Scientist Claims Progress is Doomed by New Feminism

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Scientist Claims Progress is Doomed by New Feminism - THE FREEPORT JOURNAL-STANDARD 6c S-10c...
THE FREEPORT JOURNAL-STANDARD 6c S-10c ..10-ir>e ..35c f 1.20 Sc i prolecting this thesis, the Danish 2.75 ; rirofessoi . begins by introducing a for 25v SCIENTIST CLAIMS PROGRESS IS DOOMED BY NEW FEMINISM BV GENE COHK NBA Service Writer In building a, pedestal- for his women, the white man of Europe and America Is dooming his kind. Ho must change, his feminine attitude, attitude, or face extinction, Tho present, farrago of: feminism Is pernicious alike to man, woman und offspring; deadly to culture and destructive to all that has been so carefully built up during the centuries; centuries; f-itch are a few of the conclusions reached by K. A. Wieth-Knudson, an important Danish scientist, in his challenging work. "Understanding "Understanding Women" (Eliot Holt). Not Since Schopenhauer's classic essay on the Kiibject of women have T encouter- ed no relentless an examination of j the sometimes fair sex. j The modern man, it seems, is i letting woman get away with mur- -in more than a slang sense. In i j a3d Ucnlrra Commission .15cl perplexed Oriental. The Oriental has looked about the white man's realm a-nd, quite befuddled, has Inquired why tho Occidental bestows BO much adoration and worship upon his women? How- can any claim of equality be honestly made? " ft, i« in presenting the extremely extremely interesting: material to be found between the first question and the final answer that, so it seemed to l me, this book becomes significant. i and important for those who would some, solid background for '' Comprehending one of the most dis- "5-31c ! ''»«-ed subjects of the day. Herein 1 - is his intention to make us see i women ns they are and to have no ,S-13e< sentimentalized notions about them. j We have, ho tells us, deliberately i distorted the entire female picture. c I At any rate, Dr. Wieth-Knudson SSe does present an unprejudiced collcc- i lion of material dealing with the j vast, biological gaps between the ! sexes. Going into the- female" organ! organ! l- q m, he shows how and why women , are the weaker sex, more primitive j ly developed, physically and even in- I ieliectually more inept. He attacks j 'hi popular notion that men and j \votm-n are in any way alike. Then j he moves to a candid and excellent i study of th« sex natures, detailing the growth of feminine frigidity and j pointing to this as a sign of fast | degeneration. Herein is data particularly pertinent pertinent to our present day American .-mitudp: pointing particularly tc !h<> fallacious values which he In(Ms;s In(Ms;s have been established. He goes into Hie complicated history of human human marriage to show the necessi- the" theater, the orchestra., and- Iho merry-go^-ound." The religious and the sex- angles are more involved and require'the following of devious i .trails. :,•'••'-. : / '•, But whatever the background—j whatever crimes mny or rnav not News-Notes Tho Open Koatl "There'« ,a long, long trail a winding Into the land of my dreams—" Dakota, 111.. May .'.17-—The character character 'that the fonior of today has molded during- hi.s years in high .school will determine whether hi.s dreams will coii'ie 'true. Some have long, laborious trails ahead' of them for thc?h' ambition's are high and in- order to full!]] them, they must la.b- or and labor willingly. -Others are shiftless nnd la/.y (though.:even'the word ?«'distasteful). NeodlesBjto say this typo >;ct. nowhere Sir life and then wonder 'why the world treats them so i-rucily. • . • The Open Road is a. long road for the seniors- at home and at. 1 school they have had-definite tasks waa playtime. Then after looking over "all the buildings and climbing hills the boys were tired enough to go home, with something precious iri their,-possession. .;'•-• ' .- , ^Dakota made a very good show? | ing in this contest, there being ten I other schools'participating. Our boys placed second in fat stock and third in dairy, .thus bringing ;onr,-.