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Misfortune and Crime.?The commissioners of the Washington Asylum, in their last annual report, refer to the connexion ol" the work-house with the asylum as injurious to tli?eificient disci pline and management of the establishment; and the mayor of the city, in his recent message to the city councils, says "there should be a separate building, with suitable grounds, provided for the safe-keeping and punishment aud reform, if possi ble, of the pcrsous committed to the work-house, leaving the present building for the aged, the poorj and the infirm." Not enly does "efficient discipline" demand a separation of those two classes of persons, but humanity itself. They ought not to be covered by the same roof, unless poverty or helplessness is a crime. The one description of persons should uot be classed with the other. The propriety of this is so apparent to every reflecting mind, that no argument is necessary to its justification. The " blue jug," the county jail, is a nuisance not only because of its present location and its structural weakness, but because youths and adults are there in common association, sometimes occupying the same cells. They of hearts not yet indurated to conscience and to good impressions should not b? in daily intercourse with men reck' leas of good morals, and whose teachings, unfor. tunately, partake of their own depraved charac ters. We hear much about reforming criminals. Would it not be well, as a starting-point, to erect a thick wall of partition between juveniles and adults, so as, if possible, to prevent the former from the gross contamination of the latter ? It is an old axiom that prevention is belter than cure, and for one we should be pleased to seethis whole some teaching acted upon at once. Congressional Cemetery.?Now that the win ter is past and there are unmistakable evidences of the spring-time many of our citizens who have loved ones interred in this popular burial-ground are engaged in improving the appearance of the grave, sby monuments, enclosures, or by the planting of flowering shubbery?the latter n chaste but expressive testimony of tender regard for the memory of the departed. There, every hillock and marble memorial, like a leaf in a volume the truths of which cannot be questioned, tenches the mournful lesson of our own mortality. All of us, with stricken hearts, have stood near the open grave, into which those near and dear to us by ties of kindred and friendship have been lowered, and forever covered by the clods hastily Spaded into the opening by the tearless sexton, familiarized with scenes like those. Among the fresh mounds is the one which cov ers Ovid F.Johnson, a man of commanding talents, generous impulses, and ardent friendship. Poli tician and lawyer, he was known throughout our extended land; and many were the hearts strick en by his sudden departure from the stage of life. His resting-place is indidatcd by a grave-stone, but recently erected. He died in the midst of us, n temporary sojourner; and hence we have con ceived that a particular reference to the spot where his remains repose may be gratifying to his distant friends. Pyrotechnic Sports.?The burning of houses, at least seven-eighths of those annually enveloped with flame, in this city, has its origin in incendia rism; and the misfortune is, that perpetrators of the crime are seldom detected and brought to punishment. Not one in fifty. In many instances, when frame buildings are selected for an exten sive blaze, the artful destroyer of property tears off a plank of the weather-boarding, or avails him self of a knot-hole, and inserts in the opening a ball of turpentine stuck round with pine splinters, or a handful of cotton saturated with camphene. The same match that lights the cigar of the incen diary is applied to the mass of combustibles. Thus, it has been discovered, are houses often de flagrated, the mode being reduccd to a system. A few days ago we had an open street exhibi tion of pyrotechnics. A lad, pussing along Penn sylvania avenue, purposely poured a portion of the camphene contents of his can under and around a box, containing goods, before a door of one of the many places of business which skirt the great thoroughfare; while another juvenile, producing a friction match from his pocket, set fire to the liquid. It was fine sport for them. They must have considered that they had an un disputed right thus to amuse themselves; for, on being kindly lectured by a gentleman who was walking by the burning, they became indignant, giving vent to their offended feelings in language in the highest degree disgraceful to them. Unfortunately, 110 police officer was in view to abridge their liberty. Bigamy.?A free yellow man was tried yes terday in the oriminal conrt, on the charge of bigamy. It appeared thai within a period of two years from his first marriage he contracted a sec ond one, and that both wives are now living in thiscity. The jury found him guilty; byt his coun sel moved a new trial, a question having risen whether the first marriage was legal, the owner of woman, who is aslavo,being absentat that time the from the city, and, in consequence, could not be asked for his consent. His wife, however, was willing for the nuptial celebraton, which took place at her residence. This, we arc told, in volves a nice legal point; though, sometimes, n woman's will is just as binding ns law on her hu*baiid. , Congregational Church.?A council was or ganized in the First Congregational church ofthis city, yesterday afternoon, by the appoiutmcnt of Professor Stowe, of Andover, Massachusetts, as moderator, and Rev. Dr. Chickering, of Maine, aud Hon. E. Dickinson, as secretaries. Upwards of one hundred delegates, ministers and laymen, from the northern and western States were in at tendance. In the evening they paid their respects, in a body to the President of the United States ; nnd afterwards returned to the church, and en gaged in the examination of candidates for the ministry. Hippodrome.?Workmen are still engaged in fitting up the hippodrome, on Judiciary square. The four tall masts, with their connecting ropes and tackle, intended to sustain the awning, give the circular enclosure somewhat the appearance of an enormous water craft, extremely clumsy, to be sure, but capable of holding thousands of pas sengers. Pish.?Shad were selling at Georgetown, yes terday, at from ?11 to $13 per hundred, and her ring at $0 50 a thousand. The iish wharves in this city have long since been abandoned, and wholesale purchasers resort to the Alexandria and (Jeorgetown markets. ^ Patrick Ciolm was tried yesterday in the criminal court on the charge of burning his own houso in the First ward, and acquitted. S8CHUMA N'8 SWEET CATAWBA Wine, Cincinnati (Ohio) Vintage of 1853.? The pure