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Cornpfete Agreement Among All
Factions Announced By
Figures Virtually the Same As
Published By The Adver
Tb flaal stroke ia the securing of
complete agreement among all factions
of the (tubing industry was Accomplish
ed yesterday when Kben I,ow of the
food administration announced that the
pric pf mullet has boon established to
the complete satisfaction of pond men,
fishermen and stall men.
Thla most Important fifth, which was
necessarily omitted from the announce
ment of flb prices mndc yesterday, has
been act at a stated price of seventeen
vents per pound wholesale, to which
will be added twenty percent for the
retail price: Thus the most sought fish
feaxTfia the, market cannot go higher
U,205, cents per pound during the
mt' two. moutks and sea mullet will
range Jower than thnt (roni dny to day
cordinjr te te results of the auction
,Te mullft agreement called in pnr
ties who were not represented in the
debate oa other fish, and .the lessees
of, Ash pood say they will receive bet
iter treatment than they have received
heretofore. In nil ensrs the gain that
haa been realized by the public ia Ash
prices has been secured from the mid
dlemen in the InduMtry. The actual
producers of fish confess thnt they now
will receive better pnv for their labor
.aad outlay than ever before.
With two exceptions, that of hu and
that of hahalalii, the price nmionnced
in last Haturday 's issue of The Adver
tiaer are the BHme as those which will
to put into effect today. Hnhnlnlu
111 be reduced from nn estimate of
twenty twe cents n pound to twrnty
cents, and uliu has been chnnifcd from
nineteen cents to seventeen cents.
Old Agreeeoeata Pan
The. complete reconstruction of the
h business hns the effect of nullify
ing all former agreements nnd nlign
ments and relensinp the fishermen from
obligations which have been a source
of much hardship to them, it is claimed.
The dividing ef the fish business into
three camps hns now entirely been
eradicated, F.roqi this time on all stall
-.Mean iM hn emal a no ess in ttiu flak
supply of the day and fishermen are
under no agreement with commission
Fish prices will be regulated accord
inir to each day's supply up to the es
tahlished maximum. Pond mullet alone
will be the exception to this rule. Sen
mullet, however, will be pined at auc
tion with the other fish ami will re
eeive retail prices according to the
any s supi.ly. 1 he maximum for pond
mullet will appjv to sen mullet.
The first auction of fuh under fed
ernl supervision will be held at ei(jht
o'clock this morning, when the day's
supply will be'plueod nt auetion by an
auctioneer of the food administration.
At the conclusion of the miction twenty
percent will bo added to the prices
obtained for various fish and planed on
the blackboard ns the day's prices.
Meatlesa Dar rtsh Scarce
The first day's supply of fish iindct
the new mnrkcting arrangement will
probably he a light one on account of
the fact thnt few fishing boats have
been in use during the pnst week.
Yesterday, however, more than twen
tv fishing bouts went out and many
mar be expected to return tomorrow
with relief for the depleted fish market.
By noon todav, if the weather holds
pood, there is not expected to be a
sieirle sampan remaining in port.
Under the new arrangement thft re
tail peine of whole fish will be appor
tioned as follows: Fishermen, seventy
two percent; wholesaler, eipht percent;
retailer, twenty percent; for dressed
Hah, where the retailer must nhsorh the
waste, the price will he apportioned ns
.follows: Fishermen, forty five percent
wholesaler, five, percent, nnd retailer
fifty percent. The eight percent of t lie
wholesaler is flenred into the auction
price and the twenty percent of the re
tailer is added to the auction price
But It's AN RightHe Sold Themi
io his Clerks and He'll Get
Some More For the Park
If the employes of the city depart
ment do not Keep away rom the
thrift stamps that are intended to be
placed pn sale at the public baths at
WaJkiki Heiicli, Superintendent V. C.
Woodward will be obliged to apply for
a police gutird u lieu he Blurt hi next
upply of stumps tuwurd Kapiolani
Mr. Woodward went to the stamp
headquarters, yesterday mornini;, ami
Purchased north of the stamps.
When he riii'-'i'd hi ntlke and an
uouiiceil Hhiit he hyd he at once lie.'nu
receivini; applicntioiis for the stumps
from the clerks. Mi. W I ward
couldn't see anv objection to ai'coin
moduting his friends, and so he sold
them stamps ns they applied f()r them.
