« AnteriorContinuar »
anxiety with which we have often contemplated similar performances.
The play-bills of Sadler's Wells almost deterred us from this theatre, as they threatened us with spectacles of "appalling interest," and we had no notion of being frightened to death for the sake of amusement ; having, however, "screwed our courage to the sticking places' we entered the theatre, and were much pleased by Schinderhannes, though we own we were a good deal frightened.
The City Theatre has produced many very entertaining novelties, and we think from the appearance of the houses, that the proprietors' exertions are properly estimated by the public.
Amongst the most recent attractions is Rede's drama of the Barn Burners.
Pioneers of elementary instruction, have succeeded in carving footsteps at the commencement of its hitherto formidable ascent, an d smoothed down many of the rugged obstructions which deterred the diffident from attempting what before seemed almost insurmountable.
The author of the present work, we think may justly be classed among these valuable labourers, and that he has not only succeeded in rendering the problems in. telligible to those who never before took up a book on a geometrical subject, but has also contrived to render the practical advantages evident to the most obtuse.
We admit that there may be more fitting employments for our countrywomen, than researches into the “ integral calculus,' or the doctrine of “ infinites," but we are certain that such a knowledge of geometry as would be imparted to the fair student by the study of the work before us, would be found practically useful in many of those more elegant arts which the su. perior refinement and taste of woman have rendered peculiarly her own. The correct shaping of a costume | depends entirely on mathematical principles, and even
a card-rack would lose nothing of its beauty, by its angles being pointed by aid of the compasses and the problem.
As our author's intention is rather to prove by actual measurement, than by inductive reasoning the correct. ness of the several results, he very properly advises great accuracy in forming the geometric figures.
NOTICE OF NEW WORKS.
A TREATISE ON THE PHYSIOLOGY OF THE EYE, by
John Harrison Curtis, Oculist and Aurist to his Majesty, &c.
This is a medical treatise on the Eye, written in a popular and interesting manner, while the well-earned professional celebrity of its writer, stamps with authority, his directions for preserving the sight. He particularly alludes to the injurious effects of long application to small objects; we ourselves have often regretted to see the perseverance with which minute needlework is cultivated ainong the ladies of this country, and the consequent prevailing inferiority of female vision. Mr. Curtis advises, in cases where such employments are indispensable, occasionally to look at distant objects, so that the vision may not become weakened by such un wearied exertion. On this subject he observes.
"Another means that will be found to be beneficial, and to help the eyes where much relaxation cannot be obtained, consists in shutting them now and then while at work ; going into the air; looking out at an open window, tspecially if there be any trees or verdure within sight: this interval of rest, though only of a few minutes' contingance, will be found greatly to relieve the eyes, and enable them to resume their employment with comparative pleasure."
We strongly recommend an attentive petusal of the 6th chapter of this work, to all who value the inesti. mable blessings of sight.
The author, who has before written extensively on the physiology of the Ear, lays considerable stress on the intiinate connexion between the structure of that organ and the eye, and considers that the same mode of treatment is applicable to both.
We much admire the spirit in which he ridicules the notion that the airist encroaches on the manor of the oculist, by uniting the professions. Such paltry jealousies have long had a retarding effect on tbe progress of English surgery. L's efuL GEOMETRY, practically exemplified by A
Series of Diagrams, also an EXPLANATORY VocaBULARY, by Charles Taylor.
“ There is no royal road to geometry," was the reply made by a deep mathematician, when his princely pupil querulously complained of the rugged pathway of demonstration; and as far as the more elevated and sublime heights of the science are concerned, the phiHosopher spoke justly. Still the ingenious modern
An attempt has been made to revive the filthy custom which the taste of our grand mothers exploded; that of disguising with powder, the most beautiful ornament of the female countenance, the hair.
We have little fear but that our fair country women will reject this abominable attempt, and that its use will be confined to those only, who require such an auxiliary to hide the bleaching influence of time, and are anxious to deprive their grand-daughters of their youthful advantages.
The ci-devnnt belle who has thus endeavoured to deface the lovely creations which nature made with no “ prentice hand,” will be sensible that we see through her motive, and cannot deny the perfect application of our remarks.
We should only disgust our fair readers by enume. rating the effects, that the use of powder has on personal cleanliness ; as the monstrous compound of pomatum and starch-powder named fifty years ago a head-dress, was often the theme of the physician's remonstrance, and the wit's satire.
