Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 28, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 28, 1844 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. .\?w fork., Fridif, June MS, 1844. Polly Bodink's Trial.?By the fully reported proceedings in to-dav's paper, it will be Been that the prosecution have nearly exhausted their testimony. The defence will be opened to day by 1 Clinton Dk Witt, Esq., when they will proceed wiih their testimony, which will create great intercut. The case will not be submitted to the jury before Tuesday or Wednesday next. Alter the testimony is closed, the summing up lor defence will be commenced by R. N. Morrison, Esq., who will be followed by District Attorney Clark. David Graham, Esq , will close lor the defence, and James R. Whiting, Esq , for prosecution. The Weekly Herald of to-morrow will contain u full report of the trial up to the time of going to press. l'hc Mew Corporation?What have they done, and what left undone 1 We are very glad to perceive that the new reform party are beginning to exhibit, through their organ, a little sensibility under the admonitory die. cipline which we have occasionally administered to them, on account of their failure to tullil their pirugcs iu uic LUiiimuiiiiy. xuia Bciiauiiveiires 10 reproof, and exhibition of feeling under it, contrast* very strikingly with the dogged inditlereuce to chastisement uniformly manifested by the old factions, and presents a trait in the character of the new party which is highly creditable, and to which we have great gratification in directing the favorable attention of the public. Like the docile child, who respects the rod, and does not attempt to conceal the fact that he smarts under it, we are encouraged to believe, that the new party will, alter all, profit by the suggestions und advice which we have offered them; albeit our language may have occasionally beeu tempered with a little well meant and wholesome severity, which is as indispensable to advice in such cases, as vinegar to cucumbers. But the organ of the party, in its article yesterday, acknowledging our advice, and admitting with something of a wry face to be sure, its truth and value,indulges in a remark,which happens to lie so ridiculously unfounded and absurd,oa meant by the organ, that we will occupy a line or two in its correction. The organ say* that " Mr- Bennett has been very much disappointed in something he expected to obtain from the Corporation." Now it is probable that by this :s meant that we expected the printing of the Corporation, or its advertising, or a portion of " the spoils" in some shape or other.? A more silly, ridiculous arid untrue insinuation was never made. >> e never usiveu uiiyming in uus way from the Corporation, nor made the slightest eflort to obtain any share of their patronage, and on the contrary, would not have accepted it on any conditiou. We want neither their advertising nor their printing. The public lias placed us in a position which renders us altogether independent of such favors. And this is now so well known, thai the public only laugh, when they hear these cliques or paities to whom we administer rebuke or chastisement, whenever we deem their conduct worthy of such notice at our hands, imputing to us some little, petty, selfish motive, such as that ascribed to us by t he organ ot the new corporation, in its little pout, ing article of yesterday morning. The imputation of the organ is ineffably ridiculous when it is considered that it charges us with angry disappointment in not obtaining the privilege of rendering services to the Corporation for two hundred dollars which would have cost us three hundred. A desirable privilege truly. Yet we have been very much disappointed in not obtaining what we expected from the Corporation. And Mr. Bennett is not the only party who has experienced this disappointment. The whole community in this city have been equally disappointed. We do confess that we expected much from this new party. Oar anticipations were very sanguine. We hoped, on the accession of this party to municipal authority, to obtain the blessings of good government. We hoped to see abuses removed? grievances redressed?important measures of re form introduced. Seldom have we been more forcibly reminded of the good sense of the saying of the Prophet--" Blessed is he that expects nothing, for he shall not be disappointed." Let us calmly survey the labors of the new Corporation, and ascertain to what extent they have fulfilled their solemn and rtiterated pledges to the public. Let us begin with the streets. It is true that some of the streets are in a better condition than formerly. But we are very sorry to be obliged to add that we cannot discover any evidences ol that energetic and active attention to the cleansing of the public thoroughfares, which we had anticipated. There has been no effort made, to have tinwork of cleaning the streets done in a more economical, and, at the same time, more effectual mode than heretofore. No attempt has been made to introduce any of those street-sweeping machines, which nothing but dogged obstinacy or culpable disregard of the public interest, prevent from coming into operation in all our large cities. It is altogether inexcusable in any municipal government, pretending to be actuated by a desire for reform, to persist in refusing to employ in the work ! cleaning the public streets, one or other of these admirable machines, which perform the work with such economy and precision, and are, in all respects, so infinitely superior to the present expensive, inefficient, and bungling system. Then, again, with respect to the removal of nuisances, the new Corporation affirm through their organ that they have done wonders. Now we very cheerfully adnut that they have removed the auction-stands from Chatham Square, and the apnl^Mtandw from the Park. Tli^v fiMv#* :iU<? iimum***) an edict prohibiting the erection ot booths on the Fourth of July. All this is well, very praiseworthy and creditable, so far as it goes. But what has been done towards the removal of the nuisances with which the merchants down town, block up the streets, so that it is often impossible to pass, and are on many occasions eiceedi ugly dangerous to the passers-by 1 Nothing Only the other day, we observed in Broadway, workmen engaged in cutting a large block of marble, which was allowed to remain fer several days obstructing this leaning morougniare, una endangering (he safety of vehicles at night. In many, even of the principal streets, what with the awnings less than the proper height and the quantities of goods exposed for sale on the sidewalk, the passage m obstructed in a great degree, and the appearance presented is rather that of some Iiish village on a fair-day, than of the great city of the Union. We may also allude here, to the utter disregard of the comtort and sifety of the citizens,which is manifested in every instance where building is going on in the principal streets. The entire sidewalk and half of the street is in these cases covered with building materials, and accidents