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immortal obligation. A salutary change had passed over the mother in experiencing these sweeping calamities. She has become quite as industrious, and almost as firm and energetic, as her admirable daughter.

'Early last Spring, one of our neighbors, a very rich widower, without a child, some fifteen years older than Hannah, a good-natured, simple, money-getting, inert, good for-nothing sort of personage, became smitten with the excellent orphan mourner of our family, and offered himself in form, through her mother. Every body, at a single view, seemed to consider the offer an admirable one for the lady, in every respect. It was discussed by her mother, in conclave with my parents, some time before it was submitted to herself; and so naturally do mothers, advancing in years take the impress of the thoughts of those about them, that Mrs. Hervey adopted at once the views of my parents : and the rather, as she had become attached to them, and the town in which they lived, and as this marriage would insure the mother and daughter an independence, and perpetual residence among their friends. I supposed, as a matter of course, that she would adopt their views, and be swayed by their wishes, to marry this rich inanity. So deep was my friendship for her, so like love the sentiments of homage and respect which I entertained, that I was half inclined to make an effort to woo the lovely mourner myself, to save her from a still more unworthy union.

“Thankful and rejoiced was I to hear the result of the interview of the wealthy suitor. The object of his passion affected no prudery, no disinclination to marriage. She hinted at the dreadful scenes which within a year had blighted her affections, and withered her heart, rendering her, as she believed, incapable for the present of the love which a wife should bear her husband. “But,' she added, with her customary magnanimous frankness, 'I will not dissemble with my mother and these my dear friends, and assign the sterility of my stricken heart as the reason why I decidedly reject him. I regard marriage as so right and proper for an unprotected, and especially a poor woman, and I consider convenience, and the prospect of temporal comfort and a sufficiency, such essential elements in the motives to induce one to marry, that if I had esteem for this man, and any grounds to believe that I could ever like him, I would ask him to wait until I had made the effort.

But this man-I understand you-his looks, his temper, his circumstances, are all much in his favor. But there are some associations that cluster round my internal image of a husband—for grave and melancholy as you seem to consider me, I have sometime drawn this ideal picture—which are most remote from any thoughts that I can connect with this

Alas! I would say, in the customary phrase, that I thank him for his good opinion of me, and so forth; but it would not be true, and I do not thank him. I am sure that I never could regard him with any feeling but one so nearly allied to loathing, that I would not marry him for the world. I am not so good as you affect to think me, very proud, and perhaps a capricious girl. I do think, that woman, in no age of time, was ever considered such a miserable slave as that universal impression views her, which adjudges that a rich fool, if he be neither a brute, nor a demon, ought to be accepted by the first poor girl to whom he offers himself. It is, it must be, a penance to live in this relation with a fool for life, and I am determined not to marry for penance. Others may consider a girl like me a marketable article, if they choose. am not in the mar

ket on this condition. I am contented as I am, and while I possess these hands, I shall always consider myself and my mother independent, so far as regards subsistence.'

• I was allowed the privilege to be present at this discussion. Observing, perhaps, a good deal of surprise in my countenance, she turned to me, and said; • My friend and brother, (she was accustomed to call me so,) 'I hope you are not offended with me for taking this view of the subject.' “Not at all, my dear sister,' I replied. “On the contrary, you have removed a load from my heart.' And I verily believe, in the excitement of the moment, that she would have had another offer on the spot, had she not contrived, probably in anticipation of my purpose, with her accustomed tact and decision, to give the conversation another turn.

'It happened, that not many days after this rejection of the rich lover, I visited New York, and spoke as I felt of Hannah, to my admirable young friend, Henderson L-of whom I will pronounce no other eulogy, than that my simple, unvarnished tale inspired him with a sort of love for her, and a determination to return with me to Rochester, and if he found her such as I had described, to make a tender of his heart to her. He was heir to one of the best estates in the country, handsome, accomplished, highminded-sustaining the highest standing, and, in a word, a person with the very mind to be allured by such a young lady as Miss Hervey. In a few days, I returned, and he accompanied me, causing me, however, on the way, repeatedly to renew my biographical sketch.

