A NIGHT OF MUSIC
A Wennerberg Memorial Concert on
AT THE SWEDISH TABERNACLE
A Fine Program to Be Presented-
D.uth of a Celebrated
The great Wennerberg memorial concert
for which the Swedish musical organiza
tions of Minneapolis hare been preparing
for two months past will be held next
Wednesday evening, Nov. 13, at the Swed
ish tabernacle. Wennerberg*s glorious
version of the psalms of David will be
sung by a mixed chorus of 050 voices un
der the direction of A. L. Skoog, his
grand patriotic hymns by v. male ohorus of
seventy-five directed by Charles Swenson
and hU incomparable duets from Glun
talne bj- John F. Dahl and Gustaf llolni
qui»t- Gustavus Johnson will direct the
big orchestra and accompany the soloists.
Qunnar Wennerberg, the idol of the
Swedish people. was boxn In the town of
Lddkoeping, Oct. 2. 1817 and died at the
castle of Leckoe Aug. 23, 1901.
Story of Wennerberff. '
In a memorial of the popular Swede, Dr.
Victor Nilsson writes as follows:
Gunnar Wennerberg, statesman, poet and
composer, has endeared himself to the hearts
of all Swedish speaking people of his own
generation, and of ages to come, through
the wealth of lyrlo songs, musical dialogues,
national hymns and sacred musio by which
he has enriched the literature and musical
art of his country.
Inspired singer and poet, he wedded his
poetry to melody in such a fashion as to
make of them one enchanting unit of tuneful
song, iTow stately and pathetic or jubilant,
now sprightly humorous, sometimes with a
tinge of sadness, striking to the very depths
of the national Swedish temperament. Gun
nar Wennerberg was the very incarnation of
the Swedish student and Swedish student
song, and he personally did a great deal, and
his compositions still more, towards the con
quest of an international fame for Swedish
quartet or chorus singing.
Educator and statesman, he was as a
musician a self-made man who could give
only his spare time to music. This is the
reason why he could not attain to the rank of
an International composer of the flrst order.
Gunnar Wennerberg servd ac a university
tutor at Upsala, 1846-1849; as a college pro
fessor at Skara, 1849-1860; as a chief of the
government's educational bureau at Stock
holm, 1860-1870; as governor of a province at
Vexioe, 1875-888, and as a member of the
cabinet, with the portfolio of church and
education, 1870-1875 and 1888-1891. The inti
mate friend of two successive kings, he lived
and died the Idol of his country's college
youth and beloved by the nation.
The Memorial Program.
Tha program for the memorial concert
19 as follows: •■••■•• -
Overture, Bondbrollop (Peasant Wed- •
mn «> •;■• -•....■•: Sodc-rmaa
v Full . Orchestra. .■— ~
Da Israel ut ur Egypten drog (When
Israel went out of Egypt.—
cxiv) .. • Wennerberg
Gorer portarne hoga CLift Up Your
rJr**,^!? Ye Ga^ es--- xxiv).. Wennerberg
Grand Chorus, solos b-' Messrs. J. F Dahl
and G. Holmqulst. < •>
Invocation ; R ev . o. Bodien
Hor oss. Svea! (Hear Us, '-Patriotic
Song) ......... Wennerberg
Grand Male Chorus
Vocal duet, Solnedgangen (The Sun
s •*) • ■ • ••••' Wennerberg
Messrs. Dahl and Holmquist.
Conoerto Op. 25 ... Gustavus Johnson
At the piano, Mr 3. Frank Fayette Fletcher
accompanied by fun orchestra directed by
O Gud. »om styrer folkeua oden (0 God
Who Guideet the Fates of Na
tions) ........... Wennerberg
y- .-, . Grand Male Chorus.
Vocal solo, scene and aria from ■
"Hamlet" ........ ......Amb. Thomas
Mme. Anna Snilth-Behrens.
N«ckrosen (The Water Lily) F. Abt
«■,, , . Orpheus Singing Society.
Hallelujah (Ps. cxill.) .<......... Wennerberg
- i ' Grand Chorus.
Vocal solo (a). Jatten (The Giant).Wennerberg
(b) s* She Alone Charmcth My
— ' • G. Holmquist.
Sta stark, dv ljusets riddarvakt (Stand
Firm, Ye Guardian Knights of
Light) ............. ........ Wennerberg
Grand Male Chorus
Vocal duet, Slottsklockan (The Castle
Bell> ;;•• ••••• • Wennerberg
Meters. Dahl and Holmquist.
Lofver Gud 1 hans helgedom (Praise God
In His Sanctuary.—Ps. cl) ....Wennerberg
Denmark Lotei One of Her Moit Val
uable Men. •
By the death of C. F. Tietgen, who suc
cumbed at Copenhagen a fortnight ago,
Denmark loses her most.valuable citizen.
In f the world of finance and industry he
was a genius, the strongest man in the
country. He ruled Denmark's banking,
organized the Great Northern Telegraph
company, the United Steamship company,
constructed the famous free port in
Copenhagen, built the eplendid marble l
church and promoted numerous enter
His aim was not for wealth, and with
all' his power and ability he nevar be
came rich, although he could have
amassed the greatest fortune. Power he
loved, however. His mind was acute, and
the man was resourceful as well as a
prodigious worker. As a Bpeaker Tietgen
ranked „ high, for his mind was brilliant.
bis speech eloquent and his fund of In
formation great. In argument he was
. Irresistibly convincing. Wherever he ap
peared it waa as a man of distinction. All
Tletgen's labors were for his country,
and Denmark Tor his work may well be
called great, notwithstanding her dimin
THE CONSULAR .QUESTION
Imiiurtaut Sleetlnar of the Xorweniun
Ministry on Oct. SO.
An important meeting of the Nor
wegian ministry was held in Christiania
Oct. 20, the members of the council of
state in Stockholm being summoned to
attend. Just what transpired is not fully
known, but it was given out that the
cabinet meeting was for the purpose of
conference on the financial debate now
under way in Norwegian storthing. It
is believed that considerable attention
was given at the conference to the re
quest of the storthing for a report on
the status of the demand for a separate
consular service for Norway. It is a mat
ter that the government can not very well
Ignore. The opinion seems to be that the
Swedish and Norwegian governments have
reached a confidential understanding.
