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The Pacific commercial advertiser. [volume] (Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands) 1885-1921, January 19, 1906, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85047084/1906-01-19/ed-1/seq-3/

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2222SS
SALE
i
1
s
f4
Telephone Main '424
Regular Sales Day
Wednesday nd
Saturday
WILL E; FISHER,
AUCTIONEER.
Send in
your goods
yiVVVVvWWWV WVWVWVNA VVVAAiiVVVNAAVVVVVVVWVVW i
TURF AND
THE RING
Happenings in Realm of
Fighters and Race
Horses.
Jockey McBride has been suspended.
HERE AND THERE f
It looks as if football revision, like
the tariff, has a strong bunch of
"standoatters."
In suing- Collier's Weekly for $1900
Player Irsfield evidently estimates that,
after deducting- lawyer's fees and ex
penses, his reputation ought to be
worth a dollar or a dollar and a half.
Automobile prices are going- up. We
presume the agents have decided to
add a couple of extra installments.
NEW RULES
FOR GOLF
The Bogey Competition
. May Be Differently
Governed.
Barney Schreiber leads the winning
owners in 'Frisco.
Chester Goodwin will fight Abe At
tell. .A. -A.
Pueillst Jack O'Brien has been turn- j been giving and faking trimmings most
ed out of four New York hotels.
-t-
Joe Choynski is in business. He is
traveling on the road with a line of
trimmings. Joe ought to be a good
man with that kind of a line. He has
FOR
Saturday's
Sale
AND GET QUICK RETURNS.
WILL E. FISHER,
AUCTIONEER.
SATURDAY,
January 20, 1906.
AT 12 O'CLOCK NOON.
At my salesrooms, corner Fort and
Queen streets, I will sell for account
of whom it may concern:
SIX SHARES OF THE CAPITAL
STOCK OF THE
Pearl Ciir Fruit go.
PAR VALUE $100 EACH.
WILL E. FISHER,
AUCTIONEER.
Foreclosure Sales
Radtke has won most races in Cali
fornia this season.
-r
Forty-five per cent, of favorites have
won in San Francisco since racing
started this season.
Bearcatcher, Buchanan, Callaghan,
Dr. Gardner, Rightful, Bob Ragon, San
Nicholas, Tocolaw, Tom McGrath, The
Lieutenant, have all won four races
this season in California.
----
One hundred and thirty-three favor
ites have finished first past the post,
the past fifty racing days, in San
Francisco.
The biggest winners of the season so
far are, Lubin. $5660; Bearcatcher,
$5450; Dr. Gardner, $4245; Proper,
$3845; San Nicholas, $4900.
The California-bred filly Waterfiower
is considered to have a big chance for
the next English Oaks, to be run in
June.
The best known thorough-breds that I
died last year were Commando, Miss
Inez, Trapper, Loretta M., George C.
Bennett.
Bearcatcher will be given a long rest.
Turf authorities in England may pro
hibit two-year-old racing until June
of each year.
-f
Jockey Knapp had 1021 mounts in
1905.
Jockey Nicol rode 221 winners in 1905.
of his life.
A brutal sport does not necessarily
corrupt its participants. Think how
well prize fighters treat their folks.
Jack O'Brien was touched for a
$2500 check, a I2S0 headlight and a $100
bill. He protested the payment of the
check, the bauble was only an imitation
of the real one in the strong box at
home, and as for the $100 bill, we
think, from what we know of Jack's
ability to corral the long green, that ,
it won't stay .way long. I
A local golfer has received a copy
of a set of rules drawn up by the
! Irish Golfing Union, to regulate the
Bogey competition in golf, ever becom
ing more popular with club men
The Bogey competition probably
causes more disputes and misunder
standings than any other phase of the
game, and the new rules simplify mat
ters considerably and are likely to be
come generally adopted.