"When he arrived at our house, as she had never heard of him, and was led to suppose that his motive for visiting Rochester was business, there was in her deportment towards him none of that consciousness and reserve which it would have been almost impossible for a young person like her, wholly to have avoided, had she been aware of the object of his visit. She saw, indeed, by our deportment towards him, the high regard, the great consideration, we entertained for him; and this, no doubt, insensibly influenced her estimate of him. The unequalled strength, the unpretending dignity of her character, produced a still deeper impression upon him than I had expected. Though she had grown to be decidedly beautiful, she would not have been considered, by ordinary observers, a showy girl. But seeing us making every effort to amuse our friend, and wholly unsuspicious that he had come with any thoughts in relation to her, she naturally put forth all her powers of pleasing. We soon discovered that our friend was deeply in love. Hannah was the last one among us to make the discovery, but she did make it; and, as was natural, became in consequence more reserved and constrained in her manner towards him-a circumstance which accelerated his declaration.

* She was not a little surprised, and she must have been more than woman or mortal, not to have been flattered. She told him, however, that she had not for him the sentiment, if she understood what it was, that is called lore; but that she liked him much, and had an impression, that if he saw fit to allow her the pleasure of a longer acquaintance, she might attain that sentiment towards him. This was a way of receiving a declaration, I believe, wholly out of the mode ; but there was a reason, truth, and propriety in her manner, that satisfied her lover, who continued to remain in our family. Scarcely a month had elapsed, when an incident occurred, that set the moral worth of Henderson Land his magnanimity, kindness, and integrity, in a most


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When the laughter of the young and gay · Is far too glad and loud; I hear thy low, sad tone,

And thy sweet, young smile I see, - My heart-my heart were all alone,

But for its thoughts of thee!

Of thee, who wert so dear,

And, yet, I do not weep; For, tbine eyes were stained by many a tear

Before they went to sleep;
And, if I haunt the past,

Yet may I not repine,
Since thou hast won thy rest at last,

And all the grief is mine !

striking light. It was an incident for'which he could not have been prepared. It was by mere accident that it reached her ears. Her eyes glistened, as the noble action of our friend was related by me, certainly with no embellishment, but as certainly in a way which I intended, if possible, should make a direct and striking impression, upon her heart. Tears stood in her eyes, as I proceeded, part of which tribute I might suppose paid to my eloquence-a circumstance always favorable to the increase of that attribute in the orator. They walked together in the woods and meadows, the evening subsequent to her learning the facts in question. With a perturbation rather unusual to her firm and collected character, she told Henderson that she now loved him, and if he continued of the same mind as formerly, was ready to give him her hand, whenever he chose to ask for it.

*You may easily divine the rest. He purchased the estate we have passed, and there built that sumptuous country house, which they make their summer residence. His wife has the satisfaction, in addition to possessing the best hus. band I know, of making the old age of her mother comfortable, and of many a lonely evening walk to the graves of the loved and lost of her family, cut off by the dreadful catastrophe I have mentioned. These walks do not, as she affirms, render her sad, but calmly thoughtful, and more firm and active for her duties. They repress the fullness of a joy, which in the case of such a happy nature as hers, and one which has so completely met all that she ever imagined necessary to felicity, might become too buoyant and confident. They remind her of the uncertainty of that tenure by which we hold all below the sun. I should be glad if the thousands of heartless fools, mere beaux and belles, who know nothing but what they call fashion---those biped animals of existence, who are preparing a generation of fools for the coming age---could contemplate this couple, and see what is the real dignity and enjoyment of wedded life. It is to be hoped we should no longer hear them denouncing • blues,' and, knowledge, as pedantry, and enviously wishing to reduce every body to their own level of inanity. But my desire is useless ; for these vain and senseless souls would not have eyes to see the instruction which this spectacle is so well calculated to afford.'

I think upon thy gain,

Whate'er to me it cost, And fancy dwells, with less of pain,

On all that I have lost ;Hope-like the cuckoo's endless tale,

- Alas! it wears its wing !And love, that-like the nightingale

Sings only in the spring!

Thou art my spirit's all,

Just as thou wert in youth,
Still from thy grave no shadows full

Upon my lonely truth ;-
A taper yet above thy tomb,

Since lost its sweeter rays,
And what is memory, through the gloom,

Was hope, in brighter days!

I am pining for the home

Where sorrow sinks to sleep.
Where the weary and the weepers come,

And they cease to toil and weep!
Why walk about with smiles

That each should be a tear, Like the white plumes that fling their wiles

Above an early bier!

