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.SUNDAT BOIAETIN, HONOLULU, 11. T., SUNDAY, MARCH 23; 1002.
Wonderful Appetites of Waiters
"I don't know how It In," remarked ,
n rostauratour, "but It la a fact that
most waltorB are prodigious vaters. I
rcmombcr one instance In particular
thnt In worth telling about. .
"Ono day a slender, sickly looking
young fellow camo In and aBked for
work. Ho had excellent references
aud I liked bis looks, so 1 engaged him.
1 told him to come to work at 2
o'clock In the afternoon. You may not
know It, but It Is a rule In most res
taurants that the help may cat when
and what they wish. So I was not
surprised when, at 3 o'clock, I saw
my new waiter sitting at a side tabic
In tho rear with a big steak and alt the
accompaniments in front of him. lie
disposed of the meal with relish, and
I confess he looked bb though he need-
"Hut I was taken a little aback when
at 3 o'clock, 1 saw him repeating the
steak performance, this time with plo
and pudding to top off with. I said
nothing to him, but 1 resolved to quiet-
ly watch him and see how far his an -
petite would tarry him.
"Well, sir, would you believe that
that slim water, who didn't weigh mora
120 pounds, went through tho
v m f t r f p v ra m rs ft hm r m ra rs pa ta fa n
THE THREE FISHERS
By CHARLES KINGSLEY.
Time ftsheia went sailing nwny to tho West,
Away to the West as tho sun went down,
Each thought on the women who loved him the best
And the children stood watching thbtn out of tho town;
For men must work nnd women must weep.
And there's little to earn nnd many to keep,
Though the harbor bar be moaning.
Three wives sat up In n llghthoiiio tower,
Ami they trimmed the lamps ns the sun went down;
And the) looked at tho Bquall and they looked at the shower,
And the night raik came rolling up ragged and brown,
llut men must work and women must weep.
Though storms be sudden and waters deep,
And the harbor bar be moaning.
Three corpses lay out on the shining sands,
In the morning gleam as tho sun went down;
And the women nix- weoplng and wringing their hands
Kor those who will never come back to tho town.
For men must work anil women must weep.
And I ho sooner It's over the sooner to sleep.
And good b to the bar and Its moaning.
r Hi P- na M ?b "3 m mf Pa
-; NEW PLATFORM
! FOR DEMOCRATS
J EvScnntoi David 1) Hill of
!." New York, has submitted n Dclu
lu .mmti, tiinifnrtn nt thliteeii
planks. Wlillo the number Is
ways home In
ratal. It Is nl
mind li) tlioso
J wlni pla policy oi politics Here ",J
arc David II 's planks
1. Opposition to ImpeilnllMii
2. The picservntlon or Un
constitutional Government ot
our ratlic'rs and mothers.
3. Strict ousel value ot "the
policy Involved In Jeffersonlan
4. Tailff relief Tor Cubl.
5. Revenue rerorm texcept
Tailff rerorm for lovtnim on
ly" by the fathers or the part) )
0. No more Carnegie "bra
7 No more exorbitant tariffs.
Reciprocity ticatles (such
is I outlined to the delegates t
the International Congress in
tho Executive Chamber at Al
bany In 1889 subsequently cop
pered by Hlaliio nnd ultimately
approved by Mr. McKlnley In
Huffalo last sumniei.)
it. Don't put all our eggs In
one basket, but holler like hades
for these minor Issues, to wit
a. A strict construction of tho
b. Homo rule for States.
c. Election of United Slntes
Senators by the poepul.
d. Down with "Dangerous cor
porate combinations of capltul."
such, undoubtedly, sh the, gam
bling houso nnd the poolroom
V combines of New Yoik.
; e. up wltn mo .Monroe
I f. Reduction of tho public
I debt and maintenance of the
I public credit.
'. g. No Humiliation and no Irre-
deemnblo paper money.
. h. l'avor "the general print I-
I. pics" of Intel national bimetal-
llsm (If necessary to appoase the
I Hrjnu boys).
10. Shirk all responslhlllt)
foi- legislation of oveiy kind bo-
causo vo nro not In powor our-
11. Ci-osb no bridges till wo
i each them.
