CAPTION: Picture 1, Naturally. Eggs are a most natural way to decorate your tree. These are painstakingly hand-decorated with old Lithuanian designs, using the hot wax method. $7.50-$45. Library of Congress Sales Shop. By James M. Thresher -- The Washington Post; Picture 2, Wooden zebra napkin rings will tame the napkins at your next soiree. Made in Kenya. $3. Boutique Africa at the Museum of African Art, 316-332 A St. NE. By Matthew Lewis -- The Washington Post; Picture 3, The story of this little dog goes back to ancient Japan, where they believed him to be very lucky and helpful in guarding against colds and sinus problems. $3. Smithsonian Museum of Natural History Museum Shop. By James A. Parcell -- The Washington Post; Picture 4, If you like to keep up with trends in erasers, the movement seems to be toward funny shapes and wild scents (yes, scented erasers). 39 to 69 cents. Berk Lee Youth World, 1605 Rockville Pike, Rockville. By Gerald Martineau -- The Washington Post; Picture 5, These handmade silk Chinese decorations are almost too beautiful to put on your tree, but later they can double as pincushions ($1 and $2). U.S. China Friendship Center & Store, 1924 I St. NW. By Lucian Perkins -- The Washington Post; Picture 6, Leave it to the experts -- the English -- to come up with this plastic-lined, printed fabric yelly-jar cover. Great to add if you're giving jars of your own jam this Christmas. $3.50. Georgetown Coffee, Tea and Spice, 1328 Wisconsin Ave NW. By Matthew Lewis -- The Washington Post