Newspaper Page Text
mp$0$ "'''pfpfw; swr1
w nrtitniv rttft ttft.r t?Trti-Ttf Yt it rn af??rv ttinntf ia 1AA4 f
SUNDAY BULLETIN, HONOLULU, H. T., SUNDAY, MARCH 30, 1002.
American Women To
Be Present At King
Naval Men Do Not Abandon
All Hope of the Condor's Safety
Lingo of the Ring That
Is Quite Meaningless
To English Speakers
There will nol be many American
women among the peeresses at the
coronation of King Edward, yet they
ulll make a fair showing.
she has gone to Russia to he presented
at the Russian court and attend the
great court hall of the season.
A grade below the wearers of the
strawberry leaves are other American
right to wear the ducal strawberry
leaves. Consuclo, Dowager Duchess
of Manchester, is ono of them. Sho
mi a famous Now Orleans beauty
back In the '70s, and oven now Is a
handsome gentlewoman with a faco
Four American women havo had tho peeresses who will have their place at
The young Countess of Craven Is
famous for her Jewels and her wealth
has often entertained rojalty.
The countess of Essex, formerly
Miss Adclc Qrant of New York, Is de-
whose sadness lias not lifted Blnco tho. voted to country life and spends little
death of her young daughter. She has time In London, but will be up for the
always been tho greatest ally of h'er . coronation.
husband's mother, the Duchess of De- Altogether, though tho Americans
vonshtre, and she Is a favorlto with will be a mero handful among run
tho Queen. dreds of peeresses, they will be a die-
Tho Dowager Duchess of Marlbor- tlngulshed and attractive group,
ough, now the widow of Lord William it Is said that two American women
Beresford, Has been an Interesting fig. who have no right to stand among the
ure In English society e,vcr since her peeresses will still be present at the
marrlago to the Duke of Marlborough, 'coionatlon, among tho elect few for
A beautiful young girl she married whom the King has reserved a place
Louis Hamersley. He died soon, leav Mrs. 0 cor go Cornwallls West pave
ing her an immenso fortune, and up, oluntarlly, the title which would
when her betrothal to tho Duko was have entitled her to a place with tho
announced thero was a Jeremiad of peeresses as Lady Randolph Churchill
prophecy. j Jt seemed only fair that she should
Contrary to all expectation and pre. ho among tho few favored with the,
diction, her money was not squander King's Invitation. It Is probable that
cd and though much of It went to re popular Mrs. Arthur Paget will be Is
gild family fortunes, tho Duchess eluded In the Bame charmed circle
found herself upon the ditto's death! There will be more heartburnings
richer than when she married him. ncr that small list of onlookers than
Then she married a third time for love. 'over all the rest of the coronation In
Tho young Duchess of Manchester, Rations. Peeresses are peeresses by
formerly Miss Zimmerman, lias not the grace of God and tho marriage cer
ct made Iter entry Into London socio- cmony. Less fortunate women admit
ty, but of course holds high rank 'that with sighs of resignation; but
among tho peeresses. when It comes to invitation and nntur-
Consuclo, Duchess of Marlborough, al selection, that's a different matter
Is one of the most attractive and popti- It Is said that the toilets being made
lar of English women of rank. She li for that visitors gallery are ctlculat-
a favorite with both King and Queen ed to make the most gorgeous peerets
and finds favor everywhere. Just now look Inconsequential.
PROBLEMS FOR THE
There is not any further news about
tho missing Condor, and It Is only nat
ural, therefore, that tie Idea should
prevail that the woist has happened.
Among naat men, however, all hope
will not be abandoned until sufficient
time has elapsed for her crew to
have exhausted the provisions and
stores on board, or for a boat to reach
the Asiatic coast. It must ho said that
the dl8co cries which lime been mado
of wreckage appear to point to a col
llslon having taken place, and it Is
conceivable that In such caso both
vessels might have gone down togeth
er. On the other hand, tho boat
which has been picked up Is that which
hung at the stern, and which might
have been washed away by a heavy
swell. It Ib true that bad the Condor
It Is noteworthy that an officer,
writing from tho ship Just before she
left Esquimau, remarked that tills
class of vessel would.bo greatly Im
proved by being Increased In length
fifty feet, with nn addition to her nrm.
ament of two 12 pounder quick-firer
forward, and two knots more speed
He adds that a steam capstan and nn
electric light would he additional Im
provements; but not a word is said
about the alleged unseaworthiness of
the class a matter to which ho
would in such a letter havo been al
most certain to refer had he believed
it to exist.