While the proposed law may be modified
somewhat there is reason to believe that
it will eventuallr be sanctioned.
i : . , THE DUTY TOBACCO . .?
\urnesiun Dewier* Surprised by Its
._.; Increase. .;.'
,' Dealers ;in tobacco la Norway ' were
taken wholly unawares by the increase in
the duty on tobacco, ag the action of the
government was unexpected. The import
ers lost no time in taking their wares
out of bond at the old rates. There were
1,800,000 kroner worth of tobacco in the
warehouses, and j one firm cleared about
$27,000.- . . .
The steamer Arkansas arrived just one
day too late, and the cargo of tobacco
had to pay 240,000 kroner to the custom
houses instead of 177,000 kroner. The
dealers, both ' wholesale. and .- retail, will
profit by the action of the government, as
they are stocked for at least six months
and will sell their old stocks with the In
creased duty added. "■•• ' ' '
I It is believed that the high tobacco itariff
will stimulate the cultivation of tobacco
In Norway. Tobacco has been raised for
fifteen years in Sogn. It is poor tobacco
and, is used . only in the v very cheapest
cigars and in smoking tobacco, but it is
believed that with proper culture and
especially proper care a much better grade
may be produced.
THEY TOOK THIRD PLACE
The Xormiuiiia Infantry Companies
Did Some Shooting. ."'-..!
j Normanne Infantry company of Minne
apolis secured third place in the-.rifle
tournament for the Mugler cup, held on
Oct. 2». The Normannas scored 396
points, or an average of 5.983. There
■were ten clubs entered in the tourna- \
ment, (but two were rejected, as they had
| not returned their ■ targets within the 1
j specified; time, Oct. 28. - The Norwegian
Skytheriag of Chicago won the cup with
a score of 776 and ,aa ; average of 6.467.
The others in order were: Viking Riflo
Club Duluth; Normanna Infantry com
pany, Minneapolis; Danis-h Skytteforening,
Chicago; Fram, -Hudson,- ; Wis.; Trysil
Skytterlag, Argusville, N. D.; Northland
Skytterlag, Northland, Minn.; Town of
Grant Skytterforening, Colfax, Wis. To
retain the cup permanently, it must be
won' three times in succession.
, ' " •■'., '-• '■■; "Svenik Teater." : .:■
"Per Olsson ach hans Kaerlng," the laugh- !
able farce by Gustaf af Geijers4.om will be
performed ;at - Normanna Hall Sunday, Nov.
10; by the reorganized Swedish Dramatic So
ciety. Richard Rosenpen will be seen in the
part of the quiet, unconcerned, but shrewd
peasant Per Olsson, while his wily and
scheming wife will be played by Miss Emma
Nilsson. The action of the play which is in
three acts is laid to house and farm of Per
Olsson on the coast of Smaal&nd. Tbs cast
Is as follows: . .. "-
I Per Olsßon, peasant ...Richard Rosengren
I Katrina, his wife .............. Emma Nilsson
Erker, their son K. A. Linde
Olof, Pers' soa of his first marriage
•■ ; Erneßt Magnuson
i Joens of Noebbeloef, peasant Gust Karlson
I Anna Britta, his wife...... Ellen Frisendahl
Lisa, their daughter Augusta Linde
Fattig-Johan, Per Olsson's brother....
Anders Vestgoete, perambulating trades
man Manne Sundeen
Sanna,: in Pers' service .:■*:: Minnie Forsberg
Kalle ..... .... Alfred Carllng
Greta, peasant. girl .-.,...,'..*. Linnea Parson
' Sweden's Deadly Gnn,'.;.'-:
' A trial or Major Ungs's flying torpedo was
recently held at Stockholm with the most
satisfactory . results .according . to reports
A torpedo was projected 4,700 meters.' The
utmost secrecy regarding the invention Is
bolng preserved but the authorities are of the
opinion that with Major Unge's invention the
Swedish army will have the most destructive
artillery in the whole world.
;:,„;,.*.. A Great Invention.
Axel Orling claims 'to have solved the
problem of wireless telephoning. His in
vention is said to be wholly practical and is
claimed by scientists to be the most im- •
portant in many years. Orllng was born in
Stockholm in 1870. He has conducted his
experiments for several years at Hughenden,
England, being asisted by J. Tarbottan Arm
strong, an English electrician.
Songs for the Sangrerfest.
The songs selected for the massed chorus
■at th« sangerfest of the Northwestern Scan
dinavian Singers association at Sioux Falls,
next July are as follows: Amerean, "Star
Spangled Banner," and "America": Nor
wegian "Landkjendlng," "Ulabrand," and
"Held dig mit Norge"; Swedish, "Fan
f'marsch," "Hor oss- Svea" and "Dalkarl
sang"; Danish, "Vclmerelaget" and "Der er
«t Land." --'-, .;. .■ -.Vtw>-V<l
'\ ScandlnaTlana. , '
Holger ■ Drachmann'B condition shows no
improvement and ha has abandoned his plans
for visiting America during the ooming win
ter. -::■.. ■ •:. *-••■ 0 * ■ "'-'■ -
Norway's financial budget for next year
shows an increase of 2 900,000 kroner. It is
proposed to expend 8,200,000 kroner for rafl-
Way construction and 1,000,000 kroner for
telegraph and telephone lines. '. v- ■
Russian saw filers have again appeared in
Norway and the talk a* spioa has been re
vived. A party of five have recently ap
peared near Hamar, working toward Kongs
vlnger, and are sakl to be better dressed and
more intelligent than would be expected of
wandering tinkers, such as they claim to he.
August Malmstrom, a noted Swedish ar
tist, died at Stockholm on Oct. 18, aged 72.
Ho was a professor at Academy of Art.
Malmstrom is beet known for hia illustrations
for Ruueberg'B immortal work, "Raenrik
Spitsbergen will be an attractive place for
scientific explorers when the news that petri
fied tropical fruits are to be found there
among the coal deposits gets abroad.
Dr. Guy Hlnsdale, a specialist in nervous
diseases, declares, in a magazine article, that
Norwegians and Swedes suffer more from
homesickness than any other Immigrants.
