The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on June 30, 1923 · Page 18
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 18

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 30, 1923
Page 18
Start Free Trial

PAGE TWO. THE HUTCHINSON NEWS, SATURDAY, JUNE 30, 1923 NO PATH OF ROSES IN WORK AMONG BLACK fllRLS OF AFRICA Hugoton Young Woman Declares Tliey Are Very Difficult to Understand—Young Charges Grasp Opportunity to Break Away From Restraint. Miss itoxii' ItPtivo of Hugoton S B ; acling aa c missionary at tlie Kriends! Africa MIsHinn at tho Mrhanda eta- 1 lltm. She WII U M "I the faature in (ho mlHrfiort Krhoa) Jifu ami of tho comli- Ufflis un'loi- -svhlth &hff ntiM her follow 1 mlHaidfUirios wnrk. Klio U 'Hloa: Dwr Krlmi'lsi \« th<> Homeland; .My ail\'iri?i in (tin very liftflnnlnff is tar thoso who vrrtnt a really pncouniK- inj; report Ut l;iy this lottor nsltlo uiv roml . t aiu tu»t tfiVc wr.'isorj by any mmTis. but ii will ho Impossible at thin time tr» writ> n i^'.f-r which witl kernel vc-cy onrPurnAliu; lo UIOPO who tlo not unil'M-ir'tiuul (;oiu!ltioas 3ien. ami do not ktimv ot»r air)v. I.'itl 1 fi«y (jti r fills'' "VVo ar« almost bpclnnn^ to Avrmtlor whether It !R r«aHy iio^silili* for n whito jmrruin ever to ni'tu;iliv know tl.oni. Tlioy fK'cru „~o very iii;)'»rt ni. vlu'ii H fomoa tf» i.'ivlnj; (twin iu iho homo fr< P m when wf: Unci rh-'ni only an hour or two in tii».' diiy s< i:oo]. Pupils Decrease, Put tho tarl Hiaf itm Hoarding Rr-hotil -AOTU is :-o vt*ry hard tUvri tt<it irnlic-aw* thnt we- should give it ut> IW;!* imiflHy like ro road of InrnMi* ing r.unihori', I « iiiiiw hat SIUT t was a time noiv ;\-n. Jiavt* ll!) tali; \v;i-; plvr-a '' «'("••• f ..'1 -l (hat v.'i IIY . havo th?ore >iHod Inst lei(t>r. Tlmrt,' •c. hart Bixty -ihrce; ••sown. EVERY DAY IS LADIES* DAY IN HOUSE OF COMMONS, $ \\ and thon a plain t)u' othiT.- ar,<l 4 hey did no;, like the nin- tuiiK" av,-;iy but th;it any could K-avo whi» wiMnul io who had not boon placed h (M«' by iKirfMits or guilnliiina or hern, s-i^tir-vl tj;i as orphans. Several tjior^ )»'!'! - pnjcMi-aHy all uiio vven* frpM to do .JO. 'J'h^v did KO with lhc un- dvrstanding th;it (tiry rutuuil roiurn. And nn'.v we arc gnin^ to try and make It itioii' diffb-tiU for a nirl to I'omn, t hns kt^jduK away ninny who want only a rcfu^ to corn" to "whon ftn i y v-'unt to tret av.-ny frnnj ) II'>JII*-* for a fnw '.vooks. Wo ]dan to niakf the na- <:huii'-h mori.; n 'Spnrifi {fi?u fuv iiiK ;"nal ihry remain a certain length of time, i!fu*r spt'iidinK a month on prolK /iiun. \ Crowded School Detriment. In t}\o inoantinio I liavo bcrome mn- vim crl U will bo ! H \<*1 not to hnw inure llift n forty until wn havo nrw cjuartftrs for u pnrt of ihcin. I bc-Io-ve (hat with out thrdr renliv.inK tho diltii'iilty iVi»?y Kot on each othcrV, ii <>rv [.s \vho;i thoy wci> so L-rnv'-'ilcO. The'sc wlio aro left Kc-t 'Mii much mo: f-* ecu toaled and are ensii}' r/<>rrtr)k'(l than - WIJCM' wt-ro so many, ^o l*y maklni; i v I'llios for f-nI ranee \vr> hope. 111. A hoftthon man on\hc road Insist- piJ that the bnby hart not diud. When wo roaehed the hut and called WQ found only our girl, a younger sla­ ter and thy baby who was supposed to be dead and burlod, a healthy looking youngjsler and not even sicV. It *'as a surprised lookinR Ktrl when *ho found who her caller was. I esld, "Ob, so this !s tho baby who was hurled yoft- Ip.rday morning, 1 B It?" . 