Hut when he reached the stand where
they are to be placed on sab-, he found
that he unit only tl'-i worth of stumps
einainiux lie nill try again today to
get a sufficient supply to the baths and
intends to be prepared nniimt the
emergency that arose yesterday. 1
Letters Written By Suicide .Show
He Had Made, Preparations
. To Kill Wife and Himself
Finding of three letters ia the per
sonal effects of John Fuller, the Ha
waiian who killed himself and attempt
ed to take the life of hla wife with;
twe revolver shots Sunday flight, allow
that he had deliberately planned his
double crime. '
The notes were dated on Ban day,
and were evidently written few,
hours before the tragedy occurred. Oa
of these letters was addreeeed to Mo
ever opens this." In the letter'tbf
statement was made la Hawaiian' ty.
Fuller that he and his wife were "f ft
Another of the letters was directed
to his eldest boy, in which DM Includ
ed an order for four days' wage which
the man said he had coming fo him
from the Honolulu Iron Work,, whioh
he wanted the boy to have to .buy
provisions for himself and other chil
dren until a home could be secured for
The third letter was In the form of
a will which left all hf property to
a daughter, one of the seven ehlldren
of the Fuller family. . . k
Fired Fourth Shot l '.'
According to the statement ef MY.
Fuller,- mnde yesterday to the poll,
Fuller did fire his fourth and last shot
at her as he lay dying on tb floor with
two bullet wounds in hla bead.i ThU
statement agreees with the account of
the snlclde nnd attempted murder 'a
given by William Pololu, an employ
of May t Company, the only witness
of the shooting.
Although Dr. R. O. Ayer', of tb
emergency hospital, did not' expect
Fuller to live but a few minutes after
ho was nrst examined, he did not die
Sunday night until one fifteen oVIoch.
At one time two hours before, It was
bojicved for several miautei ha was
dead, but hevived.
The woaderful vitality shown by
Fullor after he was so desperately
wounded probably accounts for the
power which he found to fire hla re
volver a fourth time, whan death was
Mr. William Pololu. divorced wife
of the eye witness of the shooting
told the pobce yesterday that her form
er husband waa fche third party who
was responsiDie lor ton jealousy which
caused Fuller to take his life and
shoot hia wife. Husnieion that Pololu
was the cause of the domestic -quarrels
ni ine fuller couple -waa aatertained
hr the police 8unday night, because
of statement made by other acquain
tances or ins ruiiera.
Seven months ago the Fullers and
the Pololus eeenpied the same house
in JJowaeJt Lane. Ist August Polo
In left lin wife and moved with th(
r n!lr to Kahaako. Later Mrs. Po
lol secured her divorce and her hns.
band was ordered to pay her six dol-
inrs a montn a alimony.
Mrs. Pololu charges that last Wed
nesday night while Fuller was drink.
ing heavily Pololu and Fuller had a
rpuirrol which terminated in a fiirht,
Afterwards she aara Pololu and Mr.
Fuller went up Punchbowl and remain
d until Bunday, when Fuller found
them and .brought them beak to the
hyuse at Second and South fitreets.
Mrs. Fuller denies the eharges made
bv Mrs. Pololu and tells the following
storv regarding the shooting:
"We bad baen quarreling bncause
he had sold my phonograph. Put we
hud made that up when he caught me
in nis arms ana kiaaed me. Just as he
was letting me go he drew the revolver
ami fired. The flash blinded my left
eye, but with the other I could see him
pur tne gun to his bead and fire twice
l, .1,,!,. !!, . , . .. .
; wajm -1 a, ana wnue ne was
lienciing over me, my husband fired
acain, me Dujlet hitting me in the
back of the head."
After PoIqIu's testimony regarding
nt- miuoung was taken Sunday even
mjr by the police he showed groat
!.n..-lT i got into eomm uoi eg t io n
wi'n his wife.
"I must go to see my wife," h
said to a reporter.
The coroner's inqueat over Fnller's
body will be held today. Although
Mrs. Fuller's wound ia the side of
ner race is painful when she talk,
and makes her enunciation hard to un
derstand. she will be able to appear
as a witness at the investigation.
