Fewer and Better Babies: Or, The Limitation of Offspring by the Prevention of Conception; the Enormous Benefits of the Practice to the Individual Society and the Race Pointed Out and All Objections Answered
Critic and Guide Company, 1915 - 245 strani
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abortion argument artificial become believe better birth birth rate birth-rate born bring brought cause CHAPTER chil child classes considered course dealing death demand desire diminish discussion disease dren early effect entire evil excessive existence fact families fear force France friends give human ideas immoral important increase individual influence injurious intelligent Italy knowledge least leave less limitation living look marriage married matter means measures merely methods millions moral mother natural never objection offspring opinion parents person physician poor population possible practice pregnancy prevention of conception propaganda prostitution prove question race remedy responsibility result sexual social society suffering thing thousands thru tion true whole woman women
Stran 143 - Every obscene, lewd, or lascivious, and every filthy book, pamphlet, picture, paper, letter, writing, print, or other publication of an indecent character, and every article or thing designed, adapted, or intended for preventing conception or producing abortion, or for any indecent or immoral use; and every article, instrument, substance...
Stran 159 - Yet there are abundance of writers and public speakers, including many of the most ostentatious pretentions to high feeling, whose views of life are so truly brutish that they see hardship in preventing paupers from breeding hereditary paupers in the workhouse itself. Posterity will one day ask with astonishment, what sort of people it could be among whom such preachers could find proselytes.
Stran 229 - And Onan knew that the seed should not be his; and it came to pass, when he went in unto his brother's wife, that he spilled it on the ground, lest that he should give seed to his brother. 10 And the thing which he did displeased the LORD: wherefore he slew him also.
Stran 2 - Let him duly realize the fact that opinion is the agency through which character adapts external arrangements to itself — that his opinion rightly forms part of this agency — is a unit of force, constituting, with other such units, the general power which works out social changes ; and he will perceive that...
Stran 144 - Whoever shall knowingly deposit or cause to be deposited, for mailing or delivery, anything declared by this section to be nonmailable matter...
Stran 2 - He must remember that, while he is a descendant of the past, he is a parent of the future ; and that his thoughts are as children born to him, which he may not carelessly let die.
Stran 2 - Not as adventitious therefore will the wise man regard the faith which is in him. The highest truth he sees he will fearlessly utter ; knowing that, let what may come of it, he is thus playing his right part in the world...
Stran 214 - It produced," says Spencer in his "Principles of Biology," "the original diffusion of the race. It compelled men to abandon predatory habits and take to agriculture. It led to the clearing of the earth's surface. It forced men into the social state; made social organization inevitable ; and has developed the social sentiments. It has stimulated to progressive improvement in production, and to increased skill and intelligence.
Stran 232 - If, above all, it were once clearly understood that it was not disreputable for married persons to avail themselves of such precautionary means as would, without being injurious to health, or destructive of female delicacy, prevent conception, a sufficient check might at once be given to the increase of population beyond the means of subsistence ; vice and misery, to a prodigious extent, might be removed from society, and the object of Mr.
Stran 214 - From the beginning, pressure of population has been the proximate cause of progress. It produced the original diffusion of the race. It compelled men to abandon predatory habits and take to agriculture. It led to the clearing of the Earth's surface. It forced men into the social state ; made social organization inevitable ; and has developed the social sentiments. It has stimulated to progressive improvements in production, and to increased skill and intelligence.