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The Queen held a Drawing Room on Thursday, May 21st., at St. James's Palace, in celebration of her Majesty's birthday; the drawing-room was the fullest that has been given this season.

The Yeoman Guard wore their coronation costume. A guard of honour of the Life Guards, with the band of the regiment, was on duty in the large court-yard of the Palace, and the Queen's guard of the Foot Guards was stationed in the Colour Court, and received the members of the Royal Family with military honours.

The principal Knights of the several Orders of Knighthood wore their respective collars, and the Cabinet Ministers and the officers of the Royal Household appeared in their full-dress costume. The Lord Chancellor came in state, attended by his mace-bearer and purse-bearer; and the other Equity Judges also wore their state robes.

Her Majesty's Honourable Corps of Gentlemen-at-Arms were on duty in the state rooms.

Her Majesty and suite came in three carriages from Buckingham Palace, with an escort of Life Guards. Her Majesty was received by the Lord Chamberlain and the Master of the Horse.

The Archbishop of Canterbury entered the royal closet, accompanied by the Archbishop of York, the Bishops of London, Durham, Exeter, Hereford, Ely, Lincoln, Gloucester and Bristol, Norwich, Chichester, Ripon, Chester, Rochester, Kildare, and Nova Scotia, when his Grace delivered a congratulatory address to the Queen.

The Duchess of Kent came in state to the DrawingRoom, escorted by a party of Life Guards. Her Royal Highness was attended by Lady Flora Hastings, Lieut.General the Hon. Arthur Upton, Captain the Hon. Frederick Spencer, and Colonel the Hon. J. H. Caradoc. Her Royal Highness's dress on this occassion was composed entirely of British manufacture.

The Hereditary Grand Duke of Russia entered the Palace by the Colour Court. His Imperial Highness was accompanied by Prince William Henry of the Netherlands, and was attended by Viscount Torrington, and several noblemen of his suite.

Her Royal Highness the Duchess of Gloucester came in state, attended by Lady Charles Somerset, and Colonel Sir Samuel G. Higgins.

The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge came in state accompanied by the Princess Augusta of Cambridge, and attended by Miss Kerr, Major Stephens, and Baron Knesebeck,

The Duke of Sussex, the Princess Sophia Matilda, and the Prince of Leiningen were also present.

Their Imperial, Royal, and Serene Highnesses were ushered to her Majesty in the Royal Closet.

The Drawing Room was very numerously and brilliantly attended, the entire suite of State Rooms being filled with the Nobility and Gentry an hour after the doors had been opened for their reception.

LADIES' DRESSES, Her Majesty.-A white tulle dress over white satin handsomely trimmed with a deep silver flounce, and a garland of pink roses, the body and sleeves splendidly ornamented with diamonds and silver blonde ; train of rich silyer tissue (of Spitalfields manufacture,) lined with white

satin, and trimmed with pink roses and silver blonde Head dress, a diamond circlet, feathers, and lappets.

11. R. H. the Duchess of Kent.-A dress of white satin, elegantly trimmed with blonde, the body and sleeves ornamented with diamonds and blonde; train of white satin, richly brocaded in gold (of Spitalfields manufacture,) lined with white watered silk, and trimmed with net and gold: Head dress, feathers, and point lace lappets.

H. R. H. the Duchess of Gloucester.--Costume de Cour, composed of a magnificent tulle lama d'argent skirt, handsomely trimmed, with rich flounce of silver, over a superb white satin slip; train of tulle, embroidered in silk and silver of an entire new pattern, trimmed with silver blonde and chef d'argent, and lined with white satin ; body and sleeves of the same a la Rachel; berthe and sabots of rich silver blonde. Head dress, ostrich feathers and diamonds ; lappets of superb silver blonde.

H. R. H. the Duchess of Cambridge.-Court dress of tulle, over satin, trimmed with Chantilly blonde flounces, ruches, and bouquets of flowers; train of rich mais and white brocaded satin, (of Spitalfields manufacture,) trimmed with blonde and ribbon, and lined with satin ; body and sleeves ornamented with blonde and diamonds. Head dress, plume of rich feathers, blonde lappets and diamonds.

H. R. H. Princess Augusta of Cambridge.—Court dress of white aerophane, over satin, trimmed all round with silver chef and bouquets of blue and silver flowers, en tablier ; train of white watered silk, richly embroidered in silver; body and sleeves ornamented with blonde and bouquets of blue and silver flowers. Head dress, plume of feathers, blonde lappets and diamonds.

