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OUR EXCHANGE.--Ladies wishing to effect exchanges through our columns can do so GRATIS, on the following condition :-1. That they give an address, which may be printed 2. It is not possible for us to undertake to forward letters and enter addresses; but ladies who wish to exchange, and who object to their addresses being published, can advertise an exchange, without address given, on payment of one shilling for thirty-six words, when their names will be entered, and letters forwarded, without further expense.

failing to get replies to your advertisements may have been owing to want of clearness in express sing your wishes. Advertising is your only way, if your friends cannot assist you. The "Christian World" is an excellent medium for advertisement. State your age, if of pleasing appearance, and if you are willing to give any time at first-which you had better do if you have had no experience. If you could manage to advertise in this way two or three times successively in any one good paper, with an interval of a day or two between the appearance of your advertisements, you would be almost sure to obtain a result.)

EMILY BURTON, who is an old subscriber to the magazine, wishes to purchase a song by the late Charles Edward Horn, The Troubadour, beginning

“One summer's eve, at twilight hour."

JESSIE CLYDE would send a packet of 20 roots of Devonshire ferns (6 varieties) for 12 stamps ; or, if preferred, half the number for 6 stamps. Post free.-Miss Clyde, Northdown Lodge, Bideford, Devon.

ANNCHEN writes, Can any of your correspondents tell me where I can procure articles suitable for a bazaar, at a cheaper rate than I can get them at ordinary shops? If you will insert this in your next number, you will greatly oblige me.

MAVOURNEEN would be very glad indeed to have the Nightingale's Trill from Liberal, at the price she names. If agreed, what is M. to do? Send stamps to the amount to the editor, with blank stamped envelope, and instructions to whom to forward.] Mavourneen would be glad to know, when a gentleman at dinner, after saying some complimentary sentences to a young lady, raises his glass to his lips, if it is necessary for her to do the same? [Certainly not.]

PURPLE PANSY inquires whether the feathers of the ostrich drop out naturally, or require that the bird shall first be killed ? [I am afraid they are plucked out while the bird is alive. There is but a small proportion of the feathers that are valuable, except to the bird itself. Those that drop are naturally rather out of condition.] Is it considered correct to send a visiting card by post, or by servant, in case it is impossible to call? [If you have a man servant, it would be more polite to send them by him than by post. If not, post them. To send them by a maid servant would be out of place.]

BLUEBELL begs to recommend E. G. S coal-tar soap for the skin when irritated by cold. It can be procured from any chemist at 6d. per cake. Bluebell would be much obliged if the editor, or some correspondent, would inform her where the following lines are to be found:

She will feel obliged by any subscriber kindly sending her the words of a piece of poetry commencing"The leaves of autumn fade away,

The summer's brightest flowers decay.” E. B. greatly values your excellent and instructive magazine. The additional paper on Daily Politics she trusts will be continued ; fashionplates suitable for the dresses, caps, and bonnets for the middle aged-the latter, she considers are much needed, and would be appreciated ; and a detailed account of the materials, shades of colour most suitable for the season, and where procurable, would be advantageous. E. B. wishes to know whether there is any charge for answers in THE YOUNG ENGLISHWOMAN? (We are always glad of practical suggestions and comments. There is no charge for answers in THE YOUNG ENGLISHWOMAN.

BROWNIE would be much obliged if any correspondent of the magazine would tell her how to make frames for pictures of cork. She has often seen them, and they look as if there were hundreds of little bits of cork stuck on ; but she cannot think how they are done, and would be much obliged for any information.

A CHURCHWOMAN sends Elspie the words of a hymn which she asked for in the September number. She adds, I am not a subscriber, but see your valuable paper through a friend, so want to know if I have the privilege of asking questions through its medium? (Certainly.]

C. M. C. will be very thankful if she can be informed how long it is requisite to be in mourning for an aunt ; also, the length of time a little girl, four years old, should wear mourning for her brother, eighteen months old. (Crape three months, and second mourning three months more. From nine to twelve months. ]

FEFFA would be much obliged if the Editor would give a pattern of a round pinafore for a boy three years old. Feffa wrote to Heather Bell, at Eddeston, in November, and received the fern roots quite right; so it is singular how other letters have gone astray. Can any of your correspondents tell me if there is an organsetting of Oh, that I had Wings like a Dove, by Mendelssohn, and where procurable? Feffa thinks the songs and pieces are advertised in the Drawing-room at too high prices. We give the patterns that are likely to be most generally useful. At the same time, if we find that there is a great demand for some one special pattern, we try to comply with our subscribers' expressed wishes, and issue it.]

