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AMERICA'S BEST FOR WOMAN, SECOND BEST FOR MAN
cation Hannay An? nounces That Our u/on>en Are tne ?4ost Fortunate Human Beings in the World. ?;, FR tXCES 1 NGI VM> TAi h ? .-? ?-rie?:-. . ,. . . \ I aa-,4.1. I ??>? M?. Hand Il sal - ? #??* ? ??* R s ? - - - ' / should like to see women doctoring their neighbors, plead ing for them in law courts, . . . r-ir secured the supply. Thi na IT. and that ? i en tho Arne neu i?'.' j the nsult ol Tron." According to Canon Hniinay, it Is th? ?., B? well as women, to 44 ell and Ire ngrce.-ible. And In ? -i have succeeded wel "The American woman has made the most of her opportuni ? ce and is an ?pr?c?bl? In the art of putting on clothes she has no BUperior. I d?>n*t n -ich about the detailed nuance? a, but I am pleas if .ho American won* g well dress?,-!. The ?? er ?ind middle ciarse?, of the plutocracy, ' of dressing unusual developed. The women of :k this In? ? iot so in America." i rt of conversation ? ? most pli-iis "Tiic women hen are de ? i," the . - ? ? ". I found r.o4 ? i amil? ? every lly in whai he had . ' ? t ? i - an, "1 don'* profound or not, be . .*, since - ifound myself. At least, if : re profound tl s that i , and they ' 'TIS " n llannay, who is i our Bromen en roi orces 4vith d fortune, '? lout as fr? ? scandaloui r ac ? ne:it. "TI ?re i? much more freedom In the mattet of America than in England. I remember hearing a liahwoman complain that n? mutter low- much she tried ?he c?uld never succeed In dressing correctly In Amer? ica. In England eh? knew just what gown to wenr to the theatre, to a gar den party, to a dinner or reception or luncheon, li.it hero rho never seemed to have worn the right one. As n mntter of fnct, ?he couldn't have been wrong, since everything 1? correct here. "I am glad to ?e? the women here ?etting themselves fr? e from the old restrictions. I am criad to see, to? - that they have swept away the bi - to frc-o intercour i? ioclal with n view t? th? ? f women. I . I ?a sacrificed to the man. A. its beat for women nu? men. And, e.s ! said b? tote, de.?er\ In? have !<??,- liberty I of Eng I and tin? ? ? an?l sir" es, in a if it woman waiter stop* her or ; know there ? rig, 1 ? her liberty in the 1 prefer i cigarette I and :' the the voto il much nol n 1 Bui see why aha shouldn't '? Canon Hannaj I - ' I'd give every woman i GEORGE A. BJ?M/NGHAM. *?gr* (CANON UArtrX O^HANNAV "*** "**?0?Ai:a He thinks women could m.ike no worse muddle of politics than men ?iiii e. ever Rich and Poor Womein_ Meet, knoiher Blow Us StrutcR at Class DnlSeipeinices?*-?? Holmes I,-arch ? ? rip v.."' hei.?, - room? ri r p<> ?r women, ? v '.es no ? ? even The im? ?'.-. I is not Con? or -r.-i? ?.r?? or a box at who is for i kitchen or the I in illation ? he r.' strug? ? ? ?*. . . driving railway engines, and, if they wanted to, carry? ing rifles and steering submarines'" picking at the green velvet cover on tha table in front of him. "I would invite her to disrasa all political prob ems, knowing full well tha' she couldn't make a worse muddle of poli? tic? thun men have," he smiled th his <iry, qv.i.if 4va**. "I ?hould like to see women conduct? ing great businei MS, I should like to .see them doetoring their neighbors, pleading for thorn in la.v courts, driv? ing railway engines, ar.J, If they want? ed to, carrying rifles and steering submarines. I dont feel that they would bo going 'against tha law of niture' In any of tho^e undertakings or in any other. I would place woman In every possible way 0*1 an eq with r. in, and e nfino her with no re ?trletions, except those with which she oluntarily Impedes herself s'ich ~ ?ta end corsets and b'ouses th ?? ??utton up the hack." An I then be i ent on to define difference between the attitude of the .",, the lilfrrcnce which underlies the who.e nship of men to