05281912 1




Status: Needs Review

[across all columns]

[top section, column 1]

The Ocean

[torn] of the small things for the
[oc]ean voyage are just as impor-
tant part as the large ones. For in-
[stance], shoes play an important part
[of a] woman's ship board drift. These
[torn] are very match in evidence,
[blurry] blow one's shirts some-
[times] recklessly. The skirt for deck
[blurry] should be heavy,
[torn] although a long coat is considered
[sma]rt, it is pretty uncomfortable and
[torn] some to walk in.

[torn] special need is a long chiffon
[scarf] for the hair. A hat need but be
[worn] during much of the time spent
[on] board and the long veil keeps
[torn] colture string band [blurry?] Hair
[nets] are also good for this purpose.
[torn] convenient article to have for the
[torn] trip is a bag to serve as a re-
[cep]tacle for magazines and like mat-
ter. This bag is hung on the arm of
[the] [mariner?] chair, and it can contain
[torn][every?]day work and all the little things
that come in handy when one expected
to spend days on the water.

The fountain pen is absolutely a
necessity to the traveler. It is a con-
venience in the stateroom to have
one's handkerchiefs, neckwear and
such little articles in a bag that one
does not have to search for and un-
hook every time any one of the articles
is needed. The suitcase be also a
[blurry] for such a purposes. Pin
cases and toliet cases are also con-
ventient for the traveler. These things
may seem of little consequence to the
traveler before she starts her
journey, but once she is aboard the
[blurry] she will soon realize their
Parrafine paper can be used to pol-
ish shoes. It is also a good lining for
cake tins.
[article spans middle section of cols. 1-3]

Marking the Bride's Linen

WHEN a bride starts work on
her household linen — the
process of marking — there
are several questions that
arise. She may be at a loss to just
what initials to place on the linen,
she may not know the correct size
letters to use on the various pieces, or
where to place them. These problems
have been confronting June brides for
years and years, and often it takes
considerable [delaying?] to bring out the
desired [blurry].

It is the custom to always mark
a bride's linen with the initials of
her maiden name. Of course, it is
possible that fashions may change—
although never radically—regarding
the size or the placing of the letters,
but the rule of using the bride's ini-
tials has never been altered and
probably never will be. She may use
one or two, just as she pleases; but
she should use neither letter of her
new name. Through the ages it has
been the custom to place the initials
of the maiden name on all linen, for
the simple reason that while the linen
is being prepared the maid still retains
that name. She has not taken up her
married name, and therfore the linen
is really given to her while she is un-

At present the letters of a table-
cloth should be approximately two
inches in length, and the letter should
come just within the edge of the ta-
ble. On a square cloth the initial
should be placed at one corner, but
almost any location will answer for
the round cloth. Napkins are always
marked in one corner, usually about
three inches from the edge, with the
letters about three-quarters of an inch
in length. Sheets are always marked
on the upper edge in the center, three
inches from the hem, and the initials

[article continues on middle section, column 2]

should be about two inches in length.

In most instances pillow slips are
marked to match the sheets in let-
ters from one inch to one and one-
half inches in length. It is a rule to
mark sideboard cloths with the letters
from one to two inchese in length. The
letters are placed in such a manner
that they may be seen on the side-
board. They may be located at one
end and half way across the cloth.
If the sideboard cloth is decorated
with emproidery of the eyelet variety
the inital can be worked in the same
way, using a similar stitch—small
eyelets and seed stiches.

Many brides of the season have
taken up a [blurry] manner of marking
the household linen—that of working
the letters out of plain, white net.
This plan is a very decorative one
and is not at all hard to do. In the
first place the initial to be embroid-

[article continues on middle section, column 3]

ered is stamped on the linen and
backed by the net. Then the thread
is taken very carefully around the
angles of the letters, and then the
linen is cut carefully away. All edges
are buttonholed down to the linen,
leaving a transperent letter outlined
with very heavy buttonholling. The
edges of the net are trimmed away
when the work is finished.

In order to make the whole more
effective, a good plan is to embroider
a small wreath or spray about the

Regarding the proper initials for
the household linen, it might be said
that the bride's initials should be
placed on almost all of her posses-
sions, especially those received before
her wedding. She should not forget
that her maiden initials should be
placed even on her going-away trunk
and suitcase.