The Secretary of tho Admiralty was
asked whether thcro was any record
of the guns In a ship of tho Condor
class breaking loose In a heavy Bea.
Mr. Arnold-Forstcr was able to assure
his questioners that nothing of the
been "pooped" this is als3 tho boat I kind had taken place It Is cxtraordl
which would be most likely to suffer nary how, when anything happens, or
first, hut it is reasonable to suspect Is supposed to have happened, to a
that In that case It would have been British man-o'-war, certain egregious
more damaged than It Is. people fasten on the matter with avid
ity, and endeavor to throw blame on
some person or persons more or less
connected with tho matter.
In this case, even If It he unfortu
nately true that the Condor has gone
to tho bottom. It does not necessnrlly
follow that cither the Admiralty offl
clals or the officers of the snip are to
blame. The passage from Esquimau
to Honolulu has been made before
now, and In bad weather, by a vessel
very similar to (ho Condor, and laden
with nn additional cargo of twelve
henvy guns and a vast amount of tim
ber nnd other materials Intended for
use In the construction of a monu
ment to Captain Cook at Kcalakckua
Bay. She accomplished the vojago lu
perfect safety, and It Is highly prob
able that, except for some cxtraorcll.
nary hazard of tho sea, tho Condor
would Have done the same. Possibly
thcro Is an officer of the Fantome who
can tell us the weight of tne extra
cargo which she carried on the occa
sion referred to. Army and Navy Gazette.
-"'j?--iT, T-ST-S-a a-r --i" i-Ss-J?---.--J. - i i---S""J .
All communications to this column to be addressed to Chess Editor, Sun
day Bulletin, P. O. Box 718, Honolulu. Contributions and solutions of prob
lems should reach the editor before Thursday noon of each week. ,
Correct solution of Ptoblcm No. 40 received from A. E. Cooley, H. T.
Moore, F.C. Allen and F. Weed. 1. It K 5.
PROBLEM ISO. -43.
BY W. CLUGSTON.
IB &F-4 & !m 1
WHITE MATfcS IN TWO MOVfcS.
Tho following Is tho standing of the plaers In the Monte Carlo tojr
nament on March 1st:
Maroczy 81 l
Junowskl 6 3
Plllsbury 8 3
Marshall 7 4
Mleses 6) 4
Schlechter 5 l
Tschlgorin 5 4J
Telchmann 7 3
Wolf 5J 3J
Tarrasch C 4
Gunsberg 7 5
Poplel . . 4J C'
Napier 4 C
Albln , 5
Scheve 21 7 J
Mason 4 51
Marco 4 61
Elsenherg 3 f,j
Reggio :- 81
Mortimer 1 10
San Frnnclseb boxing club licenses
Joe Walcott wants to meet Jack
A. E. Perren. Buffalo, refused $5000
for Equity, 2:121, a car ago. Tho
horse Bold for J750 at the recent New-
(J U3 Wejhlng Is farming In Ken
tucky. He will not play ball this sea
Unglaub Is reported to have signed
with a San Francisco team.
Dig Ed. Delehanty Is said to be
$,(,000 to the good on tho New Orleans
races this winter.
Tho Brooklyn team has twenty-two
ten who will report for practice on
April 1. They wll go to Columbia,
Each man on the New York team Is
to havo a trainer this spring to look
alter htm when ho cornea from the
Theodore Oucsc and Theodore Bret
tnfitcln, two former Cincinnati pitch
en1, havo received offers to pitch for
Little Rock In the Southern Associa
tion. Peto Dow ling has been signed by
Milwaukee. Manager CUngman Is
(.aid to be negotiating for Billy Hall-
Arthur Booker, tho Jockey, has re
ceived Bevel ul good offers to rldo
abroad, but prefers to remain with his
old emplojer, Fiank Frlsble, nnd will
again ride for htm the coming season.
Joe Plggott, the Jockey, will soon ru
tarn to Russia, where he will ride dur
ing tho coming season
Director Joe, by Director out of the
dam of Joe P.itchen, will be trained
this season by Mart Demarcst.