I'nloas something not now anticipat
ed develops at the iequest, it is not
likely thnt any action will be taken
aatast Pololu because of hi former
wife s charges, it la asserted by the
police, because her statements could
not be proven so long as .they are de
mod by Mrs. Fuller and the man.
FAREWELL DINNER TO
BE GIVEN JOHNSON
Farewell will be said by officers of
the National (rnard tomorrow eveuing
to ItriKadier-fleuoral Samuel I. John
son, who has been recently called into
regular army service, at a dinner to
be givuu by officer of the guurd iu
honor of General Johnson and Major
". H. Cooper, M. B. C, at the Young
Hotel. The dinner is announce, I for
half past six o'ulock and .the service
khaki Is the uuiform to be worn by the
(ieneral Johnson became Major John
son, National Army, last week by ap
pointineut from Wasjdjigtou. He has
b lirected to proceed to Camp Kre
imiiit, Palo Alto, California, fQr asaigu
meut as adiutajit gwerel of the 65th
Hrigade. lie will (tail for the .mjtiU
iluud ueit Saturday.
Induction Ceremonies For Prin
cess Kawananakoa Are Held
By Daughters of Warriors Re
calling Prehistoric Days of
Beneath an arch of ancient Hawa'
iian spears, accompanied by the meas
ured cheat of males of the old chiefly
houses of the pre discovery days Of
Hawaii nei, Princess David Keweaaem
ho was iadneted into office yee
terday afternoon as regent of the
Daughters of the Warriors, aad to take
her plaee in the list of clans ae the
mi wahiae f the Kalahaua dynasty,
the .ritual being unusually impressive.
- Eighty Hawaiian men and women,
all detcendente of warriors of old.
whose ancestors served not only with
Kenehameha the Great but with others
ef the kings and great chieftains be
fore birn, itood In, the reception halls
f the residence of the Princess, each
wearing a feather cape or cloak, the
women wearing feather leis upon their
heads, some of .these leis being almost
priceless as heirlooms of the ancient
period of Hawaii when such lele were
symbolic ef temporal power. They
stood eilent and motionless, except as
one took up the thread of a chant or
rendered new onee.
i It wee a special cession of the DaugV
isra of Wanws for the purpose of In
ducting the Princess Into office, the
ritual for which, under the etreum
fltansea, waa highly interesting, based
as it was upon ancient customs of the
Hawaiinns. Few rituals of secret ao
eiettes heole or Hawaiian, are so Im
pressive as that of the Daughters of
At a -chosen moment the high priest
aad titular members of the order, all
men, each carrying a epear, left the
hU and went, out upon the lanal where
they greeted the Prinoeae. Raising
their spears until they crossed, the
Princess passed between these two lines
pf warriors and entered the ball.
, High Priest Kamanoolu led .the way,
the chanters rendering their werrd
melee until the Princess stood at the
end of the hall between two great ka
hilis and flanked by smaller ones borne
by her nieces.
Mrs. Walter MacfarUine, the prime
minleter, gave the purification cere
mony, an ancient custom by which the
hall, supposed to represent a temple,
was purified as did the ancient Jews
Mr. Reia then placed upon her
shoulders the royal feather ahuula, one
of , those belonging to the Kalakaua
dynasty, and placed a feather wreath
upon her head. She ws then escorted
to the" dale and there declared regent'
of the soetetyas the queen representa
tive qf the Kalakaua houe.
Another honor was .conferred upon
Princess Kawananakoa yesterday when,
during the forenoon, she was elected
honorary president of the linl Oiwi,
Ope of the moat powerful Hawaiian
women's societies in Honolulu.
Prior -to yesterday afternoon's ses
eion, Mrs. W. 3. Hobdy spoke to the
gathering of warriors' descendents up
on the 'Thrift Stamp campaign.
Princess, Kawananakoa leaves for the
mainland neart a,orday.