MRS. R. would be greatly obliged to the Editor, or any of his readers, if they would kindly tell her a cure for superfluous hair. She has taken THE YOUNG ENGLISHWOMAN for six years, and never, to her knowledge, has she received two coloured plates with one. [There is no cure for superfluous hair. Any attempt at removing it only results in disfigurement ; and not only that, but the attempt always leaves visible traces. Now and then, an extra coloured plate is given away with THE YOUNG ENGLISHWOMAN; but the publishers will discontinue the practice if they receive so many complaints that they do not always give away extra plates.]

H. BEAUMONT writes, Seeing how very kindly all young Englishwomen who apply to the YOUNG ENGLISHWOMAN for advice are answered, I venture to ask assistance in a matter that troubles me. It is this: I want a situation of some kind, and I do not know how to obtain one. I have advertised in the “ Telegraph and “ Christian World " without any success ; and as a few shillings even are some object to me, I cannot afford to do this often on chance.

There is a paper called the “Continental and Swiss Times." Would this be a likely paper through which I might find something suitable? I am not fitted for a governess, but any other capacity I think I could fill. I should like to be in business : I understand confectionery and refreshments thoroughly; and fancy I should like to be in some exhibition, bazaar, or some such place, either in England, Paris, or Brussels -indeed, anywhere. Or, I could be in an hotel at the sea-side. I would be glad even if it were only for the busy season. Now, if the Editor can help me, I shall feel very thankful. I think it is likely that at some of the fashion, able sea-side places, at hotels and confectioners, they have extra hands for the season, and I am in no hurry for a month or so. Please do help me, and let me have an answer early. Your

"Such is life : one constant change. And yet to love it, Oh! how strange !"

Jesus, my Lord, my God, my all,
Ílear me, blest Saviour, when I call ;
flear me, and from Thy dwelling-place
Pour down the riches of Thy grace.

Jesus, my Lord, I Thee adore ;
Oh, make me love Thee more and more.

And also say whether he should infer from her letter that her education is very imperfect? [Latter query against rules.] Bluebell encloses some lines for the Amateur's column, should they be deemed worthy of insertion. [Declined with thanks.]

SWEETBRIAR would feel greatly obliged if Sylvia could tell her some simple and becoming way of doing up her hair. She is five feet two inches in height; has golden hair, rather long, but not very thick ; long face, rather thin; fair skin, dark-blue eyes, slim figure. [The Catogan coiffure ought to suit you admirably, arranged rather far back; and your hair puffed out a little at the sides, as your face is rather thin. In case you do not know how to do it, I will describe the manner of it as well as I can : but it is always difficult to convey information of that kind. Divide the hair across the middle of the back. Comb the lower-part up, and tie it. Pin under the string two frisettes. Roll the hair over these, twist the frisettes over each other, and fasten the end of the twist up beside the tied part; that makes the falling plait at the back. Then tie the hair up at the left side, leaving out the front piece, if you prefer to do it separately. Fasten the hair at the right side back with a hairpin, as little rolled curls are made of it afterwards to hide the beginning of the pendant plait. Pin two frisettes under the tied hair at the left side, cover them with the hair, twist over each other, and coil the twist across the head, fastening the end rather far back. Then roll the little curls

Jesus, too late I Thee have sought !
How can I love Thee as I ought,
And how extol Thy matchless fame,
The glorious beauty of Thy name?

Jesus, my Lord, etc.
Jesus, what didst Thou find in nie,
That Thou hast dealt so lovingly ?
How great the joy that Thou hast brought,
So far exceeding hope or thought;

Jesus, my Lord, etc.

Jesus, of Thee shall be my song,
To Thee my heart and soul belong;
All that I have, or am, is Thine ;
And Thou, blest Saviour, Thou art mine.

