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The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, November 03, 1915, LAST EDITION, Image 14

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1915-11-03/ed-1/seq-14/

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clare it will take another Solomon to
decide the case.
In 1905 Victor Papineau, then only
17, eloped with 19-year-old Bessie
Chase of Webster, pretty heiress to a
great fortune.
After the marriage the girl's pa
rents forgave the "pair and they re
turned to "Webster and lived there. A
son, George Tracy Panineau, was
born to them.
Mrs. Papineau divorced Papineau
Nov. 15, 1912, and in her suit she
named another woman.
The divorce became absolute May
15, 1913, and she immediately mar
ried Curtis W. Emery, a chum of Pa
pineau's whom the latter had named
in a cross suit filed when his wife be
gan action for divorce. Mrs. Papi
neau's marriage to Emery was kept
secret for a year.
But on June 30, 1913, the boy
whose future is now brought into dis
pute was born. The birth certificate
of this child was filed in Medford and
gives his name as Frederick Chase
Emery.
Mrs. Emery, who, as Bessie Chase,
was the belle of Webster, says: "I
eloped with Mr. Papineau 11 years
ago and for only one year did we live
together as man and wife."
o o
A New Orleans grand jury has ex
onerated Rev. Byron A. Holly for
shooting a man he found in his
church study. Hereafter Mr. Holly's
callers will knock before entering.
PERFECT MERINGUE
Allow 1 tablespoon of sugar to the
white of each egg.
Beat whites to stiff, dry froth and
fold sugar in quickly and put at once
on top of pie. Set in hot oven and
do not leave it. Stay, and at just the
right moment, when the meringue is
a golden brown in spots, remove at
once from oven. The reason merin
gues separate from the edge of pies
or are tough and sticky is because
of too much sugar. The rule of 1
even tablespoon for each egg never
fails to be light and feathery. Do not
try to leave the top of pie even or
smooth. Cover all of pie and do not
smooth; let it be "hilly and humpy;"
those "high lights" will be a joy when
taken from the oven.
BUYING FISH
In selecting fish choose those
which are firm and thick, with bright,
prominent eyes, the fins hard and
stiff, the scales brilliant and the gills
bright red; such fish are fresh.
When stale, the eyes sink and look
fiat and dull, the fins become soft
and flabby, the gills dark, the scales
dim and the fish grows soft
If you find the eyes of a fish
gouged out, you may be sure the fish
is stale and the dealer dishonest.
Dress fish at once, sprinkle on salt
and use them the same day if possi
ble; keep them packed in ice in warm
weather or corn them if necessary.
SLEEVES MAKE CUTE MUFF
BY BETTY BROWN
The Dolman jacket, which fashion
prophets say heralds the return of
the Dolman of years and years ago,
has arrived at least as far as the
fashion page, and within the next
few weeks you may watch for it
wherever well dressed women assem
ble. The Dolman was rather a clumsy
affair, but there's no clumsiness in
the snug lines of the little Dolman
jacket with its graceful, cape-like
sleeves, so voluminous they quite
overshadow the jacket The huge
cuffs of wildcat fur make a comfy
muff and if it's a 'chilly day a scarf
could be worn with the high collar
of "wild cat"
Mme. Rold of the Fashion Art
League of America is the originator
of the Dolman jacket and in this
model I have sketched for Day Book
readers she has used cadet blue
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