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Centura. Sept. ).
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Zealandia, Sept. 10.
Evening Mulletim Kst. 1SSL ?io
Hawaiian Star. Vol. XX. No. ffi.'iT::
1 1 i;i;s. iiMvou Li'. Ti:iii:iToi;v i)- Hawaii. v. n ksi a v. skit, j. u pa;i:s.
PKICE FIVE CENTS
l J V I V I I II W J I II II
r-sn A n i n i
One of World's Most Powerful
Plants to Cost $200,000
Before the end of the present fiscal
year Oahu is to have one of the six
most powerful wireles stations in the
world. It will be located a,t Pearl Har
bor, and will be built and operated by
the United States Navy. The cost of
cont ruction and equipment will be ap
As far back as last January It was
Announced that jteh Navy Department
was planning a chain of wireless to
link together its stations in the Pact
fl. and the Far East, and some months
' ago the Secretary of the Navy sejit
recommendations ,to congress covering
this project It was known ai That
time that Honolulu was included tn
the circuit, but up to now there ha
whether or not the necessary, funds
were appropriated by the national leg
islators. Br yesterday's mail Admiral Bowles
rommandant of the Honolulu naval
rtatlon. received a communication
from the Bureau of Steam Engineer
ing, of (the Navy Department, stating
that the present naval appropriation
act caried funds for the erection of six
wireles stations and that one of tbjese
was to be erected on Oahu, designed
prlmarllly .for inter-communication
wltli'slmll -stations at San Francisfvo.
Guam,- and Tutulir Samoa, The com
mandant Is directed to submit a fuh
report on an available site as soon ai
pcslble, as, according to the letter,
the station is to be built during ttu
presentt fiscal year. The station is to
b a 200 kilowatt one, and when it K
taken Into consideration that the pres
ent navy .wireless in only 3 1-2 k. w.
and that the Poulsen station now oper
atlng with San Francisco in only 3t
k. wfl. jthe tremendous power of th
proposed naval plant becomes appa '
According to the plans announced
by the Secretary of the Navy when
the wireless chain was first pioposed.
the Pearl Harbor station will cost
1200,900. Originally only five such
stations were projected, but it appear
from the latest communication that
six are to' be built, making a total ap
propriation of $1,200,000 for the work
The local station will have a tower
600 feet in height, and day or night
will be able to send out radiograms
which will easily reach the San Fran
cisco station, or the Philippines via
The public works officer will make
the necessary investigations and sur
xeys, but It is a foregone conclusion
that the station will be located on
some part of the Pearl Harbor naval
reservation .because the land is government-owned,
and because condi
tions there have been pronounced first
class for wireless by technical ex
perts. Another strong, reason for
placing the station at Pearl Harbor
is that power can be secured from the
naval power plant now being install
ed. This will have a capacity of 2000
h.p., and the 270 h'.p. represented b
200 kilowatts, can be given without
ew Law on Wireless.
With the news that Oahu is to be
one of the leaders of the world in
wireless, comes a copy of a congres
sional act passed August 13, which
regulates the operation of wireless bj
commercial companies. Under the
ne"w law, which becomes effective four
months from date of passage, com
mercial concerns must not transmi,
(Continued on Pag 2)
DANCE AT MOM
The management of the Moana
Hotel announce a dance to take place
this evening, September 4th, in honor
of the first-cabin passengers of tlu
transport Logan. Local Army and
Navy and society folk are cordially
Special attention given to CARBU
RETORS and MAGNETOS. All work
H. E. HENDRICK, LTD.
Merchant & Alakea Sts. Phone 2648
BENCH AND BAR PAY HIGH TRIBUTE TO
MEMORY OF THE LATE JUDGE HARTWELL
Fit AN K Y.
a President of the Bar Association,
a to Judge Hartwell before the
a nt the services this mornimr.
aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa::aaaaaaaaaaaa a a a
In Honor of
Made impressive by the eulogies,
sincerely spoken, of men who had
been his associates more or less inti
mately during the period of nearly
half a century that he lived in Ha
waii, the memorial service honoring
the late Judge A.. S. Hartwell was
held in the Senate chamber of the
government building this morning,
with the Justices of the Supreme
Hawaii's bench and bar were rep
resented by nearly 100 attorneys and
judges, and eight of these arose to
testify to the love and respect in
which the memory of the departed
jurist ami Civil War veteran is held..
