Newspaper Page Text
WOULD MAKE EAS1IEWREA- I-N
Boeten Man jae Idea feq Printlng
Books That Is Interesting but
Why not print all books in 'such a
way that every page Is a right-hand
page? asks D. I. Winslow of Boston,
who inms a patent for his conception
of how to do It. He holds that if one
has to read pages on one side of a book
only, this will be held more easily, the
eyes will not wander, there will he no
necessity for changing the position of
head anl neck when passing front one
pitage to another. Thus realing, espi
chilly of big, heavy votuntes, will lie
less fatiguing not only to the eyes.
heal and neck, but also to the arts
M. W'itslow%'s ilea is to print a hook
50 that i oi read straight ahead from
7I' iti Page to right-hand page,
these being iniinheredl coiseciutively;
then, whent you1 111ive reat d ti thghl
the la1st right-hand pmge, you turn the
Iook tipsid (14 down a n coi intie reaillig
aIs before, whtat in ordinary books are
left-hand piwesi n% blinit right-han1111
l-ge.Tis, (if cours-e, Involves print-,
ing all heft-hand pagel4lpside d.own
and numbering thei &oeCti uvel y
fromt tle back of the hook. Ti0s would
ealsily be arranged by the printer in
haying out the forms, though to get the
piagliitlion of a liarge book correct
would require soie niec cIculatoion Oil
the printer's part.
Hawa Claims Wettest Spot.
-lawiali low li n,11it.4 tile wettSt s ptS I
(oin earth. Froii reco:da. covering a
long iperiotd, Cherriluji.hi, it villiag.1e at
4n eltevation of about 4,500 feet in tile
Kh' h ill 11 n , h i-sthablishied
itna iainfiat averige of *!(4 incies a yi-ar,
with a lu iaItuIIt of 940t5 lichtes in tle
quest ioinailei ricord for 111. Shlort
li~ ~i.i i'iiht lt fo'i'.- ih r 111o,
perid biseration show th-at o un , t
Whilal . t h e i ctttetral''Ji-k ofi thel.
itsh:.!. li of K aa i w ith a of .i.N.
f Quee. Plls yarly oiervae 7fi
i Il j I'Iestail etoltifor 1n.rby 1i.l
1!.,. when'l nit r-emrd4 %+ 14% kept. 1n1 k
It : 11 11ar 1 tha t e nait,jil l f l- 11111-t
havii ix:i 0d to hin hs ()ther ats
fim sft S l ey. l y IW. iin 1tpi . t uilu
iii- I.ii.no eet hl'ligh, fi- i thu14 of
1!;oi, 11:s1ha a sevenl-ye 0%v6er0-1f oft
G9 ilnhehs. With n u i xiiino fi t.
N1 -1h1- in i 191-1. .\t list I do.etl h t ther
Spots. 1,e10 0 fe4. l f WA'va iti l. aT
rei (loi-. to livi ex ioehil hign 31 iichs
itn vus h1 of the yearls Ol1) nI18
Queen Pleasure's Cornival.
Aill the Il'rostanl ehullres- acknow
ediiii 'tnl cy i lie niI:Iutitt ioOfr thetir
e'11-r' ;Ma tins andI are earnIestly (-it
timor:ng to discovor hy ith. great
tiiijtrity abta11n4 froili publie worsilp,
sa-s aSydey.N. S. WV., di-qpatch to
T o Tbies. avy rl novel
sehnoshae ben rooiledl to
mik" services uoro uttractivo. blt the
wlinh from any Star.ling i no
vain.Revetly Rtev. C. lactk lit a1
t of the rodptist tinion deehired
that "Queen Pleasur. hiohis hihOaN -
a,"adconinlued: Th churches are
ued y it lass of l asre
trippr, who pat r by with fyot
tl Igling w\fl i lt the orchi of fte t-1n1111,
earc atieingle wit j l of i c
dh Ts al1tn with riotous pms
Vincenta t aoi I
. o llw s oLookrafn
CHINESE TURNING TO SPORTS
Noce"sity for Physical Culture I* Be
ainning to Be Recogniaed In the
Physicnl culture and all types of
athletics were, until very recently,
held In contempt by the Cinese, and
consequently the Shanghal boys did
not know what the joy -f inlulging In
baseball andl other sports nant, says
floys' Lift. Ages ago charlot driving.
erchery and the other classie sports
played tin important part lit Chinese
e(ilil Iion. With the <hwning of
Chin's literary golien age, how'ver.
thi' scholars coutld not see how mental
perfection couiil he attainel If there
was any thought of athlietic prowevss.
