By Mrs. Ann. S. Stephens - Copiously illustrated with original and very choice designs in Crotchet, etc., printed in colours, separate from the letter-press, on tinted paper. Also, with numerous wood-cuts printed with the letter press, explanatory of terms, etc Oblong, pp. 117, beautifully bound in extra clotn, gilt. Price 75 cents.

This is by far the best work on the subject of Crotchet yet published There are plenty of other books containing Crotchet patterns, but the difh culty is, they do not have the necessary instructions how to work them, and are, therefore, useless. This work, however, supplies this much-felt and glaring deficiency, and has the terms in Crotch et so clearly explained, that any Crotchet pattern, however difficult, may be worked with ease.

This book is handsomely got up, and bound in a blue gilt binding, suitable for the Centre Table. If you want to send a present to a lady, it is just the thing.

Copies of the above mailed to any address on the United States free of postage.

Send cash orders to Dick & Fitzgerald, Publishers, 18 Ann Street, New York. 3304. RULES FOR A SICK ROOM.

3305. Keep the patient, and all about him, perfectly clean, and secure, as far as possible, pure air. The cham-ber should be ventilated at least once a day, or twice if it can be borne. The bed clothes should be carried out into the open air, if it is dry, if not, into the next room; and if the patient is unable to sit up meanwhile, let them be supplied by others.

330G. Keep the room quiet, and in perfect order.

3307. Let the sick be addressed in a gentle voice, and the conversation, if any is admitted, be pleasant and cheering. The nurse and friends should express sympathy with the sufferer, but at the same time seek to inspire courage, and patience to endure.

3308. All vials and powders should be labelled, to prevent fatal mistakes.

3309. The beds should be made at least once a day, and if the patient can bear it, twice. Carry the beds out into the open air, or if damp, into another room.

3310. Keep the skin clean by daily ablutions; change the garments frequently, and rinse the mouth often.

3311. A nurse should be of a pleasant, agreeable, persuasive, and even temper, with great patience to bear with the whims and unreasonable fretfulness that often appear in the sick.

3312. Never dispute with a very sick person, nor reprove him for any seeming inconsistency. Remember that he is hardly a responsible being.