juice of the grape, not fermented or adulterated. A new article of wine, designed es pecially for ladies' drink and for temperance peo ple, being perfectly free from alcohol. For sale by SHEKELL Ar BAILEY, No. 5. opposite Centre market*. Apr 0?3iif d>itural Jnltlligtntt. Diabolical Outrage and Suicide.?We are called upoii to record the particulars of one of the most sickening occurrences which has come to our notice in u long time. Mr. Eleazer C. Wood ward occupies a house and barn on the farm of Elijah Fosdick, iu the towu of Bethany, in this county, as u tenant of Fosdick. On the night of Tuesday, March 28th, in the abscucc of Mr. Wood ward, and between 12 and 1 o'clock at nig lit, Mrs. Woodward was awakened by an uuusual noise about the premises. She got up and with her son went to the barn, and there found that a valuable horse had been completely cut to pieces with some sharp instrument. All the chords of one of the hind legs were severed and the boue cut into and broken off; another large gash on the tlauk, soma eight inches long, uud a stab in the side which cut one of the ribs in two pieces. The poor brute lay there in a perfect sea of blood, und iu the morning was killed to relieve him from further pain. Cir cumstances soon developed themselves tending to connect Fosdick with the horrible outrage. He is somewhat lame and has a peculiar walk. A track to and from the barn was discovered in the snow, which from its peculiarity was supposed to be Fosdick'*. He was also seen to go to n cer tain point on the side of his own barn, and after wards a sharp scythe, covered with blood, was discovered thrust into the haystack at that point. On this evideuce a wurraut was issued by Justice Cowdin,and Fosdick was arrested on Wednesday aud brought before the magistrate, who held him to bail1 to answer the charge. On the night of Friday, the wife of Fosdick^dis eovered him in his own barn with a rope around his neck attached to u rafter, about to hung him self. She, however, prevailed upon him to desist and return to the house with her. Ou Suuday, Fosdick was discovered in the woods, gauging from the limb of a tree by a ro|>e around his neck, dead. The coroner was summoned and held an inquest, and the jury returned a verdict of death by suicide. Fosdick was a man over 70 years of ' age, the owner of a good farm, and we believe has always borne a good reputation. ? ^ [liatauia Advocate Seduction and Abduction?Arrest of the Ofle:ider.? On Friday evening, officer Caleb Pierce, of Scottsville, returned to this city, alter a three week's absence in Ohio, having in custody under a governorVreqiiisitioii, Peter Jay, a rail road engineer, against whom two indictments were found last full by the grand jury of this county for the seduction and abduction of an in teresting little girl 13 years old, at Honeoy Falls. Ja^ belongs, we understand, at Binghampton, and was employed on the Canaudaigua and Ni agara Foils railroad. The girl, whose name it is not necessnry to give lived with her father. Her mother was dead, Jay is a single man a!>out 30 years of age. After he had accomplished the ruin of his youth ful victim, he abducted her from her home, to Cauandaigua, and then to Butavia, in each of which places he kept her for several weeks. Her friends at length succeeded in learning the place of concealment, und in rescuing her from his hands. Finding himself discovered, Jay fled to Ohio, and indictments were found against him as above stated. He managed so adroitly to conceal his hiding place, which was little west of Cincinnati, that not till recently was any, and that n very indis tinct and doubtful, cltiu obtained of his wherea bouts. Much interest was naturally felt in Men don for the urrest of the villain, and Mr. Pierce was judiciously selected for that purpose. He proceeded to Sandusky. Afterwards he was led to pursue his investigations on the Maumee river, and there lie obtained the tirst reliable informa tion. He then repaired to the southwest corner of the State, where, ulter several days careful watching, Jay turned up and was arrested. He is now lodged in the jail of this county, awaiting his trial.?American. Important to ship Owners.?Letters, received from England by our merchants, state that orders heve been received in Liverpool from London, by which all passenger vessels in the Liverpool trade are compelled to carry four seamen to every hun dred tons, so that a ship of say 1,500 tons has to take sixty men. or n number one-third larger than can be of any possible service. It has produced much excitement here, among the Liverpool ship ping merchants, who feel that the subject should immediately receive the attention of our govern ment. The object of an order so obnoxious can not even be conjectured, especially during the I present scarcity of seamen, occasioned by the eastern war, in conjunction with other causes. As s specimen of the effects of this law, it may be mentioned that the Lady Franklin, of this port, which ordinarily carries twenty-eight men, will now have to take about sixty, and the Ashburion, which went out with twenty-two men, will have to increase this number, on her return trip, to forty men. The following is one of the several letters received from correspondents abroad : " Liverpool, March '22. "Cornelius Grinnell, Esq : An order has come down from the emigration commissioners in Lon don. that no passenger-ship shall have a clear ance unloss she has on board a crew of four men to every 100 tons'register, and an Azmuth com pass, (which we and others consider to be con trary to the requirements of the passenger act.) as well as ordering a third anchor and chain." The McDonogli Bequest Bill Vetoed.?The bill passed by the two branches of the city coua eil, a few days since, providing lor the appointment of agents and commissioners to attend to the in terests of the city of Baltimore, in the McDonogh estate, was returned to the council InAt night by the mayor, without bis signature. The objections of the mayor are three-fold : first, that it is in di rect conflict with the charter of the city ; secondly, that it deprives the executive of the city of one of his prerogatives; and, thirdly, that the first brunch of the council, having a majority of all the ap pointing electors, could entirely control the ap pointments?a power which it never was intended it should possess, und a power which it would be improper to confer on any one branch of a legisla tive body. The bill was called up in the second branch with n view to its re-passage, regardless of the objections of the mayor. It was, however, subsequently laid on the table, and there is some doubt of its re-adoption by that branch unless the objection founded upon its contlict with the char ter of the city is negatived. There is no doubt but it would pass the first branch