Newspaper Page Text
.The ee- fne )
What Mutt Doesn't Know About Turkey Isn't Worth Knowing
Drawn for The Bee by "Bud" Fisher
JEPF, NOW THAT WE ARC IN TuRCeY
t wNT TO 6x.Pl.MN 30Mfc OP THft S
TUHKrSH CJiTON SQTWA.T YOU WONT
Mwk NV Big BK.! i tjj. S0C.I6TV.
VS7KV B5OYlfL AND TM6V
LWAWJ MEAN SOMETHING
f "1RBUL eulUtT PKiMtV ' PARDON Sttf-'ic COR.WA.DNESl, 'I j
I ABDUL FUJMrT MJNjV 1 0T TU.M MAffcS DAT I CTK ANGfel?.. BV t "AS JUT t .fA.N.Nfr)
I 'A&ANS STAR OC THE GAVT I RAf k MP ffNTuRIES Now Tut RtAuTi nsr -tjk. .SM (MAwr-A In aav -T I
V I I lirj-T that nrnTir.i 9 Tuc I ' . .... I 1 . .. -.(.....,..- ....... i ncrflO I '" K I
) ' TUS ARE VCR PdOOD OP ' I - vv.UhiwrtLL ,.vn..i ucP ,
' i ; 'nn., -H.-..., tmih, , i jkws. 1 v
r n I I . .. J I I 1 I LL MlfA WHIM I I JU ff.TMfi I i I 1
rw fF, -nittuf of the I ( ' " ... 9 V i Ws aftftft1 1 wmst ,r
. T ", V4-.N.
Getting Away from Yourself.
Hy W1NIPHK1) BLACK.
So they 'talk"' about you. do tlipy Httl
Wrs. Worry.-to-Dcath. and you know it
and It frets you so you can't brat to g j
Bnywherc or see anyotio? Well, what Is !
It "Jbey" say"
you get tired of crying over nothlng--a
mliTOpeopc, perl onlonn all day till
you get tired of eryliifr over nothing
do lUiytliliiK. watch any one but yourself.
Nobody Is watching you. no one Is
talkinc about von. iiiiIcrh thev nre vetv
That you were not always . I(llp vcry stUpi,i peonle. and In that caso
e.n descrcet as ou
might have been
long aso in th
solden days when
you thought every
traveling man who
came to town
might bo a myste
rlmm lnlcht with
he sweetest kind
of love affair tied
up in hln grip
along with the
Well, wliell! What
of that? Thoo
days ar past, lone
past. Who cares
about the.m now? Who but you? And
you ought to forget all about them.
"Why," sold a woman. I know, "1 have
a dozen little graves In my private grave
yard. 1 never visit them except on anni
versaries and such times.
"Who's burled them? I am-all thp
different "I'.s" that I've been. I'm get
ting -ready "tn have a fine. Impressive
tuneral sometime this year. There's a
Hew "I" that must die.
"No, I don't put any epitaph on the
headstones; I Just mark the place and
remember It. that's all. And sometimes
I steal out thero to my private little
grravcyard and lay a wreath on the grove
of one of the Tc, the foolish, young.
Jlglit-hearted T who made a' fool of her-1
self over a circus rider, for Instance. And I
then the T who wanted to go and nurss
the leper because some ono said my
hair wan not auburn, but plain red. Dead.
Mrs. Worrlcd-to-Death. burj' all the fool
ish "yous" you've been, cry over them a
lew minutes and let it go at that?
What kind of a woman would you be
11 you'd never been foolish? How could
itrau understand your own little foolish
Vtrt at all or sympathiie with her?
Talf about you! I don't believe It. You
tmt Imagine the whole thing. The people
Men Mainly Responsible for Fashions They
Decry, Says Gaby Deslys
1 what do you care what they say or even
' what they think?
(o your ways In peace and comfort
i and cleanly honest living. Do the right
tl'ing ns nearly as you can; think the
r,ght thing; feel the right wa, uiid you
will soon run out of material and turn
their attention somewhere else see If
I they don't.
j aim whisper: don t you do any too
mucn laiKing cuner auout yourself or
any one else. You'll wish you hadn't If
you do. sure ns the sun rises at dawn
and sets at dusk.
