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title: 'Honolulu star-bulletin. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii) 1912-current, July 06, 1912, 3:30 Editioin, Page 3, Image 4',
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HONOLULU ST AIMJ ULLET I X, SAT UK DAY, JULY G, 1012.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FIRST JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, TER
RITORY OF HAWAII,. HOLDING
. TERMS IN THE CITY AND COUN
TY OF HONOLULU.
TERRITORY OK HAWAII by 'Mar
Kton Oampbell, . Superintend -nt of
Public Work., I'fttftt iff and Petition
er, vs. GOO WAN JIOY KT A I... De
fendants and Respondents. Eminent
Domain. - '
THE TERRITORY OF HAWAII:
To' the. IIICIH' SHERIFF.'' of th TER
RITORY OF HAWAII, or his Dep
Jutxi th SHERIFF of the CITY AND
'.COUNTY or HONOLULU, or his
you arf; commanded to sum-'
tnon GOO WAN HOY; ENOCH JOHN
SON;'' KAMAKA STIL1.MAN: ROSE
Mt lNERNY, wlff of E. A. Mclnfrny:
E. A. McINERNY; CARL ONTAI;
GEoRGE D. ROBINSON; GEORGE
. T. ROBINSON; J. A. MA GOON; LI
L1KALANI; THOMAS LALAKEA;
"ROSEK. AIAU; LUM CHAN: CUIN
KWAU KHI; WONG LEONG; HAR
RY DO. JOJJ JAPANESE BENEVO
LENT SOCIETY, a corporate ; W.
O. SMITH, S. M DAMON. E. FAXON
BISHOP, ALBERT F. JUDD and AL
FRED W. CARTER. TTmtees under
the Will and of the Estate of Iiernlc
Pauahl Bishop, deceased; JOHN DOE
MARY ROE. JA-NE BLUE and JOHN
BLACK, unknown owners and claim
ants, defendants and respondents. In
ae they shall file written answer
within twenty days after service here
of, to be- and appear before the sale
Circuit Court at the term thereof
pending immediately after the expira
tion of twenty days after service here
of; provided. however. If no term b
pending at 'such time, then to Le am
appear before the eald Circuit Cour:
at the next succeeding term thereof
to wit, the January, 1913, Term there
of, to be holdn at the City and Count
of Honolulu on Monday, the 13th da
of January next, at 10. o'clock" a. m. U
show cause why the claim of the Ter
rltory of Hawaii, plaintiff, should no
be awarded to it pursuant to the teno
of Its annexed Petition. And haveyo
then there this Writ, with full retun
of your proceedings tthereon.
WITNESS the HohoriLble Presldln
Judge of the Circuit Court of , the Fir."
Circuit, at Honolulu aforesaid, this ICt
day of February, 1912.
(Seal) (Sgd.) J. A. DOM IN IS.
Territory of Hawaii. )
City and County of ) sr.
Honolulu. . ) :
I, J? A. DOM INIS, Clerk- of the Cir
cult Court of the First Judicial Cir
cult, , Territory of Hawaii, v do hereb.
certify that the fregoIng is a full, tru
and correct copy of the original sum
mons In the case of Territory of Ha
wall, "by' Marston Campbell Superln
tendent of Public Works, vs. Goo Wai
Hoy. et al.. as the same appears of rec
ord and ,on file In the office of the Clerl
of said Court. '
" I further certify that the petltioi
prays the condemnation for use, as r
public highway ofjthe followIngt-de;
scrlbed'landT situate In vthV City - am
County' of Honolulu; Territory of Ha
waii, to wit:
Beginning at a point In the south
west property line of Kuakinl Street
which point Is Azimuth 318 46' 677.2'
feet fron the line between the Gov
ernment Street Survey Monument o
Ltliha Street atr the northeast come
of School ( Street and the monumen
above Kuakinl Street, opposite Kuna
wai Lane, whlcl? survey line Is seven
teen feet (17) offset from the hev
southeafct propiprty line of Llllha Street
thence running by true azfmuth an
distances as follows: .