not unlrequently occur in consequence ol the exposure of the passers-by to injury from the falling ol bricks or timber from the scaffoldings whicn are often very insecure. Now certainly all these things should have received some attention from a Corporation elected for the express purpose of attending to such details in the way of city reform. What has been done for the suppression of houses of ill-fame?of the gambling houses?of those haunts of vice and crime, which are the chief sources of the demoralization and guilt which disgrace the city 1 We do not know that any effort whatever, has been made to effect this all-important branch of city reform A number of the minor grog-ahope have been shut up on Sundays, and whether the circumstance that they tire generally kept by Irishmen, has had any thing to do wuh their closure on the holy clay, or not, we are glad to see even this effort to prevent intemperance, flat, has any thing been done to close the doors of i !" iarge hotels in this city, or the splendid grog (rries, or the attractive and "respectable" bat rooms ou the Sabbath 1 We believe not. Th proprietors of these establishments are still at libel ty to manufacture drunkards on Sunday?all are ? liberty to get drunk on the premises, on that da as well as on Saturday or Monday, so far as thus "resectable" establishments for the sale of stron drink are concerned. This,in our humble opiniot detracts considerably from the degiee of cred claimed by the new Corporation, 011 the score o shutting up some of the lowest class of ruinsho[ on the Sabbath-day. With reflect to the reduction of taxes, we ur very sorry to find that the new Corporation appeti to have forgotten altogether their pledges. Thi turnished the ground of one of the strongest claiir set up by them before their election. They rung th changes ou the enormous expenditures?the extri vagance?the reckless disregard of economy, < their opponents, with very considerable vigor.They promised a great reduction of the taxes.Many thousands of dollars were to be saved to th public annually. Has any movement been inadt or hinted at, for the purpose of ejecting this r< duction of the taxes 1 We believe not. A consideri ble change has, it would appear, taken place in th views of the new party on this subject. The taxe after all, are not so enormous?the expenditure hi not been so ruinously extravagant?the dear pe< pie, ufter all, have not so much to pay. The sent ments and determination of the new Corporatiu appear to have been regulated by circumstance very much like the pious resolves of a certain pe sonage? When the devil was sink, the devil a monk wouln he ; When the devil got well, the devil a monk waa he. Lastly, in this brief enumeration of tiie sins < omission of which the new party have been guiltj we have to name the refusal of police reform. Thi great measure has been formally abandoned by th new corporation. We are to have no police reforn After this, to hear the little organ of the new part lift up its puny voice and talk about the vast goo achieved by the Corporation, is amusing enough It was the earnest, the repeated, the folemn pre mise and pledge of the new party to give us thi police reform, which obtained for them the office they now fill. We did believe them sincere. W really did give them credit lor speaking the truth We honestly reposed confidence in their reiterate assurances, and therefore we gave them all th support in our power. We will not now indulge i one word of angry disappointment. We only e> press our deep regret that this party should have vit lated in so reckless a manner pledges given wit all possible solemnity, and received by this corr munity with that good faith, of which those wh gave the pledges seem so entirely destitute. We have thus shown that the new Corporatio have abolished the nuisances in Chatham Squart exterminated the apple women, shut up some i the low grog shops on Sundays, and kept a few < the streets in a somewhat less filthy condition tha heretofore. But we have shown also that the have signally failed in carrying out, or even a tempting, the great measures of city reform, for th achievement of which they were elected. Of a ver ty, more in sorrow than in anger, have we thus e: hibited the violation of their solemn pledges. It not yet too late for them to fulfil their promises.We would beseech them to awake to a sense i duty. Let them give up junkettings on Randall Island, and wrangling about the division of tli spoils, and make some effort to carry out those mei sures of reform which still remain untouched, our affectionate advice be not taken, and thatepei dily, nothing can avert the day of calamity an disgrace with which the new party will be visite in the termination of their first and last term i office. But we don't give them up yet. Judicioi management often works wonders with the mo refractory patients. And we are the more encou aged to go on, when we perceive that our trea ment is felt in some measure. Like a good bliste it appears to draw pretty well. So we will try little more of it, after we see how the present doe operates. Babe, the Pirate.?a Letter from him.?Som ridiculous statements have recently appeared i some of the penny papers in relation to this unfoi lunate man, who is now confined under sentenc of death in the City Prison. These statements w had every reason to believe before the emphati contradiction furnished by Babe himself, wet growly untrue, and very much like the ridiculoi stories circulated by the same catch-penny publici tions relative to alleged utrocioue crimes committe all over Staten Island. Yesterday we received, through the hands of on of Babe's counsel, the following letter, to whic we most cheerfully give insertion:? June 26th, 1844. MR. Behsett,? 1 saw an article yesterday in the Republic and in tl True Sun, which 1 with to say Is entirely false. f> lather or mother oi mine has ever been in prison to si tne. I have never acknowledged myself as a son to ar body since my confinement, and my parents tire not this country. Everything else in the article is entire untrue. Mr. Cox never told the U. 8, Marshal that 1 could not answer for my security, if 1 was allowed tl privilege ot an hour's walk on the corridor ; fot he giv me that privilege of his own accord. I have been to that no such thing as a bloody hatchet is in the Marsha office. Kven the man Matthews states he will make h affidavit that no such a hatchet was ever seen on board. I suppose the piece was written out of spite, by a litt fellow who has a tuft ol hair on his chin, by the name Lee, because I asked him before a gentleman who was my cell ut the time, concerning an affidavit he ma ugainst you about his being a servant in the Astor Hou? By contradicting his false statements, you will conlei great favor on a dying i an. Youra, with respect, DANIEL BABE. We think Chevalier |Wikoff and his pennyliners, and others associated with him, might fir some other meaus ol inakin<r themselves very i teresting, than by inventing and publishing ridic lous stories about this poor man on the verge of tf grave. II Babe were not in prison, Chevalii Wikoff would bite off his ow n nose before f would say a word against him. Why don't I I stick to the ligurantes at the theatr< s and the othi creatures u. his line 1 Major Davezac, the Great Democratic Or tor or the North, has returned to the city hIi having made nineteen speeches about Polk, Tex and (he battle of New Orleans The Maior h exhausted Ins lungs and will recruit here till tl Fourth of July. After that he starts again, at will make one hundred and forty speeches befo the election. The Major reports that the democr tic spirit is rising all over?that the whigs hai in.ed up their gunpowder?that the " young hick ries" are coining out of the forest?and that tl West begins to jump like vengeance. Arroatlr on O?n t'enteml iiur la terre^et l'on rev# lea cieux ; L?e diadem# eat toujour* ?ur ton (ront gloriedx K?t it ebloiut lea jreux comrne un lirillant dan* l'or B?arde plein d# talent, d# feu at de poeaie, U?nia a la grace, la bravoure et 1'harmonie, l?ai?