by n constitu tional majority.?Bah. American. Cuban Demonstration in New Orleans.? On the sailing of the Empire City from New Or leans, by the.way of Havana, there was quite a demonstration on the part of the Cubans and their friends living in the former city. The spe cial occusion was the embarkation of Senor Lo pez for New York, the nephew of the uitfurtunate bucaneer who was garroted in Havana, and was himself ono of the invading party which his ill fated uncle led. The nephew was taken prisoner, sent to Spain, and finally transported to the coast of Africa, whence he escaped by bribing his jailor. It would have shown a wiser discretion, we think, on the part of the junior Lopez, to hare sailed directly to New York, as lie rendered himself liable to being stopped by the way at Havana. It was reported that three Spanish spies nccompuuicd Lopez in the steamer, in order to keep i? watch upon the well-known filibustering propensities of that gentleman. We do not see the name of Lopez among the list of passengers arrived in the Empire City at New York, and cannot say whether or not he stopped en route, ou a compulsory visit to the Cuban authorities. The Crystal Palace and Mr. Bariiuni's En terprise.?The prospects of the re-opening of the Crystal Palace, under improved nuspices, are growing more encouraging. It will be recollected that Mr. Barnum, in his recent letter, addressed to the directors of the Crystal Palace Association, declared his willingness to undertake the respon sibilities of the presidency, in case certain pro visions wcro complied with. It was~at his sug gestion that n subscription was set on foot for the purpose of disposing of a giveu number of tickets of admission to the exhibition. It was held out as an inducement to merchants, proprietors of hotels, and business men generally, that the pur chase of tickets and the interest of all pnrties to forward the enterprise, would serve to place the Palace again on a firm fooling The proposition has met with a cordial response from our citizens. Subscriptions for tickets to the amount of $G1,S00 have been already made. If this sum can be in creased to $100,000, as may be easily done, there will probably be no further difficulty in reorgani. zing theCyrstal Palace upon such r footing as shall secure its complete success.?N. V. Daily Timet. The Ship Three Bells, Captain Crcighton, the arrival of which at Glasgow, from New York, we hnve already recorded, had a very tempestu ous passage, and came near being lost. She shipped two tremendous seas, which swept her deck and entered the cabin. Captain Creighton lost some of his clothes and charts, and several article* presented to him in this country for his noble conduct in rescuing the passengers of the San Francisco. At one time all hands had nearly given up hopes of Weing saved. Astounding Acta of Cruelty.?Few persona are prepared to believe that such acts of cruelly are perpetrated within tbe limits of the city of Baltimore as have come to light within a few days past. A short time since a fire occurred in the eastern section of the city, and when the firemen entered the house they found a young lady tied in the garret and bearing the marks of very improper chastisement. It is stated that she had been kept in that condition for some three or four weeks aud with scarcely a sufficiency ol food to sustain life. This course ol treatment was in llicted by the mother of the young lady, but from what cause or for what reason has not transpired. As soon as she was discovered and loosed from her prison-house, she esca|>ed and sought refuge in the hoase of a paternal uncle, residing in tho western section of the city, where she has since remained. Aud there was another found in the house, in the person of a colored servant girl, who had received the most barbarous treatment at the hands of the same woman, lier back, face, and limbs, were most horribly mutilated; while there was a severe contusion on her head, and it is thought that the skull is fractured. This poor creature was in such a miserable state that it was deemed necessary to send hor to the infirmary, where her wound could receive proper medical treatment. Oue of the medical profession, who has seen and examined the case, asserts that it is tbe result of treatment more bar barous than ever before came under his observa tion. The father of the young lady who is alleged to have suffered such cruel treatment at the hands of her mother is, Iroui the necessity of his busi ness, absent from home a greater part of his time, and is said to be wholly ignorant of the facts as they exist; nor was any of his family cognizant ol it until a refuge was sought in the house of the uncle alluded to. The family has heretofore oc cupied a respectable position in society, and 110 suspicion was excited until the young lady was discovered manacled in her prison-house. This course of treatment was pursued for some lime before its discovery, but the excessive fear in which the victim was held prevented her divul ging it to any one, iest, as she thought, her lile might pay the forfeit of such disclosure. The whole facts in the case are said to be known to some who are high in authority in the city, but as yet no legal steps have been taken leading to an investigation. It is said, however, that nothing will be done until ihc return of the father of the young lady, who is to be informed of all the facts connected with this most aruel and barbarous treatment towards his daughter. ' . ? ?' ?'' ^ ' . | Baitimore American. Anecdote of Bishop Griswold.?Through life, Biship (iriswold was remarkable for abstinence from all participation in the political controversies of the day. Though he had his preferences and principles on this subject as well as on others, yet it is believed, few were certain to which side he leanud. During the period of his early ministry, political excitement, it is well known, ran fright fully high throughout the country; and as it was then ve/y common for ministers of the fiospel to take an open part, and even to become leaders in politics, many of his parishioners became desirous of knowing to which party he belonged. As yet they had been utterly unable to' ascertain. At length, so high dj,d the desire or curiosity run, that oue of them asserted his nbility and avowed his determination to bring their minister to an open expression of his opinions. The time which her chose for bis experiment was that of their annual parish " settlement" as it was called?thntjs, the day fixed for the annual balance of accounts, be tween the people aud their rector. On this occa sion the settlement took place in the principal " store" of the town, and, after the conclusion of business to the mutual satisfaction of the parties, concerned, the inquisitorentered on his operations, and began to sound the