The world Is full of Joy. full of love,
J full of friendship, full of honest delight.
Get hold o some of these things and
forget that there Is anything else to find.
Rise up, rlso up. way up above all die
petty gossip, the mean slanders, the cruel
whisperings. T'.iey concern ynu not at all.
Go out Into the sunshine, walk far and
walk fast, look at each human being you
see with kindness, with sympathy, wit'i
real friendship, old. young rich, poor
shabby or gay of apparel. "Khero Is sonic
thorns In each ono to like, to. admire, id
What world, what a world! Who can
find time to worry about what "tht-v"
say? Not I, for or; not yon, for tw.
"They say, they say" let them say. We
do not even hear them-
A Justified Pretense
By HEATKICK FAIRFAX.
"I could never have been of any use
If 1 had not pretended a little." Mttle
Are there occasions when pretense is
justified, and by "pretense" I mean a
The stern moralists who gauge their
conduct by the width of a hair will say
most certainly not. I contend there Is. 1
contend further that all of us, like I.lttle
Dorrit. can bo of greater use In the world
bv pretending just a little.
... .hiu f I "lit the pretense must be optimistic
u ,., ""' pretense. We must not
room with them. You aren't nearly so
mportant as you may thing you are.
Usten, little woman, that the danger
lgn that "they talk about mo" ideas.
If'o put there by Nature to warn you
to look out for serious mental trouble.
That's the way people go crasy, thinking
someone is talking about them. That's
the way It begins; then it turns to think.
Ins that someone Is plotting about them,
and then comes the padded sell and the
Get out of yourself; get away from
yourself. Think of the nelghorsb, think
of the swallows, watch the bees, hunt up
come ants and gaze at them thrrougli
Brery woman's heart responds to
Ve charm and sweetness of a baby'c
Dice, because nature Intended her for
totherhood. But even tbe loving
ature of a mother shrinks from ths
Tdeal because such a time Is usually
period of suffering; and danger,
yomen who use Mother's Friend aro
Vri mnrh ritsrnmfnrt and sufferlnif.
pd their systems, being thoroughly
repared by this great remedy, aro
i a healthy condition to meet tha
fane with the least possible suffering
nd danger. Mother's Friend Is
commendsd only for the relief and
omfort of expectant mothers; It Is In
to sense a remedy for various Ills,
ut Its many years of success, and
thousands of endorsements re
vived from Tfomen who have used It
te a guarantee of the benefit to be
Vsrlved from its use. This remedy
pes not accomplish wonders but aim
j assists nature to perfect Its work,
lother's Friend allays nausea, pro
Cs breasts, and ft)otIl?i
things are worse than they are.
must pretend they are better.
We must occasionally prtend to be
pleased when we are far from It. We
must pretena that we like that which a
friend gives us when we don't, and we
must pretend, day afttr day, in big
things and little, that we are satisfied
when we are not.
j sometimes tnink that the woman
never lived who could make her father
and her brothers happy; who could win
Hiid keep a lover, and who could please
a husband without pretending a little
and pretending often.
The men are great blundereis. They
seldom get a woman's viewpoint, and
In their attentions to her they do what
plcabes them, and she must make that
pit use her
A mother knows what lur daughter
likes; father spends more and buys what
Is neither appropriate nor pleasing. As n
girl she learns that she must be pleased
because he bought it; she can't find plea
sure In the gift.
The men love laughter, and a girl must
he pleased when her lovei buys tickets
for a laugh-producing play, though she
prefers a tragedy.
She must pretend to be pleased when
her husband. In the overflowing generos
ity of his heart, Is persuaded by somu
eloquent clerk to buy her a bright green
drear, when she wants and would look
better in a brown.
By (SAUV UKSIjVS. !
Just it few days ago I read it criticism
In n newspaper which amused me very
much. It was about myself, mid de
plored the fact that an article I had
written on "How to He Pretty" should
be accompanied b n photograph of my
self clothed In a fur coat with n hat
covered covered with aigrettes.