Museles wril bravn, Ihey' said, he
longed to the pelsa'lit, andi the gtile
i.ian of culture should show hits good
breeling by a sehola ry pallor, stoopei
rlioulders iil it gevgeral unhealthy ap
Tliis attlitudoe tovard physical (level
Oipmient persisted for ceniiries, and It
is bien otly wvithin the last few <I(
enles thlt i nteri'st has been vouch
.51 d tin sports. WI I Ii the introlue
tioni of new cienta Iioii na t methoils and
thi- entranee of oeeihentai theorle<
Into the orient, nthleties once moro
eanme into their own unit the (iChineso
stiudent tiicked up his eue and his
dignity anl went in for pole vittiting
11i 1,4rimirr ing. - A
(China hlias iow the iin thai a nn
flon's econiic progress ilieis large
ly on tll. healthy boiles neil mindQ
of its citizis. wnll mnissionaries flnd
little elfliiculty In whining sihserip
tionls foor- athlette floids for (the schools,
First Jap Woman Journalist.
The fir;t .itli,-neso womian to) rdit a
w0ominn's ingi tn hIr m euilntry, Mi Tyo
K 1hnsi. ks studiyling Journal:isml at1 (Mi
hinhin univerisity Iin preplaration fo~r
tahin joinlisim In I he I'ikyo
U'nio cot llege nxt year. .\ droiele ago
W01m14en1 j'ourit:ilist s wvrie 1unhir:111 of
ail linit uiigit off inl TTl-,111. Nimw
m11:11y Em r r in In-reted In
thi r ion. hut very tiew* ofIi them
have- had specvial traninin- Ifor th- wvork.
Tt111 I. wly Miss Kohnshi is repring
to) teachl (the Subj0et. " Wornken In
.Ilpan :11-t lik-ing, the ry~wspaperv pro
fissioi, siys Miss l inshi I. "anti al
realy in Tokyo ve have a iutiih of
twnt11y winien Journalist s." Miss Ko
hashi is tll- Jtpansei representative
Af :in interi-stmi: group of women stu.
dents if 33 nationilities who form the
International V-oyer f the Y'. WV. C. A.
lit 4'olinihin uiniversity.
Tie earl of 'ortarlington, who was
onie f thi first to) volunite r for s.erv
ice% dui-ng theo railwvay striko inl EngL
hind, rei'lt-s ihe folliowing story: A
biioy seouuit on fility at olte of thil' Lon
4 it te-rmini, feeliig the pngs of hun
ger about eleven o'clovk mnw morning,
hogain a viIt'rous attnek on a siiustIan
tia luinii o hii brought withIi him.
A gthsta:onUi passing by wais imoved
to renomrk : "My boly, If You 4-at muchvi
no41w y0ou w'ikmt hav' any aippietitr for
yrdinno-r." Too whih hthe smart
lt fellow relidiiI: "WeItt, I trgess
if I l ven't any aplpltito I shan'i vant
aiy liiner." Thi gentleman haid no
tr your tires. If we in
u may be sure that they
von't be apt to leave you
.All modern tools in
i our motto
r Co. Next to Hotel
s. S. C.
DIFFUSING LIGHT IN ASIA
Christian MiSionarie Fir'mly Behind.
independnoo Iove, .Thoodgh Not
.Dicocfly Responsiblo' fOr It.,
No pleture of the independence move
ment or of Korean life In any aspect
is adeqiuate that (lots not include the
chureh as one of its high lights, ob
serves Nathaniel Peffer In Scribner's.
Now, even .the Japanese have with
drawn the charge that the movenient
is exclusively Christian and that it was
instigated by Aniriaenn ini.slonaries
for Aierlenin polillent purposes. litit
it is trite that the Korean Christians
:aI*et a unit inl Its slipport. that tie tut
jority of Its Iaders are Christian, tind
thatt le originatiig imlinilse Is largely
And that is only natfural : First, b)(
1n use the 'trIst lins ire tle most htfiti
ential Class inl Koren, and. Second, he
enuSe cEllvo lsion) to le chur 'ch ncres
sarily means eaninet wiih Western
ifleas and We -stern thottliughI. And ilthoe
necessail y tuonl le et'Velopmn t of
a spirit thlat clnnniot and wIll not in
ettmi subhjec't Iion! to tle- Irotn 0tulita1ry
rule of it alien) cnnlluror.
lit that se(nse Chriilanity Is responsi
ble for the tinrest i Korei an iin that
selse the Christ h11u chu1rch Is the
eiemy the Jamxtpie! hav to fight. And
that will I (Increasingly trui its tit'
goes on, for Christianity is making
rapdl stride's In Koriet. the more rapid
for the part the Christians have pbtyel
ini the rebellion.