The "lilsh Racing Calendai' snjd
that 51.231 was given In stnko mon
ej in Ireland during last season. This
Is nearly 500 more than In 1000,
which hnd previously been tho record
aggregate for tho Emerald Isle.
Jimmy Collins has at last landed
Dougherty, the California League's
hading batsman. The outfielder has
notified Bid Mcl'hcc that he has made
up his mind to play In tho American
Pitcher 1 lusting, with Milwaukee
last year, who retired to practice law
In Fond du Lac, has signed with the
St. Louts American League team for
a salary of $3,000.
Tho newly elected officers of the In
tercollegiate Athletic Association of
Amerlcn aro: O. It. Hobkor, of Cor
nell, president; C. R. Adams, New-
York University, secretary; A. II. A.
Bradley, Columbia, treasurer; E. K.
Large, Princeton; C. Gould, Yalo; L.
P. Frothtngham, Harvard; E. A. Mech
ling, Pennsylvania. Executive. Com
mittee: Q. A. Ktrby, Columbia; Mur
dock Kcndrlck, Pennsylvania, and .
O, Mason, Harvard, advisory commit
tee. Clark Griffith's record of one wild
pitch In a season's work was equaled
.by Salisbury, tho Phillies' new pitcher,
in forty-two games In the Pacific
Northwest League, and by Tannchlll,
of Pittsburg, In thirty-two contests the
past season, and eclipsed by Dugg!c
by, of the Phillies, who, according to
the St. Louis "Starting World." did
not make a wild pitch In thlrty-ftvo
contests In 1900.
President Hlckcy, of the American
Association of Baseball Clubs, an
nounces that the playing season will
open April 23, alid close September 22,
tho schedule calling for 140 games.
Louisville, Indianapolis, Columbus,
nnd Toledo will open at home, whlto
St. Paul, Minneapolis, Kansas City,
and Mllwaiikeo will play the final
games on their home grounds.
When Gus Weyhlng, the retired
twlrlcr, was on tho road In the good
old days, he had a cheerful habit of
sending letters to himself. On reach
ing the hotel In the next city ho would
rush to the desk and eagerly ask If
thcro was any mall for Mr. Weyhlng.
Then he would open the letter, which
"My Dear Gus: Having nothing to
do, I write ou these few lines. Hav
ing nothing to say, I will now- close.
Circus people talk a Jargon that
would he unintelligible to the unini
tiated. To those In circus life the
manager or the head of any enterprise
Is alwas "tho main guy," while those
In subordinate positions aro simple
"gii)s." Tho tentB are called "tops"
by circus men, and they aro subdivid
ed Into tho "big top," tho "animal
top," tho "kid top," tho "candy top,"
nnd bo on. The sideshow, whero tho
Circassian girls, fat women and other
curiosities known as "freaks" are
shown. Is termed the "kid show," and
the man with the persuasive voice who
fceks to entice people to enter. Is
known as a "barker" or a "spieler."
Tho men who sell peanuts, red lem
onade, palm leaf fans and concert tick
ets are known ns "butchers," whllo
that class of circus followers whose
methods aro outside of tho palo of tho
law aro "guns" or "grafters." To get
n person's money without giving an
equivalent Is to "turn them." A coun
tryman is cither a "Rubo" or a "jap "
Tho musicians w Itli a circus are know n
(is "wind Jammers," the train man,
canvas men and other laborers aro "ra
zorbacks." The distance from one
town to another is always known as
n "Jump." Tho show ground Is called
the "lot," and tho dining (ent where
the circus people get their meals, Is tho
An acrobat is known as a "klnkcr,"
nnd all things that aro used in the
ring, such as banners, hoops and the
tike, aro called "objects." Thoso who
lie on their backs and Juggln thlllrnn
nn their feet aio "rlsleys," and if oth
er objects aro balanced on the feet
they nro "barrel kickers." Money Is
referred to as "coin" or "cush," and
the one who pays the salaries Is flth
rr the "ghost" or tho "man In white"
A trunk Is called "keester," and a va
lise Is a "turkey." To get away quick
Is to do n "romp," nnd of those who
are forced to leave, they say "got the
hurry" Those who have been long
In tho business are "old landmarks,"
nnd a new addition to the profession
Is cither a "butt In" or a "Johnny New
comer." Food is called "chuck," and
they say nn intoxicated person Is
"soused." A fight is a "scrap." but
any trouble that cannot be handled by
the regular officers Is a "mtx-up." nnd
a whistle Is blown, at the sound ot
which each employe grabs a stake or
otner nanny weapon and ells "Hey,
Rube," which Is the call to arms.