I 12. Propagation ot tho Dem
i ociatle faith, by means or syui-
poslums held early, often and
13. D. 11. H. for 1904.
Udy Visitor And was your husband
good and kind to ypu durlns )i)ur loni!
Parlshlnuei-Olj! yen, miss, 'o Just
was kind; e was more Jlek a filend
than a 'usbaud. LonUonTattler.
steak program every two hours regu
larly until 1 o'clock In tho morning,
and cer' steak weighed about two
"1 onco had another waiter who was
Inordinately fond of pie. 1 rcnlly bo
Hove ho would eat Satan himself If he
was put between crusts. Well, this
pie fiend began work on bis favorite
before ho had been In my place halt
an hour. Onco In about every fifteen
minutes ho would step up to tho ease,
slip a pleco of pie on to a plate and
take It to tho back part of the restaur
ant and eat It.
"I stood It until 1 saw my supply
running bo low that I was afraid 1
wouldn't have any pie for my custom
ers; then my patience gae out. I went
to tho fellow, took him by the collar,
and led him up to the pie case. 'Now,'
I said, 'you get to work and cat all you
want. Don't you stop while there Is a
pie left unless you are filled up.'
"Instead ot being embarrassed tho
fellow seemed to feel that I was being
good to htm. He took me at my word,
'and you should havo seen him catl I
jsoon saw that I was getting tho worst
of my own bargain, so I paid him off
'and dlxthrirgcd him while I had enough
stock left to do business with."
Pi Us Pi Pc P Pa Px Pa P- rw Pa P
Scientists and the
Birth of Crystals
In scientific Investigation the bio
scopo is pioving itself to bo an Instru-
ment of some value. Prof. Richards
and Mr. Archibald of Harvard Unlvcr-
slty, havo made a soiles of Instants-
nc-ntiH mlcrophotogrnphs of growing
cr)ntnls. their object being to detci-
mnc the manner In which crstalllza
Somo observers, with high mlcro
scoplc powers, havo thought that thoy
.Ijicould detect tlTS formation of mlnuto
!lj globules Immediately preceding the
,'f' appearance- of costal foimn Hut tho
l! now bloscoplc pictures of rormlng nnd
t! growing crystals show only rrHtalllne
'ff shapes from the beginning. Tlicy also
ft reveal tho fact that the growth In ill
lj ameter In the first second of a. crystal s
.lj I existence if vastly ii)ore rapid thnn
'I I during the subspuuefit period.
NEW SEASON HATS
THINGS OF BEAUTY
Tho new hats aro more suggestive
of summer than nnj thing else In sight
unless it Is the parasoU. and for them
there ure every kind ot iluwur and ev
er) sort or tear nature knows, produced
1 1 i In nitlflclal profusion.
l! lints eutlicly of floncis aie In gieat-
,.! er varlut) than ever. They ntu made
S I of bellies with their bloKKOius and
leaves: of berries and leaves without
,! blossoms, of rosebuds and leaves, ot
Jj" I violets and sjrlngas with leaves.
The new roses nio simply gorgeous,
and popples are going to bo great fa
voiltes. Du Harry loses In small sizes
nro ver) much used for wreaths as
well as clusters.
liTjHtlcs In different colois oro ono
of tho novelties, and In these, ns In so
many other new flowers, you see the
touch of velvet possibly only a few pet
als of it, hut it Is thure, giving a rich
er tone to the coloring. Pollage Is a
hpeilnl Item In millinery and thero Is
every kind In the prettiest tints of
green nnd moat exquisite In finish.
Tho now hats nro largo, extroinoly
so If you havo the height to enrry
them, and Jhu shapes are stunning
1 1 The Marquise, modified and vailed to
' suit the face. Is one of the leading
r. nivii'n, iuif ..muni, iiiiimii nun itiut-
!(; nro prevailing materials In this dopait
I ment. with stiavv ut the head, of
' .....lr... I ... Afnlt.to rl.llf.... ...! ,..11..
vniletlcs have lost all ic
I semblance to the old, however, and
lliero Is simply no end to the variety
In lualds. Curly offects seem to pio
vail and theso nio made of somo sort
of fibre, but there nre all manner of
thin Italian brnlils, nil boits of fancy
straws In all colors.
