A good window of real white lace may be made up as follows: Hang festoons from the brackets, from side to side, front to back, or center to corners, but not too close together. Place occasionally in the center of festoon a nice bunch of flowers. Arrange the groundwork in rows—for example, sets of real lace laid upon blue paper. Each row to be raised a few inches right up to the back. Two or three stands may be placed in each row displaying collarets, a few pots containing handsome table flowers, and some loose bunches here and there. This simple arrangement will make a most attractive window; but the dresser must guard against putting in too many things here; the flowers especially, being introduced to improve the show, should only be used with that object, and not in profusion. The most attractive way of dressing up to the glass is to open a dozen yards of lace into loops over a rod to form something like a square, the rod being fixed about two or three inches from the glass. Commence by folding lace over to hang about twelve inches, four or more to form the complement, according to width. Another set of four loops should fall over the last, being shorter by three inches; two other rows following, each shorter in like proportion. Thus each piece of lace will show to the window four rows, having respectively twelve, nine, six, and three inches. The loops must be full, and not pressed flat: in this way it will not ■ be difficult to place the edge uppermost. If the squares are dressed in regular order across the window of nicely-assorted makes and shades, a very good show will be the result.