%c,ore high enough to get first place in the whole contest, and entitling us to a prp.tty blue and orange banner. The boys from our school who received received Individual ribbons were Theodore Theodore Rockey. who was second highest highest individual judge in fat stock a'nd in horses; Dale Phillips, whoso luck drew him fifth place in hogs; and Wilbur Wilson, who drew second place in sheep. The five highest placing placing boys out. of the eight• representatives representatives and who placed on the team, entitling them to go to Urbana to the state's contest, are: Dairy: Ivan Anglo, Dale Boll. Russell Russell Lentz, Luther Dlemer, Stanley Young and Noble. Henze who aliso was a high individual judge. Fat stock: Theodore Hockey, Dale Phillips, Eldon Vehmeier, Merle High Uenze, MOPS, er. Polo Weaver. '880 I,et'« them May .IS. Mr. The- "\V'ilbin- K'nrl >lclen ownership, sic.s? "Women oblo laicl out. for thorn, but- now they will Laible, Paul Walker and AVI 1 bur 1 - - ! i have - to i-plnn -thr-ir o-wrt'tafiks care- I fully and shift for themselves,-They \ will have many responsibilities to benr and ;it timwi things will look black, but pluck.- <.-o,ur.'! K" . and grim determination to win will mark thorn as worthy. The <ypp of "individual's '(hey Wilson, who was high individual judge of this group. The state content at Urbana. \vj|i be held June 14-15. a piece: cultivate n.-=> ve?t"d become! In old ftcters This KiniplifU'd More About the Annual The 1929 Talabearer will soon bni Walter White have been committed—there i= nothing nothing to excuse the spectacle of clvi make to hold responsible positions'- oft the press. This year's Ta.lfibep.rer i and which will spell euccesa or f;:.i!-|' is . to &« the test offered to students ! the foi-m urr> for them ix determined in their • lives now by wh.-it their work has i been in high school.. Honesty, sin-j lures, senior pictures, of Dakota High Schooi. j The art section, jokes, track i,ic-j eerily and ."implicity are thren bi; I SITl'A- OF KUitor todav in ty of keeping woman's position a .secondary one and in a final chap- iinciistnuss j tor, "Feminism." blames maficuline hundful generoFity for the mistakes he de- cl.-iros are being made. . whirl high records, under Being one of these, over-gtrnerous mak-s, I am still unable to refute ling j or dispute any of the professors' j bioiosical material, 'but am inclined Federal rediscount placing panic York In favor : for the ' '' opera- • wpre re- ' with !' ! .-j ; n!.-itur- ' ' Advan-o ' breaking 7. | market. : revival .' oil t-h-ir- i to defend the modern attitude, however however wrong, not for any particularly chivalrous reason, but because I think it may lead to some eventual understanding of woman's true place in civilization. If, in reaching this, we go crashing to doom—at Jpa.«t wt> have tried. lized people returning to the cavag'i j factors for success. custom of burning a living creature I Right no\v-eolleso >.* a "big objcc- at the stake. Wherefore, ...\Vhite.'.s j jive of some to help them go on with book should serve to awaken think- their life"work and -better prepare ing people. j them for their goal; Our seniors, and. seniors the would ver are, in time, to--be our- presi- .AL' CAPONE SEEKING JAIL AS clcnts. spr.;U'oF^;".ij^cto.fS. poe,Js. me> chant.", "authors, ai', engineers, mechanics, lawj-ers and nursee. The America of tomorrow depends upon the -.\ork and character that seniors hnve formed for now nnd'in previous years their life .road has been unconsfiously determined. K;.K'h hu>: .1. special task to fulfil! arid what h° or sh !\ f'..•>• rut f':> dor« nor 10 Ci '1 o P (Continued from Page One) 1 to avoid the inevitable menace that j the gang leader's fate. i Torrlo Afraid 'Even In .Jail j '"i" r ' Ji ' •' Torrio, even in jail, took elaborate i *' as '" precautions against assassination, i '°!'. v ^' : ' having bullet-proof shields installed i Another Victory Friday. .May 10, was a b:g K- agriculture boys for H il^H'rrp.ine .-imK'v-'r big vie]'.'. vie]'.'. ('.If. S. The' boyp left ,-tl'iout 7:'.','.i nn'l arrived nt outside his windows. Upon his re-l-^' ! ' s ' Mct."ormii k's farm about nine, lease he vanished, never again, wo j whore the judging w;is to take place. far as police know, to concern him- ! There v.rre -twenty boys in all and self with Chicago gang life. I eight b-.'Vo w The general consensus of Chicago ! division 'and 'M-hi police officers is that Capone is sin-! division, c'-.c-'.-i gn placed on the dairy on the fot'stoclcl iip ;•> represeni. I and some other new features, tnr,l valuable and too numerous to mcn-j tion, are all in this Talebearer. I This Talebearer contains the pictures pictures of all your schoolmates find all your instructors, which in years to come will "be priceless. Be the possessors of one- of these fine books for it is worth much mote than the price. If anyone cares for a Talebearer please notify anyone of the Seniors. AV. K. Country Track The Stephenson County High School Track meet will bo held at. FYeeport, May 18th. The schools participating are: Davis. T^ena. 'Winslow. 