FALL IN EUROPE'S POPULATION
Estimated Loss Through Years of War
Will Reach Total of Thirty-Flve
Ace'ordnlag to Iirtt Inade b(he
Stlelelty for the1 Study of the Se1ial
C'onluen'i ce4-4-s of the Wil, whh has
Its hen41h illnrteors lit Copenhagen1.1, he
tw4e1 1111 oullbt ak of It1 (.00nt1-et 1111
It' 11414h. of 19191 l'41troe los t nhiout
15.tsNI,4h) ipeople. Of this elel'lt inl
whalit wouhl i hTive be4e1 tht 1n111111'al lop
tihlitionl of the4 c-ontinient at the latter
(11111 2n,4M1O.4MM) itre ac'ottutedl for b y
the dl e14 inl 114he ' i bir h , te 11 an 1,
IN00.(RMM by lilro nseil in1ortl it y inld-l
Ing liarly 10,M141,IMHI killel in hattie.
The supiluts of 1ho f'ntit1le' sex in
EIteuloits ne:Irly Iripld, rising froui
slightly 11411-r- 1ii. 5,hMMN.NmN) to 15,hM),
004). Ittis'slt 11141 'oi el stfferet1 total
loosses or lI .4 ,4MM ieritimany and Ais
trin togetlier -d slightly loss 11han that
111 tib'er; F'r1114-4 'ires next with anl
4-sioin iei illss of 3.3-10,1WM .. 1111A fol
lows with 2.2841,1NM)0; I re'at aa 1nd
Ireland lost a1boilt i1,185,0(), and lile
Selila, nehit ing war casual ties, ip
pronhing those ofg the 'nit ed King
doma, lost 1.i50,IMM.-l.Lving Age.
Her Collection of Bargains.
There- h:n4 Iheen a var weddi111 andit
now Mr. .lu-.giis w:as hlsy enililng
sm41et41(hilngz to1) f1oot tie hills with. So
hIe hatl1 all his siving.s over to his
wife w%-ith tht- rene11rk :
"1.eek liere. II llbhi, my13' dear, youill go
shoppiig mind get i hotue toge-tler.
Newsituff is very thwir, but you'll uma
ae all right it' you go to salles ;1111
Illigs. You're a good bargain hunt
She was. I'um he hal forgotten thiat
te) fihe real hutitress of bargnin low
neos of price apleas rather than util
Ity. Othlierwise lie wouhlin't haIve' beeen
so su1rprisede at le th esutts.
In) lieii kitehlen they have a filig
en hinletl tree' ehnairs, moei4 0or less5
wl')e, and~e an eold edesk. Tlhe dininug
room'II isn't had, 44)3 nlyithe eirs dont't
uitc'h,~ atie (i. t edinintg tale4 Is one)
leg sheort. In t he hedroomi thle-re are
heels, of cou))rse, ati ii additlon a cot
hiapsibl h)1 14)4, a1 1atenJt, pliow, severa'ul
aiseslrted4 Iflrtna h)Ii'linets a nd oither
soen41 irs, I we step'ilmb~ilers, aI zliine hath
1a1nd only3 oe' hole in It, 14nd4 a fouilding
Chinese Silk in America.
T1he( Am4ierCiennt)441 demnd fo4r silk in
C'ihin ha s greatIly inceae4sedl In the
I:ist fe'w yearls uniiiIl at tihe pre~sent
ti1n' 1)14)4) '.e per 'et 4oef thle l:hiexe
silk is se-nt tol the [ltited Statles. Thils
is thie resul t' Amrlennctt enti1erprise
mnoro than tlmt of the Chiuie'se. Theii
*Jiipanose15 silks had)4 b4een ini favor for
a lonag time Will)h lie, nmtnufneturer9
of this Coun1try3 b)ut it wats well unt
derstood that thle (1)u)lity3 of the Chi
nese was~l sup1er-ior, but11 it w~as not
atdaptted for use in this coutr y lbe
ens oit'Ef the manne~I4r ini whlh it wn.s
wo)ven'. Ant A imeinn llt m anne'ture'r
secur1ede a moving1. pic'ture r'e'el show'
lng the Japanese'&~4)4- eods of maniu-)I
tact ure, nru14 as a r-esuilt thle China
men01 we're Indu1 tceed to) hanuge theirs tol
a system teoei 4 cofeorm wvith the de'mands
of thwew'celde-nta)1llstoersI, a1ned the
144tist ry has neceordinagly Itakeni a gre'at
Built to Withstand Ad'ctic Rigor.