John Hays, the flist white man to
discover tho Immense copper deposits
or Michigan, still lives in Cleveland
Ohio, and Is 97 ycais old.
"Hello, Sinkers," said Sarsaparllla
IUIIIy, when bo entered tho little res
tarn ant, "what have c been doln' wld
"I- vcro celebration myself mil
1'rlnce Henry," replied the Sinker Man
tugging at tho ends of his mustache.
"Well oh " continued Ilcllly, hes
itating, "1 was readln' about him in th'
papers, hut whin ho didn't cnll on me
I didn't call on him.'
Vliy didn't J on Invitation him to
der O, O. II. Irish meeting nnd mcbho
you could pick htm up, for n friend, '
"Pick up a Prince, Is It." said Hell
ly, "sure It's manny's the time I threw
away eighty kings."
"Ve arc not spccchlng pinochle
now," explained Sinkers, "vo are
concrsatlonlng ourselves on vhat Is
for hla first name I'rlnco Henry."
"HIb llrst name?" repeated Ilcllly.
"That's all he's got. What use wild
he have for a last name?"
He's got yet one," said Sinkers.
"Ilehlnd Henry his name Is Hohcnzol-
"Come off," said Itellly, "that's th
name av th' Kalserlno's yncht."
"You mean Emperor Wllhelm?"
"Yes; th' Hootch Kalscrlno."
"Now j on nre commencing ngaln,"
continued tho Sinker Man. "Vhy don't
j ou tell mo you are German relations
to dcr Ilrlnco?"
"To tell cr tho truth." snld Itellly,
"there Is a little Jnrmau In me, for 1
was up tor th' brewery tbfs afternoon.
Do jou know who I met theer?"
PROBLEMS FOR THE
All communications to this column to bu addressed to Chess Editor, Sun
day Ilulletln, P, O. Hox 718, Honolulu. Contributions and solutions ot prob
lems should reach the editor before Thursday noon of each week.
To correspondents; Solution of Problem No. 39 received rrom H T.
Mooro and F. C. Allen. II Kt 2
PROBLEM NO. At.
CompoKcd for- Suniliiy Bulletin, ly Dr. Sinclair, Honolulu.
Pi N HI
0 H I 91 W
lip! y ill ill
mm mr mm wm
wMtiFwm mm wm Jc
WEmm iSmWJf4 iffl&ari
WHITE MATES IN TWO MOVhS.
The following gnme and notes taken
fiom the H. C. M. Is n small chess ed
ucation and Is worthy of careful study.
Mr. Blackburno M. Janowsl.l
Mr. Frlcdberger. Mr. Womorsley.
W. Havo tiu any special de
fence you would like to try? If
not, wo will accopt any Gambit or
opening they like to offer. J. All
1 P QB4
t nti h I'-ni-lluli. Wi.ll. thorn
Is no special defence, wo will play j
French; English v. l'lench.
1 P K3 I
2 1 KKt3 j
J. An original method, which I
do not think Is good In conjunction I
with P QD4; but Mr. Hlackburnu ,
wants to tiy nn experiment. .
2 J' Q I
H Kt2 '
W. Shall wo advance tho P.1
which wo tan afterwards suppoit!)
J. It Is rather premature; we
might bilng out the Kt first, but1
3 P Q5
W. H wo push P QC. It might
bo troublesome. J. Yes. but ulso
difficult to siiBtnln; better
4 Kt Q113 I
P Q 3 '
J. Now they wish to prevent P
(JB. and also to develop their (1
H. We may as well bilng our HI
Into piny, (tho Kt can alvvn)s come
out, and It may bo via K 2) ; tho
best square seems Q3, where It
will prevent It II t and also tup
port tho Pawns when thev advance.
5 II Q S
(J Kt-Q a
J. To await events. Equally
nvnllablo for K II sq. K 4. or Q Kt 3.
W. Shall wo play P K114? J.
You nre n little too impulsive; let
us get K P on first.