! The rules are as follows
That the rules of golf for match play
and the local rules, so far as they are
not at variance with the following spe
cial rules, shall apply to Bogey com
petitions:
A Hogey competition is played by
holes won or lost against a fixed (or
Bogey) score for each hole. The com
petitor who makes the best return
against this fixed score shall be the
winner. The captain, or, in his ab
I I - . . YT t Vl 11 t'ii...-. .... ..1, .1 11 .3 : , . , . 1 ...
T T T i octiciaij, & 1 1 til I uncut ilUW
In the progress of football reform we ties shall be played, and shall settle
have reached the stage where the in- ! all disputes.
stitutions which don't cut much ice The rules of each hole shall be kept
are opoosed to the game. hy a qualified marker, or by one com
4. 4. petitor noting another competitor's
Athletics are not so bad for educa- I score, and he shall mark on an author
tional purposes after all. They are in- ' ized card tne total strokes at every
ducing a large and growing number of ; hfe immediately after the hole Is
vmmr men tr. nttpn r.iaBBa thmns-h Played, which the player claims to have
the summer Quarter.
Thus far not a 2-year-old with an
unpronounceable name has been uncovered.
I Steeplechasing continues to be
sfatal and attractive as ever.
as
Saturday, January 20, 1906,
AT 12 O'CLOCK NOON.
1045 Beretania street, Just Waikikl of
Victoria street. Lot and Improvements.
Size of lot, 100x290 to Young street.
This property is situated in the cen
ter of good improvements, and upon
the main boulevard of Honolulu. The
lot has two frontages. Improvements
consist of large cottage, etc., being the
eame property formerly occupied by
the late J. W. Wilder, deceased. i
This will afford the opportunity toil The New Zealand footballers sail for
a purchase of a home, or investment V New York from England on January
below its market value. a I 20,
and
Jockey Radtke had the best percent
age of wins last year, .23.
La Joie has signed to manage, cap
tain and play second base for the
Cleveland American League team this
year.
NOTE: Further particulars
maps can be had upon application to
WILL E. FISHER.
AUCTIONEER.
SATURDAY
AT 10 O'CLOCK A. M.,
I will sell a good
Bay Saddle flare
FIVE TEARS OLD.
ALSO
1 GOOSENECK
1-Horse Dray
ETC.. ETC.
WILL E. FISHER,
AUCTIONEER.
To
Let
That up-to-date Rustic Cottage on
makai side of Hotel street, between
Alapai and Punchbowl streets, contains
2 bedrooms, parlor, diningroom, kitch
' en, pantry, bath, etc., servants' quar
ters, etc. Rent $25.
Can't miss it has stone rustic fence
jt surrounding.
g i Possession February 1, 1906.
"V WILL E. FISHER,
AUCTIONEER.
Hamburg wound up the year the
leading stallion of America, his get
having won, in 1905, something like
$160,000.
A match has been arranged be
tween George Gardner and Jack O'
Brien. Jack McLaughlin beat Ollie Horn
buckle. Harry Riley defeated Kyle Whitney,
the unbeaten negro.
Elbert Reiff, a brother of Lester and
Johnny Reiff, is training one of the
largest stables in Italy.
THE FAVORITE GROTTO.
Lots of people lose money
by playing the favorite in a
horse-race. I f you must play
a favorite, let it be the FAV
ORITE GROTTO, where the
best lunch in town is served
every noon. Today's menu:
SOUP NEW JERSEY CLAM
CHOWDER
BAKED UHU A LA DIAZ
SIRLOIN O FVEAL
SAGE DRESSING
POM ME HOLLANDAISE
KOHLARBIA EN CREME
CUCUMBER SALAD
With Beer, Wine, Tea or
Coffee.
FRED KIIiET, Prop.,
Cor. Hotel and Eethol Streets.
Fresh ninu
Meats -
Lucky Baldwin, who was reported
recently as having only a few hours
to live, is now said to be in feeble
health. He will probably come over
the mountains in the spring with
new string of horses.
From the work he has been doing of
late young Cupid ought to have hon
orable if belated mention as tackle on
the Ail-American team. He's certain
ly bringing 'em down.
