? r McCoy bleeding at mouth when he was taken up r by seconds. 41 23?Liily gave him one on the old spot, the dice n box, and at the clinch they both went down with ti Mc under. t 21?Thirty minutes had now elapsed since the commencement of the fight, and the round closed h with the old blow by Lilly, and a fall outside the ropes. u 27?Lilly struck at him tlai nanaea?Baa sign? "he weakens"?"$>'100 on McCov"?no takers? clinch and both down. 28?Lillv put in three smashers on nose and lips ti and Mc down at the clich. > c 29? Lilly let him have it with his left, then richt, t| and knocked him down. v 30?Same as before and k ocked him over ii 32?At this time there was not a scratch on Lilly's face, and McCoy r>peared to be failing in strength; n at clinch, Mc was under. a 32? Rally at ropes, L illy got the best of it and Mc down. # s] 33?McCoy fell at rally?nothing done. 34?A little in-tighting and McCoy the worst of it, h and down 35 -Lilly the heat of it?got in two blows in mouth p and Mc fell under. p 36? Mc struck out, got in a aood blow, and down f, ?while filling Lilly struck at him but was short?37 about the same. pi 33?Lillv gave him another on the nose, and both " if.i ivn ui Mii.fh a 34?Mr s'ruck out, good body blow?face beg in ? 10 s veil?"ain't Cris a portrait printer,"?Mc c down 40?Lilly put in a body blow, and Mc. struck out with force, but was short and fell >| 41?About the same, bur Lilly fell. ? 42?M said "I'm as strong as ever," and nut our h his right for a feeler, when Lilly jumped hack, and closing in threw his man. the b ond gushing out of c Mc's mouth, as he came down. p 43?As Lil'v came up some one said " hit him in f, the old spot, and he rushed in. Mc striking out H| strong with his right, which Lilly jumped from, and closing in, gave hnn a severe punishing about tl the head, and threw him. C 44?Mc'^ov's face showed the efT-ctsof the last ? round?the left cheek began to swell?Mc rushed v in, and Lillv countered as he struck out with Ins k right, and bo h fell, Mc under. 15?" Hit him on the head, Lilly. 'j?*1 fl 'psj f place" Me closed in game, and fell bleeding. 4t> h mid 17 in favor of Lilly. 48 all his own way ; put v in three blows, when Mc spit blood at him, an< a |p|| fl 19-Lilly gave him n punch in the head, ^'ch g Mr returned, and as Lilly rushed in to throw him. v his hands slmned down, below his knees and he . threw him Cries of " foul, foul," Din wni*n iiiw n was culled the men came up a* nana). c IW?VTc bled profusely at mouth, and it appeared that either' his teeth had been lomened hy LillyV b b'?>w, or a small vein in one of his lips hud been v cut Mc down in this round heavy. ? 31? Mo was slow to come up, but struck out a p body blow, which he ,got in, and Lilly in return 1 keeled him over. 52?A short rally, and Mc. dropped at ropes?hisses and huzzas. 55?Aa they came uu Lilly said "Mc. we've got a week before us, don t be in a hurrv, Tom," when he gave him one of the. old left banders on his mouth, clinch and Mc. under. 54?Mc oy rallied stronc, good hitting by both a II in the clincu, Mc. threw Lilly by strength?great cheering lor Mc. by his friends. 55?Both down. 56?Mc struck at and fell?hisses and cheers j 58?Mc spit the blood at him in his mouth, that appeared to flow fast " Hit him on that place," some one cried, and Lilly nave him three blows ou mouth and nose, when Mc. returned a body blow and fell. 59?Lilly had the best of it?blood sprung from Mc 's mouth at the close. ft)?McCoy's lett eye began to close up?a clinch and Lilly slipped and both fell. 61?Lilly punished him severely in face?Mc. got in but one blow in return. ti2?McCoy's breeches were wet through with perspiration which flowed off his back in streams. Lilly was comparatively dry and his face was free from scratch except the slight cut on his nose Lilly got the best of this round and Mc. fell bleeding at month. 63?Mc's seconds told htm to stand easy and not fight so much. Some one cried "yes, there's a death in the family, as his shutters are closed," alluding to his left eve which was then nearly shut up A rally, clinch and Mc. under. 