(S P K 4
P Q R .1
J. In order to advance Q Kt P
and dilve us off the Q side. Wo
therefore prevent by
7 P Q R 4
. ...Which also threatens to ad
vance to R 0, blocking their Q
P Q Kt 3
J. Naturally! Wo can now ad
vance our K H P, aud afterwards
bring out the Kt.
k P KIM
J. Threatening I' 11 5, also to
prevent' advance of our Pawns, W.
Shall we play Q K 2, support
ing our centre and the II also? J.
"Chnuncey Wanderbllt? '
"No; Klelnsnltz, dcr saloonkeeper."
"Vhat did ho said?"
"Ho said ho had more fun wid
1 rlnce Hfnncry than you had, and
that the I'rlnco told htm whlntvcr ho
visited Jarmany ho could git n Job,ns
Superintendent at the Itojal Ileor.'
I vouldn't do It,' answered Sinkers.
"I don't llko dot cbob. Hut vhen I
vouul vant It I guess I could had It
cause mc und der Drlncc know each
other. All my lodge knows him now,
'cause he telegramed 'good luck' to
our meeting. Ve elcctlonod him Grand
Honorary Royal und tnltlattoncd him
a llvo member."
"How cud yc Initiate him, whin he
wasn't at th' matin'?" asked Tidily.
"Vo did It by vhat vo call'prox
prox approximation," explained
Sinkers. "First ve got a man vhat ve
made believe vcro Ilrlnco Henry. Den
ve took him on our lodge meeting. Den
ve sworned him In der dark mlt hlm's
hands tied behind lilm'B back, und
vhen he sworned dot he vould alvays
be true to vhat be said vhen he
sworned, vo put der gas on und laid
him In dcr chair mlt n sword In hlm's
hand. Den vg covered him up mlt a
blanket und talked to him In lough
spoken, llko vo vero mad ns nnjt'lng.
Dot got him excitement. So soon he
got excltcmont o pusTieil a rubber
hose, mlt water In his race mid hit htm
on der back mlt a blubber. Dot got
him yet excitement more und vo burn-
Where to place the 0 Is always a
rnntter of special consideration, and
wo aro not quite ready for that;
its call avoid the fluent nnd pre
lent the advance or their K P by
! P 11 4
J. llrlng n piece Into play sup
porting the centre for nu advance
to Kt 113
II li Ksq
J. They nro much cramped In
position, and must flue their game;
toe move makes room tor Kt II sq.
aud will support the advance of K1
P. For ourbflvcH the gcm-ial prin
ciple, don't leave )our K opposite
nn enemy's It. even though several I
pieces mny bu between. '
11 Castles i
12 Kt Ilsq !
J. Here nro several Intel esilng'
continuations. Supposo P K 5; Ifl
1.1 x P. Kt x P. anil we may con '
tlnuo Kt x 11 P, with splendid at-
tack; and If U it R 4. lu Kt 5,
ulso with a good but complicated!
nttntk; no doubt premntiiie until
the Q 11 and It aie In play, there-1
J. At this stage the Wblto nre
much restricted In play, and we can
play 11 Q 2 nnd afterward Q It
K s(i, with a veiy fine game. W
Tlie v tiilatlnns you have Just shown
nnd otbeis on our playing P K C
nre so Interesting, I would like to
continue with that line. J. If I
was playing 'a tournament gamo I
would bilng out my pieces and
coulci not lose, hut It would be a
venture to advance now.
W. I would rather try nn Inter
esting nnd exciting gnmo, even If
we lost, than win a dull, plodding
contest, J. It Is the most Imixir
tunt move or tho gamo, let us look
a llttlo further. Wu will try It.
114 Kt x P
J. -Host, ir P x K P. then P Q
; 15 q Kt 2. P x P. with n strong
13 PxKt 15 II xP
H. II 11 4
J. A bnvlng move, ns the R enn
icinoioon settling our Q; of couiso
n draw Is open to us by P x P; 17
U X Q. P X Q; 18 II x R, 1) x It; 19
P. x II. K x II. W. Don't let us
play for draw: vvhero shall we play
the Q; to Kt 3? J For some va
riations to II 4 is best, but there aie
tome where Kt 3 Is preferable.
