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THEANACONDA STANDARD, SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE i Realmof Fair Women- FASHIONS,CUSTOMS, THOUGHTS AND MANNERS OF MOD^^ERN LADIES. ITIS eaay enough tnlakotime by the^forelock and have all the Hummer ^aw^^ing done befnre the warm weather la^upon us. All the summer goods for the^aeaaon are already in the shops, and, the^New York Trihuttt thinka, nothing la^gained by waiting, while a great deal of^nervoua hurry I* avoided by having tho^auminer aewing all done up and laid in it*^place a month before it ia needed. Work^that i^ done deliberately and i|tiiotly la^much better done than that which ii done^aniitWiiifusloii and bustle. Familiea who^act aside a tune each aeaaon in which to^do up their aummer aewing nceompliah a^great deal more than thoae who do tlicir^work in hclter-akcltcr fashion. They Iwvo^all the gondii which arv to I* made over^well cleaned and pre|^retl before thi*^time. TImi new cloths nre well s*suiri*iI^and ahruuken and laid nsiili* with linings,^trimming* ami other needful thing*. Thus^alien the work liegiiix. there nn* no net-^back*. The amount of time lo^t in run^^ning for u k|hm)I of Hilk. or a hit of lining,^^topping to ^|^ongca piece of cloth, can^hardly 1*^ estimatis! by people whoilo^their work continually in sued an irregular^fashion. Lxniuinethe Hewing machine and nee^that it i^ in |s*rfis*l order. It is well^enough to clean it in all Mi part* with^kerosene oil. Thi* due* not oil it thor^^oughly, but it clean* off the old oil which^ha* become thickened and gummed. After^fully cleaning of all parts of the machine^with the oil. rim it rapidly for a few min^^ute* to make the oil prm-triili- through tho^works. Then wine off all part* of it thor^^oughly with a soli cloth, removing care^^fully ntiy hits of dust or Huff of cloth that^may he found. When the machine ia^clean oil it well with tlui very mWt sperm^or mncliiiie oil. hiicIi a* i* Hold by thu^machine coni|Ninicx. It i* not wise to^tru^t anything else. With tin- machine in^pel-fret order, tin- work ready and all tho^utensils for work ut hand in a work-^basket, wonder* can I*' accomplished in^the way of rapidity, and if one hu* a hired^dressmaker at work by the day, it pays^doubly to hiii e everything ready. Howto llt.tr a Itiidlntor. Ingeniouswoman ha* met nnd con^^quered the problem of what to do with the^ungraceful steam heat attachments ^ hlcli^so disfigure her pretty MM It has^been poKsihle in summer to set long boxes^of growing vines upon them, letting the^long *w inging tendril* fall over the pipe*^as much uk they would, but that was only^a half-^ear's aarangomcut, anil the rent of^tho yvur they were still very much in evi^^dence. In a pretty apartment the other^day w as seen a |iermanent hcrocu to these^necessary evil*. A frame was mode to tit^over tho pi|*'*. well brans I across the^bottom, almut an inch alwive thu lloor. by^a stout slat; the upright* of tho frame^were carried fully eighteen inches above^tho radiator, ami n shelf llttoil in which^barely clean*! it. with another ten Indies^further up, giving two for use. Theframe was then stained with dark^cherry stain, a brass rod waa attached^Just beneath the seeoml shelf ami red silk^curtains shirred on. These fell to the^floor, and lo 1 tho radiator was gone, in its^place show ing a pretty l**ik shelf. A cuu-^tiou given by tho maker i* that the parts^must not lie glued together, but nailed.^Then the heat doe* not ulTi-et it, nor does^the frame prewnt the radiator from giv^^ing it* full service of warmth to the^room. l^o not put choice IssiKs on the^first shelf; in a snuggery luagaiines may^be piled neatly on it; in a more preten^^tious room it is eiiHy to m*Icci l**^k* or^bric-a-briu that will not lie affected by^heat. For a w hite or gold room or other^delicately di*-urat^*l up.trtiuciit the frame^may lie painted in white enamel, with cur-^tains of p.ile yellow or cameo pink. Don't1 use to Tost it t'arils. The|iostoflice department i* nothing if^not gallant to women. It ha* been ho^kind as to get out a cute little postal card^three and one-hall iucheH w idc and four^lllclic* long. csp^ eially hut not exclusively^for feminine Use. When they were Hist^put on sale it Wiis thought there would In-^u gn at rush for them and billet clous, three^and one-half inches wide h\ four Inches^long would crowd the mail sacks. Hut the^women ilid not rush am! the little e nds^are not in the -ni-li. 