12311915 6

OverviewTranscribeVersionsHelp

Facsimile

Transcription

Status: Needs Review

[across all columns]
SIX GREENVILLE DAILY PIEDMONT, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 31, 1915.

[column 1]

[headline, spans cols. 1-2]

SOCIETY
Editor's Telephone 230. Hours 9 to 11

LIFE.
Chapter I
"Glad to meet you."
Chapter II
Isn't the moon beautiful?"
Chapter III
"[O?] love [w?]?"
CHAPTER IV
-Do you—"
"I do—"
CHAPTER V
"DA—da—da—da!"
CHAPTER VI
"Where the samhill's dinner?"
—Chaparral.
----------o----------
Miss Carpenter Entertains.

Among the number of delightful af-
fairs given this week for holiday visi-
tors was the party at which Miss
Nina Carpenter entertained yester-
day morning at her home on River
street in honor of her guest, Miss
Myrtle Temberton of Concord, N.
C.

The rooms were tastefully decor-
ated in holly and mistletoe, seven
tables being arranged for bridge. Af-
ter the games a delicious salad course
was served.

Those invited were: Misses Carol
Herndon, Marie and Russell Brooks,
Mary Mitchell, Agnes Corbett, Lucia
and Margaret Parker, Annie Torrey
Walker of Boston, Eleanor Furman,
Flourney Hill, Emily and Janie
Earle, Sue Carpenter, Julia Calvert
of Spartanburg, Ellen Wilson, Octavia
Arrington, Nadie Westervell, Ramata
Allen, Lucile Bentz, Sara Conyers,
Mary and Rita Richardson, Fan
Swandale, Jane Gower, Mesdames
Wm. Williams, Eugene Stone, Sam
McGowan, Wilton H. Earle, Clement
Haynesworth, W. D. Parrish, Bea
Woodside, Calloway Mind, W. B. S.
Hanyesworth and Jon. H. Williams.
----------o----------
Informal Dance.

Miss Ella Haynesworth entertained
a few of her friends at a delightful
informal dance last evening at her
home on N. Main. St.
----------o----------
Return to College.

Messrs. Hugh and Hoke Black,
Priestly Conyers, Pete Poag and
Harold Crook will leave Monday for
Chappell Hill, N. C., where they will
resume their studies at the Univer-
sity of North Carolina, after spend-
ing the Christmas holidays at their
respective homes here.
----------o----------
Delightful Affair.

One of the most enjoyable enter-
tainments of the Christ tide, was
given the members of Christ church
Sunday school yesterday afternoon at
4 o'clock in the Sunday school chapel
when the members of the school and
their friends enjoyed a "fish pond"

[article continues on column 2, top section]

and this entertainment will be one
long remembered having been greatly
enjoyed by those present.

The children sang their carols and
spent an hour or more in various
amusements.
----------o----------
The Letter "E."

Some one has advanced the opin-
ion that the letter "E" is the most
unfortunate character in the English
alphabet because it is always out of
Cash, forever in Debt, never out of
Danger and in Hell at all times.

But we call his attention to the fact
that "E" is never in War and always
in Peace. It is the beginning of Ex-
istence, the commencement of Ease
and the end of Trouble. Without it
there would be no Heaven, no Heat,
no Life. It is the center of Hones-
ty, makes Love perfect and without it
there would be no Editors or News.
—Soverign Visitor.

[return to column 1, bottom section]

Piedmont Patterns

[Pattern for a waist No. 1560 and skirt No. 1554]
A Simple But Attractive Gown.
Waist 1560 Skirt 1554.

Comprising Ladies' Waist Pattern
1560, and Ladies' Skirt Pattern 1554.

As here shown "honeycomb"
checked suiting in black and white
was employed. The vest and skirt
fronts were faced with white serge
Cuffs and collar trimmings of black
satin form a smart finish, together
with tiny jet buttons. The waist
fronts meet the back in yoke effect.
The vest is one of the new style
features, and is cut to turn back at
the neck edge with the collar, in "con-
vertible" style. The sleeve in wrist
or elbow length is smart. The skirt
has a back panel forming pleats. The
Walet Pattern is cut in 6 sizes: 34,
36, 38, 40, 42 and 44 inches bust
figures. The Skirt in 6 sizes: 22, 24,
26, 28, 30 and 32 inches waist meas-
ure. It will require 7 3-4 yards of
[36?]-inch material for the entire gown
for a 36-inch size. The skirt measures
about 3 1-3 yards at the foot.

