The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on July 7, 1923 · Page 18
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 18

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 7, 1923
Page 18
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i\^T;'WAii^s£^9 ^^^iul^-ii™iiVi-i.-;">i' ..... » PAGE T\Y THE HUTCHINSON NEWS, S.AI URDAY, JULY 7, 1923 PHILANTHROPHY BRINGS WOMAN A SIGNAL HONOR Mi .ss Louise Lee Schuyler GeU Gcki Merlal For Her Work Among Unfortunates. SPENDS H-EK LIFE PURSUING (ilCHMS i'\v York, .Inly 7—Once, more have llfi lone, efforts of Min« I/oulse < -r ni hohul f of unfortun- kinds been recognised. M;' the Htn 'Hcvolt MOTnor- unjust awarded her a KC'id medal In ri'f'ii^nlilon of hor pioneering nad philanthroplr work in varUms fields. M \KH Schuyler Is . now In hor oltfbty- 1 f-ixth yenr. 8ho i* :i t: r e a t-fj r a n d<J ;Mi «!tf' i r of Gen. Phil/p Hhnylor of llevohit umary war fit in o and of Alexander Hamilton. She wa« -born in Wv: Yi>rk rltv sin 1S37. She. Is the r> kite (le-orne Lee or lOli/.n Hamilton. At the *!::-<.'ttId]!{.•: out of tti*• chll war she Joined lii" l'ntf*"'<I ,Stat«-n t Sa n i Csi ry ( 1 uni;ui"; : !r.ii iiin! wan one ef the. chief of its Now York WOM£N JN THE DAY'S NEWS Her Name Cleared. * * Chicago, July 7.—Miss Esther Radell is a business associate of J. Wa!— -—v lace Pondelieiek, wealthy photographer. But Mrs. ji Pond-elloek thought their relations were a llttlo more Intimate than business ••ailed for. Particularly after her husband started a di-. torce action. Sha had them nrr ( ested. Hut all's -well that ends well, and 'Pon- dellcok and his wife were recoli- EStHtR OADELL ' CtlCd a " d Ml83 m ' dell's nnmo waB cleared of all stigma. Vo 1;1 bram-h. . In iB7*-', as r.-*u!t of 1"''" visits the Inni-iics !•!' poiM 'luiusew and hop pit .'tN iiiiprortc il by the tli" Slate I'lwrlU which |.r..v«l a P^-fA" s itiInl'tiblie dhiimablo ,-' ,,' ' led the reform . goat «. mill' Working out a test fur determining the potency of the serum used lu the treatment of meningitis has boon part of the work of 'Miss Aliee C.Evans of | the Hygienic Laboratory of the United I States Public . Health Service, Wash- to! irigton, 1>. C. Just now she Is at work Jon the micro-organism which causes Malta fever, a disease partioularly 1 She Wants theCash. Now York. July 7.-—Miss Olga «alph' has won (lie first step in her fight In the courts hero to compel John H. ,Kirb,v, -wealthy Texas lumber mng- natej to conMnuo an annuity of $G,000 which she alleges he promised to {>ay !her It sho would surrender Iter legally adopted name of Klrby after taking It at his request and acting as a companion to him on OLGA RALPH his travels. She chargeB Klrhy recently stopped making Jfiie payments. J »' Gets Divorce ^ White Plains, N. V. Re-i-rlaL. ., Jutf 7.-~ ? Mrg. Laura Noyea Davidson, wife of the former mayor ot iTtalttmoro, iRobort Wavldson, tia-B heeX -^rantod retrial of the divorce voree proceedings* previously decided In favor of her husband. Mrs. t>a*J 'vidson Is fighting the changes of her •husband that, she htid improper relations with a 'druggist of Irvlngton^ iN. Y. tShe Is a «ister of M'fus Clara Noyeo, president of the American Ked Cross society. HARDING NJtMES v HER MEMBER OF , MEMORIAL BODY MBS. I OAVIPSOH Susan Anthony Remembered l x On Her Visit to Hutchinson Author of Suffrage- Amendment, Now Honored Nationally, Was Here 25 Years Ago^and Called Judge H. Whitasitte "My Young Knight." State, site. • a Aid As-1 troublesome In Mediterranean coun- ' tries and existing in our southwestern it Is contracted by drinking SiK 'ln ! inn. facto:- In r. : .< Inst It ut lens. SIi. • ..v »»»'••»:• HI , vrhi> !i Milniinat -rl in rc-| M<s Kvuns was brought up on « uiovlui. all tlii- dvpeiwleiii insane from i farm ntnong th" hills or • noaheru county •'•>iirhi 'ii*"S tg^tati' hnspllttl». | '''"ilisflvunltt. Most, uf her early ed«- '1'lu- first iLimlnK celi'-ol for nurses j cat ion .was obtained at the district ,.ln l.hi.'s i -i-mviiy. that of licla-vii" Hon- j Rchtwil, then »he entered <'ornell unl- pltiil. N"w V.'ik. was Inltinted liyiversily. Aftfr graduaUon shti took Miss !V.'