In a New England shtipyard workt
has been'1 betgun4 04) the0 lowdoini, ani
auxiliary schooner which in 19)21 is to
carry a small e'xped(ition) to the froz.en
Neorth, says Popular Meehante~s Maga
zine. The party, nuhmb~er'ing only' ix,
wviIli e led by D~onalud I. MecMi llan, re
mnemb~eredl as P'eary's lietenanIitt 0on
tile XepeditionI that reached the North
pole, and will haive as Its) object the
chtarting of the 1,000 miles. of unelX
lor-ed coast line along the wester'n
shore of Baffin' htnd. 'The litItlq~
TBowidoin ia to he a Iio4lifICegtiOn of'the
Gloucester fishin~g type, and will be
only 87 fe'et long. Obyiously It Will
be small for such perilous work. It Is
being built and( equiipped, however,
wIth utnusual care. T1he oak planaking.
wIll be sheathed with ironwoodl to re
slst the abrasion of the ice, and will
be lined' with thIck insulating materi
IAVE ANIMALS SIXTH SENSEf
lavmd OthewJse te expin !1w ild
Oeats .KPoev. that the Great
Wor .Was Oyer..
Frightened by the noises of hattle
the wild beasts of East. Central and
West Central Africa went scurrying
north and south, traveling sometimes
hundreds of niles in their fright and
taking refuge in localities entirely new
But just as the ruins of northern
France have drawn human beings back
to them-men and women who dwell
there before the German occupation.
home has claimed the w%,lid animals
and most of them are now back in
their native haunis.
How (lid the wIld beast know that
the war was over?
The elephnlit, gorilla, giraffe. ante
lope buiffalo, rhinoceros, Iion. le opar I
anta porcupine are certainly ill per
fectly aware of tihe fact i
Human beings have their various
avenues of sending news, chief anong
these the newspapers, the post and
Whatever the method of cominunien
tion. the wild animnis certainly got
the news quickly.
Pence was no sooner acconuplishel
than the African natives began to see
the homeward migration of whole
companies of wild beasts through their
territories, animals never familiar
it these particular communities and
obviously passing through.
Four years previously they had
come ernshing through the under
ortish, bound in an opposite directlon.
They were in great haste thei and pos
sessed of fear ; and pachyderms and
carnivora traveled together, the age
old war of tie jingle forgotten in a
Birds may become ne-ustomed to
the sounimd of firing. but wild a11m1nimais
onithe it. Fear of' strange nises is
Instinctive with them. Aiiiunls born
in captivity inva rinbly show this in
silinctive drend. And it is a weoll
known fact in zoologial parks that
Ipls can he controllel institt ly by
fle display of a miusket, even q~ 1wen
as far as IF known they have never
seen one spit fire.
Dub Golfer but Star Casuist.
The lintest yarn from tile Iinks eon
eerns a golfer who took a 10 in making
the third hole, and s1Id to Ithis oppo
nent, who had a 6: "I'll talke 8 here;
10 is too many. I don't like double
"Why not say 9, instead of 8?" sug
gested the other.
"Well, you see, 0 is a ha mumber,"
was the reply. "You Can 'at with
tu.r. it upside down and its 6, but
h is 8. no mntter how you look at it."
A finer assort
- you never sav
And such que
in Stetson Sta:
We expect to
one of the we
TRIBBLE HOME PLACE
About 234 Acres
At Laurens, Sales
da ir September,
after9 public sales
This property is about 5
miles sotheast of Laurens
and 4 1-2 miles west of
Clinton, known as the L.
C. Tribble home place.
Terms: 1-4 cash and the
balance in three annual
installments with interest.
For further information write
W. W. Tribble
Vendome Hotel, Washington, D.C.
ment of brisk shapes and styles
r than these Fall Stetsons.
lity---beaiing Mt our confidence
sell the right Stetson hat to every
ll-dressed men ho consult us.