minister's politics by that process of indirect remark and leading question, in which the shrewd Connecticut man has ever shown himself so much at home. His minisle , however, having as much skill in braving an ex amination, as he had in pressing it, took no notice of what he said, till wearied with the indirect method, lie nt last threw himself upon the direct, and asked Mr. Griswold plainly, ''to which side in politics he belonged V il ]\Ty kingdom, is not of this world," was his mild but only reply; and ?o his questioner remained as wise as when he began his questioning. It is probable that if every minister of the Gospel had been as prudent on this point as the subject of the present notice, many a sundered pastoral connexion would have remained un broken ; many a divided parish would have con tinued in harmony ; and many an infidel, who has haled religion because his minister opposed his politics, would have been saved from his unbelief and been made an humble follower of the Snviour ? I.atc Earthquake iu Italy.?The news by thu Franklin is invested with a melancholy In terest by the intelligence of a terrible earthquake in the southern part of Italy, by which ten thon sand lives were lost. This appalling disaster is de scribed as having occurred in Calabria, which in 17l?2 was the scene of a similar disaster, but at tended with four times ns great destruction of life. A description of Calabria, with a brief account of the earthquake of 1782, is taken from Brooks's Universal Gazetteer. Calabria, n promontory and province of Na ples, forming the foot and southern extremity of Italy, extending from 375,'J to 10 5of north latitude, and being about forty miles in "brendth. between the longitude of lf> <10 and 17 .'JO east. The ridge of mountains the Appenines. intersects the whole territory from north to south, and numerous streams fall into the sea on both coasts. It gives the title of Duke to the eldest son of the King of Naples. It is divided into two parts; Citra north, bordering on the Basilicata, contains about 3f>0,000 inhabitants, and Ultra south, containing about 40,000. This country abounds in excellent fruit, corn, wine, oil, silk, cotton, and wool. In 1783 a great part of Calabria Ultra, as well as of Sicily, was destroyed by one of the most terrible earth quakes 011 record. Besides the destruction of many towns, villages, and farms, about 10,000 people perished by this calamity. The Steamship City of Glasgow.?A great deal of anxiety is felt at Philadelphia, and in fact throughout the country, because of the non-arrival of the steamship City of Glasgow. She left Liv erpool 011 the 1st of March for Philadelphia, hav ing on board the usual cargo and more than three hundred passengers including the crew. The agents in Philadelphia profess not to be alarmed for her safety, believing that she has been detained either by ar. accident to her machinery, or by being surrounded by fields of ice. The vessel had an ample supply of coal for twenty-six days, and with economy in its use for twenty-eight or thirty. The Glasgow is a staunch vessel, and in every way calculated to stand the roughest treatment from old ocean. Capt. West, of the Atlantic, expresses his firm conviction that the Glasgow was safe. He thinks that she has encountered the vast fields of ice which lie in her track, broken her propeller, and was making her way into the nearest port (probably one of the West India Islands.) under sail, for provisions and water. Au Atrocious Outrage.?We have often al luded to the outrages committed by the runners of the sailors' boarding-houses. We regret we have another to recount. Last evening the ship St. Louis, Captain Dennis, arrived from New York! While making her landing in the second district, a number of the runners of the sailors' boarding-houses came on board and attempted to take the sailors ashore. When ordered to desist by the captain, they rushed upon him and inllicted , severe injuries with slunir-shot. Two or three other captains who jnterferred to protect Captain Dennis were also infamously maltreated. Cap tain Leavitt, of the ship Galeaa, an old, estimable, and well-known commander, was terribly beaten by the villains. The scoundrels attempted to throw both Dennis and Leavitt overboard. After some trouble, warrants were issued, and one man arrested. It is expected others will be. [AT. O. Com. Bulletin. Efl'ccts of the Cold.?The freezing weather of last week destroyed all hope of even a partial fruit crop in this part of Virginia, and we fear the effects have been equally blighting in other por tions of the Stat*. We learn from gentlemen from the country that all the peaches and appUs have beeu nipped in the hud. and it it believed 1 he other various kinds of fruit have generally shared the same fate. In many cases, the bloom exhibits the appearance of haviag been singed by fire?Richmond Enquirer, 3d. Piratical Attack.?The ship Frigate Bird, of Baltimore, arrived at Philadelphia on Tuesday, from Marina, reports having been fired into by a Chinese piratical vessel on the 19th of December, whenofTPulo Foly. in the Chinese sen. Tho at tack was made during a calm, and the pirates chased the ship in their long boat, but, a breeze springing up, the ship escaped after n chase of ten hours. ID" We learn from the Springfield Republican that the establishment of the Round Hill corpora tion in Northampton, Mass., has been sold to Dr. Ilalsted, of Rochester, for $25,000. It is to be used as an infirmary. It waa reported that the export of gold from Rus sia was prohibit#!). Prussia.?From Berlin, Sunday, 19th, they write: ''Baron Manteuffel'a speech to the cham bers contained an assurance that the Prussian government is determined to vindicate the right of Prussia, under all circumstances, to co-operate in the preservation of the peace of Europe, but that Prussia does not feel called upon in the same measure as other nations, from her position or naval resources, to take an active part in protect ing the integrity of Turkey; and the king has de cided not to require from Prussia the heavy sacri fices inseparable from war, until the particular interests of Prussia render such a decision im peratively necessary." This is, of course, equiva lent to a declaration of neutrality for the present. Austria.?The Oost Corrtpondenz states that the whole f>0,000,00011. loan has been taken up. Baron Meyendorff had an interview of two hours' duration on the 19th. It was reported tha on the explanation of the intentions of Austria will depend the stay of the Russian minister in Vienna. A private despatch announces that the govern ment has determined, now that the whole of the lottery loan has been taken, to send another 30,000 men to the Turkish frontier. The transport of troops and material of war to the south is goiii" forward on the most extensive scale. It is announced that, notwithstanding the rejec tion Of the ultimatum by the czar, Prussia will not mobilize the army before the chambers have voted the loan. After this vote, the session will be brought to a close. ? An address which was exhibited on the Stettin exchange, praying the Prussiau government to join the western powers, was in a few hours covered with signatures. Great sensation was produced by the receipt of orders from London mercantile Mouses, directing their correspondents not to ship consignments on board Prussian ves sels. Cruise of a Revenue Cutter.?The reveuue cutter Caleb Cushing, Captain Walden, returned to 1 ortland on the 3lst ull., after a cruise of four months on the eastern coast, for the purpose of affording relief to distressed vessels. During her absence she sailed 2,340 miles; boarded and spoke 233 vessels, and relieved and assisted IS. __ Convention of Ship BuIlderH.