Those Who Try Substitute Say
iney Taste Like More and
Advocate Good Supply
War time has brought manv sni.Mii.
tutes and many of 'these have been
iuuni jusi as gout as the originals, and
therefore, ooal meat is haw 1.. th.
market as a substitute for mutton
ohopa. Mod is
dainty aa the other kinds of ohqps, ac
twruiug iq noote wir, Harry Aruu
ge ana a number of business men of
rjroaer s 'How. ' '
The Metropolitan Unit r.a K.l
or eight careaaaas of goats brought in
uny or iwq ago ana chops were cut
from them and dianmuui nt ta i.,t nt
well known people. No camouflage
waa attempted although some of the re
cipieuia leu way were getting muttou
They took their chona hnm n n.l v.i.
terday informed Munaver I.onis flu.t
the ohopa were O. K., and they would
take more when they were in the mar
ket. A thousand head of A
on a neighboring Island will be brought
over to Honolulu to be used when other
meat supplies are running short, and in
addition there will be a saving to '.he
consumer of from two to ten cents a
Manager Louis promises there will
lie no Billy Uoats Included in hia flock
ror me market tables.
CAPTAIN CHURCH IS NOW
ON DUTY AT METUCHEN
('aptain' T. M. Church, quartermaa
ter reserve eorps, who after being call
ed from eivil life into the rmy aud
serving here a few weeks, waa ordered
to the mainland, i now on duty at Me
tucben, New Jersey, connected with
the finapce division. The camp is
twenty sevea miles from New York.
Jletuopen came in for considerable
prominence a few mouths ago when a
iiutacnment of ordnance eorps men
were sent by an army department to
"the army camp at Raritan," as it
was described at the time. The men
arrived at Haritan aad asked to be
lirected to the camp. Nobody knew
of any camp. The men were marooned
while efforts were made to get in touch
with the department ehiefs. The men
while there a few days war cared for
bv the resident. It waa found th.
should have goue to Metuoben where
a camp was proposed.
tTUESDAVr - rFF.PRtyARV , -
Thousands Of Cla&s 1 Men Must
' Be Handled On Other
Islands and Here
Three thonmtv! medical eiamlna
tiona of Class 1 men are to be nndor
tahen by medical examining boards up
ea the ialand ef , Hawaii, according to a
wireless meaeage received yesterday by
MaJ. Charles a Cooper, M. R. C head
of the selective draft medical depart
ment 'or the Territory. The Informa
tion eame from Doctor feexton, head
of the medical draft work at Hilo.
Major Cooper was also informed by
w'f ywtcnlay that on Kanal there are
4 Claaa 1 men awaiting medical ex
amioatieaa. These will he ceenmenced
on Ue Garden Isle on March 8 and will
probably be finished in about tea days.
When all esemiuatlons have been
concluded on the neighboring Islands
the .Traveling Army Medical Board,
eens'iating ef three army surgeons, and
headed by Maj. Charles B. Cooper will
make tours of the Islands to coaelder
appeals .from the decision of the leoal
board. The IaUnd of Hawaii will
keep the beard busy for at least two
week and it will be a month before
their Work is completed on Kauai.
Maul and Hawaii.
"I am certain that unless a man
show some disability which eannot be
corrected be will be" kept In Class 1,"
said Major Cooper yesterday. Oor
traveling beard Includes army surgeons
who are exceptionally well posted men,
each steading high in hla partiColar
specialty, and small disabilitiee which
anight heretofore let a ma a ont, will
not pass a man out of Cwaa 1. He will
be given an opportunity to have these
corrected and we will make bim into
a .fighting man."
Ja order to facilitate the work of the
beard .on the other island. Major
Cooper haa prepared a number of
blanks and records which merely have
t be filled in. by the ialand board,
thus doing away with a masa of mia
ts for record..
Furthermore, the medical board in
finally passing a man, will be asked
to keep a fort of brief history pf each
man, ae to whether he is a blacksmith,
a stenographer, a carpenter, foundry
man, etcetera so that when the draft
quota com as the selective draft board
will know immediately from the med
ical examination record juat what type
of mao Jie ia. This will , obviate the
necessity of wading through the man
flf questionnaire blank to secure this
informAtion- ,. ,
No more examination of draftee
are to be held at Fort Shaiter Hospit
al. The 'Arm Traveling Board Will
hold sessipns daily at the Bungalow a
follow.: , i
Morning ' eight-thirty to twelve
o'clock; afternoon, one to four o'clock.
The lecal examlnlna boards wijl held
eeaelone 'onry . at Wgbl from' eeven te
eleven, also at the Bungalow.