Dauia Society will hold its anniversary
celebration at Paula hall to-morrow evening.
There will be a dinner, dancing, music and
other entertainment. The Apollo Singing
Society will sing several Danish songs.
Mr. and Mrs, Anton Sannes have returned
to the city and have reorganized their dra
matic company. Rehearsals for Holberg's
comedy, "Den Pautsatte Bondedreng," which
will bo presented Dec. 8, are already under
An entertainment will be given by Afton
stjernan Good Templar lodge this evening at
its quarters, 2339 Central avenue NE. Among
the speakers will bo Rev. A. A. Holmgren,
Edited by W. H. Griiiishavt.
oIH [email protected] o o @
THE BOARD THE MEN SET
NUMBERED FOR I'LAY
The black men will cover squares from 1 to
12. The white men will cover squares from
21 to 32. The black men should move first.
All communications for this department
should be addressed Checker Editor.
Matters for current insertion should reach
this office not later than Wednesday. Prob
lems and games at all times welcome.
The Flour City Checker Club, 309 Nicollet
avenue. Strangers at all times welcome.
Send $1.50 and get The Journal con
taining checker column every Saturday for
The asterisks indicate the essential moves
to sustain the terms.
A Trap to Be Avoided.
GAME NO. 1396—IRREGULAR.
11-15 25-22 11-16 28-24 15-18
23-19 5- 9 24-20 4- 8 32-27
S-ll 17-13 16-23 26-23 11-15
22-17 8- 8 27-11 7-11 30-26
9-14 32-17 8-15 29-25 A-2- 7
A —At last move black enters trap No. 296,
and white proceeds to win as follows:
24-10 20-16 27-20 31-15 17- 3
15-24 12-19 18-27 10-19
Irregular play often leads to very com
plicated traps, but the regular openings are
to toe preferred.—Editor.
Problem No. 607.
By J. W. Jacobsou.
Black, 3, 6, 7, 8, 13; kings, 23, 24.
White, 10, 14, 15, 18, 21, 29, 30; king, 6.
! The above problem is strictly first-class.
The editor worked one hour before solving it.
White to move and win. Can you solve it?
Some Selected Game*.
GAME NO. 1396—SINGLE CORNER.
BY A. J. HEFNER.
11-15 8-11 6- 9 17-22 19-26 26-31
! 22-18 26-22 25-21 26-17 80-23 23-18
15-22 4-8 1-6 16-19 3- 7 31-26
25-18 31-26 32-28 23-16 21-17 18-15
12-16(1 8-12 6-10 12-19 9-13 26-22
29-25 18-14 19-15 17-13 18-15 14-10
9-13 10-17 10-19 7-16 13-22 22-18
24-19 21-14 24-16 13- 6 15-11 (a 15-11
16-20 11-16 13-17 2- 9 22-26 18-1G
,28-24 22-18 16-11 27-23 11- 2
Black win 3.
(a) J. T. Patterson, in Glasgow Herald-of
Sept. 28, game 5807, leaves off here drawn, but
continues for a black win.
8-11 12-19 6-10 1- 5 8-11 7-23
24-20 21-17 26-21 17-14 26-19
10-15 9-13 5- 9 10-17 11-15
26-22 27-24 24-19 21-14 18-11
15-19 19-23 4- 8 11-15(b 9-25
123-16 29-25 31-26 19-10 30-21
! (b) In game No. 5808 of same paper, F.
Teschleft plays 2-6, and after some further
play leaves it in doubt.
GAME NO. 1397—KELSO CROSS.
Played recently between Charles E. Welen
'and Ralph D. Banks.
j Black, Welen; white, Banks.
10-15 27-23 1- 6 26-17 16-20
23-18 8-12 32-87 2- 7 10- T
12-16 23-16 11-16(a 11- 2 8-11
21-17 12-19 20-11 4- 8(» 7- 8
9-13 17-14 7-16 2- 9 11-16
24-20 3- 8 18-11 5-30
16-19 30-25 9-18 15-10
25-21 8-12 22-15 30-26
6- 9 21-17(b 13-22 31-22
(a) A pretty "shot," which draws very
(b) In another game white (Banks) varied
32-27 1-17 26-17 11-16 14-10
13-17 21-14 19-24 20-11
22- 6 15-22 28-19 7-32
GAME NO. 1098—DOUBLE CORNER.
Black, Scrimgeour; white, Fred Davis
! 9-14 17-10 12-19 31-26 14-17 24. 8
22-1S 6-15 27-24 3- 7 21-14 16-19
5- 9 26-17 4- 8 32-27 10-17 8- 3
; 25-22 8-12 25-22 6- 9 25-22 7-10
j 12-16 17-13 9-14 13- fi 17-21 3- 7
I 24-20 2- 6 22-17 1-10 23-18 10-15
I 10-15 29-25 8-12 27-23 21-25 7-11
22-17 16-19 17-10 12-16 22-17
15-22 23-16 7-14 30-25 15-31
Farmer vs. Duffer.
Watertown, S. D., Oct. 26.—Dear Editor:
j Our rural expert having completed his an-
I nual task of setting out nine acres of po
tota plants, returned to his usual haunts
I about the Commercial House and permitted
j the local champion to show him a startling
i finish. The gentleman from the district of
! newly mown hay wishes to explain that he
i saw it a time or two, but supposed he had
passed over the critical situation when dis
aster sat upon him with a heavy sa(L Yours
truly, _W. A. Harley.
GAME NO. 1397.—IRREGULAR.
White, Farmer; Black, Duffer.
11-15 12-19 7-10 4- 8 20-24 31-22
1 22-17 17-13 26-16 16-12 28-19 2 9- 2
j 15-19 8-11 2- 7 8-11 11-24
24-16 27-24 32-27 27-16 31-27
10-19 11-15 9-14 11-20 24-31
23-16 24-20 27-23 26-23 80-26
We are obliged for the above game, but it
is as full of errors as Leech lake is full of
Game No. 130S— Souter.
By A. J. Heffner.