.u.v!'T. She ••nwiniwil iii 1!"iC f iHistr.nidmito "work at the university of the first eiitniiiitlee in the fulled j Wisconsin. Stnt'-v fur "after care of the iesane.'' She has been engaged iny>lmcterio]o- In lf'07 sb" wa.. .i4i|u;liU'.'d eie: of, glcal work for the govei-mpest ever • •riiiiiii.'! trustees of the Hussell: snice lea vim; college - at first ill dairy feaielat inn. In liHis she orRan- ; 'fueterlologs; for the I'nlleil States IV- the lir.'l imiilee In this < emu- 1 part incut of Agriculture and at J're- I 'otft of physicians andisent with tne Public Health Service. The women who believed in equal,As a fitting tribute to Miss Anthony, the Sage Uod trv, ' imp. for "preveniloii of blind- j layme ness." In ll'la l ailniiild?. fnlvcrsity bestow, -d on Mit,s S.-huyl<T the flr^t de.mee'-it iiad ever conferred en a woman, that of Porter of Laws. SPANISH SHAWLS ARE INCREASING IN VOGUE suffrage; when it was unpopular, who reckoned Miss Susan Anthony as a le »H "id«r whoso bannor would eventually lead them to victory, have planned to make July liOth a red letter day with thosf- who huvo aince been won over to the idea. . On this date seventy flv£ years apo the first KUffraKe convention was held at yenera Kails, N. Y. and later "the Ideals of the devoted group of wuruen were taken up by Miss Susan Anthony, aunt of the present congreHsman from the First Kansas district, and her amendment t6 the constitution, while altered in the many years of ex- h-stenee was finally paased au,d hear.-* her name on the files in Washington. tin- dhM-l-'v I Btt.. an tntvixhn \ nha\vl.-< s< Tlie real la<- dlirfu the i V^rniiiii -in ii glVen, hhle, f 5.r»0. r.uiur the s.-iirfrJ llhowil hilt n vor'iio fer fo:ar Span in li hliawln ll N K inrr^asen a« lOtnhroidemd now on lavish may he in one. two or many colors. Hits of yarn left over f/om sweater* or scuffs, or from embroidering, will work Into attractive color combinations when hooked into the &wels. CHIFFON HOSE, WANTED-' MOST, GO UP IN PRICE A fairly active demand, has been stimulated in the hosiery market by ,v fork department j the renewal of hot weather, hut up[y shops, proved an | fo; tlinateiy the siinluiat ion ts confined Spa.nii'li real la< - ' the convention' to he held at Seneca Falls, N .Y. on. July 20 Willi go to Rochester, N. Y. and make the first public pilgrimage to Mlse Anthonys grave since tier Durial in 11*06, on the following Sunday. Had Sense of Humor. Miss Anthony was a very large woman; of the raw boned type and not at all good leaking but she had a eav- j ^glic in-g, sense of humor and she told stories en the platform jibout her lack of beauty and smiled so very humanely at one that all adverse thoughts of her personal appearance "were soon forgotten. ~" She was in Hutchinson on a speaking trip In'ISM'. ^Sentiment for suf- ANNIVERSARY OF BIRTH OF SUFFRAGE TO BE OBSERVED BY WOMEN'S GROUPS ii nr eti-.'d with fringe. • •e nhawl in ii.; uirn Intro . 1 >m.iu"reUU;'.erl American a> him- mad-, hu-e scarfs "in ., yi iliiw rose or hlaek for li-.-'d tiilU--iis disphiyed with are $J.r.O. MiH;«:en:.- are Mini an yet. They may <»f ; he forerunner.-; of a tad ne>:i sumrrifr. 'Phvi'e mi' id^-i, j;:til>' jdaided woolen acarin and others of soft Mrlped cashmere, run a r{ fur sport 1 fry Coods Kc .initinitst. Hobked Monograms for Guoet Towels. The In id lie V,' iff who Invert to hllVG •'att raelivc i ;U"S! Ite.v0s will he inter- erded in knowing thai turki :»h or linen towel,-, wtiii J'ne ineuo>;rarii or luitlals of the fa VO r :ne, on, are largely to the line-r; on which no sneh stimulation ha--, been needt;d—to wit, chiffons. The.-ie are very .iirtivc, and prire< on them are strons. with a rla- leridency. Silk yarn.