A proposed victim Is known ns a
"sucker," to the confidence men who
follow the circus, and "fanning a guy"
Is to make sure he has no weapons on
him before they proceed to got his
money. To "frisk" n train Is to arm
a lot of husky employes with stakes
and search the cars for "crooks" and
"sure thing" men. There is no chance
for argumnct at this time. If ou see
ono of these worthies leaving In a lur
ry and nsk him where he Is bound, he
will generally Bay, "To the tall and
Drawing the Line.
Mrs. Cobwlgger During Lent (
think I will give up ljlng In bed In tin
morning and also my afternoon nap.
Cobwlgger Why the duce don't
you give up something that coats money?
A Matter Stroke.
Mndgo (standing In street car)
Why do you pick out that fat man to
Marjorlc (aside) If li gives me lib
"at we can both sit down.
SHOW TERRIBLE RESULTS
MIDWINTER GOLF AT PALM BEACH. FLA
"That Is a subject," said the Local
Matron, "upon which women never
"Of course not." said the Eastern
girl. "Why should they spoil Min
ions? To tell a thing In confidence,
you k'now, is ono way of making It pub
lie property. If It should get around
to the men everything would be spoil
d. "r-'aturally. It goes without sajlng
that every kiss Is tho first kiss," sug
gested tho Local Matron.
"Oh dear me, yes' No girl has ever
been kissed Wore TTint Is our ilut
to the men, just ns It IS the men
dut) to U" to tell us that we nic the
first 'lumen they havo uvr loved "
"You are a trifle obscure, but I think
1 know what 5 on mean." said the Lo
"Vi, then, I hnvo gone tin ough all
this piellnilnnry to ray that next jcar
they aro going to take a census on
"A" census on what?" ejaculated the
Local Matron, stepping on her skill in
tho cx( Itenieut of the moment.
"A (ensim on kissing," repeated the
Eastern girl cnlmly. "They arc work
Ing on it in tho Patent Office, or the
Art of Doing Up Store Bundles Has Disappeared
The following Is taken from the Lit
Janowskl Beats Gunsberg.
1 P K4
2 P Q 4
3 Kt Q B 3
3 Kt K B 3
C B Q3
J B Q 3
10Q K 2
11 B KB4
12 P B3 '
14 QR Qsq
14 B K5(c)
15 B Ktsq
16 K R K sq
17 P h. R 3
18 Q K3
19 Q RC
20 B X Kt P
1 P K3
2 P-Q 4
4 Kt Q 2 (a)
6 B K 2
G K Kt B 3
8 Kt B3
9 P B3 (b)
11 P QKt3
12 B Kt2
13 Q Q 4
14 QR Ksq
15 P B 4
16 P Kt 3
17 Q U3
18 Kt Q 4 (d)
19 P B 3 (e)
Notes by Emll Kemeny In The North
(a) A variation Intioduced by Mr A.
K. Robinson, of Philadelphia. The
play Is quite satisfactory, and has been
repeatedly adopted by Champion Las
, (b) Hardly good. Castles at once,
or P QKt3 and B Kt 2 would have
been In order.
(c) Whlto plans a King's side attack,
nnd properly selects this move to pre
vent his opponent from getting bis
Queen to the King's side.
(d) Kt Q 2. followed eventually by
Kt x B, might have saved the game
Tho move selected gives White a
(e) B B 3 would have been answer
ed with Kt Kt 3, while Kt B 3 would
not have been satisfactory on account
of P Q 5 and Kt Kt 5, or B K 4 and
Kt Kt 5. The play selected lu an
swered brilliantly with B x Kt P, to
be followed by Q x P ch and Kt t 5,
Black being placed Into a mating po
Somewhere and somehow the world
of trade has lost the nit of tying up
bundles In grocery stores, dry goods
houses, haidwaio stores and even in
tho drug stoies.
