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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 13, 1914, Lethbridge, Alberta MANY UNCHAPERONED GIRLS GO TO SUMMER HOTELS NOW iThc Chaperoncs and the Chaperoned Make Tilings Uncomfortable for the Lonely What Is the Motherless Busi-- to Do Whftd Vacation Time Comes? By E. Jf. S. Is the twentiolh centur doing1 lo tho good old-Urn chapcrohc? She has dls .f-ared from tho theatre, tho da fhc automobile joy-ride, and even Ih she Is making he firm stand at tlie summer hotel her hold grows weaker ever; season, and the weapons she la usinj tc maintain It arc not always gentle. "When Joy and duty clash, Lot duty go to 'wrote tho cheerful Sunnibrook Re becca; and, while the spirit- of tin twentieth century' creed Is this, thi might often read, "When tin che.ck-book and the ciiaperone well, It wouldn't be polite lo let the chapcrono ,go to smash. Nowadays Ehe puts on her daughter's gown ant .goes to a dance instead. At all the summer hotels and -th' iBUmmcr resorts reachable within tin JlO'a ticket limit the number of tin maidens who arrive with j-n, two-weeks' filled trunk and an en- velopa In advance grows greater .'every At first it was. a timid Some bold spirits ven [lured the barricade of the verandah 'lorgnettes and spent a submerged {fourteen days entertaining themselves Iby means of a rented canoe nnd aomi (novels. Each night they would wan- ider dowa to, the station, send post- .'cards home, anil tell all the girls wimi in splendid tihie they were having; so jnext season their example was cn- Lthuslastically 'followed by as many oC [the "girls" as could persuade their [old-fashioned mothers let them rand some who had no mothers to per- Jeuads. Though this custom'haa increasec junta tho landlord, cannot afford to with Indifference the unchaper- 'jcmed girl guest, the girls iu innumer- lable -instances miserable ond, hot-hearted a, as can be.arranged' by the feminine skill of the chaperons -with eligible daugh- ters, Why She Came Alone AT a well-known summer, hotel there arrived on the boat .one evening a slim girl of about 35, dressed in absolute conformity Ladies''.Home Journal' cles on good taste, and with a most modest and mouse-like expression. She looked timidly at the guy swarm middies and assembled the dock with'an infinitesimal and jfussed up sprinkling of white duck trouaenrand cigarets, nnd concluded .to wait until morning before she at- tempted to make friends with them. By the end of'the first'week her flay's routiiie-of enjoyment was to sit in a corner of the verandah with her nose in the air to indicate indiffer- ence, while bridge groups and danc- [ing parties floated round her and ilrom" the water, dr.ifted the'voices. of 'the bathers." If "she had a bathing Kuit with her'it didn't and .her prettiest frocks went unnoticed a philosophic outsider, accom- panied by a bona-fidc mother.tricd to break the ice, it. had formed very! Xhickly by Uiatflime, 'I know I shouldn't have come she mourned, "but my aunt, was to uome'with mo, had to B.tay. home with, my cousin, who was sick; ami, of course, 1 -had to take my holidays when came or go v 1 board in the city and-, I'haven't any relations in the country .or I would have-.gone with But I'm going home on Satur I'd sooner 'spend my.other'week Bitting in the parks than out'here.' The problem of 'the' holidays lor the city business girl is a very big one which has never been seen from the'inside because of the. pride she ;has..' Hundreds of girls, come; to .the clly -to; workj-'andi'are allotted their in -duo lime, With the closing of'.the office door all lute lost In her usually ceases She has ,no_friends but .tho.boardinff.-.ho.use family, 'and slic 'has enough rrtoney to fjivei her a nice holiday if only she weren't feminine.- So iti ones, twos, Brid roam from one rc- BOl't to and; at eacb arc faced ith the iron bars oE a custom which lime haa proven necessary, Biuineii HolkJuyf couisc no really nice girl -would think ot going tc r note! without some married Irlohd with explained a moth- ivroiKLtlilin but weak- ens not. "I am It my daughter JUTADM -have J-ny friend fa with her and if I couldn't go at the ttnic, .she home. Now, yournlr, Would jou itant M kc friends with a girl who brazenly came (ilon-j to a summer "Well, of course I couldn't imagine myself going io any kind ot a hotel alone, but girls who haven't mothers or families can't choose. The girl T lins wnrknl in an office all.year must take some kind of a "Tills business of a chaperono is going, with everything else sane and remarked ,a business man, "as phase of, the economic pressure. Puff rage antics, lacly policemen, and the decrease in. marriage all belong to the same cause, but ttie women they effect take them seriously and make a 'cause' out of them. Soon some wo- man will take up aii-'antl-chaperone campaign for :I was a young nian'I wouldn't'dare ask'my jest girl to go without buying a ticket for the chapcrone, too. with tickets ?1.50 Cfich, the'young man cannot: manage, more than two, with the taxi. "And the girl doesn't 'object." added with a chuckle. In justice to the girls -who suffer byspenplnglwo weeks nightmare amid the beauties of a normal Cana- dian summerv-'it must be admitted that they would prefer to be taken care of. It Is .not from choice or a spirit of bravado.that they walk the ?lank of the .verandah and the long dining-room unprotected. And, with all of Canada spreading- round them outside the city asphalt, It is a tra- gedy that their very loneliness debars them from its health-giving beauties Farmhouses are Best THERE are farm homes scattered here and there by lake shores, where nice farmers' wives will take n these city waif a to board and put rcses In their cheeks with cream and golden air. This is tlio wisest isolation. Jut the city in so many girls creates he unrest that demands excitement, Jesides which, most of them have inful desire to marryaome nice young man and leave the office, Nice young men are not found round armyarda, but, according" to the pic- urea, they abound in white flannels at all summer hotels. So to the sum- mer hotels go the girls, and if they go. their, punishment Is; more han ample; "T 'r' The Leader of Society'at Newport if Mk; A. 31UYVESANT FISH, the recognized leader of the' exclusive cot tage colony at Newport, famous summering place of the United. States. She was sponsor t'or.iihe of the lawn fete given by Mrs. Lawrence Gillespio last week1 for ..the-benefit the New- port Historical Society'. Mrs, Pish installed which fluttered the mystic insignia oE a fortune teller, Mrs. Damon seercss, who had hecn induced to go to Newport for that purpose'. Mrs, Cornelius Van- derbitt visited the booth twice. Mrs. Lyons formerly lived in Newport. She is a relative of the late Ward McAllister and a daughter of the late Dr. Samuel "Ward Francis, who, It is said, Invented the nrsfr-Cyjiewriter and Host a fortune because somebody else got a patent first. SHE GOT NO PAY FOR FAMOUS POEM Author of "Curfew Shall Not Ring To-night" Tells About t and wrote 'Curfew Shall Not Ring To- I little imagined that was destined to make famous trm ittle church in 'England where its cene was laid, enrich numerous pub- shers, and make a- fortune for the man who bought the ''timbers -upon 'hich the old bell was hung and sold s souvenirs made from said Irs. .Rose Hartwick Thorpe, author C the famous old .poem. "Directly, I never received a penny rom the poem or its sale, but, ourse, It gave-me-a. name and'en- )Ied me to market for other oems I have It also gave recognition from Queen .Victoria, ml, in fact, the people of England nave shown much more appreciation for the work than the people in my own countrj. Was the. incident true of which the poem was 'Indeed-.it was, ana has'since then proved so, although I did not know it at the lime. I am; just 64, and I wrote the poem on Vpnl 3 18G7, at Lllch- field, Mich. incident was taken from a story "in Peterson's Magazine of Sep- tember, 1S55, the story being called 'Love and I sent the poem to the Commercial Tribune'of; Detroit, and the editor published It; It jjeemcd almost instantly to gain recognition. 'The' editor wrote to me and said that he felt ashamed to have taken the poem but that they did not pay for such matter. He-told had boon copied all ov.er-the that I should send niy io magazines attracted so much attention in England that Queen VictorU appoint a commision.to verify the'.incident. The commission traced Jt cated the church at Cliertsey, and 'cund the old cut in L3IO." i now lives-in San Diego. A LAMP TO PIE8CE THE FOG. EXPERIMENTS with a fog-pierc- ingr lamp for automobiles are now being made in France. A glass of a.special yellowish-green tint is placed in front of an .incandescent lamp, and a parabolic reflector pro- jects not only the light, but a suf- licient amount of heat to present the formation ot TITLES FOR WOMEN JList of Women Mentioned Who Should Have Honors From King. A, SUFFRAGET IDEA