Pattern No. 1560-1554
This illustration calls for TWO
separate patterns which will be
mailed to any address on receipt
for 10c FOR EACH pattern in
silver or stamps by The Daily
Piedmont.
Size ........................... or age .........................
Name ............................................................
Address .........................................................
ENCLOSE TWENTY CENTS.
TAKE NOTICE— Patterns or-
dered through The Daily Piedmont
are mailed from Brooklyn, N. Y.,
and arrive in from seven to nine
days after the order is mailed to
this office. Publisher Piedmont.

[remainder of column too dark to transcribe]

[column 2, middle section]

Personals

Mr. Richard Arrington left this
afternoon for Wilmington, Del., where
he will spend six months in a study
of the cotton manufacturing indus-
try.
----------o----------
Mr. Willie Pool returned yester-
day from Darlington, where he spent
the holidays.
----------o----------
Mr. Dick Hagan of Greenwood was
a visitor here during the holidays.
----------o----------
Mr. Tom Arnold, Jr., has returned
from a delightful visit to friends in
Bennettsville.
----------o----------
Mr. E. C. Scott of Union Theologi-
cal Seminary of Schenectady, N. Y., is
spending the holidays with Mr. Frank
C. Anderson on Broadus Ave.
----------o----------
Miss Myrtle Temberton of Con-
[roid?], N. C., is the guest of Miss
Nina Carpenter on River St.
----------o----------
Miss Margaret Booker left this
morning for a three weeks visit to
Winston-Salem, High Point, [Goben-?]
ville and Burlington, N. C.
----------o----------
Miss Julia Calvert of Spartanburg
is spending a few days with Mrs.
Ramath Allen.
----------o----------
Mrs. S. B. Crawley and Misses
Pearle and Eula Crawley have return-
ed to their home in Gaffney after a
visit to friends here.
----------o----------
Mr. Wm. Allison spent the holidays
with Mr. Norman Graham in Rock
Hill.
----------o----------
Mrs. Wilton H. Earle visited Mrs.
Ola Cooley in Anderson this week.
----------o----------
Miss Mary Plumer left this morn-
ing to resume her studies at Whit-
sitt Institute, Whitsett, N. C., after
spending the holidays with her
grandmother, Mrs. A. P. Booker on
Pinkney St.
----------o----------
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Russell and lit-
tle daughter, Ruth, spent the holidays
with their niece, Mrs. E. T. H. Shaf-
fer in Watterboro. Mr. Russell re-
turned home Monday but Mrs. Rus-
sell and little Miss Ruth will remain
through the week.
----------o----------
Miss Ramath Allen attended the
Bachelors' dance in Spartanburg this
week.
----------o----------
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Osborne, Miss
Kate and Mr. Jack Osborne of Gaff-
ney were visitors in the city Wednes-
day.
----------o----------
Miss Ellen Wilson was the guest of
Mrs. Chas. Causey in Anderson this
week.
----------o----------
Miss Ruth Plumer of Greensboro
arrived today to spend the winter
with her grandmother, Mrs. A. P.
Booker on Pinkney St.
----------o----------
Mr. J. Paul Alexander and bride of
six weeks have returned to their home
in Spartanburg after a very pleasant
stay with the former's sister, Mrs.
[?]. A. Moon, 16 Grove St. Mr. and
Mrs. Alexander returned by the way
of Laurens, the former home of Mrs.
Alexander.

Womancisms
(Houston Post.)

It isn't necessary for a woman to
be an artist to draw a man's attention.
A perky feather will answer.
----------o----------
"A Child has more endurance than
an adult," says the physical culture
director in Beaton. Sure, a child can
go through another Christmas next

[article continues on column 3, middle section]

Saturday, but few adults can.
----------o----------
Were some people to talk of only
what they really know they would
have no need of language.
----------o----------
A pessimist says that the surest
way to avoid trouble, escape hard-
ship and dodge calamities is to die
young.
--------------------o--------------------
[return to column 2, bottom section]

[advertisement for kidney pills]

A BUNCOMBE
STREET MERCHANT

----------o----------
Buncombe Street Merchant Tells
An Interesting Story

Here's just another sample of the
testimony for Dean's Kidney Pills
from Greenville people being pub-
lished in these columns. There's no
uncertainty in this proof—it's at your
very doorstep and can be easily veri-
fied. In this instance a well-known
local merchant testifies for the benefits
of friends and neighbors. Read his
words:

C. West, the well known grocer
residing at [1831?] Buncombe St., Green-
ville says: "A cold settled in my
kidneys, bringing on an attack of
a [caterha?]. Often when I bent over
a terrible pain caught me in the
small of my back and I had to gradu-
ally pull myself up. The [action?] of
my kidneys was too frequent and the
kidney secretions were many and
burned in passing. I had such bad
dizzy spells that I could hardly [illegible].
I got Dean's Kidney Pills at Carpen-
ter Bros. Drug Store and [illegible]
cured me.