'l iny are attractively^printed in blue ink with ^ pn ttu-e of drn-^eral (iratit in Hie corner and a little blue^shield at the top near the center. Hut^neither the photograph of Mi. (ii.int nor^the* more faneirul decorations of the cards^have been ^ucco**ful in creating a yearn^^ing in the feminine heart for them. The^ni|m-rintendetit of tin stamp department^in the Kansas City postollii-e said to n^fc'rur re|h^rier the other day: ^The) sell^very |kmiiI^ in comparison with the larger^siles. I k-rosioi-illy a lady lisks for a^lilekcl's worth, just to tap them, but then'^i* nothing like a dein.uid for thein. Very^few ladles use |sistul carta* at all. Those^who do an- mostly business women, and^the business woman wants to be just as^big and hold as a mail and w ill have no^^ttpid, effeminate trilling in the way of^miniature |msial cards. The large site,^four by six inches, is the most saja**a^f^kclling card. The small i an! was intended^as a convenience for th^^ ladies, but they^don't si-em to appreciate it.'* Wini llon't Hit All i lie (tusslplng. Whena |iersoti s|M^aks of .1 go*sipevcr^--^one imnuiliiiteli thinks it means a wo^^man, yet if the s|h*-ie* wen- averaged tip^according to sex there would be, like the^animals that went into the ark, one mule^to every female, and for right down pm-^fessional li.iel.-luting. the Philadelphia^fiui^ thinks, it take* a man to outdo a^woman every lime. I'erh.ips their gossip^may not be of the same character for the^simple reason that their knowledge on^subjects usually iIiscusmsI by woman i*^foreshortened, owing to their sex. A man^may not discus* the cut of Mrs. So-aud-^No's gown, but hc can talk glibl^ about^the Iwiggy kill*-* and seiilv to|M-oat of^Charlie 11., who ^poor old i hap,^ is ijuite^on his uppers. lost n lot of money, and^they do say I hat hi* fiancee ha^ cut him.^Isn't that gossip, pure mid simple'.' And^who tells bia sister that ^Hick got in mi^awful acrape; something positively dis^^reputable no one knows it, of court |^strictly confidential, you know, hut hi*^governor cut up very rough and the dear^boy will have to leave town fur a while^until it blows over.*' Itia a very sweeping aHsertion, but^when secret* arc intrusted the question of^honor ia ten limes sirvupvr in a ^ottiuu thanin ^ man. ^I give you my word aa^a gentleman^ Bounds very high flown,^but in how many cases does a man re^^member the promise when be retails es^^capades that ho has induced some young^woman to enter into, trusting to his honor^to keep it strictly to himself^ A group of^men can tlo more harmful gossip in a half^an hour than a continued ton drinking^from now to the 1st of January would^bring about. To some men nothing is^^acred. They dlseu** everything with a^free and ca*y don't-care-*ho-hcars-thein^manner, regardless of the truth so long as^they make a good story in which they fig^^ure a* the hem and the heroine is some^trusting girl or womuu who thinks them^|M^rfoct. downsfor Tills Year's Hummer (llrl. ThisHummer's girl promises to Is- the^triumph of the century. Those we raved^about lust year w ill Is- largely retinil or ho^fashionably nTon*truet^! as to keep in^the swim w ith the buds of the season. The^smartest will wear the Ktou Athleticn^gown, a pii'-ni in navy blue serge or rough^weatherproof cheviot, a plain -Wirt with^leather binding. The runt is lined w ith^gay tuffctn silk and niiens over a ^decol-^lete waiHtcoat,^ cut like an evening^waistcoat, of blue or white lique or blue^wihiI vesting, powderi*! with white dots.