1 suppose the girl had defcldfid she wanted an r.xtenatve vl?lt at home and &L> had oonewvied this yarn—never thinking I would lettrn tho truth. She had made ht ! r mistake by tolling &uch a very pathoUc story that 1 felt impelled to Investigate and to try to rft- llovo thi 1 qufforlng. We found the Kraudmoiher well and working In the f(*ld. tihe motln»r Boae on a Jotinioy aiM tho baby well, llut tho glrlio wn» aahaJUKi *tf natives arc capablo of pnch a fooling) and knowing her word would always bo doub'.ttl here, sho ru- fui-ed, to live wJth us. As Wu had no hold on her thoro was nothlup to 4o only to l &avo hor; she atrlnptid ott hor dr&sa ai\d remained there. ^ Natives Dislike Cold. I have kopt busy during tho quarter and oven whou tin re aro not &*> many girls, therii H* little idle time. I huvy given the lesson to the Ohrte- tiaus^-at the eurty nion'iins meeting caeii Sunday uiornhig:. \Vo begin alw-»ut six and tho meotiuK h .is been woli attended, with an average of o<-vtn]ly-!*U. If jou rii-^likt! tin: cold and 7 ?ji-;n to ro:ne out in whilo it h\ £-J chilly ciiapol, you wotifd what the eiU 'V HUM boy I 'dcently prayer, paying, "There Is nothing we l;new hu\y natives wliat it means for ilie rarly jnornlng >.nd sit in the al|*y appr»-icfate more nt:•un^ to them. One • prosbod It in hia The Women Generally Better Buyers, Merchants Agree Budget SpecuJUt's. Sutenwnt in Partial or Whole Accord With Opinion of Local Men—Milady Know Better Value to Dollar SaVTngr. Left to nghL Mrs, Wictnngbaci, Mrs. Hilton Pliilipson, formerly Mist-Mabel UusnelL actress, and Lad> ABior. Fiery and hot-hoaded mombevs the British house of commons are on their good "behavior tJicse days. The of • rwxson is the. entranoo of the "femin- 1 Ine triumvirate," Mrs. Wintringham, Mrs. Hilton Philipson and Lady Astor, the latter dean of the femkiino ">l. P." eon-tinsont. This Is tho first timo that throe, women have had seats In the house of commons. more there slri.-t.' liUIJlh^ til we I ccoric Will not ilO'I'i' • tn-tter ah: iilddly l ho Ul'i! e \«M«. W J J ii < i chi:i himr..'lf mi )wi| J '--'* *h;K mit i-niivvAi 0111' (i: iilil- H .M -enily coo.ii) inp; *.\ "Oh if yon or n hnwk ar itju more work w 1! <• It* r. Mut .Li ltl[ •d lb: {is •ill b.- !f ;u vith tl' • wnnhi Or it w.-' t 'iU-y imp ;j: ; lonni'-ni. thn f ir tiny i-i.ick: ronnt tho in will i-.irry thi U'l- them, i In; who ;ines Willi would leave our v><irm huts iitul fires and eotue and sit for uti hour in tho • 'old, only for the Words of tlod. ,v Sunday wliti four services. There is no t>j\'tre time except a Bhoit time in the late afternoon "Wo hud vuciiiion Irom school work from chrlstmns to the middle of Fob ninry. Heirinning the latter [•art of February wo have given every Saturday and Monday morning to the teacii- ery. ]i was necessary to divide them for a part of the work in order to do juptfee to tho more advanced, so now I have ot irtu-m on Friday evening from about four to P I X and again on Saturday morning from ."even io eight ihirty. The regular -work with all betting /:( flshr-thirty, nnd Mi^s Stalker ha.s them until ten o'clock. Then 1 hnvr Uiem until twelve-thirty to one. The more udvu^c'-d hoi's ot iho district U V JO fuTi -.e. fur this U the only Ti • u a;- nii-'si:: n /n.iiried u. wurni'.-u; :md > that ii v jn e said, nine v-'ii) din. ni ay." In nu) :he Mint iuK liafi did- .vbri-ial }:.,1;> t. n.'au> art- a-; !:;t!!ve teachv-r. 1 ive enroll*.-! avernfio .iit-'ioi Vntil t'ru' ].:o- !'')' cii;i be given arid far advanciul -as tho V.'c have tv .-i -niy- in tb' j chi.-s with an ;:iin. of t'.U'i:!y-!WO, i i iv,, w.'.-lvj: 1 h ;i re had our you::-'«:.-i tw> which Uiraii! the nfteriiooji. Jiut h.uvf* s ! 0 deereuii-'' t alien hll except ii •:!ty-:ou r j;roa|or tor n few duy;; on children have timea of tlioir nally to belled pom ot hiu ^ la do \N ith tin- clii' a;rpe ;jrHj cc. Very Superstitious. A few days ago some of iho children became qutto fn^hfen'/d Jjec.-iu.'-e they learned that someone had stdd me i\ ntolen hunch of h una nap, ami the clrk* had eaten it. A curso had 1 JO> n put on the bananas to wiird <d'f thieves, RUtUl n.'n^» s )Jpi >o-vd lo inV :i-> t -fffft upon whocv.