-Bo.STov, April 7.?A large convention of ship-builders was held at Bath, Maine, on Wednesday last, in favor ol changing the measurement of ships to that pro posed in Congress nine years ago. They ask the co-operation ol New \ork and Massachusetts ship-builders. Speeches were made by Hon. W. L. Ix>wall and Hon. D. C. Magoun, and another meeting will soon be held. Gale at Mobile.?Mobile, April G.?A severe gale prevailed here yesterday, by which the United States surveying schooner Phomix, was sunk iu Mobile bay. Her officers and crew were saved. Mr. Fillmore, with Mr. Kennedy and the rest of his party, is expected here to-day. A public reception has been tendered by the municipal au thorities. Suicide at Chicopee Falls.?On Tuesday morning, the body of a female was found in the canal ot the Chicopcc Manufacturing Company, which proved to be that of Elizabeth Phillips, a girl twenty-nine years of age, who was formerly employed in the mills in that village. She had been subject to fits of insanity. [Springfield Rep., Thursday. Kidnapping Excitement.?The sudden dis appearance of two colored children from Newport, Rhode Island, is causing a good deal of excite ment in that city. The suspicion prevails that they have been kidnapped, and the mayor offers a conditional reward of $100 for their return. An Aged Revolutionary Veteran. ? John Ward, a soldier of the revolution, residing in Johnsburgh, Warren County, N. Y., attained the age of 100 years on the lfuh day of May. 1S53. He still enjoys good health. His memory retains but little except Bible and revolutionary inci dents. Shock of an Earthquake.?Boston, April 5.? Advices from St. Jago de Cuba state that a vio lent shock of an earthquake was experienced there on the 17ih ultimo. Buildings were rocked to and fro, and ships in the harbor shaken. Condition ot the Ohio.?Wheeling, April 7. There are six feet six inches water in the channel and falling. The steamer Baltimore arrived to day with 150 tons of freight. Weather pleasant. Opening of Navigation.?Dunkirk, April 7. Navigation is open to-day. A propeller arrived this morning with 1.000 barrels of flour, and three others are coming in. ?0Rev.AV.H.Mllburn,(haplulntothe Houaeo Representatives, will preach in the Capitol to-morrow Sunday, at 11 o'clock, a. m. Subject. Dignity and Dangeri of American Political Life. Apr * Mfthodiit Episcopal Church, South Eighth street, between 11 and 1.?The pa*tor, He*, .lame.. J, .?cfn', w111 Proach ,n this church to-morrow (Sabbath at 11 o clock, a. m., and "Jo'clock, p. m. Apr S Rev. Dr. Gurley will preach in the Hall of tlx Union Engine House, First ward, on Sabbath eveninc Olh instant, at o'clock. Apr 8 Edward Thompson, D. D., Prcs idnnt Of the Ohio Wesleyan University, will preach in Henley Chapel, on the corner of F and 6th street*, on Sabbath morning, the 9th instant, at 11 o'clock, and thr Rev. It. H. Dasiuih. in the evening, at half-iiast seven Apr 8 Between Turkey and Russia ns Missionary Aspects and Hearings.?Kev. A. U. Card them will lecture on Sabbath evening, at a quarter tc eight o'clock, in the Fifth Presbyterian Church, corner ol Fifth and I streets. Morning service at eleven o'clock Apr H 4*)- Installation and other Exercises in the Congregational Church, west of the City llall, on Fifth street. A council will be organized and candidates ex amined publicly, on Saturday, at 2 o'clock, p. m. On Sun day there will be preaching at. 11, a. m ; installation at 3??, p. in., and preaching at 7 in the evening. Apr 7 /f/J-Speclnl Notice.?HENRY'S INVIGORATING CORDIAL.?The merits of this purely vegetable extract for the removal and cure of physical prostration, genital debility, nervous affections, .tc., Ac., are fully described in another column of this paper, to which the reader is re ferred. $2 per bottle, o tattles for six bottles for $8, $16 per dozen. Observe the marks of the genuine. Prepared only by S. E. COHEN, No. a Franklin Row, Vine street, below Eighth, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. For sale by all the respectable druggists and merchants throughout the country, and by W. if. GlllMAN, Washington, D. C. CANRY k HATCH, Baltimore. I'EKIj k STEVEN8, Alexandria, Va., Wholesale Agents for Virginia. The best Article ever used, as hundreds can testify in this city and surrounding country. Read ' OILMAN'S LIQUID HAIR DYE instantaneously changes the hair to a brilliant jet Black or glossy Brown, which is permanent?does not stain or in any way injure the skin. No article ever yet in vented which will compare with it. We would advise all who have gruy hairs to buy it, for it never fails.?Bo."ton rout. For sale by Z. D. Gii.man, Chemist, Washington City CJ'Sic^ Headache Kcmcdy.?A remedy for the sick headache, which hus been recently offered to the public, is attracting great attention, not only by reason of the very satisfactory testimonials to its efficacy which have been volunteered 1 y many who have been benelited by it, but also because there are so great a number of people who arc af llicted with the distressing complaint, for which no medicine has before been made public. Dr. Eastman, who discovered the efficacy of his 'Teni edy," is a physician in this city, in high standing, with a large practice. He is a physician in whom great confidence is placed ; and we do not wonder that his remedy for a very common disease, which has been so long needed, has attracted the attention of all sufferers from headache who have heard of it. From our own knowledge of Dr. Eastman's char acter and practice, we have no doubt that the med icine deserves the favor it receives,and that it will prove to be a great benefit to all who may give it a trial.?Lynn News, December 23, 1853. For sale in Washington by D. GILMAN. and by all the druggists. Apr 2 POPULAR LECTURES.?Developments for the Learned. Amusement lor every one. Dr. B. Brown Williams, the original Electro-Psy chologist, at " Risley's A ariete,'' on Monday and TueMlay evenings, April 10th and 11th, upon the interesting subjects of Mind, the Nervous System, Atmospheric Electricity. snd the erroneous idea of believers in spiritualism. Experiments the most amusing, wonderful, and scica'ific will be given each evening, by the mysterious agency of atmospheric electricity, with gentlemen from the audience. Doors open at 7; lecture at 8 o'clock. Tickets to all parts of the house 12J cents, ex cept reserved seats, 25 cents; orchestra chairs and private boxes 50 cents. Apr 9?2t ARSON'S LETTER AND CAP PA per.?An additional supply just received by W. C. ZANTZINGER, Stationers' Hall, adjoining Irving Hotel Apr 8?ifJtSundWF &$legrajijiit. By th? House Line, expressly for tb? Sentinel. ARRIVAL OP THE EUROPA. New York, AprilS.?The Europa arrived here to-day, at half-past three, p. m. . The Sarah Sands arrived at Liverpool on the morning of the 24th ult. The political ali'airs of Europe continue un changed. Fear has produced a dullness in all the markets. Exports of gold are less, and hank rules of interest are much the same. The London GluU states that Russia consents to recognise the neutrality of Sweden. The Prussian people arc earnestly petitioning the government to joiu the western powers, but the government hangs back. Austria seems to act in concert wilh the west ern powers, but not as yet in any decided or definite manner. At the camp of Omer Pasha, on the Danube, nothing of special interest has transpired. An English and French frigate have gone to de stroy the Russian'stockade at the mouth of the Danube. Nothing of interest has been received as to the operations of the ileets in either the Baltic or Black seas, nor of the movements of the armies in Asia. The czar's writteu refusal had not come to hand when the Europa left, It was, however, generally supposed that he would not send a cat egorical answer, but would intimate that, if war was offered, he would accept. The Greek revolution, or insurrection, was not entirely quelled, but was eking out a languishing existence. All exports of grain from the Ionian islands have been prohibited. The Cunard steamer Cambria sailed ou the 25th ultimo from Liverpool for Kingston, Jamaica, to ship more troops to England. The Tenerifie, al>o, of the Cunard Company, will sail with a part of a regiment for Malta. Markets. In Liverpool the cotton market continues dull. Prices have declined Jd. to ^d. Breadstuff* are characterized by a pressure to sell. Wheat has declined Od. Flour moderates with only a con sumptive demand; it has declined 2s. Corn is unsaluble at 30s. A collision took place in the British channel be ween the American ship Ann Kemble and the bark Bonnctta of Liverpool. The latter was sunk, carrying down eleven of her crew. The damage to the former was considerable. Money Market. Consols had declined to SbJ. Subscriptions to the French loan had reached 400,000,000 francs. Fire at Jacksonville, Florida. A destructive fire has occurred at Jacksonville,. Florida, and seventy buildings were de>-troyed. No toss of life reported. The loss is estimated at S300,000. Hanks of the District.?The following are the only Banks in the District having offices of redcm| K tion in Washington and conducted by responsible stockholders: Corporation of Georgetown - - $ p- <'? dis. Bank of Commerce, and Farmers' and Mechanics' Bank, Georgetown - par. Bank of Metropolis - - - par. Bank of Washington - - ? par. Exchange Bank, Selden, Withers Ac Co.} p. c. dis. Farmers' kMerchants' Bank. Stathnm, Smithson Ar Co. - } p. c. dis. Patriotic Bank t par. JUB*The above list to lie corrected from time to time. North and South Carolina money bought at 1} per cent. Virginia, Maryland, Pennsylvania, and New York at } per cent. Sailing of Ocean Steamers. KKOM l'NlTED STATES. SJi ips. Leaves. For. Dale. Pacific .New York. .Liverpool..April 1 Africa New York. .Liverpool. .April ft Northern Light...New York..San Juan...April Illinois New York..Aspinwoll..April f? North Star New York. .Aspinwall ..April .r> Franklin New York.. Havre April 8 Empire City... .New York. .Havana... .April 12 Canada Boston Liverpool ..April 12 Atlantic New York. .Liverpool.. April 15 Europa....- New York.. Liverpool. .April 10 ' FROM, EPROI'K. Canada Liverpool.. .Boston ....Mar IS Baltic Liverpool... New York...Mar 22 City Manchester.Liverpool... Philadelphia.Mar 22 Europa Liverpool.. .New York...Mar ' Hermann .......Bremen.... .New York...Mar 29 America Liverpool.. .Boston ....April 1 Arctic Liverpool.. .New York...April 5 Asia Liverpool...New York...April 8 Nashville Havre N?*w York...April 12 Arabia Liverpool.. .Boston ....April 15 Pacific Liverpool.. .New York...April 10 Africa Liverpool.. .New York...April S3 Canada Liverpool.. .Boston ....April 29 , Jl m u s e m c n (s. NATIONAL THEATRE. M. -Ill 1,1,1 EN'S FAREWELL GRAND VOCAL AXI) INSTRUMENTAL CONCERTS. MONDAY AND TVESDA1* EVENINGS, April 10//t and 11///. Positively his Inst Concerts in this City* j MONDAY EVENING, ArutL 10, 1854, The following programme will be presented. PART I. Overture, " Masaniello" AUBEfr.. Quadrille, " Colifornian'' JULLIEN. Symphony, "The Allegretto in B llat from the symphony in F". .BEETHOVEN. Grand Aria, from '? Lucia de Lammermoor," DONNIZETTL AD'LLF, ANNA ZKRK. VaUe, " La Prima Donna"' JULLIEN Solo. clarionet Wl'ILLK. 8IUNIOR WVILLE. Quadrille National JlTLLIEX. Arranged wilh 20 solos and variations. PART It. Grand operatic selections I .MEYERBEEIl. The solos by those celebrated performers, WA1. LAVIGNE, 8. IH'GIIES AND ICHRECRg. Song, " Where the bee sucks," ARNE. NAO'LLE ANNA ZKHK. Duo two violins MOLLENHAUERS. THE BROTHKltM MOLL.KNI1 ACKKS. Polka "The Sleigh Polka" JULLIEN. SjIo, oboe, " Souvenirs des Montagues," M. LAVIONE. Galop, ?'The Target" M. JULLIEN. Conductor M. JULLIEN. Tuesday Evkxinu, BENEFIT OF M. JULLIEN, And positively his last appearance in the city. Prices of Admission.?Dres* circle and par quets, $1 00; family circle, 80 cents; private boxes, *8. iViors open at 7 ; Concert to commence at b o'clock. Apr-9 PIANOS.?The subNcribei ha* in Store a very handsome rosewood Piano, iron Irnmc, seven octaves, which for beauty of toae and superiority of finish cannot be surpassed by any instrument. It will be disposed of on accommoda ting terms. Also, for rent, a very fine-toned instrument. W. C. ZANTZ1NGER. Stationers' Hall, adjoining Irving Hotel. Apr 8?iiSTTh. 5 do .. 5,000 5 do .. 1,000 800 do .. 250 111 do .. 100 latteries. MARYLAND STATE LOTTERIES. R. FRANCE & CO., Sole Managers and Contractors, No. 4 North Calvert street, Baltimore, Md. SCHEMES FOR APRIL, 1H54. ]H <t)rawn Ballot*. GRAND MAKYf.AND CONSOI.IIUTKD LOTTERY. Class L. Saturday, April 15, M.11. Capital prize $50,210. MAGNIFICENT 8CHEMK. 75 numbers?IS drawn ballots. 1 prize of..$50,210 I 111 do 30 do .. 