The American Derby will be so clas
sic in a few years that excavation will
be necessary to find the scene of the
historic struggles.
Danny Maher intends to retire from
racing while he is still at the top. Tod
Sloan also retired from that position
and his expert opinion is that a man
should come off gradually.
Moscow also has a Derby that any
one is welcome to.
Labor leaders and college professors
might make it a joint affair. Both
are trying to eliminate slugging.
uick cuiien, the clever California
lightweight, is now at Perth. Western
Australia, where he is matched to box
Jack Cullen and Peter Murphy. Cul-
len has asked Tim Hegarty ta meet
mm m a twenty-round contest on
Perth Cup night.
--
Jack Cook of London, who recently
neieatffi Ja" T.alon in a contest at
Jona-osburg, South Africa, for the
middleweight championship of Austra
lia, will visit America at a near date.
NEWS OF THE
KENNEL CLUB
Very considerable interest is being
manifested in Kennel Club matters and
the charter roll of members now ex
ceeds 60.
Among the members enrolled is a
prominentyoung lady who takes great
interest in canine pets, and who has
visited many bench shows at the Coast.
Bench shows, like horse shows, in
large cities become society events and
many of the members of the new club
think that Honolulu can make a very
creditable display of good dogs and
pretty gowns too.
The Hawaiian Poultry Association
surprised residents by their recent fine
display ancl it is believed that the von-
nel Club can do equally as well as its
older brother.
won or halved. Where a hole is lost
or given up the sign shall be deemed
sufficient indication without marking
the strokes. On completion of the
round of 18 holes the card shall be
signed by the marker, and hanHed to
the secretary, or placed on a post pro
vided for that purpose, after which
no correction or alteration can be
made.
It is recommended that a cross sign
be adopted to denote a win; a zero to
denote a half, and a dash to denote a
loss.
If is usual to observe the honor when
playing from the teeing ground and or
der of play, when playing through the
green, but there is no penalty for a
breach of those rules, and a ball can
not be recalled.
A competitor shall lose a stroke if his
ball strikes himself, or caddie, or his
clubs, or if he plays on the putting
green when the flag is in the hole,
or when so playing his ball strikes an
opponent's ball.
A competitor shall lose the hole if
he plays from outside the limit of the
teeing ground, or if he does not hole
out his ball. But if it is discovered be
fore competitor has played from a tee
ing ground, or before he leaves the
18th putting green, that he has holed
out at the last hole he played, with
the wrong ball, he is then at liberty
to find his own ball (within five min
utes of such discovery beiner made)
and hole out, without penalty.
A competitor may have another com
petitor's ball listed from any part of
the course, if he considers it in any
way interferes with his strokes; but
when both balls are on the putting
green a competitor may require the ball j
j'"8 jjvrciici me iiuie iu ue uneu, or
holed out (at owner's option), but if he
fails to make this request and his
ball strikes his opponent's ball, he shall
lose a stroke, and his opponent's ball
shall be replaced.
-4
FOOTBALL'S TOLL 1905.
Football accidents resulted fatally
to twenty-four players during the sea
son of 1905, a larger number than ever
reported before. For the first time,
so far as known, the game caused the
death of a girl. The list:
KIND OF INJURY.
Spinal 6
Internal 5
Cerebral hemorrhage 3
Skull fracture , 3
Miscellaneous 7
CLASSIFICATION. j
Girl player 1 j
High school boys 11
College men 3
Others 6
7 years or under 11
The number seriously injured, in
cluding fractured limbs, concussion of
brain and internal injures, was over
00.
Our entire line of fancy
silk trimming Braids, nar
row width, dark and light
effects, regular value 10c.
and 12hic. On Sale at 614c.
a yard.
Fancy Silk Braids in black
and white, red and white,
a yard.
5c
Silk Braids, and
inch Persian effect?, 20c.
and 2oc. value, on sale at
10c. a yard.
Black Silk Braids, 60c.
and 75c. dozen, on sale at
35c. and 50c. a dozen.
Flu 3 shin;
r.raivls.