-r mi^b: »>at tin- \vcmmas. Our ciu'hiron HeeniinKiy ihvnuht they ran si Miffcv t lie c.ov!. k ^ : uu'*:ice.s. The one who wns most, frighicni'd hat : been with na fv.r toui' ye avis,, sin- e she wua bix year;-, of aue. Another pcohJom 1 ,3 to kn.»u when to allow girl:; to ^o U> their lioniet* be- ©ftUS'* of reporti'd :-:lclau-ss among th<? rela;ive<. We bavt- been di-coived wo many tiun""i by f:ti>.. repurtn. that wo •are 1 t?ying lo he on our "guard. Labt wei -k I bail quite an experience or this sorf. We had a lltUn girl living here who is nhoiH t»'n ywii -3 i\? age. H^J- father had driven the (tiotber* and children awny and uOuld not allow them any <•'( ih<- i-\ I 1.1 ri 1 ii ; ', t :i f : i7i i>ih;' hCT r.eli' hiid raised in ht-r gdide/n. I knew tb< i mother wns Jiavnig a hard ihnu. ()!!fi itfif^rnonu thin little pirl asked for permisMion to go to^ee hor mother. t T?i*» j-ofjuoyt was granted ^'ith tho, 'proniir-'c that the would return be.foro darli. S]}ff did no! corn it but the licit inorning before i.>n caiue with a tnid ftioo and a very -and story. TDld Plausible Story. t fiho (iaid that when all** reached homo «he foimd her mtdher sloli and her baby ulster, very slek HO that hor mother had aukfcd iicr to atay all night. In the night tho baby bad died. In answer to iiu'.'^ions .-dm went into dc- tftH rejrrtrdJng burial, rind m-Ked U><2>n allowed to return homo Tor jnut one morfi night, as bm.ii the mother and her apod grandmother with whom they lived wore Mck. Qf courso slio wiii granted permission. Just onoo the tin,light finished aet\i«« my mind, ttini pf 'rltups nho was making up tho Btoi j: hut 1 reproachwi myfiolf for «ven thinking of it ami thought, "I imiM not alwayn he «o tiui'pieioua that I doubt their word." The mortiliip, I tlr*eU\oil logo to tho hohio to whttther thfly wero really rr\)'. suffering frotn lack of food and aire. I went on my little curt drawn by natives; it was a distance of yearly tviir miles, hvtom reaching* U10 homo I heard that. Che mother had gone ou H Jounioy of about te» miles io I knew* umid not bo aerioualj- part of the ij-ince. <»ur r.uniherfi i, JdJH.- Stulker hiuij g t.bc ^innllei' ones.' i give them one hour in the ufCM'tioon in addition to what they net lu kindergarten. Mi 1*3 Stalker look the others that 1 might have lime lo complete sonit. language work I have been trying lo do ever nince I returned to the field and never had iho necessary lint my ]pftors always grow too long and \ mvist idose. Wouhl b« g;lad to hear from those* who receive copies of this'letter, but above mil, do reommiber to pray for us. We do RO nencl Jove and patience, ai^l -wiitdom iu dealing with ull of ihbHti problems. May you constantly realize flia pres. ence. , Yours very tiirrcerely, KOX1B HEEVK MAIL SERVICE DOES NOT MEAN MAIL ORDER Hutchinson Woman Has Created Vital Department in Store— Telia of it in Article. iVreonal ncrvlte, aa genuiup aa that Kiven cnstoiiicrs in perfion is tho guUlo the success or the Mnii fecjv- )<!« UupartnuiDt el tlie Pfgtios-Wrlgtit dry g<oodii storo liare. award Ing to Mrs. <-'. UrucKe. .Mis. Brucko «c1s first position in iho current issue ot the "Wrygoodsraan" mfdweslfrn edition of Uio "Dry Goods Bconomist", known journal ot this great [ Mrs. Brucke at the very start ot her arllclo makes it plain that hers is not a "mall order" department. It Is more tban that. Mail order is too tawdry a najuo to u»e In conueotton with service such as Mrs. Hrucke has fjhen in making hers a vital department of tho storp. .Her rule Is that oustunifers urdnrlpi; by mail be given the saute service and aittentlon as If tlioy came to tho Klore. she declures in Uor article. Sho tries to make' It a point to inaHe the ucmiaiuiance of thes« lnl'reiiueal ami dlstnm clients. This enables her to better visualize their wants. Bhe now has such an acquaintance with l.OOli cusiot ^ers of whom ebe seea liiile but from whom she hears much. Jap Woman Here. New York—Miss Ti -tsu Vasal, ueaa of tho Women's Christian College, ^ToUio, 1 B In this country to study the work of physical training and iiyfieue in Amerlcau schools. She- Is also si delegate to the international Kduca- tloiuil Confer«nc<i ^ia San Frauoigoot THE BOBBED HEAD IS HERE TO STAY Hutchinson Barber Says Number of Addicts is. Increasing— Wear 'era Straight Now. Is bobbed hair going oiitl Decidedly not. answers nifty Cain. pro.'