[image of woman in rocking chair sewing]

[return to top section, column two]

[headline and article span cols. 2-6]

Mr. Justwed Has a Hundred Thousand Dollars - For One Minute

That there could be any possible
connection between the making of
money and a little domestic
squabble meams scarcity evi-
dent. Oh, no, not making in the sense
of earning for, ye gods and a little
[blurry] aren't nearly all domestic mis-
understandings based upon that
fact—not in the sense of actually
manufacturing money. The Justweds
found the connection the other day
while sight-seeing in the Bureau of
Engraving and Printing at Washing-
ton whither, you recall, they had gone
for a little Springtime jaunt.

Not that money itself nor the mak-
ing of it was responsible for the little
difference—oh, no. It must have been
Mr. Justwed's — well —natural mar-
ried man perseverances. At least, Mrs.
J. is of that opiniom. In addition,
she felt thoroughly justified in dem-
onstrating for his benefit the truth
of the old adage, "What's sauce for
the goose is sauce for the gander."

For the convenience of tourists in
the Capital of the Nation and to prevent
vast theft by visitors they have a
corps of trained guides at the Bureau
to [plant?] them around the building
and explain the many interesting
phases of the making of our paper
currency. Parties of a dozen or more
are led by a guidealways a woman
are led by a guide—always a woman
—through they rooms where the dies
are engraved, where the printing is
done, where it is packed in special
boxes to be carried to the Treasury.
The guides are, naturally, only human
and their explanation can be either
perfunctory or extremely enlighten-
ing. Much depends upon their frame
of mind and the people in their re-
spective parties though, to be rare,

[article continues on top section, column 3]

enough to show frequent repetition
can cover the subject by rule without
even thinking about it.

As such Mr Justwed must needs
make himself a little different from
the rest of the party, assume a por-
tion of the management of the affair

[text split by image of Mr. Justwed and the guide]

She made a hit with Mr. J. instantly.

and in the vernacular, "start some-
thing." He did—from the insight he
saw the guide detailed to conduct the
party of which the Justweds were in-
terested spectators.

She was an exceedingly fetching
guide. She wasn't old and she hadn't
been in the Government service long

[article continues on top section, column 4]

enough to show the unmistakable
earmarks of the grind of it all. She
was pretty, dainty, stylish, what you
will. This point is she made a hit
with Mr. J. instantly.

But this is just between us two, for
naturally, Mr. J wouldn't admit it for

[text split by image of Mr. Justwed and the guide]

a minute. Husband like he explained
to Mrs. Justwed later that he was
"jollying her along" solely to secure
better service for the—ahem— entire

Mrs. J. even agreed that such mag-
nanimity was indeed commendable
but inquired immediately if he didn't
think a man bad to possess a pretty
big bump of conceit to imagine his
presence could produce that effect
upon a woman who sees a hundred or
so men every day! Whereupon—but
that was the aftermath, not the in-

"Come this way, please," said the
pretty guide to the party as a whole,
in quite her most efficient tone. Nor
did she cease at any time to be of-
ficial; the other was entirely on Mr.
Justwed's part. None of them over

"Certainly," answered Mr. J., tak-
ing the request entirely to himself.
And he placed himself directly at her
side as she led them down the long

When she showed them a case of
[dies?] from which money was printed Mr.
J. was right at her elbow with a
dozen or more questions. And when
she then led them to an elevator to
be lifted to the floor on which the
printing is done who was it stood
aside gallantly and insisted that she
enter before he did? Who? Why,
Homer Justwed to be sure!

He wanted to know all about the
ink. How it was made, why it was
green, did it permanently stain the
fingers, could it be manufactured by
any one except Uncle Sam? To all
his quaries the guide gave him cour-
teous, pleasant, formal answers—
that's what she was paid to do!

Then he self-[blurry] spokes-
man for the party—evinced extreme
interest in her work. Was it tire-
some? How long were her hours?
How many guides were employed?
Did she ever have "frank" people to
deal with? What—some fresh ones,
too! Well, well!

That proved too much for Mrs. J—
who had followed along quietly with
the rest of the party all the while.
She bit her lip, ground her heel in the
floor and vowed to get even with
Mr. J.

Then the fair guide led them to the

[article continues on top section, column 5]

room in which the pages of printed
notes are assorted, counted and
bundled ready for delivery to the
Treasury Department. Mr. J. at once
became an animated interrogation
mark. He explained that he was ac-
customed to seeing money in large

[text split by image of Mr. Justwed and the guide]

quantities since he was cashier of a
bank in his home town. But he ac-
knowledged this beat anything he had
ever seen before.