The Medical Adxleory Board for this
uland, with office In the small cottage
on Richard Street above Hotel Street,
opposite the entrance to the Universi
ty Club grounds, will also hold daily
RobbeYs $ecom ' Particular As
To Character of ithe Booty
Which They. Take
MKXIOO CITY, February 13 (Asso
ciated Press) Bandits are becoming
faatidtoua, especially those coming from
the Tampieo oil region. At one time
any aort of a watch, eigar eutter, chain,
kaife or cigarette holder waa appreeiat.
ed. That waa the time when moat
traveler carried dollar movements. But
now Hwiaa movameat anil gold-handled
knives oaay are taken.
In the case of H, P. Jennings, a well
known mining man of this eity and I
his party, who were robbed a short
time ago ia the vicinity of Path una,
automobile goggle and avea epectac.lea
seemed to be most in demand. Jen
nings' automobile , waa stopped just this
side of the above named mining town
and the occupants, five foreigners and
a Mexican, lined up la .front ef a dituh
and searched. It first waa decided by
the bandits to shoot ail 'five. The Mex
ican traveler, 'however, wa eloquent
and his pleas were heeded.
The leader of the robbers, aa his
share of the loot, appropriated Jen
nings' automobile goggles. He made
suoh an impreaaive appearance that
hia men grew eavioes and claimed the
spectacles worn by two of Jennings'
After prolonged debate a to wheth
er to shoot a few holes through the
gasoline tuok of the ear or cut the
tires, the band allowed the travelers
to bump into Pachuca on the rims. Be
fore giviqg the go ahead signal, how
ever, 'they kept a gold Cigarette case
and 500 pesos Jennings bad dropped in
the bottom of the machine, but fussed
back a silver case that one of the I
party had similarly bidden
Overflow from Kilauea occurred
from another direction, from the uorth
weat, about two o'clock ou Huuilay
morning, said despatches of yestenlu.v
from Hilo to the Utar Bulletin. Thoti
sands of H9rsoaa wltueaaed the gran
ilinir of the spectacles on Hunday.
V'low iu the original, direutiuu luiv
ing stopiMid, Profeaaor dagger, Mr.
Ijtncaster aud a guiile went to the pit
to observe the new flow.
Play of the lava fountains is dis
tiuctly visible from the lanai of the
Volcano house and the display is bigb
Results Accomplished Approved
By General Who Will Keep
Hands Off If It Is Continued
'The department commander.
from the information he has re
ceived, is perfectly satisfied with,
the wny in which the city officials
have gone to work in cleaning up
the city, the interest they have
taken in the matter, the energy
they have nhmcii, and the results
they have accomplished ib the
short time they have been at
"A sincere ilesire to do wltOt
ia required under the law is very
"However, much remains to be
done, and he hopes the good work
will continue, always endeavoring
to be fair nnd just to all con
cerned. "As long ns the good work
Continues with fair improvement
daily, the matter will be left In
the hands of the city officials
without any strenuous measures
on the part of the department
comma ad or but THK LAW MUST
BK CAHK1KI) Ol'T." Brig.
Oen. .1. p. Wisscr, Department
Progress in the vice clean up cam
paign In Honolulu inaugurated by the
terms of the ultimatum of Brlg.-Gen.
J. P. Wisser, I 8. A., department
commander, was reported by Sheriff
Charles II. Hose, and Chiof of Detec
tive A. McDuflie to the municipal af
fair committee of the chamber of
commerce yesterday afternoon, the offi
cers announcing, however, that they
would continue thdlr work in direction
other than those already followed.
This announcement came after a
memorandum on the subject, written
by General Wisser had bn read to
the committee, in which the command
ing officer said he was perfectly satis
fied with the way in which the city
officials have gone to work in cleaning
up the city, but also said that much
yet remains to lie done, and that as
long as the work continues with fair
improvement daily, the city officials
would be given a free hand, but that
"the law must be carried out."
Many Arrests Made
John Waterhniisfl occupied the
chair, other members of the committee
present being H. K. Vernon, Norman
Watklns, and Oeorge Denison.. Prac
tically all expressed 'satisfaction, at the
number of arrests made, the police stat
ing that In addition, to former. ,arreta
reported forty-one more had been add
ed, bringing the total to 190.
