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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 17, 1914, Lethbridge, Alberta COLLEGE DROPS DOMESTIC WORK Famous American College for Girls Has Abolished the Housework Schedule. if A FAILURE Royal Garden Party For Children at Craigleigh Canada's AntifStiftrage Leader Beet Home-Maker Is Woman Trained Mind, Says Holyoke President. THE famous old American girls' school, Mount' Holyoke has abolished domestic work. por seventy-six years every student on tlits campus has been obliged to Bhoulder.a part oC the household work of tho institution. Upon the fresh- men who enter In- the uutumn oi J8H no such requirement will bo laid Tlio president trustees or Mount Holyoke have found that the domestic schedule is Interfering will 'the academic work of the college, that it Is defeating- Its own economic ends and that it Is 'ar-HtUe or no educa- tional value. S It by "the' establish iment of co-operative dormitories, by ail increased opportunity of self-sup- 1 port for the students who need it Sand by a more carefully specialized f freedom in the carrying; out. of the I academic President :llary E. Woblley: believes that- those came ends which .were served in the original establishment of a domestic schedule are nowiliest brought about by its abolishment. When Lyon founded "Mount Holyoke Female Seminary" seventy- i six years ago, she laid down, us a I basic requirement, the'rule that the Tvork" of the college dormitories should be divided among the college girls Slio did this for two reasons: sh little money could attend tho semi nary, and. at that time domestic ser vants -wero exceedingly bard to fim jin-wmil. New England. The twc things dovetailed. The girls them j selves did the work. j" The history of domestic work ii Mount Holyoke offers an interstint parallel to other phases in the histo of the last- century's .civilization Much as the moat interesting part o household manufacture has left th home, the most Interesting features o j domestic activity perforce college. 'tho demahds of "aca i demlc'education grew -wider and mor insistent, it became apparent 'tha i something must be given up or shirk j edt' S The Best Home-Maker ft SIDE 'from- its financial and i practical Assistance in Mary Lyon's day, tho benefit of the domes- tie work in Mount Holyoko has al- ways been a matter of its Miss Woolley says. "It has stood for democracy among IIE. Tho sys- tem had advantages, but we will gain j more than we lose by giving it up- What was natural then has become Impossible now, with our many dor- mitory halls, large campus, and 300 students. Gradually more and more of the Interesting and important work pE the- household had to be dropped. 1 If setting the table interferes with the college work, the table must bo EOt by some one else. 'believe that the average college i girl has a deeper homo feeling1 than i tiie average girl who doesn't go to college. I believe that she values her I home in a different, and more vital, I way. And even in a woman who llvos, after college, tho strictly professional life, I believe that that very thing makes the domestic appeal important, offers the domestic side of life as a r relaxation and a pleasurable inter est. "There Is no shadow of danger that tho training of the college girl for i home-malting will suffer from the i of domestic work. Our col- It-go ideal Is "to send girls out from i Mount Holycko equipped for a broad- cr, deeper, higher life, whatever kind of a life it is. If a girl Is roiiily edu- cated here, her life is that, wherever niul however she lives it. The best home-maker is the well -balanced, -well -rounded woman. Kiiu is the wo- man whoso mind Id trained, who abic to meet and to master thln whether or not she has had practicu: training in household and 1 want to repeat that our domestic wo.rk has never been she Ifa able to meet life: she can fict Hie practical details easily enough." A SAFETY RECORD rpl-IE Intel-borough Rapid Transit Company, which operates the New York Subway, points with justi- fiable priclc at the fret that the pre- sent subway has transported persons in the last nine yoora without a slnglo passenger fatality and this in spite of the fact thai tho speed and frequency of thin trail service ia unsurpassed In work oi this .character, Tho subway Is'un- tlio most efficiently operat- ed railway system In the world, nm there Is no doubt Unit tills womlerfu record for snfo trnvel IK, on the me- chanical side, -inatnly attributable to tlio efficiency of the automatic slop, MR5. -WEDP' AND, DAUGHTERS MR5FRA5ER 'CARAVANNING THE IDEAL RUSSELL English Society Women Spend Their Vacations in the Leave Servants at Home If They are Wise. 