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Instructions to be as minute as Is possible, accompanied by a note of the height, complexion, and general style of the person, on which much deImids in choice. Drew goods from Evans k Co.'s; mourning goods from Beseon ft Sou; cloaks, mautlllas, or talmas, from Brodle's, 51 Canal Street, New York ; bonnets from the most celebrated establishments; jewelry from Wriggens & Warden, or Caldwell's, Philadelphia.

When goods are ordered, the fashions that prevail here govern the purchase; therefore, no articles will be taken back. When the goods are sent, the transaction must be considered final


Fig. 1.—Costume for a watering-place, and suitable for half mourning. Black French grenadine dress, made over black silk. White piqui sacque, bound with braid, and trimmed with braid and buttous. Standing collar, 'with black silk neck-tie. Low-crowned Leghorn hat, bound with black velvet, and decorated with a black 'velvet bow and black plume.

Fig. 2.—Dinner-dress. Dress of Satin de Mai, made over a thin blue silk. The skirt is edged with a band of blue silk, and trimmed with ruches of blue and white eilk, sewed on In points. The body is full, with straight waist, blue belt, and clasp. The sleeves consist of a full plaited jockey; the long sleeves are of white muslin. Hat of mixed chip and straw, decorated with a blue rosette and light fancy feather.

Fig. 3.—Costume suitable for a young lady. Pink grenadine dress, with Pompadour corsage and mnsltn chemisette, with full muslin ruff round the throat. The corsage Is trimmed with a box-plaiting of pink silk, which trimming Is also placed justabovethe hem of the skirt. The sash is wide pink ribbon, with fringed ends.

Fig. 4.—Green Empress cloth riding habit; black straw Tndor hat, with white plume; white gloves, with black gauntlets.

Fig. 5.—Walking costume. White grenadine dress, -with embroidered figure; corsage plain; skirt trimmed -with five box-plaited flounces bound on each edge with purple silk. Scarf mantle of the same material, and trimmed to match the skirt. Fancy straw hat, trimmed with ribbons and a long white plume.

CHILDREN'S FASHIONS. (See engraving, page 525.) Fig. 1.—Jacket and skirt of steel color and white summer poplin, trimmed with black velvet. White pants. Gray straw hat, bonnd with black velvet, and trimmed with a black thistle feather.

Fig. 2.—White Marseilles dress, trimmed with, blue braid.

Fig. 3.—A sea green silk, trimmed with, flounces. Leghorn hat, trimmed with green ribbon and feathers.

Fig. 4.— Buff Marseilles suit, trimmed with white braid. Black neck-tie.

Fig. 5.—Suit of gray Nankeen, trimmed with, black braid. Black straw hat and feather.

THE ANDALUSIAN. (See engraving, page 529.) TnR sndden change in the previous modes, at least with the younger portions of our fair friends, from the lengthy character of the pardessus to the favorite styles

now of less ample proportions, has given room for a great variety of new fashions, especially in sacks. The one we Hlustrate Is purposed for dress; its elaborate ornament of fluted or plaited flounces and frills, with their neat passementeries, will doubtless render its showy character attractive for this purpose. For morning or undress, the plainer modes, with bat little trimming, are also desirable. It Is scarcely possible to conceive of anything in the sack form which may not be worn this season as the fashion.


With the warmth and sunshine, New York and Philadelphia begin to show a goodly number of elegant toilets, light and fresh in color, and novel in design.

Besides the check silks In every variety, of which we have spoken in a former Chat, are the Pompadour silks with light grounds, and others pearled all over with tiny specks of a totally distinct color from the ground, which give them a peculiar richness.

At the establishment of T. W. Evans & Co., of Philadelphia, we were shown some new fabrics, Satin de Mai, mnch resembling a bartge, but very sllky and very pretty. These goods were In all colors, and many In the new color called cuir, or leather, just the color of unvarnished leather flowers. Some were entirely plain, and others barred with satin stripes and sprigged over with some bright color. We also saw the most exquisite grenadines, the grounds light, soft shades of mode, dotted over with a darker shade, which formed a peculiar chinet ground, and on this ground were thrown leaves and geometrical figures of the richest colors.