11-15 4- 8 5- 9(* 3- 7 5-14 11-15
23-19 24-20 26-23(b 30-26(d 22-18 6- 2
9-14 15-24 18-27 21-25 30-26 28-32
22-17 28-19 32-23 26-23 18- 9 2-7
6- 9 11-15 9-14 25-30 8-ll(« 32-27
17-18 27-24 26-22 20-16 9- 6
2- 6 14-17 14-2t 11-20 10-15(*
25-22 21-14 23-18 18- 2 19-10
8-11 9-18 7-11(c 1- 5 26-28
20-25 22-17(B 31-27 2- 9 27-28
(a) The above game was the principal sub
ject of our lest school lesson. Particular
attention was called to this losing point,
showing the correct method to win. The au
thorities treat It rather lightly and some
not at all.
(b) Janvier gives 17-14, 10-17, 19-10, 7-14(•)
Spayth's American Checker Player treats it
more fully and continues from here with
26-22, 17-20, 81-15, 3-7, 30-26, 14-17, 26-23
»-14, 23-19, 7-11, 15-10. 6-15, 19-10, 17-81, 25-22,
21-25, 82-27, 25-SO. 27-23, 30-26. Black wins.
(o) The American Checker Player gives
8-11, 81-26, 3-8, 18-14, 10-17, 19-3. 11-15, Black
wins; but If, Instead of 31-26 at second move
of this play, we play 20-16, 11-27, 18-2, White
has an equal position at least.
(d) One of the students who had at one
time made a pet of this opening described
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUKNAL.
Burlington, lowa, a noted temperance orator. '
The Swedish Tabernacle, which has beeu
in the hands of painters and decorators for
six weeks, will be opened to-morrow. The
new decorations are said to be very hand
The monthly social meeting of the South
Minneapolis Temperance Society will be held
this evening at Dania hall. There will be ad
dresses by L,. O. Fossum and M. K. Hart
man, and songs by the United Church Semi
nary quartet and Miss Tilda liolstad.
Z. P. Mehlhorn of Butte, Mont., stopped
over in Minneapolis a short time on his re
turn home from Buffalo and Pennsylvania.
Rev. A. E. Norman will deliver his seoond
sermon of his series, "The Bible as Litera
ture," at the Nazareth Unitarian church, to
morrow. His eermon will be devoted to a
consideration of the myths and legends in
the so-called first Book of Moses.
John Carlson of Astoria, Oregon, is vis
iting relatives iv the city.
It is reported that Israel Bergstrom, the
well-known politician, will return to the min
istry. He has received a call from the First
Baptist church of Hudson, Wis., and it is bd
lieved that he will accept.
Great preparations are being made by the
Swedish Mission Friends for the reception
and entertainment of Dr. P. P. Waldenstrom
during his visit in this city Nov. 22.
Viking Singing Society will give a concert
and entertainment this evening at Gatzmeier's
hall, Fourth street and Twentieth avenue N.
Nornmnna lodge, I. (X G. T., has appointed
a committee to arrange for a "necktie" so
cial, to be held Nov. 22.
this as new, and for some time was unable
to meet it with the proper play to win.
Game No. KH>o— Kelso.
By Joh*n T. Denvir.
10-15 6- 9 7-10 12-19 6-10
22-18 22-18 14- 7 15-11 14- 7
15-22 8-11 3-19 S-15 2-27
25-18 24-19 24-15 27-23(b 26-23
11-16 11-16 9-14(c 20-24 27-31
29-25 28-24 18- 9 23-10 25-22
9-13 4- 8 5-14 24-27 31-27
18-14 32-28 ,30-25 31-24 23-19
10-20 1- 6 16-19 14-17
25-22 ly-lu(a 23-10 21-14
(a) One of our Kansas correspondents
claims a white win after this move, and
sends us considerable play proving same.
(b) Our correspondent stops here, calling
it a white win.
(c) Put white on the alert to draw.
Solutioo of Problem No. 600.
Black—6, 7, 20; kings, 12, 29. White—l 4, 15,
24; kings, 21, 23.
15-11 24-19 14- 9 23-18 18-20
7-16 20-24 6-13. 16-23
The folowing solvers are correct: W. H.
Bates, Fred Davis, Minneapolis; E. C. Dahl,
Granite Palls, Minn.; O. L. Fobs, Algona,
Iowa; G. L. Melcher, Rochester.Minn.; Frauk
E. Seavey, Aitkin. Minn.; L. S. Head, Al
bany, N. V.; EUwood Grlmshaw, H. T.
Cooper, Deadwood, S. D.; Robert R. Rut
ledge, Storm Lake, Iowa; George Second,
Aberdeen, S. D.; S. L. Haight, St. Thomas,
N. D.; E. J. Erickson, Winthrop, Minn.; W.
E. Losey, Emmetsburg, Iowa; George H.
Claggett, Montevideo, Minn.; J. B. Morrissey,
Sioux City, Iowa; W. B. Newhall, *Salt Lake
City; S. J. Pisha, W. G. Bunde, W. E. Truax,
Breckenridge, Minn.; Oeorge A. Demo, Min
neapolis; N. P. Campbell, Cavalier, N. D.;
Lewis Brown, Menomonie, Wis.; R. Ziesemer,
Willmar, Minn.; W. P. Hobart, city; A. D.
Robertson, city; Henry Freeman, Gould City,
Mich.; John Jones, Menomonle, Wis.; G. A.
Pierce, Eau Claire.
The WUcountn Tournament.
The Wisconsin Checker Association's annual
tournament will be held in Eau Claire, begin
ning Nov. 27, to decide the state champion
ship for the following year. The Wisconsin
Checker Association is a unique organization
in regard to by-laws governing its proceed- j
ings and deciding its honors, among which
may 'be mentioned the distribution of the
purse, which is apportioned according to
standing at the close of the tournament; all
contestants sharing in the division of the
money, the highest on the list winning the
championship for the following year. Tho
rules published in Lees' guide govern Ufa
play. Two successful yearly meetings have
been already held, and the third promises to
be more popular than any previously held,
Judging from the number who have signified
their intentions of being present, among
whom may be mentioned I. P. and Preston
Ketchum of Madison, G. A. Pierce of Spoon
er and O. T. Southworth of Eau Claire.
Should Percy Bradt and E. A. Bingham be
present (as all .chocker lovers of the state
fondly hope), the meeting will be notable as
having present a complete list of the checker
talent of the state.