The writer of the notice seemed to
think I was personally responsible for
the slaughter of the birds on my hat
and the killing f the animals whose
fur made up my coat.
As 1 have already said to you, It Is
my business to bo pretty, to look ns well
as possible; that is part of my stock In
trade, you may not think it when you
look at these fluffy pictures 'of n girl
always dressed In the latest and newest
of frocks, always the dernlrr cri ot
fashion, but Claby Deslys N n hard
working person. To bo wH ilressed nt
all tlnies Is a task In Itself. I loatho
being photographed, but when 1 ntu on
the stage It Is my business to look as
well,, as possible beautiful. If you say so.
Now. as to the hat and coat. I wear
them because people admire them.
Personally I think ostrich feathers
quite as pretty as aigrettes and I much
nrofer them but the popular taste ot
the mom'ont demands aigrettes, which
means the slaugntering or many mil
lions of lovely birds.
And who, pray, dictates the popular
Men, not women, 1 can assuro you.
No woman goes out and hunts birds by
the million .simply for her own adorn
ment. No woman goes out anil hunts
and traps animals.
And, last of all. it 1 men nnd not
nnmon who set the fashions and who
keep the taste In clothes at an artificial
and unnatural point, where we admire
the plumes of slaughtered birds and the
fur nf dead animals and buy them to
The minute men stop admiring thcf,o
things and don't look at the woman
who wears them, they will no longer be
worn, nut becauso one lunesomo writer
or a small Boclety of people disapprove,
that doesn't mean much.
llefote one can stop the slaughter of
tbe alKrette and other birds for mil
llncry purposes ono must stop the deslro
In man to hunt and kill In well stocked
preserves where unfortunate and nearly
tamed animals are bred, ror tne Killing
I was Invited during the shooting sea
son to visit some friends who had a
beautiful chateau and wonderful forest
preserves. Great excitement prevailed
because of the deer hunt, at which
many famous people but I am glad to
say no women, only men were asked to
shoot the deer which had been bred foi
the purpose of being shot down, and
which were almost as tame as pets.
These poor animals were acustonied to
being fed in winter time by the foresters
whom they had gotten used to, and they
would come to the feeding place, beauti
ful, unsuspicious and ns gentle as only
deer can be.
On this dreadful day they were driven
into a corner of the big forest park and
shot down by the score
The women of the party had stayed be
hind, but when we all gathered together
and saw the corpses of the lively animals,
several of us had no appetlta for the
hunt breakfast, that followed, and one
or two shed tears, nut the man were
delighted with their prowess.
Where the Line is Drawi Between Life sad
Death is Something Not Fully Understood
And the question i unlaws, for whom do wo wear pretty frockt"
our own artistic taste? Kor our own sex? Or for men?"
By (JAItUKTT P. SKHVIBS.
A dispatch from Paris, printed not long
iitfii. told of the wonderful feat of a pro
fessional swlniinner who remained under
wiitt-r no less than five minutes and
twenty six seconds.
In the meatiwhllo
jards though to
tally Immersed all
th- time, and un
able to take any
flesh air Into his
lungs If he had re
mained under water
a few seconds longer,
no doubt he would
have been drowned,
A drowned man, as
far as wo can see.
mid as far as ho Is
personally concerned, Is a dead man!
and yet there Is little question that, If
this swimmer had thus perished, he could
by modern methods have been revived,
and would thus apparently havo been
brought back from death to life, Mnny
drowned persons have thus besn re
stored after all consciousness had de
parted from them.
