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WOMAN AlD 1HER HOME!
BAusit Undr Osacu of Complaist Asgadt T.e Uielyang Cry of 's, Gerast Wold )eods "!er 'Vtae Reoelst."-The Treaest esopltality. But, girls, if you don't t pean to make a thorough business of tbs eoupattea you have eioen, never, never,snever 1egin to 4 be'ooccupled at all. Haltflished ork will do for amateurs. It will never answer for profeasionalp. The bracket you are sewing for a New Year's present can hang a little crooked on its scrbws, and you will be for- I given for the love's sake found therein by 4 the dear hearts to which' you offer.At, but I the trinket carved for sale in the Sorrento rooms must be cut as true as a rose leat. ' You can bee little shaky as to your Gear man declenlone 'inthe Sbililer olu , wIacli you join so enthustastieally after: leaving 1 school, and no great harm ever come of it, but teach Schiller for, 4living, atad for each;2 dative ease forgotten you ser .o munch money out of pocket. Peole who pay for a thing lpiand thorn oug>Jh prkmnaaship ornohoe ,To offer int. complete work for complete market, price is to'h either a'theat br k 'l1eggaa. The 'terrible grinding laws of supply and de mand, pay and receive, give and get, give no quarter to shillg shally labor, The ex cellence of your intentions is nothing to the-point. The stress of your poverty has not the slightest connection with the case. 1 An editor will never pay you for yourpoem because you wish to help' your mother. No customer will buy'her best bonnet or her wheat flour of you because you are unable to pay ypur rent. When you have entered the world of trade you have entered a world where tenderness and charity and personal interest are foreign relations. Not "for for friendship's sake," nor "for pity's sake," nor "for chivalry's sake," runs the -great rallying cry of this great world-but only "for value received." It is with sorrow and shame, but yet I with hope and courage, that I write it. There is reason for the extensive complaint made by men that women do not work thoroughly. I am afraid that till timeand trouble shall have taught them better they will not. Is it because they never have been trained? Is it because theyexpect to be married? That it is not in the least because they cannot, we know, for we know i that some of the most magnificently accu rate work in the world has been done by women.-Elizabeth Stuart Phelps in St. Nicholas. The Truest Hospitality. Hospitality shares what it has. It does not attempt to give What it has not. The finest hospitality, it has been said, is that which welcomes you to the pfreside and per mite you to look upon the picture of a home life so little disturbed by your coming that you are at once made to feel yourself a part of the little symphony-the rare bit of color just needed to complete the harmonic com bination. With this flattering fact im pressed upon your memory you will hardly be able to recall the material adjuncts of the occasion. It is a sign of a gross nature to measure hospitality by the loaves and fishes, forgetting the miracle that goes with them. And it is equally a mistake for a host to be afraid to offer humble en tertainments when richer offers are beyond his means. To a refined perception, "the life is more than the meat," and the personality of the host, not the condition of his larder, de cides whether or not it is an honor to be his guest. Delightful though it be to be able to afford one's guest a rare and beau tiful entertainment, one must dismiss the idea that a graceful and acceptable hospi tality depends on material things. Sir Launfal, sharing his crnst with the beggar at the gate, was still Sir Launfal. Theim poverished hostess may preside at her fru gal board with the spirit and the manner of a queen, whereas the coarse fibered vul garian vainly heaps his platters with choic. est game and rarest fruits, the while he serves the banquet like the churl that he is.-New York Advertiser. 