.ritl(?r of :i IOCJI) barber .^ho;). "Us Jus', getting 8-»J atwl started." said Mr. Cain ti»(l»y. "It iiux passed the fad stage now and is beta?'retained for fom.'ort. Women once froed from Hie irunMo and' aniio>"ii!C« 01' h [-T citllt'^iv is r.;ine:iug to tile •."'.). ' Brings fleaf Comfort. There are. ot cimm-, stvli's end fads or bobs no-,.' and prubabiv always will be, but shoit iressej will stay on, est".'"-'lally wlfu thai woman who plaie:' remit.rt. ti tr:ie -.cyle, Mr. Cain t;a;. i, . Hii;ht now Hie Kins Tat :-i.j"l« ' bt'b, strai^lw in front runl b;:ck is boirj£ \ised !>y fc-iri;- ami woni'-m 'l'his is a heaitbier manner beia'i;.:i it {to^.; a»a.v vrith tl'e curl wiiich hurts the hair of so many-ivomen To the woman with a tender head, scratched and pricked by hair pins the bob brings immeasurable relief. It Is also very much cooler ami easier to shampoo, \\liere milady used tu take n half day off to shampoo her I OUK hair a'he now- prepares luncheon, sfh&mpoos her hair, brusjies it straight arid goes to a tea at 2 o 'clock. Home Bobs Not So Artiatic. Women arc more and more going to the barber shop for tonsorlal work, too. according to Mr. Cain. The new Btralpht bob is part Sally responsible. A'^ny economical bob 'Wearers cut tibeir own when tlie mode iva3 to U}?.i ti as in.oh as po 'sslble. It didn't mailer if the back wa^ scaiiopf^i them. But now—w-eil II is different. SUort hair .has spread trom younf:. to old. Tile miss in her teens has plenty of company among the matron^ in their twenties and thirties. "Wc- had a customer whom 1 judged to % be about eD the other day," said Mr. Ca:u. "She originally had hei- hair cut because od sickness 1> UI fround Hie comfort of short hair too alluring to permit it io grow." SAYS WOMEN ARE'NOT SHIRKING MARRIAGE halt ot her blood, in a blood transfusion, as part of her pledged contribution toward the 5300,000 building and endowment fund of Adelphi College of which she la a graduate. Turk Girl Doctors. ' Now York—The Turkish School of Medicine recently admitted ten Turkish girls to Its courses of study. Thefe are the first women to enter the Institution. WOMAN PHYSICIAN HELPS TO EDUCATE SERBIAN STUDENTS SAYS WOMEN SHOULD , DRESS TO SUIT FIGURE Clothes Properly Worn Will Aid in Holding Husband, DreM-. ma Uer Believes, A statement made by Mrs. Edith McClure Patterson, 'budget speciuliat ot tho General Federation of Women's clubs, TT M O in a Kansas town on a tour ot Inspection, tfhat "The' housewife la tlie .biggest financier iu tho country" caused the editor ot tho Woman's Paga ot the Now* to look lrrto the mutter aB it affects Hutchinson. Mrs. Patterson said: "Thoro was J70,000,00O,OO0 in tho pay envelopes ot America In 1023. The women bandied $58,000,000,000 ot tlila. / There aro iS.OOftOCO housewives of tlie country, listed by Uncle Bam as having no occupation, but^hey are greater financiers than even ,Morcan or'K.ocke- fellox. THioy determine tho standard of living ot tlia nation." It was a statement which challenged tho attention of a wage earner and a wage Bpender. A ltttlfl talk w-lth men dealing "with women who have ilia spending of tho 'household budget brought out much the same viewpoint na Mrs. Patterson. . ' Says Women Weigh Values. In answer to tho question, "Are women better economists and better financiers than men," cauie the fo!