10,000 I 8,379 do .. 25 4.7SS do .. 15 4,do .. 10 4,788 do 8 11,364 do 5 114 do ,. 75 Certuicate of package* oi" 25 wholes $240 00 do do 25 halves 120 00 do do 25 quarters 00 00 do . do 25 eighths .'10 00 Tickets $J5;' Halves $7 50; Quarters, $3 75. Two Prizes of 30,000 Dollars. GRAND CONSOLIDATED LOTTERY. Class 12. .Saturday, April 22, IS5'I. .SCHEME. 75 Numbers?10 Drawn Ballots. 2 prizes of. .$30,000 100 prizes of. $1,000 I do .. 5.000 05 do .. 300 1 do .. 5,000 G5 do .. 200 t do .. 5,000 65 do .. 100 1 do .. 5,000 65 do .. 68 1 do .. 5,000 65 do <. 50 1 do .. 5.000 2.600 do .. 20 1 do .. 2,500 20,*00 do .. 10 Certiticate of packages of 25 wholes $160 00 do do 25 halves 80 00 do do 25 quarters 40 00 do do 25 eighths 20 00 Tickets $10; Halves $5; Quarters $2 50. Capital 60.000 dollars?3 prizes of $20,000. 12 prizes of $5,000. GRAND CONSOLIDATED LOTTERY, C I.A.SS M. Saturday, April 29, 1854. 12 It I I.LI ANT SCHEME. 1 prize of. .$60,000 1 do .. 20,000 I do .. 20,000 1 do .. 20.000 1 do .. 10.000 t do .. 10,000 I do .. 10.000 1 do .. 10.000 1 do .. 10,000 I do .. 10,000 12 prizes of. $5,000 100 do .. 1,000 164 do .. 320 66 do .. 200 65 do .. 100 130 do .. 50 130 do .. 75 4,680 do .. 40 27,010 do .. 20 Certificate of packages of 26 wholes $280 0C do do 26 halves 140 0C do do 26 quarters..... 70 01 do do 26 eighths 35 01 Ticket# $20; Halves $10; Quarters $5; Eighths $2 50. TO CORRESPONDENTS. All orders tor tickets in the above promptly ant faithfully tilled, and oflicial drawings sent to all pur chasers. Correspondents will please return such prizi tickets as tliuy may wish enewed or cashed. Pieuse address R. FRANCE ic CO., Managers, Maryland State Lotteries, Mar 28?2awcr? lialtpnore. Md. Wtl AK E N O W KJbiClilvTjlG^ a our splendidly lighted store-rooms on 7tl street, 3 doors above Pennsylvania avenue, i choice stock of rich Spring Dress Goods, embra eiiitr nil the novelties of the season ; also sprinj styles, Mantillets, Black Lace Shawls, and Scarfs I Printed Cashmere Shawls, While Crape Shawls I Kid and Silk Gloves, Ladies and Misses hosiery I Embroideries. White Cambrics and Muslins, will: a large stork of Linens and Staple Dry Goods adapted to the present season ; all of which will be sold at fair low prices; and we invite pur chasers to call and examine our stock. Please observe that all articles sold al our establishment are warranted to prove as rep resented. MAXWELL, SEARS fc CALLEY, 7th st, 3 doors above Penn. avenue. Apr 8-rcod3m J AS. G. EVANS, ARTIST.?Historical Marine Painter, (at Mrs. Jane Taylor's, Penn sylvtinia avenue.,* Paints to order all kinds ol Naval Pictures, at re.sonable prices. AprS?dlw* BEAUTIFUL COTTAGE AT PRIVATE Sale, situated o'n the corner of First streei i east and C, near the Capitol,containingtcn rooms, brick basement, with cistern and bath-house, stabling. iVc., attached. There are over 10,001 s'juare feet of ground belonging to the properly laid out in shrubbery, flower-beds, fruit-trees, Arc It is beautifully situated, commanding a line vieu of tfie city ami surrounding country, and will b< sold u bargain i.' immediate application is mads oi the premises. G. A. SAGE. Apr J"5?3t I^L.wi'HC RIBBON'S, ?&c. At Lammond's j 7th street, can be had Elastic Ribbon for un der-slee ves, Porte-monnaies, and Silk Purses Toilet Powder, Harrison's Extracts, Transparen Toilet Soap in bars; Lyon's Kathairon, and Barry' Tricopherous, Ox-marrow Pomade, &c. _ Apr 2?3teod PROFESSIONAL CARD DR. ROBERT HUNTER will reac) Washington on Friday and Saturday, the 7t und 8th instant, and will be happy to meet his foi mer patients and all others desirous of his profes sionnl servibes in the treatment of Consuinptior Asthma, Bronchitis, and all affections arising froi the throat and lungs. His rooms will be found over Mrs. Voss's Jewe ry store. Pennsylvania avenue, between 12th an 13th sts. Apr ?r>t BROWN'S MARBLE HOTEL, PENNSYLVANIA AVKNt'E, , WASHINGTON CITY. T. P. Brown. M. Bkqwn. I^OR RENT, a well furnished House pleasantly situated, in the west end. Fo particulars, apply at this office. Mar 25?if HARPER'S MAGAZINE, for April. Vol. 2 Dickens's History of England, Just received and for sale by R. FARNHAM, Apr 2 Cor. Penn. avenue and 11th street. New and fashionable goods. WM. II. STANFORD, Merchar.: Tailor north side of Pennsylvania avenue, un? ;,r Gads by's Hotel, has just returned from New lorn, and is now opening a handsome and complete stock of Spring Goods of the latest styles and importa tions. to which he would call the attention pf his friends and the public in general; all of which w?|| be made to order in the most fashionable and ele gant style, at the shortest notice, and at the very lowest possible price. v Also, a complete assortment of Furnishing Goods, such as Shirts. Drawers, Suspenders. Stooks, Cravats, ?.Vc., with a superior lot of Kid Gloves, direct from the importer in New York Mar IT?2aw3wif BALTIMORE EVENING TIMES, 2d volume, OAV.riO CENTS A WEEK; 0/?$5 A YEAR Containing the latest news. Political, Foreign, Monetary, and Commercial 8IVKLV BY TKLKGKAPII,-ia /la hea-y expense. Anticipating in the west and south, The New York papers 24 hours. The Philapelphia do 18 " The Baltimore morning do* ? ? ? 12 " Address '? Timta" office, Adams Jc Co.'s Iron Building, Baltimore. Hujh Cameron, corner ?.a a v. and <th street, Washington city, agent for the District of Colum bia. C. a. BAYLOR, ' Feb 16?6t cod if Sole proprietor. SH 1 L LI N GTO N has received Godey'a Lady's Book, beautifully illustrated, for April. Putnam's Magazine for April. Knickerbocker do do. Graham's do do. All the New Biioks published are received imme diately afterwards. Everything in the Book, Stationery, and cheap publication line for sale at SHILLINGTOX'S Bookstore, Cor. Pa. av. and H st., Odeon Building. Apr 1?tf* jlliscHlanegng. FINE WATCHES * RICH JtWKLRV. HO. HOOD, Pennsylvania avenue, between , 44 and (Hh streets, has just returned from 1 lie north with a good assortment of the most rich and fashionable Jewelry in the market, which he purchased for cash at very low prices, and now of fers tor sale the same, at .wholesale or retail, much cheaper than goods of like quality have ever been sold for in this section of country. Please call at his store, sign of the large spread eagle. _ N. B. Special attention paid to the repairing ot fine watches by W. W. Hollingsworth. Apr ZIHC PAINTS?The Subscriber* having; I been appointed agents ol ihe New Jersey Zinc Company lor the sale of their superior Paints, are prepared to execute orders for any description, de livered in Baltimore at the company's prices, and on the same liberal terms. The White Paint is warranted pure, and is un surpassed by any other article in use. It is sold either dry or ground in oil. ? The Brown Zinc is made only from the New Jersey Zinc Ores, and is extensively used as a protection