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nOXOLULU STAR-nrLLETIN, WEDNESDAY. SEPT. 4, 1012.
MARINE CORPS RIFLE TEAM
TO ATTEND INTER-POST SHOOT
Ten Enlisted men and One Of
ficer Will Sail for Brem
erton on the Logan
not .i k 1 1 i m tram until thr last mm-
llt th- srrrtiu:i cl-J ''ltJ i fi on thr
'showing; iuai by th- null ait'-r Mint
Following ar- ti,r im-n who will
Tt-u mlistrd men and nr m ! i '-r t mak- t r i - trip und.-r Captain M.-lm-
fldfil CaniTi V..rv t.;ivt. I Ir.r.i.! n I 11 .i ll Dili's Colli Ilia lid .
tn transport ljv,nn tomorrow, to
romprte in the intrr-oost shoot o! the
marine corps to be hdd at I r iiier-; ll. S.-h.-r, Andrews. Varnuiri ani
ton. ( oiuinmcirig Sept Tim local Fisher.
marksmen will be pitted auainst six-( 'I'm- marine team from here will
man teams from the Man- Island and shoot against the I'.remerton and Mare
lliemerton barracks', and will also i.-Iarid teams, the curse h-ing 2k
take part in the individual competition ''' and :,mi yards, slow lire, and
and ..it yards witJi a pistol.
'! at office, continuing therein until tude in all that he undertook.'"
-irf !;. I :m l . at uinch time, owing to First Prosecution. niter Into thy Kingdom'.'
advancing ears ana i;iui:ier-nr .mute ioie ai tie rememlmrt-d Cathcart Revives Memory. )
health h- voluntarily resigned from that Hartwell's first wnrk as Atu-r- City and County Attorney John W.t
'iie t ern h. ney General under Kin Kalakaua I'athiait. who proved to he the oru j
"The interval since his retiremen. vas the pros- -ut ion of a numiier t f tot t,f the day. recalled the fact that
n.-ls. spent largely in foreign tra ; ! ; "Haw aiians ft.r participation in the he had appeared before the Supreme!
mtei ;i-rsed with peritxls of rei-; electioi; nots t iiat Mvurred at the Court once before lo express the rv-i
nee at his home in the Citv of Ho , tinm Kalakaua was i in n rul r cf tret of the liar A-.siKi.-it ion ar In.
donflj thou soou and faithful servant.
Corporals Lecuyer and Austin: l'ri-
ates Lvncii. II. Martin. C. H. Martin.
of the division.
Captain Douglas McDugal. himHf a T'm division competition for indi
' distinguished murksm:fii." and rated 'duals consist.-, of 211. ""no, :,.mi and
. e of the greatest authorities on vards slow fire. imu, :,.mi and f
small-aims firing in the country, will 'yards rapid fire, and one skirmish
have cuarge of the team, but is not' run. This course is shot over twice,
himself eligible to p-ioot. as the com- making about L'mi shots in all per
petition is for enlisted m' n. He will : man
I noiulu. whicli he hatl grown to iove the islands. Hartw U s retiretnent from the Su-!
, so w..;i; and Hart wells handling of that case pretne Court in-nth. He. like many
Tribute of Associates. ; impressed Judgn- Dole , forcibly and ethers of the bar. had been inti-
Whereas, if is 1 he unanimous trit-. his final argument to the jury was so mateiy acquainted with the juris.
u'e of this Bar vho have practiced ! pf'erful ,nal speaker renmmUr- and like the others, had learned thatj
:n either association with, or in 01 -orii of a portion of that mas- beneath the reserve on the surface ;
j.osifion to tiie late Judge Hart well. " "'- -- uuou u uie.i. .vm..-i was a wealth ot tenner sentiment.
..; vl...-e professional engagements' (,f the (-a--:t's Hart well prosecuted re- He asserted that in his declining
1 ae brought them into contact with l1,t''J ,n ."mvicons. yars t lie judge frequently reverted!
nim in hi.-- capacity as an Associate! 'mls'e Dole said that when, a leA" to t!ie teiiipesttio'ts. stirring tlays of;
.lustn-e or as Chief Justice of t his ' "u,ri1 ,iS lan-r. Hanwell resigned l.i- his youth, and of how. in his visits'
Court, that he has ever .borne him .',,i(V as Attorney (ieiieiai and went with his intimate friends, he related
self in those relations with a quiet! I,nvat' practice, he was q.ii'e again the deeds of those times. At'
intl unassuming dignitv. unfailinn I umi,J- Mt "t' luetuiy ui-,cussei his Mich times, he said. Judge Hartwe.I;
courtesy, with a fine concepiiou retirement with Dole, and displayed
! winnihg rapid promotion incluoi: i
that of I'revet lirigadier-deneral for
Conspicuous gallantry in the lieh;.'
After the close of the war. he enured!
, up the practice of his profession i.t
: his native State. Thereafter in th I
war 1S0S he received an appoint
i u.ent by Kamehameha V as First As ,
the ethics of his profession and of his
duties both to the Har and to ihe
"In his relation toward the younger
aiil less experienced member of the
profession Judge Hartwell especially
shone as counsellor and as a friend.