Some months ago C. T. Davis had the white
men and The Journal the black, with
the following position:
Black men on «, 12, 16, kings on 11, 29;
white men on 14, 24, kings on 3, 13, 22. White
to play and win.
24-20 20-11 22-1S 14- 9 3-7 9-6
11-15 (a 15- 8 8-11 6-10 11- 2
(a) 16-18, 14-9, 6-10, 3-7, 11-2, 9-6, 2-9, 13-24,
Could any of our readers play the black
Mr. Fry of Winnipeg was in the city last
■week. He played only one drawn game with
Mr. Titus and left 1 in a run for the train.
Mr. Fry has the reputation of being one of
the strong players in Winnipeg.
A gentleman from Bathgate, Scotland, con
tested four games and lost all on very close
endings with Mr. Titus last week.
Mr. Doran of Washington is in town; has
drawn several games with Faulkner, Davis,
Titue and Kehoe, but up to date has not won
from any of the best local players.
Whether the so-called Chicago Fife is to get
a place as an official opening cannot be deter
mined by an argument. It is formed this
way: 11-16, 23-19, 9-14, 22-17, 5-9, 17-13, then
15-18 instead of 14-18, 1-5 or 8-11. An analy
sis of this 15-18 move has Just been completed
in the Newark Call, which has given the play
on 15-18 in a hundred and fifty variations and
more. The editor of the checker column in
that paper dodges responsibility by asking
for the opinion of the critios. The compilers
of the play, Gilday, Welen and Wendemuth
shoulder the responsibility as follows: "This
completes the analysis on the Chicago Fife.
We intend to give more play on several vari
ations, but we believe we have already sub
mitted enough to demonstrate that the 15-18
line instead of being a loss is perfectly sound
and gives black a good game."
Edited by P. N. Stacy.
The Hurry-Pillnbnry Match.
It remains for a second Boston player,
John P. Barry, to question the title of Amer
ican chess champion, which for six years
has been held by the famous Bostonian,
Harry N. Pillsbury. Barry has challenged
Pillsbury to a match aud the latter has ac
cepted. The match will be played under the
auspices of the Boston Athletic Association,
in about sixty days, after Mr. Pillsbury con
cludes his western exhibition tour and be
fore he sails for his European, tour, Jan. 2G.
The terms of the match are: The man
who first wlnß seven games shall be de
clared victor and entitled to the stakes of
$2,000 and the title of chess champion of
America; the time limit being fifteen moves
per hour and four games a week.
John P. Barry, the challenger, is well
known to the chess world) for his well-earned
I success in winning five and drawing the
! sixth of the six games which he has played
I in the annual cable chess match between the
: United States and England. He also has
! the distinction of having won games from
| Lacker, world's champion; with Atkins, am
ateur champion of England; with Lawrence,
champion of the London Chess Club, and
with Taubenhaus, the French master. He
first came Into prominence as a boy of 16,
when he held the famous Burille for several
hours in a hotly contested game, and again
at 18, when he held Steinitz, then world's
champion, for a game which lasted eight
hours. In the cable match of 1896, Barry
won distinction from the fact that, atter all
the games were completed except those of
Burifle, Pillsbury and Barry, and the/ score
was even between America and England,
Burille finally beating Bird, but Pillsbury
losing to Blackiburne, Barry, by a beautiful
twenty-move combination, succeeded in
wringing victory from Tinsley, ohess editor
of the London Times, thereby deciding the
match in favor of the United States. Barry
la one of the greatest students of the game
in the world, and one of the leading analysts
and critics of the day. What Pillsbury has
achieved over the boardi, Barry has accom
plished in tha study. He has not played
a great number of games, as compared with
the average expert, but Is probably as fa
miliar with the literature of the game as
Ptllsbury, and may have done more work than
Pillsbury In,original research. He belongs
to the young school of "synthetio" players,
who claim to be pupils of Morphy, and it is
in part because of his prolonged newspaper
controversy with Pillsbury, who belongs to
the "analytic" school, over the Ruy Lopez
attack, that he has issued the challenge for
the championship. The match, therefore,
may be; sard to decide not only personal
titles, but the comparative efficiency of the
two theories of chess development—provided
there is any such line of chess cleavage.
Plllsbury's fame is too familiar to require
space. After winning the American champ
ionship a number of years ago, he went to
Europe and won the world championship at
the Hastings tourney in 1896, winning over
such masters as Lasker, Steinitz, Tschigorln,
aunsberg, Blackburne and Tarrasch. He has
played in every international tourney since
that time, except the Monte Carlo in which
Pillsbury end Lasker did not participate, and
has come out second only to Lasker In some
eight or tea world contests. His rec-
ord of games -with Leaker is very
creditable and Includes a large percentage of
wins. Against Steinltz, Janowski, Burn, Ma
son, Blackburne, Tschigorin, Showalter.
Sohlechter, Maroczy, and the other masters,
Pillsbury haa scored a large majority of
wins. His exhibition play, in which he has
contended as high as twenty games at ono
time blindfold and won practically all, is
the greatest in chess history. If Barry can
hold out against the genius and experience
of Pillsbury, he will demonstrate himself a
giant in the royal game. That Pillsbury does
not anticipate defeat, is shown by the fact,
that his match with Barry immediately pre
cedes his trip to Europe where he expects a
match with Lasker for the world champion
ship. If Barry wins the match with Pills
bury. the latter would lose the chance to
contend with Lasker for world championship
honors, for Lasker would name Barry as the
first entitled to a match.
Problem No. 5.
By Irving Chapin, Philadelphia.
mem"' ym "mm" A^Hi "I'l
.ate,,. « 81 il
?•<" "n '>/■■'///// wow-
B B fl
,L_ 1., _
White to play and mate iv two moves.
Problem No. O.
By Mrs. W. J. Baird, London.
The following three-mover shows that there
are lady problemists as well as players. Wo
trust our gentlemen solvers wiU be able,
without exception, to furnish the correct so
lution. It wouldn't do for "the intellectual
ccx" to get floored by a woman problemistl
WMfflk W&fc 'WPM ' tiZZM^
White to play and mate in bhree moves.
Pawn and Move Odds.
