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ARE; YOU CONING TO THE FA Ht.
Ano you coming to the Fair?
Letts of ladies will_ be there.
Ifyouanll at Floral hTell '
'here's a chance to sco them all, '
With their handiwork of art
And their charms to win the hoar!.
There'll be nothing to compare
With the ladles of the Fair.
Are you, coming tn, the Fair?
All the beaus are to he there,
And their fascinated oyes
Will award the highest prize
To the Wrest of the train ;
Then, 'adios. haste again
To claim the highest share
In the honors of the Fair. •
Are you coming to tho
They'll come from everywhere,
With steeds of boasted speed,
And bulls of foreign breed,
Sheep fain'lliai'with the shears,
And mule's, advanced in EARS,
And such pige.:You will declare
They are fattitineo for the Fair.
Are you : going to the Fair ?
All-fowls will be there—
Poland 'cocks to claim the prize,
• Brahma Pootran and Shanghaes,
Turkies plumed to display,
In their rich and proud array—
Ducks and geese of beauty rare,
Will be vocal. at the Fair. '
Are you corning to the Fair?
Lots of good things will be there—
Fanc?goods at fancy price's,
Calves and candles, 'ADES and ices,
Fruits and flowers will there unite
To revive the appetite.
Sans, les too of curious ware
Will surround yeti at the Fair.
Are you going to the Fair?
If you've funds enough to spare,
Don't hesitate too long '
To join the happy throng.
You're expected ;Rl in% ited,
And the public will feel slighted,
If they find you do not rare
To be present at the Fair.
Are you coming to the Fair? •
Something whispers you declare
"To be sure wo will be there,"
"We'll be there!"
Plut 6u le.
BY T. B. ARTHUR.
not live in this way!' exclaimed Mrs.
Lyon, passionately. 'Such disorders, wrang
ling and irregularity, rob me of pence, and
makes the house a bedlam, instead of a quiet
home. Tom!' she spoke sharply to a bright
little fellow, who was pounding away with a
wooden hammer on a chair and making a most
intolerable din, 'stop that noise this instant!
And you Ent, not a word more from your lips.
If you can't live in pence with your sister,
I'll separate you., D'ye hear? hush! this
'Then make Julie give me my pincushion.
Bhe'ilot it in her pocket.'
'lt is no such thing, I have not.' retorted
•You have, I say.'
*I tell you I havn't.'
' •Will you hush?' The face of Mrs. Lyon
was fiery red, and she stamped upon the floor,
as she spoke.
'I want my pin -cushion. Make Jule give
me my pin•cushion.'
Irritated' beyond control, Mrs. Lyon caught
Julia by the arm, and thrusting her hand in
her pocket, drew out a thimble, a piece of
lace and a pen knife.
!I told you it wasn't there. Couldn't you
This impertinence was more than the mo
ther could endure, and, acting upon her in
dignant impuleSs, she boxed the ears of Julia
soundly; conscious at the same time, that
Emily was chiefly to blame for all this trouble,
by a wrong accusation of her sister, she turn
ed upon her, also, administering an - equal
punishment. Frightened by all this, the
younger children, whose incessant noise for
the last hour, had contributed to the overthrow
of their mother's temper, became suddenly
quiet, and skulked away into corners, and the
baby, that was seated on the floor, between
two pillows, curved her quivering lips, and
glanced fearfully) up to - ,the distorted face in
which she had Veen used to see the lo've light
that made her heaven.
A deep quiet followed this burst of passion
like the hush which succeeds the storm. Alas,
for the evil traces that were lett behind.. Alas,
for the repulsive image of that mother, daguer.
reotyped in an instant, on the memory of her
ofiiio.oo, and never to be effaced. How many,
Many times, in af Mr years, will not a sigh
heave their bosoms, as that painful reflection
;looks, out, upon them from amid the dearer re•
ipembrances of childhood.
woman with good impulses, but with
:scarcely any control, was Mrs. Lyon. She
lo‘ed her children, and desired their good.—
'That, they showed so littleforbearance, one
with the other, manifested so little fraternal
affection, grieved her deeply.