^The very mannish shirt may be of w hite^or colored material, i* dosed w ith a single^stud, and is, like the linked en Its, a^noble example af the laundress' skill and^art. A feature of the gown is a pis ki t cut^in u curve in (thu skirt on either Hide, just^as near the l^*^ationofu mull'* trousers^|s^cket as feminine dress will admit. At^theliackthcKkirtatidwai.it are atl.ichi-d^according to the iikwI approved hygienic^regulations, and tho licit may lie of leather^or of the flexible gold ribbon which is^now so deservedly popular as a girdle for^slender waists. A pretty girl with her^hand* proudly thrust in the pockets of^such u gown is u pleasant, animated dream. TheMrnsatliin-Crealing Woman. Thewoman anxious to en-ate a Maf^lion is always w ith us. Sometimes it iH^one method, sometime* another which she^employs to accomplish this end. .liiHt now*^the must telling thing hcciu* to Is- the^duchess veil. It is very bridal in its way^when made of w lute and altogether romnti-^tie-looking ill black. Dig poke* ami coquet^^tish tialtislioniughs an- ii*^*l to exhibit its^charms. This absurdity must Im^ of ^'lian-^t i 11 ^ or point de HrusHcls. (fathered with^a drawing-string almut the brim of the hat^it is allowed to fall quite to the knees of^the wearer. Thu* euvelo|ied Ibo flgun-is^surrounded by an air of mystery w hich, to^the sentimental young woman, is decidedly^fetching. SocialI'rnvltlt-rs for Ml tally's limits. Whenn Loudon IiohIcnh w ishes to give^a hall. hIic is usually forciil to apply to^certain well-known ^social pmv idrrs^^who, themselves of mature age, an- habit^^ually to be found in those haunts of Is-aril-^less youth, th^^ ^liachclors'* ami ^Isth^^mian^ clubs. Like the poulterer, who is^desired to send in so many quails and^ortolan* ready trussed for the supper, the^provider will bo requested lo bring in so^many dancing ^men,^ and it must Is-^owned that the faultless array ill wliieh^they appear dis-s him as much cri-dit as^the little birds aforesaid, each one re^^splendent in it* waistcoat of fat white^bneou or green vine leaf, n-flept en-dit on^the poulterer. Kach contingent ihs-s its^duty creditably. The dancing men an-^active in the liallroom, the quail* are suc^^culent at siip|h-r; and the comparison^might Is- made still innn* closely as re^^gard* the amount of brains which each^contingent may Is* said to |hism-s*. Hut^that there dancing marionette** iwhoaiv^certainly as much hired out by their pro-^I'ider a* if Ihoy had l*-ell sent from the^establishment of the eatererl fulfill what^is expected of them there i* no denying.^Whether they like dancing or not, says^l.,i.l\ Colin Campls-ll in Truth, they know^quite well that the e.ve of tin- ^siM-ial pro^^vider^ is upon them, and that if they do^not acquit ihein-elv es of the task of whirl^^ing debutante after debutant- round the^nsHii their names w ill In struck ait the^prov iih-r's list and the) will sink back into^obscurit). AWoman'* May el ^ leaain* a House. Theysay,^ and it w as a man who was^talking, ^thai a man marries a pretty^band, a stray ringlet, a trick of looking^down: Home little point of expression or^tlgun- can-lies hi* fancy and obliterates all^other qualities in the woman he clustsc*^and this may In- so; but what I'm sun- i^^sol* that a woman take* a house on the^same principle. Five yc.tr* ago we look a^house on a three )c.tt-s leu*o *iuip]y ls*-^c-iiisc it had a *w inging hall lamp studded^with cat's eyes. The glitter of these^thing* Is-vv itched my wife's usual good^judgment. When, after we moved in,^and found the cellar damp and the fur^^nace poor, I rather taxed her with want of^forethought, she confessed thai nIio had^not considered these thing* as fully as she^ought. ^1 was dreadfully tin .I the du.v 1^Haw tins house, and the house was attrac^^tive with that pn-tty lamp and the honk-^case built in the hack pallor.' The lamp^really got us the house. Iti-nit it | lua the lie*. Method*for beam ilv ing the eyes hav e^lotig been in vogue among women of fash^^ion, and not a few resort to those w Inch^ultimately injure tin- organs and the ajaa^^end