We subjoin one from among the many letters we have received on this subject, and quite agree with our “ auburn-haired” correspondent.
“ To the Editor of the Beau Monde." 1 “Sirm, perceive that odious practice of wearing powder
is attempted to be revived by soine, who must have more regard for singularity than taste. For iny own part, I have not the slightest desire to conceal the color of my locks, (they tell me they are the true auburn), and Uook with much anxiety to your opinion.
I am, Sir,
M- R S ."
LONDON AND PARISIAN FASHIONS Hats,—The new shapes from the first houses are
round open, and intended to be worn far back on the FROM A VARIETY OF THE MOST AUTHENTIC SOURCES
head, so that the coques of hair and the forehead are INCLUDING COPIOUS EXTRACTS FROM
quite uncovered. The summer shapes are not so small “ Le Petit Courrier des Dames"_" Journal des as those of the past season. Many white straws are Dames et des Modes, L'Observateur des Modes et seen, ornamented with sprigs and branches of foreign L'Indiscret''-" Le Follet Courrier des Salons"_" Le flowers. The most elegant have one or two feathers Mercure des Salons," &c. &c.
displayed on one side. Capotes are not so narrow in
the shape as those of the past winter, and are for the DRESSES.-The most elegant summer costume tha' most part composed of crape or silk, and adorned has yet appeared, is the embroidered muslin tunic-re with very light materials; one or two branches dingote. They are open in front, the corners rounded of flowers or gauze ribbon nouds as plain as possible. shorter than the petticoat, and edged with a narrow A rose-coloured gros de Naples hat, the shape cut lace. Some are lined with coloured taffeta; they are open as far as the crown, and turned up on each side, bordered with rich embroidery. The ceinture is a a paradise bird placed straight in the middle of ribbon tied in front. The corsage forms draperies on the opening, the tail hanging behind the crown, and the chest and is Aat on the back. A scarf round the another small bird with expanded wings, under the head neck is becoming with these dresses.
of the paradise bird, the crown of the hat ornamented High-mounting dresses have fiat plaits, which ex- | with blond. teud over the epaulette, and unite under a band in the A straw-coloured gros de Naples hat, covered with middle of the corsage. This band, which originates tulle, and ornamented with wheat-ears; under the hat, in the middle of the chest and extending to the ceinture, a blond small cap plaited in regular plaits, and between maintains the plaits so as to figure an open fan; the | each plait a small blue bell. same disposition for the back of the corsrge. The Dress hats have never been so profusely ornamenter sleeves with these dresses form double large plaits. with flowers as at present; white, green, and even
Notwithstanding the apparent simplicity of summer rose-coloured lilacs are most employed, hyacinths are toilettes, we have seen several dresses of woollen muslin, also much worn. A few hats only are ornamented with chaly, &c., the pointed corsages of which were orna ribbons, and they are figured with rich designs. mented in front by three nouds of ribbons; on others, We must not omit to mention two hats which struck these noeuds were composed of scolloped bands of the us as being remarkably handsome; they were of ricesame material as the dress.
straw; one was ornamented with two branches of peach EnsemBLE DE TOILETTES.-A white muslin redin- | tree blossoms and arbre de Judeé-coloured ribbons ; gote, with alternate dead and bright checquers, lined the other was ornamented with a tuft of orange-coloured with rose coloured sarcenet. The front of the skirt mimosa, and white gauze ribbon, figured with orangeclosed by five rose-coloured ribbon nouds. The sleeves coulourd designs, long and close fitting to the arm below the elbow, the Capotes. The demi-toilette capotes most generally upper part very wide and closed above the elbow by a worn, have the shapes closed on the face and rather rose-coloured ribbon, the ends forming a noud; this elongated, trimmed with a narrow ruche of tulle; their ribbon also maintained the plaits of the sleeves, which ornaments are generally composed of a ribbon næud, was elevated on the inside part of the arm, and a sprig of flowers and a fanchon composed of a wide caused the plaits to fall gracefully over the elbow. The | ribbon, and placed on the summit of the crown, the corsage ornamented with at plaits spread out in a ends forming brides. fan-like shape over the chest and back; round the CAP:.-The bibi caps have usurped the name as well throat a narrow lace in thick gathers, supported by a as the vogue that lately distinguished the bibi hats. No. · rose-coloured ribbon figuring necklace and tied in front. thing can be more becoming to an animated countenance,
A straw-coloured rice-straw capote, ornamented with than one of these caps composed of British point lace, a rose placed on one side and arched over the shape. with the trimmings fixed on a ribbon shape, gracefully
A gros des Indes dress, the ground of a light straw cut, and the crown surmounted by noeuds tastefully colour with lilac chintz. A pelerine of the same ma- displayed. terial, the lappets in front are passed under the ceinture, Small tulle caps, the gathers as slight as possible, and the point in the back is fastened to the lower part descending low down the cheeks; two rows of narrow of the waist; above is a second pelerine of a square blond forming aureole; close against the hair, a narshape with a falling collar: the edges of these pelerines row garland composed of detached sprigs of white lilac, are out in coques rentrées, and festooned with lilac and Bengal rose buds, this garland follows the trimcoloured silk; above the collar, round the throat, a ming as far as the cheeks ; a ribbon bow is displayed ror of tulle rounded plaits. A straw-coloured crape on the side. hat, ornamented with a I ra ich of lilac.