Tho paper bag seems to have been
tli' beginning of It. Ik-fore. Its coming
tven a crossroads giocer could lay a
double thickness of brown paper on
the counter, empty n dollar's worth of
"Coffee A" sugar upon It out of a
biabs scoop and tie tho package up as
t moo th and tight as a block of planed
wood, How many clerks In a Chicago
corner grocery could do It now?
cr could make of several odd shaped
bundles or packages. In aomu of the
"general" stores a toffee mill, u bag
of salt and a tin dipper could be tied
into a paper so skillfully that a neigh
bor across tho street seeing the head
of tho house come In with It would ba
left In deep wonderment as" lo whether
It was a now suit of clothes or ft. halt
of "domestic "
With tho perfecting of tho papet
bag. however, slovenliness began to
mark tho wrapping In stores. At first
a bag was filled, tho top folded Into
Department of Public HealiTi, or some
of those busybody bureaus in Wash-
Ington. It Btnrted with n Doctor
Something or Other, who told the
President that the kUsing microbe
was very detrimental to the public
health, and would have to be stamped
out by law. The President had tho
matter Investigated, and decided that
proper statistics would have to bo
gathered beforo the evil could be
pmpcrly dealt with."
"How terrible'" said the Local Ma
tron. "Oh, that's not all," went on the
Eastern girl. "Tne census taker has
been to work nn the sly, and has al
, leady gotten togctlicr considerable
I data on the subject. The tables show
.that In New- York the average woman
of 25 has been kissed S5 times: in
Boston, 6 times; In Chicago, 101 times;
in Snn Francisco "
"Stop"' screamed the Local Matron,
entirely forgetting her dignity. "I
cannot hnve this go on In my house."
"I havo no Intention of giving of
fense." said tho Eastern Girl, with
somo frigidity "Moreover. I don't
think the man can learn very much
from a woman who Is unwilling to tell
HorseMeat and Dead Fishln Market
Politics and public works are so
mixed up in Pittsburg that the com
munity nt largo can scarcely be ex
pected to understand the situation
thero, or to grasp the full significance
of the transfer of tho elevated fran
chises granted by the recent session
of the Legislature, Ono statement In
connection with the deal, however, Is
not hard to understand when viewed
In the light of recent history. It Is
that the "oxpenses" of securing tho
elevated legislation at Hairlsburg
were $250,000. Work at Harrlsburs
last winter must have been ery prof
(table. Philadelphia Ledger,
The Connecticut constitutlona' con
vention Is not getting on. Keprettnt
ntives of tho towns aro slsw In suiren
derlng their rights under the exlttlng
constitution In favor of the cities. The
chaiacter of city leprcfcntatives part
ly Justifies tho towns in rejecting all
propositions for radical changes As
a rule country dlstilcts tend their
ablest men to the Legislature, and the
cities do not. Representation in the
Connecticut Legislature Is by geo
graphical divisions and not by popula
tion. A lommlttco of twenty-four
membeis of the convention charged
with tho work of preparing v compro
mise measuro has Just failed. Roch
ester Democtat pnd Chronicle,
of the paper are tucked Into tho bun
dle, leaving tho wrapper to tie a string
around the center of the roll. Wltn
many amall ubJectB no string is used,
and a person with several of theso
bundles, starting homo from down
town. Is most likely to havo trouulo
with wrappings before" he gets thoro.
In many things tho druggist still
docs neat wrapping, as In tho caBe of
bottles, packages, and even powders.
But to buy from his general stock of
toilet articles and kindred goods he
makes as ugly a bundle as the grocer.
In most coses, too, ho uses Bomo hld(
eausly colored wrapping paper, which
simply flares with tho "Intelligence
to tho public that ou or Borne of voui
At first blush the disclosures made .trade, says the assistant food commU
... ......... ... ,. . .
ux .BBiBimii nuue runu commissioner
place neatly, and tied as If It were
In tho old dajs In some of tho small-1 open paper. The grocer, especially,
f-r towns tho pmchnser carried his compromised by twisting up the mouth
cigar home on his nrm, and In cnnsld-'of the bag and rolling H flown onto
t rntlon of this the brown parcel -would the contents, using no string whatever. (amTij Is sick.
he rewrapped In a thinner, lighter Today wrapping up bundles Is a Inst The ordinary bundle today Is nclth
Bhcet of paper, which was supposed art. Nohody-carrles neat bundles any- er neat nor pretty which may bo a
to make a more comely package. , where. An ordinary package of oome reason why more than ever beforo poo
It wob remarkable what a neat-look, solid object la lad down on a piece of pie Insist on having all goods "dellv
ing bundle a grocer or hnrdwore deal papor, and as It Is rolled up the ends cred In the rear." Chicago Tribune.
have for Bale, however, aro really old
Too Rough a Game.