In order to accommodate ladies wishing to have dresses made up In haste, they have at this establishment Bklrts and sleeves of dresses made up and trimmed in the most novel styles, so that a dress can be made up at very short notice.

For dressy toilets, barige and grenadine are the predominating tissues.

Among the newest styles made up are the following: A dress of black bartge, body low, with a Maintenon scarf of barige, edged with a ruching of sea-green silk. This scarf forms a bertha at the back, crosses very low In front, and turns back to fasten behind, whero two long rounded ends hang down. The waist Is pointed In front and round at the hack; sleeves very short. The lower skirt is plain, tho upper or tunic skirt Is slashed In every breadth with long openings about half a yard in depth, cut straight, and bordered with green ruching.

A very pretty street dress is of "capucin*' brown grenadine. The body, sleeves, and front of skirt are decorated with a checquer work of narrow black velvet, having little knots of tho velvet at the corners of the squares; the body is drawn lengthwise in puffs, and between each puff is a band of velvet; the sleeves are drawn like the body, made with an elbow, loose at the hand, and trimmed with a ruching of black lace and velvet bows.

Another dress, of lavender barege, had narrow rnchlngs of lavender and green silk, sewed on In Grecian pattern round the bottom of the skirt and up each breadth for about three-quarters of a yard. The body high, with a Medlcis waisthand, made of lavender silk, trimmed with green ruchings and braided with green braid; the sleeves trimmed with a frill and raised by two bows.

For young ladies low-necked waists will be most fashionable, and os— . ea6 will be worn thin muslin or illusion waists, w t . ng sleeves, delicately tucked or puffed, and finishe * .he waist and neck by a ruche of illusion. Waisthap. , will also be worn with these bodies. Another pretty style is to have a light barige or-grenadine skirt, a muslin body, and over this a silk body the color of the skirt, or a velvet one made much like the waisthand, only deeper, pointed in front, both top and bottom, or square at the top, and with little shoulder straps. The white bodies are trimmed with ribbons, velvet chenille, braid, etc., and are made in a great vai*ety of styles.

HV{','jg-dresses are made with Zouave jackets and Ga .dl shirts; but the most fashionable are of the sty*e of Louis.XV., also called the Marquise, of which we have given designs In the Book. Wo particularly admired one of a violet checked silk, lined with applegreen, and trimmed with green ruclangs. This robe descends behind in graceful folds, the fulness being set in at the neckpiece in flat plaits. Each side of the open front is edged with a revers, bordered with a ruching of green silk. The rovers diminish In width as they ascend to the waist; from thence they augment In width, and are carried round the back, and form a square collar. The sfoeves are made with an elbow, and are finished by a cuff trimmed with a ruching.

The costumes of the season are noted for their fulness; many of the dresses are pointed before and behind ; but the many beautiful waisthands and zones cause the round bodies to be the favorites, especially with the young ladles. Long sleeves have no particular form, but are varied according to the fancy of the wearer or dressmaker. Puffs and slashes are on some of the newest sleeves.

At Madame Dcmorest's, In Fourteenth Street, we were shown some beautiful dresses; one, a rich black silk, having the bottom of tho skirt waved, which we believe is a very old fashion revived; but, as It is quite pretty, will, we think, be adopted. Above the waving was a box-plaited flounce, two Inches in width, also waved; and above that a guipure ruffle, three inches wide, also put on in waves. The body was plain, and the sleeves rather narrow, made with an elbow, and trimmed to match the skirt. The effect was very stylish.

Another dress had one box-plaited ruffle at the bottom, about seven Inches wide, and above that a very narrow box-plaited ruffle, which was rnn up on every seam, and between every seam for about half a yard; this, also, was very stylish.