, 1. '4T10' 544.2 feet In a straight lln
. to a' point, thence. In a . curve
line to the left having a radiu
; of 920.0 feet; ''
42 39.' 144.63 feet direct bearin-
and distance; thence
3$' .09' 120.02 feet in a straigh
line to a point' thence: In a curv,
ed line to the right, having x
radius-of 875.0. feet; "
44 29' -193.04 "feet direct bearlnr
and distance ; thence" , r
60: 49' 131.47 feet to a point li
the northeast property line o'
School- Street, which point
azimuth 322 2914 .768.5 'fee'
from the government street sur
.vey line on Lilila Street;- theno
322 ' 50J feet along the north
,. east property line of Schoo
Street and across Frog Lane V
a point; thence
230 49 132.0 feet In a straight lln
to a point; thence in a , curvw
line to the left, having a radius
224 29' 204.07 feet direct bearin
and distance; thence j
218 .09' 120.02 feet in a straigh'
line to a point; thence, in a curv
ed line to the right having a ra
dius of 870.0 feet;
222 39' 136.77 feet direct bear
Ling and distance; thence
227 10' 542.9 feet in a straight
.line to a point lh the southwesi
property line of Kuakinl. Street;
138' '45' 50.0 feet along the south-
- west property line of Kuakin
, Street to the point of beginning
Containing an urea of 56.7S7.6 square
feet. ' v . : , . ' .'.'; ;'
. All persons having an interest li
' the land sought to be condemned ar
hereby warned that unless they appear
J iot said Court on or before August 5
!1 91 2. they will be forever barred fron
y contesting said petition or any judg
ement entered thereon. "
IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I hav
hereunto set my hand ami affix el ' th.
iVfceal of said Circuit Court, this 11th da
vf April, 1912. ,
(Seal) J. A. DOMINIS,
Clerk of the Circuit Court of the First
Circuit " -
Alexander Lindsay, Jr., Attorney Gen
eral, and E. W. Sutton. Deputy Attor
ney General, attorneys for petitioner.
5279 July 3 -to 31
Dr EDUARD L. PARDIE
THINKS KOREAN YOUTH
MAY BECOME FAMED PAINTER
.Mr.-'MurdtK-k." yald the president of
the Sec ond National 'bank '-.of I.t Ber
sary to make uk jr,M l at Feople's ! L.
.,rr,:.- .,.. rsf A Mmrii i u U'i iii i claims the distinction of
to taLe it to Ihein bv trttin. .H.v cpin
'on U that the .vafet waY to r.J ry i: U
.u an, ordlnarv 'salt cv.se. U Lu!Ii
Far away up on the windward side
of the Island of Oahu near the town
shfp of Kona has ben discovered a
genius, an artistic genius, whose land
scape paintings bid fair to rival those"
of -'RuU-ns or Millett, according, to' Miss
H. Hogers. a tocher In Kona who
new genius.- '
His name is Cho Sei Kijun, he is 27
yearw old. a Korean by birth, and Is a
teacher in the Korean school of Kona.
loesn t kIiow as in th paket. ns::l If .Although up to two months ago he
TtMi trrH eed as any ordla trv traveler I had never had a pencil In his hand ex-
tuif .i , rit u.i.!ifi-l t-t '"vnr ! -''Pt
a - t . : ' f 1
slant, you sliould set It through safely."
Cho was inscribing the Korean char
acters when hH pencil broke Ml
Rogers sharpened it and adjusted a fine
point to the lead by carelessly sketch
ing a tree in schoolboy fashion.
Cho watched herciosely and no soon
er had she handed him the pencil than
he proceeded to sketch a similar tree.
perfect in perspective
lesions were abandoned, and Instead
Miss Rogers began instructing her for-
Oans representet) : Schlff " at the tira
Urandt was sentenced- Attorney CJen
eral Thomas Carmody appeared before
Judge Hand as the representative of j
the state. .' ' -;
TO AVERT STRIKE
London. -At a three-cornered con-
to Mi, Rogers, was j ference between : representatives of
The Korean iihe strikiag miners, the operators and
Premier Asquith the Premetr made a
final appal to the contestants to make
"I have a great regard for your opln
Ions. Mr. Cleverly, and -if lam not
guided by them I shall at lease eudeav
or to use tiiem to my advantnj,re.' ; i
Mr. Murdock took the bilN. varyics
from $100 to $1,000 in denominatioa.
in writing, he has shown such
lroikioncy under the tutelage of Miss
Rogers that he will leave for the main
land this week, where he intends t)
Ktudy under Irof. J. S. Aukency of
the UhivTstty of Missouri.