won;. Arnei . *nd explain why ' in England than hero. "The Engliahman s:.u 'he n Country an equally courteous and wull behaved In their treatment of women. Uut there is a subtle differ once in ? pire? thera. The Englishman is polite to women be? cause he is chivalrous. Thera 1? a feeling of 'nobleaae oblige.' Woman I? th? weaker sex and he the stronger; therefore all courteiy la du? her. It is a survival of the old Idea of chivalry, the superior being kind to the Inferior. The Amerlcaa? however, is reverent In his attitude toward women, and rev? erence Is the opposite of chivalry. It ' the inferior for the superior. And that explaina ?fhj They Have Every Freedom but One, The Right to Smoke in Public, Observesthe Irish Humorist. English suffrage . a bitter fight. Sh? is up a?;ain?t chivalry--and wants equa After all tli? kind thing? lie had to aay, I di'ln't mind Canon Hannay'? finding fault with oir attitude toward Ireland and Irishmen. "Americans are inclined to say 'dear oM Ireland' end then refer to the 'dirt., and the smile was still 'here. "I wish there wasn't ?o much pity in your sen? timental attitude toward Ireland. And, as for the dirty Irishman, I fnd he has made a very clean reit] York I am not speaking of politic?, tl I dor-- ? with h:'*i 'here. i*ou wer? making money to bothrr nh,,-j> nini your cities, and the Iri?h agreed to run your cities for you for so much money. They organised their rings and you paid them what they asked. Now you want your cities run by | minded politlela:ta I -.'t ask for money." And now I recn'.l another critic.sm. of the American woman, too. Canon Hannay says sh? do?sn't make ho sheets long enough. "When women ge the vote I wish they would pass a law requiring 18 inches to be added to the length of sheets," Bald he. But I Canon Hannay is an unusually tall mar. A Suffragist's Doxology. By EVA DEAN. More woman-ness in womanhood ; A further-reaching motherhood ; A passion tor all human Good; Lore leading, where Despair has stood! ARE WOMEN PEOPLE? By ALICE DUER MILLER vrrs r\ ro beb ihm,a\d. We two must part to-morrow, ni will pass, it*a plainly seen; n it to our sorrow, I know all that that will mean : t.> .i woman who harm nd Boo-hoo! with Tin: \i:w yoRK inn: ^ !l> i ??' de ?mm?/ ' i ? ? ? .? ;ri muni tha ? . ? r .... ? ? I ' her, held ir ? ? have never !??????. c?1 the political ? t is innal cure is both im* * . be desired.*?? ; . women may ( uip thenv? ? ? r , will nol and ?1 err lives ?? here men learn eb 7, I91S . '<? law on . I ?? h ?iscrim? ? ' . which disci iminatc .. ien, which ? . i, . [in ?ve . ?. . . ? ? i a-.> | d the ?-iii?j)<?rt lily; "-lie may (h> as -lie '?"???- she ? 191! MORE IN ACCORD W 11 H I At T? - i A ( OMPARATIVE ESTIMA ! I The bounteous God of nature ? es for i ir mutual talents to employ, . iten joy. eaker woman he i ? - I / hat ?oftenin? ? i of m ind That can, by import U? likes the i - ? earl. Her ? To fire I .i/iir*. active, resolute and ? lie jashiotu d in ??<?'? ? useful art min ?-'?i, breast th nob et .-? ? '/?? Ige, t And courage for ["he k>, published anon) n ? by a i the nobler DO TOU KNOW re protected n eight-hour h Thal ' the State governments many more nun than woi v i w< men? MORE MONEY FOR THE SAME Wdllk. .h of Mis . ? thai she had lit man rtly motive d r her lonj? i : . for the supporl of he ? !: ivah . . uttii - SOMETIMES WE'RE I.V. \\l> SOMETIMES WERE <iAh. true that I women to do work "abandoned by i V*es, it i- true. Mo. not when i - I i Will she nevei be toi ? Wir - ? h*r way. She sho il 1 uae ! the rich woman, and have no q-rilm?. i.b->ut It. The Rev. John naynes Holmes, one of j the most liberal minded clergyman In | . was (,-i'ing his o; i:-.i?i of * in a . democratic count "?' all goes bnck to the fundamental em of getting people to live to ? 