[paragraph too dark to read]

[column 3]

[advertisement for Johnson's Specialty Shop, spans cols. 3-4]

JOHNSON'S SPECIALTY SHOP

[image of woman wearing coat suit]
All Coat Suits at
half the original
price. One small lot
of Junior sizes 13,
15 and 17. Origi-
nal price $15.00.
To close $4.95

Remember
"Johnson Helps You to 'Save"

100 per cent
value means
Johnson's
JOHNSON'S
Woman's Cash Store

_____________________________________
[headline & article, spans cols. 3-4]
MY STYLE DIARY By DOROTHY CLARKE
[2 images of woman wearing stylish dress]

Dececember 31—Really, I need a lit-
tle dance frock more than anything
else, most of mine being worn to
shreds; so I stopped in at Madame's
this afternoon and fell in love with
one which I'm not so sure I can
afford—it was made of changeable
yellow and pink satin. The high-
waisted bodice was gathered into a
string of pearls and held up over the
shoulders with violet velvet ribbon

[article continues on column 4]

which continued, hanging loose, down
the back and knotted half way. From
under the straps came short, puffed
sleeves in pink over yellow tulle, end-
ing in pearls. On the left side the
skirt was caught up by violets, to
show a tulle underskirt, also of pink
over yellow. Now that I have
thought it over, I have decided that I
really must have it, so I'll phone
Madame to send it in the morning.

[return to cols. 3-4, middle section]

RAW PORK DANGEROUS
----------o----------
Disease May Be Contracted by Eating
the Flesh of Hogs, in Any Form,
Not Thoroughly Cooked.

----------o----------
Washington, Dec. 29.—There is al-
ways athe possibility that illness may
follow the eating of pork that is raw
or not thoroughly cooked. The dan-
ger is greatest at the season of the
year when many people prepare for
home consumption various food prod-
ucts that are customarily eaten with-
out cooking. More of these home-
made products are prepared at hog-
killing time on the farm than at any
other time.

American people, as a rule, prefer
cooked pork, but there are many who,
perhaps unknowingly, consume pork
in an uncooked condition either in the
form of raw ham or undercooked saus-
ages. In many localities consider-
able amounts of these products are
made up and consumed at home or
distributed throughout the neighbor-
hood. Large quantities of pork prod-

[article continues on column 4, middle section]

ucts intended to be eaten raw are
also prepared commercially.

Why Raw Pork Causes Illness.

The disease known as trichinosis,
which may result from eating raw
pork, is caused by certain round-
worms called trichina. These are
microscopic in size and infest the
flesh of hogs. The prevelence of
trichinae in hogs is indicated by the
fact that during nine years, 1898-
1906, when the carcasses of hogs
were inspected microscopically by
federal inspectors, of 8,000,000 car-
casses so inspected 1.41 per cent con-
tained living trichinellike bodies or
disintigrating trichinae. In other
words, and in round numbers, trichi-
nea were present in 1 out of 71 hogs
and, if the presence of dead trichinea
is included, in 1 out of every 30 hogs.

Unlike many other infectious dis-
eases, the severity of an attack of
trichinosis, depends upon the number
of parasites swallowed. Large quan-
tities of slighly infested pork must
be eaten in [illegible] produce appre-
ciable effects. If severe illness fol-
lows the eating of a small amount of
the meat, the pork must have been
heavily infected.

Souces of trichinosis.

In short, 1,[308?] American cases of
trichinosis the most frequent [illegible]
of infection reported were raw
[remainder of column too dark to transcribe]

[return to column 3, bottom article]

TO ATHLETES
who are subject to lameness and
soreness of the ankles, we recom-
mend
Meritol
[remainder of column too dark to transcribe]

[columns 5-6, top section]

DAILY TALKS By
MARY PICKFORD
(Copyright, 1915 by the McClure Newspaper Syndicate)

NEW YEAR'S EVE

How different our New Year's
Eves of today are from those of yes-
terday! Today we ring in the new
year with joy and gladness in our
hearts, but I can remember when we
were children traveling alone on the
road, Lottie and I were terrified by
the din and confusion of it. Lottie
was nine and I was ten when we were
doing one-night stands with a second-
rate company, our vehicle being "The
Child Bride"—one of those rare and
rank old melodramas constructed to
give one alternatively chills and fever,
but winding up as prescribed by all
optimists—"happily ever after."