Drings Protege to City. ;
Miss Rogers was In town this morn
ing with her protege and paid a visit
to the office of School Inspector Cib
son, - where she exhibited some of her
mer language .teacher in the elemen- mutual eoneesslons and end the-strike
tary principles of drawing. ; e pointed out the extreme sorioifc-
Excelled His Teacher. ness of the situation and declared that
and left the bank for his home, where pupil's work, consisting of water-color
he made u package of tbem In browu
ago Miss Rogers had taught him all she
knew. Her pupil had forged rapidly
ahead and now Is thirsting for more
instruction. ' '.'" :..';'
According to M iss Rogers, Professor
Aukeney of the University of Missouri
Is an artist of no mean ability and
will undoubtedly bring out Chos ge
nius to Its greatest extent
Twenty-flyo; thousand dollars ha?
been appropriated for the use of the
judiciary committee of the house tc
enable 'it to, investigate the question
of the increasing price of meat.
paper and. throwing some clothes la
his suit case, called a carriage and left
for the station. He had noticed a.nluu
standing on, the street corner as he left
the bank in a checkerboard suit and
his board cut goatee style. The person
had not noticed him. but he hud no
ticed the person. MunJoek had little
"ear of any one knowing that he car
led a large amount of money unless he
liscovered the fact of it before he left
he bank. Many robberies occur from
iciae rogue seeing a man draw money.
The latter is followed and when a con
enleut oiiportunlty occurs Is robbed."
.'lurdock remembered the man In the
heckerboard suit, and when he saw-
! ?ho Sei Kijun has been here for six
iind charcoal landscape drawings. : j years. lie comes from a good family
According to Miss Rogers, Cho Sel in Korea, but when his father refused
Kijun . was instructing her In the Ko- to allow him to leave the country, he
rean language when she discovered his ran away and came to Hawaii, where
talent. This was two months ago. he has been teaching school.
dustries of, the country, already badly
crippled, would be completely paralyz
ed by the end of the week. Mr. As-!
quith maJo his appeal on the grotmd
fof humanity and asked the miners to
go back to work and trust to. Parlia
ment -to enforce their chief demand,
the establishment of a minimum wae
scale. Later he Introduced In the
House of Commons the miners mini
mum wage bill.. ..' .".'..
ank lounging ou a street corner and
.don after as a traveler night be a co
jicJdence. but he didn't believe it was.
t ouy rate the gentleman would .need
When the bank messenger boarded
he train he sat, waiting for the man
.ith the. goatee. He was uot dlsap-
SYRACUSR, - Sicily. When Italy
prepared to bombard Tripoli the resi
dents of that city hurried away in ev
ery possible direction. Hundreds went
to Malta, while other hundreds came
to this city. There were so many -of
them lhat it was impossible to provide
shelter for them. They were allowed
2 francs (40 cents) daily to buy food
until they could be sent back to Trip
oli. These payments were made at the
police station. The picture shows a
group of refugees just after they had
received their allowances. Tose ref
ugees were of all nationalities Ger
man Itnllan Tnrlrfsh Vr dtstlnc-
Iiarracks. The Fourth is scheduled means that the Second now has" three U n rAhlrho
ian destroyer Corazziere,
took part in the operations at
,'r :t. " " -,.1 j '! Provocn TtiftnV - Ttaltnn snldlprs
troops; will go under canvas until the U1 "1S ,JVV" s" eu a" yvmm me r . wft Xthtit&Tnrid
cavalry cantonment is vacated. Dur- Post as well. Again, colonel French '
ing this period Schofield will have five is Just one montn senior to Colonel
i egiments and auxiliary troops, and Rogers, so that the newcomer will
will be a veritable hive of soldieriii-r. supplant the man that has been prec-
The long expected orders for the tically fn command of the regiment
i transfer of the Fifth came yesterday. lor the past rew months. - v
Two regiments of Cavalry will be The recent order attaching Colonci
Stationed on Oahu for about a month French to the Second Infantry is a?
next winter, when both the Fourth , m
and Fifth horse will be at Schofield luzz,er to army . mcers here.- It
lorro-a TVio i, .n.i.,u,! mpflns that thf Sprnnd Tinw li.ff throol
dm at the station buying a ticket 1 t0 arrive in January while the Fifth "paper" colonels, while the Colonel of thT ItaU
amQ profcuridly interested in him. His wI11 not say good.Dy to Hawali until the First will have to do all the work 'which too
eeing the fellow when he left the lhe following month. The incoming
tiled. A few minutes before th?
