By Mary Helen Fee
This can be a pre-1923 historic copy that was once curated for caliber. caliber coverage used to be carried out on each one of those books in an try and eliminate books with imperfections brought through the digitization strategy. although we've got made most sensible efforts - the books can have occasional blunders that don't hamper the interpreting adventure. We think this paintings is culturally very important and feature elected to carry the booklet again into print as a part of our carrying on with dedication to the renovation of revealed works all over the world. [C:\Users\Microsoft\Documents\Calibre Library]
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Additional resources for A Woman's Impression of the Philippines
At the period of my advent in Capiz there were but two other American women there, wives of military men. Later our numbers were increased by the wives of several civilian employees and two more women teachers. In those first days the hospitality of the military women made no small break in the routine of my daily life. At the time of our appointment we teachers had been assured by a circular from the War Department that we should enjoy the privileges of the military commissary; but this ruling had been changed in the several months that had elapsed, and I found myself stranded with practically no access to American tinned fruits and vegetables.
He merely says, "That is very good for America, but here different custom," Filipino cooks are not dissatisfied with the terrible fugons which fill their eyes with smoke and blacken the cooking utensils, and have to be fanned and puffed at every few minutes and occasionally set the house on fire. The natural causes of growth are not widely existent, and it is still problematic if they will ever come into being. Meanwhile growth goes on stimulated by the eternal criticism, the sting of which the Filipinos would move heaven and earth to escape.
Filipino men are merciless in their attitude toward young lower-class girls, not hesitating to insult or annoy them in the most shameless way. I once forced a little maid of mine to wear the regular maid's dress of black, with muslin cap and apron, and she was certainly a joy to the eye; but one day I sent her out on an errand, and she came back almost hysterical under the torrent of ribald admiration which my thoughtlessness had brought upon her. A seamstress will not remain alone in your house while you run into a neighbor's on an errand without bolting herself in the room; and, if you are to be gone any length of time, she will not stay there at all, simply because she is afraid of your men servants--and justly so.