*e toiijoura n mu voir daua ton Jeu enivrant 1.'?ideal a travera 1# reel transparent. B. ULLMANN. Htkamship A< aoia.?This steamer leaves Bostr next Sunday for Halifax and Liverpool Adan St Co., the agents of Wilmer St Smith, of Live pool, will lorward parcels, orders, goods, ftc. I her. We refer the public to their advertisement Extreme HkaT.?We have had extremely war weather during the last two days. Yesterday tl thermometer was 90 degrees in the shade, and I! in the sun In Philadelphia on Wednesday, I degrees in the shade, and 132 in th# sun. In Bo ton on the same day the mercury run up to 95 di grees m the shade. Oasei.i.a?the Cheat Viot.mcELL.'st, arrived i town yesterday Irom the interior of the Htate. > returns we believe this morning in the same dire tion. At present he and his wife are rusticatu in Madison County, in one of the most benutil places in this State. In a few weeks he will vii Newport, i*uratoga and other fashionable place and give concerts, and then probably go to Canat and the West. Like Ole Bull, Casella has acqui a great reputation in Boston kx Gala Day.? Yesterday, though eioci' e sively warm, was a brilliant day among the fashionable movements of the times. Lt Judge Wilkins, the very able and popular Secre* y tary ot W ar, with hia suite, was the Uon of the * day. The following constituted the party in a har* bor excursion The Honorable, the Secretary of '? War, his private Secretary, S. Humes Porter, Esq., 11 nephew of the late aecretary ot War, and without ' exception, the most rapid and beaulitul ex tempore " penman in the District of Columbia, most responsible clerk, und fashionable young man in Wush e ington ; Mrs. Wilkins, Miss H. Wilkins, Miss ir Pleasonton, Captain Hetzell and Captain Casey ? This party, accompanied by the Hon. Mo*ea G Leonard, Hon. Mr. Rodney of Delaware, Hon. 16 Charles G. Ferris, and Alderman Hart, paid a visit to Governor's Island, where a salute and review were given ts the Secretary. After partaking of a collation at the quarters of Col. Bankheed, the ^ par.y proceeded to the old North Carolina, with a turn about the harbor. The usual salutes ^ were fired upon the occasion from Governor's Island and the Old North. The party, lead on by Com^ modore Jones, inspected the North Carolina, and s were highly gratified with the appearance of the ^ ship, and the attentions they received. Several ladies were on board, among whom were _ the Hon. Mrs. James G. Clinton, the lion. Mrs. B McNulty, (whose husband is the handsome Clerk of the House of Representatives,) Miss Ledyard, a * very beautiful young lady from Newburgh. A party was formed,and a cotillion danced with great grace and beauty, in a cool bteeze, upon the sturdy decks of the old line of battle ship. if Alter partaking of a cold collation, the party rer, turned to the city. is We might have added, however, that a portion e of the p*rty, through the politeness ot Capt. Iluni. ter, of the Revenue Cutter Ewing, were invited on y board the latter vessel, where a salute was fired, d and a dinner given, i This ended the morning excursion. >. After dinner,another excursion was made to Fori Hamilton. The leading individuals of which thiH party was composed were as fellows: The Hon s th** Secretary of War;Judge Wilkins and suite, the e same who accompanied him in the morning, the , Hon. Jas. G. Clinton and lady. Gen. Henry Storms , and stafl, the gentlemanly and popular Commissa" ry general and chaperon of the party. Lieut. Gov. e Dickenson, Senators Backus, Bartlett, Bockee, n Clarke, Denniston, Deyo, Faulkner, Hard, Johnson, Lawrence, Lester, Piatt. Porter, Putnum, Rhoades, Scott, Smith, Strong, Wright of the Court of Errors, ex-Mayor Robert H. Morh ris, Recorder Tallmadge, ex-District Attorney William M. Price, Colonel Stewart. ex-Alderman of the Fourteenth Ward, a whole souled ? noble hearted gentleman of the old school; ExCollector Hayden, of New Orleans; Judge Breese, n Senator from Blinoia; Gen Sanford, Gen. Llo yd, Col. Vermilyea. Maj. Water, and t'apt. Shumwuv, ' of the Nutional Guard; Gen. W. L. Morris, >' James G. Bennett, of the New Yo?k Herald; Capt n Smith, of the Army; Captain McKeaon, Captain ,i Swartwout, Adjutant Townscnd, Lieutenants Luther, Daniels, Sedgwick, Hayes, Walker,Sitgraves, ' and Anderson; Captain Hunter, of the Cutter Ewing, and Lieut. Rowan, of the North Caroe lina. j. The above party were received at Fort Hamilton by Col. Fanning, an old veteran of the last war, 11 who was blown up at the sortie at Little York ; he is was the officer in command of the station. _ After receiving the hospitalities of Lieut. Dun. can, Commander of the Flying Artillery at Fort Hamilton, the Batteries were mounted, and the h usual evolutionswere gone through with, much to le the gratification of the Honorable Secretary ol j. War, and the large company of spectators who . were present. " Much credit is due to Lieut. Duncan, and his asf sociates, Lieutenants Shackelford, Hunt, Williams 1(j and Lossee, for the perfection to which they have (| brought that branch of the service. Among the party we must not omit to mention Lord Willougnby, of Brooklyn, and his beautiful ]B and accomplished daughter. M After acouole of hours review and examination ^ of the Fort, tne whole party embarked on board r" the "Thomas Salmond," and returned to the t- city, where they arrived about dusk. r The party were attended going down con amove ' by Dodsworth's celebrated band, who were bound H on an excursion to (he Ladies' Fair at Clifton. ie The Secretary of War and suite return this morn ing to Washington. The main object of his visit has been to attend the examination at West Point. e Thus ended one of the most elegant excursions of the season. n r. New York Theological Seminary* e The Seventh Anniversary meeting of this Instir tution took place on Wednesday in the Mercer c street Presbyterian Church. A considerable atw tendance of ladies and a good number of clergy,8 men were present. The services, which were sitn-1 ?. p'e, were opened by prayer and singing. There | lfj were,|we believe, above twenty young gentlemen of the Senior Theological