health. Atropine i* a most common^drug for making the rye* look large and^lustrous, but the continued use of it so^weaken* and |iarulyica the muscles that^weak eye* conic on early in life. An emi^^nent is-iilist claim* that the w idespn-ad^disease of weak eyes among women i*^largely due to the tampering with these^organ* for making them more beautiful^than nature intended. The extreme* to^w Inch sonic w ill go in the matter is illus^^trated by an Knglish woman ^ ho was ar^^rested ill the Muds of Uucl.ni for drunk^^enness. It was found later that she was^simply suffering fnuu tin- toxic cfTWts of^atropine, which she had instilled into the^eyes to dilate the pupil* for a innn- bril^^liant appearance. Mie was determined to^bo beautiful, and to accomplish the puis^pose site ran the risk of Injuring her eye*^for a lifeline. A late fail among women^of our cities is io darken the under rich,I,^with paint to give n more uttractivc a|e^prarance to the eye. This paint is often^made up of injurious principles, which in^tunc make the flesh around the eves old^auvl w rinkled. It become* crocked, and thenpaint bneomes essential all of the^time. Tho simplest mojliod. if ono will^darken the eye*, is to use ordinary lead^ptn-il. Tho Cincinnati (owimrrrial-Oo-^ftle say* charcoal crayons are also harm-^lesa, but the paint prepared for thi* work^cannot always be trusted. tiara*aad downs. Atlast then-are sign* and token* that^women are really going to dress them^^selves mid not bo content with merely^w earing clothe*, a state of thing* which^promised to become chronic with our sex,^says a London correapoiiilent. During the^laat few days I have seen pretty thing*,^not only in shop* and those inner sanc^^tums of all ististic dross * htrh are called^establishments, but on the person* of^their fair patronesses, w ho, with their new-^ami very pretty garment*, have regained^their old air of style and smartness and^walk and look am those w ho should sny,^^Heboid! we women an- ourselves again. Now,it is apparent to us that those who^emerged fnuu dingy habilainent* too Boon^have, like the pushing and enterprising^buds that got themselves out weeks ago,^to undergo eclipse ut the baud* of their^freshly emancipated neighbor*. Women^who started new and very remarkable^fns-ks at early wedding* an- now gns-ted^with inaudible, hut plainly indicated, sen^^timents of ^Hamo old gown,^ by thoae^other women w ho have hut now* blossomed^out into smart costumes which they an*^w i ll aw an* put the ow nei s of those which^an* already known into ^back scats.^ All^those women who started their season^toilets too sfsiti suffer from the disadvan^^tage of having only guessed ut what would^he worn, and hav e frequently to undergo^the mortification of finding their guesses wrong. silkIn the llli,lirst I'nvor. Clothtweed, homespun and rougli-siir-^faced materials have had their day, and^though they will still be worn, they are^not so smart as silk. In the park these^evenings, now that the park is a soeiil^and a dress occasion and not a men-waste^of natural Is-niity, then* are mining the^Miiurti'st women tim e silken gowns for^tw o woolen ones. Many of the liest gow ns^were black silk, nnd those striped and^brocaded. In one or two instances the^hluck tM shot mul striped with color.^Also vv e olimtvi d that dark blue was much^admired by the brave, tine lady wore^dark blue foulard printed w ith white, tho^bodice plain dark blue, theslcevea,basque^and shoulder frill, am well a* tho skirt,^printed with pines in white. Stri|**s,whether in groups or narrow-^lines, singly in fair breadth, or in bright^colors mid at intervals, are all much to he^w orn. Checks mid spots an- not up to^date, the truth I* ing the slri|**s suit Is-st^the new style of skirls, or, nion- correctly,^the skirts of the day, slnea they are not^precisely new. A very gisid gov n i* made^of dark blue satin. It has broad lines^through it of gn*eu. yellow and bl ight red.^Tin* skirt is perfectly plain. There is an^ai*cordion-plaitcd skirt of dark blue lisse.