NO one will deny the propriety Of giving to woman all the instruction needed for herself and off spring, and as this knowledge has to be presented to her in some way, that which least offends her finer feelings Will be considered the best. Woman is naturally timid, land refrains as long as possible from making inquiries and asking adviceffrom male personsabout her Own health or that of her daugh ters, where the subject is a delicate one. And'yet she must seek for information, or else irreparable damage might be done. She fears exposure, if _it be Only in conversation; her nature instinctively revolts against it. Here it is that a book, contain ing all the information she wants, frequently comes to her as a great relief; she can receive instruction through it, without exposing her needs to the ear of a male person, be he ever so well known to her. This reluctance and fear Of exposure is so deeply rooted in females, that they frequently rather seek advice, if absolutely needed, from the physician, who is a stranger to them, than from their own family-physician. How much easier is it to con sult the pages Of a heck, which written for their especial benefit, will inform them privately about subjects, on which they hesitate to converse in the presence Of others.