Class, who had finished ie their regular three years course of study, who stand h qualified as candidates for the ministry. Of these, ten were called upon to deliver essays on subject* connected with their high calling, and the christian religion, of which they were about to become expositors. J? The first washy Mr. G. F. Wisewell, of Whitehall, on " The excellency of tne Preacher's Mis,y sion " ot Mr. E H. Bonney, of Hadley, Mass., addressed ly the assembly, taking for his subject "The Skeptic ie and the Christian Contrasted." This address evin,e ced an extent of reading, and some originality and JJ force of expression, but the arguments were those |,'H which have been so often reiterated against lietoj(l rodoxy, that they are not new. " Trie Incarnation, in its relation to the divine la siniituality," was treated of by (I. A. I'avis, Derby, ot Vermont. in Mr. F. F .ludd, of Catskill, delivered next, with Jc much force and good taste, an essay on "Christim.ii|e iiy?the past, present and future." after Which then 8 was a performance ot sacred music by the choir connected with the institution, and the following addresses delivered:? ? " Religion, a necessary element of Education," a" by S. H. Allen, Ware, Mass. " The Triumph of the Church," by L. F. Waln do, Prattsburgh. u. " Religion and the Fine Arts," by Charles Hawlev, Catskill. ,e " Heathen and Christian Eloquence," by W. C. er boater, lianovet, iN. rl. ie "The Disguises of Error," by James Hoyt, West Greenfield. "The Pastor's Death-Bed," by A. E. Lawrence, W New York City. The Rev. Mr. McLane closed the proceedings by a sensible and feeling addresstothe Senior TheA ological Class, who were about to separate far er asunder, after a three years prosecution of the high and deeply important science of Theology. The tt* speaker enforced upon his young brethren the eleas evated and responsible career that was before them; the dangers that threatened, and the shoals . and temptations that beset the path of the servant of God. lie enforced the indispensable necessity re of setting by their life and manners, and an irroa .iroachabie walk with God, an example to their vt. Hocks and the world?to allure and lead the way to a better. The reverend gentleman ended s sound, practical u?d useful exhortation by prole noiincing a divine blessing on his young associates in ilie ministry. The meeting separated niter singing and prayer. Com.kctor Van Nkss .?Gov. Van Ness urnved in the city last night by the 11 o'clock train from Washington. He was accompanied by his elegant and highly accomplished lady, and interesting little daughter. We shall not say where he takes up his quarters?the new slate and pencil are kept at this office. in ng Itauan Ofkra.?In order to ensure every degree r ot efficiency and success to the next season of the ,y opera, Madame Damoreau has postponed the first night till Monday next, when the Itahani in Algtn will positively be produced. According to all apm pearances the theatre will be very crowded, nolle withstanding the heat of the weather. It is very 30 fortunate for the success of this third Reason of the opera, that Palmo's elegant theatre is admirably B. ventilated, and in consequence of its delightful loe. cation, in a cool shaded part of the city, and with its numerous windows facing the north, a cool, refreshing breeze at all limes, circulates through m the house. We 6tate thisparticularly because some mischievous persons have attempted to circulate c he report that Palmo's is badly ventilated?a malicious lie, which every one who has visited the 11 iheatre can refute. sit Mi ricai. Movement.? Ole Bull gives his great la concert at the Tabernacle this evening. To-morr row we understand he leaves for Canada and the West Sporting Intelligence. The Cheat Match over the Beacon Course, t Hobokin?Lady Suffolk Beaten?Columbus no- ( where.?It cannot be told how it in, but so it is, < that this season the knowing ones in trotting have < been let in'o a secret that they would have been | rather more pleased at nor knowing. Almost eve- I ry one of the lavotites tor a purse or in a match, i have been rather behind in these gentlemen's wish- < cs aud expectations. The aHair which came oti 1 over the Beacon Course, Hoboken, yesterday, is i only surpassed by that of the Cayuga Chiet, u short i time since. A horse that was no where in the bet- I ting?that was scarce ever mentioned beyond the advertisement in which his name appears, has beat- < en one of the best trotting horses in the United i States, and another whom it was expected would < have equalled, if not have surpassed the first. But, I " Such things will be, I And o'urcome us like a summer's cloud." I flip .ll.mliimi, liu til IP lit hp PYnPffPfl whs both numerous and respectable. There were not fewer than 3000 persona present, hot as it was. The trot announced was for a puree of $400. Three mile i heats in harness, for which D Bryant entersgm Lady Suffolk?D Bryant,grey jacket and cap. (J Spicer enters b g Americua?O Spicer, white jacket and tdack cap. H Woodruff enter* b g Columbus?H Woodruff, red and gold jacket and cap. The animals appeared in first rate trim. In particular, we never saw the Lady look better; but we were informed that for the last four or five dav.she has not done her work in any thing like her usual manner; her temper has become somewhat diflerent, and she would scarce attend to the bit, and that in consequence, her mouth was very sore; hut n twithstundiiig, Mr Bryant was pretty confident in her. Columbus, under his new master, has certainly improved in appearance, and with such a guide and director aa Hiram Woodruff, something handsome was expected from him ; but, " blessed are iliose that expi-ct nothing?they will not be disappointed." Ainertcus looked well, and the quiet, gentlemanly conduct of his driver,enhanced htm in favor, but not sufficiently so to bring htm out in the betting The odds, previous to the duy ot the irot, was even between Columbus and her Ladyship, and we were given to understand that the spirited owner of the former backed him to a considerable extent at even, on the previous night. On the ground, previous to the race, Lady Suffolk, if any thing, had the call against the other two, but the field was the favorite at 10 to 8; the mare wah backed at evens against the other two, and 7 to 5 on her was freely ollered against either one At these figures a good deal of business was done; in deed, it was much more spirited than we ever recollect to have heard on any similar occasion.

