BEENTG YOUR DAUGHTER UP RIGHT. I don't know what to do about my daughter Lucy," said a perplexed I mother who had come to an outspoken but kindly old physician for advice. "She seems so listless and does not seem to have any interest in life, and j she's so irritnnle at times. I don't think that she has exercise enough, and I want to know what you think about me sending her to a gymnasium or to a dancing school. She's tired of her bicycle, and the lawn tennis season is past. What would you advise?" "How old is she?" asked the doctor. "Nearly 19." "Can she cook?" "Oh, no; she knows nothing about I cooking." j "Can she sweep?" I "No; my maid does all the sweeping." i "Does she take care of her own room and make her own bed?" ! "No; -I do that. Her room is next to mine, and I have always attended to that." "Does she have any part whatever in the household duties?" "No, I cannot say she has." "No duties, no responsibilities, no sense of obligation, no part in the work to be done in every household?" "Well, no." "Then, madam," said the doctor, frankly, "your daughter has no need of a gymnasium in which to expend her pent up energies. I don't wonder that she is irritable and unhappy." "What would you advise?" asked the mother, weakly. "I would advise you to make her feel that she has a part and aplace in your home life. That its duties must be borne by all of the members of the family in common, and that she must do her part toward contributing to the general comfort of her home. A girl of her age, with no home duties, no responsibilities, no interest in her home, need more .than a gymnasium or a dancing school to make her healthful and happy."