Secretary A. C. Brown said that in
order to learn whether or not General
Wisser was satisfied with the results
thus far, he had called uiion the de
partment commander in the forenoon
and the Intter had written a memo of
hia impressions, which was read as
above. The committee felt that it was
not entirely a committee communica
tion, but one in which the city was
interested, and it was therefore given
to the press.
Chief McDuffie said that originally
the police department had designated
thirty days as a trial period in which
to commence their campaign aud clean
up of vioe generally, to report progress
at the cud of that period, and he had
orders from the sheriff to continue the
Sheriff Rose said there had been an
offer from the cUauiVer to give asaist
a nee should he ueed it, but so far
the detective department hail not re
Women Leave Town
The detective chief said there were
certain violations of the law which he
had not yet tackled but he would do
ao immediately. As to arrests already
mad ii, a lot of the immoral wojneii had
been ordered out of town by the police
magistrate, as an alternative of going
io jmi, aau practically an nal goue
to the (.'oust. Two remained behind as
they had married soldiers, since being
arreated. They have been given bus
peuded sentences and if they are
known to violate the law in any man
ner, they will be Bent to 'prison.
It waa explained by Hheriff Koae
that the county jail is now too
small to hold all offenders sent there.
Seven or eight women inmates are
brought to the station jail to be kept
there overnight aud are returned to
the prison each morninjf. He had
asked the board, he said, to make pro
vision for enlargement of the county
Although the territorial prison will
be vacated in another month by High
Sheriff Jar ret t aud his wards to occupy
the new prison at Kalihi, the sheriff
said the old prison was not fit to at
tempt to use, as it was leaky und bad
ly in need of repairp.
BE SOLD FOR TAXES
payment of frontaK In, it was stated
yesterday thnt as soon as a decision
that was rendered recently is filed, ad
vertiseinents will bo published giving
notice that property on Berotunia
Htroet owned by L. I,. MiCnndless will
be sold at auction to collect the tax.
The original assessment against the
property was .tUl. YcCandless re
fused io Uiy this and when the city
took steps to sell the property he ap
pealed to the circuit court seeking a
restraining order that would forbid the
city to sell the property. A demurrer
that was filed by the' cilv was bus
tained by Circuit Judge S. H. Kemp in
a decision which lie gave Hnturday.
in addition to the original asess
meat against the pro.rty a roitsid
erul.le bill of court coals haa been
Djvorce uit fiids
Sentence for Godwin
Contradictory AffiWl li casi
By Henry Brandt of Kauai To
Be Laid Before Grand Jury "
Contradictory affldavite mad, by
Hoary (leorge Brandt of Kauai and
presented in the circuit court before
Judge William H. Heen are te be laid
before the grand jiiry.'and la the mean
time Mnrtin Godwin, defendant in the
criminal rase in which the affidavits
were filed, will beuin a sentence of
'" senrenc. or
ard labor ia Oahn
three years at
Htarting nith a divorce cult nd end
ing in the recent criminal action, the
troubles of the Godwin have bee a be
fore the court since last August. God
win was convicted on a statutory
charge alleged to have been committed
more than two year ago. The een
tence was imposed yeftarday after a
motion for a new trial had been denied
when the new criminal angle of the
case having to do with the two affi-
History of Oaee
Mrs. Godwin's suit for divorce wss
filed early last summer d wa fol
lowed by a cross bill filed by Godwin.
Each charged the other with Infidelity.
While the divorce nreeeedlnaa were
pending Mrs. Godwin and a kinswoman,
.miss i.uy ivuniman, weat before the
grund jury and charge'! that Godwin
had had an affair with Mia Kuhimen
in September of 1919, at a time when
the young woman was under fifteen
years of ajre.
When the statutory charge that waa
raaae in an indictment waa tried .re
cently before Judge Heen Mine Knhl
man was the principal witness for the
prosecution, hue admitted; Urat sha
ll ad yielded to Oedwin la. "the seanaer
and at the time stated in the indict
ment. The jury found him guilty.