1 He wirs Bitting 1 !:i his atudy at the Church of the Mea Park Avenue and Thirty-fourth "!' lern wo have - Ith us ever aine? the second man moved Into a cave by the first one '-' aueeeeded In getting people to live together better in this country than It has ever been done before. But we have even here a division Into arti? ficial groups determine?! by wealth. And v.e have, consequently, the woman . of wealth an?l tho working woman, each misunderstanding and mistrusting the other. But the fact tint wealthy wom? en are Interesting themselves In soup kl'chens or suffrage le a hopeful sign, whatever their motives may be. "When the rich womi?n and the poor woman meat together in the same ro?rrn to talk things over It plt-ces them on a more equal footing*. Ou?* great prob? lem In this country is to t?ar down the artificial barrier that separates tho woman nf the privileged cla.-s from the woman of thr? oppressed c'ns? \V?< must work out a more e?iuit.iMe distri? bution of wealth. Wc must nee that the working woman does not work 10 '.aril ar.ij <m '??rig, and that the has more of the external facilities for el - Joyment, an?! we mint see that the shel? tered woman has much more to do. They will then be brought more close? ly tog, - ? their ccromon ex? perience." But what Pr. Holmes does object to in the rich woman, and he is very em? phatic In 1 Is objection, is the exploi? tatlon of the miseries of people for self-ag nt. "Take, for in? stance that Bundle Day atfiair. That was euch n ? citation of those ? uple by the society women who wanted to git therr names and rc44spapers. Thoso ' - were much more interested in the photographs that were being taken j of th. .- ? itogra jLers ? 4ere In the makirg of ?. It seems to mo that work of that nature shoa'd be in the handt of social workers and r.ot society leaders, "And then there is the relief work that rich women are doing for the wounded soldiers. Ore resds that f our.'ess Somebody has taken charge of a hospi'a!. As a matter of fact, ?he is more in the way than anything else. I object to such women making eapiul of the miseries of wounded men to ?how ofT themselves. As I said before, ?:. it ?s better for women to ' -? . on i--.tor?-s through a iel ^:i motive, than not to . a true sistei woman or brother? hood ?)f IT . As for the economic Independence of .i, Dr. Holme.' is inclined to re gard tins n "I believe that equal pay with men for equal work and that they should be w any ply are kept pui 1 ' . right soi-t foreed ork bi eau s o? ? to support : the family | important -lev. 'Uro John Siaynes Holmes. h they c?n lo ? ( ? . . earning her own 11*.ng, I am inclined to believ? she moi it in her work us a : bear lag c\ lldrea ?n I b< it r-iat ,-,' - ? : of ?,,r^ if there is one n w'/io ea.-r* ai is no reii?on why ?he should feel it in eutnbent upon her to be self-support? ing. After sh? has reared her children, then ?he should engage In any tort of work ?1.? cures for, whether it is re? munerative or not. That is a amnll matter. But while her children are your.g sh? is mor?.? valuable in the horn?-. "Aid by thai .' do not mean home in the old fashioned ?ens?. To be of ,* to I'r Bol roes, than ? ?ay i<i4vurd ? lions is em II will 1? minimum , And ? -Aork ? return for his labnr." rhiefa Dr. B ? ty ceases to he coir.pi comes co-..; ? r ?ca, he add New SPRINT Moduls ? Dull \ .i ? r-Y huck?kio qujr:i*r. iwo . $5-50 Patent : g ry quartet in I heel; ir?thrr inlay i B tl D IM $C.OO /\ fern tsmT? Patent ( ? ? Dull Leather, with sir.?! c oi'i ti)j,. or assea* ? .$5.00 Patea! Lee ?. 4 strap sandal. ?* I a s ? i . .$4.50 Silk Hoaiery to Match. 95c .1? In ; ' ... ' I IM >i.lh A4?*.. V,. lict. .'4 h anJ IhlU M?. L. M. HIRSCH Sample Shoe Co. C^ic.-si and ir.esi B.du.tful ?astcr Cards in n.u* Fut di the Ambrose Stationery Shop 137 West 44th Street. New York Between Hud,on ?ft Hela ti ,1 ? heat ret * Prices from \ to5 fc Come tarlv 4 ? ? - . a 'i ilia a ? ? ? '