The explanation usually given Is that
In such cases It Is not real death, hut
"suspended animation," with whloh we
are dealing. The bodily machine has
stopped, like an engine "stuck on the
center." and by clearing the obstructed
passages, Imparting artificial movement
to thn muscles of the chest and Introduc
ing air Into the lungs, the machinery Is
set going ngaln. The heart resumes Its
bentlng and the man recovers conscloui.
ness as the blood begins once more to
flow through his arteries
And yet the fact remains that, as far
as we can determine, suspended anima
tion, for the victim himself, is equivalent
to death, and If It Is allowed to pais
Into what we call real death there Is
nothing In his experience to Indicate any
further change. As a personality he suf
fered when his consciousness departed
A kind of separate "life" remains for a
time In the different organs and parts of
the body, but It Is not the thing which
we, as conscious beings, know as life,
.There are other ways In which "ap
parent dcBlh;" that Is, death as far as
the individual's consciousness Is con
cerned, may h produced, It sometimes
happens, for Instance, In various forms
of trance. In perfect sleep, unaccompa
nied by drtams, the consciousness Is
''nmplntely arrested. It the sleeper
should or could remain In that state for
a thousand or a million years. It would
be all the same to him. Yet In sleep the
I am not condoning tl:e sluughter of
the ulgrette; 1 am merely showing you
another sldo of the picture.
1 know a man who belongs to the antl
blrd killing society and Is a model hus
band in every way. 11c boasts that hn
likes to see his wlfo dross "neat nnd
plain." but I notice that he alwajH turns
around to look nt the women on the
street whose frocks are in the latest
fashion, whose coats ate trimmed with
fur and whose hats stream plumes and
It seems to mo at theso Union that ho
looks nt his wife with disappointment,
though It would bta agulust his best
theories to buy her clothes he ailmiros
on others. Sometimes I wonder how
long she Is going to stand It, and whether
Hho won't jciiii't that hhe was :ilwas
neat and plain uud sensiblq. ,
Women .drew to outrival each- r.ther,
but the) would not rare about this rivalry
If admiration of men wo not tin- prluc
The Amazons were not fnahlonahlo nnd
cared very little about clothes.
Men are to blame fyu the cnntlmif l
slaughter of the nlgrettec, for bes!den
doing the killing theniBoIves. they ad
mire tho dead bird when It li perched
upon the head of a wnniiui. If they
didn't adnilru them n more aigrettes
would he worn.
Wrlln and till me for wlvpin.yoti wear
appearance of death Is not produced for
those who look upon the sleeper. They
sen that he continues to breathe ami
that his heart goee on beating, while
the circulation of the blood, thoush !(
may be changed or slowed down, Is not
arrested. Something occurs that cut!
off the connections of thn nervous sys
tem, or the brain, and consciousness departs.
When the man Is profoundly asleep oi
In a state of suspended animation, at
In drowning, are tho parts ot his hod)
which stilt retain a kind of life sep
arately conscious ot that life We havt
no reason to suppose that they are; but,
on the other hand, we have no means
of proving that they are not. It such
consciousness exists, It has no apparen
relation to the consciousness of the
whole Individual, which assures him that
he Is living. He has that consciousness
only When his entire system Is working
together, and In such a way a to stlm
ulate the activity of his brain.
Some very Interesting experiment
have been tried recently with suspended
imlmatlon. At Moscow Trof. Hakh
mctleff has played boldly with the lite
of many animals and Inserts by freezing
lluttcrttles thus frozen so that all their
bodily fluids were turned to Ice and all
their vital actions ceased could bn re
stored to life at any time, provided that
tho general bodily temperature was not
reduced below minus ten degrees Centi
grade. This was managed by varying
the temperature of the air In which
they were kept. Hats thus refrigerated
were kept In a state of apparent death
for weeks together and then completely
restored to activity.
It Is well known that lower forms of
life, like bacteria, may be subjected lo
temperatures approaching that Nof liquid
air and then, after a long Interval, be
brought back to active life. Some specu-
latlvo minds have suggested that life may
originally have been brought to the earth
by spores and germs driven off from
some other planet perhaps even from
planets circling round some distant star
and after remaining in a state of "sus
pended animation" for thousands of
years, amid the awful cold of open space,
havo been restored to activity upon en
countering our planet. The oelebratea
Arihenlus has maintained, that In this
way "a mighty stream of life is kept cir
cling tu space from world to world."
Seeds that have been kept frosen for
months In liquid air have been thawed
out ond planted, whereupon they germi
nated and grew Into plants u If nothing
extraordinary had happened to them.