Others also of tulle have the trimmingss lined with A foulard dress, green gr sund with cashmere designs; a rich light blond, and ornamented on one side with the corsage draped on the chest, and flat on the back with a bouquet of blue ostrich feathers and white mara. A canezou of black blond, with a double trimming bouts; the gauze, ribbons are of a dead blue colour, falling low down the shoulders and gradually diminish and in small quantity. ing towards the waist; a narrow trimming of black MATERIALS & Colours.--The cashnere muslin is a blond in thick gathers round the neck, fastened by a new material mush dearer than the woollen musiin, and gauze ribbon. A white gros de Naples hat, ornamented' as yet but little known; the designs are of a novel de. with a white feather, the edges frizzed and pinked scription, some plain, and others very rich. with variegated greens. The neuds and brides of for hats, light coloured silks iced whi e, are inr ch white gauze ribbon with green figured designs.
The following is an enumeration of the choice tissues and novelties lately brought out at Paris, and employed by the first houses, in the composition of their articles, for that all-engrossing day, Longchamps.
GREAT NOVELTIES. Crépon de l'Indonstan. Batistes de soie. Tissit de Savdomnir.
Mousselines de laine.
Gazes de Memphis,
Mousselines d'Orient. Foulards belges.
Ernestine. Do. do. mille raies.
Chalvs. Cachemires, dessins Sylphides,
riches, Monsselines d'Asie.
Foulards de Lyon iorinér. Cachemire broché.
Chalys-Cachemires spouli. Chalys unis et imprimés.
| Organdis et Jacopas brochés.
FIGURED SILKS. Chiné agathe.
Pékin chiné en bonquets. Phir ombré à bouquets. Gros de Naples phénicien. Do, broché.
Schalls satin. Do. cailloutés
Echarpes-Cachemire. Do. iir primés zig-zag.
Schalls Teptation. Do. facovné petits dessips. Fichus et Cravates chinés. Do. mille-raies.
Schalls Cachemire imprimés.
DESCRIPTION OF THE PLATES.
front of the skirt; the sleeves long; a rice-straw hat, small open shape, trimmed with a blond, and ornamented with a paradise bird.
Figure 11.-Evening Dress.--A gros de Naples dress, corsave en pointe, edged round the bust with a narrow upright lace; short under sleeves, forming bouffant. The hair elevated in smooth coques on the summit of the head, and surmounted by a close plait, forming arch over the smooth coques, ornamented with a noud of gauze ribbon.
Figure III.-Walking Dress.--A silk dress, close fitting corsage with satin pelerine dented round the bust; long sleeves; the skirt in front ornamented with a satin scroll; a rice-straw hat, ornamented with wild flowers.
Hat & Back View.- A rice-straw hat, open shape, high pointed crown, trimmed with gauze ribbon næuds, and ornamented with dwarf bell flowers.
CAP & Back View.-An embroidered tulle cap, tastefully trimmed with ribbon nouds.
Coiff RE & BACK View.-The hair separated smooth over the forehead and forming full side curls, turned up behind and elevated in coques entwined one within the other, and supported by a gold arrow: a jewelled ornament across the forehead.
Plate NineTEEN.-FIGURE 1.-PROMENADE DRESS. -A white muslin dress, pointed corsage with flat plaits; the skirt in full gathers round the waist; the sleeves wide at the shoulders, and close fitting from the elbow, are plaited similar to the corsage; a cashmere scarf; coiffure à la Clotilde, ornamented with a gauze ribbon noud.