The local handicap tourney has given great
interest to the subject of pawn and move
odds. The five players in the first class in
this tourney give pawn and move to the six
I players in the second class. The following
game between C. C. Peterson, second clasa,
and E. P. Elliott, first class, is a good illus
tration of one of the best games won by the
second class, and embodies an exceptionally
strong development for the attacking play
er. The game, while ably defended by Mr.
Elliott, does not do his play full justice. lie
has the largest percentage of wins o£ any
player in the tourney up to date —72 per
cent—and has won thirty-six against sixteen
losses in his games with Mr. Peterson. It
5s a»i excellent example, however of Peter
son's best, and is well worth Btudy as an
example of strong chess cf the pawn and
C. C. Peterson, white, vs. E. P. Elliott, black.
(Remove blacks, KBP.)
White— Black— White— Black—
1 P-K4 Kt-QB3(a 23 BxKt(n Ktxß
2 P-Q4(b P-K3(e 24 Kt(B6)- K-R2
3 P-QB3 P-KKt3(d 25 RxKtP R-Ktl
4 B-Q3(e B-Kt2 2C RxR RxR
5 Kt-KR3 KKt-K2(f 27 Q-R3 B-Bl
6 B-KKtn Castles 28 P-Qo Q-K2
7 Castles P-Kt3(g 29 Q-Q3(o Q-Kt4
8 Q-Q2(h Q-Kl 30 P-KKt3 B-Q2
9 B-KR6 B-Kt2 31 K-Rl(p K-Rl(q
10 Bxß Kxß 32 P-QB4 B-Kl
11 P-Ko(i Kt-B4(j 33 Q-B3 eh Kt-Kt2
12 B-K4 QR-Ktl 34 P-KR4(r Q-B4
18 Q-Kts Q-B2 35 KtxKt RxKt
14Kt-B4 P-KR3 36Kt-K6 Q-BB eh
15 Q-Kt4 K-B2 37 K-R2 Q-Ktt
16Kt-Q2 P-QR4 38 Ktxß QxKt
17 QR-K1 B-R3 39 QxQ KxQ
188-Q3 B-Kt2(k 40 P-B4 B-B2
19 Kt-K4(l P-Q3(m 41 P-KKt4 P-Kt4
20 Kt-B6 eh K-Kt2 42 P-Kt3 PxP
21 PxP PxP 43 PxP P-KR4
22RxP QKt-K2 44 P-Kts and black
NOTES BY THE EDITOR.
(a)— This has now become the most common
opening move for black, and is preferred lo
cally >to P to K8 or P to Q3.
(b)—These are"lhe two best opening moves
for white of course.
(c) —P to K4 here is safe and leads to a
(d) —This move weakens black's king side
and becomes the mark of white's attack.
(c)—P to QB3 and B to Q3 con
stitute the main characteristic of Mr. Peter
son's attack in all his games against the
pawn and move odds game, and are strong
moves both for atack and defense.
(f)—Knight at K2 is weak in this, as In
(g)—Lost move which leads to nothing and
causes loss of subsequent B and R moves
whioh follow, thereby taking a much needed
B out of the game.
(h) —Supporting the B in dislodging black's
KB by the regulation way.
CD —It is a question here if P to KB4 should
not have preceded.
(j)—Tempting move to make, but rather
helps than hinders white's development.
(k) —This B loses three moves in all for
black and is idle in the critical stage of the
(1) —White's maneuvering of this knight is
an Important factor. It now has a strong
(m)— Hastens the demolition.
(n) —Wihite's past five moves in which a
tendered sacrifice is made form a clever com
(o)— The attack is renewed with rigor.
(p)—Fearing KtxRP, if pawn to R4.
(q)—Only to be attacked on a still more
(r) —White's task is now easy, and he soon
reaps the logical result of a strongly con-,
The Gletlhill Attack.
Wright, White. Michael, Black.
White— Black— White— Black—
1 P-K4 P-K3 11 Castles(f P-Q5
2P-Q4 P-Q4 12KtxQP(g! PxKt
3 Kt-QB3 Kt-KB3 13 BxP Ktxß
4P-Ks(a KKt-Q2 14 B-Kts eh Ktxß(h
6 Q-Kt4(b P-QB4 15 RxQ oh KxR
6 Kt-B3 Kt-QB3 16 KtxKt B-Q2(i
7 B-K3(c PxP 17 Q-B7 eh K-Kl
8 KKtxQP KKtxP 18 R-Kl eh B-K3(]
9 Q-Kt3 Kt-Kt3(d 19 QxKtP Resigns(k
10 KKt-Kts(e P-K4
NOTES BY LITERARY DIGEST,
(a) Usually the move here is B to KKto,
or B to Q3; but the text-move is necessary in
(b) This Is the "Gledhill Attack." Walter
Gledhill, in the B. C. M. for July, gives his
reasons for this move: "First —P to B4 Is
not good, the white QB being at home. Sec
ond —The weak state of Black's X wing In
vites the entry of the white Q, which cannot
be dislodged without causing a serious breach
in Black's defenses. Third —Q to Kt4 per
mits such a rapid development of White's
forces that the loss of a pawn may well be
(c) Really the key-move of the subsequent
(d) This attempt to develop the KB proves
his downfall. P to KR3 should have been
played, preventing 10—Kt to Kt6.
(c) There doesn't seem, to be any satisfac
tory answer to this move. If 10—• • •
QKt to K4; 11—P to 84, Xt to B3; 12—P to 80,
KKt to K4; 18—B to KB4, Bto Q3; 14—KtxB
eh, QxKt; 15—B to QKt 5, etc.
(f) White can play at once KtxQP, but
he has something better.
(g) It will not do to play 12—BxP and
give up only one piece, for: 12—BxP, Ktxß;
18—KUKt, PxKt, and, in the event of blaok
14—• * * Kto K3. White cannot play Q to
(h) If 14—* • • Kto K3: 15—Q to K3 eh,
eto. KR to Ksq eh will not do.
(1) An attempt to develop th* Bs and get
the Rs into play.
(]) If 18—* ♦ • Bto K2; 19—Kt to Q6 oh,
X to B «q; 20—QxB. etc.
(k) The R must go to Q eg, or QxR eh.