's.. CABINET LADIES COULD EARN LIVING Wives of Leading United States Useful Accomplishments. l MRS. WILSON .PAINTS Vlra. Bryan Is a Lawyer, and Others .are Musicians, Writers; Etc. F it became necessary for mans of the prominent women in Washington to earn money for themselves and their children, there ire very few of them.who could not nstantly turn some special gift or accomplishment to good account Mrs. Taft is a remarktibje musi- cian, Mrs. Roosevelt Is a linguist, and Mrs. "Wilson an artist. Mrs. Marshall.could earn more; money with one piece of her embroidery than Martha Washington could have realized for all the things she.ever .nitted, while one hat trimmed by Mrs. Ixmgworth, the wife of the Honorable Nicholas Dongworth, and daughter of former' President .Hooso- vclt, would be worth "more'compara- tively, than any cap Dolly Madison ever made. Tho versatility of President Wil- son's daughters is well-known, and the daughters of the .Postmaster General, who have come to-be call- ed "the litle Burleson arid are not oniy good students and could teach If they bad to, but they are clever enough with their needle to make their own clothes, Mrs. Eurleson writes plays and short sketches; Mrs. Bryan, tho" wife of the Secretary of State, la a lawyer, as well as nn expert in tpreserves; Mrs. Lane, the wife of the Secretary of tho. Interior, is a musician of noto, and Mrs. Clarke the wife of tho Speaker, has written for magazines and newspapers. 'What would I do to earn an hon- One oC the richest and most prominent women in Washing- ton society laughed at tho. question, and then began to wonder' what work she could do, that sqmo oce would pay for. "OC course', I coulfl write, because I have written for clubs and things, but it would lake a Ipng tlmo out how much money I could make at It, woulflnlt itV I'd probably starve. I could teach French, I sup- pose, :or English, only I'am-too im- patient, ncal'ly traveled so much, 1 fancy; the; most thing for mo to, do would be to take a lot of girls abroad arid show them things." 7 Mrs- George Huslis.Ia a pianist of noto, anil delighted her frioriila not ago when site Mme. Louise Homer nt a benefit .concert; Mra. T-arzAnderson., fairy talus, booUa of which arc ways best sellers, and she has just i ventured into the more serious work of a play; Mrs. Lawrence Town- send, wife of the former Minister to 1 Portugal, has the- asset of a voice' of rare cultivation, as well as the abil- ity to compose music, her own selec- tions being often introduced by or- chestra or soloist, to compliment her presence in the audience. lf Mrs. Lewis, wife of Senator J. Hamilton Lewis of Illinois has be- come so. at reading1 the hand that she would have no difficulty to establish herself as a palmist, IE-she had to fnce the question of earning her own bread and butter; Mrs. William Alden Smith, wife of the Senator from Michigan, would suc- ceed as an architect and decorator, while Mrsv Ncwlands, wife of the Senator of Utah, could not fall as a landscape gardener; and Mrs. Phil Sheridan, widow of the distinguished General, could apply her knowledge of the art of engraving to great pro- fit. There are very few women in the diplomatic corps who would hesi- tate to say instantly what'they would do in des perate financial straits, so thorough has been the training of most of them in some particular line of art or industry. is the most delightful way to spend a holiday. It is cheap, heal- thy, restful, and unassuming. You need not buy expensive frocka or furbelows; the very oldest things are most suitable If you really want to look the proper thing. .There are no weekly bills to vforry and puzzle ou just, band a certain sum to the .caterer of the party, and when H is finished she asks for an- other contribution." In these enthusiastic, Coun- tess Russell calls upon .all tired so- ciety -women to forsake expensive European holiday resorts and to take o the open road for rest- refregi- ment, and real peace- "There are many waj'H of cara- the countess explains- "1 enow of some bring second van seuonu van theiiS -_, containing servants -who do thbfHvfcrk, but think this Is'taking airiFe" pleasure out of .the life. TheyVcann'bt have the same freedom, and they lose the fun of roughing it and the Joy of catering.' I also two girls who went on a tour, and they chose a hilly country. One of them said she was tired out at night running