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THE TI.uit.âAt the toilet, no greater anxiety is more generally felt than the consideration of perfecting that beautiful ornament, the hair !-The delightful and fas- cinating charm of a Fine Head of Hair being the most admirable decoration of eithei sex. The features of an individual may be irregular and ill-proportioned, or the eyes inexpressive, but with the possession of this essen- tial attribute, no countenance can look absolutely plain. Like many things of much importance, but highly esti- mated, the Hair (from a variety of causes) is frequently neglected, and its decay Ls often the lirst symptom of declining health when such is the case, the sufferer anxiouly looks round for some effectual remedy to arrest its progress. Of the numerous compounds constantly announced for promoting the growth, or reproduction of the Hair, few survive, even in the name, beyond a very limited period; whilst RoWT.A'<!)'s MA( ASt.sAR OIL, with a reputation unparalleled, is still on the increase in pub- lic estimation. The unprecedented success of this inven- tion in restoring, preserving, and beautifying the Human Hair, is too well-known and appreciated to need com- ment. The very facts of the high and distinguished patronage it enjoys, its general use in all countries, together with numerous testimonials constantly received in its favour, are authorities which stamp its superior ex- cellence and title over all attempts of a similar nature. Being universally preferred, its consequent great demand excites the cupidity of unprincipled shopkeepers, who vend the most spurious trash as MACASSAR OIL. It is therefore highly necessary to see that the worths Row- MACASSAH OIL" are in two lines on the wrapper.âSold by all chemists and perfumers. COMFORT FOR MANCHESTER.âManchester to Lord J. llusscll.â" My Lord: The Health of Towns Bill is, I perceiveâand to my great affliction-ahandoned, I am to remain in my dirt. My alleys, my sewers, my dust-heaps, my hovelsâall that is dark and nasty-re- main with me still. Does your lordship give no hope ? Can you offer no consolationâno alleviation of my dis- tress ? Write me some word of comfort, and believe me, yours, in smoke and darkness, MANCHESTER."â Lord J. Russell to Manchester.â" Dear Manchester: I am quite aware of your distress; fully acquainted with the dirty condition you would change for a better. It is theiefore my exceeding gratification to inform you, that for your future tidiness and comfort I beg leave to send you an apron. Yours faithfully, RUSSELL."â" P.S. I had almost forgotten to state that the apron has a bishop tieel ill it."âranch.



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