"Mammy," said Pickaninny Jim,
"BUI is smackin' Joe agin." "Well,'
laid the colored woman, "jou toll ilem
chlllen Mat dejs gotter quit playln'
Nlted States Senate. Dat game's too
rough." Washington Star.
A Gentle Hint.
He I suppose jour father forgets
all about business as soon as he leaves
She Why. no. It )ou want to talk
business )ou can go right Into the li
Fortunate Is the woman who counts
valuable pieces of old Jewelry among
1ior family heirlooms.
Evory such quaint ornament au he
utlllied now, for old Jewelry the old
cr the better Is the fad of tho season
The fancy started in Europe and has
only Just reached here.
In Paris tho goldsmiths nrc making
modern reproductions of the oldvtylcs,
nnd In London the sumo thing Is being
done, Yery much better than the new
old pieces which the Jewelers' shopi
People who can't resurrect It among
their own family belongings aio going
to tho pawnshops, which are being
hunted over high and low for the old
Great giandfatheis' knee buckles
make the nicest possible belt burkles
and the most desirable thing In neck
wear Is a band of velvet ribbon fasten
ed with an old shoo biukle of silver or
gold. Old brooches, old earrings
which may bo reset as brooches, and
old bracelets aro all In great de
mand. Pittsburg Dispatch.
Patterson with reference to tho sale of
horse and mule meat In Chicago seem
rather startling. The thought of
horse hamburgers, donkey sausage
nnd niulo (Utkts gives the fastidious
epicure that "creepy feeling." Go In
tenso and Irrational aro our dlctectlc
prejudices, In fact, that any rcvela
(Ions concerning tho consumption of
any flesh outside of what we are accus
tomed to cat produce a general shud
der. Tho assistant food commissioner
declares that he has located four
slaughter houses In Chicago for
horses, mules and donkejs. He fur-
mer avers mat "real neef Is never
handled In theso places, but their de
livery wagons run to markets, res
taurants and free lunch saloons with
To tho man who stops to consider
the difference between tne dietetic
hnhlts of a young, healthy and welt fed
horse and tho habits and tastes ot the
common barnvard hog this statement
alone would not seem startling enough
to Justify public alarm. Ilut the dis
tressing feature of Mr Patterson's
statements Is the claim that "hardly a
sinner. It Is further alleged that fish
that have died a natural death and Che
flesh of which Is putrid are marketed
In large quantities In Chicago. Chlcai
Mosquitoes are attracted and repell
ed by some colors more than by oth
ers, In the opinion of Mr. George Nut
tall, a scientist who has spent much
time In studying these Insects. "
"Mr. Nuttall." sajs Medecln Moder
ne, "arranges the colors which attract
mosquitoes In the following order;
Sea blue, dark red, brown, red. black,
gray, dark green, violet, light blue,
pearl gray, pale green, white, orange
and ellow. Dark blue, he claims, pos
sesses for them the strongest attrac
tion nnd yellow the least. If this bo
so, It follows In view of Its color that
a khaki uniform is the uest adapter,
for those who have to live in countries
Infested by mosquitoes." New York
up Into sausage, corned beef hash or
canned beef "Ring boned, spavined
and soro footed nags, and vcn those
that have glanders," arc killed for this
A Matrimonial Merger.
"Blffley and his Bon ami the Widow
horse mule or donkey Is ever too aged N'nglewood and'her daughter are go
er diseased to ho handled, nnd none ll,R to form a community of Interests."
other such animals aro slaughtered.' "How so?"
Healthy jniing horses and mules In' "Wley marries the widow and bis
Chicago nro too valuable to be worked l"1 "Birl' the daughter." Cleveland
Tho population of Canada Increased
10 1-2 per cent in the decade frott
J891 to 1901.