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The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, May 31, 1913, NOON EDITION, Image 15

Image and text provided by University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1913-05-31/ed-1/seq-15/

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Stream. Illegitimacy, old as it is, need
not persist for a moment longer than
we of today decree. Our age, heir
of all the ages, is also the progenitor
of the future, we are responsible to
our sons, and should acknowledge
and use our powers for the good and
not for the suffering and sorrow of
the race. Our duty is not to conserve
this evil because it is old, but to de
stroy it, because it is unjust.
It is wrong because it brands the
innocent, burdens and corrupts the
Foman and lets the guilty man go
ee. To force marriage after the
sng nas been done, after the
raman has discovered the perfidy of
le man, is too late. The legalizing
should be coincident with the physi
cal union of man and woman. The
(fact of being born should give every
child a name and an equal right to
life, liberty and the pursuit of happi
ness. Of such equality is the theo
retic constitution of our republic.
(In Monday's Day Book Mr. Gar
land will tell of our brutality and in
justice toward the "unwed mother"
under our present system.)
o o
PRIDE
A fellow and his best girl were dis
cussing the recent marriage of two of
their acquaintances. Arry Did you
read the list of presents Ann Smith
had for her weddin'? 'Arriet Yes, I
did. The hidea for such as them 'av
ing the weddin' put hi the paper!
They might be haristocrats ! 'Arry
Fancy her mother giving her sich a
'andsome present as a 'orse and trap!
'Arriet Garn! It was a clothes
horse and a mouse-trap. That's their
bloomin' pride!
' o o
Daily Healthogram.
Hot weather warns us to take
greater care than usual in selecting
the milk supply for the family. If
there is any question In your mind,
and you cannot change the brand to
a better one, bring the milk to a.boij
before using, .
ABOUT PINEAPPLES
By Carolina Coe.
A great many very fine cooks do
not use pineapples as "much as they
might, simply because they imagine
they are hard to prepare.
It is not hard to prepare a pine
apple if you know how. Be sure that
the fruit is perfectly ripe. Then take
a small paring knife and twist it
around one of the little cubes which
form the apple. After this one is
taken out take a fork and dislodge
the others one at a time. The hard
peel can easily be cut off each of
these pieces.
This is the way pines are prepared
in the South: Cut them down
through the middle and cut out the
hard pithy part that is in the center.
Then shred them with a fork. You
can do this so there will only be two
boat-shaped skins left Never try to
peel a pine whole. If you want it cut
in round slices, slice it first and then
put it on a table and cut round the
slice just inside the skin. Now when
pineapples are selling for ten cente"
apiece in the North they are an eco
nomical fruit for the family and a
little later can be bought for fifty
cents a dozen. Then is the time to
can them. Cut them in slices to cah.
Pineapple adds to the flavor of
strawberry or cherry jam. Use it In
proportion of one-third pineapple to
two-thirds of the other fruit.
CRATED PINEAPPLE
Peel three large pineapples, grate
them on a coarse grater. To each
cup sof the grated pineapple allow
one-half cup of sugar. "Mix thorough
ly and put into pint cans and steam
two hours. Cover while hot This is
nie for pies or puddings.
PINEAPPLE SHERBET
Grate one pint of pineapple. "Add
one pint of water, 6ne pint of sugar,
juice of one orange. When partly
frozen turn in the stiffly beaten
wh&js, of four egg
W
j5S iw-J-r fetey--

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