..My whole life is made unhappy by it!' she
would often say, LlVimt---isoo be done? It is
dreadful to think of - a faraily growing up in
discord and disunion. Sister at variance with
sister, and brother lifting his hand against
As was usual after an ebullition of passion,
Mrs.. Lyon, deeply depressed hi spills as well
as discouraged. retired from her • family t 9
grieve and weep. Lifting the frightened baby
from the floor, she drew its head tenderly
against her bosom, and leaving the nursery
sought the qui& of her own room. There in
repentance and humiliation, she recalled the
stormy scene through which she bad just
passed, and blamed herself fur yielding blind
ly to passion, instead of meeting the trouble
among her. children with a ,quiet discrimina
To weeping, calmness succeeded. Still, she
was perplexed in mind, as well as grieved at
her own want of self-control. What was to be
done with her children? How were they to be
governed aright? Painfully did she feel her
own unfitness for the task. By this time the
baby was -asleep, and the mother felt some
thing of that tranquil peace that every true
mother knows, when a young babe is slumber
ing on her bosom. Ab( ok lay on a shelf near
where she NVllBeitting, and Mrs. Lyon, scarcely
conscious of the act, reached out her hand for
the volume. She opened it without feeling
any interest' in'its contents, but she had only
read a few sentences when this remark arrest
ed her attention:
'All right government of children begins
with self government.'
The words seemed written for her, and the
truth expressed was elevated instantly into
perception. She saw it in ,the clearest light,
and closed the' book and bowed her head in
acknowledgement of her own errors. Thus
for some time, she had been sitting, when the
murmur of voices from below grew. more and
more distinct, and she was soon aroused to
the painful fact, that, as usual, when left
alone, the children were wrangling among
themselves. Various noises, as of Pounding
on,. and throwing about chairs, and other
pieces of furniture were heard, and at length
a loud scream, mingled with angry vocifera
floss smote upon her ears.
Indignation swelled instantly in the heart of
Mrs. Lyon, and huriedly placing the sleeping
babe in its crib, she started for the scene of
disorder, moved by an impulse to punish se
verely the young rebels against her authority,
and was half way down the stairs, when her
feet wore checked by a remembrance of this
sentence: 'All right 'government of children
begins with self-government.'
'Will anger subdue anger? When storm
meets storm, is the tempest stilled ?' These
were questions asked of herself, almost invol
untarily. 'This is no spirit in which to meet
my children. It never.has, never will enforce
order and obedience,' she added, as she. stood
upon the stairs, strugling with herself, and
striving for the victory. From the nursery
came louder sounds of disorder. How weak
the mother felt ! Yet in this very weaknes.
.1 must not stand idle here,' she said, as a
sharper cry of anguish smote her Cars,' and
so she moved on quickly, and opening the
nursery door, stood revealed to her children.
Julia had just raised her hand to strike Emily
who stood confronting her with a fiery face.
Both were a little startled at their mother's
sudden appearance, and both expecting the
storm which usually came at such times, bo•
gan to assume the defiant, stubborn air with
which her intemperate reproofs aro always
A few moments did Mrs. Lyon stand 10..
ing at her children—grief, not anger, ui on
her pale countenance. How still all became.
What a look of wonder came gradually - into
the children's faces, as they glanced ono ut
the other. Something of shame was next
visible. And now the mother was conscious
of a new power over the young rebels of her
said she, speaking mildly, and yet
with a touch of sorrow in her voice she could
not subdue, wish you would go up into my
room, and sit with Mary while she sleeps.'
Without a sign of opposition, or even relue•
tanco, Emily wont quietly front the nursery,
in obedience to her mother's desires.
'This room le very much in disorder, Julie.'