Two or three of the actresses had
faithfully promised our mother when
she put Lottie and me on the train to
look after us, care for us and see that
we stood in no iminent danger. But
they cared nothing about us, and we
two little tads were given neither at-
tention nor kindness, but left to wan-
der around and shift for ourselves.

Our greatest terror was the land-
ing in small towns and going to ho-
tels, where invariably we were given
the poorest room in the house. Thus
going back and forth to the theater,
through strange, dark streets, we
would shrink from every shadow and
run from lighted lamppost to lamp-
post like scared rabbits. I was al-
ways the guardian of our resources,
which seldom amounted to more than
twenty dollars, but I stored it in a
secure leather purse and hung it
around my neck. This was guarded
as if it contained the capital of the
Bank of England.

Left to Shift for Themselves.

One night, reaching a town we had
never visited before, the company
slipped away from us while we were
busy trying to locate our suitcases.
We hurried in the direction they had
taken and found they had gone in a
machine and had completely forgot-
ten us.

Lottie and I could hardly keep the
tears from our eyes when I asked the
station agent if the know to which ho-
tel they were going. His abrupt
"Nope—I ain't no mind reader.
There's a dozen hotels in this here
town," sounded as violent as if he
had ordered us to prison.

The buses were gone, so we took
the street car. As we rounded a cor-
ner many blocks from the station, we
saw the first electric sign that said
"Hotel." Lottie and I both jumped
off the car and hurried into a strange
little inn, old and dilapidated and al-
most deserted. But a cheerful fire
was burning in the grate and we
warmed our cold hands while waiting
for some one to come down stairs.
Finally the door opened and a big,
fat, jolly-looking German waddled in-
to the room.

"Vell, vot ist?"

"We ae two theatrical children," I
began timidly. "We would like to
stay here tonight, if you don't mind."

He twisted his head on one side
and looked at us with his little,
twinkling eyes.

"Ach, Himmel! Two babies, pon
my soul! Just two little vuns."

"Have you a room for us?" I asked
him eagerly.

"Ja, ja, ja!" And he beamed upon
us, patting our heads with his large,
plump hands. "Vere is your mutter
this New Years Eve? Two babies,
dot's all you are—two leetle babies."

"My mother is with another com-
pany," I explained. "We're traveling
alone. This is my sister Lottie."

Still muttering, "Ach, Gott! Two
leetle babies, traveling all by dem-
selves," to himself, he waddled out of
the room "like a great, fat duck,"
whispered Lottie to me. And as we
watched him we giggled and held our
hands to our mouths for fear he
might overhear us and come back
without that broad, welcoming smile
of his.

A Fearful Suggestion.

"You don't suppose"—and Lottie's
eyes grew suddenly serious—"we
have got into a robber's den and he
might steal all our money, do you,
Mary!"

I felt the leather purse which hung
around my neck excitedly, confident
that my twelve dollars in one dollar
bills was still there. "I don't think
so, Lottie, dear," I said, trying to
calm her. "He seemed to be a very
nice gentleman."

"You can never tell with robbers,"
warned Lottie. "They're awful sly
people, Mary."

When he returned, he brought with
him a tray and on it were two large
glasses of warm milk and some of
the best buns and German cakes I
have ever tasted. Oh, how we chil-
dren gobbled that New Year's Eve
spread! And how warm and cozy
we were in this little roadhouse, for

[article continues on column 6,]

such it was, with our kind German
host. There was no ringing of bells
or blowing of horns or throwing of
confetti on this, our New Year's Eve.
But it was one of the happiest nights
we had spent since we had to leave
our home and travel on the road.
----------o----------
Answers to Correspondents.

A. E., Chicago, Ill., can write pri-
vately, if the letter is bearing upon
any of the subjects I have agreed to
answer. All letters reach me sent to
the newspaper or direct to the Fa-
mous Players' Studio, New York
City.
----------o----------
Edna W's (Chicago, Ill.) descrip-
tion of herself is very [blurry], but
as she is only thirteen, I cannot ad-
vise her to give up school even
though she is ambitious to make mon-
ey in pictures. It is such an uncer-
tain life that if she is forced to go
to work she had better be [sure?] of some-
thing else and keep pictures in the
background until she has discovered
whether she is a [desirable?] type or
not. You can always give up one
position for a better one. There is
not much chance for a girl of thirteen
unless she has remarkable ability,
which has been developed through
years of stage experience as a child.