Jesus, my Lord, etc. ---Amen.

mentioned before round your finger, and fasten pens used the ordinary steel pens, and is com- frost resting on the flowers discolours them ; each with a hair pin. If you write again, please mon' ink employed ? if not, where could I pro- but, on the whole, the blossoms escape very use only one side of the paper.]

cure the proper materials? I trust that my well, though totally unprotected over head. OTTILLIA presents her compliments to letter may be in time for your next number. A situation too much exposed to the sun does Sylvia, and would be greatly obliged if she A New SUBSCRIBER asks for a list of the not agree with the camellia. I find a little would kindly answer the following questions : Manors and Hundreds of Berks. Meta thinks wholesome neglect does more to insure vigour What quantities of feathers ought to be put in it just possible she (or he) may find the infor- than too much petting. beds, bolsters, and pillows? [Depends on the mation required in Kelly's Post Office Directory EMMEY. It is impossible to reply by post. size; must not be too much, for that makes the for that County.

It is not necessary to wear a silk dress with a þeds, etc., too hard.] How should a young M. A. P. presents her compliments to Alice silk bonnet. lady wear her watch-chain; should it be put Grace Violet, and has much pleasure in telling Leaves of Autumn, declined with thanks. round the neck, or doubled up till it is short ? her that “I will not Heed Her Warning" is Addresses wanted : Ida G., Helen. [Looks prettier, and is more fashionable, dou- the third song connected with the Gypsy's E. W.'s verses declined with thanks. bled up.) What kind of bottles should one Warning, words by W. Mitchell, music by AGNES NEVILLE writes, Is the present have to hold gin, whiskey, brandy, and rum, Alfred Lee. M. A. P. has, I will not Heed fashion of doing the hair likely to continue ? I etc.? (There are small decanters with silver- Her Warning, and would be glad to dispose of think it only suits tall figures. [Fashions for topped corks and labels, sold in stands on pur- it to Alice Grace Violet for 5d. post free, good the hair never last very long; but the Catogan pose. Of what material should jelly-bags be as new.

W. Smallwood is the composer of seems particularly popular.] What can be the mnade? [Thick new flannel.] With what kind Spring Flowers : there are six, viz., The Daisy, cause of a person getting chilblains that never of brush should carpets be swept?. [Long- The Lily, The Primrose, The Violet, The had them before? She is now twenty-two, and bandled brush, the broom part being about a Pansy, and the Forget-me-not. M. A. P. has quite strong ; but for the past two years she foot in length.) What kind of biscuits would three numbers, and would be glad to dispose of gets them. Is it true that people's constitutions be most suitable for the tea table? (Biscuits ther, for 5d. each.-Address, M. A. P., Post change every seven years?" (Chilblains indicate are more suitable for luncheon and dessert ; Office, Low Bentham, near Lancaster. [If you defective circulation. There is some probability but the softer kinds might, perhaps, be put on write again, please use only one side of the in the theory.] Where could I get a plain the tea-table.]

paper, and put Advertisements for the Exchange English dictionary. I like a small one, that I A. W. G. presents her compliments to the on separate paper.]

could keep in my pocket. Is not a very high editor, and would he kindly answer the follow- M. A. H.; seeing Freda complain of not forehead in a woman considered ugly? (Yes.) ing questions : Should the pulp of an orange be receiving the extra coloured plate with each Is not an oval face more admired than a round eaten? (No, except when boiled, as in marma- number of the magazine, has the same com- one? (Yes.] Are not people with round faces Lade). Are all the cakes in Mrs. Beeton's plaint to make; but did not know that two more youthful-looking, as a rule? [Perhaps Cookery Book suitable for tea? [Not the very were issued till she saw Freda's letter in the so.] What do you think of my writing? (This rich kinds. ] On what kind of dish should Drawing-room of the February number. query is against rules. jugged-hare be served, and how should it be M. A. H. has taken THE YOUNG ENGLISH- E. R. writes, Will you kindly insert the arranged on it? (Silver or plated deep dishes. WOMAN many years, and always liked it. (A following in the next number of The YOUNG Pieces all close together in the gravy.) Should

Coloured Pattern, in addition to Fashion Plate, ENGLISHWOMAN? I make pretty, useful, baby's bread sauce be as thick as apple sauce? [Thicker.] is not always given.)

