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1, slip 1, knit 1, slip 1, knit 2 together, pass the slipped stitch over the knitted one, knit 1, make 1, knit 1, then make 1 and knit 2 together twice, make 1, knit 1, knit 2 together, and repeat.

13tA Row.—Knit 2 together, then make 1 and knit 2 together twice, make 1, knit 3, make 1, slip 1, knit 2 together, and pass the slipped stitch over, make 1, knit 3, then make 1 and knit 2 together 3 times, and repeat

15(A Row.—Slip 1, knit 2 together, pass the slipped stitch over, make 1, knit 2 together, make 1, knit 1, make 1, knit 3, make 1, slip 1, knit 2 together, pass the slipped stitch over, make 1, knit 3, make 1, knit 1, make 1, knit 2 together, make I, slip 1, knit 2 together, pass the slipped stitch over, and repeat.

nth Row.—Knit 3 together, make 1, knit 2 together, make 1, knit 2, make 1, knit 3, slip 1, knit 2 together, pass the slipped stitch over, knit 3, make 1, knit 2, then make 1 and knit 2 together twice, and repeat.

10th Row.—Knit 2 together, make 1, knit 2 together, make 1, knit 3, make l,knit 2, slip I. knit 2 together, pass the slipped stitch over, knit 2, make 1, knit 3, then make 1 and knit 2 together twice, and repeat.

2ltt Row.—Knit 2 together, make 1, knit 2 together, make 1, knit 4, make 1, knit 1, slip 1, knit 2 together, pass the slip-stitch over, knit 1, make 1, knit 4, then make 1, and knit 2 together twice, and repeat.

23d Row.—Knit 2 together, make 1, knit 2

together, make 1, knit 5, make 1, slip 1, knit 2 together, pass the slip-stitch over, make 1, knit 5, then make 1, and knit 2 together twice, and repeat.

25th Row.—Knit 2 together, make 1, knit 2 together, make 1, knit 3, knit 2 together, make I, slip 1, knit 2 together, pass the slip-stitch over, make 1, knit 2 together, knit 3, then make 1, and knit 2 together twice, and repeat.

21th Row.—Knit 2 together, make 1, knit 2 together, make 1, knit 2, knit 2 together, make 1, slip 1, knit 2 together, pass the slip-stitch over, make 1, knit 2 together, knit 2, then make 1, and knit 2 together twice, and repeat.

29/A Row.—Knit 2 together, make 1, knit 2 together, make 1, knit 3, slip 1. ks.it 2 together, pass the slip-stitch over, knit 3, then make 1, and knit 2 together twice, and repeat

31*< Row.—Knit 2 together, make 1, knit 2 together, make 1, knit 2, slip 1, knit 2 together, pass the slip-stitch over, knit 2, then make 1, and knit 2 together twice, and repeat.

33d Row.—Knit 2 together, make 1, knit 2 together, make 1, knit 1, slip 1, knit 2 together, pass the slip-stitch over, knit 1, then make 1, and knit 2 together twice, and repeat

35th Row.—Knit 2, make 1, knit 2 together, make 1, slip 1, knit 2 together, pass the slipstitch over, make 1, knit 2 together, make 1, knit 2, and repeat You will work this row 4 times, with the back rows purled, then knit 4 plain rows, and bind off, which completes the collar.

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Cnst on 21 stitches.

1st Row.—Slip 1, knit 1, make 1, knit 2 together, make 1, knit 2 together, make 1, knit 2 together, make 1, knit 1, make 1, knit 1, make 1, knit 2 together, then with two ends of silk knit 9.

2d Row.—The two loops which form one stitch are worked together as single stitches with the two ends ns before, slip 1, knit 7, then take the one silk or crochet thread, and make 1,slip the 2 loops, which forms 1 stitch, knit 1, pass the 2 loops over purl 7, knit 4, make 1, knit 2 together.

