Newspaper Page Text
4 Iý -"
V;hj'r:, p ij_ ýrit~l
Wvr 4,WT~i fMTQ L
Turkish Quarter of Smyrna.
(Prepared by the Nntional Geoiraphlo 8o
clety. WVahington,. . C.)
Smyrna, captured by the Turks and
partly burned, is one of the pa ri
archs among the world's famoum
cities. Some American ctities are
proud of their are. feeling tlhat a few
enturi's entitles themn to distinction.
In contrast to the newest oil town of
Texas or Oklahoma where cornstalks
are probably still to be found altong
Mlain street, Boston's 290-moddl years
Indeed justify a feeling of maturity,
while the four and a quarter centu
rie that look down on Santo Domingo
entitle that first community to be
establlsed in the New World to its
pride of seniority.
But both of them are in the heyday
of youth when compared with Lon
don, which probably has existed for
close to nineteen hundred years, or
Roane with 26 centuries behind it. It
Is when the Near East is reached.
however, that one finds cities that are
truly old. Many, like Babylon and
ThDbes, Nineveh and Memphis, have
erun bled away ages ago, but here
sad there one comes upon a living
eommanity whose beginnings are lost
ia the haze beyond the point where
Such a gray-beard among cities Is
Smyrna. which Is believed to have
lens already long In existence at the 1
tims ao the destruction of Troy, eleven I
cemturlM before Christ. In fact
ASaia l set up by some persons as I
B rwal tpr Damascus as the oldest I
db Ithe world.
The wigial bllders at 8myrna
Sr. this site more happily perhapse
th0 they ewar. The forces of as
S *. a have been kind to the locality.
. st . Ep lhess were formidable I
.d as for ma centuries, but their
..aer IItally choked their harbors I
' with f 9! the cities died. Smyrna t
'No tatms a ay consequence, 'I
iI g e a liest harbor-the best in l
$;, UIla P.a continued to bear its t
<'avy bnrase of commerce through ;
i a ae. U
F5s0t City of the East. 11
.Owra asr a population close to a
LM M er Oremus, and like the *
nItk It Is a "Cresenat City," exteadnl ft
ap a s miteree about its bay. But 4
hrl4 the American Crescent City is
ily Sat, Samyrna has its rim of
whbch ander the magic of Meod
i sa te5 s a and sunsets invest the A
Wit a beaty wh$eb detsiled n- a
&i" mt verify. Its tmerraced
·Uv 8s picturesque, but they
li th.e astrai qualit of the tor
$ Abnsre, Haeg Kong and Val- w
-Se a smber o aother cites of o
s' as Simyrim' Is a Babel. a
rder the ot Turtimh empire
was compserd of almost
r -oTurks-a et C
lik atrange when it is re
that Smyrna B rst reached
ueder Greet la• ens e and e
i reek for ma centuries
mder lomlas, Macedo..
-4d6 ad RBysantines. Time
me whOly Greek for mor than i
Ana~~- lit; S was aemil Turk las
ve headet years, until t a
0M S e N was wrimtten.
Yl s GreekBs s and Turks, there
lest In the population large
at Arualam eand Jews and
eee t aloest every sother A
usder heave n at .
at bw sea have bees y
S be eMf, and ý thes was a clean m
- b)y aatnctlve mempeas ua
:rI as Salle of hotels and
tarts the I at old Turkey mo
3 -dey Cemetmman In dem
o thedrppian t ofv n by ON
is marked: but In Smyre Per
we th reflei figures from the the
IN Sifty i all their eld for
a.i n ie by Mdads of the
oo W me teo canturies bet
rlae by thareamursm cos. lug
ettear a aroa' t the
rest # au eausin lathe lab
*.lwqgt ama r
0 s- Stuch Is Angora, In central Asia
and 3inor, where 'Iustapha Keial l'asha
'ari- set up "'tie Angora government" of
are The remote kinsmen of the Irish
few who figure in the history of Angora
tio. were 2I.P)i ('helts fromn central Eurolp
of who, unable to push into G(reece, do.
