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The day book. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, July 10, 1914, LAST EDITION, Image 17

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1914-07-10/ed-2/seq-17/

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PHASE of the inevitable readjust-'
men and women now taking place all
over the wgrld.
Feminism demands the removal of
upon SEX. It asks for a single stand
i ard of BRAINS and MORALS as well
as of votes. It includes suffragism,
of course, but the woman who is a
sUffragist without being a feminist
can see no further than the end of
nose and it's a very insignificant lit
tle nose!
The "antis" dwell with extraor
dinary insistence, on our demand for
a single moral standard. They as
sume that men and women CAN'T
have the same moral standard and
have any morals at all! I should hate
to think so poorly of men as those
women do who consider themselves
unfit for political equality but who
nevertheless regard moral equality as
a menace to their chastity!
They have said that feminists de
mand an equal right with men to.
"sow their wild oats." Why, if every
prohibition of morals and conven
tion were suddenly removed from wo
man and she were to receive by gen
eral consent the oat-sowing privilege,
the world would find that she would
sow not oats, but laurels, and savory
sage and mint, all garden herbs that
minister to the menu of a strictly
monogamous family's Sunday din
ner! There is no use in pretending that
woman's nature is or could be as un
restrained as man's in any sex re
lation. Woman's passions have been
in cold 'storage for so long that it is
idle to speculate as to what they were
before she was made to realize BY
MAN thakHER livelihood and honor,
the legitimacy and protection of
HER children, depended. upon HER
The prohibitions of man have be
come today the inhibitions of wo
toian, the things that he forbade' her
fre 'now tfie things she forbids fier-elfl
The "feminist wjlf -not desQsnd to
the level r of "men's" moral standard;
she says'tcvmenv
"Corne'dwell -with me on the
mountain'top uVthe purity ofta vir
gin love," Anb" the ycymg men' the
generajjonboriv of. awakened tmoth
ers havVheardLand answered her!
LO o
Albert J. Earlir
Milwaukee, Wis. "Prosperity is on.
the way,' announces 'A. J. Earling,
president of the Chipago, Milwaukee
& St. P,aul Railroad, who has just re
turned 'from a tour of northwestern
wheat fields. "The Northwest will
yield av bumpercrop this year," is
Earling;s perdiction, "and good crops
means more demand for labor and
business 'prosperity generally." '
o o
String Beans French Method.
String 2 quarts' of beans Wash and
boil until ten'der in salted water.. When
tender, drain, and put in stew pan
and shake pan over 'the fire until all
moisture has "disappeared. Add 4 ta
blespoons of butter, 5 drops of onion
juice and the juice 'of 1 large, lemon.
Keep moving the stew pan. (Doot
use a "spoon to sllf'the 'beans as it
breaks the Beans.) Serve hot

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