Was any of it ever stolen? What—
every single bit of paper, printed and
unprinted, had to be accounted for
each night before any of the employees
were allowed to leave the building?
Well, well—that was indeed worse

[article continues on top section, column 6]

than having to balance the books
every evening. Did she —

But at that point the dainty guide
interrupted to lift a pile of notes from
the table on which they reposed and
explained to the party that any one
who wished might hold them for a min-
ute or so—just "to see how it feels
to have a hundred thousand dollars
in your hands at one time."

Obviously, Mr. J. would have been
the first to try it—but a grinning
countryman, his eyes wide with won-
der, beat him to it. Several of the
women in the party screamed in mock
dismay as they gingerly supported the
small fortune for a second or two.
Then it was passed to Mr. J.

"Hey, [Blossom?]," he said, turning
to find Mrs. Justwed. "If we duly had
an airship now we'd sail right out of
here and—"

But Mr. J. was not in the party!

Mr. J. gasped a moment and sud-
denly lost all interest in the hundred
thousand and the guide.

For there, in the room they had
just left, was Mrs. Justwed deep in
conversation with a lusty, handsome
young printer who was solicitously
and eagerly explaining to her the gen-
tle art of printing the currency of the

That she was immensely interested
was plainly evident from her close at-
tention and the sweet smiles with
which she rewarded his efforts every
now and then.

Indeed, it was only after Mr. J.
had called her name three times that
she looked up.

Then she remarked much as one
does when interrupted at a pleasing
task, "Oh, is it you?"


[top section, column 7]
Fashion Note

The art of dreaming will come
chiefly in choosing from his
the numerous styles which
offered for consideration names
that will suit the individually of

With a couple of tub frocks the [woman]
with a moderate dress allowance [will]
always be well attired on sum[mer]
mornings and if these are kept st[rict-]
ly for outdoor wear it is astoni[shing]
how long they will keep fresh, [and]
they save the afternoon frocks
immensely. A smarter version of
cotton frock is in mercerlized and
foulard, which comes in dull p[astel]
blues and grays made with a b[ib]
top and hem of self-color, which
exactly like foulards.

Silk covered hairpins are a nov[elty]
and have the great advantage of [not]
slipping out of the hair. They [are]
made in eight shades—gray, and
two shades of golden and four [shades]
of brown. They are becoming [more]
popular every day.
Shields for the
Kimono Sleev[es]

EVERY woman has experien[ced]
the difficulty of imperling dr[esss]
shields in a kimono sle[eves,]
blouse or bodice. The shields [will]
not lie flat, even when sewed
in several places, and the drawing
the sewed in shield is sure to [have]
the effect of the outside of the bl[ouse.]
A resourceful little woman has [come]
upon a clever idea. She takes
lingerie blouses that have begun [to]
show signs of wear around the sh[oul-]
ders; cuts off the sleeves above [the]
elbow and removes the collar, [cut-]
ting away the blouse at the top [of]
a corset cover. In this lingerie
she sews the shield securely and [the]
outer blouse is protected without [be-]
ing pulled or drawn by having [the]
shield sewed to its fabric.

[return to middle section, column 5]

[headline and article span middle section, cols. 5-7]

Facts Concerning the Baby

GREAT care should be exer-
cissed in the bathing of the
baby. The bath usually con-
sists of an application of olive
oil, and as soon as the baby is born
it is wrapped warmly in a soft blan-
ket. During the oiling process, only
one portion of the tiny body is ex-
posed to the air at a time. In this
way chilling is avoided. Only one or
two tablespoons of olive oil are
necessary for the bath. This is
slightly warmed and is applied to the
skin with a soft cloth. Then it is
wiped off with another soft cloth, and
the skin is found to be clear and
clean. For the first few days of its
life the baby should be oiled every
morning, and the eyes treated with a
boric acid solution. When King Baby
is two weeks old he may be given a

[image of woman pushing stroller down street, spans cols. 5-6]

[article continues on middle section, column 6]

[blurry] milk every morning. But the tub
bath should be avoided for a longer
time in case the baby is poorly nour-
ished, the olive oil baths being kept
up for a longer time.

A baby's stomach is a very delicate
instrument, as most mothers have
discovered, and thus there is a neces-
sity for a strict diet. The very young
baby is unable to digest much except
milk, and if the stomach is con-
stantly imposed upon by being forced
to take foreign substances, it rebels
and will never do its work properly.
Improper food often causes sickness
and death, while in other cases the
stomach may be permanently injured.
Until a baby is fully a year old, it
should live almost entirely on good,
pure milk.