For the start, they were" placed as above, the lady having the poll; and after two or three attempts she led away with Columbus in close attendance, and Arnericus about a length behind ; at the bottom, Hirutn went up to her and kept her company towards the half mile, where he gained somewhat more upon her, and Arnericus followed his example, but did not keep it up sufficiently to maintain the position for any length of tune. In this form they came round the top and down the strait course, and in descending,Arnericus lessened the space between himself and tnose in front and at the distance post Columbus and Lady Suffolk appeared to be abreast, but at the judge's stand at the conclusion of the first mile, her ladyship led by near a length; the mile was performed in 2 minutes Mi seconds. When near the quarter post of the second round, Columbus fell ofl and Arnericus came up and lapped him, the lady here about three lengths in advance ol them ; much in this position they kept up to the three quarter post, where the mare broke twice, and fell behind. Columbus with Arnericus hi close attendance took the lead down the strait course, until near the distance, where he broke and gave the lead to Arnericus, her ladyship close on at the judges' stand. The second mile was performed in 2 minutes 40 seconds. In the third round, when near the half mile post, the lady wat near a dozen lengths in advance, with Columbusand the other close logether, but near this spot Columbus had a very bad break, which almost .I.- u j' * * i...l:u J .1,~ uucw 111in a uismuce uriuiiu. ivuuiiu mc iuj?, Americus gradually came up, and between thai and the distance lapped her ladyship. Bryant plied his whin pretty freely as he came home, hut it was no good. Americus came in upwaids ol a length in front, and with some difficulty Columbus saved his distance. These three miles were performed in 7 minutes 524 seconds. Previous to Hie second heat, the betting was all in favor of Lady Suffolk, but a slight recollection of the Cayuga Chief's trot seemed to strike on tin minds ol the betters, and there was but little done at 8 and 4 to 5 on her ladyship. The mare led the way in the second heat, Americus about a length behind, Columbus ditto behind him. They kept in this position with very little variation till near the 4 post, where her ladyship broke, but was soon recovered, and at the distance of the first round was two lengths in advance ol Americus, Columbus near half a distance behind, in this position they passed the Judge's stand, performing the mile in 2 minutes 40 seconds. At the hall mile Columbus fell still more off, while Americus made the space less between turn and his rival, but as they passed this point he came up and lapped her Down the strait course Americus came in front and led the second mile home two lengths in advance? this mile being performed in the same time as the previous. As they rounded the bottom, Hiram fell still more off, and shortly afterwards pulled up.? Lady Suffolk tried hard at the half mile to take the lead, and was to a considerable degree successful as they rounded the top, and they descended the strait course apparently abreast. At the distance Bryant again applied his whip pretty smartly, as did Spicer, and the struggle home was most beautiful, but Ainericus came in about a length in front, performing the sebond three miles in eight minutes, one second, thus winning the heat and purse. Columbus was declared distanced. The following is the final result: ? America*, (U. Spicer) 1 1 laxly Suffolk 2 'J Columbus 3 dis. Time 7 WJ? H 1. We were given to underslandlthat Hiram Woodruff was obliged to pull Columbus up, in conse quenceot his striking one of Ins knees violently. At the commencement ol' the second heat, some noisy parties on the top of the stand, hissed and shouted at Hiram Woodruff', for some reason best known to themselves, but at the conclusion ol the trot, they received such merited chastisement from par ties present, as will make tham know better for the future. PhilMl cl ph I a [Correspondence of the Herald.] Hartwkll's Hotel, Philadelphia, ) Thursday morning. $ The President'? Wedding?The Supjier?The Treaty of Immediate Annexation ratified without the consent oj the Senate. To the surprise of the quid nuncs, the President of the United States, with his lovely and accomplished bride, reached this city, cn f'amiUe, last night, at eleven o'clock, and immediately repaired to this most excellent and favorite hotel; where the names of the party were registered thus, by their own hands:? John Tyler, John Tyler, jr., Julia Gardner Tyler, MissGardnerand 3serv'ts. E. Kelly. Mr. McKenzie immediately conducted them to the elegant suit of rooms always occupied by Daniel Webster when in this city. Here they were joined by Robert Tyler und his lady, and the party sat down to a most elegantly prepared supper, consisting of cold woodcock, pigeons, chicken salad, oysters prepared in various ways, xc , Arc., but no wines; not a drop of liquor of any kind?not even a glass of ale,?this being strictly forbidden by the bridegroom, and assented to by the bride. The supper was sown despatched?the President Rnd hilady both eating very heartily. Precisely at six o clock this morning the President and lady, John Tyler, jr., Miss Gardiner, and Mr. and Mrs. Hobert Tyler sat down to breakfast in Black Dan's parlor, (as it is called,) a room superior in every respect to any private parlor in any hotel in the country. The following was the carte on this occasion:? Ormelettei, Pigeon*, Spring Chicken*, Woodcock, Ham and Kze*. Salmon. Laiub Chop*7 Veal Cutlets, Beef Steak*, Bulled Kggs, Kidneys, Young, The President was in high glee ; laughed heartily all breaklast tune?ate heartily, and cracked jokes incontinently. Diving all the time into the best part of a young duck, and turning round to his wife, said, "Well, mydear, we've ratified one treaty of immediate annexation, at least, without the advice and consent of the Senate at which John and Hob laughed most immoderately. Immediately after breaklast, the President, his wife, young John, and Misa Gardner, were driven in Mr. Ilartwell'a elegant nrivate carriage to the Market street depot, where Mr. Ashmead received and conducted them to the cars, in which, at half past seven, they went on their way rejoicing. The bride was very plainly dressed in a black bombazine, and showed her good taste by dispensing with all ornament. The President was also dressed very plain?so much so that, if alone, he might have been taken for a poor author who had lust put to press some practical essay. Pki.ops. ' Canada?Sir Charles Metcalfe made his public -ntry into Montreal last Monday. He was received with a good deal of enthusiasm. Cowan and Dilks' IIorsx Bazaar.?Cowrii had i sale yesterday at liis famous Horse Bazaar, Met- c ;er street, where we dropped in in the course of >ur meredian walk, and pleasant it was to see the c :rowd of " good uns" that were there te have a jit ot horse flesh. The establishment is a very ) douriahing one, occupying a large space, and from ' ts interior arrangements, offering every facility for ? :ouductiug this business on a large scale. The 1 ventilation is good, utid a particular regard to neat- J1 less precludes the slightest inconvenience to the f Host fastidious visitors. After a while this est ah- c ishmeut will be as noted as any other in the line. I The catalogue was varied, and nothing was put 1 iown in front that was not put up for sale. Not < an animal brought under the hammer that was not i ibove par; and it was pleasant to see how well pleased both buyers and sellers were,?even the prancing nags enjoyed the fun. It would be hard j to say whether