Another trimming is to have a box-plaited flounce, with velvet run in between the plaits. The box-plaits can be double if desired, and the trimming can hang as a flounce, or another row of velvet can be rnn in the lower edge of the flounce, and it can be sewed down on the dress. In order to form this trimming, the material must be cut and the velvet ribbon slipped In and rnn underneath the plaits. It Is exceedingly pretty, and will be suitable for either thick or thin dresses. Silk flounces are being lined with crinoline, to make them stand out from the dress.

Short sac ques, mantles, and circles, as well as shawls of various kinds, are this season fashionable for out-door dress. Brodie has an admirable assortment of sacques, made of all materials, and trimmed in every conceivable way. We admired a black silk one, trimmed all round with a ruffle seven inches deep; half of this ruffle was box-plaited, and fastened with a drop button on every plait; the other half hung as a ruffle, and was edged with a narrow lace; this same trimming formed a bertha,

and was on the sleeves. There were black silk halfshawls, with bands of silk and a narrow quilling stitched round them. Mantles of the shape of " The Almeriaa" in May number, but trimmed in different styles.

Among others was an ample pardessus of black silk, a kind of blouse, rather low in the neck, with a berths of guipure, bordered by a fancy silk trimming. It had openings for the arms, covered by a broad band of guipure, terminating in a fancy trimming of tasseis. Another style has a narrow collar entirely formed of small black plaitlngs, pinked at the edge, in the midst of which appears a row of lozenges of mauve silk. Some of the mantles are trimmed by guipure insertions on white silk.

There seems to be nothing new as yet for black lace mantles. Lace points, which are always fashionable, will be much worn. Muslin mantles and shawls, trimmed with Insertion and very narrow ganffered ruffles, will be very fashionable, also white and black grenadine shawls, hemmed and braided in Grecian pattern, with a large corner piece, or else trimmed with ruffles. We have also noticed some very pretty summer shawls, checked black and white, with fancy-colored borders Silk shawls, trimmed with black lace and fringe, are among the new styles. Some of the half-shawls are surmounted by a little pointed shawl, presenting crossed insertions and a point entirely of gnlpure, and round the shawl are flounces of rich guipure lace and bows of black ribbon. This latter is one of the most distingv» styles.

Although we gave quite a lengthy description of hats in our last number, yet, as they have become one of the indispensable elements of a summer toilet, we will mention a few others. One of the latest, equally appropriate for ladles and children, is the baat-fhaped sailor's hat, with two ribbons hanging down behind, embroidered with gold anchors. The Amelia, Mignon, Russian Cap, Cuba, Newport, Amazon, and others at first adopted by very young persons, will be worn at watering-places by persons of all ages and physiognomies.

Among the new riding-hats we notice an English one, bell-shaped, with wide brims, slightly turned down, bordered with velvet, decorated with a velvet bow and a long feather tassel at the side. An Andaluslan, with velvet brims, and trimmed with an aigrette and Magenta velvet ribbon in front, sewed on as in the headdress of Fig. % May number.

For children we notice Spanish hsts, trimmed with bunches of cherries; Garibaldi hats, with floods of loops behind and frizzed feathers in front. The Blts6 hat, bordered with violet velvet, three rows of it round the erown, white and violet feathers In front and a velvet rosette at the side. Crinoline caps, trimmed with fancy colored velvets, are also worn. The tips of peacocks' feathers, worn in hats, make a graceful and pleasing variety. For the seaside broad-brim water-proof hats, with gay bindings, are being made.

We find white and black, the most distingui of all combinations, blended in all parts of the toilet. It is found even in walking shoes, which are black stitcned with white. Boots to match the dress are in good taste, also kid boots, with rosettes in front.

Kid gloves, embroidered with a different color on the back, and black ones, embroidered with gold, form a suitable complement to an elegant toilet . The new gloves have come out in brighter and richer shades than we have ever before seen. Citir, Magenta, deep green, and mauve are among the new tints, but light gloves will also be much worn. Fasrioh.