It also requires a moderate amount

[article continues on middle section, column 7]

of water each day. Physicians [agree]
that the only addition to the [diet]
should be a teaspoonful of
juice once a day, after the baby [is ?]
months of age. When the baby [is a]
year old a little prune juice or
of baked apple may be given
each day. Gradually other articles [of]
food may be added to the diet.
These must be things that are [easily]
digested by so tender a stomach. [The]
baby should be urged to drink [plenty]
of water between meals, but it sh[ould]
never be given ice water.

Special care should be taken in [the]
selection of the milk for the [baby.]
In case it is cow's milk, it should [come]
from a reliable dairy. Those who [have]
made a study of baby food [blurry]
milk from Jersey or Guernsey cat[tle is]
usually too rich for babies. The [milk]
must be kept strictly clean and [free]
from contaminating odors. [Bottle]
and milk pans should be [soaked]
every day with hot water in whi[ch a]
little baking soda has been [blurry].
Afterward they can be rinsed in [clean,]
fresh water. Absoslute [blurry]
the care of the milk is temperat[ive.]

WHEN making aprons for kit[chen]
wear it is a good plan to [add]
an extra thickness of the [ma-]
terial just across the front below [the]
waist, as this part of the garment [??]
elves the greatest wear. Then, [when]
the outside becomes thin, there is [a]
patch all ready and faded to the [same]
shade as the apron. This plan [can]
also be carried out to advantge [when]
making sleeves for children's dr
is the little elbows soon c

[return to bottom section, column 1]

[headline and article span cols. 1-2, bottom section]
Facts and Fancies.
Of Interest to Women
Local Society News

[photo of girl wearing middy blouse]

Daintier than the regulation Jack Tar blouse with navey blue trim-
ing, is this pretty canoeing blouse of white [gateau?] with facings of
pink linen. The model is very girlish and is worn over a short skirt,
of gray and white cotton whipcord. Through the street the canoeing
girls wears neat button boots of white buckskin with her short
skirt, but at the boathouse she changes into rubber soled yachting

[continues on bottom section, column 3]


Afternoon Cards.

Miss Clifford Irvine charmingly
entertained on Saturday afternoon,
this being a pretty compliment to
Mrs. William Gilreath's house guests,
Mrs. W. E. Adams and Miss Allen
from Thomaston, Ga., Mrs. Tiller, of
Washington D. C., and Miss Hines,
of Atlanta.

The Irvine home on Hampton
avenue was thrown open and was
particularly attractive with the added
beauty and fragrence of quantities
of Dorothy Perkins roses which were
sent from Miss Addison's exquisite
flower garden. There were pale
vases of lovely sweet peas in all
thick delicate colors.

Before the game was begun a most
refreshing punch was sered by Miss
Cordelia Moore, who also assisted
Miss Irvine in scoring. An enthusi-
astic game of progressive euchre
was played, after which the cards
were cut for the consolation, which
was won by Miss Eleanor Furman,
she with the honor guests each re-
ceiving a lovely cottage bouguet of
sweet peas.

An ice course was served on the
card tables.

This was one of the most enjoyable
of the lovely affairs given by Miss
Irvine, who entertains with a charm-
ing grace and ease of manner.

Her guests included, besides the
honor guests, Mrs. Frank Robinson,
Jr., Mrs. Fred Eubanks, Mrs. Thomas
McAdoo, Mrs. Richard Sullivan, Mrs.
Harry Harris, Misses Hattie and
Sarah Rowley, Miss Eliza Killian,
Miss Elaine Thompson, Miss Eleanor
Furman, Miss Stuart, of Virginia,
Misses Virginia and [Bug?] Morris,
Miss Lucy Poe, Miss Lurin Bean,
Miss Theodora Hayne, Miss Rita
Richardson, Miss Corinne Goodlett,
Miss Eudora Ramsey, Miss Louise
[cut off]

[article continues on bottom section, column 4]

Miss Mary Mauldin, Miss Alma
Hicks of Wilmington, N. C., Miss
[Paney?] Wyman of Aiken, S. C., Miss
Sara Croswell, Miss Agnes Corbett,
Miss Lawrs Hammond, Miss Emily
Fair of Warrenton, Va.
The following nicely gotten up in-
vitations have been received:

The Trustees, Faculty and Gradu-
ating Class of the Greenville
City Public Schools request
the honor of your presence
at the Commencement Exercises
Friday Evening, May 31, 1912,
at eight-thirty o'clock
Grand Opera House.
Greenville, South Carolina.