Those Named Include Ell Terry, Clara Butt, and Mrs. Branqwell Booth. LONDON, Aug. 1. iHE Women's Freedom Lcagi has prepared a list of distil guishcd women to back up its petition to the King to reward with titles "the many iioblo and public- spirited women who render invaluable imperial and social service through- out the dominions. Men have so far boon the -only ones lo receive titles in tho distribution of honors 'on the King's birthday. The Women's Freedom League, however thinks complimentary handles should be placed against the names 'ot the following Imperial Lady Lugard (Flora Miss Merial Talbot (Victoria Lady Henry Som- erset. Mrs- Annie Besant, Miss Hal dane (army Misa Agnes Wes ton (navy Social Service Miss Margaret itacmiltan (school clinic Coun- cillor Margaret Ashtbn, Mrs. Bram- ,-cll Booth, Lady Francos Balfour, Mrs. Sidney Webb, Miasi .Eva Gore Booth, Miss Esther Ropor, Miss Mary MacArlhur, Mrs. Creighton, Mrs.Bar- nett. Writers Flora Annie Steel, Olive ONLY WOMAN SENATOR IN U.S. SAYS SHOULD WORK Thinks Housekeeping Is a Waste of Middle-Class of Aping the Rich and Causing Work On After Marriage, p KN'A'IVi: J-IISLT3X KING ROBIN- v3 SOX, tlio only woman Senator in tlio United States and a rep- resentatives of a woman suffrage a: "The growth of divorce In New 1 ork arises from an attempt of the mklclie b.juy of people to live up to tho 'yellow rich.' Divorce occurs more often in that body than in the ;o-callcd laboring or poor class, and ho 'idle rich.'" "No woman's work should ncccs- ,irily slop because of marriage. Es- pecially when prices .are constantly soaring and times are so bad, no young' girl who has been earning her own living should think that just be- cause she marries her work must cease "That is the rift in the lute of marriage. The- old legend, that it is as easy to support two as one, .Is soon found to be a, fairy tale. The girl used to earning her own living tires'-of her small flat Her husband begins to realize what supporting a wife and running a flat means, and tho discord each day. j begins. It grows with luxuries that usst'i to be hers bpforo she married, the girl says, 'Oh, I worked before I married, and I can do it and divorca court. Condemns Housekeeping tfv DO not believe that when women JL marry they should 'gt> to house- keeping' right away. What Is house- keeping to a couple who live in a littlo uptown flat, as thousands of yountf couples are doing to-day in your .city? It is merely existing. "A young professional or business woman earning from twenty-five to fifty dollars a week, who marries man of salary not exceeding hers, soon finds that her life has becomo very much warped when she ha3 given up her Independent position and tries to live in New York on his sal- ary. Why should she? The two hours it would take any woman with a trained mind to do the housework in such a flat is a foolish waste ot her time. "Why should she spend her scrubbing and washing and cooking, when her economic value is threti times that amount in the calling that was hers before her marriage? "I believe divorces would be de- creased if every girl who has earned her living before marriage should go on with that work for a year or twfl "Necessarily deprived of rhe little at least after Still (St. Miss Louise Vic- oria Haughton Miss E. C. E. Luckes Miss E. McCall An- derson (St Miss Young Miss McEvoy (Anti- Hiaa A. M. Bird (Great Northern Miss I. C. Ben- nett Miss B. Shorratt Miss 'Garrett (Lock Hospi- Schreiner, Alice Maynell, Lady Greg- ory. Art Ellen Terry, Lena Ashwell, Miss Horniman, Mme. Clara Butt, Dr. Ethel Smyth, Lucy Kemp Welch. Hertha Ayton, Lady Huggins, Dr. Annie Porter, Mrs. Gor- don Ogilvic, Dr. Seharlleb, Dr. Garrett Anderson, Davics, Frances love, Isabella Cleghorn, Miss .Tones Louisa Lumsden, Sophie.Bryant Distinguished Service Mrs. St. Clair Stobart. ambulance and mili- tary service; Miss Violet Markham, publicist and philanthropist; Miss WOMEN JUST AS BAD th Durham, war correspondent y Aberconway, politician; Maudo Royden, speaker and writer. Matrons Mcln- ;osh (St. Miss Lloyd Mrs. Watts Says trie Big City Is "Hell" and.Its Men Detestable. y6ur asked the old farmer of the brisk Twenty mimitts Iivfc What can I do for "I want them fa truer, leading tlw. and pointing "No1- Glimmer of No Shadow of Says She. A LONDON, Aug.. 1. SCATHING denunciation of New York's Hundred" was the feature of an interview given by Mrs. "Diana" Watts, the woman who lias rediscovered the secret of Greek physical culture and