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A Heaotifol Moss Basket, 76

, A Complete Outfit for the Nursery Department (Ill'd), 179 Acting Charade—Suicide, by C. L. C, 547

A Dream, by Delia Dayton, 355

A Dream of the Past, by Annie M. Beach, 233

Adversity, 358

A Garden Hat (Illustrated), 630

A Golden Hope, by J. Brainerd Morgan, 483

"Aid for the Chinkapins," by Mary W. Janvrin, 649 . A Literary Star, and How It Culminated, by Mrs. F. B. Oakes, 259

Alphabet of Fancy Letters (Illustrated), 128, 43$, 636

A Memory, by Fannie Stevens Bruce, 43

An Angel in Disguise, by T. S. Arthur, 230

An April Shower (Illustrated), 321

A New Stitch for Cuffs (Illustrated), 187

An Hour with the Microscope, by a Young Qirl

(Illustrated), 229 'Anniversary, by Kate Harrington, 132

Another Form for a Sontag (Illustrated), 77

Anticipation, 31

Anti-Macassar, In Diamond Netting (Illustrated), 286

A Plea for Jealousy, by Harry Harewood Leech, 42

A Pretty Sash (Illustrated), 223

Aprons (Illustrated), 78, 182, 330, 395, 391

Articles from Madame Demorest'a Establishment, 290

A Sister's Value, 473

A Slow Coach (Illustrated), 13

A Story from my Blank Book, by Susan Haskell, 671 At Last, by Charles Stewart, 177

A Tulip Jardiniere (Illustrated), 328, 388

Aunt Sophie's Visits, by Lucy N. Godfrey, 107

Aunt Tryphena Bordergr&ss's May Party, by Clara

Augusta, 44

Awkwardness, 273

A Woman's Book, by Elma, 336, 414

A Woman's Constancy, by Mary B. Clarke, 686

Ball Coiffure (Illustrated), 100

. Barbarism, by Augusta H. Worthen, 47

Be Kind to the Aged, 678

Bell Flowers (Illustrated), 23, 84

Bible Book-mark (Illustrated), 494

Bibs (Illustrated), * 181

Black Lace Pointed Bertha Cape (Illustrated), 632

Bonbon Basket (Illustrated), 396

Bonnets (Illustrated), 184, 221, 223

Borden for Pocket Handkerchiefs (Illustrated), 492, 5U0,


Boy's Suit (Illustrated), 381

Braiding for a Zouave Jacket (Illustrated), 86

Braiding Patterns (Illustrated), 86, 391, 493, 633, 606

Caledonian Hat (illustrated), 631

"apes (Illustrated), 632, 633

Japs (IlhuttraUd), 75, 123, 179, 181, 182, 279, 280, 282, 690

Centre-Table Gossip, containing—

Clippings at our Centre-table, 104, 310, 414

Engravings, 309

Eveulng Dress,

Fancy Work for the Winter,

Faablon Items from Various Sources,

Feminine Photographs,


Hood* and Wraps for Evening, Photographic Albums, Sapphires, Jhapeau Cloche (Illustrated), Jbetaite Pattern (Illustrated), ^hemiaettes (Illustrated), 'liemiHtry for the Young, 1 lldren,

.'/ifidren's Fashions (Illustrated) Child's Apron (Illustrated), hild'a Slipper (Illustrated),

hild's Slipper In Silk and Velvet Applique (lllutt'd) 1..UK3, Dkksbes, Mantillas, Talmas, 4c. A Visiting Dress (Illustrated), 16

Black Cloth Pardessns (Illustrated), IS

Gored Dress, trimmed en Zouave (Illustrated), 119

Home-Dreu (Illustrated), 427

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Ladies' Riding-dresses (Illustrated), ;.

La Marquise (Illustrated),

Mantelet lsabelle (Illustrated), '■r •'

Morning Robe (Illustrated),

New Style Zouave Jackets (Illustrated), ,.

New Styles for Spring (Illustrated), i.

Spring Costumos (Illustrated), 327, 41..