'Winslow. Dakota. Pearl City and Orangeville. Orangeville. An exceptionally Er.ocJ meet is expected for most of these schools have fine athletes. Individual awards will be given to first, second and third placc.s and a large trophy, of which Dakota is now the possessor, will be given to the winning team. Banners will :\}i-\t lie given to the teams winning- tennis tennis and the SSO relay. Dakota's entries in the events are as follows: Tennis: Stamp. "Weimer, Isoirman. 100 yd. dash: Young, Moss, P'.iil- 'Two •ifc cere in his statement that he would i "ur team. T\\t> remain ing four we're! lips. Glover, Knight. like to get "out of the racket.'' and ' indivliiu-il j-uigc*. twn on oach divl-| 220 yd. dash. Glover. they see a possibility that his sent- i s-ion. AI5 .iuriuin? WM.S <-!•-. no before [ Moss. ence to a year in prison may enable ! dinner., 'Nothins neotls to \v. said | Standing broad jump: him to do so, ns it did Torrio. Sister Defends Scarfncn Chicago, May IS.—(IP)—Probably the Philadelphia police and judges want a little publicity because they certainly could not expect Al Capone to walk anywhere unarmed. The Chicago gangster's pretty JlS-year-oId sister, MalfaJda, said today i n commenting commenting on her brother's inearccra- ; tion in the City of Brotherly Love. j Maltalda'was interviewed in her luxuriously furnished bedroom whore a boot rtinni-r exot'pt ih milk fAhi'.-h is produced at Mrs. Me- C'orrn:ck't5 fiirm) was served and ri groat amount was consumed. After dinner, the work being done. fortified! Young, Glover, Weaver. "Phillips. Knight, Rockey, SSO yard run: Lentz, Keimer, Phillips. Shot put: Young. Knight, V?-h-! meier. Wells. Weaver. 1 There Is another book which has bi>-en lying upon my desk for some day,, which presents data even less c^po'ne' Ttood bv, smllincr. Plca«nt to face. It concerns the | ..^^ a ,, tt j e wh| , -.. rominuct] l*rlMHc practice of lynching and ths lrli who smiled lm ..j. , , niseer burning- practiced by cer- qulet down and n , bet lhfl wiy tain groups of our American citi- j e t hi m g- o •• " ' wnry. .It is not a pleasant chapter | H igh School Graduate in our eupposedly civilized present | she, is a graduate of the l.ury h:Mory - Flower high school here nnd lives Walter White, who has been a with her mother in an apartment on special investigator for the AssocJ- ( the south side. Al pays all the bills atinn fro the Advancement of Color- and is sending her older brother, headway. ' Ot! Pe °l lle ' lia s made a most carefufl _ Bert, to university and a younger i .->- ., . . - . 'brother, Matthew, to a bays' high continued a fiock to Spark* interval to a Aeroplane thc-ir then- ran out the lo.noo hands at capable study of the various factors factors underlying these uncivilized i-.;?toms and presents them in a book, "Hope and Faggot" (Knopf). Herein ho takes up the economic force?, religious conditions, sex, theories theories of racial supremacy and many other elements, tracing their connections connections with negro lynchings.- White's object has not been to school, she said. "Of course A! carries a gun." ! Malfalda went on. "Everybody knows ! that but everybody doesn't know j what a dear, kind, gentle, sweet man he 'is. They go by paper stories. a lot of news- shout indignantly, nor to raise his and kind to us a1 '-'' "He is my mother's life and T : adore him. He always has been good i voice in impassioned protest. Hather Hather he has quite dispassionately at- lempied an explanation of why Read The Journal-Standard. j are ns they are. " Wns I °"° " f the m ° St ^teresting chap- be-| tors In the book concerns the and I ohange of the negro's status with Eieva- j in the poet few years and the re- Spiegel | action of the "poor whites" toward nnd JDaiicc Several such ns Can General points Ihese (.liangcs. In some places in the South, he blames a "love of ex. utement." There were for years, he explains, spots "where literally noth ing ever happened. He expects the radio and the invasion t>f" the auto 1 to give the citizenry new outlets sales Lynching*, as H. L. Mencken once 1 commented, "often take the 'place of DANCE Saturday and Sunda^ HOG AN HANCOCK AND HIS RECORDING lo've'- Last times IN DOUGLAS IN "THE MIDNIGHT SHOW AT 11 P.M. Columbia Pictures from, the flay*It I? Tb F^augH" by .S A A A perfect picture whichever way you SUPERB DIALOGUE, AND SOUND EFFECTS- YOU WILL SAY THAT THIS IS TALKING PICTURE YOU'VE EVER "The Younger Generation" is a picture for anywhere and a credit to talking

Clipped from Freeport Journal-Standard18 May 1929, SatPage 5

Freeport Journal-Standard (Freeport, Illinois)18 May 1929, SatPage 5
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  • Scientist Claims Progress is Doomed by New Feminism

    lkissak – 02 Mar 2013

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