Following the oonvietioe Godwin
filed a motion for a new, trial, basing
it en the assertion that new evidence
had been discovered, and with the mo
tion he filed the firat of the twe enVJ
u" or nenry iteyrge uranat, WOO U
a eonsin of Miss Knhlman
In this first affidavit Braadi aUtea
that hia-cousin, Mias Kuhlman, at about
tne time the divorce proceeding were
pending told him she intended to bea
tify falsely to help Mrs. Godwin In -the,
eese against her husband. Ia the affi-'
davit he expresses his wllllngneee to'
come to court and testify orally eon-:
eerning statements he M sorts Mias.
Knblroan made to him about the God
When the hearing of Godwin 'e mo
tion for a new trial eame np yesterday
in te circuit court Brandt (H4 not ap
pear, and Deputy Otty Attoroey O. fie
Davis presented the second- .of ;tb
Brandt affidavit. .He had received
this, he stated, i the mail Saturday.
In this second affidavit Brandt etraeta
the stetements mad ia the frst and
declared that the assertions made In
the first affidavit are antrue.
With tho -second Sdayit another
from Brandt's father, John Christian.
Hrannt, wa enclosed. In. this ha ay
his son hat never spoken to him of 1he
Oodwin-Kahlmaa asTtir. , ,,,,
On tbi showing Godwin's motion for
new trial wa denied and the eentenee
Man Hopes To
. Franca Soon
Dan Raich, former 'loan fund engin
eer on Maui, and a brother ef Jak
Hak-h, hae not yet arane to Finn
with the second Hawaii contingent jf.
Luc uKuiiwi uma ivonii amuuiance
corps reeruitel here, as waa believed:
by friends and relative for the peat
. L 1. - I
Kngineer Balch . wrote nearly ai
month ago that he expected to leave
for France wit hi a a week. Another,
letter received from him ays he is to'
le transferred , from the ambulamtiei
corps to an engineering .reginieut, a,
division of national service in which
he ha been trying to secure enroll
ment ever since the war began.
At the beginning of the war Baluh
left here and went to the mainland
and tried to enlist in an engineering!
regiment. He was : rejected beUM ithie,
examining phyaieiao said be had fut
feet. Thea he returned here and sev-'
eral month afterwarda waa accepted
fur the anibulaaee work.
Now, he writee, the physical regula-'
timis no longer bar him from aerviee
for which he is beet suited by tram
dig. He has written for letters recom
ineudiqg him for the engineering aerv
iee and testifying to his ability. These
have been forwarded by hi brother.
Kuginaer Belch's opportunity to
transfer to the engineering regiment
came when it waa decided by the gov-,
eminent to turn the Allentown camp
j u to one for nurses. This service did
not appeal to the engineer and be got
busy aud secured he necessary permis
sion to make the tranafer.
Although not "over there" yet,
where be has been vainly trying to
get for nerlv a year by any mean,
(mssible, Kngineer Balch hopea to go
to t rance aoon.
Meanwhile, hia Hawaii friends hope
and expect that he will aoon be given
a cominisaion, following his transfer
to the engineering regiment, as his ex
perience aud training iu tbiu profes
siiiii arc not second to the best.
ANNAHOLW, kbruary l.t -The sen
u.te today passed the resolution ratify
nitf the federal prohibition aiiiendinent.
The house previously bad passed It aud
it deea not have to be eigued by the
DAN BALCti TO JOIN
I HONOLULU StfOf If7 EXCHANGE
nosoisis, eepraarr '
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MBBflJjfrlUsI , 1r.
am. .wjja ktt.M'Lli
Drawer m uu ..t..iau
Kws rishtatlon To. .
Italia u. t o
Haw. A (rut). Co
Haw. v. a a. Co
Haw. Mag. Co.
HiKkaa Hr Co. . ..
iiojuiiua Umj. Co. . . . . .
HtMeblaaea Mac. float.
KafciUm Plant. Co. . ...
Kekahs Pa. Co. , .....
Knlns rtttf. 4.V . ........
McHryrie Ha. Op . Ltd.
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"iu ti v
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40 , , ,
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Onoiam fi Co. . .
'aanliaa Mna. Plant
I'srtflc sinsar Mill . ..
I'ais llaauthm Co. .
pppeekro ngr Co . .
d CarbM Hill lag Co.
Walalua Aretl. Ce. .
WsUuktt Vila. Co
Baden DavaUmmaat Oa.
1st Isaac A ohm TO Pd.