Let us return for a moment to the phe
jnonvena of sleop. Illbernattnc animals,
i which poss the winter under ground, ap-
until It Is settled right, and until a thing
is settled right H will continue to rise
up, like "Bitnquo's ghost " to make
trouble for all concerned. Hlght la right
and wrong Is wrong, and the eternal dis
tinction between the two things can be
wlpul nut hv no contrivance of diplomacy
or tricks of politicians.
on (Mrc Them Obedience,
Dear Miss Fairfax: T am a young man
i years of ago and in college. I am
dt-nply in love with a young lady one
year my Junior who Is working at tho
The Peace of Carlowitz
your metty frocks, your illumes and ime college. Have been thinking se-
fr. J. it for von,- own box for our ' ""lously of getting married, us I fall heir
jurs. Is it for your sex. lor lour , l( R hBh 1Comc wnn , ,,, lnv mn.
own Hrtlstlc pleasure ami satisfaction or,,,.., iJy purcntsi object strongly to
for men? the match, us thn girl la not of the same
ic-llglon us myt.elf. K V. C
, . i you are too young to set up your
!l .... , , r,. 'v'sllt' Kulnt theirs, dive up the girl
i,u,u,....,( . tuid devoto your self to your studies. Ijovo
By KKV. THOMAS' II. (3HKOltV..
The peace of Carlowitz, concluded 214
, and not with critical Venice on the other, marks the point at
ler In which the attention wnC, tho Ottoman power ceased to be a
Atherhood. Mother's Friend Is jold
ft drug stores. Write for our free
tok for expectant mothers.
HADfllU) REGULATOR CO.. Atlsst. G.
hno must remember a hundred times a years ago today, between Turkey on o
day to look at the spirit that prompts a !de a,i Germany, ltm-sla, Poland ai
eyes at the manner
In her dealings with her friends she
must pretend to be pleased with unex
pected company when every , housewifely
Instinct Is' panic-stricken. Hlie must pre
tend, when a friend has purchased a hat,
and niust keep It and wear It. that the
nat is becoming. Hhe must pretend that
a friend Is looking well when the truth
' would, frighten that friend Into an ill
J Him must pretend that site likes the
I dahlias a friend sends her, though she
prefers violets. She must pretend that
she Is pleased at the gift of a book of
poems, though she reads only prose.
And she must pretend, oh, such a tragic
number of times, that she Is happy when practically annihilated, and the "com
shu Is not. She must learn that this pre-1 mander of the faithful" was perfectly
tense Is every woman's heritage, and i willing to come to a parley, the smiting
that, like Little Dorrit, she can be of no ' received at Zeuta having, for tho first
use unless she practices It. j (Ime. opened his tyes to the fact thata
laud and the political uMtaMslnutlon of
that noble nation.
TIih world oan never bo sufficiently
.u- r.i.-i.i ,...-.. ,r hnt t h.. ! Kiateful to Poland for what it did to
....... wurd the tstlvallon of 1-Juropo from Turk
will come In due time, nnd when It comes
bo quite sure that your Inheritance had
no purt In winning It
serious menace to
powers of Europe.
The chief cause
of the signing of
treaty Is to be
found in the great
victory won by
over the Turks at
II, 1637. At Zouta
the great Ottoman
army of more than
lOO.oro men was
By tho tnns of tho all-Important
Treaty of Carlowitz. Austria obtained tho
whole of Trnansylvanln,, Hungary with
the exception of the Unnat of Tctnasvar.
and tho greater part of Slavnnla and
Venice retained the Morea, hut restored
ali conquestH north of tho Isthmus of
To Poland the sultan restored the terri
tories In Podall", wtilnh had been con-
qucred under Mohammed the Fourth.
flushlii kept Azof, and thus secured :i
position on the llluck sea The Ottoman
was In many ways seriously crippled,
rind tho decline which legaii with Bo
bleskl's victory at Vienna and was ad
vanced by Prince Hugenn's work at Zeuta.
was to continue, until finally there should
cine the end which we nre now wit
nessing. Hut the treaty of Carlowitz was to h
the mother of woe tu the Christiana um
well as the Turks. In enhancing the
power of Itussla, Austria and Ucrmsny it
paved the way for the crowning Wfamv
parantly lack personal consciousness for
months at a time. With some of them
their "sleep" has been artificially pro-
longed for two years, without affecting
their activity Trhcn. they wers brought
back to oonsclousneM.