The Fourth, which will relieve it, is
now scattered among the small posts'
of. the Southwest, but this is not taken till of G nil nfioll . nn rktn In or V " -v .
raln left he sauntered into the car. jtd mean that the Fifth will nepessar- ipand of the First Field' Artillery,
ossed a ;atcLel on to a seat, sat down, iiy be exiled to the land of sand and Headquarters and one battalion of the
.ulletf a newspaper out of his pocket i sagebrush. A portion of the regiment regiment is at Schofield Barracks,
nd seemingly became tleepiy interest-. ,w " , ? " , v,: , U1 while the other battalion Is in the
'.r;i ' in i , q nKeiy uiai me Philippines. But Colonel Rumbougu
111 ue. vie ui ine jarKei has been in the East for some time
not accommodate them, and many
slept in churches and doorways.
Prof. Metchnlkoff,' of the Pasteur
Institute, Paris, ' believes that he can
prove that old age is caused by two
poisons, and claims that he has found
a bacillus which will help to ward off
the ailments of old ; age. ,
d in the news. Murdock glanced up
t him as he passevl to his seatr and
uade up his uiiud that before his jour
tey's cud he v.ould bear from him. ;
At the first stop a man with a red
ecktie got into the same car with
Northern stations, in consequence
When the Fourth arrives, command
of Schofield Barracks will devolve on
it's commander. Colonel Edgar O.
Steever, who is senior to Colonel
lurdock and, taking a seat by himself, ! McGunnigle. The arrival of every
ulledlhis liat down over his eyes and 1 regiment, -however, increases the
pparntly went to sleep. ; Something
old Murdock that this man was bent
in the,-sarne errahd'aS tretther:'What
duties and . responsibilities of the
post commander, and it ' is juite
likely ' by that time " that . a
T." r, v-' J" brigadier General. .;.'1unlbr to General
vas that sometniug? -lne same iacui- rmU " KA- -- - , - r-""-"
.y that enables us to discrimitate be
.ween faces, to recognize one we have
lot seen in thirty years with his back
urried to us. Besides, Murdock's fac-"
.Itles were concentrated on .the sub
ect of belnsrobbod. Convinced that
me man was aboard the train with
hat intend his faculties were acute In
Jetecting others. He reasoned that the
obbcry- would 'likely be committed by
everal rather than 'one.-and he was
eady'to pick out those involved.
Murdock began to fidget In his sea,t.
le turned and looked about him, and
V suspicious glance at the last comer
scaped him. He took his suit case
in his knees, opened It and felt of a
:rown paper parcel. Then he put the
atchel down -again. The man with
mand at Leilehua.
on sick report, and it's unlikely that
he will return to this climate,, Thertv
fere Major Cruikshank is really in
command of ... the regiment, although
the lientenant colonel is in the Phil
ippines. The" Department 1 of Hawaii
has asked that Lientenant - Colonel
-t--Vi--i Vr ' iinnofAtiA1 . - U Y.r . T f
t. V ZZS. - Zl 14 u - x. "a Good 2-horse team. 1100 or-1200 lbs., or
uui Liie answer caiiie luai iib xuuiu
Experienced man for general workr on
pineapple plantation, handling horses,
etc. Good opportunity for good man.
Telephone 1735. . 5281-lt
not be spared from his present . post.
So Major Cruikshank continues to
run the regiment from headquarters
here. -; ; .v '.-
HiRV CLEWS SAYS fOIEWTIOW v
RESULT WILL HELP BUSINESS
In his special letter of June 22,
Henry Clews ofNew York makes xhe
following among other remarks on tne
Another week of apathy has been
passed on the Stock Exchange. There
4s however a much better undertone
in course 'of development , and if Noth
ing interferes the outlook Is for im-
he red necktie yawned, stretched him-1 provement generally in the business
;elf and caught the eye of the one with situation. v
be goatee. Murdock's back was to- j - Politics has now safely passed one
xard them at the time, and he did hot i of the most critical stages. Rampant
rauicaiism nas mei wiin a necess-Jxy
selback. It has teen shown that neitn-
ee this glance between them., rres-
ntly he got up, went to the water
ooler and took a drink. While doing
o he left his suit case on his seat.