Duchess of Beaufort.--Court dress of white gaze Iris, over satin, trimmed with yellow and white gaze Iris and Mechlin lace; train of rich Pompadour, brocaded in yellow and silver lama, lined with white satin, and trimmed all round with Mechlin lace; body and sleeves richly trimmed with lace. Head dress, plume of feathers, lace lappets, and diamonds.

Duchess of Richmond.—A rich glace sky-blue moire poult de soie train, lined with rich white satin, and trimmed with bouffans of tulle; corsage a la Sevigne; rich silver blonde berthe and sabots and mauches a la Venetienne; a rich white tulle illusion dress, richly embroidered in silver lama, with two tuniques, richly embroidered in silver lama, over rich white satin. Head dress, plume of feathers, rich silver blonde lappets, and diamonds.

Duchess of Roxburgh.---Costume de Cour, composed of a train of rich plaid satin, lined with white glace; garniture of tulle, Grec, and gold ribbon ; petticoat of rieh white satin, with a superb deep blonde flounce, looped with gold ribbon to correspond ; sabots and berthe of blonde. Head dress, feathers, lappets, tiara of diamonds.

Duchess of Roxburghe.---Train of pink satin, richly brocaded with silver, trimmed with lama: silver blonde berthe and ruffles : petticoat of tulle, over satin, trimmed with sil. ver blonde and bouquets of pink anamone, with diamond centres. Head dress, feathers and silver blonde lappets ; ornaments, diamonds.

Duchess of Somerset.Court dress of full Highland costume, composed of a magnificent dress of the Royal Stuart tartan, the thistle worked in gold and being tastefully placed in the centre of each square; the stomacher being composed of diamonds, emeralds, and rubies, forming the rose and thistle, the corsage edged on either side with diamonds;

the tartan scarf to correspond, gracefully fastened on the the knees by a næud of ribbon, rose-colored. The ceinture left shoulder with a splendid brooch of rare Scotch stones ; || with long ends predominates, the pointed one is usually train of the same as the dress, and lined with rich white confined to full dress. satin. Head dress, tiara of diamonds, surmounted by The skirt is ample, the wristband generally adorned with feathers.

ruffles; the sleeves large, with bouillons, trimmings, or Marchioness of Abercorn.--Train of rich white and silver biais on the upper part. brocaded satin, trimmed with lama; silver blond ber Hats, CAPS, &c.-Nothing can be more elegant than the the and ruffles; tulle petticoat over satin, trimmed with very light and fairy-like Hats and Bonnets of transparent silver blonde and bouquets of variegated convolvolus. gauze crape, and which, with a small garland, bouquet, or Head dress, feathers and silver blonde lappets; ornaments, delicate feather gives so graceful an air. diamonds.

The paille de rix are also greatly admired, though their Marchioness of Breadalbane.---Train of mais satin, richly general use might have originated the supposition of their brocaded with silver ; silver blonde berthe and ruffles : being out of vogue in distinguished quarters. petticoat of tulle over satin, trimmed with sith silver blonde The Bonnet à la Dorine, or cap after the style of Dorine and bouquets of shaded rose-leaves with silver stems. in the Tartuffe," modified by a Parisian milliner, has Head-dress, feathers and silver and blonde lappets ; orna obtained great favor in the fashionable world. It is made ments, diamonds.

with barbes, and may be worn with a reception dress, or Marchioness Cornwallis.---A white satin dress, richly em evening parties. broidered in gold, the body and sleeves handsomely trimmed The little blond caps with small foliage, are light and with blonde ; train of rich violet satin, lined with white elegant. silk, and trimmed with net and ribbon. Head dress, fea A black lace cap is observed sometimes with a long scarf thers, diamonds, and lappets.

and bavolet falling on the neck. Marchioness of Ely.---Petticoat of rich Irish white satin, The Ibis plume frequently ornaments the paille de rix trimmed with deep Brussels lace : robe of brocade, Irish and lisse Bonnet, a field bouquet is also thought very satin, trimmed with the same. Head dress, diamonds and becoming. feathers.