'llks cided to try their luck acres the Hel
lon:g iespont. After harrying the country
ear for half a century they were forced
ity, to settle around Angora. then known
nt!I- as Aneyra. Their country became
io known as Galatia. There St. Paul is
he supposed to have founded a Christian
Its church, to the conrenatiollo of which
he addressed his "Epistle to the Ga
latians." In the Fourth century the
on- Celtic language was still to be heard
for in Galatia. according to St. Jerume.
or The Celtic Invaders were always In
it the minority and were finally ab
ei. sorbed, as the Norman conquerors of
are England were absorbed by the Saxons.
and Many observers profess to see the ef
are fects of Celtic blond in the people of
tare Angora today, and describe them as
ing lighter In complexion than the people
ost of other parts of the Near East, and
ere "the most genial of the Ilohamme
dans of Asia Minor."
Is Ancyra dwindled to a village under
ve Celtic rule, but following the1 annexa
he tion of Galatia to the Roman empire
en In 25 B. C. and during the hundred
act years in which it was maintained as
as the Roman frontier province, the city
e took on great Importance. One of the
most famous of the ruina of Asia MI
.a nor Is that of a beautiftl marble
up temple in Angora dedicated "to Rome
a. and Augustus."
t. During the Byzantine period An.
le aeyr became even more Important, Its
ir position between Constantinople and
rs Mesopotamla and Persia making It
ma the nmetropolis of interior Asia Minor. I
e The rising power of the Turks was
in indicated by the fall of Ancyra into
ts their hands more than a hundred
gh ears before the fall of Constanti
nople. But Ancyra was captured short
ly afterward by the Chrisutan era
to eders durlng one of their farthest
sorties inland and was held by them
1. for eighteen years until 138~ whem It
at again fell Into Turkish hands.
A it of Mud and Marblo
Though marble reminders of Its an.
e dent glory are scattered about In the
Angora of today, it Is predomlantly i
a dingy city of mud brick houses and
narrow street A mosque is built
Sagalst one of the marble walls a
-the ablC old Augustan temple. The
wa ls and gates of tho city are yea
strated of ragments demolihedb
Greek and Roman buildbag celem.
andes and other tructure. T
The city s 0 m1 es stheast a
SCotantintple. It has a populatie
o about a0,O0 It is perM ed a I
reeky plateau to the north of which
are rtle vanlleys and o the omuth *
Swhid streh plais mergaing nal
S1 Into a reat desert. On these d
southern plin are pastured large c
herds of eep, nd the ge at with be
lag slky hair whleh ave made te
sm Angora mallar to wetea m
ears, lrg quantitles of wool and o
mohar ar eportd.
Cats, and to a less cent daee ad
ether animals In the nelhbrhood oa t
r Angora, have unusually longr silky
hair. It Is belleved that the clatel o
and perhape te soil of the region a r
respoaible for ths eculiar deveop
Natraies of Rhyme.
ow comes this confederacy to be
mere displeasing to you than ia a
dance which i well contrived? You as
Sa- thre the uaited design of many
persons to make up em gae . . .
Sthe oeeederacy is plin at ap the,
i for chance could never Wedees say
in so bea utiful; and yet there is al
nthietg Is It that aboks yw eit.
* * * "l'Tsan rt whkl eppees;
Mt it apers only like tae ade
tge eof pheinture, whie b g to aue
the rouaning a It. aemot he abst; th
but while that s considered, the are
let: s while we atten to the ether
bautie of the matter, the mer am ed
labor te rthe e carried fom s,
or at Ie drowned ion a. *wrn.a ~
I e KITCHEN
v 44( 152, Western Newspaper Union.)