^which is caught in with u tightly lilting^yoke of cream-colon d guipure, and be^^ne, itli the yoke the plaiting falls hsise ami^is caught in under a band of the same ma^^terial as thu skirt, which is fastened at^the hack Willi a large gold hook mid eye.^Tile sleeves an* accorilii.n-plaited over the^shoulders and are fitted into deep cuffs of^the satin, interlined w ith red, yellow and^green. Thecoloring d^**s not sound nice, but it^is capital style. Tin* ihess worn by u very^smart woman will secure admiration^enough, for, of course, the success of every^gow ii depends entirely upon its wearer.^A slouch or self-consciousness would ruin^the llncBt creation of the cleverest^modiste. MureCarpet* Than ITcg^. Somerur'ict deulcrs assert they are^selling mole ^ ui*|**ts and fewer rugs thi*^spring Ihau for a iii'inber of years, mid^argue therefrom that the rug fashion may^be on the decline. Others on the con^^trary, repoit an opposite condition in their^business. Hugs are far lisi satisfactory lo^the majority of housekeepers to I** readily^abandoned. Even Usui under Ihe disad^^vantages of uneven mid gaping floors they^an* effective, and their wholesome tics*^over the close-laid and |* linanent carpet*^is no lunger a debatable question. Accu^^mulated dust is the natural home and^hi'cc'liug plan* of microbes and germs. A^risimwi'.h ban* selv age* riMluees the op-^|*irt unit la* for dust to accumulate. Whileone large rug or several smaller^rugs of go.^l quality cost more than a car-^pot to Is'giii vv itli, rugs outwear carinas,^and the cost of renovation. lni|ieratlvo^tw ice a year ill the ease of uiosi car|s-t*,^bring* the lltiatirial balance in favor of^the rug. These adjustable lloor covering*^an* now made in every size, so that it is^|M**sible to follow any vagaries of shajs-^which mi apartment mav offer. The nar^^row ball, for instance, of the average city^house, widening between stain-use and^street door, which used to Is- considered^out of tin* rug pale, may now Is* entirely^carpeted with these rugs; a square for the^froiii part, a narrow oblong for the^passagew ay, uiul u short one in n*.icli^across the landing of the basement stair*. Mosthouses being built now , ev en inex^^pensive ones. un^, if not lined willi haul^Minus, provided with well-laid lloor* of^nai i-ow , close-fitmg Isianl*, w hich readily^take the niatiy excellent finishes and var-^ni-hes in the in irket, to give the requisite^It-order. And, dually, add* the Now York^lime, then- i* an air of excellence alsiiit^n rug-laid nsmi that a carpi led lloor of^similar grade doc* not Impart. |MHKslute to the Muih s Wives. Dr.Wills, all F.iiglishinaii who lived^many ycani in l'crsia, says that until^latel) it was the rule that no male |s*rson^over Hi )cars of age should be found on^the mad over which u n^yal wife or^daughter was to pass. A violation of ihe^rule was piinislusl with death. Lien now,^he savs, Luiepeaiis w isel.v avoid unpleas^^ant!) hv turning aside v\ hen the) hear^the shouts w hich indicate the approach of^the ^palace ladles.^ The late American^minister, Mr. Ilenjamiii, made a great^mistake on one occasion by neglecting^this pis-caution, With true American Implicit) he was astoinevl to ride throughthe street w ith only otic servant.^Meeting the pn* ess ion one day he failed^to turn out ol Us path. The result was^that Ills servant was l-o.iten and le- him^^self was IiusiIimI mio a hi-mud. The next^da) lie dull l.^lg.sl a complaint of hi*^treatment.hut lie had to put upwith the^a|io|og) Hint, naturally, tlieniyal servant*^would not laUUgllia*a '-om--lior*c minis^^ter.