I'ink and bine, 3"c. a piece,
on sale at 8 l-3c. a piece.
Black Silk Crochet But
tons, best quality, 20c. and
25c, on sale at 10c. and
I2V2C
Black Silk Buttons, 6 doz
en for 20c.
Superior quality Pearl
Buttons, 5c. a dozen.
Alpaca Braids, for skirt
I
binding, in 5 yard lengths,
all colors, 15c. quality, on
sale at 10c. a piece.
pieiFie import eo.
FORT STREET.
Hi 'mh
1 " iflffSf iiTT7' '..
When feeling run down and out of sorts,
the best tonic that you can take is
Primo Laser
This fine beer invigorates as well as re
freshes and as a beverage has no superior.
Order a trial case today and be convinced.
000X)XXXXoooXXooocoyyooi
8
ooooooooooooooo
W. M. Campbell
BUILDER AND REAL ESTATE AGENT.
Announces that he is prepared to furnish homes complete, includ
ing the lot and latest modern i mproved cottages for $1000 and up.
Lots for sale at $350 each on easy terms.
Five-room cottage, good plumbing, for $700.
O PHONE OR ADDRESS WHITE 951.
ooooooooooooooo
Our Belts Susenders Trunks, Gloves .
Spri?gf Neck- Hanck'fs and Under
and Summer wear Duck Valises wear,
Stock Hats Pants Shirts Etc.
1054 Fort Street, I. O. O. F. Building and 152 Hotel Street.
Fresh meats required for your dally
use,
You will find at Tee Hop's in profuse.
The old saying is, the best is cheapest;
We have the cheapest, best and
freshest.
Call on us and get your money's
worth.
Then with the wise you will have a
berth 1
vu.y. 1 Bo nup
IHIIH
'
oncer
UNDER THE AUSPICES OF THE
SCOTTISH THISTLE CLUB
Waverley Hall,
Jan 25, 1906,
MEAT MARKET
ft Co.,
TICKETS $100.
To be had from members or at Berg-
SHortO IVIoln 251 Strom Music Co.
A GOOD SUGGESTION.
Editor, Pacific Commercial Adver-
MOORE WON'T
PLAY BALL
Al. Moore wishes to deny the report
that he has signed to play baseball
with the Maile Ilimas this season. He
.1 i .
u-ciares mat lie is through with the j
s.nuc miiu won t piay for the Mailes or
any other team.
Moore is said to be well up in the
running for the job of umpire.
FAMOUS RUSSIAN POETESS.
The "roets' corner' in the cemetery
of the Alexander Xevvski cloister in
St. Petersburg has been augmented
by the grave of Myrrha Lochwizkaya
(Ybert) one of the few Russian women
who have attained eminence for their
poetry. She was the daughter of a
prominent lawyer in St. Petersburg,
where she was born in 1S69. In 1S96
her first volume of poems was issued.
Three other volumes followed. Her
verse is characterized by Oriental
touches, and her favorite theme is
love.
tiser: Please allow me a few remarks
touching on the reference in your is
sut of the 17th inst. to the organiza
tion of dog owners for the purpose of
forming a club. It does me good to
read your notice following so closely
upon a report in the Star some three
or four days ago, where it gives warn
ing against dog thieves. I lost a val-
uaoie ttogr some tew aays ago, wmcni
was taken lock, stock and barrel out
of his kennel in the back part of my
premises and it has not yet been re
covered. I am out about $25 in cash
besides the loss of a valuable animal,
but there is no use in crying over spilt
milk, although I would give quite a
sum of money to know where it has
been taken to. The Dog Club's atten
tion might well be directed in rounding
up thieves in this line.
EDW. WOLTER.
CONFESSION
OF MURDER
An Accused Porto Rjcan
Will Try to Save
His Neck.
Illadio Gonsalves, a Porto Rican, in
dicted for murder in the first degree,
has confessed his guilt and will plead
guilty in the second degree. If the
prosecution accept this plea, it will as
sure the murderer's neck against the
gallows. He killed Francisco Torren
on April 23 by stabbing nim in me
back, the wound being speedily fatal.