Figure II.-EVENING DRESS.-A Pompadour dress, pointed corsaye; short sleeves; a white gauze scarf; an embroidered gauze turban, ornamented with a paradise bird.
FIGURE III.-Bridal Dress.-A figured satin dress; pointed corsage; the skirt ornamented with blond; a blond veil; coiffure, the hair separated in front and forming full side curls, a smooth coque on the summit of the head, surmounted by a close plait arching over it, ornamented with a bouquet of white roses on each side, and a string of pearls across the forehead.
FIRST Har & Back View.-A gros d'ete hat, ornamented with a branch of lilac.
CAP & Back View.--A tulle cap lined with silk, tastefully trimmed witb ribbon coques and small round plaited tulle.
Second Hat & Back View.-A satin dress hat, turned up shape, low round crown, ornamented with ostrich feathers.
PLATE TWENTY.-FIGURE 1.-WALKING DRESS. An embroidered muslin dress lined with silk; a black blond mantilla ; a rice-straw hat, the shape square cut under the ears, ornamented with a branch of lilac; coiffure à la Clotilde.
FIGURE II.-MORNING Dress.-An embroidered chaly redingote; the sleeves wide at the shoulders, and close fitting from the elbow to the wrist; a' blond cap lined with silk, ornamented with a moss rose.
FIGURE III.-PROMENADE DRESS.-A gros d'Alger dress, high mounting close fitting corsage, open en pointe in front; long sleeves, wide at the shoulder, and slashed à l'Espagnol, close fitting from the elbow to the wrist; a rice-straw hat, ornamented with a garland of bell flowers.
First HAT & BACK View.-A gros de Naples hat,
Plate Seventeen.-FIGUREI.-EVENING Dress.A plain silk dress, half high mounting close fitting corsage, forming a point in front; long sleeves, orna. mented with nauds; an embroidered tulle chemisette. Coiffure, the hair separated in smooth landeaux and a close plaited chou on the summit of the head, ornamented with a figured gauze ribbon.
Figure II.-OPERA Dress.-An embroidered satin dress, corsage en pointe; short sleeves. The hair separated in smooth bandeaux over the forehead, and a coque encircled by close plaits on the summit of the head, ornamented with a paridise bird and small sprigs of heather blossoms.
FIGUEE III.-Evening Dress.-A white satin dress, corsage en pointe, trimmed with nouds; short sleeves with blond sabots; a pelerine of blond extending over the sleeves. The hair in front separated and fo ming full side curls, elevated in close plaits on the summit of the head figuring a diadem ornamented with a branch of orange blossoms; a deep veil of blond surmounting the coiffure, and descending below the waist.
CAP & Back View.-An embroidered tulle cap tastefully ornamented with roses.
Har & BACK View.-A gros des Indes hat, open slape, low round crown, ornamented with a paradise bird.
COIFFURE & Back View.-The hair separated in front and forming full side curls, elevated in three smooth coques on the summit, and ornamented with two ostrich feathers.
Plate Eighteen.--FIGURE I.-WALKING Dress.A silk dress, close fitting corsage; an embroidered muslin canezou, the lappets descending low down the
covered with crape, ornamented with a branch of lilac, 1 que nous nous efforçons de reproduire dans tous les mothe brides trimmed with a ruche.
dèles que nous puisons à cette source élégante. Second Hat & Back View.--A satin dress hat, - Mme. Célianne a fait aussi paraitre de charmans chaopen shape, flat crown, ornamented with white feathers. peaux au moment de Longchamp. Elle possède une
Canezou & Back View.-A tulle canezou, the points grâce de coupe qui assure le succès à toutes ses modes. crossed in front, edged round with narrow lace, and Elle a fait, en paille blanche et en crêpe, des chapeaux trimmed with ribbon nouds.
qui ont été remarqués par cette tournure jeune et graThird Hat & Back View.-A white gros de Naples cieuse qui est le signe distinctif de tout ce qui se comhat, small open shape, pointed crown, inclined on one pose dans ses magazins. side, ornamented with a rose displayed on one side.