^ An Australian officer of engineers,^many year* in Ihe son ice of the shah, was^wiser ill hi* generation, say* I'mrmu'i^RVei-fi/. Heme! the In,, queen mother^ami the royal ladlas w hen ha a*aa on f,Kit. lutI In*. jaaS)toths wall like a native, anda-each earriag - passed dchls nuelv^snlutisl from the luck ol his head. The ladirsarraamsd who. Iau*4*t*ar ami told theshah, who pcraiadc,| hull to repeal^Ins novel sihite* and then congratulated^I. in uu inn discretion. KMIMM;rONMKNT. WlicuMl** Ni-ls. a. who rarrled off ths first^prize at tha latersute orstni lcal contest at Mia-^nea|iolli the otaer (lay, returued to Ho Pauw^i-iillegi*. lo which sIh* is a student, she was ae^^on Jed such a reception as has probably never^haatW Is-eii accordi*! to a woman In aa Indians^town. Hinilness houses, public biiilillng* ana^private ressli a -ex ^ ere ilvcorsted. an artillery^salute was flia I and she was triumphantly horns^taruiiKa the streets in a carriage under the *s- i-iirt of a prncesiloti of I ,t^xj student*.^Jsfiiieau-^kre H'lsi-iiiistn. Aproposof the current discussion of the sub^^ject of dress reform for women is the subject of^more careful physical tralnuiK for girls srd^women. Indeed, It is reasonable to believe that^with tin- latter the former wuntil hecoina a ne^^cessity since obviously proper physical train^^ing wan d c impel the illvarditnr of the corse*,^the iiarniw-tm-d and lilgli-lieeleil shoe and other^sassM nnd unnatural articles of modem femin^^ine equipment. -Winm^i|^i'lf^ Time*. Woman'sInfluence is uud always has been a^precious anil cogent factor in the world, because^it, in a great measure, itlri-ctctl ai d controlled^man's Influence in a purely nil. ciien.il anil a V^Usury w ay. Man eannnt anil saWS not desire to^escape from It. Hut there is always women^whose nmbltiou Is to usurp the function* of the^other sex, and lu lining so they abrogate their^own siqierlorlty.^Aue Yurh C*imm*.rcUil-A^l- B**Jaw, Themother who raises her ilnngbtei' ignnr.'iuf^of ordinary lioiin-keeplng, under the Idea that^the diiiiglitcr need not do tile haul work the^mother lias to do. Is in k ng a mistake. No mat^^ter If the daughter Is never lo do such things,^sin* kiiews how to direct household work out)'^when she knows how to do It. It does Dot hurt^any girl to know how to cook. sew. wash dishes^and do nil other household work.^M. Jisspfi^MssgM. Womanis less sensitive tn pain than Is man. is^the l.it. st and rather startling conchisluii of^I'riifi-ssor l.iuiil-r isa In a rtx*ent Issue of tlx-^Fvitmtihtiii. Tin* professor bus resortwl to^tests of various kinds mul has consulted many^surgeons ami ilcntluts hi fnre coniltig to tilts cnu-^chisloii. lie thinks that woman dis*s not feel^^mill with anything like the uruteiiess cxpeil-^t'aced hy man.^liufalu ('otumirrial. Anypullthltn who Is so stupid as to sup|visr^Uiat the women do not pruetlrally control the^votes of this isiiuitry tire not up on tin- subject.^Miss Anllioiiy mi the republican ticket would^have a walkaway in case the ^stuffed^ prophet^wen- nominated. Klie certainly woiilil hav * no^illftlciiliy in carrying h^*r own empire state^against It. 11. Hill.- Cl.-iWoiel H'orM. Theuniversity girls at Madison who bravely^rescued two hilsirers from ndltcli 111 led wllhgas^while they were vrturulng from church, yester-^ilny, deserve the honor of a fonnitl recognition^of their act. and the people of Madison should^not fall to award due praise. Milwaukee Is proud^of her representative in the trio of rescuers.-^MtlttitHIm H'isdi.'jilii. ANew York woniait lias sWsssM a cushlou^headrest for churcli im*w s to enable those w ho^Is.vv their heads u*mii |*-w backs to do so with^comfort. The contrivance can ho set at any angle^mul can Is- ^*!a|i|^*d to any im*vv. The fair Inven^^tor of llotliain should gow up a kius'-| ail for^those who choose tu kneel at their devotions.^^.t/t/ireiiKi-, irisriinsill. PagetM your d uightcr tench in a t'lilncse^surd ly-schoiil if sag un* s**jgaaj to hsvltig a^t'lituunian for n son-in-law. We have recently^basg treated In a ssjajgtaf of cases w hich have^led lis to the coii'-lusii'ii that the f;iscliiittl'i:i, of^the Chinese are such as to make It unwise to see^ten much of Ihein. Jul.i, t iiliiaiiian is no too!.^,sf. Jeie/i/i Ifiruld. Miss1'ianees K. Willard's aniiniui'vm-iit that^she coiitempialcs riding a safety bicycle tills^summer Instead of going to a summer resort i.^^ga of the must interesting prciu-nctainentos of^the season. Ml-s Williard Is neiirly .'