there were more whips or jokes cracked, at which men shook their sides with laughter, and| horses their tails, and threw a sly squint at Cowan, as much as to say " you are going to knock rne down, but I know you won't hurt , me." ' Cowan ascended the stand to open the business, struck twice upon the board with the hammer? cracked a whip three limes most gracefully, coughed once, and spoke as follows:? Gentlemen?We are about to commence the , sale; be silent it you please inui you muy near me terms. Believe me they are fair; have respect unto ihe conditions that you may understand. If there be here present any amateur of asses, mules or zebras, 1 cannot gratify him, but this I will say, that in love for horse-flesh, I yield to one; if any friend then asks me why 1 propose to part with these favorite uuimals, my unswer is this, not that I like them the less, but that I regard you more. Why should I retain them, and you in want of their valuable assistance"? Whatman of you delighteth so much in pedestrian feats, as to be indifferent to ths valuable assistance of a good saddle horse 1 Who is here so rude as not to desire being able to drive tandem or four-in-hand as well as drive a hard bargain"? I pause for a reply. None ! then you are ull purchasers. The question of their merits is enrolled in the catalogue to which I beg to refer you, with the assurance thnt it contains the truth and nothing but the truth, and that there is nothing mentioned therein but what is now in the stables, in proof of which we will, if you please, bring out No. 1. No. 1 here made his appearance, and jumped round the ring like a flash ot greased lightning. "That, gents," said Cowan, "is none of your high in bone and low in flesh specimens; there's grace and motion there. Say what he's worth; how much, how much"?" " Twenty dollars"?" twenty-five?twenty-five' thank you?twenty-seven and a half and no morel" "What's his family connections'?" " Squire Turfman," said Cowan, "1 am happy in being able to satisfy you on that point, but time's precious.' Don't you see he won't stand quiet to hear me; that is no egotistical animal,I tell you ?let him out, Cornelius. Only twenty-seven and a half?half?half, thirty?thirty?going, going ? thirty and no more ?" " Who's his sire "?" asked Timothy Twitch. " His dam you mean?there's wiser folks than he who can't tell their sires. Only thirty -thirty and no more?hang kindred?he's a horse every ineh of him. His pedigree"? See how he moves? if ha hadn't it in him it could n't come out?going ?going. Pedigree?it's contrary to the democratic principles?a man's uot a horse because horn in a stable?a horse is a horse whoever are his progenitors. Quick, gentlemen, going at thirty?thirty and no more?thirty-five, six, seven, eight?thirtyrwvttiiticr truntLmon nKsiiliitplv until. ing. Give him a touch of the hay and oats, Con. At a touch of Con's hay and oats, alias whi|i?ofi started the sotrel gelding?the bidding going on briskly all the time. At last he stopped, and so did the bidding?the horse at the stable door?the price at lorty dollars. Thus went on Cowan's sale, with great spirit and competition, until the whole stock, a couple oi score of "draft and saddles" changed hands, togeth er with wagons, carriages, saddles, harness and vehicles of all Kinds, when Cowan adjourned till next Tuesday. Sentence of Thomas W. Dorr. We give a letter from our Providence correspondent, and several extracts from Rhode Island papers, relative to the extraordinary severity of the sentence of Governor Dorr. Providknce, (R. I.) June 25, 1844. My Dear SSir?Your correspondent, "C. W.," has requested me to advise you of ifie final result of Gov. Dorr's trial, he having been called from the city for h few days. Mr. Dorr received his sentence last evening?imprisonment for life, and hard labor?with perfect coolness. It is said, that after the Chief Justice had passed sentence, Mr. Dorr remarked to him, that even then he would for no consideration exchange places with His Honor. The distinguished prisoner will probably be conveyed to this city this evening. Col. Bill Blodget and the Editor of the Providence Gazette, had a regular set-too, the other night, in College street. The glory of victory was acceded, by all present, to the Editor. C. S. J. [From Newport Rhode Inlander, June !28 ] The Supreme Court met in this town by adjournment, on Monday morning. The closing argument, in writing of Mr. Atwell, in support of the motion in arrest of judgment upon the verdict against Mr. Dorr, was read by Mr. Turner, his associate counsel. The Court then took a recess till '4 o'clock,I' M., (Mr. Atwell not baring arrived from Providence,) at which time Mr. A. being present ' briefly addressed the < ourt on the same point, whoa the { Court took a second recess Hill t> P. M , when they by 1 Chief Justice Duriee, delivered the opinion of the court, ' over-ruling ti e motion, upon which the Alt. (Jen. renew ed his motion for sentence. Atwell, tor the prisoner, sug gested that a bill of exceptions was in course ol prepaiation, which would be tendered lor allowance, in order to sue out a writ of error, ami take the question ol Slate Treason up to the Supreme Court ol the United States, I and upon his motion the Court adjourned, to Tuesday (yesterday,) morning At which time the Chiel Justice : pronounced ngainst Mr Dorr sentence of imprisonment ! at hard labor lor lite, in the State Prison, at Providence.? i When called on w hy sentence should not he pronounced | against him, Mr. Dorr, in a short speech to the Court, ex- i pressed his conviction that he had not received a " lair | trial by an impaitiai jury,"and that the whole proceeding had been a mere " solemn ceremony," the " effect of vin- ' dictive party feelings and political rancor." The bill ol exceptions, involving a point of construction of a State ! l...~ a ...I nl ?r <1... .... ?f ,|,?|T U nno.llo.L lowed by the court. [Krom Providence Journal, June -J6.] The Uemral Assembly formed no quorum yesterday, | and the principal object* of interest we* the trial of Dorr and the arrival of the Horse Guard* Irom Providence. The Guard* were received by the Middletown Company, and escorted into the town. Doth com- 1 | panie* inade a very fine appearance, and numbered together something mort than one hundred men. ; Just as they were passing the Court Home, Thomas VV. Dorr was ooming out, and was obliged to stop on the steps of the House while the Algariuo troops passed in renew before him The Court, yesterday refuse! his motion in arrest of judgment, and the Attorney General moved that ' sentence be now pronounced upon the prisoner." Mr. A*, well moved that sentence be suspended until a b>U of exceptions could he filed to take the case to the Supreme Court ol the United States Judge Staples suggested that, until sentence was pronounced, there was no judgment on which a Bill ol exceptions could be founded, and Mr. Atwill modified bis remarks by giving notice, that lie should this morning mave that execution of the sentence should be suspended until the case could be heard befoie the Supreme Court of the United Sta e*. This every lawyer knows cannot be done, a* the Court has no power alter it lias passed lenience. 