Many times Mrs. Lyons said, under like
circumstances. 'why don't you put things to
rights ? or I never saw such girls 1 If all in
the room was topsy turvy, and the floor an
inch thick with dirt, y:u'd never turn over a
hand to put things to order,' or , 'Go and got
t he broom, this minute, and swoop up the
room: You're the laziest girl ever lived.'—
Many, many times as we have said, had such
language been addressed by Mrs. Lyon, under
like circumstances to Julia and her sisters,
without producing anything better than a
grumbling, partial execution of her wishes.
But now the mild intimation that the room
was In disorder, produced all the 'effects de
sired. Julia went quickly about the work of
restoring:things to their right places, and in
a few minutes, order was apwrent. where
confusion reigned bolero. Little Tommy,
whose love of hammering was an incessant
annoyance to his mother, ceased his din on
her sudden appearance, and for a few mo
ments stood in expectation of a boxed ear;
for a time he'wee puzzled to understand the
aspect of affairs. Finding that he was' not
under the ban, as usual, he commenced slap
sticli'over the top of an old table, mak
ing a most ear piercing noise. Instantly
Julia said in a low voice to him—
'Don't, Tommy, don't do that. You know
it makes mother's head ache.'
'Does it make your head ache mother?' ask
ed-the child, curiously, and with a pitying
tone in his voice, as he came creeping up to
his' mother's side, and looked at her as if in
doubt whether he would be repulsed or not.
'Sonietimes it does, my sin,' replied Mrs.
Lyon, kindly, 'and it is always unpleasant:—
Won't you try to play without making so much
'Yes, mother, I'll try,' answered the little
fellow, cheerfully, 'But I'll forget some-
lle looked at his mother, as if something
more was in his thoughts.
'Well dear, what else ? said she encourag-
When I forget, you'll tell me, won't you ?'
'Yes, love.' •
'And thenTll stop. But don't scold me,
mother, for then I can't stop.'
'Mrs. Lyon's heart was touched. She
cought her breath, and bent her face down,
to conceal its expression, until it rested on the
silken hair of the child.
'Be a good boy, Tommy, and mother will
never scold you any more,' she murmured
gently in his car.
His arms stole upwards. and as they were
twined closely about hei. neck, he pi essed his
lips tightly against her cheek, thus sealing his
part of the contract with a kiss.
How 'sweet to the mother's taste were those
first fruits of self control. In the effect to
govern herself, what a power had she acquir
ed. In stilling the tempest of passion in her
bosom, she bud poured the oil of peace over
the storm fretted hearts of her children.
Only the first traits were there. lii all her
after days did that mother strive with herself'
ere she entered into a contest with the huller
cited evils of her children, and jus . t. so fai she
was able to overcome evil in then. Often,
very often, did she fall back into old states
and often; very often, was seltre,istauce only
a slight effort, but the feeble influence fur
good that flowed from her words or actions
whenever this was so, warned her error, and
prompted % more vigorous self control. Need
it be said, that she had an abundant reward??
One of the Love-Lettere.
1000 eight hundred and 66
MY DEAR SAIIAII.-I embrace this here op
portunity to let you knough as how I had a
spell of niger, and I does hope these fue lines
may find you enjoying the same Good Bless
ing 1 Why dont you only rite a sweate line
to sufferin Daniel about his sweate Sarah,
Oh ! my sweat Sarah—my dear, dear Sarah—
how my poor sole •is longing to beer your
sweate voyco. I think I beer her singing
Yankee Dudle as she come from her nodlevork
Oh I my Sarah, doo cum out and let's git
So no more at present, but remain your
lovin Daniel. D. 11. &o.
To my ussreate Sarah.
I'. S.—PART SECOND. -My father said I
must get marryd and keepe house, and if you
love me I wont whip yew, indeed nor I wont
look at nobody also, so I wont. Daddy says
as how I must get marryd, because I have run
2 long already. So no more at preasant.
P. S.—Norr BEENY—Muth ere ded. and
Timothy are got the fever. ono more at
prevent from your lovin. . If. &o.
