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A few ounces of any well roasted meat mixed with the tongue more than two years. 4. Fiil ang vessel with eggs, and pour will give it firmness. The breast of turkeys, fowls, partridges upon them some limc-white, made by mixing quicklime with: or pbeasants may be used for the purpose with good effect. water till of the consistence of thick molasses. Let the lime

PRESERVATION OF Stone. The following recipe prevents frost water fill up all the interstices, and cover over the «ggs; the from acting on dewly used Bath and Caen stone, and would be eggs when taken out are to be washed in cold water. 6 Dip of service to the architect, builder and operative. Take fresh them during one or two minutes in boiling water. The white

of the egg then forms a kind of membrane, wbich envelops the burnt lime, and mix it to the consistence of whitewash ; to one gallon of this add one pint of common salt, and a quarter of a interior, and defends it from the air. pound of alum. This is to be used similar to whitewash, and is How to PRESERVE MILK.- When milk “túrns," this effect to be put on as soon as the lime is run, while it is yet warm, is caused by the development of an acid in the liqnor. This and is then to be dragged off in the spring. This answers well chemical change may be effectually prevented by adding to the on blocks of stone fresh dug, which usually feel the effects of milk a small quantity of bicarbonate of soda. The addition is the weather first when they are equally exposed.

by no means injurious to health ; on the contrary, bicarbonate EXCELLENT BREAD.-Mix reven pounds of best flour with three of soda aids digestion. One of the great dairies of Paris pounds of pared boiled potatoes. Steam off the water and leave employs no other method but this for preserving the milk it them a few minutes on the fire, mash them fine, and mix them keeps on sale. whilst quite warm in the flour with a spoonful or more of salt. Put a quart of water, milk warm, with three large spoonfuls of

À STRING OF BEADS. yeast, gradually to the potatoes and flour. Work it well into a smooth dough, and let it remain four hours before it is baked.

A MATRIMONIAL SENSATION IN PARIS.-M. Zero, a married man, CURRY POWDER.–1. Coriander seed, cighteen ounces ; black received one morning the following note : pepper, two ounces; cayenne pepper, one ounce ; turmeric and “ If your heart is free, and you have as much sentiment as you cumin seed, of each three ounces ; fenugree seed, four ounces. ing close to your house. You will say to the se

have wit, enter a carriage which at 9 p.m. to-morrow will be wait.

« Fortune ;" 2. Coriander seed, sixteen ounces; black pepper, three ounces ; he will reply Mystery. If you do not come, it will be because turmeric, eight ounces; ginger, six ounces ; cumin seed and here exis s a woman happy enough to ponsesi yvur affection. I

shall envy her, but hate neither her nor yourself. Nothing is stronger long pepper, each four ounces ; cinnamon and the smaller than constant 'lover even if nothing is so delicious as a fl-eting fancy. cardamon seed, one ounce. 3. Turmeric root and coriander

“GABRIELLE." seed, of each four ounces; allspice, cayenne pepper, and capsi- M. Zero read the letter, smiled and did—what do you think M. cum pods of each one pound; smaller cardamon seed, four Zero did? What would you have done? Got into the carriage, per

haps, and been lost to respectable society for ever. M. Zero did get ounces; mace, cloves and cinnamon, of each one ounce.

into a carriage, but he drove direct to the head of the police. When at Dover's POWDER.–1. Take one drachm each of ipecacuanhap.m." the carriage stopped close to the door, it wie immediately

challenged. “Fortune?"%"Mystery," was the reply. Then a genand of hard opium powder, one ounce of sulphate of potass in tleman got into the carriage, where the veiled lady was seated, and powder. Mix and powder it very finely. This contains one- told the coachman to drive to the rearest" poste," –in plain Eng

lish, police station, and there the Belle Gabrielle passed the night. tenth of opium. Dose, five to ten grains. 2. Take four parts But'the oddest thing was that the Belle Gabrielle seemed rather to each of sulphate of potass and nitrate of potass, powder these like it than otherwise. The key to this engima is that Madame Zero and throw them into a hot crucible to melt ; turn the mass into

was jealous. M. Z. detected her handwriting, though disguised, had

her taken up for an attempt to disturb conjugal happiness, and so an iron mortar, and when almost cold, add one part each of delighted his wife, and revenged himself, at the same time. opium, ipecacuanba and liquorice. Pound all together and sist.