1 he pardoning or reprieving power can then alone be appealed to. As ilie result proved, this was only done lor delay. Tho Court adjourned to 0 o'clock this morning, far the purpose of passing sentence The clerk pro|Kitinded the customa y question " Prisoner, what have you to say why sentence should no* be pro riounced against you 7' Whereupon Mr. Dorr rose and addressed the Court lor about twenty minutes. I will not undertake to give you a report of his remark*; they were but a repetition of theobl matter* that have been repeated and refuted over ami aver again, during the trial, und were of the most insulting character towards the Court. " I would not exchange my place as a prisoner at the har," aai 1 he, " lor a seat beside yotir honor* ! ! " Nothing but an Algerine Court would have borne such insult; nut Chiel Justice Durlee replied to him in n very mild mill dignilied manner that the Court had endeavored 'o dischargetheir duties faithfully and impartially, and that they were not aware that they had allowed thempelves to he influenced hy any of the motives charred ii|ion them by the prisoner. He said the painful duty imposed upon him hy the law remained to he performed, which was passing of sentence. The prisoner ;wna then directed to rise, and the Chief Justice pronounced the sentence, as follows: " The sentence of the court is that yotl, Thomas Wilson Dorr, be imprisoned in the Htate prison in Providence for and during the term of your natural life, and he there kept at hard labor in rolitary confinement," Paudonko ?We understand that information baa recently reuched the Department of State that 1 Her Britannic Majesty hss extended pardon (subject to die usual condition of good behavior while resident diere) to the American prisoners now in Van Dieman's Land, whose names are embraced in the subjoined list Ohsuncey Sheldon, Joseph Thompson, Alvin B. Sweet, Nathan Whiting, Jacob Paddock, John O. Swanberg. Oarret Hicks, John Cronkhite, Klow Fellows, David House, Samuel Snow, F.manuel Garrison, David A. Heustis, Leonard Delano, Lewla W. Wilier, Robert Marsh, Moses \. Dutcher.? Madimnian, Junr 'ifl Death of Dr. Otto.?Dr. Otto, one of 1the oldest and most respectable physician* of Philadelphia, died yes tarda y in this city.?Philmitlfhia U. 8. Go*.. Junt 17., L- 1L E-'I " .JJUllll-JUai Cltjr Inl*lll|(nce. Police? Ji-Nk 37?Nothing transpired worthy of reor J at either o/ftc . Coroner's ojhctt?June 37?Killed it a kall?A olured man &am<al Philip Lander*, wlio kee; * a tailor * ^ Kiarding bout* m Water atieei, ou Friday last. i< il ii'o the araa of hi* houie from the street, and frtctared Li* (hull. The fall v*u about 8 I net. He died thit mornug. A.noihek Fatal Accident?While George H. Philip*, ged 31, a native of Wale*, and a h*ad on board the hug ulizalieth, which vaitel lie* at the loot ot Caioluie atreet, vis last evening agisting to gclor.: ot the matt* out of ier, Hume tackling gave way, and he wa* precipitated rem alott on the deck, and died instantly. llo foil on his ;hcst. Sin Stricken and death the ke*i'lt?A min named Jennie Foley, was what ie called ?un struck yesterday ' norning, while at work atiome new building*, corner of iVilliam uud Spruce (treat*. He wa* taken up iuseuiible, tarried to the City Hospital, and died shortly alter he was idmitted. Court of Krrora. June 37?H. Rathbun vi. C Wariell and al. ? Mr. D. B. Mason concluded hi* argument for the plaintiff in error. Decision postponed till December. S. D. Skillen Pljf. in Error v$ the MtrchanCt Rank V. P., Deft in Error.?Mr. J. W. Edmonds was heaid for plaintiff in error. Order of Calendar?The next 7 causes are 13). 16), 17, 18, Hi, 30, 31. Nos. 13 and 13 having been regularly, pasted, and No. 11 reserved uutil Monday ne*t, when thw lame may he brought on if the defendant'* counsel shall ?t iu attendance, and no other cause then on argument. * ' Superior Court. Before Judge Vanderpoel. June 37.?Kan Winkle va. Conitantine.?Still on. Before Judge Oakley The second chamber of this Court was opened on this JBT, wnril 'no case UI ? r James Wilson, Public Jidministrator, ct ah. vs. Motet Y. Beach wan called en. This case was tried Wore Judge Jones on 37th October, 1943. It was an action of trover, brought l>y plaintitf in his capacity of dministrator, to recover the amount of value of a quantity ol household furniture, and claimed by the administrator tor the * creditors ef the late Dr Ward. Defendant, wj? alleged received the furniture from the deceased previous to his demise, in payment of a debt of $4000, due lor a Ivertisinjr quack medicine in the Sun newspaper The rhiel question involved, is to ascertain the names aud claims of the creditors. Adjourned over to this morning. Common Plena. Detore Judge lugraham. June 26?David H. Bunker, Chariot C Beriuand William Neleon vs. Mraham Tenure.?An action of trespass. Plaintiff' (Nelson) is in part owner and agent ot a certain line of ships of this port. The ship Alabama, belonging to nlaintifl's, arrived from New Orleans on 26th Apnl last. Nelson applied to the defendant, whe is Harbor Master, for a berth in Burling slip, when it should be vacated by any oue of the vessels tnen occupying the slip. A berth was vacated after some delay, when the Harbor Master, it was alleged, gave the preference to a vessel belonging to Hurlbut's Line, called the Croton. which arrived in port ten days after plaintiffs vessel The question before the Court was, to ascertain if the Harbor Master lias a right to show preference for any one line, or whether the rule of rotation in cases of the arrival ot vessels in port shall ' guide the Harbor Master in aticli cases. The case stood adjourned over to next day. June 27 ?A motion for nonsuit was made this morning which prevailed, on the ground of the absence of the necessary ingredient of malice to sustain the suit: and also on the ground the situation of Harbor Master being a ministerial and not a judicial appointment. Thttmat Kelly vt. James Kelly.?Thin waa an action of account which was tried before An agreement was entered into on contract dated 2d May, 1843, between plaintiff and a party named John Lnrken, to build a four story house at the corner ot Second Avenue nnd Second street; the plaintiff put in his estimate at $1160, defendant put in his estimate at $1300 Pliintiff and defendant had the dealing growing out of this upon which suit was brought on matters of account. Adjourned over to this morning. IJ. S. Circuit Court. Before Judge Bctts. June 26.? Jesse Ifoyt. the farmer Collector, vs. Edward Curtis, impleaded with United States.?Hi? Honor gavo judgment for defendant in this case at the sitting of the Court, and denied motion for a new trial. June 27?Decisions?John Martin vs. the brig Battle tie? / This was a bill filed by the complainant for wages. The libellant whilst attached to the vessel as a seaman, embezzled (aided by others of the crew) a part ol the tackle of the veasel. The Court held that libellant was bound by the law to make restitution out of tho wages due. The amount of wages due it appeared, was $32 It was ruled by the Court that unless the libellant admitted the amount taken, that reference be made to ascertain the value of , i the property, and that if libellant refuse to submit to such reference, that the suit be dismissed and that the vessel be given up. Charles Smith vt ship Utica ?A case which came up on exceptions to Clark's report, which was overruled, and report affirmed. The queation ot costs was permitted to stand over. Jackson and Coal vs. Schuyler and Schuyler.?The complainants were sued for a balance of wages arising out of a contrast made. The motion was referred to the Clerk to ascertain how much was due, and his report was ex- f a cepted to by respondents. The Court ordered the case to be dismissed without prejudice. Court Calendar?Thia Day. Common Pleas.?No*. 