Among those present, in addition to
the justices of the Supreme Court,
were U. S. District Judges Dole and
demons, Circuit Judge H. E. Cooper,
Governor Frear and most of the Ter
ritorial officials, and a large number
of Honolulu's prominent business men.
Tribute of Women.
The tribute of the women of the
Tprntnrv tn tho p-ront mrisf s monmrv
was acknowledged by the presence I. The decorations for the occasion
also of Mrs. Krear, wife of the Gov-'were unostentatious, such as, it was
ernor; Mrs. J. W. Cathcart, and Mrs. deemed Judge Hartwell would wish.
Adams, wife of the prominent Chicago As a mark of mourning, the bench
physician and mother of Mrs. Walter in front of the Supreme Court jus
Dillingham. Jtices was draped in black and white.
BARS GO UP ON
Crooks Gathered in Police Net
on Luzon; Must Go on
Listed as "indigent citizens" en
route from the Philippine islands to
the United States, a score of men
Americans are traveling under c'o..
guard as steerage passengers i:i ;hv
United States Army Transport I..v:an.
A 'blfj jammed to ea parity wi ':.
convicts and others who are aliened
to have committed crimes aca rs-
ihe Federal or Insular governir.. i.'s.
the Logan during her stay at H.me
lulu will be more than carefully
guarded in order that several of the
so-called "undesirables" are not -v n
a chance to take French have oi tin
troopship at this port.
A round-up of a number of nek-h-
(Continued or. page 2)
who presented resolutions in memorial
justices of tl.e supreme court assembled
ATTORNEY C. W.
AND Vt I b
Dr. Haynes Charged with in
subordination and Disrespect
to Dr. Vans Agnew
Sp.vi;i 1 Si a i - '. ; t mi 'rr. ::j..nl-no.'
SCHOFIKI.H HAPtRA'.'KS. SeW. .
- The 'opening day's trial byirt
ivartial ot lr. .lam. s H. Haynes. Fit": h
raa!;y. was deve'td by the .ludge
Advinaie tit ;rraigniiig the accuse I
and making tlu- preliminary develop
ments wr the pn.sec.'tion's attack.
Tit" i iiurge alleges conduct to tht
pi'tjudii-e el good orer and military
1 8 ';
t!i?i ipiire ana is supported oj ttie tjia
si-ecitii ati. l.'iirht of these arc'ono
t as. -i :: an oiimai letter unuen o '
Veferif.arian lianes to the Adjutant .
fli i ituiiiy on July 14th or tir.s
war. hi 'lis iefer it is alleged thai.
Dr. Davr.es made free use of lan
guaue deemed by the authorities te
be chargeable as "insubordinate, dis-:
; spoc; fid and subversive of dlsup-'
'I"':. e objective (if the strenuous lan-
( guage was Dr. Vans Agpe-.v, who isj
Dr. Ufiynes" .superior in army service,!
' It is apparent that Vans Agnew ob i
JOHN If. CATHCART,
, i v?' r -f y ? ?
FEDERAL Jl'PfiE DOLE
Who sMoke for the Bench.
. . .
.. . WW WW WW WW WW WW
to tho chamber.
Shortiv alter 1" o'clock the three
justices." attirt-d in the black robes of
their office filed into the chamber,
The assembled crowd arose in the
usual formal obeisance to the court.
while the crier uave the usual call
COUK I nAK I lALtl)
jectcd to s'.ir': t.;rms a ""itiorant .
misuuided n . a :i .' '"tnsfiisif al" ani j
tin- like. Nor did th' senior reli: h '
beii: told by !ii jur.ior that his Ian 1
jiuaiic slurA-d uttt-r and total ie;noi-
a nee if common, oidinary Knaiir-h
as is set forth in t
Disrespect Charged. j
The ninth and rnth indictments,
are based on disrrsp.i; shown to Dr.;
Vans Aer.o'iv bv Havnes and failure i
of the la'ttr to .ob.-y the instructions;
of the termer concerning the use oi '
certain instruments i;; the veterinar .
hospital. 1; b. ins: alb-u' d in the ninth '
when Vims Agr.r '.v iniiuired f'n.
on a-don -a -.at 'reu:met.t or nie!-;
eei n t::ven
a certain s;ck
v..n'r vll you." whikaeement are well founded. -and to e-
:. f army lia'ion- c.irp data on whi'h to recommand re-
the 'a-' '. ; : a ' :
once repi-a '!.
uum r (; . t
tie tr-i.k w i!f':l
h il. aT
"to 1 a v ,
l::s'!'::iPt-!rs or tool.
di.v ih.;'Vt'd liio ord r.