Hence, 19—• • • Rto Q sq; 80—Kt to B7
eh, Kto K2; 21—KtxB eh. Rto Q2i 22—Kt to
B5 eh, X to B3; 28— Q to BS eh, X to Kt4;
24—Kt to K4 eh, X to R8; and White mates
In three moves?
If Black plays 8—• • • PxP. which Is
probably his best move, this continuation fol
lows: 7—KtxP, KtxKP; B—Q to Kt3, Xt to
B3; o—B to KtS. B to Q2;10-BxKt. Ktxß;
11—Kt (Q4) to KtS, Rto B sq; 12—B to 84.
Now what is Black's beat^move?
Low round-trip rates west during No
vember and December. Call at ticket of
fice. 119 3d at S.
SATURDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 9, 190 L
Edited by J. H. Hemphlll.
The A. W. 1/.
Well, the challenge trophy has moved to
Chicago. The team representing the Hyde
Park club of Chicago finally defeated the St.
Paul four after a long-drawn battle of fifty
six deals, which lasted far into the night.
St. Paul was one trick ahead on the first
half. On the first eight deals after dinner
Chicago gained six tricks to one for St. Paul,
but on the next eight St. Paul reversed the
previous score and was again one in the
lead; the last eight deals of the regular
match were then played, and the result
made the entire match a tie. The umpire
ordered the tie to be played oft at once,
eight additional deals being played. Chi
cago gained five trick 3 to one for St. Paul,
and consequently won the match by four
trick?. The players were: Hyde Park, George
P. Welles, captain; O. E. Browning, E. T.
Tobin and F. L. Montgomery. St. Paul
played S. iM. Metcalf, captain; Norman Fet
ter, M. L. Countryman and T. J. Buford.
The score by deals:
Deal No.— 12 3 4 5 6 7 8 Gain
Hyde Park 94646 573 5
St. Paul 63547576 4
Deal No.— 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 Gain
Hyde Park 4 8 8 5 7 8 10 9 ?.
St. Paul 6 8 8 o_T_9 7 11_ a
Deal No.— 17 18~19~20~21 22"23~24 Gain
Hyde Park 98 11 78 12 66 3
St. Paul 8 9 11 7 6 13 6 7 3
Deal No.— 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 Gain
Hyde Park 9 6 10 7 11 10 3 6 6
St. Paul 9 6 10 4 11 7 3 7 1
Deal No.— 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 Gain
Hyde Park 7 7 9 10 6 4 (i 4 1
St. Paul 97998484 6
Deal No.— 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 Gain
Hyde Park 77715 11 77 3
St. Paul 7 8713 10 79 2
Deal No.— 49 50 Dl 52 53 54 55 56 Gain
Hyde Park 94953737 5
St. Paul. „_. C 4 9 4 2 7 3 8 1
Total Gains—Hyde Park, 26; St. Paul, 22.
Hyde Park wins by four tricks. Umpire, G.
The Minneapolis Game.
The New York Mail and Express is greatly
elated over the Irregular plays and open
ings made by several of the local players in
the last trophy match against St. Paul, and
is now claiming that the Minneapolis experts
are using many of the freak ideas of the
short-suit fanatics of the east. Nearly all
of the plays which they publish and comment
upon have been published by Th c Jo ur
u al, and iv the editor's comments, which
have always accompanied them, it has been
frequently stated that the plays were entirely
unwarranted and were not based upon the
recognized system of play used by the Min
neapolis Whist Club's team.
Here are some of the plays. upon which
they comment: Deals 8 and 43—Minneapolis
opened nine from suits headed by ten, nine
and two others. This is an accepted play
of the team; It is a top-of-nothing lead and
conveys that information to partner. The
ten is never led (unless to partner's declared
suit, or very late in the hand, when partner
must know inevitably that it could not be
a regular lead) except from king. Jack, ten
Deal No. 12 (a Cavendish hand)—-Minneapo
lis led low from a three-card suit headed by
ace in preference to four small trumps.
The play is not authorized and is entirely
contrary to system.
Deal No. 19 —Minneapolis led low from ace,
king and two small cards in plain suit. An
other play that is certainly contrary to the
Deal No. 39 —Seems to afford them consid
erable amusement, but, perhaps, if the en
tire hand and the correct play was published
they could not make the play look quite as
The hand, as given by the Mail and Ex
press, contained cards two of which were
singletons—a queen and a ten; a flve-card
suit, headed by the ace, jack and ten, and
four trumps to the ace. From this combina
tion, is is stated that a Minneapolis player
opened originally the singleton ten. Thla,
of course, is a play that would not be coun
tenanced by even the most rabid short suiter,
and most certainly would not even be thought
of by a well-trained and successful long
suiter. It would certainly be quite mislead
ing to partner and contrary to system.
The correct holding and plary of deal No. 39
was: Trump, heart, ace, nine, seven, two;
spades, queen; cluba, queen, nine, six, four,
and diamonds, jack, nine, five, three. From
this combination the Minneapolis player
(West) opened the fourth-best club, which
was held by North with the king, and who
promptly led a trump which West won with
his ace. ' West now led the singleton queen,
abandoning bis suit, as It was evident that
•his only hope of winning a trick In the suit
was that North would be finally obliged to
lead it up to him. This Is very different
from an original opening, and the play can
not be questioned. Deal No. 45 wes not
mentioned by the Mail and Express, but In
that deal the Minneapolis player did lead a
singleton ten. The hand was quite weak in
trumps, however, containing but three, with
the nine spot the largest. The play was
certainly not warranted by the system; nor
would It be considered a good play by any
one of- the team, not even the one by whom
the play was made. It was led- by a team
several tricks behind, with but four more
deals to play. The lead was undoubtedly
made as a shot, or with a desire to do some
thing different from what It was known
would be done at the other table, knowing
that it would probably lose, but still hoping
! that It might possibly win and pull them out.
■ It Is to be hoped that the next team of the
Minneapolis Whist Club will be able to fol
low their system and play "old-style," win
The Northwestern Trophy.