67,36, 76, 47,6, 62. Snrr.ainR Oouar?Not 6,13, 29, 17,41,61, 68,31, 71, OW, i!3, J'J, OJ, Vf, /O, 4/, Ol, 44, '?, 4?, U( , iw, ^, iv, 15, 6 Proc In inn t Ion. Mivni'i Orricx, ) J Ni* Yum June 2(1:h 18-14. ] I I, Jamki ItiKPtR. Mayor of Ihr ' ity of New York, deem it my duty to announce, to ?imm it may concern, thus enrly, before the arrivalof our National AnniversarT.that the erection of tmoth* or shed* around the Park and elsewhere, in the public streets, being contrary to law, will not be sanctioned by the authorities In former years, the existence of these temporary shops has been productive of much evil; they have almost invariably become, often at an early hour of the day. scenes of intemperance, and consequent disturbance to the public peace?they obstruct the thoroughfare at n time when unusual numbers of citizens, as well as visitors from the country, are abroad, and when,consequently, it is desirable that movement should ho the least impeded?and they facilitate the eperationa of pickpockets and other depredators upon the unwary; moreover, they are expressly * prohibited by the 20th Heat ion ol Title 3 ol the Corporation Ordinances, (page 203,) which declares as follows, viz: ? "No person shall erect any booth, or establish any stand in the streets or public grounds in the City of New York, lor the purpose of exposing for sale or selling, any kind of provisions or any goods of any description whatver, under the penalty of five dollars lor each nf-mce." a That their toleration is adverse to public sentiment, is shown hy the thousands of signers to various petitions which have come before the Common Council, in past years, urging their suppression. The only reason assigned for permitting them, is, that the thousands who throng the streets on the Fourth of July require s.ime refreshment after their fatigue and exIMisure to the heat of the day. But surely it cannot be necessary to convert the Park into a tavern on this sc- t I count, when every street has its multitudes of eatinghouses, restaurants, shops, and victualling c< liars, at which everything can be obtained needful to the solace or gratification of the appetite ; and it is believed tliat more comfort, and more en joyment would be found by the citizen in taking a meal quietly at home, surrounded hy his family, than in partaking of such refreshments as are provided in the booths, amid the crowd and contunon alw ys prevailing in and about them ; and that, in suppressing the holding of these booths the city suthorities will he sustained ny public opinion, will promote the comfort ol all, and assist in maintaining good order, and 2 the cause of morality. While 1 share largely in the patriotic feelings so forcibly appealed lo by the return of that illustrious day. I cannot believe or understand that to keep alive the patriotism of American citizens, it is needful lor the city government to permit the conversion of the Park, Battery, &c. into great marts for rating and drinking, attended as such conversion always has besn hy the annoyance and discomfnrt of thousands, hy intemperance and nproar, and, in short, hy numberless evils, ' discreditable to the city and injurious to the public w?lfare JAMES HARPER. Amusements, Nmi/j'g Garden.?Oh this pnltry weather. What could we noor half melted Gothurnites do were it not for Niblo's Gardens) To sit in the cool and brilliant- , Iv illuminated Saloon, listening to the cheerful Waltzes, Gallopade* nnd Rondos, performed by the excellent military han.l. while atirrounded hy henuty, as yon leianrely *ip your ice cream, if the perfection of enjoyment?then the capital entertainmenta, the beautiful promenades, the ahmly walka, from which ten thousand flowers send forth their fragrance, form altogether a scene of enchantment, and render an evening spent there n real "Midsummer , ' Night's Dream" of blirs. A rich hill to night?and shortly we are to have ballet in perfection. Korponay, Desjardint, Derire, Martin, the Valine's, Wells rum multii <7/1/1 are already engaged. 'I he Corns de Ballet will num1 er on? handred. Kilty nymphs will appear arreel cap a pie. ' The gorgentii apartments o! the Grand Sultan's j Seraglio w ill be thrown open to the view of all New Vork an 1 all the glories of the K.ast represented with the utmost fidelity In faith, Nihlo and Mitchell are determined to rarder the present season one series of triumphs. Their ? I enterpriie, inomtry. tact and liberality, w/11 be richly _ a rewarded. I,o I we hare said it. The (lite of our sgood city peem resolved to support the healthy, cheerful iitkJ attractive Castle Harden. " The courageous Spanish lady, with her elegant and wonderful lea's, haa lieen the continual theme of discourse. She appears with her brothers tonight? resd ' her extraordinary advertisement. No wopdar the tida ot i fashion rets in stronglv for this saost delirious spot. Tli# fine air and (lie heatitilul sea views from the lower and j upper platforms are alone worth the price ot admission. Great doings for the 4th of July are in active preparation, * 'dO* The Infant Cistern (rent England, about" whom all thefpapera hnve lieen teeming with praieb ? made a grand debut before some thousand persons y esters day at the American Museum. The crowd wns so great that not one half could get seats. Thev will prove tk# tallest card since the evacuation of Oenoral Thumb.? They are to appear again today at half past three and eight P. M. assisted by the Orphenns, Giants, Great Western and others?the rarest hill ol the day. JOCh Notwithstanding the excep?ively warm weather we hnve lately experienced, the New York Museum ha* been numerously attended. We can attribute It to nothing else hut the attractions, Which must be tremendous, to induce people to patronise any place of amusement, when the thermometer is nearly up to one hundred. The dwarf ahortlv takes his departure. Those I who have not seen him should avail themsehfs of the present opportunity The Giantess, Winchell, Moris, and Madame Cheekcni, and the Conovera, who are excellent in every thing, particularly in t"e Orphan*, find t'-a Poker Dance, in both of which they form prominent c 1 racter*. Miss Rosalia Dine, the charming ongstn <, and La Petite Almie and Rloiie, gracclul dancers, app* 1 All for ona shilling. i V