Ore would naturally imagine that a dog given to perpetual barking Dose forty to seventy grains. This powder is one of the most -and in this respect like the boy in the fable who.cried " Wolf"Certain sudorifics, and as such, was recommended by Dr. Dover would be of comparatively little value as a watch.phe Arabs, howas an effectual remedy in rheumatism. Modern practice con

ever, think otherwise. They say truly, that if a dog barks all night, he

cannot possibly fall asleep, and that the change in his bark on the firms its reputation, not only in rhumatism, but also in dropsy, approach of an intruder is quite sofficient to arouse the soundest and several other diseases, where it is often difficult, by other sleeper. His usual bark is a warning to the enemy that the senti: means to procure copious perspiration. The dose is from two to report that " all's well."

nels within the camp are awake, and to his master it is a perpetaal five grains, repeated according as the patient's stomach and

A father was winding his watch, when he said, playfully to his strength can bear it. It is proper to avoid much drinking little girl,“ Let me wind your nose up." immediately after it, otherwise it is very apt to be rejected by

"No," said the child, I don't want my nose wound up, for I vomiting, before any other effects are produced. Perspiration don't want it to run all day.” should be kept up by dilutents.

An old lady who had been frightened by the running away of a

hors, was afterwards asked how she felt when the animal was SQUIBS OR SERPENTS.—These are zederally made about five or plunging. “Oh, said she," I trusted in Providence till the breechin' six inches long, and about half an inch in diameter. They are

broke, and then I had to look out for myself." sometimes made straight, and sometimes with a choke in the derstand our minif ter to day, he said so many hard words; I wish

“Mother," said a little girl, seven years old, I could not under: middle of them. The name which they bear probably arose he would preach so little girls could understand him. Won't he from the hisssing noise which they make when fired, or from mother?" the zigzag or vibrating direction in which they move when pro

“Yes, I think so, if we ask him."

Soon after her father saw her going to the minister's. perly constructed. The cases raust be made of some strong "Where are you going, Emma." said he. paper, and rolled in a form about a quarter of an inch in

"I am going over to Mr. 's to ask him to preach small." diameter, or somewhat more, and having choked or tied up one A TAILOR'S BAGACITY.-C. Bannister employed his tailor to make end close, with strong twine. To fill the case, first put in a

him a pair of small clothes, and sent him an old pair as a pattern.

When the new ones came home, Charles comp ained that there was thimbleful of gunpowder, then fill the rest of the case with the no fob. “I didn't think you wanted one." says the man,“ since I following composition : Mealed powder, one pound; saltpetre, found the duplicate of your watch in your old pocket.” one ounce and three-quarters ; charcoal, one ounce. Paste A STRIKING OBSERVATION.—A young prince having requested his a piece of touch-paper over the mouth, and dip the closed end

tutor to instruct him in religion, and teach him to say bis prayers, in melted sealing-wax.

was answered “ That he was yet too young."