-- for this type of hosiery were not huuKhi freely on a lower markft, IIH WII." the case with the heavier weiRhts, and. as a result m |L !iin'a(;tnrers have had j to buy re- idaceineiits at, the lilsh levels ruling timing ihe hist few months. Conse- ini'-nuy It has heen necessary ttt raise the prices of chiffons above the level ruling for other types of silk hosiery, and the ttrenfitb. of the demand has made it iK >ssible for nuuwifucturerH to Ke .f advances without, mueh difficulty. But thin type of hosiery in a class by itself. On the more staple grades - j prices are still based on the lovel or now In j J£ or lower for raw allk, ami cvun subh j low ptk:es are none toojtiusy to get. ••ted yam used in hookinfi 1 Dry Goods ICconomlfiL ^ HOUSEHOLD HINTS By MRS. MORTON rIT Fresh Fruit Manna'iU' MENU HI Breakfast. French Toast. Coffee. Luncheon. I.iver and Hai "ii Ih'Tle'l .New I'.'taioes llravy. Uhieklierry Fluinmery. Milk. j Dinner. Canned Salmon with llreeu Poas. t.'reauied l\itatoes l,ettliee' mid Uniiill Salld Vuni fum Cake. Tea. i pour over It two cui'fiijs of cooked hut I green pef*s. Herve at once. ! Yum Yum Cake -One package seed! ed rulsins, two (litis sugar, two cups water, uue-half teaspoon salt, thretf teaspoims cliiiimnn, two table- si>jums lard, two tablespoons butter. TliU* is similar to a fruit cake, but Is not nearly so rich. Hull altogether and let get cord. Then add threo cups flour, oue-hulf cup chopped citron, one teaspoon soda, dissolved In warm water. Hake one and one-half hours in slow oven. TODAY'S RECIPES French Toast-—one or two eggs "Wejl beaten, one pint milk, salt to taslc. Dip .^.li 'tiH of stale bread lu milk and egg mixture ami fry brown in butter. Liver and Bacon —Kry bacon crisp in frying jxin talking care It In ovonly browned and not burned. Parboil liver by putting Into pan, after being washed, covering with cold water and lotting it come lo a hoi). Drain ami dry, dip In flour and fry in bacon fat. For (he gravy, pour off nil Imcou fat Fo rthe gravy, pour off all bacon tat but about two tablespoonl'uls, add twoJ tablespoons flour, mix smooth, then . add milk and boll. Serve over freshly hulled potatoes. Blackberry Flummery---One cup Wp- loea, two cups cold water, two cupB Dolling water, two-thirds cup Btisar, three cups of -blackberries. Soak the tapioca In oold water for several hours. Add the boiling water and cook until clear. Remove fntyn tie flro, ftdd the sugar, and when- cold stir In thq Ireahly washed and picked black-berried. Set a«ide until very cold aud nerve with »we»toned whipped cream. Canned Salmon with Green Pea*— i After toldlng trom tin oa whole <i» posj SUGGESTIONS Oak Furniture -Oak furniture should be treated with a mixture of bees wax and turpentine. Wl^eu politihtng oak, take special care a/ways to work the way of the grain. Give the final touches with an. old silk handkerchief. Teaohing Child. Colors—When a mall child tires of playing with empty spools put different colored floss on several and *ee how Interested he becomes in Oiem. This method teachoB color as well as anjUBes. v. Suitcase Tool B»x--ln a small bungalow or cottage where 7-oom Is limited, a discarded suitcase Is a flue thjng to hold all of the small fools of the household of all kinds, from small saws to screwdrivers, tack-claw and hammers, wrenches, etc. One knows Just where to look for them, and tho case takes up but little room aud keepB tools dry. frage had not yet, take:-, a definite form and a campaign 'Tor suffrage for wrunen In the state was only being talked about. Sho made~tiviTtalka the time she was here. One in the after-noon and the other In tic evening and there was a fine banquet for her in between. Called Whiteside Her Young Knight! Among the speakers at. the banquet was Judge Houston 'WMlesido and his talk at the luuiqKet so Impressed Miss Anthony that she dubbed hflin "my young knight." Mrs. Elizabeth 10. Lelghty of SOS North Walnut street was one of those now living hore "who heard Miss Anthony speak. "I was living at Nic.korson at Vthe time and came up for the afternoon just to hear Miss Anthony," said Mrs Lelghty. "She was one of Ihe first women