Mrs. Adams and Miss Allen, of
Thomaston, Ga., and Miss Hines, of
Atlanta, left today for their homes
after a delightful visit to Mrs. Wil-
liam Gilreath.
Mr. and Mrs. Raven McDavid are
with Miss Annie Addison on North
street until they move into their new
home on North street.
Miss Stuart has returned to her
home in Virginia after a pleasant
visit to Mrs. Alvin Dean on Bun-
combe street.
Miss [Nectie?] Symmes has returned
from a visit to relatives in Anderson.

[photo of Lafayette Gleason]

Lafayette Gleason, of New York,
has been selected as temporary secre-
tary of the National Republican Con-
vention, which will be held in Chicago
in June. Mr. Gleason is popular with
[cut off]

[bottom section, column 5]

[advertisement for Cardui Tonic]


Her Miserable Experience For More
Than Four Months Enables
Her to Appreciate Good

Dry Ridge, Ky.—"I am so happy,"
writes Mrs. Lydia Powell, from this
place, "to be well. I was so poorly
that I was almost dead. I had a pain
in my left side. My stomach was
weak and I was just a skeleton! Our
family doctor treated me for four
months, but I did not get any better.

I had heard so much about Cardui,
the woman's tonic, that I thought I
would give it a trial. Now, I am
thankful for wonderful help I have
received from it. I believe if I had
not taken Cardui, I would have been
dead or crazy now. My health is
very much improved.

When I commenced to take Cardui,
I could hardly walk across the room.
Now I can walk four miles and do
my work with a great deal more
ease. I will always recommend Car-
dui to all suffering women. I owe
my life and health to Cardui, and I
cannot praise it enough for the good
it has done me."

Cardui has a record of more than
50 years' success as a medicine—a
tonic—for weak, tired, worn-out wo-

Suppose you try it.
It will help you.

N. B.—Write to: Ladies' Advisory
Dept., Chattanooga Medicine Co., Chat-
tanooga, Tenn., for Special Instruc-
tions, and 64-page book, "Home Treat-
ment for Women," sent in plan wrap-
per on request.
Joke Responsible for Wilmington

(From the Philadelphia Ledger.)

Culminating a romance which had
its inception at the seashore last sum-
mer, Miss Helen M. Dean, 24 years
old, a graduate nurse of the Medico-
[Chirurgical?] hospital, and George
[cut off]

[bottom section, column 6]

day night. The wedding was the re-
sult of a joke which Miss Dean play-
ed on several of ther friends Sunday

One of them asked her if it were
true that she and Bronson were
married. She answered in the affiirm-
ative. Then, when here fiance called
she told him of the joke. Declaring
that the best thing to do in a case
like that would be to make the joke a
reality, Bronson telephoned for a
taxicab and ordered the driver to go
to Wilmington. There they were mar-
ried by the Rev. George L. Wolf at
midnight. Miss Dean lives at 1,422
Thompson street and Bronson lives
at 2,900 Girard avenue. They will
start a wedding trip in a few days.
[advertisement for Greenville Grocery]

Try our Java and Mocha
Coffee at 3t cents pound. It
is fine. Greenville Grocery

Woman's Brother Struck by Same
Lightning Bolt and is Paralyzed

Blairsville, N. J., May 28—As she
sat in the barn on the Van Horn
farm in Frellinghuysen township last
night milking a cow, Miss Cavilla M.
Curtis, 54 years old, was instantly
killed by lightning.

The same bolt struk and knocked
down her brother, James Curtis. He
was rendered unconscious. His legs
are paralized, and physicians have

[article continues on bottom section, column 7]

been unable to determine whether [the]
injury will be perminent.
[advertisement for Greenville Grocery]

See the Greenville [Gro-]
cery Col. about fruit
wholesale and retail.

[advertisement for C. D. Kenny Co.]

[image of man talking on telephone]

We have a blend for every p[alate.]
When we can not please you on
fees or teas, you need the do[ctor.]
You're sick. Have you tried [Kenny's]
Special Coffee 25c, or Kennys C
Ten 50c? Call us today [for]
Sugar, Coffee, Tea, Baking Po[wder]
and Rice.

Nice Souvenir every Saturday.

Phone 174. 118 S. Main

[return to bottom section, columns 6-7]

[advertisement for Miss Hicks Millinary]



We have everything you could want in
the Millinery Line for Summer Use.

Opposite Blue Ridge Hotel. Washington St.

Notes and Questions

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As always, right side of column 7 is cut off