"That cannot be," said the little boy, "for I have been in the TO PRESERVE Egas.—1. Hang them by hooks in strong cab- burial ground and measured the graves, and found mauy of them bage or lemon nets, an'i if the net be large, and many eggs are

shorter than myself." contained in it, hook it every day on a different mesh, so that Conley,“ who was that man you were talking with so long at the

Love's Reason." Bridge'," said a lady to ber servant, Bridget the eggs may be turned and exposed on every side to the action gate last night?" of the air. 2. Keep the eggs buried up in common salt. 3. Put

“Sure, nů ore but me eldest brother, ma'am," replied Bridget,

with a flushed cheek. into a tub or vessel one bushel of quicklime; three pounds of "Your brother? I didn't know you had a brother. What is his salt; half pound of cream of tartar; mix all together with

nane ?! water until of that consistence that an egg will float with its

Baraey Octoolan, ma'am.” top just above the liquid. Eggs floating in this way will keep

Indeed! how comes it that his name is not the same as yours?"
Truth, ma'am," replied Bridget," he has been married once."



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A schoolboy baving goodnaturedly helped another in a difficult A STEEL TRAP.- A gentleman who had long been subject to the ciphering lesson, was angrily, questioned by the dominie" Why nocturnal visitation of thieves in his orchards, wishing to preserve did you work out his lesson ?"

his property without endangeriog any one's life, procured from a To lessen' his work,” replied the youngster.

hospital the leg of a subject, which he placed one evening in a steel ONLY ENOUGH FOR ONE--Sheridan was once staying at the house trap in his garden; and next morning sent the crier round the town of an elderly maiden lady in the country, who wanted more of his last night, might receive it upon application.” He was never

to announce that "the owner of the leg left in Mr. Johason's ground company than be was willing to give. Proposing one day to take a robbed

again. stroil with him, he excuses himself on account of the baddess of the weather. Shortly afterwards she met him sneaking out alone. “So, hia

ingenuity, once carried some butter to a merchant in a conntry

HONESTY.—A boy, whose honesty is more to be commended than Mr. Sheridan," said she, it has cleared up." "Just a little, ma'am-enough for one, but not enongh for two." village to exchange for goods. The butter having a very beautiful

appearance, and the merchant being desirous of proonring such for About the hardest case ever heard of was & murderer named his own use, invited the boy to bring him all the baiter bis mother Stone, executed many years since in Exeter. Just before the rope had to spare. “I think," said the boy," she can't spare any more, was placed round his neck, he reques*ed the sheriff to give him a for she said she would not have spared this, only a rat fell into the mog of a'e. The request being promptly attended to, he took the cream, and she did not iike to use it herself.'' cap and commenced blowing the froth from the ale. “What are you doing that for?'' nervously asked the sheriff.

An old Quaker lady was standing in a hair-dresger's shop when a Because, returned the perfect wretch, " I don't think froth is pretty young girl came ia to engage a bair-dresser for the evening. healthy."

She gave her order hurriedly, saying that she wanted half a-dozen Charles Lamb was in the habit of wearing a white cravat, and in the back, with p'enty of “puffs " and "curls," and ended with an

“ rolls" and a batterfly on the top, a "Grecian" or "waterfall" at ocnequence was sometimes taken for a clergyman. Once at a din. injunction to send any quantity of "rats," " mice,” and “cata. ner table, among a large number of guests, his white cravat caused racts." "Poor child!" said the dear old lady, compassionately, goch a mistake to be made, and he was called on to say grace." looking after her as she left," what & pi'y she has lost her mind !" Lookiog up and down the table, he asked in bis inimitable lisping manner, . Is there no cl-cl clergyman present ?"

THE NEW BONNET.-The new hall-handku.chief style of bonnet is “No, sir," answered a guest.

thus described in a contemporary: Th-then,'' said Lamb, bowing his tead," let ua thank God."

A sort of cop to catch the hair, CHALKY.-A wine merchant once left a suspected a distant in his

Leaving the head to "go it bare,” collar, and said to him, “Now, lest you should drink the wine bile

A striking example of nothing to wear, I am away, I will chalk your mouth so that I may know it." He

Is this bonnet abomination. then rubbed his nail across the man's lips, and pretended to leave Agaln : the mark of chalk on them. The man drank of the wine, and to be

It makes a woman look trazen and bold, even with his master, cbalked his mouth, and thus discovered him.