64?Lilly's seconds cried out "if you've any respect for him lake him away?don't let him fight anv longer." A close and rally and Lilly slipped and fell. 65?McCoy struck lum a side-winder and dropped 66?Blows by both, and Lilly fell heavy on him. 67?Mc bl-eding at the mouth as he came up? some one cried 11 Cris, vou've got the shutters up, now put a bar across," when he rushed in and planted rwo blows on his mug, and they both fell, McCoy lining null mi ins uaciv iiiirrnr wit uown. 68?Tom's seconds again cautioned him al>out striking out so strong?clinch, and they both tell on the swing. 69?It was now 27 minutes past two, and as Tom came up, he appeared as though ilie clotted blood in his throat caused a difficulty in his catching breath. Lilly put iu a heavy blow on the upper lip, and at the clinch both were down. 70?Some one cried " Your man is sick, take him away." Moth cautious, hut Mc weak, and at the clinch he was thrown. 71?As Tom came up, he put his hand to his left eye to open the lid?a clinch, and Mc down. 72?As they came up, some one cried, " .Send for the doctor," a clinch, and Mc tried to fib him, when both fell. 73?A close?McCoy caught hold of one of Lilly's lands, and held it?Lilly laughed, and they both Tell, the latter on his knees. 74?Mc struck liiin a strong body blow, Lilly counered on the mouth, and as they came down, with McCoy on top, he patted Lilly on the back, saying ' You're game " 75?Mc's seconds cautioned him not to strike out, >ut he did, and Lilly jumped from the blows. Me inally struck hiin a blow on the left side which [ illy returned on his chin, and they both fell, Lilly mder. 76?Tom came up perfect game, when one of his tesondseried out, "who's the tiredsst man now V V. few short hits passed, and Lilly slipped and fell >n his knees. 77?Lilly put in several blows on nose and head, ind at the clinch Mc fell 78?Mccaine up bleeding at mouth and nose, and ippeared as though he could not catch his breath . ree, .'ram the clotted blood in his threat?he gave ' ..illy a blow on the cheek, and in the rally Lilly I under ?9?Mc struck a good body blow with his right, t'hich Lilly returned with his left on Mc's nose?a 1 linch at ropes, and as they came down the blood ' roni McCoy's mouth spirted over them both. i 80?This was a sharp fought round?Lilly went : ight at it, struck out right and left, and threw Mac n the clinch 1 81?Rally,clinch, and Mac down. < 82?Mac s left eye was now nearly closed, and the j eft cheek much swollen and turning black; Mac truck him in the tace, and fell under in the clinch. ' 83?Mac down, no heavy blows. < 81? As Mac came up and made a pass, Lilly cried t ut, "Ola!" and rushed in throwing his man,with the ^ lood spouting front him like a harpooned porpoise. 85?Rally, Mac got in a blow at Lilly's head, and 1 II. . . ( 86?At this time McCoy's eyes were both nearly losed, an<1 his fuce and head much swelled, while .illy was as yet unmarked on the face except in the Ttall cut on the nose Mic made a pass and slip?d and fell backwards from weakness. Cries of lake him nway?shame to see him fight so." pnrrtnf *r mouth end iu the clinch '! e threw him at the ropes. 88?A rally and Lilly fell under. 89?The same, , nding with one of "take him away .take him away." 90?Lilly struck him twice on nose and month, 1 nd Mac fell under. Crie9 again ol " take him f 91?Lilly had the host of it, nut in three hard blows j ,t face and threw him. 92?Mac came up pluck? , ;n? u: ki ?... .i u: ? - HIT R1?<" linn 'I liruiv uivi" a'lu illicn null _ I 93?Some one cried "Lilly ilont give him nnv i [ ime, strike for Ins head," a rally and Mac fell artly down when Lilly shoved him over with his f and. Cries of " take him awav, take him away." < 94?Mac came up cautious and a clinch followed, ( t hen Li Iv held him to the ropes and fibbed him unit he worked out of his hands, when he fell heavy ' pnn him 95?Mac fell at roi>es with blood streaming front ^ lis mouth. _ . . s 96?Some one said "am't Cris the chicken for he fight " He rushed in and threw him 'l 97?Mc fell with a blow and clinch front Lilly. 99?Mac came up all game, no blow, both down i 99?Lilly wasunaer at the clinch. KM)?Mac put in u body blow?very weak and fell I inder.