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THE PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISES, HONOLULU, FEIDAT, SEPTEMBER 23, 1910.
ft? pfilili commands a IVBarine and 3-- n View unequaled in city limits A Nerve Builder Every physician will tell you that a stimulant taken in moderate quantities will build up the nerve tissues and in crease the vital forces. Every physi cian will also tell you to use a pure stimulant. All the world knows that High Elevation and Pur.e Air Perfect Drainage 1 Reasonable Prices ilk t in Fort and King Sts. Duffy's Pure. Malt Whiskey is an absolutely pure, gentle and invig 1 orating tonic and stimulant. It aids in ! curing disease and by its building and i healing properties assists in restoring tissues in a gradual, healthy, natural manner, thus keeping the old young in i spirits. It is a wonderful remedy in i the treatment and cure of consumption, ! pneumonia, grippe, bronchitis, coughs, I colds, malaria, low fevers, stomach troubles and all wasting and weaken ing conditions, if taken as directed, i Sold in SEALED MOTTLES ONLY, i Be sure to get the genuine. Write for I free medical booklet, containing rare ' common"sense rules for health and testi monials and doctor's advic e. The Duffy Malt Whiskey Co., Rochester, X. Y., U. S. A. I UMAX A' e (olors VS. ''I'll! I, 'il'Mn,!1'"!,., (H'nd1-:,, : Mil! " V.. MANUFACTURED W WP FULLER 6c CO SAM FRANCISCO CAL . Have a Finish Unexcelled , Lewers &Gooke, Ltd. 177 So. King St. Do You Want To Be Rich ? "What PI.'ACTICVL fteps are ym taking to got any nearer the rich man's c-ndi;bin ? The MOST I'l.-ACTK.'Afi -u-p to be taken is a to 5-tart count where you c.? certain jiovtjon of y each week or month. We pay four and or cent interest. eoMj-.ii: annuallv on all savin,; .vings ae- place a av moiii'v .If tier Bank of Hawaii, Ltd. Capital and 41 . ii -0 :V THE SLIDING ONWARD FURNITURE SHOE A ! 13 " Onward Sliding Furniture Shoe (sue ewior to the wheel castor) will not in jure floor, carpet, linoleum or rug, noi rrinkle the rug on a polished floor. TRY IT AND BE CONVINCED. COYNE FURNITURE CO., LTD. BREAD All varieties of Fresh Bread and Plain Crackers manufactured daily at our Bakery, 1134 Nuu anu street. Patrons and interested parties are cordially invited to call and witness the process of manufac ture from the opening of the sacks of flour to the packing of the manufactured product in Gases, tins and cartons. Love's Bakery 1134 Nuuanu Street Pau Ka Hana And the dirt moved. Get it from your grocer. Arts and Crafts ALEXANDER YOUNG BUILDING C. BREWER & CO., LTD. Sugar Factors and Commission chants. OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS: E. F. BISHOP President ;r.o. F. ROBERTSON Vice-President and Manapei W. W. NORTH Treasurer RICHARD IVERS Secretary J. R. OALT Auditor GEO. R. CARTER Director C. IL COOKE Director R. A. COOKE Director A. GARTLEY Director TRENT'S VOTE HOLDS IIP LEASE (Continued from Page One.) j meeting of the board in detail -was as I follows: I Work in Detail. The board, after the reading of the minute!, took up again the matter of the petition of the Cornwell Ranch for the lease of 10,000 acres of land on Ma ni at Waiakoa. Secretary Brown stated that he wrote to Mr. Correa asking if the Peter Joseph letter were the petition referred to in his letter. He received a wireless asking hm to defer action until re ceipt of a letter. The letter which was received later, stated that the Peter Joseph letter was not the petition re ferral to. The petition was in the hands of Peter Joseph. The writer asked1 that action be deferred until an other petition could be prepared. A letter from Peter Joseph was read, staling that the petition for the break ing up of the tract into 1000-acre tracts was dran.w up by. Mr. Tavares and had been placed in his hands to be forwarded to the land board. In a s- eojid letter Peter Joseph fla.tlv accuses Tavares of underhanded work in suppressing the petition, for some I pel fish reason of his own. The peti- tinners, he said, were very indignant. Andrade stated that Tavares' excuse was that some of the petitioners did not come in to sign the petition. Brown said 1 lie petitioners evidentlv have the mistaken' notion that if the leases of 1000 acres each are ordered, they are to get them without competi tion. After a long and spiritless discussion marked by long silences in which t lie t hlnk-works of the board could be heard grinding, Andrade suggested that the tract be divided in 2000-acre