- Mme. Seuriot a obtenu une véritable vogue pour des chapeaux faits avec une espèce de marly, aussi ser
ré que le tulle, et qui, se soutenant par la raideur du MODES DE PARIS ET DE LONDRES.
tissu, ne nécessite aucune doublure, et est d'une trans
parence et d'une légéreté admirable. Les nuances PUISEES, AUX SOURCES LES PLUS AUTHENTIQUES,
roses et couleur paille leur conviennent particuliéreCOMPRENANT UN CHOIX D'EXTRAITS DES JOURNAUX ment, et la fraicheur des ornemens qui y sont adaptés DONT LES TITRES SUIVENT :
en font les plus jolis chapeaux d'été. Là aussi on a " Le Follet Courrier des Salons''..." Le Pettit Cour.
confectionné les plus gracieuses capotes en paille rier des Dames''.." La Mode”..." Journal des Dames"
blanche qui aient été faites pour Longchamp, et beau&c. &c.
coup de chapeaux en gros de Naples glacé dont le refiet
est charmant. Modes.—Longchamp.-Parmi les personnes qui sui -Un chapeau en paille de riz, d'une forme élégante vent la tradition, beaucoup sont les premières à se et dont les ornemens étaient disposés avec le meilleur récrier contre cette tyrannique habitude de promenade goût, a obtenu le suffrage de toutes les femmes a la pendent trois jours de recueillement et de pratiques mode, et a fait distinguer de la mannière la plus avanchrétiennes. Pourquoi, demande-t-on chaque année, tageuse, les magazins de Mme. Angelle où il fut exécuté. cette foule en voiture, à cheval et à pied ? pourquoi Deux plumes d'un jaune nuancé, séparées au milieu par cette rivalité de modes et de toilettes, chacun allant un esprit, formaient sur le côté de ce chapeau un éléfaire parade de sa figure, ou de l'art de son coiffeur, de gant bouquet. Les rubans en gaze jaune également son tailleur ou de sa couturière? Eh, mon Dieu ! où en nuancée, garnissaient avec beaucoup de grâce l'intérieur serait le commerce, s'il n'y avait pas cette espèce d'ex de la passe et le bavolet de paille qui se trouvait au bas possition vivante, ce thermomètre du goût fashionable ? de la forme. L'ensemble de ce chapeau était parfait. N'est-ce rien que de donner aux femmes un spécimen Nous citerons aussi de jolies capotes en gros de Naples pour la forme d'un chapeau, la coupe d'une robe ou la chiné qui sortent de ces mêmes magasins. couleur d'une étoffe ? Combien de gens ennuyés, de pe -Les chapeaux de chez Siinon se font reconnaitre tites-maîtresses blasées, de maris affairés, de jeunes gens | par des demi-voiles de blonde. On employe beaucoup désouvrés, rêvent, quinze jours auparavant, à l'effet d'étoffes de nuances vertes. qu'ils ont produit. Bien des habitués de Longchamp, -M. Baudrant a mis dans ses modes d'été tout le pauvres geais couverts des plumes de leurs fournisseurs, | bon goût et la perfection qui font remarquer ses modes profitent mal de cette promenade salubre, par un beau d'hiver. soleil et au milieu des arbres bourgeonnans; les uns Mme. La Rochelle, dont les modes sont souvent cifatiguent eux et leurs montures de louage; les autres tées avec éloge, vient de transporter son domicile dans paraissent avec éclat à cet étalage annuel, aux dépens la rue Choiseul, où un local élégant se trouve en hard'économies faites sur le nécessaire; ceux-ci, exténués monie avec les jolis articles qui se confectionnent dans par le carême, vont se nourrir de poussière ; ceux-là, ses magazins. gens à parapluies, circulent lentement du boulevart Robes. On veut faire reprendre les volans dans Montmartre au bouleyart des Italiens, et croient avoir quelques grands ateliers de couturières. Plusieurs robes fait leur Longchamp.