* | 101?As Liily came up he said to Mac "I can ; tart at the same rate one after another and whip im Sand'ord when l'nt done He then put in a ilow at Mac's left eye, that told, and the latter tell inder. 102?Both Mac's eyes were nearly closed, and ine of Lilly's seconds said "put it into his head." \ clinch and both came down 103?Lilly put in small blows ut his head hut on the linch he full under. 104?Lilly struck at with his left hut fell under Klfi?About the same 106?Some one cried as they came up "Criss, .nock his right eye out?hit him on the nose, that's he spot, end as Lilly approached the centre of the j ing he said to his opponent ''Come on here." A j ' ally followed when one of Lilly's second's said? ! 1 'you've got htm now;" "Not so sure" says McCoy, j ' nd he put out a strong right hand blow, that did not | ell however. A clinch and Lilly threw him with a remendoua fall. 107?McCoy was alow to come up?Lilly threw j urn again heavy. 108?One of Lilly's seconds told him aa he came f p?"He can't see, shove your Hat out at his nose -shove it out strong." A clinch, and Mac under. 8 It??Clinch, Mac down heavy. ' 110?McCoy's friends fanninghim with their hats 2 o give him air, before time was called, and as he . a me up, he said to Lilly, " Ifeel like abook." lie den stepped back, and partly dropped his hands, rhen Lilly rushed in, and gave him a severe blow 8 [i the mouth, and threw him heavy at the ropes. j 111?One of Lilly's seconds sain " You've let his ose get well again, go at him," when he struck out t his proboscis, and they both fell 112?One ol Lilly's seconds said " you know that pot," u rallv, clinch and Lilly under. 113?Mc'Cov's was now verv much swelled. is ryes nearly closed, and his lips protruding forth -he came up game, however, and took a good osition, but could not tend off Lilly's blows, who ut in two at " that same old spot," and they both ell 114?Time was called?Mc'Coy's seconds wfr^ low in bringing hi in up, when some one cr,r<j 'fetch him up in time " The second said he had seconds aft.'r "lime" wascalled to place his man, nd he should t tkc it A rally followed, and in the lim h Mr fell under. 115?Same and Mc. under. llfi?A rally at the start; a clinch, and McCoy irew Lilly by main strength, and while down pat?d htm on the head. Cries of how is :t now, Vl7?Both of Mc'Coy's eyes were closed as he ame up, hut he opened the left one, and made a ass at Lilly, which he parried, and in the close Met. II under. Cries of " take him away, shame, -Clinch at the start; Lilly punched him on he side heavy, and fell upon him with great force. ;ries of "send for the doctor, take him away " 'ome one of his attendants poured a pitcher of cold vater on his head, while seated on the second's nee. lift?McCoy came up game, but with both peeprsdarkened. (Cries of it- a d?d shame) One of lis seconds answered, "he ain't half licked ypt," rhen Mr rushed in with lorce, and Lilly threw him t the ropes, (ailing heavily upon him as he came lown. It was evident now that he was as nenr one as a man could he, and not be powerless. He gas pi reed on one of his second's knees, when he lipped down, nnd fell against the earner post, and >n attempting to raise htm, it was found that he b ould not stand. n 120?" Time" was then railed on the 120th round, ut McCov not appearing, Lilly was declared the h ictor, anif jumping upin-ide the ring, he bounded 1 verthe ropes. amid ihecheers a:?d hu7.zaaof a large li ort ion of the assemblage. t! The fight lasted 2 hours and -II minutes. I In an instant, we heard the cry of " Stand back> ( give the man air," and on rushing to the centre o( the ring, discovered McCoy lying upon the ground in the last struggles of death. He breathed loudly for several aspirations, and then ceased. His pulse continued to grow weaker and weaker, and in fifteen minutes he had ceased to exist. The excitement upon the ground was intense during his dying moments, and many was the one we heard exclaim, " this is the last fight that 1 will ever po to se e." A physician, or some one who said he was, was on the ground, but he administered no relief to the (lying man His wet clothes were striuped off, and his feet and limbs rubbed, but it was of no avail, as uic gri-ai exerwon