17 H K3
J. If now H x P; 18 Q x P, n x
II; 19 11 or Kt x II, Il-Q 2, with
even but uneventful game. Ilettcr
I cd hlm's shoes out so ho got scalded
not. ucn ve pincneu mm on ocr hcck
unci pushed him down dcr trap door.
Vhen he failed down ve shouted, 'Der
tigers aro coming!' Den e pushed
three cats mlt a dbg In dor trap door
und made dem yell mlt fighting. After
dot ve pulled him up on dcr neck llko
he vero hung und vo put glue In hlm'a
hair, to signification he vould stick
mlt us forever. Pooty soon vo pushed
him In der vater tank und shouted,
'Ho will 'drowned.' Den vo fished him
out again und pulled him on der coll
ing mlt his head down to signification
ho vould stand on hlm's head for der
lodgo If Ve anted it. Den comes der
Grand Itoal Dentist, who tied him In
a chair und pulled out four teeth
"Whcni did they bury him?" asked
"Ho vcre not dead," explained the
Sinker Man. "After dot he vero a
member of der Dencvolent Order of
"Mo brother-in law's an undertaker,"
said Ilcllly, "and I think he'd pick up
a few 'dollars If he stood (n wld' th'
Understanders. That Initiation 'ud
make nnny undertaker's month water. '
"Vc don't drink vater on dcr meet
ings." explained Sinkers, "vo only
drink beer. First wo Initiation, den
"Let us Initiation now" said Itellly,
and they went next door, where they
mndo Red Jerry, the bartender, under
stand he was an Understander for
" Betting 'em lip."
18 Kt X II
W. Shall we push II P, which
enn bo recovered with perhaps
some attack. Instead of at once tak
ing P with P. J. Yes; I think It
will be all right.
18 P 115
J. Now I wish at 1G that we had
played Q II 4; we could then re
cover by Kt R 4. but as we now
stand the Kt would attack our Q;
19 Q Q3
20 P x P 20 Q x P
21 Kt Q5
J. If wo remove the Q, they
play I H 4. very strong, and If we
take Kt, II P retakes, also very
strong' but we can bring our Q It
.... J. I think we ought not to
have plnveil this; Q It G would
j have been better. Wo should
i tin eaten Kt M B, If they captur
ed to I) 11 P; and il Kt It 7, fob
, lowed b) Kt II u, wu could have
re-plated Q 11 B. Now the Pawnr
will be very powerful.
2J II P X Kt ' 22 It It 3
2.1 11 K 3
J. A very stiong move, which
settles the whole possibility of our
getting a King's side attack W.
Shall wo play It R 3? J. I think
to U 3 is preferable, wc shall have
the R doubled; .. to R 3 thoy will
I pla) II Kt 3, defending everything,
and our ( wb. not have quite thr
, 23 (J K K II 3
24 It 112
J. (lood, defending the H P and
I tliuntenlng P K B. W I think
I (J R 3 would be good. 'Inoy can-
i not then advance tho Pawn, nor
1 play R Kt 3, nor take 11 P with
I Q, hccauHo wo snouid take II P
I with advantage. J. Yes. but Q
(J It 3 settles tho whole threat. 1
think R It 3 better: If wo play
Q K 1 they would challenge)
(Ulceus. W. Why not try (i R 5
for ir 25 II Kt 3. R x P; 20 Q x II.
R x P; 27 It x R. gaining cj and P
for two Hooks J. They would bo
strong then. I like best R R 3
. (Nolo. The disinclination of J, to
move of Q It C was good Judg
ment; for the play might have
been Q II B; 2B It Kt 3, It x P;
2d (J x P. 11 II 2; 27 Q x 11 P, or
nt 2fi... ir (J II 3; 27 It X P ch.
Q X It! 28 Q x q th, K x q; 29 R
X R. Ed.).