sorties de chez Victorine et Palmyre, ont été faites avec -Les coupes des chapeaux sortis des magazins de cet ornement. Cependant la majorité sera toujours M. Herbault, sont décidément rondes évasées, et desti. pour les jupons unis, mais ayant immensément de tour. nées à se placer très en arrière de la tête ; de cette façon On voit des mantelets en quantité, et dans tous les genles coques ou touffes de cheveux sont entièrement à dé res de toilettes: mantelets de dentelle noire, de dentelle couvert, et le front se voit en entier. Sous ces passes blanche, mantelets de tulle ou de mousseline brodée, sont placés quelques ornemens de ruban ou du blonde. doublés en taffetas de couleur. La forme des chapeaux d'été est moins petite que celle -Les pélerines n'ont point subi de changemens. des chapeaux d'hiver. Beaucoup de pailles blanches, Elles sont toujours très-grandes et descendent sur les ornées de quelques branches de fleurs étrangères. Les épaules. -Quelques rédingotes étaient ornées de passeplus élégans ont une ou deux plumes plates placées sur menterie, de næuds de ruban, sur le devant, mais peus le côté. Les capotes sorties de chez Herbault n'ont d'accessoires compliqués. pas la passe aussi étroite que celles que nous avons vues --Quant aux étoffes nouvelles qui ont paru avec le cet hiver ; ces capotes sont en crêpe ou étoffes de soie, I | le plus d'avantage, et qui sont appelées à faire mode ayant des ornemens très-légers : une ou deux branches pendant toute l'été, il serait trop difficile de désigner de fleurs, ou des næuds de ruban de gaze aussi simples toutes les maisons où elles se trouvent, pour ne pas en que possible.- En général, les modes de chez Herbault diviser l'énumération. En commençant par la nomense distinguent plus par leur fraîcheur et leur grâce, que clature des articles qui se trouvent dans les magazins par la complication de leurs ornemens. Elles ont un Sainte-Anne, nous sommes au moins certains d'indi. type à elles, que leur description ne saurait rendre, mais 1 quer la nouveauté dans tout ce qu'elle offre de plus recherché, et de citer la mode telle qu'elle est adoptée par , for the increased action induced by the previous exercise has
tolly subsided long before the succeeding effect is begun; anid tuus ceux qui apprécient la recherche et le bon goût.
so far as increased nutrition and greater aptitude for exertion
are concerned, no progress whatever is made.” GRANDES NOUVEAUTES.
Twelve Rules of Conduct for a Turkish Wife. Crépon de l'Indonstan. | Batistes de soie
1st.–Obey your husband, for he is your lawful master; he Tissu de Sandomir. Mousselines de laine.
paid your price, and made you presents, therefore he is your Mousseline de Golconde.
sultan; bis right arm is your protection, and the edge of liis : Do. Baudad.
Gazes de Memphis. : sword, if needs be, your panishment.
2nd. Love your husband if you possibly can, and if you Foulards helges. Hermione.
cannot, do not hate him; for it is your duty to cherish and Satin-L'achewire. Ernestine,
make much of him. Do. do. mille-raies. Chalys-Cachemires, dessins
3rd.- Be mindful ever of the respect you owe him, for he is Sylphides.
your lord; salaam him in the morujug with a respectful greet. Mousselines d'Asie, Foulards de Lyon imprimés.
ing, and when you present his first pipe to him, kiss his band,
and bend your knee, and sit not in his presence, till he has ('achemire broché. Chalys-Cachemires spouli
twice desired you to be seated. Chalys unis et imprimés. nés.
4th. - When yon qnarrel with the other women, do it behind Ainulthees. | Organdis et Jaconas brochés. his back, and if they rival you in his favor, let him not see
your jealousy, that he may not hate you, for jealous wives are SOIERIES FACONNEES.
always hated; and if he smiles on the slaves while yon
are rubbing his feet, still do it gently, and let him not feel Chiné agathe.
| Pékin chiné en bonquets. that yon are weary of pleasing him. Pékin ombré à bouquets. Gros de Naples phénicien.
5th.- When you dance betore him, move not your limbs too Do. broché. Pékin imprimné.
much, like the Almes, whose voluptuous movement you have Do. do. rayé satin. (iros d'Amé je,
uo occasion to imitate, but dance like a modest wife and not a Gros de Naples chiné écos- Piros de Naples cannelé.
wanton. Echarpes brodées. sais.
6th.- Remember your face was made for yonr husband, there
fore let no humau being but him behoid it; for it is only the Dı. petits bouquets. Schalls satin.
Christian women who have no shamie, who show their features, D), cailloutés. Echarpes-Cachemire.
and are inconsistent enough to conceal their necks, and expose D,, imprimés zig-zag. Schalls Tentation.
their bare visages. D), faconne petits dessins. Fichus et Cravates chinés.
719,-Neither like those unfortunate women, be seen in the D). mille-raies. | Schalls Cachemire imprimés. strert wirh strangers; do yon, wlio are Moslem women, and
know what is modesty, when you are addressed by an inp!dent passenger never lift your veil, but spit on the wreich who niistakes you for the wife of a Frangi.