Out kept his eye on his baggage. The
man in the checkerboard suit stole a
glance at the man with the red heck-
ne. :"-''':. ':'';,.'. '. " ' ' t:'
Then Murdock took up the stilt case
tgaln, opened it and took out a cigar.
setting the case down beside him as
carefully as though It contained glass.
Erst on the outside of the seat, then.
as li that position were not sate
enough to suit him, he moved It to the
Inside. The man with the goatee and
the one with the red necktie looked at
each other with two pairs of cunning
ayes, and a look of satisfaction ap
peared In the faces of both. ,
When the trainman called "Water-
fordr the two observant, men sat up
m their scats, 'ine next station was
West Waterford, half a mile distant
There was a look of intensity In both
the men, as If they were about to do
something. When West Waterford
was called they fidgeted In their seats.
As the train moved off after the stop
the man with the " goatee dashed by
Murdock, snatched his suit case and.
followed by. the red necktie man.
lumped off the train, and both men.
climbing into an automobile, were
whisked away more rapidly than the
. "Stop thief r yelled Murdock. - i
Too late! The fugitives were gone
and the suit case with them. . Great
excitement prevailed among the pas-
engers. but Murdock. coolly" drawing
a cigar from his vest pocket, proceed
ed to light It Then the others, think-
ng no great. loss had been sustained,
relapsed Into the humdrum of travel.
When Murdock returned to his bank
the president asked If the money had
been delivered. Murdock old him.
that It had. ?
"Did you carry it in the suit case.
as I told you to do?'
. No; I carried It In my pocket I
foiled two robbers with the suit case."
er party can afford to take the
chances of nominating . an extremely
radical candidate. Apparently thW
sober sense of the " American people
is beginning to impress itself up n
the. politicians, and unless all signs
are false the country is tired of erratic
radicalism. While it wants progress
and reform it is weary of useless noli 1
tical disturbance. The essential
wants of the people have already
been made known. Republican or
Democratic platforms may contain
some startling proposals in order to
"entice as many votes as possible, but
pre-election promises and post-election
performances rarely balance each
other. Henceforth, therefoe, business
men will be able to pay less and less
attention to politics and more and
more to business. Of course startling
changes would necessarily have an
unseating effect, but the political at
mosphere has been j materially clari
fied during the past week, and there is
ample reason for growing confidence.
Much busfness has been deferred dar
ing the last few months. New enter
prises have been pigeonholded and
merchants could not be expected to
stock up until they know better what
contingencies must be faced. Many
business men are simply waiting for
the starting signal. When this comin;
we may look for a gradual renewal of
trade activity.. . - :
Railioad earnings "are satisfactory,
thirty-five reads reporting for the .irsst
week in June showing a gain of." per ;
cent over last year. Bank clearings J
chnu'iut n trnin nf Ifl ncr ppnt fnf thp
second weed in June, and this In spite (years ago
of limited speculation, crop repots
are more encouraging it being well
understood that the condition of lhe
leading crops' has cousiderably "im
proved since ' the Government report
on June .1. Our foreign trade continues
in very flattering conditions the total
exports fof the eleve months of the
fiscal year amounting to $2,OG6,jO V
000, an increase of $159,000,000 over
a year ago. During the same 'period
our imports amounted to $l,.r22.00,-
000, of $117,000,000 more than a year
ago.: '. ,: s. .'-'.'. "-" ''''
Wall Street will be considerably in
terested in the effects of the July dis
bursements which are second to the
January returns in importance. This
year they are estimated at over J2 0,
000,000, a considerable Increase over
the returns a year ago. There is ap;Hiv
ently a .good investment demand for
securities combining both safety and
profit.- v Low rate: interest bonds are
neglected, and popular preference is
turning toward the better class of
industrials and prefered issues. .
market Is for betterment, the situa
tion is hot without Its drawbacks,
which should not me IgTnored Xew
security issues since January, I have
been enormous. .It is questioable
whether any futher Important .iddi
tiom might not bring on a fit of finan
cial indigestion. The enormous de
mand for new capital has not seen
confined to the United States. It is
world-wide and lias been just as mark
ed in Germany, France and other
countries as in the United States.