NOTY BEENY, 2—l forgot to Bfly as how
them ate korns on my big toe, don't hurt
as it used 2 did. So woeee more your hue
band as is to bee, I sent too kisses to you till
I see you again. Yours till death do part.
D. 11. &o.
Norr BRAM B.—On Satterday evening I
will come to see my luvin Sarah let again.
Yours despitefully. D. 11. &o.
Effects of Heat upon Meat,
A well cooked piece of meat should be full
of its own juice or natural gravy. In roasting
therefore, it should be exposed to a quick fire
that the external surface may be made to
contract at once, and the albumen to coagulate
before the juice has had time , to.. escape. from
within. And so in boiling. When a piece of
beef or mutton is plunged into, boiling water
the outer pert contracts,, the albumen which
is near the surface, coagulates, and the inter
nal juigo II prevented either from escaping
into the water by which it is surrounded, or
from being diluted or weakened by the ad
mission of water among it. When cut up
theotore, the moat yields much gravy; and is
rich in flavor. Hence a beefsteak or mutton
chop is done quickly, and over a quick fir ,
that its natural jnices May be retained. C
the other hand, iflihe meat be exposed to
slow fire, its poresreirinin open, the juice cot.
tinues to flew,
, from within, as it has dries
from the surface, and the flesh pines, and he
comes dry, hard and ,unsavory. Or if it
ut into cold or tepid water which is nftet .
wards brought to a boil, much of the albums
is extracted before it coagulates, the mann
juices for the most • part flow unt, and tit
meat is served in a nearly a tasteless state.—
Hence to prepare good boiled,meat; it should
be put nt once into water already brought to
a boil: But to make beef-tea, mutton-broth,
and other meat soups, the flesh should be put
into cold water, aud this afterwards very slow
ly warmed and finally boiled. The advantage
derived from sintering— a term not unfrequent
in cookery books—depends very much upon
the effects of slow boiling ns above explained.
—Prof. Johnston' Chenv'str?) of Common Life.
FIGHTING ON EQUAL TERMS.
I will tell you a little incident that occurred
in Georgia many years ago. Judge T., a cel
ebrated duelist, who had lost his leg and who
was known to be a dead shot, challenged Col.
D a gentlemen of great humor of attainments.
The friends tried to prevent the meeting but
to no effect. The parties met on the ground,
when Col• D. was asked if he was ready.
'No,' ho replied.
'What are you wating for then ?' inquired
Judge T.'s second.
'Why, sir,' said Col. D. have sent my boy
into the woods to hunt a bee gum to put my
leg in for I don't intend to give the Judge any
advantuge over me. You see he has a wooden
The whole party roared with laughter, and
that broke up the fight. . Col. D. was after
wards told that it would sink his reputation.
•IVell,' lie replied, •it can't sink me love,
than a bullet can !'
'But,' urged his friends, 'the papers will U.
filled about you,'
'well,' slid he, would rather fill fifty pa
pers than one coffin!'
No one ever troubled the Col. after tha
A REMARKABLE Clumusnmsio.--A notice
of a recent steamboat explosion ends as fol
•'The captain. ewam ashore. So did th
chambermaid. She was insured fur $15,004
and loaded with iron.
Eitores au6 Sbop.s.
INC - .144'W WATCH AND JEWELR.
STORE, W. D. A. NAUGLE, would respectful
announce to the citizens
Carlisle and vicinity th
11' be has opened a large at
so " • beautiful stock of CLOCh
to f • vrcii &EW EL It
9 on the E. corner of
8 • Public Square. in the rot
7"*„.``,..,„2 formerly occupied by Sani
' Elliot, one dour East of
W. llitner's dry good store. The stock consisting
every article In the trade, viz: GILD AND SUM,
WATCHES of every style and quality, gold fob, net
vest and chatialns chains, gold lockets, breast pins, o
rings, &e., &c, All goods warranted to be what they a
zw- Particular attention paid to REPAIEINti of
Watches, Jewelry, &c. All work warranted second
to quality. The subseritaw flutters hhuself that he e.
give entire satisfaction to all that favor., him with th.
custom. W. D. A. NAUGLE.
