OCR Interpretation

The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, July 17, 1915, NOON EDITION, Image 12

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1915-07-17/ed-1/seq-12/

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Mario Theresa Schumann, 18-year-oJd
daughter of Mme. Schumann
Heink, the famous diva, who became
the wife of Joseph Hubert Guy, a
rancher, recently.
o o
Shell peas and put over In boiling
-water. When they have been boiling
10 minutes add 1 cup of sliced car
rots for each 2 cups of peas used
and cook until both are tender. Turn
off nearly all the water and add 1 cup
of top milk, 1 tablespoon of butter
and an even teaspoon of sugar. Salt
to taste, heat up and serve.
Perhaps the most appreciated way
of cooking peas is to boil in water in
which there is a little sugar and fust
before they are tender add a little j
salt Use as little water as possible j
and when ready to serve add 1 table- j
spoon of butter and 2 of cream for
each pint of shelled peas used.
London, July 17. Desire to avoid
publicity that might be given a cor
respondence of many years is said
to have led to the settlement made
yesterday out of court by executors
of the estate of the late J. P. Morgan
of the claim of the Countess de
Bechevet-Beauregard for $30,000. It
is understood the executors agreed
to return the vase, pedestal and pic
ture for .the sale of which to Morgan
the countess demanded. $30,000 and
are to pay her $5,000 and defray all
her legal costs.
The countess, who has kept copies
of all her letters to the late financier,
intending to present them to him
bound at some time, says Morgan
conducted his correspondence with
her through the medium of the news
papers, as k was against his prin
ciple to write letters. One of the let
ters written by the countess reads:
"Friend Beloved A woman of any
worth would only love one of whom
she had a right to be proud, and so
at this moment I permit my heart to
give way quite freely to passion, and
do not subject it to the horrors of
deprivation under the pretext of be
ing strong-minded. It is in confi
dence that it flies to you. Tou may
say what you think of it, but you will
not destroy, I am sure, that posses
sion to be admired. And though this
affection must be, for me, a little
strange, I ask of the destinies that
they may surreund'it with all felicity,
which will be to me the poetry of
Hoping to see you again very
soon, desired friend, and as one must
always belong to some one, I am with
joy yours. Comtesee Diane."
o cf
An airman in the war zone tens
how, when traveling at terrific speed
and 7,000 feet in the air, he heard
what he took for a fly buzzing around
his head. He put out his hand and
picked out of the atmosphere a bullet

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