Fortunately the United States is in
a -stronger position in such respects
than most other countries largely be
cause we have been marking time, for
the last year or two and pursuing a
course of strict conservatism. We.ar ?
consequently in an exceptional
sound condition financially; commer-
gers to be encounterea at nome aro i
cially and industrially. The only dan-'
the possibilities of a crop failure or .
some political disturbance not yet
foreseen. Unfortunately there is some
chance of a serious deadlock between
Congress and President Taft Who is
almost certain to veto extravagant ap
propriation bills." For such a courage
ous policy Mr. Taft should have he
support of the best elements in public
life.. Nevertheless, the country is
weary and apprehensive regarding any
further political strife at,, Washing
ton. ,. ':.: - : '
strong mule team, for general plan
tation work. Telephone 1735.
,-:''':.. '" 5281-lt v-':.':"--
Young man stenographer. State ex
perience and salary expected. Ad
dress P. O. Box" 52J. 5281-3t
Experienced : lady cashier of - neat ap
v pearance.. Must be accurate in fig
ures and able to take . telephone or
ders.' Alex. Young Cafe.
" " it n 'n
1 1 Ivw
:j Blue Se
H ifA ;'
I f V- I i
I ' V
" There is no fabric
more genteel, than the
popular and muc h -wanted
blue Serge. '
No gentlemens ward
robe is complete with
out a suitjof this fabric.
They are suitable for
all occasions, and al
ways give a man the
appearance of being
well dressed. .
We show these serges
in various wales, also
fan cy weaves.
Cor. Eort and Hotel Sts.
NEW YORK, N. Y.-The new sub
marines, the El and the El', went from
their journey to-Norfolk they wi'.l 1.
In Constant tbueh with land. T! v -i-
Brooklyn navy ; yard to Norfolk, st ls are equipped With .temporary
That their' 'commanders had , no masts, which will fold up and drop tu
Idea-of submerging them during the.jtno deck when a dive Is made.
oth leingj j '
canvas coyerel to the water line. Ot l , , . ... t v si ir..i... t. t..-
mascots. Iit-fore many months both
these mascots will . bo deep-sea cats,
for when they make dives the mascots
will remain on board. Naval men are
interested In the voyage of these two
deep-sea fighters, for they -are. the first
to be, equipped wltb he Delsel oil
burning" Interior combustion engines.
They are also the first submarines, to
be equipped with wireless, and during
the Republican candidate for govern
or. He Is im Inveterate smoker and
prefers a pipe to a cigar.' When h-
was nominated every delegate drew a
cob pipe from his pocket and Le;";an
smoking. The candidate held a p!po In
his hand as he thanked the ccnwr.tloa
for the nomination. 'The cob pipe has
been the emblem of the Republicans In
the campaign. , ' ,
FURNISHED ROOMS FOR : RENT.
Del M on Ico Centrally located; moder
ate prices. 130 Beretania St. -.'
' '. 5281-tf
ROOM AID. BOARD.
In private family, ' for one or more
gentlemen; close In. Apply 1320 Ka
Thoroughbred White Leghorn cocker
els, 5 to 7 months old. $2.50 to $3.50
; each. E. M. Cheatham, 1320 Kapto
lani. . I 5281-lt
Chang Chan, architect. 'House plans,
low rates; estimates furnished. Of
fice, River Mill-Co., 163 Pauahl Kt.; i
Tel. 1076. . . ' 5280-tf
The Transo envelope a time-saving
invention. No addressing necessary
in sending- out bilks or receipts. Ho
nolulu Star-Bulletin Co., Ltd. sole
agents for patentee. " '".; tf
We not only have tho LARGEST and BEST, but we have the. LAT
EST and MOST EXCLUSIVE LINE of
Granite, Marble ands Hawaiian Stone
" ' ' ' ! . A call at our yards will convince you that you
can get the full value of your money.
Honolulu Monument Works Ltd.
PUNCHBOWL AND KING STREETS - OPPOSITE CHURCH
NEW YORK, N. Y. Many noted at
torneys have been interested in the
case of Folke 11 Brandt, formerly valet
for Mortimer L. Schiff, who was sen
tenced to thirty years in prison five
after nleadinsr cruiltv to
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burglary. Judge Richard l Hand was
apixlnted a ' special commissioner by
Governor Dix to take evidence on
which Governor Dix could base ac
tion on Brandt's application for a par
don. District Attorney Whitman is in
vestigating the matter to see: if there
was a conspiracy ' to "railroad' Brandt
to prfson, and he has said that he ex
pects the grand jury to return indict
ments. Miraln-au L. Towns is the at
torney' for Brandt, and Howard S.
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Fort and Beretania Sts.
? Imrnishings, f
Opp. Central Fire Station