25 P Q II 3
25 R Kt.1
W. Let us play P q Kt 3, and
then bring out the, II. J. I prefer
P q 11 3 to break up the centre
W. Rather risky.
25 P K II 3
W Very powerful; I do hot like
thnt. J. We defend
20 R H 2
J. Too hasty, a fatal move
wo cannot now take the Q P, an the
11 Is undefended; wo ought to havo
played P K Kt 4, which would
have preserved a quite defenslbla
27 P KG
P. Threatening to Bhut In tho
II, as well as to drive the R; we
must thorcfoio play
28 P K(I
W. Oh, tho terrible Pnw iih. J.
Yes; wo have a tost game, but try
n tew more moves, perhaps an op
portunity of capturing q P may
28 R qi!2
2 R q2
j. A ver) flue move; wo can
not escape from u. tno threats; If
q-q 3; 3D P x P, q K 2; 31 q x
Kt P c II, q X q; 32 R q 8 mate. If
P X P. they can take Kt P with R
ch, etc.; but they might play 30 It
x q P, In which case wo continue
It n 3, and If 31 q x R (11 0), R H
8 ch; 32 II H sq. (J x It ch; 33 P
x Q, P x q; 31 R x 11, and we aro
lost. Let us reelgn. W, We may
as well see how they flulsh us uff.
i ItxKtl'cli 3D Resigns.
V. Quito settles us, but we have
had a good and enterprlblng game
Onlookeis. Most Interesting and
wo hnve cnJo)ed the whole most
Dolly What do )ou do when )ou are
writing a letter and make a blot?
Madge If It's to Charlie 1 draw a
ring aiouud It and call It a kiss.
The Girl Who Knows How to Talk
The girl who talks must talk well,
however, and sho must not talk too
much. "A man may say too much
oven upon tho best of subjects," says
Montaigne. She must also possess an
unerring Instinct as to the topic which
will Interest her hearer, and tho knowl
edge of a variety of subjects. Her
mind need not bo stored with all the
technical details of art, literature, and
science, for tho good talker Ib some
times a superficial thinker, but sho
must possess the art of sifting the
Interesting from the uninteresting, and
tho tact to Introduce golf or Shakes
peare for discussion as tho occasion
sechns to demand.
Sometimes a girl who can chat en
tertainingly on certain themes misses
entirely tho fine art of opening a con
versation. Such a girl should supply
herself with a number of remarks,
light In themselves, but sufficient to
break tho Ice of now acquaintance'
ship. At teas and receptions an Intel
lectual girl will often, upon presenta
tion to another guest, stand In agoniz
ed uncertainty, to venturo finally a re
mark about tho weather, whllo her
less brilliant sister laughs brightly.
"So glad we have this corner to our
selves," sho says, or, It they are in
r 4 4
Woman Flies on a Kite
- T4T - T - TtT4T4TT -
K woman went up In tho air 600
feet up on a kite In Iloston. She
stood In a shallow frame of wood and
canvas attached to tho ktto's hack
bone, held on tight, white her hus
band, who was her accomplice in the
foolhardy feat, pushed kite and wife
off a root and then, as the wind
caught her novel airship, sho salted
She Is proud of being the first wom
an to go realty kite sailing. Dcforc
that she had walked a tight rope and
been up In a balloon, but neither of
those things wus anything like so ex
citing or so risky as this experience.
but she said she was not afraid. She
Is Mrs. Dan Rice Jr.
"Did you want to get rid of her?" a
reporter asked the husband after she
nad descended safely.
"No, Indeed," said Rice. "I knew
there was no danger, and she knew
there was no dangei, so what was tho
Mrs. Rice took her sail with a spe
clal kite built by her husband, who Is
one of the numerous experimenters In
scientific kite flying dotted about tho
country. It Is 14 feet long with a top
cross bar 7 feet long and another at
the base S feet In length.
At tho sides' are two white, cloth
wings each 14 feel long. At the top
thero is a threo-corncred canvas box
and another nt the bottom. The
wings act as rudders Instead of a
It was made last October and when
It was tried It flow so steadily that
Mrs Rice got the ld?a of trying a lit-
tie flight with It. So the next day It'
was tested, first with n weight of firty
pounds, then with more, till finally It
was bearing aloft 150 pounds. After
A HOTEL STORY.
It was In a western hotel. A bell
boy was sent to ascertain what urgent
need had impelled that gentleman to
push the button. He entered nnd
found the colonel deeply Immersed In
a friendly game with Borne chosen
"Did you ring. Bah?" he deferential
'Yes, said Colonel Sterett. deftly
hurling two unpromising pasteboards
iihu wie uiscuru. "we want you to
bring us somo whisky. My friends
here will take Scotch and mine Is rye."
