OCR Interpretation

The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, May 15, 1914, NOON EDITION, Image 3

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1914-05-15/ed-1/seq-3/

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being naturally polygamous does not
select one mate and care for her
alone, always, but he hunts the quar
ry wherever Ke finds it unprotected
with the same relentless vigor that
some of his class hunt the birds of
beautiful plumage and after they
have denuded them of their plumage
cast them aside to die.
I learned of a case of this kind the
other day where a woman in a store
had for years held a responsible posi
tion it was whispered it was
through the favor of one of the man
agers. She was a fine business wo
man, but after a score of years, in
which she had given the best of her
life to the store and its manager, she
was let out and died of a broken
The position is now filled by a
younger and more beautiful woman!
Is it any wonder that women read
with avid interest everything fake
and real that pertains to the preser
vation of their youth and beauty?
The average man, young or old,
wants only beauty, and beauty with
him in woman means youth. After
the climacteric period woman means
nothing to man.
Men select their wives because they
are good looking.
Mothers teach their daughters that
men respect only those girls who have
the domestic virtues, and they are
right with the exception that they
have used the word "only" in the
wrong place. What they should tell
their daughters, if they tell them the
truth, is that which any thinking wo
man can see blazoned on the wall
of modern life men only respect
girls of the domestic virtues.
They DON'T send them flowers;
they DON'T take them to parties;
they DON'T send them invitations to
the theater or the restaurants, and
Tomorrow The Day Book will pub
lish the concluding chapter of the
man-woman's "confessions." She "will
answer the question: "Does a man
tell?" She will also give her observa
tions, seen as a man would see them
during 13 years, on the woman wage
o o
Washington, May 15. Genuine
alarm felt over fate of John R. Silli
man, American vice consul at Saltillo.
Despite promises made by Huerta to
this government, through the Brazil
ian embassy, no news of the consul
has been received.
It may be necessary to serve an
other time ultimate on Huerta re
garding not only Silliman but solu
tion of the mystery surrounding the
disappearance of Orderly Samuel
Parke, Photographer A. J. Sutton,
Washington, and Correspondent Dos
ter. It is reported the U. S. will not in
terfere with the importation of arms
and ammunition by the constitution
alists through Tampico. It is also
considered possible that the border
embargo may again be lifted.
Dr. Edward Ryan, Scranton phy
sician and confidential agent of state
department held prisoner under sen
tence of ""death as spy until released
on demand of state department, is
due in Washington tomorrow,
Juarez, Mex. Actual fighting for
possession of Saltillo has begun.
Fall of Mazatlan on the west coast
may be expected at any hour, ac
cording to message Gen. Obregon
sent Gen. Carranza.
Vera Cruz, May 15. Gen. Emilio
Zapata, rebel bandit, is within ten
miles of Mexico City with 5,000 men.
The loyal troops in the city have been
sent forth to meet him. Mexicans are
fleeing from the capital in great num
bers as reports of Zapata's plans for
looting and sacking the city have
spread and fear of his unorganized
band spreads hourly.
A courier from the French lega-
ifi " i iw " rrSWfil

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