Spring Walking-dresses (Illustrated), 227

The Almerian, from Brodie (Illustrated), 42ft

The Alpuxerrian, from Brodie (Illustrated), 121

The Andalnslan from Brodie (Illustrated), 629, 617

The Castlllan from Brodie (Illustrated), 19

The Ethelinde (Illustrated), 426

The Lancer Jacket (Illustrated), 226

The Marine Jacket (Illustrated), 21)

The Mignonnette {Illustrated), 221

The Natalie (Illustrated), 222

The Rio Verde, from Braille (Illustrated), 223

The Sicllienne (Illustrated), 62S

The Valenclan, from Brodie (Illustrated), 324, 32".

Walking-dress for a 8chool Girl, (Illustrated), 18.1

Winter Walking-Dress (Illustrated), 17

Cockcrow, 144

Coiffures (Illustrated), 190, 233

Collars (Illustrated), 390, 431

Corner for a Pocket Handkerchief (Illustrated), 2S0

Cottages, etc. (Illustrated), 101, 205, 307, 411, 614, 614

Counterpane In Crochet (illustrfded), 59('

Cuff to match the Neck-tie (Illustrated), 431

Cushion Cover (Illustrated), 433

Card Purse, in Embroulllement (Illustrated), 496

Departing from Venice, by Lucy H. Hooper, 431

Designs for Patchwork (Illustrated), 138,600

Dirge of the Beautiful, by Rev. M. L. Hoford, A. M., 562

Dream-Land, by Yeltha Hampton, 662

Eastern Rambles and Reminiscences (Illustrated), 338,

439, 337 Edith, by S. Annie Frost, 239

Editors'Table, containing—
A New Way of Contributing to Woman's Mission, 404
A Noble Example, 93

A Subject for Reflection, 607

A True Benefactress, 203

s Books for Home Reading and Family Literature, 93 Children, 91

Eighteen Hundred and Sixty-two, 91

Family Reading, 297, 60S

Family Reading and Children's Libraries, 401

Florence Nightingale on Military Hospitals, 297

Great Expectations Realized, etc., 207

Letters from our Friends 92

Little Seeds and Flowers, 607

Mrs. Norton's last Poem—" The Lady of Garaye," 603 Music and the Piano, "298

Nature and Love, 603

Needle-work, 607

New Idea of the Nineteenth Century, 401

Now and Then, 403

Observation, 197

Old Homer as Poet for Ladles, 607

Piano Playing, 607

Portrait of an "Old Maid," 608

Quiet Changes, 91

Rev. John Wesley's Portrait of his Mother, 607

Some of the Mistakes of Educated Men, 402

The Angel in the Hon-., 296

The Eden Name, by Sarah Josepha Hale, 297

The Good Time Coming: Come! 193

The Royal Mourner and her Sympathizers, 603

The Women's Hospital of Philadelphia, 94

Truth, 197

Women's Union Mission Society of America, etc.', 93,

197, 293, 60S

Young Ladies' Mutual Improvement Society. 196

Embroidered Flonnce for a little Girl's Dress (Hid), 166

Embroidery, Inserting, Ac. (Illustrated), 81. 82. 86, 134,

186, 183, 189, 282, 394. 396, I'll. 432. 433.

434, 4&3, 4Se, 482, 498, 600, 529, 636 600

Fancy Cape (Illustrated), 63.1

Uustrated), 533 ustrated), 388 p (Illustrated), 182 liouk made of Velvet or Leather (Ill'd), 22 jing for Dresses (Illustrated), 593 .nd Calf (Illustrated), 534 ie Bonnets (Illustrated), 184 , 103, 208, 311, 414, S16, 613

Society, 166. [Illustrated), 532 .nee of Lady's Drew (Illustrated), 332 ..uni-ing for a Skirt (Illustrated), 433, 600

rom Gloom to Gleam, by J. G. Thompson, 74 From May till November, by Miss Mary Durfse, 467, 663 Genealogy of Jswels, 127 Gentleman's Parse, in Crochet (Illustrated), 124, 182 Gentle Words, by Willie Ware, 139 Glass Bead Footstool (Illustrated), 82 Godey's Arm-Chair, 97, 201, 300, 406, 511, 610