Carlisle, July 18th '55.
.4vsto WATCHES ! CLOCKS
r FANCY JEWELRY, &c.
!7:•"% , •.- I have now on hand and fur sale
my V CI Stand On slain Street; mposite Marion Hall, •
entirely new and elegant stock of
WATCH ES, J UR Y, M MLA LIONS, &c.
Gold Lever Watches, bunting and open case. Silver do.
Silver Lepine and Quarter Watches, a large variety.
Gold Anchors for Ladies and Gentlemen.
Medallions, a splendid assortment for ladies and gen;
Breast Pins of every pattern, and all prices,
Gold Chains for vest and Itch, gold curb chains,
Finger Rings, CulFpins, Studs, Sleeve Buttons,
Crosses. Drop and hoop Earnings, a large variety.
Silver and Plated Forks, Table and Tea Spoons, Butt
Knives,&c. of various styles and prices,
Gold and Siver Thimbles,
Gold, Silver and Common Spectacles, a, large assortme.
to suit all . gee, and to which w 0 invite particu:
Port Monthlies, a large assortment at l every price,
Gold Pens, of the best make at various prices '
Fancy Boxes, l'ort Folios, Accordeous, Spectacle cases,
Ladies Card Cases, silver and pearl, at various prices,
Bracelets, gold and common; Watch Chains ditto.
Also a large variety of articles in the Jewelry lb
which I will sell at the lowest prices. All articles v.
ranted to be what they are sold for.
o , 4..Partieular attention paid to the REPAIRING
WATCIIES and all work warranted. Returning that'
to my old friends and customers for former patrons;
I respectfully solicit a continuance of their favors.
june2o THOMAS CONLYN.
D. H. &a.
CLOTHING ! CLOTHING
N. HANTCH k Co. have opened and now
for for sale at their Storo on West High titre.
out) door west of the Hotel haanorly kept by C. Stou&
an entire new stock of Ready Made Clothing
FOR MEN AND BOYS WEAR.
Also, Clothe, Cassimered and Vestlngs, which will •
mad° up in the bout style mad on reasonable terms
Shirts, Shirt Collars, Woven, Hosiery, Suspenders, Sat
and Summer Stocks, Handkerchiefs, Ac. of the new..
stylog and best manufacture kept constantly on ha)
Confident of their ability to please, they respectfully
telt the public patnanage.
LADIES DRESS 000DS.--4u
oponiug a largo assortment of Spring and Sumn
Dress Goods, consisting of Plain and Figured Ram
Flair! and Figured Silk Tissues, Enrage do Minos, Pin
Lawns, Figured Swiss Muslim!, Organdies. Scotch Gil
hams, and a groat 'variety of other goods at as low pat
as can ho found any where in tho town.
May 9th, '65. !, GEO. W. HITHER.'
- VATENT SKIRTS, &e.—Just opeo
od another Invoke of White and Colored Pate ,
Sk rts,ldosquoto nets, with a variety of other sensor
T EATHER.-4(ritz & Hendry, Stott
l_J 20 North 3d Rt. Philadelphia, Morocco Manufact
ers, Currlers, Importers, Commission and General Les
er busingss. •
WHOLESALE AND RETAlL—Mareactory 15 M
he allstreet. Sep. 7-1 y
111 GOULD, [Successor to, A. Fiot.
ty No. 164 Chestnut St., Swarm ' s Building. Philat'el
phis, extensive Music Publisher, and Dealer lu Idut,hal
lustruments of every description.
'Exclusive agent for the sale of Ballet, Davis & Co.
Patent Suspension Bridge Zollan and other I'IA NCR—
Gilbert's liMlttlar I hmrs, Meisdeons, Martin's Guitars
Harps. Vh,lins. Sheet Music, Music peas. &c.