[signature] Mary Pickford
--------------------o--------------------
[return to column 5, bottom section]

[advertisement for hair coloring compound]

SAGE TEA PUTS LIFE
AND COLOR IN HAIR

----------o----------
DON'T STAY GRAY! IT DARKENS
SO NATURALLY THAT NO-
BODY CAN TELL.

----------o----------
You can turn gray, faded hair beau-
tifully dark and lustrous almost over
night if you get a 50-cent bottle of
Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Com-
pound" at any drug store. Millons
of bolltes of this old famous Sage
[blurry] Recipe are sold annually, says a
well-known druggist here, because it
darkens the hair as naturally and
evenly that no one can tell it has
been applied.

Those whose hair is turning gray,
becoming faded, dry, scraggly and
thin have a surprise awaiting them
because after one or two applications
the gray hair vanishes and
[remainder of column too dark to transcribe]

[column 6, bottom section]

[advertisement for headache powders]

DULL, SPLITTING,
SICK HEADACHE

----------o----------
Dr. James Headache Powders Re-
lief at once—10 cents a
package.

----------o----------
You [take] a Dr. James' Headache
Powder and in just a few moments
your head clears and all neuralgia and
[blurry] vanishes. It's the [illegible]
and [torn] relief for headache, whether
dull, throbbing, splitting or nerve
wracking send someone to the drug
store and get a dime package now.
Quit [hurting?]--it's so [sudden?] Be
sure you get Dr. James' Headache
Powders [torn] there will be no disap-
pointment.
--------------------o--------------------
[advertisement for Oregon Lumber Co.]

Pea Hullers, Grain Drills,
Syracuse and Oliver Points,
Morgan Spading Harrows
and Turn Plows a Oregon
Lumber Co.

_________________________________
[advertisement for Mendleson's Lye, spans cols. 6-7, bottom section]

[image of Lye can]
A Bigger
Can of
Better
Lye

If you use lye for soap making purposes or
singly for household and farm use, it will
pay you to buy
Mendleson's Lye
to the exclusion of all others. In Mendleson's
you are not only assured pure concentrated
lye, full strength, without adulterants, but the
extra large can (20 ounces solid Lye instead
of 16) means economy.

No other ten cents can will saponify eight
pounds of grease or make four pounds of soap.
One pound can make fifteen pounds of soap.

For cutting grease from pots, pans and sinks,
scouring woodwork, kitchen furniture, disin-
fecting poultry houses, treating hogs for chol-
era, etc. Mendleson's Lye is Best.

Three Forms—Solid, Granulated and Ball
Two Sizes—10c and 15c
Also sold in bulk for making compost.
Insist on Mendleson's Best Lye.

FOR SALE by
GREENVILLE COUNTY


WHOLESALE DEALERS RETAIL DEALERS.
Thomas & Howard, Greenville, S. Greenville Steam Laundry, Green-
C. ville, S. C.
Nelson & Jordon, Greenville, S. C. People's Laundry, Greenville, S. C.
Imperial Hotel, Greenville, S. C.
Mills Mfg. Co., Greenville, S. C. W. M. Ballinger, Greer, S. C.
J. G. Morgan, Marietta, S. C.
Lipscomb Russell Co., Greenville, Travelers Rest., Traveler's Rest, S.
S. C. C.
[illegible] Sanders Co., Greenville, S. C. North Greenille [Academy?], Green-
ville, S. C.
[illegible] Wholesale Co., Green- [illegible] Greenville, S.
ville, S. C. C.
[column 7]

MOVING DAY
Rogers Millinery Co.

Moving today---into
the Johnson Specialty
Shop, cor. of Main and
Coffee. Ready for bus-
iness Saturday in new
quarters.
____________________________
The Receipt
[faded out paragraph]
____________________________
[advertisement for Blue Gem Coal]

With Each
Order of half-
ton of coal,
we will give
a Stove Lifter
Free.

BLUE GEM COAL CO.
S. D. Pyron, Mgr. Phone 1036

____________________________
[adertisement for coal at West End Supply]

[image of woman carrying coal bucket]
No Need
Of
This
With
Our
Coal

You will not have to carry out
bucket after bucket of ashes if you
use our coal. It burns up clean and
the ashes are scarcely perceptible.
The splendid [illegible] quality of
our coal is also worthy of your con-
sideration. Burns free, low ash no
clinkers, and is in every way superior
to any coals on the market.

West End Supply Co.
PHONE 61.

Notes and Questions

Nobody has written a note for this page yet

Please sign in to write a note for this page