God's Love, 4:17 Habit-shirts (Illustrated). 76, 381

Handkerchief Envelope (Illustrated), 329, 389

Hard Times, by Carrella, 376 Headdresses (Illustrated), 73, 81, 279, 384, 694

Health Department, 94, 19tt, 299. 404, SOS, 608

Heart-shaped Embroidery Border (Hlustrated), 392 He Couldn't "8ee" It, by Detmuirais, 379 Hints to Lady Equestrians, 216 How Five Bachelors kept House, by Mary Clarice, 140 Incompatibility of Temper, by Alice B. Haven, 50,160

266, 366, 474

Independence, 56
Industry, 56
Influence of Light on Health, i 061

Initial Letter (Illustrated), 287
Instructions for Knitted Mittens and Cuffs, 83, 185, 499
Juvenile Department (Illustrated), containing—
Baby's Shoe, 410
Harlequin Watch-pockot, 204
Mamma's Work-basket, 100
Menagere, In Embroidered Netting, 613
The Shell Pincushion, 100
Toilet Pincushion, 410
Work-basket for Drawing-room, 303
Knit Knee Warmer (Illustrated), 123
Knitted Sock (Illustrated), 79
Knitted Artillcial Flowers, 187
Lace Pattern in Applique for Net and Muslin (Ill'd), 24, 79
Lace Sprigs for Shawls, etc. (Illustrated), 395, 396

Ladies on the Point of Marriage, 436
Lamp Mat In Crochet (Illustrated), 84
Life's Changes, by Catharine Mitchell, 372
Life and Still Life (Illustrated), 217
Light in Darkness, by Brainerd Morgan, 139
Linen Collar and Cuffs (Illustrated), 436, 437

Literary Notices, 95, 199, 299, 405, 509, 609

Little Jack Horner, 577 lizzie, by 67. B. Calvert, 372 Love's Revenge, by Kate J. Boyd, 139 Man never Satisfied, by Frederic Wright, 378 Manufacture of Pins, 69 Maxims for Parents and Teachers, 278 Met on the Corner, by Your Obedient Servant, 263 Mr. Fiuqulaite, by the author of "Miss Slimmens," 174,

274, 379, 483

Mr. John Smith, by Mary Fbrman, 57


Carrie Polka, by Mrs. H. W. T. Palmer, 526 1 am Bad, and I am Lonely, by O. R. Barrows, 424 No, No, 1 am not Changed, by J. Starr Holtoway, 14 Prince Alfred Waltz, by Rosalie E. Smith, 322 Twine for Me no Blushing Roses, by Wm. O. Fiske, 218 We shall Meet no More, by James G. Clark, 116 Mv Ball-dress, by Mary W. Janvrin, 146 My Brother-ln-Law's First Visit, by C. B. T. Clarke, 373 My Little Neighbor, by'Jessie May, 3S6 My Most Intimate Friend, by Mary W. Janvrin, S3 My Sister Nellie, by Blanche Brandon, 347 My Yesterday, by Minnie May, 285 Names for Marking (Illustrated), 23, 24, 81, 86, 122, 188, 227, 228, 281, 327, 330, 387, 395, 129, 530, 534, 597, 600 Narrow Collar and Cuff (Illttstrated), 390 Neck-ties (Illustrated), 289, 430, 534

Needle-Book in Canvas or Berlin Wool (Illustrated), 391 Needle-book in Crochet (Hlustrated), 189 Nellie's Grave, by J. Wallace Morrison, 548 Netted Hand Screens (Illustrated), 497 New Crochet Stitches (Illustrated), 596 New Stylos for arrauging the Hair (Illustrated), 59:1 New Styles of Aprons (Illustrated), 78 Mew Style of Oarter (Illustrated), 699

New Style of Yoke Apron (Illustrated), 5o1 Night-eapB (Illustrated), 282 Nixon, S40 No Mother, 31 Novelties for the Month (Illustrated), 73, 279, 334, 491,589 Our Musical Column, 98, 202, 302, 407, 512, 612

Parental Indulgence, 578 Patchwork (Illustrated), 600 Patterns from Madame Demorest's Establishment