IteSillMltfillf the country will be supplied by mail or
otherwise with music they may wish. as low as if pur
chased in person. (laving one of the largest stocks in
the United States, I feel emit:dent of suth.fyingall who
may titter me with a call or order. .
liealers in Mtn;lesupplled tin the most 111 oral toms
Pianos to let. Second-hand Pianos for sale. .
CIHEAP "WATCHES AND JEWEL
k.) RY, WHOLESALE and RETAIL, at the "1 MM.
dolphin Watch and Jewelry Store,
f a.. .,
Number 00 North Second Street. ,( r
— '7 . --74, net. of Quarry, Philadelphia. Gold
• .s% Lever -. Watches, full jewelled, 18 cat,
.; at !aces, • - - - $20.000
~, z.,,,, Gold Lepine, 18 carat eases, 2440
it - -.::,--s, L t. SilVer •• jewels 9 00
-••r - o' :Fapg . Silver Lever, full ' jewelled, 12 00
Superior Quart/erg, - - 7CO
Gold Spectacles, -
- - 7 OR
Fine Silver Spectacles, - - 1 t 0
Gold Bracelets. - - - - 3 .0
Ladles' Gold Pencils, - - - - 1 00
Silver Tea Spoons. set. - - - b 00
Gold Pens, with Pend! and Silver Holder, - 1 00
Gold Finger Rings 17 2 cents to $0; Catch Glasses
phln. rents: Patent 14 , R, Lunet 25; other articles
In proportion. All goods warranted to be what they ore
STAUFPRII & ITAIILE.Y.
On hand, some Clold and Silver Lovers and Lepines
still lolver than the above prices.
HERRING'S PATENT, CHAMPI
ON FIRE PROM , ' SAFES, with Patoit
- Powder Proof Locks. which were
warded separate Medal* at the
"arid',, Fair, 'Amnion, ISLI, and
lan at the World's Fair, New
'ork, 1853 and '54. The suhsell-
Ts are the solo manufacturers
id proprietors in this State of
te above unequalled Safes and
aqua. The reputation of the
untine "Herring's Safe" Is world
ide. and for the last thirteen
years the mercantile community
.......,--- - eiarrilO v h a v e NV lin essed and borne testi
mony to their seven vAtt.iso tire proof qualities. More
thou 1 . 5,000 of these Safes have been actually sold, and
over TWO itusnaso have passed triumphantly through
accidental tires. The public are assured that all Safes
manufactured by the subscribers aro nut only guaran
teed to be fully equal, but in many respects even supe
rior to those which)tave been , so - severely tried by fire.
Few, will forget their services in-the burning of the
"Tribune establishment," New York, and .at the Great
Fire in Strawberry street, at the large fire last July,
opposite the Girard House; and still inure recently
In the Fire at Fifth and Chesuut sts., in the city cf
Phildelpbia, in which these Safes route forth the.ae
knowledged CIUMPION, when mar6•ether securities
PAREEL A: CO.,
IRON SAFE AND BASK LOCK NAM'S,
3-1 WALNUT Street, Philadelphia.
Chilled - Iron Safes, with Powder Proof Locks, mann
faetured expressly - for Banks, Brokers, Jewellers, and
others requiring security from rogues. Bank Vaults,
Doors, kr. on hand and made to order. All the most
celebrated Locks for sale at manufacturers' prices.
Second hand "Safes,' "Salamanders" and "Iron
Chests" of 'other makers. have been taken in part pay
ment ibr Herring's for We at half price. apl.ll
ATATCHES! MATCHES !-JOHN
DONN ELIA', manufacturer and inventor of SAFE
TY t•AT EN T littU ARE V PRIG ILT WOOL 110. X MATCHES
No. led North FOURTH Street oabove Iince)I'II.ILADEL
PHI A. lilatehes having become an indispensable art icle
in housekeeping, the subscriber after a great sacrifice of
time and money, is enabled to oiler to the Public an ar
ticle at once combining Utility and Cheapness. The in
ventor knowing the danger apprehended on account of
the llimsey manner in which Matches are generally
packed in paper, has by the aid of New ;Act= Nachinery
of his own Invention, succeeded in getting up a Y
PATENT SQUARE UPRIGHT WOOL:BOX; this Lot le
far preferable, in ns touch that it occupies uo more room,
han the old round we( d box, and contains at least
Two Hundred per Cent more Matches, which to Shippers
is considerable advantage; It is entirely new, nd secure
against moisture and spontaneous combustion, dispels
nll dangoron transportation by tneans ot Railroad, Steam
boat or any other mode of Conveyance.