- lowdng answers: "itigirt oft hand," Koid W. ScrogRs. credit man <it Peg-uca-Wrigbt'n, "1 would aay ye3. Naturally tho person I think of first la my wife or my mother. I am certain tha/. they aro better financiers bhau I would be in their place. Women are closer to their 'households and are more persona! In their methods of buying for the homo. Women do about 9S per cent of the buying In oar line of business and wo always send the, bills to the •wlfo oven If the husband does send the checks. Men figure In big Bums more titan women that they do not look to saving of the dollar. Women welsh values more carefully. •—-t — Better Judges of Materlnl. "Women uioro and more aro buying -wearing apparel for tho men," said. Lioon /Nusabatim or Uto Star Clothiers." Naturally she bemeht the chll- -dvon 'H clothing lioro at tho atoro trot we have noticed that now a greater part of men's clothes are purchased by the -woman of tho household. Women aro better Judges of quality in m «r >( _ tcrlals than man and they look for. ^ wearing as .wellys stylo in tmtt's mora carefully than tiie mien. Partly on 'this account of having so many women come into the store, did we introduce our laiiorod made coats for women and partly because women ( wanted that style of garment." "A man knows what he wants and buys It Tegtti-dless of -price," said William Young of the Young Shoe Store. "A woman win Bliop many places for the same article before buying, secftig if she can get a better price. Women are governed in their buying ot shoes by style as well as wearing gual-- Itlea. Yes, a woman will tako lots more trouble to find an article, for'los* money than a man." Women aro Inclined to be changeable in their buying. Is Iho opinion ol Carrol Smith ot tho Kmlth Grocery" • ] company. "At times they buy deliberately anil at other timoa rathor quibble over prices," he said. "Women do most of Iho buying in all lines because men shirk the task. They donV mind the making of the money but they hate to spend their time in shop- plii"" Wiiiard Graber did not altogether hold with Mrs. Patterson's theory. "U'omeu aro Inclined to huy too closely irlien It comes to furniture. They often choose an article of furniture by price than by wearing quality. Men are more apt to !yo!t more to tho* wearing and lees to (lie price, but -again the men seldom come into a store to buy. they relegate the job to tho women almost entirely. Washington, .Tune 30. "I do not think woman of today shirk marriage or lis responsibilities as a result of their greater Independence." So declares Mrs. Frances Howea Sayre, ex- president Wilson's daughter and prominont in social welfare work. "Tills Is an outworn charge. The college woman seldom elects to Tvji- low a career in preference to mar- flags. She may njKlertaic both, but, In my observation, if ouo is to suffer, she gcher- iilly lets tha eXreor Hide stilfer before her home duties. I think ope season for BO many di­ vorcer is mun>m£ without Jove. Marriage lias become so popular, the idea of jiving n single lice is so distaste- j fur to the average woman, llwt she rusher, into marriage without the one srrom reason lor marriage," Sold Her Blood. Xc-w York—Miss Grace Newman, of i^)ro_uklju, recently sold a pint and » MW3..F &AVT3E1 Dr. Rosalie S. Morton. Dr. Rosalie Sl-anfclv'.or Morton was a professor in the Now- York Polytechnic, post-Wiutualo medical school aud ' hospital and an attending surgeon at the Vanilerbllt clinic of the College of Physicians and Surgeons, the medical school of Columbia university, win n the war broke out. She obtained leavo of absence and went to sorve on the line ot hospital ships sailing between Salonikl and France,'' and later on the Salonikl front. For her services rendered Serbian Moidit-iS hiUti WAS. fci»c-ii ii G07ii,i;iwojC .n carrying