speakers in- this country who paved the way for women--on platforms as lecturers. She had *a "wonderful speaking voice and a pleasing personality. le the issue of ,uot allowing women tin: vote le appear as the only right thing, humorously putting the arguments against it to l <er audience and then proving each and every anti- thought, one of pure fallacy. Reluctant to Leave. "Her talk was so interesting that it was with reluctance ,that the lady with whom 1 had come from Nlckersou and 1 lert the hall to go home. When we got to the depot woMound the train to Nuekerson marked up four hours late so we decided to stuy for the plight -meeting. "As she sat on the platform surrounded by u group of men and women 1 well remember how they looked. Among those up on the platform that night were Mr. Whiteside, and MrB Lysander Houk and Mrs. A. Ii. Forsha were among the women. Later these two were instrumental in forming the first Equal. Suffrage Association in Hutchinson which never, died out until after the Kansas men gave the WOUHMI of the state the vote. THE MODERN KIMONA ISrEASY TO MAKE Mrs. Frederick W." Bcntley. ^ Mrs. "Frederick W. Bentfey ot Chicago has boon appointed by Prosidont Harding as the only woman membor of tho American battle monument commission. The other members are all men! of prominence, Inoludiing General Pershing and Senator Reed of Pennsylvania. The battlo monument commission ia to have charge of memorials to bo erected to American soldiers on- foreign battlefields. Mrs. Btmtley Is the mother of the first Chicago man lo lose his Hte on •the battlefields of France. has city. been organized in New York Woman Salvage's Ships. Now York: Mrs. Margaret C. Goodman IB said to 'bo the only woman in tho business of salvaging sunken ships. She don's a deep-sea diving suit and directs the work of raising ships. . Dnintyj Gowns in Pastel Shades^ Are lEnhanced by Accessories to Harmonize. What women wear * in their ldlo hours Is being given more consideration now by fashion experts than ever before. Tho modern negligee' has quite (is much charm as the ball gown, la made of the sapio materials and follows tho mode quite as closely. And the accessories are almost as' Important. However, the neglige^ la one garment that may he quite safely made, at horns and attempted by tho amateur seamstrejis, since thero Is no ' question of fitting, and patterns may bo followed without iilteratiion. Buy Foundation First. One o£ The simplest ways to achieve a very good-looking lounging cos- tiimo is to buy of' make one of the fashionable costume slips with or without the pleated skirt pink, bluo or orchid Is a good color foundation. Ovlpr this you nood'only a slipover of^georgatte crepo or chiffon, but all in ono pleco with (he kinioua shoul- derllne. rielt it at ihe wasto with •'a loose ribbon girdle and a few French flowers and you are a charming picture. - - ' There Is the possibility of many charming combinations of colored slips and fancy over-tunics. Another easy garment to make la tho one of siAin with angel sleeves of lace, d ^yed to match tho satin, or natural colored, or of Kold or silver mesh. printed Materials Pretty. The printed materials of this sea- poii aro most attractive for negligees and require practlcully no trimming. Ono of the most gorgeous modelB Is a close fitting underailp .if silver cloth over which- is worn a slip of shaded, georgette crepe outlined at the neck and flowing sleeves with ostrich fringe / Braided satin ribbons a'r* effectively used for girdles and so are silver aud gold ribbons with flowers -applied about every six^inches, Used Harem Veils." New York: Forty-seven 'women, Hand Knitted Scarf ttfe Thing. Scarfs and still more scarfs are the- vogue in hand knit sport wear. Kven the warm summer weather does not Interfero with this vogue, for during the season there are many cool ovu- •members of the Ladles of the Iuvln-fn| n g s and the scarf gives" the color ctblo Empire, took part in a Ku Klux Klan demonstration and Intiatton at