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The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, October 22, 1912, Image 14

Image and text provided by University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1912-10-22/ed-1/seq-14/

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Hassan to dissuade her from her
intention of resuming her profes
sional life again. His interest in
the situation is due to his rela
tionship with the Prince Hassan.
Through her marriage, unhap
py though it was, the Khedive ex
plained to Princess Hassan that
she had been incorporated in the
royal house of Egypt and that it
.vould be a disgrace to the royal
line to have her return to the
stage.
That statement had little
weight with the California girl
until, according to information
from Paris, she was told that she
is in line for the throne of Cleo
patra. Then she asked time to
consider, arid at last report had
named as her terms for the retire
ment from stage life the estab-.
lishment for her of palaces.. in
Paris and London as well as- in
Egypt. But more to the point,
she stipulated specially that she
should not becompelled to live as
an Oriental woman.
The request will probably be
granted, for Prince Hassan has
enormous wealth and is provid
ing for her. He is at present in
Constantinople, taking an active
part in the, Turko-Balkan im
broglio. Six weeks after her marriage
to Prince Hassan his bride left
him and returned to London, in
the care of two trained nurses.
She declared that she would
never return to him, that life
with him had been impossible,
and that she had been practically
a prisoner for more than a month.
She" unged all western girls to
beware of marriage with Oriental
men, for she declared that "no
American girl could endure such
a life." She declared herself to be
the victim of their age old treat
ment of women and pronounced
it intolerable.
MAPLE FUDGE
Break a pound of maple sugar
into small pieces and put it over
the fire with a cup of milk. Bring
to a boil, add a tablespoon of but
ter and cook until a little dropped
.into cold water becomes brittle.
.Take from the fire; stir until- it
begins to granulate a little about
the sides of the pot and then pour
into a greased pan. Mark into
squares with a knife.
Stuffed Breast of Mutton.
This makes an inexpensive din
ner. Bone the breast of mutton
and beat it with a rolling-pin.
Make a stuffing of three table
spoonfuls of bread crumbs, one
ounce of suet, some chopped pars
ley, salt, pepper, and a little chop
ped onion, and two tablespoonfuls
of milk. Lay this on the meat,
roll it up, and bind with tape.
Bake it in a moderate oven and.
serve with a little thick gravy.
oo - -jj
Now an irate husband accuses
Nat Goodwin of debauching his '
wife, Mrs. Doghty, stage name,
Margaret Moreland. And Dogh '
ty isn't filing his suit for adver
tisement purposes, either. Thinks
Margaret's affection was worth:
$25,000 perfectly good Goodwin;
dollars.
- -r
i!M

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