bibs, in thick, ribbed, and raised crochet, for How long should plum and other boiled pud- QUEEN MAB presents her compliments to Is. 6d, each. Also the following articles, with dings be left to cool before being taken to Sylvia, and would she kindly answer her a few fern impressions upon white jean. Toilet mats: table ? (They usually cool sufficiently in the questions? What would be most suitable for one large mat, for brush and comb, and six process of dishing.] And how should they be a confirmation-dress for a young lady eighteen smaller ones, for gs. 6d. Nightdress tidy, 45. 6d. cat-is it cross down like one cuts a loaf, or or twenty? [White cashmere, alpaca, or Whatnot for bed, 4s. 6d. Watch-pockets, 35. 6d. should the knife be put in towards the middle? muslin.] Do you think a clear or white striped per pair. The above will all wash well. DrawPue the knife in the middle of the top, and cut muslin would be most suitable? also, how ing-room mats, fern impressions upon leather, straight down to the dish. Cut several slices should it be made? [Clear would be more 35. 6d. per pair. --Address, E. R., Box 44, Post thus before you remove one.] How should a suitable ; made very simply. You could add Office, Coventry. fowl's wing be eaten-should it be opened with tunic and other elaborations afterwards.] [In future, Advertisements of this description a knife and fork, or left as it is? [Just as you

Should a veil or cap be worn ? if the latter, how will be charged for at the rate of one shilling

should it be made? [A small cap of white for twelve words, and will be inserted at the end A SPINSTER will be obliged by Sylvia taking tulle, or fine muslin, trimmed with soft lace, is or the Drawing-room.] into her consideration the Old, as well as the more suitable than a veil ; the sole reason for GEM, Wereham, Brandon, Norfolk, will be Young, Englishwoman, Now and then a sug- wearing either being that the hands of the glad to exchange Half-Mast High for Janet's gestion as to a dinner-dress, and coiffure to archbishop or bishop must be laid on your Choice, and Walter's Wooing for Maggie's match, would be most acceptable to the elderly head : and it is sometimes unpleasant to touch Secret. All by Claribel. portion of her readers, and it would increase hair--for instance, when pomade is used.] Queen J. B. H. writes, Will you allow the following the usefulness of the publication. (See Sylvia's

Mab has taken THE YOUNG ENGLISHWOMAN to appear in the next number of THE YOUNG Letter.

for some time, and looks forward with pleasure ENGLISHWOMAN; I have the numbers for 1874, Can any of our correspondents tell Edith S. for each part as it appears.

in good condition, with diagram sheets. Will of anything that will prevent the hair falling out? BELLA greatly wonders to see Our Amateur's take half-price, which can be sent in stamps. I

E. F. wishes to know of something that will Page so frequently blank. Are Young English- have also a quantity of pret!y songs and pieces. ceanse the ormolu part of a steel fender. {The women afraid to venture their efforts into print? Will forward any of the following on receipt of water in which tamarinds have been boiled will or does Mr. Editor so often reject what is sent 13 stamps. Songs: I Wandered by the Brookclean ormolu, but I do not know if it will injure as to give discouragement ? Bella has so often side (Oliver Notcutt), Ring Out, Wild Bells the steel or not.]

wondered what could be the reason, that she (John Blockley), The Danube River (Hamilton EMMIE C. would be glad to hear of any now sends a little verse of her own to see what Aidé), A Year Ago (W. S. Rockstro), Let Your institution where young girls are trained for

the result will be. [Declined with thanks.] Motto be Up and Be Doing (Harry Clifton), domestic service.

SNOWDROP will feel obliged if Sylvia will in- Evening Rest, for the piano (Sydney Smith), The Corsair asks if any of our correspon

form her in the March number if it is considered The Lorne Quadrille (J. P. Clark), Under the dents know the name of the author or publisher right to wear jewellery in slight mourning. Evergreens (W. F. Taylor), La Traviata (Felix of a book called Clovernook?

Snowdrop has worn deep mourning for a parent Gautier), Rhire Bells (Harold Thomas). The FANNY THE FAWN will feel obliged if the twelve months, and has now left off crape, and Blue Bells of Scotland, duet (J. Pridham). editor will tell her, if there is a saint called St, does not know whether she must still wear je:, J. B. H. wishes to say that she likes the magaChad, and what is he the patron of? Wells.] or a gold chain. [You cannot wear a gold zine very much since it has been enlarged, and Can Sylvia recommend a good book with plain chain till you begin to wear second mourn- she wishes it all success. Will you please say directions for knitting ribbed stockings? (Such ing]