81x Reasons Why Women Work. "Why do women work?" asks Walter Besant, and then he replies that there are six principal reasons: Because their intellectual activity will not allow them to rest at home. Such a woman, for instance, was George Eliot. There are intellectual openings for them in every direction. A woman of this kind may study medicine, science, history; she may teach as well as study; she may write; she may become a journalist or an editor; she may lecture. Any of these lives are better to such a brain than the old fashioned social round and domestic duties, the em broidery, the piano playing and the smril arts. These are the happy workers; liht these are not the average. Because they must earn money somehow. Among these are the unhappy workers, the unwilling workers, who, so long as they have to work for a living, miss the life they would prefer. Because tiey want to make a little more money for dress or for spending. A very considerabloclass. Becai.d they have taken up a cause and feel called upon to speak, act, write and work for it. Because they have become "advanced" women, and they want, above all things, to show that they are as good as the men. Because their home livels are so deadly dull and unsocial and lonely and vacuous that they want a change. Exerelse For TVomen, A celebrated physicianm, on being asked "What is the exercise most conducive to physidnl beauty in women?" replied very decidedly, "Walking." Tennis he declared to be too violent, and too much of it is likely to lengthen the arms and make the height of the shoulders uneven. Cycling renders women awkward in their walk. They gradually come to move with a plunging kind of motion the reverseof graceful, and frequently cultivate weakness of back which makes thet holdthemnselves Riding Is one sided, and women whohave bhabitually ridden for years usually have one hip higher than the other. Croquet really does not give exercise, and after a survey of all the ways he knew in Wrhich women take physical exercise he housldered none so conducive to health and beauty of form al walking. It ought to be persevered in and done in all but the worst weather and particularly in winter. It is the cheapest and safest too. A wom an may be hurt with a ball at temdn, in jured by horse or bicycle or receive a blow on tihe head from a club at golf, which is now being indulged in by womcn. Bottle Weld lablea. The occupation of the wet nunrse has been very much interfered with latterly by the introduction of the numerous baby. foods and the different treatments of oew's milk to suit it to the dellrte digestion of the infant deprived of its natural sstenance. )Iother's Ilk hase a adj it elements asprodaes In a compound that elements, to suit In d d. a'ýi nA i-- +Itl ' th ese tf t.ysiad com i n e to mi m the ~w nUsr. es a8I 1 in d4 =aUd. ard'pbyhlospdepand'i. her hi A ebang he treatment of bot tie or .a.d ad bi ae is the "method tre quenti ..eeomme,4e$. liowad. by pb*hi ana ot(lteruatingeeveval fools Formerny to chasge in the smallest particular the preparation of the 9pe0pted food for any baby was looked upon as most unwise, and if the little one was fed upoh cow's milk the gatest pains were taken to secure he Nupply always from the same animal. Ex perience has proved, however, that a doll cate infant will thrive, and sometimes only thrive, with a varied diet, needing occasion ally a range of four or five foods, on each of which it maybe fed for 96 or 48 hours before changing to another.-New York Time. Why Some Women Grow Old. One reason why the average woman weavs out, grows old and plain before her husbpnd is that through a mistaken idea of duty she lays out for herself at the be ginning of her married life a scheme or plan of duty and employment for her time, every hour filled, with rare and short peri ods for releation. This qhe follows 'vell~ionur for years, feelingthat she has'doheber out4'y because every hopgehold event occurs regu..rly and on timr sb le she on beopi4pz erely a machine a thing without life oAtaelf or volition, be settl4'into hei run' knd goes round a*&:rouud oprjti sancp tdk _ ever lastingly. I, . Can wan 'ropnan kq"p brigh~btpi%, origi nality of iiught snd speech, oi: een mere prettiness, with eue"-a life, and .without those things how dai~ she keep her husband and growing children full of the loving ad miration, which is the strongest chain by which she can bind them to her? How bright and jolly the neighbor's wife seems when she cailsi In nine cases out of ten it is becaise the surroundidgs aend talk of your home are variety to her and rouse her to priginality and brightness of speech. In her own rut she m-y be as dull as ditch watea-Dosiahoe's Magazine. Blmag In Dress. A pu.sled girl says, "How can I be slangy in my dress?" I'l tell you, and then you can see whether you are or not. The girl who, because laie frills aare fashionable, has her frills wider than anybody else, who ac centuates the width of her skirts, the brim of her hat, who, because pink roses are fashionable. has the greatest number of pink roses and the deepest in tone, this girl is slapgy in dress. She is the girl whose dress tires you to look at. She is the girl who, the very minute she enters a room, makes yon conscious of her presence by the noise of her skirts, and who gives you an overpowering sense of her having too much to wear. That is one type. Another is the girl, who, seizing the pret ty fashion of cloth skirts, soft blouses and pretty jackets makes it slangy by having the soft blouse developed into a loud, stiff shirt and the jacket made to look as much like a man's coat as possible. With this she wears a masculine tie, a stiff, plain hat, and unconsciously she assumes the man ners of a man. But as she is not a man she does not succeed in this.