Thy name is basty Pudding, thus
Were wont to greet thee fuming from
And while they argu'd in thy just de
With logic clear, they thus exzlain'd
In haste the bolling caldron o'er the
Receive and cook the ready powdered
In haste 'ti served and then in equal
With cooling milk, we make the sweet
WAYS WITH MAIZE
A well-cooked dish of hasty pudding
I not to be spoken of lightly, for it
has been the Sun
day night lunch
of many a sturdy
To the new
ing pudding is a
but if it Is cooked in a double boiler it
A. needs no stirring and will cook with
out lumping. When taking out of the
boiler let it cook a few minutes over
the direct heat to be sure that the
starch Is all cooked. Take three and
one-half cupfuls of cold water, one tea
spoonful of salt, anti one cupful of
Asia cornmeal; place over hot water and
'nsha cook until smooth. Some cooks give it
i" of a good beating with an egg beater just
as It begins to thicken. When serving
Irish the "mush and milk," dip the spoon
cora each tine into the milk, then each
,role spoonful of the pudding will be sep
d rate In the bowl. If you are skillful.
Hjel- the water may be boiling hot and the
entry 'cornmeal sifted in a little at a time
'reed with the left hand and the right stir
iown ring vigorously to keep It from lump
iame ing. Salt and stir often, cook In an
ill is Iron frying pun and the pudding will
stian not burn on. Cook a long time to bring
hiih out the flavor of the corn.
Ga- Corn Dodgers.-Scald cornmeal with
the boiling water, adding a teaspoonful of
eartd salt and a tablespoonful of fat to each
"me. quart of cornmeal. When cool form
s in into cakes one inch in thickness and
ab- bake on a hot griddle very slowly so
s of that they may be cooked all through.
ons. Dodgers are broken, never cut, and are
ef- srved with butter or gravy. hi
Sof Polenta.-Polenta !s the Italian way
pl of serving mush. It is cooked two to 01
apn four hours. Stir in three-fourths of a
cupful of grated cheese and stir until
It melts. Pour into a long tin to cool,
ader sprinkle with cheese and when cool I
cut ip squares and bake 15 minutes.
Corn Pone.-Into a quart of boiling
ied water, salted, stir enough cornmeal to
make a stiff dough. Shape into smalrl °
ity cakes and bake one-half hour in a hot Ml
the oven. The pone should be brown oa
- all sides.
Ime A lttle moeat,a bt of flsh
upcoa f seasoning; what a dishi
Its A LITTLE MEAT DISH ha)
and - lhe
It Meat in most famllles is the largest in
or. Item of expense in the household bud- hI
ra get, but by com- we
ato bluing other of
red foods in gener- he
ti- onu measure with eat
t a small amount jet
-of meet it can be
at "pt over" by the
an clever cook with
ou t a protest
roam the famially. The meat itaieit Is
not what is miaced h a meatless mpal,
Sbut the flavor-the extractives of the
h. meet, which add seat to it. Meat ta
Slarge quantitles is not necessary or is
ad It even healthfl toru , so by usng
nt small portions of matlfor Sflavor, th
a appetOt Is dtlsed and the enses
he for the table leasseed b
S StaMed Temass-Wash M toma
o tos, eat a Sllee om the staemend,
a oop oat the enter, Invert to dral.a
STo nealt cuptfl ot soft bread
Scrmte add the tomato pulp, onehlut s
a cuptil of cooked chopped hae, ne.
a bhalf tablegeo l of chopped pailey
Sand .e-mhal tmapoothl of alt. Sea
h so the ilnse .of the tomatdbs, Ill
. with the hal mixture. Do not pressm
Sdown lest the tomatoe erack whil U
e cookin. Place n a shallow pen and
Sbake 0 mlnutes In a moderate oven.
S Pastry Rolla-Put One cupfu of
* meat throulh the meet chopper, addt
d oae-bdarth of a cupful of bread erusbe,
one teaspooful of alt. me teaspoem
j 1t of Wortateshire sauce and beef
I stock to moisten. Add one tablespoo.
