Good News Mr 142.179.22.210 flood 5col.general

Good News Mr 142.179.22.210 flood 5col.general

Post by Michael Ya » Wed, 01 Aug 2007 06:48:48


Cox and Telus will not act unless they have a police file number so
you may as well flood 5col.general my home Usenet group. have a nice
day.Me I am nearing about TrueCrype

-- Michael Yardley
 
 
 

Good News Mr 142.179.22.210 flood 5col.general

Post by Michael Ya » Wed, 01 Aug 2007 09:13:45

Cox and Telus will not act unless they have a police file number so
you may as well flood 5col.general my home Usenet group. have a nice
day.Me I am nearing about TrueCrype

-- Michael Yardley

 
 
 

Good News Mr 142.179.22.210 flood 5col.general

Post by Michael Ya » Wed, 01 Aug 2007 09:20:23

Cox and Telus will not act unless they have a police file number so
you may as well flood 5col.general my home Usenet group. have a nice
day.Me I am nearing about TrueCrype

-- Michael Yardley
 
 
 

Good News Mr 142.179.22.210 flood 5col.general

Post by Michael Ya » Wed, 01 Aug 2007 09:28:15

Cox and Telus will not act unless they have a police file number so
you may as well flood 5col.general my home Usenet group. have a nice
day.Me I am nearing about TrueCrype

-- Michael Yardley
 
 
 

Good News Mr 142.179.22.210 flood 5col.general

Post by Michael Ya » Fri, 25 Jan 2008 04:27:26

have induced a less
unfavorable view by Lord Kimberley of my judicial action as to
these matters, and with the more important object of presenting
what appears to me to be the great gravity of the evils I have
denounced, as they affect the m *** status of the Colony, in order
that some remedy may be applied to them.... I am informed that His
Excellency the Governor has been unable to obtain the opinion of
the Attorney-General on the points raised." ...

It is impossible not to feel that this neglect on the part of someone
at Hong Kong to forward the Chief Justice's letters until the first of
these was a year old (for they were actually sent in August, 1881),
was a designed obstruction of his endeavors to set himself in the
correct light, and to enlighten the Christian public of Great Britain
as to the abuses existing at Hong Kong.

In this letter expressing regret at the delay of his letters, he
speaks of convictions of eight more cases of *** ing, and "almost
unprecedented brutal *** s on bought children." "Considering the
special waste of life in *** life, and the general want of new
importations to keep up the *** class of 20,000 in this Colony,
the cases of *** ing detected cannot be one-half of one per cent of
the children and women *** ed."

"Two cases of brutal treatment of young girls by purchasers, their
pocket-mothers, one little girl having had her leg broken by
beating her, and the other having been shockingly and indecently
burnt,--both probably weakened for life,--illustrate the cruel
passions which ownership in human beings engenders here, as it
ever has done elsewhere. In a case now before the magistrate, the
evidence tends to show that a girl thir *** years old was
bought by a *** -keeper for $200, and forced, by beating and
ill-treatment, into that course of life in a *** licensed by
law. Subject to such surveillance as these houses are by law, it
seems to me s
 
 
 

Good News Mr 142.179.22.210 flood 5col.general

Post by Michael Ya » Fri, 25 Jan 2008 05:53:43

scourge to our
twentieth century civilization. Herein lies great peril to American
womanhood. Whether we wish it to be so or not,--whether we perceive
from the first that it is so or not, there is a solidarity of
womanhood that men and women must reckon with. The man who wrongs
another's daughter perceives afterwards that he wronged his own
daughter thereby. We cannot, without sin against humanity, ask the
scoffer's question, "Am I my sister's keeper?"--not even concerning
the poorest and meanest foreign woman, for the reason that _she is
our sister_. The conditions that surround the Hong Kong slave girl in
California are bound in time to have their influence upon the social,
legal and m *** status of all California women, and later of all
American womanhood.

In considering the life history of the Chinese woman living in our
Chinatowns in America, therefore, we are studying matters of vital
importance to us. And in order to a clear understanding of the matter,
we must go back to the beginning of the slave-trade which has brought
these women to the West.

Four points on the south coast of China are of especial interest to
us, being the sources of supply of this slave-trade. These are Macao,
Canton, Kowloon and Hong Kong, and the women coming to the West from
this region all pass through Hong Kong, remaining there a longer or
shorter time, the latter place being the emporium and thoroughfare of
all the surrounding ports.

The south coast of China is split by a Y-shaped gap, at about its
middle, where the Canton river bursts the confines of its banks and
plunges into the sea. The lips of this mouth of the river are everted
like those of an aboriginal African, and like a pendant from the
eastern lip hangs the Island of Hong Kong, separated from the mainland
by water only one-fourth of a mile wide. From the opposite or western
lip hangs another pendant, a small island upon wh