nan overcome Ins powers never to be restored He did not speak after being raised from the ground on the last round, but sunk into a swoon perfectly lifeless. His body was placed on the top of one of the liquor stands used on the gro jnd. and conveyed to the shore on the shoulders of several of his friends from whence it was placed on hoard the steamboat Saratoga and conveyed to the house of his mother in Roosevelt street in this city last evening It was currently reported on the ground that his mother had told nim if he did not come home the w inner of the fight she did not wish to see him come alive. .Her wish has therefore been realized. One of his brothers was on the ground during the fight and did not desire him to leave the ring unless he had won the battle. Lilly was but very little injured in the contest ? His face is free from any heavy blow, and the only severe peltathat he received was about the body ? McCoy showed himself to be of uncommon endurance, but he could not parry of! the bjows given by Lilly, nor strike quick enough to hit him. We understand that a number of arrests of the parties concerned took place last evening by the coroner, and that an investigation will take place before him to-day. The greatest excitement existed in all parts of the city lust evening, und the Mayor and Police were on the alert to arrest the principals, seconds, hackers, stakeholders, A:c. . News and Nrrwww ?1The three express lines, Jlarndens' and Adams' from Boston, and Pomeroy's from Bntialo, Albany and " all along," bring us news daily in advance of the regular mail. Thev brat I'ncle Sain from two to twenty-four hours, and have plenty of wind leltat that. New Brighton must be truly delicious about these warm days, and cdin moonlight evenings. We understand their last ball, on Friday night, was the most brilliant yet of the season This year, the seasons have all been misplaced. We arc now in the middle of September, yet only in mid summer. The heat is great?the country delicious?and the town a perfect oven?ai.d there is no convenient place to visit, except New Brighton, or some other place on Staten Island, where the weather is always delightful?the drives always pleasant?the scenery always picturesque?and the air always pure. Niblo's.?To-night is devoted to the benefit of Charles Windier one of the most graceful dancers 011 the rope we ever saw. His bill of fare is a strong one?two comic pantomimes and the contortions Gabriel has one of bis choice comic parts in the " Milliners"?and the whole family appear to the best advantage during the evening. 9C}-The liberality which Mr Barniitn ol the American Museum has displayed in catering for the public lias served to put down all competition. Mr. Hill has withdrawn from the New York Museum, which le kept open at considerable lies as he acknowledges in his card; and the cantents of the National Muselm were recently sold at auciion under a landlord's warrant. The location of the American Museum, ts immense extent, (embracing six spacious halls,) ts garden on the top, and its incomparable collection >f curiosities, besides great variety of talented enertainments, render it far superior to any similar stablishment in America. We understand that the Common Council contemplate taxing all museums ind exhibitions other than theatres $300 per year. 3amum's, we think, is the only establishment which an afford to pay this license. Two performances are [iven there every day. BY THE SOUTHKKN MAIL Baltimore. [Con*?ix>iiil?fiicr ?f Ih* HrrsM.) 4m. Editor :? 13, 1&42. The celebration yesterday went otr iu Nothing occurred to mar the proceedings It was a glorious sight to behold so many gallant defenders? tonored veterans?marching in solemn procession. The procession by the Sabbath School children vas another impoeingspectacle. This took place in he afternoon. The number of children that joined n it amounted, we are inclined to believe from ap* >e?trance, to not leso than five thousand. They all :ongregated in Monument-square, and were adIressed by the Rev. Mr. Slicer, after which were trayera and singing, when they again sought their especttve homes. The State locofoco or democratic Convention