if I have complied with all the rules.-Address, a book will shortly be issued by Messrs. Ward, AN IRISHWOMAN writes, In confirmation J. B. H., 59, Denmark Road, Northampton. Lock, and Tyler.] I want the words of the of the remarks on the growth of Camellias in Mrs. B, has the first four numbers of Jones' song. Parted; will anył correspondent kindly the open air, which appeared in the last number "Grammar of Ornament,” now publishing in send them? Is there any saying about "Too of this magazine, I may be permitted to say monthly parts, of which I wish to dispose. It many irons in the fire," and what is the meaning ? that, in a garden in the South of Ireland, is a is issued in half-crown parts. --Address, Mrs. She is glad to be able to tell Mabel W. that camellia-tree, fully six feet high, facing south- Bing, Stagenhill, Burton-on-Trent. pine wool can only be bought of Madame east, which every year is covered with gay Miss ST. CLAIR thanks the Editor very Simon, Sobo Bazaar. I think it is rather ex- blossoms, numbering generally between 150 much for inserting former questions, etc., and pensive ; a pair of knee-caps are 5s. 6d., but and 200 flowers, and supplying bouquets for a wouid be obliged if he would find space for this she has not found much benefit from the use of it. couple of months in early spring. At present one, at his first convenience. Has anyone the

L. A. writes, 1 should feel greatly indebted this tree is in full bloom; and the contrast of Girl of the Period Almanac for 1869, for cash to you, or any of your correspondents who the bright scarlet with the deep green leaves, or exchange? The following pieces I will send would kindly inform me as to the particular makes an appearance not often presented by to any address six for is., or separate: Crossing process for etching in pen and ink. Are the open-air shrubs at this seasonSnow, or hoar- the Brook (Pridham), Angel of Night (Packer),


Jerusalem_the_ Golden, Havelock Galop (S. send it to her for three stamps.-Address, M. 9d.; Sighing for Thee (Jules Benedict), od. Glover), The Burlesque Galop, Cheer, Boys, H. O., Epping.

Only Last Night (Charles Gounod), gd.; I Saw Cheer (March), The Fairy Dream (B. Richards), S. A. L. L. has for disposal the following Thee Weep (F. Marsh), gd.; Boosey's Opera What are the Wild Waves Saying (B. Rich- articles very cheap: a very nice Church Service, Song Book, containing 36 selected from the ards), The Echo of Lucerne, Masters' Grande only 2s, 6d., worth more ; S. A. L. L. is part- best Operas, bound in red cloth, gilt edges, Valse, Woodland Whispers Waltz, Overture to ing with it because she is very near-sighted, 25. 6d. ; Souvenir de Trovatore, pianoforte solo Caliph of Bagdad, Lakes of Ireland (Pridham), and the print is rather small. Also, some nice (Hoffman), 3d.; Auld Lang Syne, fantasia (A. March of the Cameron Men (S. Glover), March new books, viz., Leslie Goldthwaite, 7d.; Edge- Godwin Fowles), 1s.; Rondo Favori (J. N. Mexicaine (Herry), Sultan's Polka, Tarentalla worth's Popular Tales, 7d,; Aunt Jane's Hero, Hummel), 6d. ; Chappell's Beethoven's Sonatas (Rossini), Martha (Oesten), Lucretia Borgia 7d.; What Katy Did, 7d.; Little Women, 6d.; (Hallé), Nos. 7 and 8, in good condition, 6d. . (Oesten). --Address, Miss St. Clair, Post Office, Good Wives. 6d. Also a new bound book of Miss Lee will send them free on the receipt of Peckham Rise, S.E.

music, very cheap, 5s., and a quantity of un- the stamps. She has also many very pretty Can any of our readers tell Une Jeune bound music, quite new.

patterns of crochet rounds for antimacassars, Mere from what subject a piece of old-fashioned ALBERT'S DARLING wishes to dispose of etc. Four different ones sent to any address, piece of fancy-work called "Poor Maria," is the following songs and pieces : The Bird with written directions how to make them, on taken ? [When friends make a short call it is Waltz, 6d.; Weber's Last Waltz, 6d.; Rene the receipt of 14 stamps; or two patterns sent not necessaży to offer them cake and wine. Angelique, 6d. (real price 2s.); Nora O'Neal, for 8 stamps. -Address, Miss Lee, Hill-side For afternoon calls, tea is now often offered id. (real price, 3d.); What Nora Said, id.; Lawn, Chipping Norton, Oxon. instead of wine. The head of the table is at Speak Gently, od. (real price, gd.); Walking in VIOLET asks if a daughter can use her the end of the table furthest removed from the the Starlight, 2d.; Cora, 6d.; I Won't be a father's seal with family coat of arms? ll be door. At supper parties it is not necessary to Nun, 6d.; Mocking-Bird, 6d.: all these are lieve not.) Would anyone oblige me with the arrange with gentlemen for carving until they quite new.