8th.-It'your husband be old, it is needless to plague him; MISCELLANEA,
pray to the Apostle to eodow yon with patience, and though
you are entitled to more recreation than other women, do not Tlie necessity of a systematic attention to regular exercise,
frequent the bath too much before the good quau las made is ably arged in the following extract from “ The Phrenologi.
his will. cul Journal.” “ A person accustomed to daily activity, will
9th. If a foolish Effendi throw a sunbul, you must not stoop feel invigorated and refreshed by a walk of four or five miles
to pick it up, nor tell your slave to do so, that would be onin the open air; whereas, the same distance would exhaust
worthy of a virtuous wife; but slaves will pick up flowers, another, wlio has not been in the habit of walking at all. But
and Jews will deliver impertinent messages, and bath-women instead of inferring from this, as it is often done, that exercise
will convey insolent letters of cloves and charcoal, and a in the open air is positively hurtful to the latter, reason and
woman of discretion ouglit never lo be aceased of receiving experience coincide in telling us that he has erred only by ex.
any thing of the sort. ceeding the powers of his system; and, that to acquire strength
10th.-Make your breast the safe depositary of your own and activity, he ought to have begun with one mile, and to
secrets, and if it be possible, of that of your busband's also; have gradually extended his walk in proportion as the muscles
the more you know of his secrets, the more power you possess;
the less lie knows of your's, the smaller is the risk of your became invigorated by the increased nutrition consequent ou well regulated exercise. A person recovering from t'ever,
confidence being abused. begins walking across the room, perhaps ten times in a day,
Ilth. If your busband beat you, and your lungs be healthy, and gradually extends it to twenty or thirty times, till he
revd the air with your screams, lift the roof of the house with gains strength to go into the open air. Ou going out, a walk
the loudness of your sbrieks, and cry murder and rapine from of ten minutes proves sufficient for him at first; but by de
the street windows: and if all fail to collect the rabble, and grees his flesh and strength increase, and his exercise is pro.
shame your lord, shout the zangenoar, till the guard and firelonged till be arrives at bis usual standard. Such is the order
men fill the house, and refuse to go till they are paid for of nature ; but many sedentary people have no patience for
their trouble. such slow progress, and when urged to take exercise, they
12th.-If he threaten to drown yon, make a friend of the grudge the trouble of going out for a short time, and think
Cadi's wife, and if she caunot assist you, nobody can; and if that, if a walk of half a mile does them good, one of a whole
he threaten the rack twice, it is time to think of a divorce,-a mile, will do more; and when they suffer from their error,
seperate maintenance is a great calamity, the allowance is they shelter their ignorance under the general assumption,
always small, but some women think it pleasaoter to be di. that exercise does not agree with them! And yet some per.
vorced than drowned; but it is a matter of taste, my child, in
which it is difficult to advise. It is in love that we prove the sons who argue this, would think themselves entitled to laugh at the Irishman who, finding bimself relieved by five pills
first pleasure is melancholy, and the first eloquence silence. taken at night, inferred that he would necessarily be cured if Jews in Russia.-A number of Jews were found guilty, some he took the wliole box-ful at once, and on so doing, narrowly years ago, of cheating the customs; and as this tribe generally escaped with his life.”
finds summary judgment, in all countries, all the Jews in “From these principles it follows, that, to be beneficial, ex Petersburg and Moscow were bidden to depart within fortyercise ought always to be proportioned to the strength and eight hours. The necessity of disposing of their property constitution, and not carried beyond the point, easily disco. i within that period subjected them to great loss, but they were vered by experience, at which waste begins to succeed nutri. obliged to submit. Their losses were not so great as to leave tion, and exhaustion to take the place of strength; that it them altogether powerless. At Moscow, the law was modi. ought to be regularly resumed after a sufficient interval of rest, fied, and the Jews were allowed to remain in the city fortyin order to ensure the permanence of the healthy impulse eight hours at a time, for purposes of trade. This was enough. given to the vital powers of the muscular system; and that it | They had little ditticulty in coming to an understanding with is of the utmost consequence to join with it a mental and ner. the police officers: the letier of the law is punctually obeyed, vous stimulus. Those for example, who go out only once in and the Jews very obediently take a walk beyond the gates, four or five days, are always at work, but never advancing ; every second day.