Assists her in catching nothing but cold; self.

It is bad on the young, abeurd on the old,

And deforms what it ought to deck. Carran's ruling passion was his joke. In his last illness, his physician obser ving in the morning that he seemed to cough with more A lady gat gazing at a star. Her lover, who had suffered in difficulty, he answered, “That is rather surprising, as I have been pocket from an exacting disposition, cried, “ Alice, do not look so practic ng all night."

wistfully upon that “ bright, particular star;' I cannot buy it for SUITING THE ACTION TO THE WORD.-A person bored by a equint ing man, who persisted in questions about his broken leg, replied, it hall so hard to get married as he did to get the furniture, and

A young man who has recently taken & wife says he did not find “ It is quite crooked--as you see."

when it came to getting the bread and botter he had to fall back on "Jane, what letter in the alphabet do you like best?"

the old folks. “Well, I don't like to say, Mr. Snooke.". “ Pooh, nonsense. Tell me right out, Jane ; which do you lke spent last summer abroad, and who brought back with her many of

A LITTLE TIGER.”—The wife of a great army contractor, who the best?" “Well, (blushing and dropping her eyes,) I like U the best."

the forms, if not the ideas, of London fashionable society, is very

particular in training the members of her bousehold to their observ LE AL REMEDY FOR LOVE.-No sensible young woman whose sweet: ance. The other day she desired a new footman (a green Hiberheart hes proved false, will ever die of a broken heart. Having nian) to send some one down town with a message. taken the precaution to secure a promise of marriage, she will Your boy's come back. ma'am," announced the footman, after always recover in a court of law.

the lapse of an tour or two." A pretty girl and a wild horse are liable to do mach mischief ; for should say our tiger."

“You should not say your boy, James," said his mistress ; you the one runs away with a fellow's body, and the other runs away with his heart.

A couple of days afterwards, she bad occasion to send James him

self to loquire after a lady friend, who was expecting a certain A vixen wife, who for the horsewhip's smart,

interestiog event. Ran to her father, begg'd he'd take her part ;

"Well, what answer did you get?" she asked. “What is your faolt ?" said he ; "come state the case." Oh, it's all right, ma'am. The doc:or sa 78 it's a fine little tiger." "I threw some coffee in my husband's face, For which he beat me !" “ Beat von, did he ! 'slife!

DESCENDING GRATITUDE. “Somewhere in the country, a rich old He beat my daughter-zounds! I'll beat bis wife !"

gentleman was saved from death by ap plexy by the energy and

promptitude of a poor working mao. BREAKING.--It is not a very easy thing to break a young horse, "l'll give Tom Jones ten guineas when I see him," remarked the but it is the easiest thing in the world for a young horse to break an resuscitated gentleman io a friend. old wagen.

One week later the friend inquired if he had seen Tom Jones ? RESIGNATION.-"Ned has run away with your wife," said one

"No," was the reply ; " but he'll lose Lothing by that, I have five friend to another.

guineas here for him." “ Poor fellow !" replied the forlorn hasband.

A week later the same question was asked.

" No, but I am going to give bim a pig.". Gratitude was fancifully said to be the memory of the heart; but. Another week passed and the same question was answeredsa! 18 for poor human nature ! hearts are more than suspected to “No, Jones hasn't got the pig, we have killed and salted it, and I tave wondrous short memories.

mean to send him a leg." Esery man, no matter how lowly he may appear to himself. If you would have an idea of the ocean in s orm just imagine four might still endeavor to produce something for the benefit or use of thousand hills and four thousand mountains, all rruok, chasing one Bociety ; remembering, that an insect furnishes by its labor mate- another over newly.ploughed ground, with lots of caverns in it, for ria s wherewith to form the regal robes of kings.

them to step iuto now and then. “Sam," said one little urchin to another, "Şam, does your school- If there were a Miss Robinson Crusoe on a desolate island, with master ever give you any rewards of merit ?

no one to please but her own reflection in the water, she would get “I'apose he does," was the rejoinder ;," he gives me a lickin' every day make and wear the newest fashions. regularly every day, and says I merit two.

