Search America's historic newspaper pages from 1789-1963 or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the
National Endowment for the Humanities and the Library of Congress. external link Learn more
Image provided by: University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL
Newspaper Page Text
I remained in the east, I received $20
a week from Mrs. Medora H. Howard,
Mr. Howard's mother. The remit
tances earned the condition that I
keep quiet and let Mr. Howard get
his divorce from his first wife quiet
ly. Then we were to be remarried."
After the young man fared of her,
Miss Armfield declared, the allowance
which had been given by the young
man's mother was stopped. Then,
Miss Armfield said, she was compelled
to give up her hope of being the wife
Mrs. Maude Armfield's Child
of a wealthy young society man and
became a chorus girl again.
Miss Armfield said she appeared
again on the stage and for many
months thereafter earned her living
as an actress.
"Later, when this check was dis
continued, it was the first notice I had
that the man I considered by hus
band did not intend to remarry me,"
"I am only fighting for this money
m order to protect my little girl from
the tragedies I have encountered. I
would rather give her the protection
of Howard's name and the joy of a
home which he and I might make for
her together. I am not fighting him
child. If it were between us, weff, 1
still love him too deeply to wish to
But Bryant Howard disclaims all
responsibility, obligations and senti
ments for the child or its girl mother.
"I have no affection for the child,
no interest in it," he said coldly. "It's
not my child, nor do I love its mother.
Why should I feel under obligations
as to its future? Why should I make
it a home? I shall do nothing of the
Much evidence was introduced in
which night rides with other men,
kisses and wild times played a prom
inent part, in an effort to blacken
Miss Armfield's character, but this
evidence had little weight with the
TODAY'S LENTEN DISH
By Caroline Coe
Chestnut Croquettes. Boil and
shell 1 pound of French chestnuts.
Remove all brown covering and
pound the pulp to a smooth paste.
Add 2 table spoonfuls of melted but
ter and salt to taste. Beat Into the
paste very slowly 2-3 cup of cream,
and force the mixture through sieve.
Add 3 eggs that have been beaten
very light and turn the mixture into
double boiler and cook 10 minutes,
stirring constantly to avoid lumps.
Turn into dish and allow to cool a
little; form in pear-shape; put in cold
place for 3 hours. Dip in fine crumbs,
then beaten eggs, then crumbs and
fry in deep hot fat
THE OLD RELIABLE
I've tried a lot of breakfast feeds,
Hay, oats and all the rest,
But for my pleasure and my needs
A stack of wheats is best
Bellingham, Wash., has turned a
brewery into a creamery. If tfoat
movement keeps up, we expect to
read about Good Old Bourbon Sour
Mash buttermilk being sent out of
from revenge, only from love of jay