IOT- stones to put under the wheels of tho van when it was on a slope, and -that it always seemed to be on one. Tfas too worn, out at camp- Ing'time, to cook and wash up; and as ihe ,other girl's work was driving and attending to tho horse, she of- fered no- help towards the domestic side' of "-the business. "The ideal number for a caravan is six. and that necessitates carrying two. small tents. Two can sleep in the van and the others in the tents. Tho two.who sleep in the van should SMART SET PREFER HOTEL WEDDINGS Receptions Held in Large Hostel- ries, Instead of in Eng- lish Homes. AilONGST the smart set in Eng- land the huge hotel appears to bo cominff more and more Into favor for weddlns receptions. Old-fashioned aristocrats assert there fs so little sentiment or privacy about the modern marriage feast that the bride to-day seems to have not the slightest objection to pushing her way across tho red car- pet outside a huge hotel in Knights- brldge or Piccadilly, and up the steps of a lounge, possibly crowded with strangers, and holding her reception in all the banality of a hotel saloon. There is, of course, little indlvld- u-'ility about such weddings, Al theso functions the presents shown in a smaller room, and tho usual wedding anywhere by the fixed and glassy eye they keep on tho a wear- ing t'.me, since there is always cimiico i.C Hffht-flngcrcd strangers jtroUfng in. At a recent reception'a late-comer, who had not been at the church, arrived' at one'of the blpf hotels ami elbowed way Ihrougl dense crowds and up a staircase con- sosted with every variety.of the lat- est freak-costumes, till at length he found himself under the. huge-brida "bell" flowers'and shaking hands with a totally unknown bride., Ho ,had. come to tho wrong hotc wedding. WOVLDN'T TV tlio women hnd money, how .wcl they could get along without'tl" chosen, to sleep there because ot their early-rising tendencies, for nothing is -so annoying as to want j things out of tu.e cupboards in the-; early morning and to be barred by sluggards. It is wise also to I and the first sweet thrills of aong begin; and as all this beauty IB bathing your aoul the full ohorua ol bird concert begins, and ypii feel a part of, and in sympathy with, the universe. "1 think it is such a pity that all Mrs- H. D. Warren, President of Association Opposed to Woman! Suffrage in Canada arrange the night before that milk, butter, and eggs are to be sent early in the morning from the -nearest farm. "Laying the table for meals and putting away the things afterwards should be done person, and there will not then be trouble In finding' the various artf.clCB, such as tin-openers, .elc.r which have a way losing themselves if they get the slightest excuse. Plain frocks, sun-bonnetS; and low-heeled slioes .nra essentials., and if Women can only be strong-niinde'd enough to put away their pads, and hair mats, and not worry over stray., straight locks, but let .them go free, free to wave they will receive their seeeing the wrinkles disappear, which are offspring of worries in town necessary.to" be good- tempered. "The best .time of all early moraine1. The exquisite 3oy of com- ing right out into the sweet world without having tf> descend stairs or unbolt doors must ba ex- perienced before tiie delight Is really understood or the expression 'the birth of a new day' realized fully. The earth ia not.the same even two hours after sunrise as It is just be- fore dawn. There Is a curious still- ness which fills-one with awe- Then comes a Quiver, as a huge pulse had begun to beat and things seem to sway as if life had entered Into them- The birds move and-twitter SALVATION 'ARMY HEAD IN UNITED STATES this lite-glving, soul-satisfying ex- perience is lost in stuffy rooms and heavy slumbers. Nowhere can tha delights of the dawn- bo more easily esperlenced, than, in a caravan life, for you just step- right into them without any exertion but that ieavihs your low tent bed." PRESIDENT OF CANADA'S FIRST! ANTI-SUFFRAGEORGANiZATIQN Mrs. H. D. Warren Has Long Been One of Canada's Most' Workers for Social Betterment Evangelia _- Settlement One of Her Many Achievements. _.' isiffif COMMISSIONER EVA BOOTH AND STAFF OFFICERS. le t fr A PHOTOBRAVH taken just before the Olympic pulled out from New tork last week. Mien liootli, ivlip won formally ot Canada nml the oilier officers wore eking to. tlio.Intcrnntlon.il Consrcsa In iSn wlilthor tho Ill-ratal Salvationists, who w.o drowned who ?hc Em of also Bootl. a romartwWy eoiiirt-looklnf llvcs.up IwlJooXa, I the rirst one published