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Newspaper Page Text
the life of Paul Rivers was told. Art
ist struggles, sickness, swindling pic
ture broker, almost starvation! One
thing Paul did not tell that he had
been in "the bread line," and Winsted
asked no questions as to how he had
found the bangle. -.
Jerome Winsted adapted the artist
as his protege. It was for his pictures.
Ivy had gone on a long visit to rel
atives. In the bright, happy, well
dressed Paul she never recognized
her pensioner. But she did find an
One beautiful evening, as they sat
on the cool, shaded porch, Paul told
her his love. Her eyes encouraged
him. Then he held her hand, as lie
'Ivy, I have a confession to make,"
and he told her the whole story.
"What do you say?"
"Oh, that I love you more dearly
than ever after all your sufferings!"
she said simply, and with truth.
A very good jelly cake may be made
with 5 eggs. Beat the yolks until
lemon color and thick. Add 1 cup
of sugar and the juice and grated
rind of 1 lemon; beat the whites of
the 5 eggs to stiff dry froth and fold
half into the yolk and sugar; sift 1
cup of flour and add to the mixture;
whisk rapidly, then add the rest of
the beaten whites; folding them in;
turn into a large dripping pan and
bake about 15 minutes.
Turn out while hot onto a cloth,
spread with jelly or jam and roll up
while hot, wrap in cloth and set aside
BETTY BROWN TELLS ABOUT
THE "INTIMATE GOWN"
It's a little more formal than a tea
gown, and much less formal than a
dress for dinner, so Mme. Alia Rip
ley calls her latest creations the "in
timate" gown because it's so ap
propriate for receiving one's intimate
The "intimate." gown I saw in the
Ripley studio the other day was made
of crepe of a brilliant rose tint The
full plaited, straight lined skirt has a
suggestion of drapery with its wide
loosely swathed girdle that clings and
&P n REHr
clasps the figure under the bead em
broidered ornament of old rose and
The blouse is very simple, finished
with a double frill at the neck; the
sleeves have the up-to-date bell-shaped
cuffs, M x