3d Row.—Slip 1, knit 1, make 1, slip 1, knit 2 together, pass the slip-stitch over, knit I, make 1, knit 2 together, make 1, knit 3, make 1, knit 1, make 1, knit 2 together, then bring the other end

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slip-stitch over, make 1, knit 3, make 1, knit 1, make 1, knit 2 together, then take the other end and pass between the needles, and with the two ends knit 9.

Sth Row.—Slip 1, knit 7, then take the one end and make 1, slip 1, knit 1, pass the slip-stitch over, purl 13, knit 3, make 1, knit 2 together.

9/A Row.—Slip 1, knit 1, make 1, slip 1, knit 2 together, pass the slip-stitch over, make 1, knit 1, make 1, slip 1, knit 2 together, pass the slip-stitch over, slip 1, knit 2 together, pass the slip-stitch over, slip 1, knit 2 together, pass the slip-stitch over, make 1, knit 1, make 1, knit 1, make I, knit 2 together, then take the other end and pass between the needles, and with the two ends knit 9.

lOfft Row.—Slip 1, knit 7, then take the one end and make 1, slip 1, knit l,pass the slip-stitch over, purl 11, knit 2, make 1, knit 2 together.

llth Row.—Slip 1, knit 1, make 1, knit 2 together, make 1, knit 3, make 1, knit 3, make l,knit 3, make 1, knit 1, make 1, knit 2 together, then take the other end and pass between the needles, and with the two ends knit 9.

12/A Row.—Slip 1, knit 7, then take the one end and make 1, slip 1, knit 1, pass the slip-stitch over, purl 15, knit 2, make 1, knit 2 together.

13M Row.—Slip 1, knit 1, make 1, knit 2 together, knit 1, make 1, slip 1, knit 2 together, pass the slip-stitch over, knit 1, slip 1, knit 2 together,

pass the slip-stitch over, knit 1, slip 1, knit 2 together, pass the slip-stitch over, make 1, knit 2 together, make 1, knit 2 together, then take the other end and pass between the needles, and with the two ends knit 9.

14th Row.—Slip 1, knit 7, then take the one end and make 1, slip 1, knit l,pass the slip-stitch over, purl 9, knit 3, make 1, knit 2 together.

15/A Row.—Slip 1, knit 1, make 1, knit 2 together, make 1, knit 2 together, make 1, knit 1, slip 1, knit 2 together, pass the slip-stitch over, knit 1, make 1, knit 2 together, make 1, knit 2 together, then take the other end and pass between the needles, and with the two ends knit 9.

With Row.—Slip 1, knit 7, then take the one end and make 1, slip 1, knit 1, pass the slip-stitch over, purl 7, knit 4, make 1, knit 2 together.

nth Row.—Slip 1, knit 1, make 1, slip 1, knit 2 together, pass the slip-stitch over, make 1, knit 2 together, make 1, slip 1, knit 2 together, pass the slip-stitch over, make 1, knit 2 together, make 1, knit 2 together, then take the other end and pass between the needles, and knit 9.

18(A Row.—Slip 1, knit 7, then take one end and make 1, slip 1, knit l,pass the slip-stitch over, purl 5, knit 4, make 1, knit two together, and repeat from first row for length required, then bind off the first 12 stitches, and undo the remainder, which forms a curled fringe.

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MONTHLY SUMMARY OP FOREIGN LITERATURE.

BY CHARLES O. LXLAND.

Thi pamphlets, great and small, witty or | stupid, which have of late years appeared in France and Germany relative to the great bank- 1 ing firm of Rothschild & Sons] would, we imagine, form by this time a small library. We have under hand a few brochura which in their day excited some little attention, such as " Rothschild, the First King of the Jews;" " Ten Days of the Reign of Rothschild I., King of the Jews;" &c. To this we may add a recent German publication, by Dr. Heinrich Doring, entitled "Des Handklshausks Rothschild Ursprdno." or, '• Origin, Growth, and Destiny of the House of Rothschild." Leipsic: Wenqler. The style of the work may be gathered from the following verses, which, indifferent as they may seem, are not much better or worse than the original.