A novelist tells of two lovers, who agreed to wave their hands An Irish girl told her forbidden lover sho was longing to possess towards each other, at a certain hour, across the Atlantic ocean. his portrait, and intended to obtain it.

One migat suppose there would be waves enough between them “But how if your friends see it ?”

without their trying to make any more with their hande. "Ah, but I'll tell the artist not to make it like you, so they won't know it."

A fellow was brought to King James I., and it was said he could Why is wit like a Chinese lady's foot? Because brevity is the sole king, more than other men ?"

eat a whole steep at a meal. " What else can he do?" asked the of it!

Nothing," was tho reply. No woman should paint, except she who has lost the power of Hang him, then," said Jamez; “ for 'tis a pity that a man should blashing.

live who eats the share of twenty men, and can do no more than

ode." A distinguished actress was lately introduced to a barrister, who was not at all backward in sounding his own praise.

It wasn't such a bad notion on the part of a glover who hung up “ He is a very smart man," an acquaintance remarked soon after- in his glove shop the following placard :-“ Ten thousand hands wards.

wantei immediately!" And underneath it was written in small " I know it," she replied ; " he told me so himself."

characters—“ To buy my gloves, the best quality.”

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The man who reached the height of p lit-ness has saddenly disappealed in a cloud.

The officiaring clergyman at the marriage if a deaf

and damb couple, wittily aod gallantly wished them unspeakable bliss.

The system on which Brigham Young condicts his matrimonial afla -:--Quick returns and small prophets.

It has been observed that two and two make four-but what for?

It is frequently argued that three twog make six ; but then a rough sez-voyage will do the same.

A bacbelor has left a boardinghouve, in w ich were a number of old m ide 01 accouit of the miserab e fair set before him at the tak e.

There is a man in Cincinnati in , Osservion f a pow-rful memory. H+ is enplı yed by the Homane Society to " re nember the poor."

The man who is courting Visa Demean ir thing very seriously of b eaking off tue engagement.

“Pa, te'l us about the angry ocean-wiat makes the ocean angry?

“Oh, it has been crossed go oftea."

The fellow who took cffence, has not yet returned it.

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at the bottom by a wbite lice, which, we may observe, is formed into a large DESCRIPTION OF FOUR-PAGE EN

headed by a narrow amber hollow plait beneath each bouquet. The body GRAVING.

ruching, On the chest is a is of the Swies form, cut in scallops at the top,

bouquet of roses ; lead-dress and edged at the top by a blue ruching and Fig. 1.-Dress à deux jupes; the first skirt of white lace and flowers like narrow black and white lace. Underneath is of white silk, and has two flounces of rich those on the skirt.

is a drapery of wbite tarletane, having a bouwhite lace, one deep, the other narrow, ard

Fig. 2 - Dress à deua jupes, quet of convolvulus flowers in front. The each headed by a ruching of amber silk. the first skirt is of white silk, sleeves are puffs of white tarletane, surmountAbove the second flounce, the skirt is quite and is trimmed near the bot- ed by scalloped jockeys of blue satin, edged covered by bouillons of white tulle, placed

tom by a floupce of black lac.; to match the body. Flowers in the hair to lengthwise. The second skirt ia of amber

above this the openings left in watch those on the dress. silk, open in front à tunique, and edged at

the upper skirt, are filled in Fig. 4.-Dress of pale sea-green silk. The the bottom by a broad quilling of the same

by bouillous of white tulle, body is of the usual form, and has a bertha silk, headed by a narrow ruching ; up the with a bouquet of roses near of black lace insertion, edged on each side fronts, this quilling forms three large quarter

the top of each. The second by a pink ribbon and a narrow black lace. circles on each side, the bottom ends of which

skirt is of pearl-gray silk ; it On the chest is a bow of black insertion, lay over the skirt, and are finished by bou

is cut at the bottom to form edzed like the bertha, there are long ends quets of roses with buds and leaves. The

large pointed openings, edged falling over the skirt, and in the centre of body is of amber silk, and has a white drapery surmounted by a narrow quilling, and edged à vielle of the same silk, all

all round by a row of plaitings bow is a group of small roses.