the rank of sergeant-major, tho highest rank given to. an American woman during the war. ahe was alHO decorated by the Sc-rbVan government as a chevalier of the Order of St. Sava. Having served in a French hospital for Serbian soldiers she was officially authorized to wear the French doctor's military uniform. In 1919 she founded the International Serbian Educational committee obtaining American scholarships from tho student body, tho alumni and friends of several colleges in this country. From nearly 2,000 applicants fifty young Serbians were selected and are now studying In various Institutions lioro. They are preparing themselves tor Bpeclul work in their own country. Naturally they look to I^r. Morton for guidance and she re- den!ly toured the country to vl3it them. Dr. Morton was born In Lynchburg, Va. She was graduated with honors from tha woman 's tnedlcal college of Pennsylvania. Later she studied in Berlin, Vienna, Paris and Loudon, Ceylou aud India, In tlie last two countries she made a special study of tropical diseases. In 11)02 she visited Korea, Jajjan, China and bhe Philippine Islands. In 1S0B she married George P, Morton, Jr., of New York, but lio died In Jicsidea >ork tor tb* young Ser- Neiv York. June 30.— The importance ot clothes as a factor in marriage Is stressed by Elsie Winch, head of u large dress making establishment. "»w women are cnrelps about their aypcarance with their suttors, but they frequently become eo with their husbandi, little realizing how much or Die illusion ot marriage they destroy," she explains. "And Illusion is such a favtor in love." Clothes will help u woman hold u husbaml as well as help her get one, .Mrs. Who h belie\ es. "The sensible woman takes clothes seriously mornine, noon ami night," she says. "She studios her figure and wears uarnieiits liiat reveal its best points. She plays up to the color of her eyi s. she emphasizes her piquancy or her stu'.elim ss. or her ^rbatest chiii-m—tlt*.n(trib<!tu which made the greatest effect upon lier-husband the first time she met him. "Kurlihermorc. she isn't ashamed to ;:i;i)>>' this effort or sho doesn't hesitate to take her customer Into her confidence and get her help. "We dressmakers see women at their best ««d at their worst, and we see them its nearly unmasked as It is possible to see another. After all we all wear masks and thoy become auch a pari ol our personality that they no longer are a ]jose. "Women tell us what they really want, and In this wo discover their deepest desires for expression and we mould <mr materials to their moods. "Women, clothes.--men. In these; three words 1 have enough material for half a dozen psychological studies of women. v "The woman of today who isn't using clothes as a means of keeping her husband interested should go to the baby doll and the vamp, consider her ways and be wise. •'Don't consider me too much of a materialist," she says In conclusion. "Clothes are more subtle than we realize. The taste shown by the selection is an Indication of the soul beneath,'' bians she equipped the Morton hospital in Jugoslavia. Airs. Carrie Chapman Catt, one of the loaders of the suffrage movement in this country and en-President of the International Women's Suffrage Alliance, returned from Europe recently, optimistic regarding ihe future outlook for women on the othe" side of the Atlantic. She predicted that In twenty-five years suffrage would be universal end that tSho next two European countries to enfranchise women would' be Franco'and Italy. * Mrs. Catt said that Bhe had circled tho globe twenty-flvp times Jn the interest of "the advancement ot woman suffrage. The International Women's Suffrage Alliance, sho added, was attended by dolegates from sixty-three countries. "Mussolini," she said, "it a man who la cultivating all the classes. 