The disposition of a ribbon with many of those elegant Marchioness of Exeter.---Train of rich primrose moire, light hats, that are so fashionable now, makes a very great trimmed with bouquets of variegated hedge-roses : blonde difference in their effect, whether put on flat, bowed, twisted, tucker and ruffles : white crape petticoat over satin, fes in small bouillons, &c. and this will be worthy of note, that tooned with bouquets of roses to correspond with train. a little display of taste in this way frequently varies the Head dress, feathers and blonde lappets: ornaments, dia style more than an elaborate alteration. monds.

A Turban of Tarlatane in the Odalisque style, was worked Marchioness of Lansdowne.--- A rich white satin broche in silver, and had a deep fringe of the same. dress : magnificent train in grey gros de Naples broche, A Turban of etherial gauze, white, streaked with rose covery tastefully trimmed with a chef d'or : berthe and sabots | lour, was ornamented with a double scarf. in blonde d'or. Head dress, hlonde d'or lappets, ostrich Sevignés of blond lace adorned with Scotch heather has feathers, superb parure de diamonds.

a very pretty appearance.

We observe blond scarfs on many of the riee straw hats, which give an air of elegance with some costumes.

A pretty mode of embellishing Caps is in the use of Mancinis, of jacinthes, orange and poinceau.

The Diana de Poictiers is still a favorite form of coiffure.


variety, are now, more than ever, the staple of the toilette, as being fabricated into textures of a nature calculated for every species of wear.

Woollen, in all its beautiful varieties too, holds the sway. Dresses.-A clear organdi dress over poult de soie slip, though many of the materials lately noticed, have given had a slight draping on each side the corsage, and piping; way to others of patterns and designs more recherché. the sleeve was in the Venetian style, large and ample in the The gros and the mousselines de laine much varied and exterior form; the inner one embroidered and ornamented modified, but in the fabric and design are the leading styles. with volans; the skirt had also volans of similar make, but The most admired are the Ombré, the Chine, the Glacé, the graduating in size.

Diapré, Lainé, Coldé, and with slighter modifications as Dresses of plain gauze or tulle, with volans formed simply the Ondulé, Flambé, &c. constitute a majority of the fashionof one fold of the material, have a very simple and pretty | able style and material. effect; they are particularly applicable to young persons." VARIETIES.-Shawls and Mantelets have a vogue even

Poult de soie dresses, pale green, pale rose color, with superior to what we have been able to record before, and all guipure ornaments en tablier, or placed on the corsage, in made in style and material to agree perfectly with any cosaddition to those forming flounces, are admired.

tume, or any degree of temperature. A white poult de soie worked on a rose-coloured design, From the rich Indian silk, the softly beautiful satin, to was ornamented at the corsage with three folds of the same the crape, the lama, or blond kerchief, we have degrees that on each side, placed obliquely, and a lace border; a lace can accommodate themselves to all times, and seasons, and flounce after traversing the bottom of the skirt, turned up individuals ; for town or country, morning or evening, ball wards in front, and was terminated at nearly the height of or reception dress, these articles of costume have the distin

guishing features in make, fabric, and embellishment which FIGURE 3.—WALKING DRESS.-Gros de Tour redingote; distinguish the dress or the Coiffure.

made high at the corsage, the sleeves rather full, the ceinNatural Flowers are greatly in vogue, and notwithstand ture in a bow, with long ends. The crape Hat ornamented the quantity of bijouterie that is still patronized, they form at with a bouquet. the same time a very elegant, though temporary ornament, FIGURE 4.-EVENING DRESS.—Levantine dress; corsage and of course require arrangements to renew them before made in folds at top, and having a lace frilling round the their attractive freshness leaves them.

upper part, much pointed at the ceinture. The sleeve Gold as well as precious stones are prevalent, and with rather short, close in the middle, with a narrow band and light dresses, such as muslin, or organdi, tulle, &c., gold næud, and having a ruffle. ornaments may now be commonly observed.

The Hats are, for the most part, in crape, tuscan and rice straw. A waving feather, a twisted ribbon, a tulle or lace ornament, forming the distinguishing embellishment.


Figure 1.-EVENING DRESS.-Tulle dress ; corsage half high mounting, with lace fall, sleeves short, having a lace

trimming. The skirt has a deep embroidered flounce, a PLATE I.

little elevated in front, and an embroidery figuring a robe.