"The mournful news of one no much respected,
Spread faster than the tiding of a war,
An a small carrier-pigeon, unexpected,
Brought us the doleful measure—'tf est t

"Yes! he is gone! yet, simply great, for evert
In three snort words his lasung fame wc give;
Rothschild 9z Sons!—no time this tie can sever,
And in the firm his name will always live."

An article on the Rothschild family may be found in the last number (1113) of the "Blatter fur Literarische Unterhaliung."

It ia with peculiar pleasure that we observe, | by the indications afforded from time to time by j foreign reviews and catalogues, that our old I friend and preceptor, Thiersch, of Munich, is still living in the literary world. With the exception of Waaqen, no one living has a more widelyextended European reputation as a writer on j&tthetics; while, as regards Grecian Art and Literature, he is probably unrivalled. His most celebrated work is that on the "Erectheum,'' or the well-known dwelling of King Erectheus. As regards this lattor work, he has, however, of Into met with a bitter rival in C. Botticher, of Berlin, who, in a recently-published work, entitled '•Dtr Poliastempel," or "The Temple of Polias," fiercely attacks, both in a personal and literary view, the Munich professor. The tone of the work is exceptionable, but the author turns to good account his immense knowledge of Grecian architecture, arclmology. and philology.

Among the works which at present excite interest on the Continent, we may cite the appearance, "for the first time,'' of "Goethe's Brieve An Frau Von Stein,' or "The Letters of Goethe to the Lady Von Stein," the third volume of which has just been published by Scholl, of Weimar, and received with acclamation by divers German journals. The greater part of this volume (from the year 1784—8G) leads us through a series of letters and billets written in his wellknown style, which display an uninterrupted development of his mo9t familiar social relations. Unfortunately, the celebrated " Letters from Italy" are wanting, since Goethe begged them back, to aid him in the preparation of his "Italian Travels,"

and the basis of which they form. The publisher, who must have seen these letters, asserts—and it will be generally believed—that they are of the highest interest, but, as they are preserved in the archives of his house, they could not be obtained for publication. After die numerous proofs which have of late years been given of the spirit in which the heirs of Goethe have guarded their inheritance, this information will astonish no one. After his return the letters are few and far between, which neglect precedes their almost entire cessation. From 1796 to 1826 follow a few letters, relative to merely external relations, yet which, however, never fell quite into the mere privy-counsellor style which characterizes most of the communications emanating from Goethe during the latter part of his life. It is to be regretted that the publisher has seen fit to cement together these letters with a mass of notes and notices relative to Goethe's life, which might well have been omitted. The care and industry with which he has collected even the slightest particulars is indeed deserving praise, but the amount of superfluity in these particulars is positively wearisome; and his partiality for the Court Journal style is carried to such an extent that he carefully chronicles every day on which Goethe dined at court!

Apropos of this series of letters, we may mention, that a pamphlet, of little literary use, however, to any one, has just been published in Frankfort, from the pen of a Db, Clemess, entitled "goethe s Aristocracy. J Psychological Essay." There is, undoubtedly, much practical wisdom latent in the life and writings of Goethe, but any attempt to distil from the mass any sound political doctrines, applicable to the present state of Germany, must be regarded as folly.

An interesting romance, entitled, "Le Bout d'OreUle," by A. DE Gondrecourt, has just fallen into our hands. The- story is well told, in a direct, forcible, Walter Scon-like style, contrasting favourably with the turgid and alfected manner of many modern French novels. The edition is of Brussels.—pirated—and sold at a far cheaper rate than the original.

Those who have admired, in the Philadelphia Academy of Fine Arts, the exquisite picture, representing the first singing of the Marseillaise Hymn, by RougtSt de Lisle, will read with interest the following sentences from " The Drama of '93, or, Scenes from the Revolutionary Life," by Alex. Dumas. The writer is describing the march of the wild band of Provencals, so graphically sketched by Carlyle.

"That which sustained them in their journey, or even more than sustained—that which intoxicated them—was the Marseillaise; that hymn, born in the north, which, by one sweep of its vast wings, had traversed France, and now swooped down in the south.

"In their mouths, the Marseillaise had changed its spirit, as die words had changed their accent;

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