'He caters lo tha Working class, 'from which he came, and to the statesmen class to whfch he aspires. Tho Kalian women are not oatlsfled with what 'he has done on their behalf, but I feel certain that if he remains In poww another yoar tho limited suffrage they seek will come to them." HOUSEHOLD HINTS By MRS. MORTOW MENU HINT. ( Breakfast. Orane Fruit, prepared Cereal with Top Millc. Scrambled. Eg«s. Toast. Off fee. Luncheon. Corn Soi#b with Croutons. Vefc -etttt .le yalfi*! with Ariiyonimls-t* liresstrm. GeluUn JK '^crt,- Ictl Tea or Certer, TODAY'S RECIPES. Gelatin Dessert—Make a lemon Jelly aecordlng to directions that como with gelatin; Just before It congeals, add three-quarter cup of Knglish walnut mcu.?s; three-quarter cup raisins or fresh berries and one-liiUf cup grape nuts. Serve with whipped cream^ind plain cake. This is a tie- Uvlous gelatin and the Kvapo uuta blend in with the other Ingredients MO woll that It Is Impossible to 'tell wrnat it IS. ThiB amount will serve eight or ten people, and is economical, as it can he kept on ice for several days. Serve with whipped cream and a simple whito cake. Corn Soup—Mash the contents of a can of corn as fine as possible, place in double boiler with a quart ot milk and cook one-hal^ ihour. Place in a sauce ^an two table-spoons of butter and one ot minced onion. Couk slowly fen minutes and add three tablespoons of flour; cook until frothy, aud then addealt and pepper and stir into the corn anl mlllr. Cook ten minutes moro and rub it through puree sieve. Beat well the yolks or two eggs, mix one-haJf cup of cream, pour into tho soup, cook one minute, stirring meanwhile, and serve promptly with croutons. SUGGSTIONS. When Making Patchwork Quilts— In making patchwork quilts aud comforts, stitch them on newspaper cut the-desired sUe, after which the paper can be torn off and your top Is firm imd solid. This saves a groat deu 1 ^ of time and trouble preparing something to stitch them on and Is much more easily done. Dusting--Busting is one of the most thankless, annoying duties poor hoiitt! 7 wives Jutvi 1 . to perform. No sooner do you remove tho dust from one piece than it ^iitly [lies off and settles down comfortably on*»nother. And the rea- {jifii ir. - tlie duster cannot pick up the' dust. The remedy for this is to get a piece of fanythlng soft iOfll do) and soak it iu puraii'in; when, thoroughly soaked wring cut and allow to dry. When you dust with this duster you will find that it ;>ick^ up every speck of dust, i To Polish Glasses — Keep all clean tissue paper, and, after washing glasses and tumblers, rub up In the usual way with dry, clean cloths. This done, polish thoroughly and briskly with tho tissue paper, jjiving a final rub with a very toft,linen towel. Brilliant results will fullbw such a method. . To Keep Out Moths — To keep\ mottis out of blankets and comlortB place in newspaper and put tobacco in the bundle. Pin up tight, aud label so when you go to take it down you , will kuow what it is. Cook's Knives — Sharp, point kntvo3, such as are sold as cooVi knives at air good Ironmongers, aro invaluable in 'the kitchen—espoclally tho smaller sizes. The cutting up of meat, vegetables, suet, etc!, is quite a pleasure, who nono of these sroaM, sharp knives is in tine. A large and a small palette knife are useful, too, for the turning out of cake3 and small fancy thapes. i At the age ot 20 yearn, Miss Vivian Cook of Mississippi Is probably the youngest " ' '" world. Mississippi is proh»bly tho! practicing attorney In the I Take Pictures Tomorrow when you are out on that picnic or; fishing trip. Take them of the harvest or threahing crew. We have « full supply of Ansco Speedy Films for any size camera. Use our 8-hour finishing service. A & A DRUG CO. "The Rtxdtl Store"

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free