incidentally the whole science of hu- man movement. Those who have seen or listened to Mrs. Roger Watta .will need no description to recall ,her in- finite grace of movement, her scin- tillating charm of discourse, for she possesses one of those personalities which can never be forgotten. She is a reincarnation of the Greek ideal, a personality striking and yet unobtrusive. Mrs. Watts says that she is 47 years old. but she wears the same appear- ance that Rider Haggard's "She" must j have worn, the appearance of perpet- ual youth and immortality, 'Will .you tell how you stumbled on your great It was of her discovery rather than of herself that she wished to speak. "A few years ago I fell upon a per- iod of stupendous sorrows and wor- rics.'and incidentally of financial ruin. Rather than accept the proffered help "In the few cities I visited I found! them cultured, quick oft brain and of and siii- ere." She was asked how the physique the American youth impressed her. "They are she said.1 "They are breeding a. greyhound strain In the universities of America, nearer to the Greek ideal than any- thing I have seen elsewhere. The fat, muscle-bound, or thick-set man is laughed at as an object of ridicule and compassion. Tho Ideal is the Greek ideal of the straight-limbed, narrow-Hipped" athlete." Loud was her praise of all tha charming people she had met, and of their appreciation. But when itcama to discussing New York and its fam- ous Four Hundred, Mrs. Watts had a different story to tell. _ Scores New York NEW YORK Is she told me. ''peopled by a race detest- able men, who have nothing to giver but what is in their have nothing In. their brain worth giving. "The women are Just aa bad, and have no inlnd beyond' their latest dress and- the value oC the they can manage to crowd on to their persons. The Americana In New ZorU ire in a chronic stato of restless, un- trained mental diahevelment. And yet everybody went out of their way.] to do all they could for Bne, gave me dinners, fetes, dances galore, but the one thing I wanted from glimmer of Intellect, a shadow of could not giva. me, baeause-I do not.believa they, it to give." Suffragists From Many Countries at the International Suffrage Congress v >ROMINBNT, sufirtigetn at Woman Suffrage Alliance !n Bacfc to right: Mtss .Mrs. Urban MIxs Oourd Mao. Itotcr (IT. Mrg. McCormick Second row: Mist C. Macmiian (Great Wicksell Schwlmmer Mme Brigodo Dr Jacobs (Bolland) Third tow: Prau LlndMMiaa Mrs Fnvcett Mrs Chapman Catt, nwMent Mmr. Witt fAhnbcrftr Seated arc. us 11 t of ray innumerable frieruls-1 decided lo earn my own living. Mynervous state was such that I knew if I ac-; cepted sedentary occupation I should go mad, so I sought for relief in pay- i steal hoping, perhaps, that tho effect the unwonted physical upon my impaired health would bring the blessed release of death. 'T. started a school of physical cul- :ure. My old friends gathered around me and filled my gymnasium, :with >upils, among whom were the Duch- of Bedford arid, dozens "oE other [car people who liavo Bihco 'become ny .personal friends.; But learned more from my pupils than ;vcr I them until one day 1 sried, had discovered tho undamental secret of human balance. "By 4iut observation, ind five aneiauous practice I dls the fundamental principle ef perftet tension that is habitual to animals of the cat tribe, r But.you must my book.' A Greyhound Strain WATTS reCMitly .visited the United States, was asked: .wuat abe-thoucht.ol I BEAUTY SQUAD TO HELP THE CAUSE; Sliffragets Wanted Fifty, But Only Sixteen Came Up to Standard. Washingtoa, Aug. I, IXTBEN young and pretty suffra- gots will carry the Danmsr of j tho "cause" up Capitol Hill and! by their winsomeness endeavor to ac- oompllsh what miscellaneoui 'suffs" failed in at the great demon-' stration' two'months ago." The beauty squad has be-sn selected and is under consideration at suffrage headquarters to detail sev- eral members of the squad to each of the little army tents the union expects to place along Pennsylvania avenue between ths Capitol and the Treasury and at other points in tho downtown section. This plan is fa- vored by Miss Alice Paul and Misa Lucy Burns, and they usually hava their way. .The call was for fifty beauties, .but: oitly that came up to tha standard rrtjwnded. nis AWFUL FUTURE: 1 YOUNG woman fttudent tested under criticism, Whistler is there miy reason why I shouldn't paint things am I them "Well, rea'ly, alnsi it; but tin will be whan you IMnfj." ;