tracts. He and Campbell explained that on account of the scarcity of water in tli at district, ranchers having but a small acreage would be unable to get alontr and their herds would perish. The Kula pipeline will help some but not enough, stated Campbell. Andrade put his suggestion at last into the form of a motion that the commissioner be advised by the board to divide the tract into 2000-acre tracts, to be put up for lease for twenty-one years at the upset rental of ten cents an acre offered by the Corn-well Ranch. Trent Opposes. Trent once more interposed an ob jection. "I can not vote for a twenty-one-year lease nor a ten-cent price." he said. "I'm very sorry that you can't carrv the motion without my vote." "It's no use putting the motion, then." said Andrade. "Oh, we'll take the vote on it. any way," urged Brown. "As for the twenty-one years," he continued, "the law provides for the lease of pastoral land for twenty-one years, and if a man is to be put to large expense for fencing and providing water, it is only .-justice to bim to give him a long leas'.". Brown put the motion and he. An drade and Dwight voted for it, Trent voting, no. Although the motion was carried three to one, the board, under the two-thirds rule, failed to approve of the leasing of the land. ' This action ISLAND OHIA FOB SANTA FE Hawaiian Mahogany Reported On by Big Railroad Official. LOS ANGELES, September 13. E. O. Faulkner, head of the forestry de partment of the Santa Pe, will return home today from Honolulu, "where he went to sign up a contract for the en tire output of ohia ties of the Hawai ian Islands. Three years ago Faulkner went down to the Islands to investigate the possi bilities of ohia as a material for rail road ties and was so impressed that he signed up a contract for 2,500,000 on 'behalf of the Santa Fe Company. Exhaustive experiments, made since that time, have demonstrated that ohia i is perfectly suited to the needs of rail road Construction and in consequence the Santa Fe has secured the entire Hawaiian output for a term of years. Ohm is the heaviest wood known and !is also one of the hardest. It is a species of mahogany, verv knottv and unsplitable. Experiments have demon- strated that it is affected but little by the continuous, pounding of heavy roll ing stock -and for that reason it i being used in curves where strength and durability is of the greatest im portance and cost a matter of second ary consideration. So far the , ohia ties have been used almost entirely in the mountain dis tricts as the supply at the disposal of the company has been too small to stretch out over any great amount of territory. With the increased number available they will be used all along the system where great stability is needed. The Santa Fe uses more than 4.000, 000 ties a rear and for some time past the problem of securing them has been I fl serious one. Oak, for years the stand- j ard wood used in the fashioning of ties, J has been practically out of the question and all sorts of makeshifts have been tried. Some years ago concrete was tri'd, but the tests were not entirely satisfactory. In certain classes of construction work eucalyptus has been found prac ticable. To furnish a supply of this wood Faulkner some time ago had 1700 acres of the eucalyptus planted in the southern part of 'the State. The Santa Fe is now receiving ties from Hawaii. Mexico. Japan and Tas mania. Of all the woods available, however, the Hawaiian ohia has been found the most suitable. The shipment of ohia ties presents some serious difficulties as the wood is heavier than the corresponding bulk in water and consequently a ship load ed with the ties is about as buoyant as one would be laden with railroad iron. MORSE PUT IN SOLITARY. II WILL DO IT. JOHN NEILL ENGINEER. 133 Merchant Street. Machinery Repaired. Ship and General Blaeksrai hmg GASOLINE ENGINES, Rubber Goods GOODYEAR RUBBER CO. . II. PEASE President 573-575-577-579 Market Street, San Francisco, Cal., U.S.A. The Star Dyeing and Cleaning Shop , 221 Beretania Street, near Alake. Telephone 1182. MAKAI SIDE OF STREET No connection with the place across tfc 1 Pwarr& tfYVfFtmWZ leaves the matter in the air." "The aprd:cation of the Cornwell Ranch is still before us." said Trent. "Yon make a motion. Mr. Trent," said Andrade. "No, the matter is closed so far as T am concerned," said Trent. May Sell Kona Lot. Campbell asked special consideration of the application of II. Akona for the purchase of five-eighths of an acre of