words of a song by Campana, called the Scout? enter the supper room. Of course, if your ac- E. M. has a quantity of pianoforte music, What is the best kind of soap to use for washquaintance with them is slight, it is as well to solos, duets, and songs ; also, several two- ing? some say the common yellow. (Oatmeal say a word beforehand. Their names may be shilling novels, by Miss Braddon, Bulwer Lyt- soap.] put on the plate, or not, as you wish. Menus ton, Anthony Trollope, etc., which she would KITTY asks if there is a book published that may be put at every plate, or only at the exchange for anything useful or ornamental for would give her instructions in crochet : wool carver's. It is better to put them all round the the house. Wants inkstand (walnut or rose- antimacassars being mostly what I want. I table ; gentlemen prefer it.]

wood), shells, etc. Open to offers. List on am not particular as regards price. (Madame VALENTINE.- For a parent, you must wear application. --Address, E. M., Post Office, Goubaud's Crochet Instruction Book on Knitcrape for a year; and until you leave it off, you Balsall-Heath Road, Birmingham.

ting will teach you the stitches, and you will cannot go to theatres, concerts, dinner parties, A CONSTANT READER wishes to exchange find patterns in the same volume.) or evening parties-only to spend quiet evenings the opera Dinorah, with English and Italian DAISY will feel much obliged if the Editor, with friends.

words, arranged by Arthur Sullivan, and Bee- or one of his readers, would send her the names BLANCHETTE has many songs and pieces to thoven's Engedi and Mount of Olives, for and addresses of some French papers in which sell or exchange for something useful. Can be Handel's Solomon, or Mendelssohn's Hymn of advertisements are inserted by young ladies had separately.

Praise. [Please send your name, so that we seeking engagements as governesses in schools HERALDINE has crests and monograms, may forward replies if there are any.)

or families in France. Continental Herald, 100 for is. 2d. ; 100 with names for 2s. 6d. ; 50 OLIVE has the following songs and pieces to 19, Rue Scribe, Paris; Galignani, Rue Rivoli; illuminated in gold and colours for 55.; 25 ec- dispose of, either separately or together : Mer- Figaro, Rue Richelieu.) centric monograms, illuminated, for 5s.

maid's Song (Haydn), iod.; Dear Normandie, A. M. S. writes, Would you kindly tell me MARGARET has many songs and pieces of IS.; Flower Gatherers, duet, is. Iod.; Rose of why valentines are sent on the 14th of February music to dispose of at a low price, and in good Allandale, gd. Pieces: The Musical Box [The origin of this custom cannot be accurately condition. Will send list on application to (Liebach), is. 4d.; Patchwork Quadrilles, is. traced.] Could you tell me the words of a Mrs. Wilmot, Fylton, near Bristol.

6d.; also two Sonatas (edited by Barnett) 2s. song called, I really am so Sleepy ; perhaps, A. S. has the following pieces to dispose of, I have also Franz Ab:'s Exercises for the Voice, one of your correspondents may have the song almost new : Caprise sur Le Prophète (Thal- quite new, for which I gave 3s. I would ex- to sell cheaply. I like the magazine very berg), 1s.; Serenade from Il Barbiere di Sevig- change this for a volume of poems (Tennyson much. lia (Thalberg), 6d.; Lillly Dale (Thalberg), is.; preferred), or something useful. I have also Sophy would give an onyx ring in ex. Don Juan (Thalberg). 6d. ; Strauss's Blue two years (1869 and 1870) of the Young Ladies' change to any young lady who could send Danube Walse (arranged by W. Kuhe), is.; Journal, in monthly parts, which I should like her cut-out pattern of jacket-bodice that was Dinorah (Kuhe), is.; Oh! Ruddier than the to exchange for two years of the Argosy. I given in the magazine the beginning of last Cherry (Kuhe), 6d. ; Blue Bells of Scotland would send 20 roots of Hampshire ferns, six year. I am sorry to say I have lost mine (Kuhe), is.; Mandolinate (J. Leyback), 6d.; Ta- varieties, for 12 stamps.—Address, Olive, Post I think it was in March or April. --Address, rantella, 6d.; Bohemiennes Russes (Jules Schul- Office, Totton, near Southampton, Hants. S. H., Post Office, Aberystwith, Wales. hoff), 6d.; Adieu(J. L. Dussek), 6d.; The Mock- I look forward to receiving your journal with VIOLETTA will feel much obliged if the ing-Bird (Edward Hoffman), is.; Just Before the much pleasure, it is so useful to country sub- Editor, or any reader, of the magazine, will Battle (Franz Nava), 6d.; Morning Dewdrops scribers. [Advertisements of the latter descrip- kindly tell her who is the publisher of The (Sydney Smith), is.; La Perle du Nord (J. tion will in future be charged for at the rate of Manual of Parsing, by Davison and Alcock. Ascher), 6d.; Der Freischütz (J. Benedict), 15.; one shilling for 12 words. ]

