OCR Interpretation

The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, October 01, 1915, LAST EDITION, Image 15

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1915-10-01/ed-1/seq-15/

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iDrexel, wealthy young peace worker
of Paris, and suffragist who attend
ed the woman's peace conference at
The Hague and was here to attend
the convention of th& Congressional
Union for Woman's Suffrage.
"War brides, about whom so much
has been written, are somewhat of a
fiction," she continued. "Few girls
were forced into unwelcome mar
riages. Marriages that had been con
templated were merely rushed. The
woman nature wanted a little touch
of affection before the sweetheart
died on the battlefield, that was alL
That woman will cease to bear chil
dren as a means of halting war is
equally a fiction.
"Miss Pankhurst was undoubtedly
right when she said polygamy will
be practiced after the war.
. "But polygamy, or war brides, are
not the real tragedy. The tragedy is
in rohbing the homes of husbands,
fathers and sweethearts.
"I came back to America hoping to
aid in peace work, only to find that
this country has been seized with a
militaristic spirit, too. It was terribly
discouraging. Women here have
much work to do along peace lines
and should "better organize to do it.
"I found in New York that many a
newspaper and magazine was advo
cating increased armament. The
United States doesn't realize just how
Europe longs for peace. True, it
doesn't look like.it on the surface, but
down in their hearts they long for
any intimation of peace.
"Women's vote is going to mean a
great deal toward enlarging the peace
movement in this country. Men may
talk of peace, but women will preach
it and demand it. The recent wom
en's peace conference at The Hague
was an excellent example of how
women are taking the initiative in
working for the end of war."
o o
Styles may come and go, but the
most popular thing for a lady's waist
line continues .to be the right man's
Thousand Island Dressing
Anna. Iiittle.
By Anna Little
This little recipe is for thousand
island dressing.
I have often used it and proved it
a most appetizing addition to the
home table. So' many cooks seem
to be bothered" when it comes to mak
ing dressings for salads, and that is
partly the reason I have chosen this
for my favdrite recipe. It may help
some one else as much as it has me.
To the yolks of two eggs, beaten
well, add, very slowly, one-half cup
of olive oil, one-half lemon, a pinch
of salt cayenne pepper and a quarter
of a teaspoonful of paprika. Then
add three large green onions which
have been cut very fine, and one-half
cup of tomato sauce. Serve cold on

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