Point Pleasant, -N. J., recently-. Tho women covered their faces with harem veils. touch and protects as well. ^. The Republican National Committee wllf have a woman member from every State. INTERESTING BITS ABOUT WOMEN TODAY RECOGNIZED AS LEADER OF FEMINIST MOVEMENT IN U. S. ; X_ ; "Tho Useful W^imen," an organization which is a sort of league of falry godmothers, lias starLed operation In Manchester, England. Under Its guidance bachelors requiring wives, elderly gentlemen looking for somoono with whom to discuss pollitics, brides ueed- Jng advice about trousseaus or hostesses seeking 'tillers" at a dinner party will all be assisted. Mrs. Lily, the daughter of a former lord mayor ot. Manchester, who Is starting the scheme, explains that In addition to^tlie duties mentioned above her "useful women" will be willing to mend bachelors' clothes aud darn their soclis, loook after childron, act as guides to country visitors who want to sec Manchester, exercise dogs, provide players for hrldgo parties in emergencies, search for missing relatives, do family shopping, find vacant IIOUBCM, teach languages- anil read .Hooks in almost every tongue, arrange tours and do the packing. tipper left. Rev. Anna Howard Shaw; right, Susan B. Anthony; lower left, Mrs. Carrie Chapman Catt; right, Mrs. Utatf Villard, eminent workers for the suffrage causa. , • sjbl* »toaJn wtdl heated through and • loukinja. ^ 8trona Shoulder Straps—Whon the rlhbon shoulder straps wear out In your union suits, vests, camisoles, etc. replace with Inch wide lace Insertion, the strong kind, which can be procured In the ten cent stores'. Yotf will have somothlug which will outwear the garment as well as being good Boventy-ftve- years . ugo, July 13, i a group of timid but courageous women met In convention and drew up a bill of rights known as (he "Declaration of Sentiments." H was a "convention to discuss the social, civil and religious conditions and ^rights 'of women," and was the American woman's first stand for political and social equality. The meeting was held at Seneca FallB, New York. LucreMa Mutt, her friend Elizabeth Cady Stunton, Many Ann McClintock and Mrs. Molt's sinter, Martha C. Wright, grandmother of Thomas Mott Qsborn*! were the drafter of this first woman's rights document. Their grievances were that schools and colleges w£ro closed to women, they had few property, rights, .professions wore closed and Industries too. They wanted equality; they might have to take loss but thoy would tako what tliey could get and then wait for more. Two Societies Formed, Susan 11. Anthony was one ot the most onorgetlc of the pioneer InnderB. She is burled not far from the spot whoro tha first meet was hold, In Seneca Falls. Opposition both tragic and humorous met them but they kopt up the tlglit. Two suffrage societies wore formed, tho National Association under the leadership of Susan B. Anthony, and the American Association | tlou." with Lucy Stone as head. These two joined forces in i8S9 under the name of National American Woman's Suffrage Association. Dr. Anna Howard Shaw, a country minister, left hor church and otured the country lecturing for the wornan'B cause. Mra. Carrie Chapman Catt was a later hut most Indefatigable -worker. She lq also the founder and until lately the prosldeht^of the International Woman's Suffrage Party. , Anniversary To Be Observed. On July 20th, this year'the Bovon- ty-iflfth anniversary of the drawing up of the "Declaration of Sentiments tmother convention will be held at Seneca Falls. Tho women who attend will plant a rose bush on the- grave of Susan D. Anothony and the silver trowel to be used in the planting will bo the gift ot one of the two surviving members pt the 184S convention. They too have a 'document to carry as Important as that which those bravo women carried so many years ago. The roost Important resolution In that document and the one that the National Woman's party plans evontu- ally to add to the Constitution t« the one that states that "no