St. Paul still holds the northwestern trophy,
but the team of colts representing Minneapo
| Its in the match last Saturday put up a good
[ fight and need not feel at all ashamed of
their defeat. St. Paul gained twenty-three
tricks during the match to eighteen gained
by the Minneapolis players. The match was
quite exciting, first one team being ahead
I and then the other, St. Paul finally winning
by five tricks, four of which were gained on
one deal through the overcarefulness of one
of the Minneapolis players. St. Paul played
the same four that won the previous matches,
Messrs. Hay, Bigelow, Sperry and Armstrong,
with Patterson eubstituting for Armstrong
in the evening. The Minneapolis team was
made up of T. Bagley, captain; S. H. Chase,
A. P. Loomis and F. V. Hobart.
St. Anthony plays St Paul next Baturday.
But eight tables were in use for the ladies'
night game at the Minneapolis Whist Club,
Tuesday night. Mr. and Mrs. Parsons, play
ing the north and south hands, gained seven
tricks during the evening's play. This was
the largest gain and they were awarded the
high-score honors. The play in the east and
west sections was extremely close, the en
tire variation from low to top store being
but five tricks, and the largest gain wua only
Following are the scores as recorded:
NORTH AND SOUTH.
Mr. and Mrs. Mix 160
Shannon and Mrs. Meal 163
Johnson and Mrs. Conkey 160
Mr. and Mrs. Parsons 168
Mr. and Mrs. Wellington 160
Mr. and Mrs. Sackett 168
Mr. P'atinestock. and Mrs. Williams.l6l
Mr. Harris and Miss Candee 159
EAST AND WEST.
Mr. and Mrs. Luther 148
Mr. and Mrs. Gammons 150
Mr. and MTs. Higbee 152
Mr. and Mrs. Paul 151
Mr. and Mr*. Pike 152
Mr. and Mre. Hopkins 149
Mr. Barney and Mrs. Rankin 152
Brinsmaid and Larabee 153
The following lines afe taken from, the New
York Mail and Express of Oct. 23. They rep
resent the feelings of a prominent western
whlster, who happened to spend a few weeks
In the east lately and while in N«w York
was a partner of various members of the
Knickerbocker Whist Club.
The verses which we publish were written
by him on his return to the west and faith
fully represent the different theories developed
by the numerous short suiters of the east.
If you the latest game of whist would know,
From this great principle its precepts flow:
Play your own hand in seven different ways.
(Your partner, too, will vary thus his plays.)
Your first lead makes all present understand
LJttle or nothing that concerns your hand;
And hence there is necessity most strong
That you lead first a suit that's short (or
In this, with ace and king, lead king, or ace:
With king and queen, either may have first
With ace, queen, knave, lead knave, or ace,
Lead first the aoe, when you have ace and
With queen, knave, tan, lead quean—but tea
In other suits your choice la wider, too.
Ere you return the trump, your own suit
But plain suits are returned without delay.
Whene'er you hold the master card, you're
It seems to bold it till th* thirteenth round.
When second hand, interior cards you pliy;
On top or bottom, or some other way.
Mind well the rules for trumps, you'll often
When you have five, 'tis rarely right to lead
Bp sure to see your partner's trump request;
Then force him, If you think that that Is best.
When, second hand^ a doubtful trick you Me,
Let no rule hamper perfect liberty;
Trump it or not, with two, or four or three.
When weak In trumps you often force your
For sequences, stern custom is forgot;
For now you false card just as oft as not.
When you discard the rules are now so many,
it seems wiser not to follow any.
The Local Tournament.'
The usual number of players were in at
tendance at the Thursday night game of the
Minneapolis Whist club this week, Gray and
Jennlsou made high score and are wearing
the Kerma high score badges. Toddiand
Wadsworth won second place with a gain of
twelve tricks, but one less than the high
score—Pugh and Chase, Fraser and Briggs
and Wheeler and HemphiU -were tied for
third place, each gaining ten tricks. The
eighth match was won by Captain iiobart's
team and the ninth by Captain Bagley. Tno
Hobart team, however, gained about, twelve
tricks on the evening's play, as they won the
nrat match by twenty-three tricks and lost
but eleven on the second. Following are the
recorded scores: . . ■ . . .
|BthMatch; <nh Match.' '
Players— i, -j|Galn.
, N.S.IE.W N.S. E.WJ I
Emery-Lawrence 'j.j "
I-helps-Wileox ... 100 1
Fcx-Hayes 89 99
Pugh-Chase 106 • los! 10
Hemph'l-Whe'ler 97 1141 10
L&y-McKusiek ... 9$ 109' j
Paul-Satterlee ... 99 105! 3
Pike-Poehler 96 102
Lewis-Brir.smaid 103 103 1
Pierce-Glotfelter 921 ' 99!
P'rkins-Malmst't 100 . I ■ 4
Bardw"l-De Lieu. .95 87
Brooks-Lederer .. 87 . ■ ■ 96
Mix-Hobart 108 &6 • 6
Taylor-Kennedy . 93 j 81 ;
Barnes-Higbee ... 102 "93 6
Brown-Harris ... 9s 90 2-
Nicholson 97 96 4
Bechtel-M'Mlch'l I I 92 2
Flsh-Kilbourne ..I I N
Lane-Barber | . 103
Average : _ 96) 99| 90] "105 | ■
_ SECTION A. "~~
|BthMatchi!9th,Match!|. - "
Players— | :; — . Gain.
n.s.je.w jx.s; e.w
Bech'tel-MeMich'l I 96 ! ' 3
Fish-Kllbourne .. 99
Todd-Wadsworth 100 103 12
Hooker-Hooker .. 95 I 96
Boutelle-L'gbrak' 93 103! 0
Luther-Gammons 102 102 4
Blew-Thompson ..91 87
Loomls-Bagley ... ! 104 luO 4
Pratt-Storey 93 91
Jones-Barnard ... 102 . lvi ■ 3
Jenks-Tuttle ..... 10C j 99 ti
Higgs-Ne3bitt .... 88 W>
Gardner-Moulder . | 107 93 1
Lum-Strong | 911 92
Guiwits-Saekett .. ' 104 95
Fraser-Briggs .... 92 108 10
Parsons-Heywo'd 103 94
Gray-Jennlson .... 99 104 13
Johnston 96 '.<>,
Perkins-Malmsft ! 99 2
Phelps-Wilcox .... . 99 1
Average ■ 93 102 97 98 j
I ST.PAUL* tP 111
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