-I years old^and quite young at that. Mic oi glit tol-eahle^to learn to ride a bicycle without much dlflk'ulty.^thaVssI lyaana*. IllsInteresting to leant tl'.at the view v.lilch ii-legntes wonian to an Inferior pla^^ In Int *l-^lir.liUldcM'lepmeiit l a- recently h'*i n stanchly^llialntaln -il 1) one nf th- must dl.tiiignishi-'l^Kngllsb scientists. Sir .latnes frlfbton Hrowt:e,^who Is a spccinllst In all that relates to cerebral^phenomena.- SI. i'uul X)(^pntc(i. Krance*Wlllanl denounces the word **female,^^she says ^It Masai equally to a lieu or the^mother i f Abraham Lincoln.^ anil she regards^It as a ^term of reproach.^ Apparently Miss^Wlllanl, from hat illustration, thinks the woid^reprehensible. B^vs*Mfea /-.nyfc IIIthe Interstate unit .rlc.il contest at Min^^neapolis tin- I enor* were ^Sffltal off by a^woman. This Is lb^ second time that this has^hsiipenisl. Kveii t'hauneey la'|iew will soon^lnive to look to his hi.ieirs.^IlUnuli Slut,- Jnur- aal, AHuston philosopher explains that the reason^men in that eltv never give their car scats to^ladles Is that the ladles are so quiet anil illfll-^itent that they ile net make the men uncoinfort-^able SI. M ^^'(^/*'. Klevenyoung ladles have sallcil to llussla to^illstrlbute funds to the famine snllcrers: but no^notice has 1 ecu rccciveil of any young ladles^hailing fur Iowa lo alii the flood sufferers.^^(^riii.it gaTSJSS* Hi ru/d. Womanhas entered politic* ami wears His-^|M*uilers. Uii iai^|f'^^^i Agr-lltrald. NOTE*AWOl'T THK CAIlt MIX. Mrs.l'.rvan. the wire of the young orator from^Nebraska, w ho made such a sensation by his tar^Iff s|ieech In congress, is n graduate of a law^it'iool and has been admitted to practice In the^fcuatts Of BBf -tite. She no longer practices.^Ir.wcvcr. .mi w hen asked to what liraiich of tin*^profession she adheres she Invariably replies:^bDuniesll.' relations.'' She ^a^s. though, that If^her husband should die or become disabled In^sny way she would always have her profession tofail back sataa, 1'lvct-**^ scliolarslilps for women in the state^saltiiriUr have recent!) h*-n endowiil by Mrs.^rius lie Hearst, widow of Senator Hearst, of^California. The candidates for these scholar^^ship* are to be recommended hv the county^iniaiiotrndrtsfi amliiocniuiictitlve sa^saaaaaag^will lie required. Allor the four unlver^lt|c^ of Scotland have,^^ Itblii a few- years |i*st, nilnpled a very broad^policy In regard to the admission as women as^student*. In I'll* n-spect they an- In advance of^Hke Institutions lii any other country of Knro|**. Themunificent gifts of Mrs. Ilotchklss, the^sllow of the Inventor nf the machine gun, to^Vale college Include a building fund of fl.vi.otM^ami un endowment of V'^Mr'.' for the establish^^ment of a preparatory sclusil. Acorrespondent of the i ritic report* that Mrs.^Ward, author of ^lioliert Klsmere,^ is llrnily^0|iposfd to woman's rights. Ailaugliter-ln-law of the late llrlgbam Young^Is working en a salt lake pa|terwhich Isoptiosed^to mornieiilsm. Allacceptable Jewess preacher. Miss Hay^frnnke. Is lo !*^ settli-il over a cougregstloii at^8|sikiiiie Talis. Mi-.Abbott of Cambridge. Mass., aged 91. has^Kept ii dally Journal fer M year-. ThereIs a woman In Orejou who has worked^JD years at slone-ciitllug. thi:dam im; amu S'l coin s. the spirit of the BSSSDOl Andhut for those Lara* i4os*a*at eyes.^Where pas.Ion s|**aks lu every glani*-.^She'd seem ii waii'-h-i-er frmn the skies. !-eIL'.it Hint, g.-i'ing hna'hlcs- there,^l.e-i the cetestlai dieaa shonlg go, Voii'dthink the musir lu flu- air^Waved tin* fall vision to and fro. tirthat the iiicl.idv's swi*et Mow^Within the ra llant ere Hare piaved. Andthose saft vv reatlitiig arms of sn-iiv.^And white sylph Icet the uiiisli* made. \nv gllditr: si.nv n ull dreamy grace,^llei eves beneath inch lashes lost;^Now un. I uilcss v.uu hrteil tare, smallhands on her besom crossed Andst Andnan With Hashing eyes she spring^, in. n [tole bright Hgure raised la air.