FIGURE 2.-PROMENADE DRESS.-Gros d'Afrique redinFIGURE 1.-WALKING DRESS.-Crape dress, half high mounting corsage, draped in upright folds, rather full, with

gote, having a resille on the bust and down the front in the

tablier style. ceinture of the same; the skirt deeply flounced with ruched

Rice-straw Hat with the ornament on the crown edged heading, a considerable distance up the dress. Hat of the

with blond. same, with ribbon ornaments.

FIGURE 3.-WALKING DRESS.-Palmire redingote, open FIGURE 2.-PROMENADE Dress.—Organdi dress ; the

and crossed in front, the sleeve full, ornamented at the upper upper part of the corsage edged with a lace frilling; the

part, the ceinture having a næud with long ends, and næuds sleeve full, the upper part gathered in close, and orna

ornamenting the front. mented with ruches. The skirt embellished with bouillon

FIGURE 4.—CARRIAGE Dress.-Tulle robe pelisse; the flounces and a piped heading. FIGURE 3.—WALKING Dress.-Gaze guipure dress; the

front of the bust having a lace edging: the satin ornament

in the bust extending to the bottom of the dress, and round corsage high mounting, opening at the front of the bust in

the hem. Crape Bonnet with bouquets. a slanting direction from both sides, trimmed with narrow

The First Half Figure has the addition of an Organdi blond. The sleeves gathered close in the upper part; a

shawl with a large næud and ends at the back part of the frilling confined by a narrow band in the centre, tolerably

neck. Poult de soie Hat. full to the wrist. The flounces placed on in a treble row,

The Second Half Figure is made high in the corsage, with a piped heading. FIGURE 4.-PROMENADE DRESS.--Challi dress; the upper

tight fitting to the waist, with crape Hat.

The Hats are in Tulle and Chip, the flowers somewhat part, as well as the skirt, made quite plain, a full flounce of

large, and having scarf ornaments in addition to those of the same, headed with a piping, finishes the costume.-

ribbon. The gros d'Asie shawl, with a black net bordering, is a

PLATE IV. becoming addition. The rice straw Hat has a few flowers

FIGURE 1.—WALKING DRESS.---Muslin dress with guipure and a lace bordering. The first Half-figure, like the one on

ornaments. The corsage pointed and draped. The sleeve the opposite side of the plate, has nothing to particularly

rather full with a couple of frillings in the upper part, distinguish it. The sleeves are, in each case, ornamented

gathered close at the wrist. Drawn Capote of lace with rather high up in the arm. The Bonnets having flower

bouquet. and feather ornaments.

Figure 2 ---EVENING DRESS ---Crape dress made plain The Bonnets are of crape ; lissé, and rice straw, are

at the body; the sleeves moderately full and graduating to ornamented with feathers, flowers and ribbon. The drawn

the wrist. The skirt ornamented with bouillons down the Bonnet has both a lace and flower ornamental addition.-

front, and as a flounce round the lower part of the skirt; it The cap in Organdi, with bows of ribbon, and scarf.

forms a heading with a lace bordering. A small cap forms PLATE II.

a pretty addition to the coiffure. The shawl with its full Figure 1.-Walking DRESS.-Poult de soie robe-redin lace trimming adds greatly to the effect of this costume. gote, having on the corsage a mantilla ornament, with a FIGURE 3.---EVENING DRESS ---Casaveka or Russian ruched edging; a similar ornament round the sleeve and | tunic of lace; the underneath dress of satin. A moderately down the front, and circumference of the dress, which has proportioned cape is connected in front by a ribbon neud, besides a flounce graduating in depth, as it proceeds round the corsage is gathered at the waist part, the ceinture formed the robe. Crape Hat and feathers.

by a ribbon with noud and long ends, similar næuds withFIGURE 2.-EVENING DRESS.—Gros d'Afrique; the cor out pendant ends embellish the front part of the dress. A sage embellished with a full draping, carried round the broad flounce with ribbon inserted at the termination comextent of the bust, the ceinture en pointe. The sleeves in pletes the dress. volans along their entire extent, which reaches to the mid The Bonnets and drawn Capotes of tulle and lace, have dle of the arm, and is terminated by a lace ruffle. A couple principally ribbon ornaments, twisted and in varied forms, of flounces, having a narrow lace border, surround the with a sprinkling of flowers, mostly of a delicate kind. bottom of the dress. The coiffure embellished with net | A very elegant coiffure ornamented with satin pipings, webbing.

is formed of tulle, and has the addition of blond ornaments.

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