land now occupied by his hotel at Wai mea. South Kona. He offered an U7set jn-ice of $3.')0. The board consented to the sale of the land. Trent making the motion. Small Exchange Authorized. Campbell asked special consideration of the application of Byron O. Cl:rk to exchange certain land in Manoa, wanted for road purposes, for other land on Hillside avenue nearby. The two tracts are of almost the same area. The board approved. Kawaiioalele Lots. Brown brought up the matter of the Kawaiioalele lots. The members want ed to know who gave away the story of the Iliad of the land board when it mer visited the land last week, but nobody would tell. Trent moved that the board give its consent, and authorize the superintend ent to divide the land into half-acre lots and put them nr at public auction at an upset of 25 a lot, title not to be gained for five rears, each purchaser to be sold not more than one lot. The motion carried. Minor Matters. An exchange of land in Waiomau, Kan, with Mr. Meitiecke, to acquire Sand for road purposes, was approved. Campbell brought up -the matter of the application for the leasing of the Waipude. North and South Olehena. and Kapaa grazing lands. These lands, he said, are now rented for $25 a month. The applicants, the Makee Sugar Com pany and Charles Rice, offer ..1M a year. These lands, he said, will undoubtedly t.e wanted in a few years for home stead". when there is witter available, but at present there is no water to be had. The lease requires the fencing nf the lands. Campbell said he thought theie would be lively bidding, which w-niM run the rental a good deal abov" the offered. The papers v.i.t being in the hands of the secretary at t he time, Trent ob jei-ted in taking any action. ndrad" moved the board adjourn. ick this afternoon. ATLANTA, Georgia, September 7. The fact that Charles W. Morse, the banker confined in the federal peni tentiary here, was put in solitary con- said Brown, "merely ! nnement for two days last May for J. i 1 i -i i j infractions of the rules, was made pub lic here today by Warden Wilfiam II. Mover. Morse's offense was a refusal to tell from what source he received $41 in money, it being a sTriet rule that no prisoner shall be given money or keep it in his possession. Morse gave the money to a nurse to distribute among needy prisoners. 'Be sure you are right is another way of eaying "Be sure you Lave a Stetson Every Stetson bears the Stetson Name and tKen go ahead. We Lave trie Stetson Soft and Derby Hats in all the latest styles. "CHAMOIS" The best soft hat in the United States $3.50 A pliable felt with a brim that stays in its place 18 DIFFERENT SHAPES AND SHADES RECEIVED LAST WEEK. It's made by "Stetson," that's The Guarantee We have the newest shape Sells at I From the same factory. $5.00 I lo in Fort and Merchant Streets - Two Methods One Result The "Green Goods" man pretends to sell his victim what he wants, bat gives him something else instead. The " Snbstitutor " uses his persuasive poweri to induce his vietim to accept what he does not call for. Each uses a different method, but the result is the same. No reputable merchant will offer you a substitute when you eall for a stand ard advertised article. STORK FEATH WROUGHT INTO FAINS OF ORIENTAL DESIGN The shortest sweep brings an abundance of cool air. THESE GOODS ARE THE HANDWORK OF EXPERTS. IN THE LAND OF THE NIPPONESE. They're worth a dollar. We sell them for 35 cents - Thirty-Five Cents - 35 cents o u o 0 o ERS v O A BAZAAR King Street next the Advertiser Office. tt 1Q aft T 30C DO oc 10 ! The leer at four o ' nmrion earned. SEEKS JOHN D.'S FATHER. XEvr,i;n;iI. X. V.. sip;. !'. Ihir. reds ..f John 1 . i;...-Ket'e!l oiler's lviauvs 1 ! have been eoitduef a o.;ret in veti- j . ;aiin to lesitn whether the oil kiii4 i father. William A vet v Kockeioib-r. is j still alive. Thov j.(i-es ml onn.u i.m ; tii it lea-l-i tle-ni to liereve he is hv;i,ji i in a wesrern city. The facts were I brought out this a)'"err.oo)i at Xewburgu ! ! m t the annual r uir.'.'ii of the tv.ickefei ' r j ! A-ie-ation of the Knit.-.! S'afos. or I o A NIPPON 0 u o OCT50G SECOND FREE PUBLIC DEMONSTRATION Of Developing and Printing on Velox Paper On Saturday afternoon from two until five our New York Expert will give his second public demonstration of developing and printing on Velox Paper. Bring in your negatives and have one or two printed free n Honolulu Photo Supply Co. L L K rk s-w- LVLKTiniiNG PHOTOGRAPHIC" i Below Hotel Street f Fort Street