to iron or other metallic surfaces. It is a cheap and economical paint. The Brown Stone Color is unequalled as a dura ble covering for Cottages, Depots, Bridges, Tlie consumption of it is very large, and it lia* given entire satisfaction. All the paints manufactured by tue company an* of the highest excellence, some important improve ments having recently been discovered and ap plied in their preparation, and they are warranted to keep soft and fresh in the kegs, any reasonable length of time. In this respect, they are superior to any others in market. JOHN SULLIVAN & SONS, Agents, Ajir 7_jam Ko. '2, Camden St., Baltimore. IIECOM M EN DATIONS. Ir. S. Navy Yard, Gosfoht, Va., January 20, 1854. To C. E. Del-mold., President N. J. Zinc Co., JV Y. Sir: A series of.experiments conducted by me, with the utmost care, during the past three years, upon all the various paints and artificial prepara tions for the preservation of timber, have led me to the important discovery that the White Zinc Taint, manufacturedby tlie New Jersey Zinc Com pany, serves as a perfect protection against the ravages of the marine worm, and the formation ol barnacles, whilst 110 other paint or preparation of any kind combines the same protective effect. 1 am now preparing a full report on this impor tant subject to the Bureaus of Yards and Docks, at Washington, and shall send with it a complete se ries of specimens of wood ant metal plates, which were covered with the different paints and pre parations, and then exposed alike for an entire season, in salt water, opposite this navy yard ; all of which illustrates, in the most striking manner, the invaluable qualities and decided superiority 01 your White Zinc Paint over all other kinds ol paints, especially for marine purposes. You are at liberty to give full publicity to the above stated facts, which are of too much impor tance to be kept from the naval and commercial world. I am. respectfully, your obedient servant, JAMES JARVIS, Inspector U. S. Navy Yard, Gosport, Va. Office of the N. Y. and Liverpool U. S. Mail, Steamship Co.. Jan. 31, ISo-l. The steamers of this company use exclusively the Zinc Paint manufactured by the New Jersey Zinc Company, experience having proved its de cided superiority over all other paints. EDWAllD K. COLLINS, Agent. Apr 7? eolm INSI'AXTANUOUS and effectual Cure for Corns. Bunions, Callosities, Nails growing into the flesh, and every disorder ot the feet, by a peculiar and new method, without cut ting or causing the slightest pain. IN COMPLIANCE with the request made to Dr. Levi, during his sojourn in New Orleans, by sevwral distinguished families, to visit this city, he has the honor to announce his arrival in Washing ton ; but. owing to the numerous engagements in New York, his stay here will be limited to a very short time only. Those who are desirous of con sulting uim will please make immediate appli cation. Mr. Levi, Surgeon Chiropodist, of No. 3 Conduit street, Regent street, London, and No. 50 bis Rub de ltivoli, Paris, patronized by the royal family and nobility of Great Britain and France, may b? consulted daily, from 10 o'clock in the morning" until 4 oVIo.-k in the afternoon, at his office, at M rs. Gri nst reet, be twee n 9t h a nd 10th st reel st, Wnshingum, i>. C. COPIES OF TESTIMONIALS. From H. I. M. Napoleon III.?Je certifie que Mr. Levi enleve les cors avec une extreme abili te. Aout 1S4?. ? LOUIS NAPOLEON BONAPARTE. From the Most Noble the Marquis of Lan.v downe.?Mr. N. Levi extracted a corn from mc with perfect facility and success.jANSD0WNK. From Robert Ferguson, M. D., physician in ordinary to ller Majesty ot Great Britain.?Mr. Levi has most skillfully extracted two corns lroi:i my feet without giving me the slightest pain. 110BT. FERGUSON, M. D? 9 Queen st., May Fair. London, March 8, 1S3*. Je certine que M Levi m'a extirpe plusicur*. cors, sans me fairc cprouver la moindre oOuleur. CH. CUVELLIER, M. D.. De la Faculte, Paris. From J. S. McFarlane, M. D. ? I hereby testily that Mr. Levi has exhibited great skill and talent in the speedy removal ot several corns 01 long standing, and a bunion and callosity which had previously defied the exertions of several op erators : and I recommend him to the public. J. S. McFARLANE, M. D.. Corner of Poydras and Circus street*. New Orleans, January 1,1&53. From Ilenry S. Levert, M. D.-I have just hn.l a painful corn extracted by Dr. Levi with much skill, and without pain. The operation was simple, ... p. Mobile, April 0, 1853. From John Lloyd Martin, M. D.?I do here by certify that Dr. Levi has operated upon my feet and extracted therefrom several corns and callosi ties without occasioning me the slightest pain or uneasiness; and I can, with the greatest confi dence and pleasure, recommend hint as a most skillful chiropodist. JOHN LLOYD MARTIN, M. D., Baltimore, Dec. 1, 1*52. N. Charles st. From Thomas Oliver Goldsmith, M. D., cor oner of Philadelphia?I do hereby certify that Dr. Levi has operated upon my daughter for a nuil growing in the flesh, to her's as well as my own satisfaction ; also a corn upon her foot, with imme diate relief, and without the least pain. TIIOS. OLIVER GOLDSMITH, M. D., 138 Beach St., Kensington. Philadelphia, Oct. '23,1852. From Jefl'. S. German, M.D.?This is to cer tify that Dr. Levi has this day extracted a com from one of my toes, which has been a constant annoyauce to me for about fifteen years, without causing me the slightest pain; and I will avail my self of the privilege of giving him this certificate in order to testify to all and every one who may see it that I take great pleasure in recommending Lr. Levi to them as n successful operator, and gen tleman. JEFF. S. GERMAN, M. D. Office, lb S. fourth st. St. Loui's, May 24, IS35. From Thos. C. Butler, jr., esq.?A member of my family was operated upon in New Orleans, on March last, in my presence, by Dr. Levi, who re moved a number of corns and two large bunions without pain, which had b*en extremely painful for many years, affecting the health very much. The relief has been entire from excruciating pain, and there is no return of suffering. To persons suffering from like causes I would recommend them to have them removed by Dr. Levi as an ef fectual cure. THOMAS C. BLTLER, Jr., Sixth st-, opposite Medical < ollege Cincinnati, Aug. 1,1S53. From H. J. Feltus, esq.?Unsolicited bv Mr. Levi, I beg leave to testify to his succcss and skill in haviug perfectly removed a large bunion of long standing, without causing ""y^m|^LTUa No. 4 Boston Row. Philadelphia, July 27, 1852. In >Mditioa to the above authenticated testimo nials, many thousands more in his possession (among which are several from ladies of the high est rank) can be seen by favoring him with a rail at Mrs. Griffin's, D street, between 0th and 10th, Apr 6?lmif Washington, P. C.