distinction between the rights of men and Vomen shall exist within the United StateB or any place subject to Us jurlsdic- The National Committee of One Hundred for f^aw Enforcement which claims, through different organizations, to represent 10,000,00.0 women, recently sent a\ message la Governor Alfred E. Smith ,of New v York, asking A that Tie reconvene tho legislature to" enact a new prohibition enforcement measure to "put New York in line with tho other law-abiding states." It also sent a cable to Stanley Baldwin, prirao minister of Groat Britain, thauking hiB country for its respect of American law, and particularly for its action in sending British ships into American waters without liquor. Harfisburg, Pa., July 7.—Mrs. Glf- ford Plnohot, wife of the governor of (Pennsylvania, was ono of The candidates for tho presidency of the International Woman Suffrage AlHuneo which recently concluded its Sessions In Rome. Although sho was not' elected— that honor falling to Mrs. Cbr- 'bette Ashby of England—she established heraelfJ as-one of the foremost exponents of the femlniat causo In the United States and a» one of the chief lieutenants ' of Mrs. •Carrie Chapman Catt in the fight things political was not -born of her' latest eperience. 1t beginning dates back to the Mull Moos', days under the leadership ot Thedore .Roosevelt." Miss Cornelia Elizabeth Hryce of New York city hoard the call and enlisted under the Bull Moose banner. Her .family was socially ^piiiminent, while her maternal uncle was J. Sergeant Cram, a Democrat, than whom thero was no nuire admit polkican among tho followers of Tammany flu.ll. Roosevelt Plays Cupid. 'Among the most ardent" supporters of Che 'Kiill Moose during the campaign was Clffbrd I'lnchot. Ho had things to tell about his controversy with llalllnger. Tradition has It that Milss Pryce nnd this supposedly confirmed bachelor were introduced by Colonel Roosevelt one evening during evj- the campaign and that their marriage MRS.QPINCMOT lor • International j in 1914 was the culmination' of this suffrage, Helped Elect Husband. ll is no secret that Mrs. Pincliot deserves much credit for the election of her husband against the iw -lshes of t*o political machine in Pennsylvania, since it was she who persuaded him to entor competitive' politics and campaigned strenuously ftir him during the pre-election .emitest, Mrs. Plneliot's Keen perception of romance. 'Since Coventor Plnohot has been In office Mrs. Pluchot has started an educational experiment which has_ sheen pronounced suceeawflul. Under her system, whclh she lnlrnduce.1 in the school held In the executive mansion at Harrt#burg,-the children wore" permitted to talk as much as thoy wisfiod, but thoy wore compelled to •talk on the subject being taught. Though she is only 25 years of ago, Countess Mafalda Trussonl, considered one of the moat beautiful women in Italy, is known as the "Beauty In Black," she having losUilve husbands In seven years. — — Mrs. Helen P. Mlliansky ot Brooklyn, N. Y., Is suing a large rubber concern for $60,000, claiming that much is duo her for services in' getting large quantities cf rubber products sold to the Russian high commission in 1910. Women drawn for jury duty in Beaver, Pa., will he provided with the luxuries of a boudoir, furnished with articles said -to be near and dear to every woman's heart. Anient the accessories will he twenty-eight mirrors, dreBBing tables, and lounge divans. / Women Are Busy. New York: The Soropttmist Club, a new organisation composed exclusively of business women aud having for Its purpose the same objects among women lu business that the Botary and KiwanlB ciubi have among inch. A Picture Lasts and you should take various views of the children at play. When you are on your vacation a' picture tells the story better than words. •< Our supply of Ansco Speedy Films is complete. We have a size for you. 8 Hour Developing Service. A & A DRUG CO. "The Rexall Stort"

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