Sail laasM Paid Dp . .. .
Hstko rTk V. Co., Pfd..
Hals r. P. Ce.. Osaaw,
Haw. Con. By. Tct i ...
Haw. Can. Hj. fr- B ...
Ilaw. in. Ky. Coat
Us walla a fclsetrle C. ...
Haw. lineaniMe Co
Hon. B. A M. Co.. I.W ..
Mna. us C., Ut
Hon. It. T. at h. Ce
Inter Island B. N. Ce. ...
Mut. Tel. Co
Oahn R. .L. Co.
fMaarn Dlmllncs. Pd. ...
Haate W ........
Tanjonf OUk Rnbbar ...
Reach Walk I. t. Bu.,
iiauma tana .rwam ,
Haw. Con. Kjr. ,4.C.
Haw. Irr. Co.,
Haw. Ter. ., aac iwav
Haw Ter. 4 Pen. Imps.
Bew. Te. Pntylase. 4
Tmrt- 1918-t3l ...IT.
Haw. Iwrrn Vi.
Hlio Oa O, Ltd
Hmieltaa Biig.- Co.,
, im. ee .v.
Mwt Imp., Dlst- tWA-
McHryde line. Co., 6s
Mat. Ti. a.
vsnw jUBj. Vff
(Maa Ruv. Co.,
Pacific Oaano A
Men Carlo MHllag. M
Olaa. SO. ISO. 100, 300. -.tM); M ;r7u.;
Walluka. ino, A.V a.VH .Welalan, io 2J.W. .
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ro ulw':, ', -.
vralaluaf . aijSO. -.,J7J ' '
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aaaeiyaia Wh ( adrtoaah,
M Cant. fVor Saw J Mas
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rsixvary e, mm. ...
New York ftT.uo
... ii f ii i,.
'!! 'i ? 1 1 '" a
w -mar apiMM . .
Prweal . iFoUosrtn tara lha obmIi
etwlM quotation of atecke ta tu New
Hfork esarke raterdar. .
A merle a Beet
te.aaoclatad'011 . ........
Aweru-aa antelter . ..
Ksaerfc-aa) -Mtrel a dry. .
Central Leatker ,' . . , .
lateraatlocMl Nlekel .
Iwltxtrlat Alrabut, .
Renikhlle Imfl common
VMM Mate aVnlae
fiew York Uarketa were Open yestentsr
bot aul the Above quotations were re
rRAKCIOt Tehraaty -t6-tA so-
elated, risaal i rollawta are tasfeneslna
aast ,! CjoaeaMea tf awaar end oTjiier
c4 la lb Be fcaaoteo atarket J-
tetdaf . ; .- , .t t i -.')
Hsw'n Vornn . .......
HaiekWiaaa Biaaar Co. .
Osbn Har i . ,
noaea,8uarJCe, . . .,
Kaarela Ouiier .
Paanbaa Hugar Co. . . ,
HoMetuta iPianssUoai ,
anxix ' S ;
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Ilea. Con. Oil 8.T0 e.eo 883
. MIKINO '"
nr4e tWer . s.STVs IU U1,;
MluereJ lrMlueta ... .(IU .08 .O'l
MuMuUbj.Kluc ju .u .1
Montana blujcbain .. it Jl . ja ,
Msilsra lltula .... JtH .it ai
Madera, 0000, '25c J Minerals. 1100, rv
Montana, 130, 30c j Kaaela, 837, .30! 7
y ' : . .
TRY TO SAVE CANE
An effort to ineifre the con' 1
cultivation of senie 15,000 acres t ,n
gar mod held by the Walahea phinta
tkon under a lea which will expim
ia June is to be launched todv by
the Vigilance Corps, according to "u
statement made by George B. Curler,
president ef the organisation.
"There I. danger that this big tnu t
will become idle," Mr, Carter M.id,
"at the very time that the Nation is
hailing Imperatively for sugar. Ho
added that the Vigilance Corp dot
not intend to go Into the lea Vciui
homestead controversy, bat that soimt
stea will be taken to ee that the cul
tivation of the land i continued ufuu
the expiration of file lease, m
Heeond Liberty Loan Bonds lavo
been recaived by the Chineae-Americaiii
bank and are ready for distribution. '