These Middies nro packed so that one gross or re( re
mny be shipped to any part of the World with pert( el
safety. They are the most desirable article for Herne
Consumption, and the Southern and western market
that have ever been invented.
LI. I I/,EILS and SHIPPERS, will do well to call an
examine Mr themselves.
xrri_There inatehes, are WARRANTEIrto be superior
to anything heretofore offered to the Publie.
-106 North FOURTH St. I'Llifirri,
Phila. Dee'r 4, Mt
FRENCH TRUSSES, Weighing, less
than .234 ounces. for the cure of Ilernia or Rupture
neffnowledged by the highest medical authorities of Phil
adelphia, incomparably superior to any other in use.—
SufLaws will ba gratified to learn that the occasion new
otfors to procure not only the highest and most'easy, but
as durable a Truss as any other, in lieu of tilecumbrons
and tincomfortablo Article usually sold. Them Is h 4 dlf-
fruity attending the fitting, and when the pad fe locat
ed-It-Will retain its position without change.
Persons at a distance unable to call on the subscriber,
can have the Trues sent to any address, by remitting
tiro dollars for the single Trues, or ten for the doubk—
with measure round the hips, and stating side affected.
It will he exchanged to suit if not fitting, by returning
at once, unsoiled. For side only by the Importer.
CALEB 11. NEEDLE'S '
Corner Twelfth and Race streets. Philadelphia,
4Z. Lames, requiring the benefit of Mechanical Sup
porters, owing to the derangement of the Internal Or
gans, inducing Ealing of the Womb. Vocal, Pulmonary,
Dyspeptic, Nervous and Spinal Weakness, ere informed
that a competent and experienced LADY will be in At,
tondanco at the Rooms. (set apart for their exclusive
use) No. 114 TWELETII St., let door below Race.
orRAT.T.S !—Just Published.,—* L e n
DISCOVERY IN MEDlClNE.—Afew,words ot.'the
Rational Treatment, without Medicine, Sperrontorbea,
or local weakness, nervous debility, low spirits. lassitude,
weakness of the limbs and back, Indispositith and it cc
p.lcity for 'Andy and labor, dullness of appreher sten,
lona of memory. aversion to society, love of m Etude tb
nildity, self distrust, dizziness. headache, involuelary
discharges, pains In the side, affection of the eyes. pi
pies on the face t sexual and other infirmities In man.
From the French of Dr. R. DeLancey; •
The important fact that these alarming compli ints
may easily bo removed wohour whims. Is In this wall
tract clearly demonstrated, and the entirely now and
hiebly successful treatment, as adopted by the Author,
'fully explained,by means of which every one is enabled
to cure himself perfectly and at the least possible ct st,
avoiding thereby all the advertised nostrums of the
Sent to any address, gratis and post free. in a sealed
envelope, by remitting (post paid) two postage stamps
to Dr. B. Delaneey,l7 Lispes'ard street, York.
of you who havobeen afflicted fbr years with this
bothersome dimase, and who have been using almost
every Nostrum before the public without relief, we say
to you try "Kieffer's Antlflyspeptle" and you will moos
bo convinced of Its great superiority over every Other
preparation. i t Wo could give you many certificates comb
orating our assertions. but q mingle trial Is worth Mot*
Ilion all. This remedy is prepared and sold at the Drug
Store of P. J. Kb:WEER, &nth Hanover street, a few
doors south of the CcUrt 14:?•se,