met esterday agreeably to announcement, in the Asicmbly rooms. The meeting was organized by ap>oinling John Nelson, Esq President, and Bern. C. Inward. Samuel Stevens, H Humphreys and Wm. -fa uck, Vice Presidents; B. C. Prestman and Philip ?. Thomas, Secretaries. After legislating for a ihort tiinc, a Committee, representing thirteen Connies of the twenty-one in the Slate, whs appointed o draft resolutions and perform such other duties us might best express the wishes of the Contention. This Committee retired and rei>ort d in the afternoon. The substance of their eport was to express an opinion favorable y a pruurciivc larm nnu \u uecidrr 11 in?xprbent at this time to nominate a candidate for the Presidency. This being adopted with a few other ninor matters, th? Convention adjourned sine die. iVhen night came, a grand m tss meeting was held n front of the Republican office?the Citidel Denocracv?when the crowd was addressed by several gentlemen. There were others whose h'nsjness t was to take a place near the coat tuils of certain 'oung speakers, and when they unconsciously slid nto the advocacy of whig doctrines, give them a nodest twitch to remind them ol the error of their vays. Tne Front street theatre last night was crowded vith a most brilliant nudience. It has been refitted ind done up in beautiful style. The lessee. Mr Milord, is much of a gentleman, and destined, I think, 0 do a good business. His company is unque&tion- , iblv a choice one. Flour still tends to decline in price. Howard ireet good standard brands might now be had at ?4 erbrl.. and City Mills and Susquehsnnah at ?4 lUfc 1 ?4 25; wheat ranges from 80 to 80 cents; corn, iO cents; oais, 20 a 22 cents, and rye 50 cents per lushel; whiskey, 21 a 22 cents. Yesterday was the most oppressing hot day of the eason. The mercury stood 82 t?eg. in the shade, ind 131 deg in the sun. To day also promises to >e warm. At present the thermometer rates 83. Yours, Roderick. Philadelphia. [Correspondence nl the Herald.] Philadelphia, Sept. 13, 1842. The removal of the friends of Mr. Clay from our Siainm nnH th* Mlhutitllfion ni flip (ripn/la/tf fh.. nrn. ent executive,is the cause of loud complaining with he party suffering the loss of office. As yet few anointments have been made,and it is said the balance >f the sweep will not take place until after the elecion, the object being to hold all the candidates for ilace firm in their opposition, during the canvass, to he. advancement of the interest of Ma Clay or his riends. The places being fewer than S?e number of ipplicants, it is feared, (so say ike whi V) that if the ppointment* were nil made at hose that all in getting a teat might set upv provoking quealiitg. (?n the other hand, the friends of the President say, hat the new collector,while he meansto stand by his riendsand the friends ofthe President,does not mean o endanger the public interest by the same indecent aste pract sed in the removal of the friends of the tie administration?or, (a-rhaps, to be more expliit. the persons in office under Mr. Van Buren. Vhichrof these accusations may be the true cau.-e jr inaction at present, I leave the contending paries to adjust. One thing is certain, the present is not the adiniistration that came into power by the election of < I 11 I .....I ,. U.... I..I ik. n iirnii nnnruii, nnu n imp iiim? itch mc ir every administration to hive its own appointnents?men in office friendly to the head of the overnment. During the short reign of the lumentd Harrison, the whiga fully committed themselves r> thi*principle. Why (hie complaining then against \vler ? There are hundreds who have long had no 'ling to do, who would find a little pap moM_ nour <hmg. I jet go then, gentlemen. let go?ann let the tore hungry come up to the well stored rack. The following candidate* for office were selected y the whig city and county conference yesterday. I ia generally considered a good and popular selecmn:?County Commissioner, John Lentz ; Prolonotary ol the Common Pleas, John E. Murray ; 'rothonotary oft e District Court, Edmund C Dale; oroner, Dr. John A. Elkinton ; Hegi?t?*r of Wills, i

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