St of chopped pailey and rhape lote
e small rolls. Make a plaIa pastry, ral
Sthinl ad wrap a str1p around eaeh rol
> of meat. Bake ta a hot even and serve
with a brown sauce.
ets Rget-Tak e pounaad ot
baee cut It into one-nch cubes ad a
Ilce aoonlon very thin To two d
ma tabepoatls of fat in a nfyla pan e
* add the oanla and meant, stir and cook t
Suntil well browned. Remove from the
rfe and put the aet rwith the kn i
into a kettle. Add one blaca of celery
eat finae. two apfls of tomato, oe
Shalf peekage ot cooked spaghett, ee bl
Steaspooafil of salt, pe-fourth t a
Spoonful of Pepper and let It sammer
Sfoa ree hours, or umtll the meat bis to
very tender. Add a little hot water tf
Sthe Is dnager of scorchn, buot cook to
very slowly. Serve on a platter; P
sprinkle with cheese fiely Mgrat e d
ma m Ne wi s Ssheme.
bet in s l to teL, w..-.e ., _
*wM. Mamn onot weeks servant, a
TWO FATHERS WEEP
AT BIER OF GIRL
Real Parent, Whom She Never
Knew, Reads Her Death No
thus tice in Newspaper.
from Chicago.-"Mary Glick, twenty-one
it de- years old, is dead. She was the be
loved daughter of Mr. and M.rs. Glick,
lain'd 1356 North Itobey srtreet- "
r the ItenamniLn ((ris, seventy-one yeag:
old, one of the residents of ('hi.ago's
dered West side, read the foregoing inc,n
splllenous dlleath notice in his favorite
eqas Jewish newspaper.
rweet "Friends and relatives are asked to
come to the funeral," the notice con
Mary Gleck's funeral in a West side
dding dertaker's was crowded with her
for it many friends. Most of them were
young. Her fiance was there and her
u family. In the corner, near the door,
turdy stood an old man with blurring eyes.
II of '
1 of i
so His Own Little Girl.
are "Friends and relatives are Invited,"
be kept saying to himself, and yet he
way hesitated to take a seat with the
Sto other mourners. When the silent l
if a group filed by the coffin, however, to
ntil peer sadly within, the old man trailed
ool, along, and when his turn came, burst
iool Into tears.
For Benjamin Orls had seen In the
lng coffin his own little girl, who had not
been his daughter since she was five
tal: months old. when she was adopted by
hot Mr. and Mrs. Gllck. Mary's own
on mother had died. She was left, with
other children, for their father to take
are of He married again and the i
new wife did not want the children.
61 Strange people took them away.
Mary did not know that the Gllks
were not her own parents. She lived
happily. Her real father never saw
her because he wanted her to continue
est in her happy belief that she was iv
d- Imng with her own parents. But be
1m- watched her life from afar and heard
er of he success at school and watched
er her being courted. Her real sister be
Ith came a constyt friend of Mary's and
mt Iet did not reveal the secuet.
b GIRL SETS FIRE TO SCHOOL
pie Much Younger Than
b Brooklyn, N. Y.-Rather than remain
In a grade with pupils much younger
than hlerselt, Antoinaette Ser, thi
teen, attempted to burn the meloul s
She wemt to puble seehol N. 4 tho
rst day of the all term, ad mw a
asigned to gradoe I. B etursg frma
luaneheean the girl mid she brought a
i smal bottle o kereasse. With tl
she rseeked the papers In the baesmnent
and Ignited them. Anaother blame was
Ssimilarly started In a hallway.
The irare wer daiscovered bly W
lla Keman, Jealtor. who seat an
alarm, and within a few mlnutes the
bullding was emptied ot its 1,00 pu
pils, Clara Niebhol prlal·pl, and
the re marshe tanvestigated and Am.
Stolnette admitted her aet. It is saidl
Justlce Wilkln remanded te girl to
thei Children's soclety and directed g
ethat nM talt he tested.
Woman Turns Blue
From Poison Efeetot
S New Yoek.--Polsmed by oil of
I alrbane, a suppoedly harmless
S dislanectant, Mrs. Blanbche Ship
Slay and her two lafant ssU were
StaurnnlS ble by the time they
umeeded tn smmomntag neigh.
Sbers to their home in Newark.
Mr. Shlpleyand her eider sea,
ram k, deven meethe old, were
blue about the Ilips ad te _.
wter tpe Robart, the edeven-de.
old infnt, was blue from head
to toot nd apparently tn pa.