The evidence against him was circum
stantial up to his confession.
SHOWS ITALY'S PROGRESS.
The circulation of notes of Italy's
banks of issue, put forth to further
the interests of trade, amounted to
1.277,000,000 lire on December 31, 1914.
41.000.000 more than on the same date
in 1903. Nor is this due to any acci
dental or artificial efforts; it is the
legitimate growth of the nation's is
sues to meet the rapidly rising trade
of industrial and commercial progress.
TREASURER WINS
MANDAMUS SUIT
Judge Lindsay sustained the plea
of r-e.srmn.1pnt to the jurisdiction in
the mandamus suit of S. Yamamoto
against A. J- Campbell, Treasurer of
the Territory of Hawaii, to compel the
respondent to issue to complainant a
license as a pharmacist.
The plea thus sustained was enter
ed by M. F. Prosser, Deputy Attorney
General, and was "that the circuit
courts of the Territory of Hawaii, as
such, have no jurisdiction to issue
writs of mandamus." and "that the
petition herein is addressed to the
presiding judge of the Circuit Court of
the First Judicial Circuit of the Ter
ritory of Hawaii."
HARRIS AT THE HELM
(Continued from Tae 10
something relative to the eight hou
law, which he had heard was being
violated on certain public works. "W&
do not want to be classed as labor agi
tators," he said, "but we should have
the sand to stand by a law when we
secure its passage."
"What public works is the law being
violated on " asked President Harris.
"The Xuuanu reservoir, I believe,"
said Mr. Nott. "I have heard that the
men there are worked nine hours a
day."
"Are they not paid by the hour?"
asked the president. "If they are, there
is no way to reach it."
"It may be that they are." replied
Nott. "They advertised for day labor
ers, at il.SZ a day. That would be
nine hours, with fifteen cents extra for
the additional hour."
Nothing came of this discussion,
either, and the Exchange adjourned,
after Vice Prsid'-nt Stephenson had
been called upon and had expressed hl."
adhesion to thr- policy of progress, and
his determination to do all in his power
to secure the rehabilitation of the Ex
change. In fact the members pres
ent, at one time or another during the
evening, all expressed themselves most
determinedly in the purpose tr have
the organization take the part in pub
lic affairs that it did in the old days.
CAUTIONS ATTORNEY.
The trial of .Santos for maiming
reached the stage of the defense short
ly before Judge Robinson adjourned
court yesterday. Mr. Hogan is con
ducting the defendant's case strenu
ously so much so that once Judge Ro
binson cautioned him not to rely on
old acquaintance so far as to exhaust
the patience of the court.
PACIFIC EEEEKAH LODGE.
Pacific Rebekah Lodge No. 1, I. O.
O. F., held its installation ceremonies
on Thursday evening. The officers
were installed by the following grand
officers:
D.D.O.S., Dr. Rodgers; errand warden.
Pi"3. Hermine Gehring, P.N.O.; grand
treasurer, Sis. M. Bruns, P.N.G.; grand
secretary. Sis. Annie Oribble, P.N.O.;
grand I.G.. Sis. Row I.ando. P.N G.;
grand marshal. Sis. Jennie Jacobson,
' P.N.G.
The officers installed were N.G., Sis.
Florence Lee; V.G., Sis. G. O'Brien;
treasurer. Si. Elean Clark. P.N.G;
secretary. Sis. Jennie Jarobson. P.N.G.;
P.N.G., Sis. Lilly Dunn; chaplain, Si".
Annie Gribble, P.N.G. ; warden. Sis.
Marion Wright: conductor. Sis. Elsie
Bailey; inside guardian. Sis. Elizabeth
Dutot; outside guardian. Bro. Chas.
Simpson; R.S.N. O., Sis. Hannah Smith,
P.N.G.: LS.N.G.. Bro. E. A. Jacobson.
P G : R.S.V.G., Sis. Emily Winter; I.
S.V.G., Sis. Elva Evans.

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