of Mrs H p. Warren. Mrs Warren stands apioos tlle foremost of Canadian ffo- mqn who have striven most earnest- ly to better tho conditions of Buffer- ing Immunity. It is difficult to gho nny nflp.quatc account of lier interests and activities, as Mis Warren's dis like of publicity has made her firmly refuse tho most urgent requests of all newspaper people for and information. Mrs. "Worrell is, perhaps, known by her Ions connection yrlt.ti the Evangelia Settlement by liei per soiwl sympathy as by hej large fin- ancial support. She lias nmdc the first and largest of Canada's settle- ments really what it Is Ofthlswoik tho newspapers haio been always kept much In the dark and the large Mlablis'hrnent, with its for.rcacWns organization, is a revelation to the uninformed visitor. This been done purposely. "We ire not a charl table organization in tho ordinary sense, to be inspected and.approved of by a. kind says Mis War- ren. "What TVB do is done as be tween friend and friend. We sharp our larger opportunities, that (s all, and the reward Is in the Increasing size and Bcope'of the work.' Tho splendid summer recreation house at Barrio, Ont., which brings re- newed Wo'and hope to hundreds of women-and children every jcor, the outcome of a small beginning on Simcoe. started and fostered by this large-hearted woman. arid Girt Guidot THE Playgrounds Association, of which Mrs. Wai ren is the pre- sident, is another special inkiest, and she bolicves.thls to bo one of great factors for good in tho Hies the younger genbration The Girl Guides movement has always re- ceived a largo share of and she Is orie of the seven members of the 'Dominion Council, Tho housing problem has engaged a good deal of Mrs. Warren's atten- tion, and, While siie felt she rauit re- fuse a directorship, she Is one at tlio shareholders in the present scheme. Georglna House, for business wo- men, has gained much of eym- pathptic generosity, while the creches, Humewpod House, -and the connected with her church, notably, thb Women's Auxil- iary, are a few of her mouy ptbor activities. AB IL patron of art Mrs. Warwn Is known to many who do not Know of her social service work. Postcaslne she nas tho means of ectablishinff. the art museum, which occupies the.' Grange, tho late residence of'. Mr.' Goldwin Smith, and holds the title founder and is on the'board. The' publlcvls an are, through the of the share she has had in providing j rare treasures for the new Royal On- j tarfo Museum, of which holds tha distinguished position of one of ita governors, the only woman to hayu; this honor. It Opposed to Suffrage I MES WARREN'S attitude to-j wards suffrage for women is well defined. In answer a ques-! tion, she says that ehe tcola, that aura .will gain nothing in tafluenca by having a vote, while she will grad- j ually lose in some things. Her. knowledge of Suffrage States not demonstrated so far that conditions] for.the better have been In any way] changed by having a vote, in which' j case, why withdraw women' strength and vitality from tho direc tlons In which it is so much needed. Mrs Wan en believes that women will more ami more exert influence for good on the Uto of the country witn-: out sacrificing any of their special! qualifications, to the physically try. Ing machinery of politics. Mrs. Warren is president of tn.9 Association Opposed to Woman's Suffrage in Canada." This smali but earnest body of workers necessarily hold a negative position, and can' watch and note the condition of existing civilization 0.1 It confirm" or 'condemns their principle of ited suffrage. Comparative history ahbws-that in the rise and'fall of na- tions women luivo sUeu for aiiu their votes, and with the samo as now. With i little good done bore and a little Harm done there, the Infiuepcf of women In public life brings ntf plinai .idvwtuEes with it Vlttm alt women havo gained their sired trailitlpnl' of anti-suffrago .will still be maintained in the minds of thinkers, who know th'at eeiidor Hi forces, and that to niaintaiii a har- i monious civilization the sexes work together, bringing their s'pecial- Ized characteristics for tiie good of the whole, -md that rood will onjy the epiritwliwHon oy human nature. TRIMS WE VOU hear many strangi things told ot llfo. Many of them are her social service worn..'. f osscvmn many of them aro untnifc! herself one 'of tho .finest collcc- Tn0f0 great deal In life- tlwt tlons of paintings, iho 1ms for really strange, it'll tho samo years set herself to help forward in ana only wonilerful ilMj every way the "f "u ;