(Illustrated), 386, 493, 590 Panl Brownell's Little Sister, by Metta Victoria Victor, 61 Panl Particular's Encumbrance, by Mary W. Janvrin, 359 Piano-Candle-Wreaths (Illustrated), 80 Portrait and Costume of the Prince Imperial of France

(Illustrated), 326

Purse in Colored Silk Crochet (Illustrated), 28« Receipts, &c., 87,191, 291, 397, 501, 601

Remaking and Mending, 158 Retribution, by Harriet X. Havens, 578 Sashes (Illustrated), 1S5, 225. 394

Scent Sachet (Illustrated), 434, 498

8hort Night-dress (Illustrated), 122 Simplicity of Dress, 60 Skeleton Flowers, 4S9 Slate Pictures for Children (Illustrated), 168, 383, 588 Slipper Patterns [Illustrated), 85, 3S9, 432

Sofa Cushion, in Crochet, Embroidered (Illustrated), 698 Some Hints about Lady's Bonnets, 490 Spectacle Ca>e (Illustrated), 599 Sponge-Bag (IllusH-ated), 331, 393

Sprigs for Window Curtains (Illustrated), 284 Spring Sleeves—French Patterns (Illustrated), 592 Stanzas, by Clara Augusta, 431 Suggestive Readings, 152 Su periority of Nature orer Art, 473 Swiss Girdle for a little Girl (Illustrated), 534 Table d'Oyley (Illustrated), 535, 594

That Queer Little Box, 481 The Butterfly Slipper (Illustrated), 43S The Capeline or Hood (Illustrated), 287 The Claldini Apron (Illustrated), 393 The Deed of the Darwin Homestead, by Virginia F.,

Toumsend, 25 The Double Test, by Beryl Willow, 131, 233

The Eldest Child, 74 The Fanchon Breakfast-cap (Illustrated), 123 The First of April, by Mary Clarke, 342 The First of May in Rome, by J. F. 67., 464 The Garibaldi Shirt (Illustrated), 21, 228, 529

The Imperial Crowu of England, 272 The Lady Diana Hat (Illustrated), 690 The Little Ones, 166 The Loss of the Hector: or, The Transformation, by

James de Mills, 253 The Marriage of the First-born, V Avis Oculus, ISO The Medlcis Girdle (IUustrKded), S93 The Old House on the 8hore, by Ella C. Sloan, 273 The Orphan's Faith, 32 Theory of Thunderstorms, 344 The Page (Illustrated). 250 The Parting, by Etta W. Pierce, 570 The King, by Jlfr«. M. S. Miles, 355 The Secret of a Charming Manner, 261 The Secret of Louise Hastings, by Virginia F. Townsend, 458 The Song of the Locomotive, by S.J., 49 The Tree, by Jhti. A. M. Butterfield, 249 The Use and Abuse of Colors in Dress, by Mrs. Merri

field, 73 The Vision, by Willie E. Pahor, 173 The Water Lily, 14-1 The Worth of Womanly Cheerfulness, 36.*. To a Whip-poor-will, by W. S. Qaffney, 490 To my Mother, by E. Conwell Smith, 341

To Poesy, by Mrs. A. M. Butterfield, TO Travelling Shirt-Box (Illustrated), 2S5 Travelling-Bag, in Bead-work (lllustrated), 2S7 Undersleeves (Illustrated), 75, SS4, SM

Under the Sea, by Lloyd Wymnn, 4?0 Vase for Cigar Ashes (Illustrated), 290 Victoria Corset—New Style (Illustrated), 592 Waisthand (Illustrated), 190 What is Life 1 by Harriet M. Bean, 670 What the World Said, by R. L H., 71 Where's my Baby, by Mary fbrman, 452 White Muslin Spencer (Ilhistrated), 4*1 Willmette Ward, by lois, IVt Woman, 473 Woman's Grave, 273 Work Basket, ornamented with Scalloped Cashmere

(Illustrated), 499

Worsted Flowers (Illustrated), S88, 392, 490

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