Fig. 5.-Dress of pearl-gray moire antique, bordered by narrow black lace, and covered by black spotted tulle. The body has a bertha, formed of these plaitings à vielle, covered by black tulle, and edged by narrow lace ; there is a bouquet on the chest, and one on each shoul. der. Heari-dress of black lace, marabout feathers, and roses.

Fig. 3.—Dress of sky-blue sitin. The bottom of the skirt is covered by bouillons of white tarletane, placed lengthwise, and separated by very narrow black lace. Above this is a flounce of broad wbito- lace, having a heading formed into large scallops ; this beading consists of a very narrow blue ruching at the top, then a nár. row white lace, and then a frili of black lace; at the top of each scallop is a bouquet of convolvulus flowers, and nar

row garlands of the same are MADAME MULCHINOCK, 535 BROADWAY. placed over the heading and MADAME MULCRINOCK, 535 BROADWAY. PAGE 379. the deep white bace flounce,

PAGE 879.







PAGE MINUET DE LA COUR. Engraving 382 Singularities of Great Men

. 415 The Bells of Lara-A Mexican Legend


383 THE DEAD MAN IN THE LIGHTHOUSE. Two Engravings 417 TJE MASTER OF WINTERSLOW. Engra ing 385 Precept and Practice .

421 S'pep 331 | Anecdote of the Parisiar

423 Chosing a Physician · 392 THE KING PENGUIN graying

424 MY FIRST AND LAST GAME. Engraving 393 Household Receipts

425 THE CENTRAL PARK, NEW YORK. Engraving 399 | A String of Beads

426 MAUCH CUNK AND TAE LEHIGH GAP. Engraving 401 POETRY-An Old, Old Story,382 ; Somebody'll Come To.night, ARMADALE-Continued. By Wilkie Collins.

401 385 ; The Skeleton, 391 ; The Lady Abbess, 393 ; Memento HAND OF A BARBER-SURGEON--CHINA. Engraving 412 Mori


412 Miscellaneous. One Day


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ENORA VINOS The Minuet de la Cour

381 , Hand of a Barber-Surgeon-China 5:

405 Admirers of Art-Picture Gallery 384 A Lady's Dinner-Party in Siam

408 A carriage and pair of horses stood impatiently pawing the Eugenie, Empress of the French

416 ground." 385 Eddystone Lighthouse

• 417 “I paused to look over the low wall of a Protestant burying. “I was standing at one of the window. to let the wind cool my ground." 393 feverish head."

417 The Cave at Central Park, New York 400 The King Penguin

- 424 Mauch Chunk and the Lehigh Gap, from Mount Pisgah 401 Comic Pages

427, 428


OF FASHION. Colored Fashion Plate.

Three Out-door Garments

. 375 Four-page Engraving.

Merino Petticoat, Cuir colo:ed Dress, Girl's Dress, Cashmere Full size Paper Pattern.

Morning Dress

• 376 Two Bonnets

r. 369 Child's Poplin Dress, Girl's Alpaca Dress

. 377 Six Children's Dresses

- 371 Dress of Green Poplin, Dress of Maize, Dress of Blue Satin, White Satin Drees, White Tulle Head-dress, Dress and Paletot

Dress of Mauve Merino, Paletot avd Skirt of Brown Reps - 378 of Green Reps, Cuir-colored Silk Dress, Dress and Paletot Five Head-dresses-Barker's

• 379 of Green Silk 373 Four Bonpets.