The vietlam wee able to wark
tothe Qty heepitl. Theeaewis
-namlir phrale thear. The
disinfectant wa shmply prin- De
ked about the house and In mpr
pri epal culltnt is Mtter aDb f m
mm ds ules --a-, tn
Ist Allege sew'mls W)resi s usu .
hr5 mwhile prayer meetin wee en
Reagress S. BNead aremeled D.V. why
uie, pameit Olmadale eh
heme." * s them motd 3Mmr ugh s
~k- lr- nm " U
L~L~~L~~L~LL~LL~LL~L~~L~ crr~r urA'
'ago's MORE OR LESS
orite Campbelll Foster was oncee address
Ifl a jury nld was luch(' annn,yed by
ed to Dighy Seynlur's carrying on a conver
on- suti the while.
Presently he lost anI patience and,
side In his best brogue, said: "Pray, Mr.
her Saymour. be quiet."
were "My name is not Snymour-It's Sey
Iher mour !" corrected Digby, whereupon
door, Foster angrily rejoinut "Then, sir, see
more and say less."-London Tele
A Great Relief.
"What does it mean when a mem
her of congress asks leave to extend
his remarks in the Record?"
"It usually mnaons, my son, great
rejoicing among his eollelagus he
cngse they don't have to listen to any
"It used to he whispered around that 4
MIr. Wadlleigh's fortune was tainted."
"A competent lawyer attended to 4
"After he'd run Mr. Wadleigh's for- a
tnrie through a dozen loopholes In the I
,t law there wasn't a spot on It." (
the Pldo's been took again by de dog bh
to "He orter give a pound partyl"
rt Can Sleep Now.
Our friend for life
Is Abram Shuater
e His llwvver killed
tot Our neighbor's rooster.
by The Big Expense.
m "What a very stunning coat of arms.
th Im sure you ought to be proud of it."
"We are. But George says It will
cast a lot to put It on the door oa
the limousi "
"Why? Because It's so Intricate?
b "No, because we have to get the '
A Chole of Prepeatlela.
"You told me there was plenty of
pure, cold water on tblh place."
"Did I day 'on' or 'under'?" asked
the former owner, thoughtfully.
"I understood you to say 'on'."
"I must have saId 'under'. Thirty
eorty feet down you'll find it"
Mrs. Newries Guest.
L Mrs. Hibrow-DId the earl you had I
to dinner last night brlag his e net?
Mrs. Newrlch--I dldn't even know be
coald play one.-London Pausing Show.
domethlng Like That.
tel--Tom hua taken to drink ad
gamblhag since Grace reected him.
uClara-I s.. A srt of ar bamr
I tee-w l, am, ew did y get
ale., at whe tedsas
Bhbby--Pa, my phIYelegy bhook
are easverstlge at meale eheuld
he of a plgeoat ihasaster. Lets a"
talk aot seethig ele.
Musings of a Metser 'Oe
J y at rl tree
First opprtulty, salt
"Oh, what a lovely diamod ag veert
Jimny's glvea mi l imply cant take hoes
my eyes offlt" tIlp
"BEaly, dear Yo srpris e the
as Idea you went ln f crystal gs.o
1 3 e e hcte wa.,
em mo has taken mr argve rmnted ha
lam-O meader, t is ds the
latin. Perhape temorrow u luck will
change a mimeu himset wli e.
Closem Quariers. m
JeaMklas-how m the ame m akle I M
a touring ear. M~self, my wife ano her open
mther Is all there ae n, m aml. fom
Her lather-HareM aeeo ,o hat Ple
- mespla earae,,. I isn't me 01.
why gm Bs yaor mmage as Mn m
we a hMess nst a ah
ms e e su 3 e ma w
Ales tnhe - 4a wn m et onem er o te
I me a h Ian m ama i me nus d wn
a orl· r.~1 qnlea -gay
e3 HIL SIIlLOR
y QUITS THE SEA
Nineteen-Year-Old Lass Spent
Sixteen Years of Her Life
on the Ocean.
