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This flower is always admired in a bouquet from its light and pretty

appearance, and is in nature very fragrant. Cut the petals, five in

number, of double wax, indent the head of a curling pin in each; cut a

fringe at the end of a thin sheet of white wax, having previously folded

a very small piece down to form the anthers. Wind this strip or fringe

round the end of the finest wir
, taking care to double the latter

down. Brush these filaments all out, and tip them at the points with my

lemon powder: place the five petals round. The calyx is a row of small

points cut in light green wax; the points are touched with a brush

containing a little brown, and then passed once round the flower. The

stalk is covered with a light green, but partially coloured with brown

also. The buds are made very round, of solid wax, and a calyx affixed to

them like the flower. To make the foliage, look at my instructions.

Commence mounting the flower at the top of a wire; four or six leaves

must be attached first, two and two, then the buds in like order, leaves

under each, and lastly the flowers. About four or six make a pretty