of which she has heard so much. She would Floating on the Breeze (G. A. Osborne), 6d. ; A, M. A. has the following music to dispose also like to know if anybody can tell her Lied Ohne Worte (Edward Lawrance), 6d. of : Holly, Holly, Holly Oh (R. Andrews), what is the price of the book. All of which will be sent post free. Letters to 28.; Home Again, duet. 38.; La Bohemienne THEODORA presents her compliments to be addressed to A. S., at Mrs. Mears', 8, Wind- (Hauman), 38.; Les Montagnardes (Abt), 25.; the Editor, and wishes to know how "La mill Street, Brixton.

The Bazaar Waltz (Andrews), is. 6d.; La Rosée du Matin" is pronounced, and what it C. T. bas THE YOUNG ENGLISWOMAN for Mandolinata (Kumnel), is.; Come Back to means in English; also, how “Des Eaux 1874, which she would like to exchange; would Erin (Claribel), 4s.; No. 1 book Leider Ohne Rapides" is pronounced, and the meaning: prefer an old-fashioned book, no matter how Worte (Mendelssohn), is. 6d.; Silver May Bells [The first means " Morning Dew," the second shabby.—Address, Rosa House, Burnham, (Trekell), 3s.; Over the Sea (B. Richards), 35.; * Rapid Waters." You will find the pronunSomerset.

Andante Grazioso (P. de Vos), 25. 6d.; Moss ciation given in a French pronouncing dictionMiss F. has THE YOUNG ENGLISHWOMAN Rose Polka (Strauss), 3s.; Let's Welcome ary.) i have been told that cleaning the teeth for the years 1872 and 1873. Should like to Father Christmas (Andrews), 25. 6d.; No, 19 with soap preserves them ; but it makes them exchange them for black jet brooch or ear- Mozart's Sonatas (Hallé); Book of Part-Songs yellow. What does the Editor think? [The drops, or will sell them for half-price. Please and Glees (Mrs. Mounsey Bartholomew.) The Lancet recommends soap as a dentifrice.] insert this in Our Drawing-room in the March above are all in good condition; the prices A CONSTANT SUBSCRIBER is charmed with number, with the following address.-Miss affixed are the published prices. A. M. A. the kind answers Sylvia returns to the tedious Fryer, 35, King Street, Newark. I like the would like Home they Brought Her Warrior questions asked in the Work-room. She adLetters on Etiquette, and think they will be Dead. Would Jennie kindly send a list of mires the coiffures inserted in the January very instructive.

those pieces she wishes to exchange. --Address, magazine very much, and wishes Sylvia would M. H. O. has several volumes of the maga- A. M. A., 21, The Groves, Chester.

kindly help her, by her advice, to copy No. 19. zine, unbound, which she would be glad to Miss LEE wishes to part with the following Would a small wire frame be required? If so, exchange for the Quiver, Day of Rest, etc., or songs at low prices : Clairette, ballad from La how, and where, can she obtain one? An dispose of very cheaply, either in part or as a Fille de Madame Angot, 2s., and So the Story answer inserted in the March number will whole. If Alice Grace Violet still wishes for Goes, 2s. (James Molloy), is. each, quite new; greatly oblige. [A piece of stiff net, with a the third song connected with the Gypsy's A Little Bird Told Me, (J. P. Knight), 6d. ; narrow piece of wire sewed in round the edge, Warning (I will not Heed Her Warning), I can I Love Her More than I can Say (E. Philp), will be sufficient.]

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