Cu;tuin S: urces. the
taut, appeared tirt am
I irth s a-ija-
(Continued on Page 3) '
VY,if'i " 't -x
- " -
WHO SPOKE FOR THE BAR
? JUDGE DOLE'S TRIBUTE !
j TO JUDGE HARTWELL
" "As a lawyer he possessed
i great resource, a dogged determi- i
t nation, and withal a stern, un
- questioned integrity. His was a $
i N great reserve, yet he had a warm
& and tender heart; knew no fear i
of obstacles or dangers; bore
s many scars as a testimonial of $
his brave gallantry as a soldier, S
and lived an unblemished public
rN and private life. Such men e
4 scarcely need eulogy. They are
J the true gentlemen." ,8
,j ,s .i $ $ i j $ $
for court business to proceed.
As soon as all were seated again
Attorney Frank E. Thompson, presi
dent of the Hawaiian Bar Associa
tion, arose and, addressing the court,
announced that the Bar Association
had adopted resolutions which it de
sired to present to the court and ask
ed that they be spread on the min
utes. He then read the resolutions,
which are given in full below. Then,
in quick succession, the following
members cf the bar arose and en
dorsed the resolution: Judge Sanford
B. Dole, representing the bench of
Hawaii; Attorney General Alex. Lind-1
repreheiiuug uie lemiunai guv
eminent; J. W. Cathcart, representing
vhe bar; Cecil Brown, C. W. Ashford
and Judge A. S. Humphreys, speaking
(Continued on page 3.)
HE WILL PROBE
Comes to Investigate Home
stead Question and Ku
hio's Charges Only
Jut before leaving the mainland
for Hawaii, Secretary Fisher set forth
his purpose in visiting the Hawaiian
islands as twofold. His aim, he said,
First To investigate the adminis
tration of the homestead laws in the
Territory of Hawaii; ascertain whetu-
t the many complaints ot misman-
im.,!ia'i legislation if that be neces-
Second -r- To investigate charges
made against the administration of
fiovernor Walter Frear by Delegate
tie prypubes iu uiv -
the Governor and Delegate meet hin
(Continued on Page 5)
yum ivuuuoiL mivuu
Roosevelt Electors Win Taft Men
Threaten Court Proceedings
Republican Victory in Vermont
Associated Pre ss CabW-
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., Sept. 4. Progressives In California havt won
a sweeping victory in the State primaries, according to the flpuri that
have come in from yesterday's balloting. It appears that the entlr Stat
was swept by the Bull Moose forces. Roosevelt electors seem sur for th
State. It was learned today that the Taft forces will contest th sltction
in the courts because of the presence of the Roosevelt elector on th Re
G. O. P. Majority Cut Into
Associated Pross Cable
BURLINGTON, VL, Sept. 4. Fop the first time in the history of Vrl
mont, the State has failed to return a Republican majority in a gsncral
election, although giving a plurality.
Fletcher, Republican candidate f or Governor, has won, but th G. O. P.
vote has been cut into. Howe, the' Democratic candidate, received 19,472.
votes, while Fletcher was given 25,072. Metzgcr, Progressive, ran third.
25 4 getting 15,070 votes. The Progressives
Woman's Suffrage Is Loser
Associated Press Cable
COLUMBUS, O., Sept. 4. Woman's suffrage lost heavily yesterday In
the state-wide voting on amendments to the State constitution. The Initi
ative and referendum were adopted.
WILSON SEES ENCOURAGEMENT FOR BUSINESS IF WINS
Associated Press Cable . . . il.-.i.-.j.
SEAGIRT, N. J., Sept. 4. That the result of the presidential election,
means encouragement of business and a rest for the country from IU po
litlcal and Industrial turmoil I Governor Wilson's comment 6n the 'pros
pects for a Democratic victory. - . 11 . ,
ROOSEVELT PREDICTS VICTORY IN VERMONT LATER
Associated Press Cable ' y ,
OTTUMWA, la., Sept. 4. Although the Progressive candidate ran third
in the Vermont gubernatorial contest, Colonel Roosevelt says he Is confi
dent he will carry the State Ln the presidential election next November.