SAILS WITH FATHER
s Helen Lowell Had Many Adventures
When, Garbed as a Boy, She
Sailed Before the Mast-Now
~and, at Home With Mother.
Los Angeles.-Sixteen years out of
her nineteen, Helen Lowell. now of this
upon city, passed on board a sailing vesseL
Her address was simply the Minnie
Tel/e E. Cain, plying between Puget Sound.
Wash., and Australia and the South
Nea Islands. For 16 years Helen
never knew a white Woman. For the
greater part of that time she was ut
terly unconscious of her sex.
nem Helen Joan was the youngest of
end eight children. Her father, captain
of the Minnie E. Cain. met with re.
reat verses just before Helen's birth that
be. left his family In a precarious tinann
any cial situation. When three months
old, Helen was carrted on board the
Minnie E. Cain In a blanket, the sutls
were set, and the vessel drifted off
hat on the journey that was to last for
d." 16 years so far as Helen was cou
Taught by Father.
The boat carried lumber and cotton
for. stuffs, and the only fresh food in the
the hold consisted of potatoes and onions.
So the captain fed his baby daughter
powdered milk. Helen grew and de
veloped nlto a charming young girl
Her father taught her to swimm, also
he was her teacher In Latin, naviga
tion, and many other subjects which
are not usually taken up by the aver, I
age young girl.
"Every question of philosophy, phy
aiology, and morality which presents
itself to a growing girl was answered
by my father by a reference to a book
and verse from the Bible." Helet said.
Her father gave her no toys, no pretty
dresses. He was rigidly unrelenting
about "feminine foibles."
Dressed as a Boy.
Helen wore a rough shirt and over
aills, never had a pair of shoes, And
Sbher curls blew tree to the wind. She
Were a egh Shift md Overalls
leaped het the dsbs at her fathe'r
Semeal ad dove lto the waves. She
Swa e etr ose l o/ ha
reagh, polytot ca , who stood la
ieat awe of the captain. When the
Milnie B. Cain landed La port there
was o place her Been to go but to
the hanwts of a the searers ala the
wharves so S er aett her athwer
sever peraltted ber to go ea shorn.
It Is enly asie he has been Ilvnl
L. LeOa Aglr with Ms', Lowel lr
&e last Sew moths, that ailen has
com to knw the glory of havingl a
mothe. And while the adveture t
heb early Ie Is thrull , and she has
trouble sometIme la adjusting ha.
slf to femnlaine attire and the cen e
vemonaltUes at which ashe has ever0
hed,~t e j thejo a the comape s.a e
ahlp with he moather akes Ma up for aU
the adveatus which she has now re.
Chld Fatally Oa*ed by Lara ISar.
Bradford, ilL-The tweatyj-three.
momth.old -M at varett teeter was
htaUly gnd h alarp boar hs
ahther's tuarm whm he and several *
other emll childrn wandred Into the
hos ... M. ,.. aore tho h. g
away, bt met matll .th e hilad r
alved atal lajrIm. She Mwa en
ma- by the baby's uaerewa
Wlde Opwetlw Kille Weman, Ug.
Marbaltowm, I.--As a reault of an
oeprae. de ged to remove wrnklae
fem he face, Mrs. Anna Coppock,
at4ve years eid, ed ot lockjaw.
Fiw Ora oed meeath Heiting Bktie.
Olee flesr W. Va.-Flve work
-_ emplyed by the Nalelgh.Wy.
emin Coal empar, na h Loy,
War egisa, wars illed whem a
helt.g heeket leeded with stema fsall
don a sbt shat, erubla th is
- - a t!Shn semeses Ew
. . o'C-'. f I e .
pent ' and fac
ER chas and i
for it in o
oa these coluna
the y *
wr WE DO UPwork T W
: o o
h t hey look even better
red least, either. No aa
red Laueaeither. No
Julia and Ma hts
Poebma Avo. . O,
* We hav has
* ea, vima maIl
* Aeauuq S
* Ow. elhvfll nd
duo subPaaa S