"Yes, sah." said tho boy, turning to
"And after )ou,havo brought us the
whisky," continued Colonel Sterett,
arresting his flight, "turn In a flro
alarm. Sjomo ono In tho next room
has set the place afire."
ARE YOU MAKING
THE MOST OF
You spend a certain amount ot money ror space In the newspa
pers, which costs you tho same, whether used effectively or not. 1 be
lieve I can be of profitable service to any business man. I can tako
charge of his advertising space and make tt cam money. When ho
emplo)s me, he Ib getting the benefit of another brain. It may not
bo as good as his, but it is trained In ono particular direction. It Is
' the brain of a specialist, of one who makes advertisement writing his
sole business. I have reduced the advertising expenditure of nil my
clients, moro than enough to pay for my services nnd at tho samo
time produced far greater results I can do this for you.
Chas. R. Frazier,
Proprietor nnd Mnnucor.
PIOINEER ADVERTISING CO.
TEL. MAIN 3S6.
tho midst of a crowd: "Could you
hear a remark If 1 should mako It?"
and with this beginning she plunges
Ono girl who is noted for her mas
tery of Interesting dotalls gives tho
credit to her habit ot storing up
things and Incidents, howovor trivial,
to tell to her Invalid mother. "If any
thing funny happens on the car or In
a shop I try to take It homo to moth
er." Another girl keeps a notebook In
which sho Jots down the tunny stories
sho hears. She saya that otherwise
she would always forget the point. It
would be well for others to follow her
example, tor the woman who can tell
atgood story Is as rare as sho Is charm
ing. Hut, whatever her method, the girl
who" would be entertaining must ro
member that she must be all things to
all men and women. She must play
upon her listeners as she would play
upon the piano, selecting that which
they wish, not her own choice, and as
she would give, "Sing a Song of Six
pence" to the children ana Schubert's
"Serenade" to the grownups, so must
sho adapt her conversation to her
Ht - H 4 -f 4-4
f - H"H
that 125 pounds mora was piled on
and tho kite showed not tho least sign
ot giving way under tho burden.
"That kite will support me," Mrs.
Rtce said to her husband then. "And
I am going up In It."
Moro tests produced a satisfactory!
cord made of bell ropo throo-elghths
of an Inch thick and woven of Italian
flax, and a satisfactory method ot
handling kite and weights by means
of a windlass. Then Mrs. Rico took
a little flight from tho top of a Tre-
mont street building. Sho borrowed
a suit ot boy's clothes and dressed in
them, eo that sho might not bo en
cumbered by skirts. She wasn't tied
In tho box, but Just held on to tho
kite's cross bars.
Tho sensation was qulto different
from going up In a ballofjh, Mrs. Rico
said when sho came down, and after
trying It once sho didn't feel that
she'd bo frightened. Thero was no
shock after the kiTo took tho wind and
It camo down steadily when hauled In
by means of the windlass.
So last week the woman tried a high
flight of 600fcct with peoplo to look
on and men to write It up for tho
nowspnpers. The spectators describ
ed tho attempt as crazy and foolhardy
and onco bIio seemed likely to give
Hut she didn't. This time sho woro
bloomers, n Jockeys cap and a tight
When woman and kite vvero pushed
off the roof to let the kite .catch the
wind nobody expected to see tho worn-
an hold on long. Tho "Kite swept down
In a long curve.
Then as it felt the force of the wind
It rose steadily. At times when being
hauled In later It swayed a great deal,
but tho woman landed safely.
HIS ANCIENT TABLE.
The person who Is Inclined to boast
ot his valuable possessions Is likely
to havo the laugh turned upon him on
occasions. A wealthy man was onco
proudly exhibiting to somo. acquaint
ances a tablo which he said was Ave
hundred years old.
"That Is nothing," said one of tho
comnany. "I have In my Dassesslon n
iau0 wncn B moro tnan threo tnou.
, ,., ,.
"Threo thousand years old!" said
his hoBl. "That Ib Impossible! Where
was It made?"
"Probably In India."
an India! What kind of a tablo Is
"Tho multiplication table.' London
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