- 380 Four Out door Garments

Terms for Frank Leslie's Lady's Magazine, $3 50 per year.

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the skirt trimmed by bows of white lace, with short floating Fig. 10.-Young lady's dress of white, puffed to the waist ; ends; in the centre of each bow is a small group of flowers. the puffs gradually decreasing as they ascend. Low corsage, Sortie de bal of ponceau velvet, edged at the bottom by a with a puffed bertha. Corslet of rose-colored silk, with flowing fringe of wbite foss silk, below which is a row of bullion fringo ends falling over the skirt. The corslet and ends are trimmed to match the color of the cloak. The trimming on the velvet with narrow blonde laid on the silk. A crown of white droopis a narrow figured silk ribbon.

ing flowers is the sole ornament upon the head. Fig. 6.-Dress and short paletot of black velvet. The skirt Fig. 11.—Plain high dress of green Irish poplin ; the waist is trimmed with three rows of chinchilla fur, and the jacket is round, with belt fastened by a large steel or silver buckle. edged with the same. Coat sleeves, with epaulets and cuffs of Paletot of thick drab cloth, slightly defining the figure; it is fur. Black Velvet boppet, with a crown of gray velvet. single-breasted and has two rows of four large steel buttons ;

Fig. 7.-Drees of rich cerise satin, the skirt cut with rather the collar and lapels are covered with black velvet ; the sleeves long train ; at the bottom is a row of white guipure lace, care are shaped at the elbow, are of a moderate width, and have a ried entirely round; at some distance above this is a second cuff formed by bands of velvet, and ornamented by two steel row of lace, which terminates on each side at the front breadth, buttons; the pockets are trimmed to correspond with the cuffs. and from thence is carried to the waist, forming tablière; down Helmet hat of black velvet, bound with cerise velvet; in the the centre of front and round the bottom, in the space between front a rosette of white lace with cerige feather in the centre ; the rows of guipure, are stars or rosaces of guipure, with cerise from the rosette a band of cerise velvet edged with broad wbite buttons in the centre. The body is cut square back and front, lace, falls over the crown of the hat, and is fastened at the back the guipure of the tablière continued on the body to form a by streamers of the cerise velvet. stomacher; a band of the same crosses the front, lace star in Fig, 12.-High dress of rich violet empress cloth, the skirt the centre; puffed sleeves of tulle or thin tarletane, a row of cut with short train. Paletot of black velvet defining the guipure crossing the shoulders and back of the dress. In the figure; the bottom is trimmed by a broad black lace, surhair a diadem of pearls and emeralds ; an ornament at the back mounted by a narrower lace laid on flat, and on which are two to correspond

rows of jet trimming. At the back the skirt is cut much Fig. 8.-Dress of blue brocade silk, trimmed around the bot- longer than the other part, and is slightly pointed ; it is tom of the skirt with one deep and two Larrow bias banis of finished by the same trimming that heads the lace fiounce on plain Wie silk, with a heading of silver pendent buttons on the other part of the skirt. On the body this same trimming each band. The corsage is cut square bacis and front, and is forms a point at the back, is rounded on the fronts, in the senotrimmed around with a band of plain blue silk edged with rita style; it also forms an epanlet and cuff to the sleeve. The silver friage. Wide plain blue silk belt and sash fastened at front and curtain of the bonnet is of black velvet, the fuli the back, and the ends trimmed with silver fringe. The hair crown of light-green silk. The broad strings of green silk are is banded with silver.

fastened at the top of curtain by a small ro3s ; a large rose and Fig. 9 -Child's suit, consisting of skirt and loose paletot of buds ornameat toe top; blonde cap with rose and buds. blue v-ivet, bordered with astrakan. Blue yelvet hat, with a Fig. 13.-Dress of gray reps; the skirt is trimmed entirely white plume.

round by tro rows of black velvet, edged with narrow lace; a

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