The toad Is art animal famous for Its
tenacity of life, and many stories have
been printed of Its alleged ability to pais
hundreds of years enclosed In tree trunks,
and even In rocks, without food or air.
Naturalists and biologists are supposed to
question these accounts, suggesting that
some overlooked means of obtaining at
least air must have existed. But It seems
probable that the toad exceeds all other
well kno-TVt? animals In Its power ot dis
pensing with the ordinary means of sua
It Is ovident that tho mystery of lift
Is still very far from being cleared up,
and many more elaborate Investigations
will have to be -made before we reall.v
knew much about it
Ish rule, to say nothing of Its other con
tributions to civilization. It Is not too !
much to say that had It not been for
Poland, tho Tuiklsli power noiiIiI hae j
lornpletely overrun thu Kuropean coun-.
tries, and yot almost Immediately after '
the negotiation of the Treaty of Carlo- i
wltz was begun the Iniquitous dealing '
which resulted (In 17T2) III the "first par- 1
tltton" of the gallant land that had done
so much .for preservation of Kuropea-j ,
That ChtIowIIz Treaty again, by giving
Hungary and ('rutin to tho Austiluns.
started the conflict which has been raging
for two centuries, and whlc.h Ih bj no
means over yet. The noble doctrine that
all "true government" rests upon the ,
consent of the governed In other words,
that nveiy people have thn right to gov
ern themselves was never so heartily
believed In as it Is today, and at long
as that doctrine wanna tho hearts of
men will Hungary temalu a t horn i,
the side of Austria and Poland a hot coal
In the paw of the HiihhIuii beur
A thing is neer settled perm:irci.l y
A BLOOD MEDICINE WITHOUT ALCOHOL.
Recently it bit been defialtly proven by experiments on animals that ajoettel
lowers the germicidal power of the body and that alcohol paralyzes the wkfte cor
puscles of the blood and renders them nstable to leko up and destroy disease (eras.
Disease terms cause tbe death s) over ooe-haH of tbe human race.
A blood medicine, made entirely without alcohol, which i pore glyceric ex
tract of roots, such ss Bloodroet, Queen's root, Golden ScSjl .root, Msndrake snd
Stone root, has been extensively sold by drutfistt for tbe past forty years ss Or.
Herce's Golden Medics! Discovery. Tbe refreshing' influence of this extract it like
sture's influence the blood is bathed in the tooie -which gives life to tbe bleod
tbe vital fires of tbe body bora brighter aod their increased activity consumes tls
tissue rubbish which bss sooamuhtted during tbe winter.
Dr. R. V, Pierce, the founder of tbe Invalids' Hotel aai
Surgical Institute, sod a pbysicisa of lare experience tna
practice, was the first to tasks up an AiTsaATrve Extsact el
roots, without a psrtlcle of alcohol or ssreotio.
"It It with the rmtiit of trieesnr. t&st I wrlta t Ut ro kaew e(
the greet bensflt I received front tbe use f your sHrtmn aad mU
Utmot at horn," wrlts H. Wm. Hktsh, at Lxlrsmlth. K.C I n.
fered for threa'years frwa a ruanlnsr or. Consul tad fear doc tan but
k. .14 . mmJ V-tutl i - - t ! .m.
f v tion snd would have la censnU a speeUlist coneernias say ear, that tht
, dsd boo must be cut out before the wound would hast A load frlantl
Bdvltod ma to wrlta to Or. narca, wnich J did, im altar sTea znoaUMr
nsa of tbe treatment the sore I healed, ana I enjoy bat tar bashS than 1
overdid. I dreaaad the wound with Or. Pierce's All-HaaHng Salve sa4
took the 'Golden Uadlesl Diacorerr' and 'Pleasant Pallets' for stj
troubles. I shaU ahrsjrs reosauaend your medicines.
Dr. Pierce's Plesisnt Pellets regulate liver snd towels