Author's details

Name: Horace L. Green
Date registered: October 2, 2015
URL: http://liberaluniversity.org/

Latest posts

  1. Nettie A. Olds — August 11, 2016
  2. Individualism & Altruism in Economics — March 22, 2016
  3. Funeral Foolishness — March 22, 2016
  4. A Kaleidoscopic Turn — February 27, 2016
  5. President Roosevelt and the Kittens — February 26, 2016

Author's posts listings

Dec 13

The Matriarchati, or Mother Age: Part I

By Elizabeth Cady Stanton — May, 1901 Without going into any of the fine calculations of historians, as to the centuries of human growth, I would simply state that some agree on about 85,000 years. They assign 60,000 to savagery, 20,000 to barbarism, and 5,000 to civilization. For my present purpose, these facts are only …

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Dec 11

Matilda Joslyn Gage — Obituary

Matilda Joslyn Gage

By Horace L. Green – June, 1898 Matilda Joslyn Gage died on the 18th of March at the home of her son-in-law, L. F. Baum, in Chicago, at the age of 72 years. In 1863 we opened a law office in the city of Syracuse. On the floor above us was published a temperance paper …

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Dec 07

Free Thought

By Mrs. Myra E. Withee — September, 1901 St. Paul, Minnesota: There came to my hand a short time since a copy of a so-called Free Thought paper. As I have for many years been in sympathy with Free Thought, I eagerly scanned its pages thinking to find something of interest. The first article which …

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Nov 26

President Roosevelt and Thomas Paine

By John E. Remsburg—March, 1902 Oak Mills, Kansas: President Roosevelt in his “Life of Gouverneur Morris” (p. 288), characterizes Thomas Paine, one of the founders of our Republic, a gentleman whose personal appearance and habits were above reproach, a man who was physically and intellectually as large as Mr. Roosevelt is, and a devout believer …

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Nov 25

An Age of Barbarism

Mr. Nill is doing a good work for Liberalism by furnishing the secular journals of his vicinity with Free Thought articles of a mild character. This one appeared in “The Watertown Herald” as an editorial. He writes: “I think there is much truth in the old saying that ‘you can catch more flies with molasses …

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Nov 23

Mrs. Carrie Nation

By Josephen K. Henry — May, 1901 Boston Investigator: Mrs. Carrie Nation is now indeed a national attraction on the stage of American journalism. She holds the center of the stage with such power that neither international nor national attraction distracts the public mind from the artistic hatchet wielder. The conditions of our boasted Christian …

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Nov 22

Walt Whitman — A Memory Picture

By Mary G. Woodhull — May, 1901 From The Literary Era: From the time I was a child I was familiar with the picturesque form and face of Poet Whitman. His genial “How are you, my child?” still rings in my ears, and many a time did I turn to catch a glimpse of the …

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Nov 18


By Harriet M. Closz — April, 1901 Webster City, Iowa: One of the many pagan customs which was abolished during the early years of the Christian era was the cremation of human bodies, and to the belief in the resurrection of the body and in the healing properties of bones and relics of the dead …

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Nov 16

The Total Eclipse of the Sun

By Professor James A. Greenhill — August, 1900 Clinton, Iowa: The total eclipse of the sun that was scheduled for May 28th, of the present year, can now be numbered among events of the past. Over the greater portion of Iowa and Illinois clouds hid the face of the god of day till after the …

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Nov 12

Field Notes From Idaho

By Kate De Peatt, Secretary, O.S.S.U. — May, 1899 Vale, Oregon: The first of March finds me doing active field work, and on the 6th I bid farewell to the State of my birth, crossed the Snake River and renewed my acquaintance with the good people of Idaho. I am accompanied by those stanch workers …

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