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The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, July 25, 1916, LAST EDITION, Image 20

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1916-07-25/ed-1/seq-20/

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One day the lawyer sent for him. '
"Mr. Burton," he said bluntly,
"Miss Blake has refused to inherit
under the new will you discovered
unless you receive one-half of the
estate."
"Npnsense!" spoke Burton, defin
itely. "I haven't the vestige of a
claim to a penny of it"
"She thinks differently. I told you
once what a headstrong, independent
young lady she was. She, is in the
adjoining room and wishes to see
you. Let me remark incidentally,"
and there was a gentle glow in the
eyes of the advocate, "that your
noble action in regard to the will has
won her profoundest admiration."
Burton stood rooted with amaze
ment as he recognized in the heiress
the nameless young lady of his
dreams.
"I cannot consent to accept that to
which I have no legal or moral right,"
he said, when they finally became en
gaged in general conversation.
"Then I can destroy the will," was
the positive rejoinder. "Mr. Burton,
you are a man among a million and
you must share this fortune with
me."
And then her eyes fell, for his,
full of ardor, were gazing longingly
into her own, and in their depths she
read the "love she knew she could re
turn. CHERRIES
No other canned fruit is quite so
popular as the cherry and there is
none which can be put to so many
practical and decorative uses.
As cherries cook quickly it is often
wise to can them by the stewing pro
cess. To every pound of washed and
stemmed cherries allow one-half
pound of sugar. Put the sugar into
a porcelain preserving kettle and add
just enough water to dissolve it
Boil and skim, add cherries and
boil five minutes. Pack fruit into
pint jars, fill with the sirup, and
screw on rubbers and tops. Invert
over night, and if no air bubbles
show about edge of covers, seal with
paraffin and store in a cool, dark cup
board. Figs, pears or pineapples may be
canned with cherries.
o o
DAINTY CAMISOLES ON FLUFFY
GOWNS
By Betty Brown
A lovely gown is worthy of lovely
camisole and the pretty things Of a
fastidious woman are more than
dress-deep delicate colors and fab
rics extend to the camisole, the cor
set, and the other underthings, all of
which adds greatly to her personal
charm.
Though you may squander your
substance on some of those elegant
garments of silk and lace, if you keep
your bargain eye open you will find
many a treasure at the midsummer
sales.
Notice this one I have sketched
here pale blue Milanise silk with
deep band of embroidery inset with
embroidered Marguerites in the Mar
guerite colors, gold, white and blue,
a lovely thing when you peep at it
through a frock of sheerness or
gandie with a good deal of blue and
yellow in its coloring.
o o
Germany has a paper chimney, 50
feet high, perfectly fireproof,
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