He made this prediction here today. He is on a stumping contest. " ,
3000 Acres On Maui Soldi
May Mean Nev Plantation
Land Purchased by
Companies for Sum of
A single series of deeds entered
for record at the Registry of Convey
ances today transfers nearly three
thousand acres of land on Maui to
four corporations for considerations
aggregating $58,000. The deeds were j Sugar Co.'s plantation. The ruins of
executed by Julie Grinbaum, widow Hamoa sugar mill are still Tlslblevto.
of the late M., S. Grinbaum, by her I the trayeler along the Hana ocean
attorney in fact, F. M. Swanzy. to 1 front. "
Hamoa Agricultural Co., Ltd.; Kawai-1 Distribution of Land.
papa Agricultural Co., Ltd.; Haneoo Mrs. Grinbaum's grant to -Hamoa
Agricultural Co., Ltd., and Honomaele I Agricultural Co. comprises twelve
Agricultural Co.,. Ltd., respectively, J distinct parcels and interests, aggre
all of which corporations were form- j gating 55.81 acres, and the price Is
ed more than a year ago, with due ! $10,900.
respect to the clause in the Organic j To Kawaipapa Agricultural Co. go'
Act which prohibits the ownership of j twenty-six parcelsand interests aggre
more than one thousand acres of land ; gating 559.59 acres, 3 roods and' 20
in this Territory by a single corpor- perches, the consideration being fili
ation. 100. t-
There is a possibility of the forma- Haneoo Agricultural Co.'s purchase
tion of a new sugar plantation by the comprises thirteen parcels and Inter
companies named in a partnership ests, containing a total m of 044.93
like that of the Maui Agricultural acres, and the price i3 $18,800.
Co., which "handles the operations of Honomaele Agircuitural Co. be
three corporations on Maui. comes seized of six parcels ana Inter-
May Mean Plantations. ests, the largest being ten-twelfths
Mr. Swanzy, attorney in fact of the of 9900 acres and the aggregate of
grantor in these land deals, was ask- all Ktil.75 acres, for a consideration
ed today if the recording of the deeds of $l,200. ;
signified the starting of a new plan- l he total acreage passing ln these
tation. He replied: deeds is a fraction over -2910 acres,"
"The companies ln question are and the total of prices is $58,000.
Mavor Fern vesterdav afternoon
j signed the ordinance authorizing the ;
i board of supervisors to hire another!
clerk. This ordinance, which was cp-j
posed by local businessmen and aj
minority of three in the board of su-j
pervisors itself, is avowedly the first!
steu in the establishment of a munici-!
;paI paper. The supervisors who
jammed it through say they will try
to get the next legislature to make
provision for a municipal paper.
RV SlfilNfi R
LI 1 UlUlllllU 1JI!L
have been claiming the election.
Thrppthus far merely land companies. They
ui yaeacu iue mot auuirerisarj
their birth. .vv
"As to the starting of a plantation, :
that depends on many things, such as
the labor question, the price of sugar,
etc. Kaeleku plantation is 'already
using some of the lands ;
Hamoa was one of the older Maui
plantations, adjoining Hana plantation
now, for several years past, Kaeleku
When asked this morning as to his
: reasons for signing the bill despite the
j opposition. Mayor Fern said that if the
i next board doesn't want the clerk, it
! can get rid of him, as it Is not bound
by the acts of the present board,
i The majority of the board which In
j sisted oa the enactment of the meas
I tire has been openly charged with try
ing to secure an official publication
as a political maneuver. Arnold, Low
and Dwight voted against the . ordi
nance and there was some hope that
the mayor would veto it, as he ex
pressed an opinion only a few days
f go that tne bil1 is "a bad thing", but
he disposed of doubt as to his real at
titude yesterday by signing the buL
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., Sept 3.
Sugar: 96 degrees test, 4.30 cents. Pre
vious quotation, 4.23 cents. Beets: 88
analysis, lis. 6d. Parity. 4.43 cents.
Previous quotation, lis. 5L .
; f -A