-Ladies' Home Journal. Dieoultles of Child Training. A funny commentary on the difficulties of child training was recently noted in the utterances of a small girl, who was spend ing the afternoon with another small girl, each of the two counting a little over 8 years to her credit in the march of lie. The HARD TIMES PRICES.. + LOOK WHAT WE OFFER! .+. Men's All Wool Suits For $10, $12 and $15 Upwards.. The Largest Assortment ever displayed in the City for the Money. Men's Overcoats for $6.00 and upwards. Silk Ties, former price 500, now 250. Men!o Fur Overcoats for $9.00 and upwards. White Dress Shirts 75 cents and upwards. Large Variety of Hats bf all desoriptions for 50c and upwards. Four Ply Linen.Collars 10 cents. Woolen Overshirts for $1.25 and upwards. Four Ply Lined Cuffs 15 cents. Woolen Underwear for $1.00 and upwards. Night Shirts 50 cents and upwards, Woolen Socks for 20c and 'upwards. Umbrellas 75 cents and upwards. Silk Handkerchiefs for 25c and upwards. Blue Riveted 10 oz. Overalls 50 cents and upwards.. And all other lines in our new and well assorted stock equally as low. COME ONE, COME ALL AND EXAMINE OUR GOODS AND PRICES. Suits Made to Order. Fit and Workmanship Guaranteed. We also take First National Bank and Montana 1rational Bank Time Certificates at Par in Trade, THE PT CLOTHING HOUS _L_____ ,LEVY & ELIAS, PROPRIETORS. Main Street, Oplposite Grand Central Hotel, Helena, Montana. young naoste proposed playtlwitb ecards as a diTve n, but was promptly pebuked by oe wpania, wo said don't play a at our boute, nd not al lowed to nywhere. It might teach my big broth'er a gambler, mammas rays," It was not 10 minutes later, however. that the i$tle guest asked her youthful hostess it she didn't think it was fun to lirt, and 4n1 tbq latter's replyil lgUd she didn't kabhiihatthat meant had theproo see explai~id to her thus: "Why, s's getting a nipe little boy of in a orner and giving him a kiss." The astfth mother; watching closely for the mote of gambling which might appear in her big son's eye, had evidently quite overlooked the very pronounced beam of coquetry in that of her little daughter. Her Point of View in New York Times. Or Inxsrasr To Lamen.-The scalp may be kept white and elean, and the hair soft, pliant and glossy, by the use of Ayes's Hair Vigor. This preparation never falls t re store to faded and gray hair its original color. Bold by drgistsie and perfmerss. wFr oumnd Shoulders. A woman phbysican has recommended the following movements for the cure of all ex cept very "severe cases" of round shoulders, when braces are also sometimesa necessity: "1. Raise arms before your shoulder high; extend arms sideways; throw head back; straighten heed; move arms forward; lower arms; repeat 10 times. 3. Stand erect; raise arms before. you; rise on tiptoes, then throw arms as far backward as possible, agak again. heels and drop arms t9 side; repeat 10 times. a. laise arms, withelbow -bent shoulderhigh, bringing palmsbogeth or in front at face; then, with elboWs still bent, awing bbth vigorously backward as far as possible even with the shoulders, palms turned forward. This should be re :peated severel' times, but as the position is somewhat fatiguing rest or chagge of exer cise may be made between the movements." -Boston Herald. Nervous Dyspepsia. Seastor James F. Pieree, of New York, writes: "For the past two years I have suffered very mush from an aggravated form of nervous dispepsia. I have resorted to various remedial agents, deriving but little benefit. A few months slnes a friend of mine suggestse the trial of ALLcOOK's Ponous PLAS ~nae. Following the suggestion I have been using the same with the happiest effects. To those similarly afflicted let me suggest the manner of their use. I place one over my stomach, one over the hepatie region, and one on my back. The effect is excellent. Flom the day I commenced their use have been slowly but surely im proving, and am quite confident that by continuing I shall again be restored to my accustomed health." Injudlcious Spending. Many a woman who wastes each season $20 piecemeal on the most ephemeral furbe lows and frillings would stand aghast at the suggestion of putting so much money in a length of good lace. Yet she could keep it from year to year, put it to uses in numerable, get out of it a hundredfold the distinction that her ribbons and ruchings afford, to say nothing of the heavenly satis faction which such possessions bring to the truly feminine soul. Even it she herself have not a fine feeling for lace, the envy of her fellow women will be a sweet savor unto her spirit.