WOMAN'S Vol. 38, No. 13, p. 400. Imp. Era, Vol. 6, No. 7, p. 510- d Spiritually: reverence for parents and Juv. Inst., Vol. 38, No. 9, p. the Deity. 280. Exodus 20: Imp. Era, Vol. 7, No. 2, p. 135. e Prayer: respect for the Sabbath day. Juv. Inst., Vol. Doc. and Cov., Sec. 59. d Seventy-thirannual No. 652. 28, 20, p. conf. p. 70, dis. J. K. Smith. Lecture VI. Youth and Maiden: EXPONENT have a place for and a right to care for his personal property To expect a reasonable amount of spending money 2. His Privileges To entertain his companions occasionally 3. To express his ideas and con. victions To pursue his studies without in. terruption. 8. IX. LESSON Girlhood. "O, thou child of many prayers Mothers pray for wisdom. Fireside eduLife hath quicksands, life hath snares, cation. School and Fireside, M., p. 63. Age and care come unawares." a Cultivation of a noble character, moral habits, companions, books, animals, pic(a) Character Building: r. Teach the Doc. and Ref. friends. true Cov., girl her divine origin. 2. Her capabilities tures, Sec. 89. Imp Era. Vol 6, No. 8, p. 581. tand her mission. Juv. Inst. Vol. 37, No. is, p. 548. b Manners. Imp. Era' Vol. 6, No. 6, LESSON X. Juv. Inst , p. 456; Vol. 6, No. 7, p. 511. Y. W. J., Vol. 15, Vol. 21, No. 3, p. 40. Etiquette. No. 3, p. 100. As charity covers a multitude of sins before God, so does politeness before men." Mothers make confidents ofyour children: (a) Home: 1. Always remember the small sweet courtesies 2. Don't reserve your kindest words and sweetest smiles for strangers 3. Table etiquette 4, Morning and evening greetings 5. Conversational manners. (b) Church: 1. Be orderly in entering 2. Avoid conversation during services 3. Remain until alter dismissal 4. Obey all the rules 5. Avoid loud laughter or conversation in building or on grounds. (c) Street: 1. Greetings 2. How to pass 5. 4. Conversations 3. Introductions Dress 6 Lady and her escort. (d) The Ball Room; Y. W. Journal 1902. Tell the secrets of life, the change, the care of the body. b Domestic education. School and Firec Idleness, its effect. Doc. side, p. 67. Proverbs, chapter 10. and Cov. p. 264. d Manual labor, its effect. Imp. Era, Vol. 6, No. 8, p. 603; Vol 6, No. 3, p. 229. Juv. Inst., Vol 21, No. 2, p. 24. a "Thou shalt not be idle; for he that is idle shalt not eat the bread nor wear the garments of the laborer," Mabel M. Hakes, Melissa Hunsaker, Parmelia Home, Annie E. Fuller, Nancy J. Bailey, Celia A. Smith Committee. 11. LESSON PANGUITCH STAKE. Oiastity. LESSON VII. So dear to heaven is saintly chastity, that when a soul is found sincerely so, a thousand liveried angels lackey her. Childhood, "Happiness is the only food on which the child (a) Chastity: (1) What is it? (b) Necessity of example of parents. 1. Selection of associates, (c) What to teach our boys can bo fed with profit." Physical Training. 1. Food Kinds 2. Clothing Uniformity Why? Exercise 3. Regularity in Work Play. 4. Sleep Amount Regularity Why? 5. Bathing. (b) Mental Training. 1. Obedience To God, to authority of Church and State. 2. Honesty In thought and action. How taught. 3. Cleanliness of thought, of action in language. 4. Choice of Companions Who shall choose parents or children. (a) Why? and girls: 1. That thought and action influence the body 2. Vulgar conversation one of the chief causes of vices that ruin body and soul. 3. Effect of unchastity on the physical, mental and moral being. (4) Unchastity contrary to laws of God and of man. LESSON XII. Why? Marriage. Spiritual Training: 1. Reverence And again 1 say unto you that whoso forbid, persons, places, things. 2. Responsibity of to marry is not ordained of God unto man-Dodeth parents, see Doc. and Cov. Sec. 68. (c) c, and Cov. Sec. 49. LESSON VIII. (a) Preparation for marriage: 1. Ability to make and care for a home. (2.) True love 3. Courtship how conducted Boyhood. (a) Character Building: 1. Teach him his responsibility in forming his own character and his preparation for manhood and that the body is the temple, of the soul. 2. Good Habits Cleanliness of his person and dress Work Amusements Choice of occupation Language. 3. Bad Habits How avoided? Use of Intoxicants Stimulants Idleness Sec. 68 Doc. and Cov. Rivalry Language. (b) Domestic Relations: 1. His Rights, To expect parents confidence. To share the best To be equal with his sisters To (4) Assuiance through would be approved union the that prayer (5) Worthy to be married prop(b) Kinds: 1. For time. 2. For erly, Eternity Compare. (c) Object of Marriage: 1. Compliance with divine commandments. 2. Propagation of the human family. 3. Companionby Gcd. ship. Jane LeFevre, Mamie F. Dodds, I ' Kate C. Clark. Committee. NATIONAL COUNCIL WOMEN STATES. UNITED My dear In pursuance of the plan inaugurated in my letter of April 22nd, I write to indicate the way in which it seems to me best to arrange the postponed annual demonstration on behalf of Peace and Arbitration, which in the usual order would have been set for May 16th, but on account of the Thirteenth International Congress of Peace, which is to convene in Boston the first week in October, was deferred. The plans for the congress are now so fully made that we may go forward with our own. The congress in Boston will open on Monday, October 3d, but will be preceded by a great demonstration on Sunday, October 2nd. The pastors of the leading Boston churches of all denominations have agreed to devote the morning service of that day to the Peace cause. In the afternoon there will be a large special meeting at Tremout Temple. It seems, therefore, eminently proper that the Peace and Arbitration Committee of the National Council of Women of the United States thall ask the clergy throughout the country to devote the morning service of Sunday, October 2nd, to some phase of the subject of peace and arbitration. The meeting in Boston will occupy the entire week. I feel that we can get the benefit of the enthusiasm which this Thirteenth International Congress may excite, as reports of it shall be disseminated by the press throughout the country; and I therefore recommend that our committee shall, through its various subordinate branches, endeavor to have the demonstration arranged for Saturday, October 8th. I feel that our general plan should coincide with that of previous demonstrations. First. Let a member of each local committee seek to address the "clergymen's meeting," anc thus get a personal opportunity to ask ministerial associations to take action in regard to this use of Sunday, October 2nd; or let each local committee send out to all of the clergymen of your community a circular letter making the The fact that the great same request. are going forward at Boston on meetings that date will inevitably secure the favor of clergymen who otherwise might be uninterested, and will add zest to local meetings. Second. Let each local committee organize a press committee, and make it the duty of the committee on press to see that adequate notices are given of the approaching Peace Congress in Boston and of the approaching peace demonstration; of Mr. Edwin D. Meade, the chairman of the committee on organization of the congress, and of Mr. Benjamin F. Trueblood, the secretary, both of whom may be addressed, 20 Beacon Street, Boston, Mass. Lists of foreign speakers, preliminary announcements, programs, etc., may be obtained, which if you can have reproduced either in whole or in part in your local papers will help turn the attention of the' community to the subject. Third. I take the liberty of giving below pertinent subjects for discussion at the demonstration: 1. The pecuniary cost of war. 2. The moral results of war. 3. The effect of war upon the national ideal of American citizenship.