^As if her soiri luxl spread u- ^lugs^And i*iIm*1 her olio wild instinct there. Shespoke not, lint so richly fraught^WUn litiguage were b-sr (riatK** ninl stui.e lluil srheo the curtala fell 1 tu^muht^^sin* hail been talking sit Hie v, Idle. -//^^;^ ii Mrasrd. Fromptend Efficient Attendance.^Whole alu a:id Ho'.-ill Ina'er in t'ndcrtakers'Suppl es Ilodoi Carefully Emtalmed sad rhlniiedto all p:.rt. of the I'nlt *d sta ei anil Europe. LADYASSISTANTS.^Open Day and Night.Telephone No. 57.Butt*. Mont. NOWLOCATED IN BUTTE. RUPTURE PERMANENTLYCURED OR NO PAY. Kodetention from business. We refer you to^600 patients anil Six National nana*. Invcstl-tstcour method. Written Guarantee to^Absolutely Cure all kin.ls of RCI'TCKF. of both sexes,^wtthout the use of KNIFE OR SYRINGE, no mattci^of how loug standing. EXAMINATIONFREE. THE0. E. MILLER COMPANY. ButteOffice, northwest cor. Main snd Park Street*^o^er l^cobs' clothing store. Room is. entrance on rata^Street, office Hours, 9 to us. m., J lo 5 p. m. END FOR CIRCULAR. MANHOODRESTORED^!^S t*n^nU*e t 1 fiirn nil Mf-MM aMMMM ^urh mm Weak Mcuniry I-o. nf Hraln Po^ f r. Ilri^.(i^ph*-, WakefWlMMta, Vmmt Mm-^hood. Mu^Uly r.mU^lni.%, Qulrka^-^*. t.x ll Drtnan Urk of^C'onCdcnff 1 Arrvaawfw, Lnanliudi, ull drains a\n^1 Ioh uf imwiT'ifthi* Geiifratlvo orvmnt lu eltbor aex caused by uT*^r^xer*^lh^n, youthful error-), or t*zcennlre u:^ of tobacco, orlum or sUmu*^I lants which mton Irad to Inflrnilty, CousMtuptlnn nnd insanity. Put j^k 1.11.1-nil,, ,, ..... r. .... ^^^^^^ mu,. ^ , i...r.....|.. ...ii ..uu miimmiHij. i ill, upriinTenlenttocurr*/tn vest p..Sot. Sent tij mall liiiiialn psckus-o^In snjr aitiln-s. for SI, srsl fur gas fWllh every So ordrr ws^'^^J -s*^I*-.--aie''v*S^B.rivr ss rlltt's Kuurunlec to cure, mr rrfsn. the- ssosey.l BE70UEA2I0 ATTER TJSIXQ. CiUCL l.Alt t'UErT. Address SEK Vt HEKB CO.. t'lsleaae, lib VOttSALE In butta by IL A. O'ACUEUU Dnuujisr.^ SlMalatt. InAnacouila by lilt bill 111 UKUU CO* ^- Us Mala m% CARLGAIL.E. BUMILLER,H. UNZICKER, PrvsiUc-ut,V. 1*. and Treas.G. at. and Soe'y. M.UNZICKER. Western Representative. ChicagoIron Works, Buildersof General GoldMills, Wet and Dry Crushing Silver Mills,^Smelting, Concentrating, Leaching, Chlorinating,^Hoisting and Pumping Plants of any capacity.^Tramways, Corliss Engines, Compound^Engines, Boilers, Cars, Cages, Skips,^Ore and Water Buckets, Wheels^and Axles, and all kinds of MINESUPPLIES. WesternOffice,General Offios and Works, 4Lower Main St root, Helena, Mont. Clybourn Ave. and Willow St. Chicago, ] CottonwoodGaic Birds, I'orsale by GEO.F. BIESER. Orllnator, l-'ormcrls of Kansas City. racyare deail emir jtd cutters. ;:n I cuaran-^tiHsl as such. I'.est of iercr. ii,i^. Oldami Y.utn:.* St.- I. ^n,i Kcrs for sale.^Aiiilress, GIESER^ BOYLE, 0-il^u, t taa. f.dlrrrtcd to th* Wisconsin Ontral I.lnss *.tlie on set tvuta to ami from Milwaukee,^l lursiro snd all iioiot. Ka.t aod South Tw 1^ilucttith a-t trains with PuUinsn Vesttbulud^lit. inn Ituoni Mie|.ers sud the Cmtrsi.fa*^111.us H.uiiiR tar. attai-licd each way tUUy, b^.^twn n .Viiuui-apoiu mid St fsulund MUwaukaa^and cli.casd UvERTSTABI1 V.Q. BBOWKEIX. rroprWtor. Buggies,StddlM and Horses (or Hlrt Isoproprietor uf rs*^entr*r. Baggage ana I^press Line Connection nusde^with all trains. Sa.esaad Stable, first Street. NJOTItTOF STOCKIT0I.IiF.K8' MKKTTXn 1 Notice ,i heretir trlwn tn the mio dir. uftlu' i n-ii-rr t It) 1 nnimerclal Comiiany. ihat a^mcvtlntt of tin- stockliolders of Slid .onipauy^w ill I e held at the lic*^l oltlre of t .c s^i,i c..ni.^I sny at Ke. til Main -tre.*t. In the ct y of Ana.^en il 1. tn Hie st;:te of Mmitiins. on V i .luesilay,^tin*-_'-'n.l i lav of *sa*^, UVti at 3o'co*k p. m.;^that the object o' tin* lui-etWK is to Increase tits^innn n' of .lie capital st,m-Ii nftli,-ci.ni|iany. and^tli it Uu- .ii.. - to an I h I is 1 r uiosi-ii tu In*^riesse ttss eaastal Is Two Haswrca 1 aonsaasl^lis I j rs, t *-M.(: 10 sVreare um tame la the as*^!^ n of ^ lie TUoussud Mluiies ^ n ll.iiiilred^L ....... 1.,. .1.|i. ,1 U \ir-m, it F. ll.SI i.mian.^os, I'. i 1 ' - iiusiges.