-Harper's Bazar. ucskle's Armlsa Salve. The best salve in the world for Cuts, Bruises, Bores. Ulcers. Salt Rheum, Fever Bores. Tetter. Chapped Hands. Chilblains, Corns and all Skin Eruptions. and post tively cures Piles or no pay requied. It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction or money refunded. Price 25 cents per box. For sale by the Parchen-D'Achenl Ding Co. Only the Scars Rem1in., "Among the many testimonials which l see in regard to sertain medicines performn Ilg cures, oele inWlg the blood, etc.," writes u.SMatY liOoDOX, of tihe James Umlit Woolen Machlllnery Co., Pblaldelphia, Pa., "none Impress n more than my own ease, Twenty years ago, at the age of i8years, . I had swellings come on my legs, which broke and became running sores. Ouir family physician could do me no good, and it was feared that the bones would be affected. At last, my good old mother urged me to try Ayer's Sarsaparilla. I took three bottles, tiro sores healed, and I ihave not been troubled since. Only the scars remain, and the memory of the past, to remind me of rite good Ayer's Sarsuparilla has done me. I now weigh two hundred and twenty pounds, and alm in the best of health. I have been on the road for tile past twelve years, hIave noticed Ayer's Sarsaparilla advertised In all parts of tie United States, and always take pleas ure In telling what good it did for me." For the cure of all diseases originating in Impure blood, the best remedy is AYER'S Sarsaparilla Prepared by Dr. J. O. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass. Cures othere, will cure you DR. GUNf'8 0 LIVER ., PILLS A MILD PHYSIC ONE PILL FOR A DOSE. A movement ofthbowels each day is necemary eor health. These plls supply what the asystem lok to make it regular. They cues Headaehe, brighten the yes mad cleaor the Compleaion better than oos metiec. Theey mt mildly neither gripe nor siolken es ether pills do. To oavlne yon or their merits we i will mao seelu efesr or a tU box oar r ocente. Said -everwhee. oeul Med o. C.. Philadslphie Na. . For sale by the Pearhen-D'Acheul Drug Co., Helens. Beautiful Women Use Dr. Simms' Arsenic Complexion Wafers The only real beautifier of the Skin and Form, re moving all imperfections, pimples, freckles, mothto blotches, roughness and coarseness, producing a beautiful, clear and refined complexion, the admira tion of all beholder. Perfectly safe, and can bhe discOntinued any time after the desired result is obtained. Get the genuine, made byThumler& Co., 34 W. Monroe, Chicago. At druggists, or mailed on receipt of price, S.ooper box. For sale by the Paroken-D'Aeheal Drug Co., Helena. $250 REWARD - BY ORDER OF THE city conneil of the eity of Helena the undersigned hereby offers a reward of aWO for information that will lead to the arrest and se cure the convictien of the party or parties who set fire to the bulding sef A. Donugherty on the IAth of October last. O YDNEY H. McINTIRE. City Clerk. ATEMPES , +_.____ --ATý . ... . . " ;£ THE NEW YORK DRY GOODS STOI Compelled to Continue the Celebrated Sale oi Dress Patterns. THE PUBLIC DEMANDS. D O we sell Capes, Jackets ael Newmar SPE MIAF kets these days? Do we? Well, just Our please follow the crowds that are wending their way every moment to our establishment. See OFFERINGS 'the quantity of beautiful garments that parade Establish.w . the streets of Helena. Imagine our' Cloak and For This Week, Suit Department-handsome as a Parisian ment in a drawing room. There is reflected all that is 2.000 Yarde -.oh, al u- elegant and genteel in the way of fashion in the Blaze of OlOth. I city of Helena. }1eg n"t Goods. l ,ern'I But the drama at the New York Store is Glory " Our prw k our extraordinary sale of Dress Patterns. The 1.i00 J·ard dootle told. ladies declare nothing like it has ever occurred A Drama i p.aid, 1 in their experience in buying Dress Goods. eceived. 1 Made free of charge, kid gloves to match, antern Dr price 7oo lining and trimmings included, all for the price Dress our of the pattern. 'Tis not when we will stop. This 3 'Tis a question when we may stop. Once more Goods. then, ladies, we are yours to command. Agents for Helena for Foster's Celebrated Kid Gloves. Beware of unscrupulous dealers wh4 would impose an imitation. New York Dry Goods Store 48, 50 and 52 South Main St., Helena, Montana.