:;hd many of those practicing at this
liar acknowledge with pleasure and
gratitude the benefits derived by
them from association with him in
his office as practitioner:
"Therefore. Ik4 It Resolved. ihaL
the liar of Hawaii hereby gives ex-
1 1 .- 1 y
a strange iacK 01 sen commence m
his ability to make a livelihood as a
private attorney. Hv wondered if he
'and his family would be able to li.e
on an income of $12H" a year.
His first cases. Dole said, came in
ponce conn, aim ne prepared ins ar
guments and evidence with as much
attention to detail as though he were
appearing before the Supreme Court.
The masterful way in which he hand
led them immediately proved a great
' advertisement, and his practice de
veloped so rapidly that he soon be
came known as ..one of the leading
1 social e justice 01 me ru ueme v oun ; , . ..,lin.un. r ,.Pri.miml , ,
'. ..... ii.aii u-inr,nJ, wh.-.h 'I'ssion to us sentiment ot protound practitioners in the islands
(( onllniu'd from l'airc I)
'ice he assumed soon after his ar-
respect lor the memory of him whose
as friends of long personal acquaint
ance with Judge Hartwell.
rival here about September :)
Under Three Kings.
'"He served with ability and distinc-
Following these a communication j t ion under two sovereigns, Katneha
from Attorney R. 1 Quarles, who was j nieha V and Lunalilo, resigning to ac
nnable to be in the city, was read, and ! ((-pt the office of Attorney Genera!
the Kervice trlosed with a eillocV by : in tli tirt rnltinet if Ivnlnknnn liiwm
Chii.f li-.fi.i. t. ft on c If In ft for !. v, O.. f tl... 1 . I. i I -V '" aiHl jllliSt,
iihi ukiii, o unn.n j I IltT fift IIUll Ul I Ilf tat HI IllUUait II III
tlie hupreme Court. the throne of Hawaii, February 12.1
Resolutions Adopted. 1S74.
The following Resolution adoptc-u jje served but a few months in that
by the I ar Association of Ha w aii w as office, retiring with the rest of the
departure we mourn, and to its
sense of the loss sustained not only
j by the Dencii and I5ar of Hawaii but
j by the Territory at large in the re
j moval of one who throughout nearly
half a century had given constant'
proof of his worth as a citizen, a law-'
lead bv President F. K. Thompson.
"Whereas, on the '.fUh dav of Aug
ust. 1912. Alfred Stedman Hartwell
n member of the bar of the Territory
mid formerly an Associate Justice
and recently the Chief Justice of tlit
Supreme Court, was removed from
our midst by the hand of death; and
"Whereas, it is fitting that the
Har should place- ujkhi record an ex
pression of its appreciation of the
life and services to his country of our
lfe brother; and
"Whereas, the liar of Hawaii ha:,
during more than frrty yetrs last
cabinet in May oMhe same year, when
he eMered upon active practice at the
"In lXTtl he, was a?;ain called to the
cabinet as Attorney General, in whicli
office he continued until July :. IS78.
when the cabinet of which he was a
Resuming private practice at the
bar. Judge Hartwell continued active
ly in harness and won speedy recog
nition as a leader -in his profession, so
continuing until the summer of 1SS:!
he closed up his business in Hawaii
and went abroad with his family, ex
pecting to remain there; "ut "ike
past, recognized the sterling worth
and integrity f our lamented associ-i many another both before and since
ate, who came to us' after a distin'that date, he found the lure of Ha
guished career on the mainland. Alwaiivso strong as to draw him back
native of Massachusetts, of the best
blood of New Kngiand. he was gen
erously educated at the great univer
sity of that commonwealth. His ser
vices to his country began during the
turbulent period of the late Civil
War in -which he twice enlisted in the
Union army where he served that
cause with distinction ami bravery.
to the lar.d of his earlier adoption.
"From the time of his return in
the year 18S.r. he continued in active
practice until his reappintment ,to the
Supreme Bench in 1904 as Associate
Justice, in which position he con
tinued until August la, 1907, when,
having been promoted lo the Chief
Justiceship he assumed the duties ot
Within the last few days we have received over 4000
pairs of Children's Shoes. This large shipment com
prises many styles in many leathers and among them the
Broadwalk Button Boots
These shoes are made to give comfort and service to
the little wearers.
Black Calf, Tan Calf and
Tan or Mack Small sizes, 4 to 8 $1.75
Tan or Black Child's sizes. to 11 2.00
Tan or Black Misses' sizes, HVj to l' 2.50
White Nubuck Small sizes, 4 to S 2.00
White Nubuck Child's sizes, 8 to 11 2.50
White Nubuck Misses' sizes. 11U to U 3.00
. DON'T FAIL TO SEE OUR WINDOW
Manufacturers' Shoe Co.,
1051 PORT STREET
Had Warm Heart.
Judge Dole said that some persons
had gained the impression Hartwell
was cold and distant in his bearing
toward his fellow men. "I think that
idea was due to a want of knowledge
of his character." said the sneaker.
"He had a great reserve, but under-
'neath it all was a very warm and
"Be it Further Resolved, that a tender heart."
copy of these resolutions be spread Attorney General Lindsay said he
upon the records of this Court. f had known Hartwell
Letter from Quarles. (years, though he had enjoyed inti-
The following communication tronvmate personal acquaintance only for
R. V. Quarles was read by the Su-jthe last ten years. During that time
pretne Court clerks i he had learned Tf the great jurist's
'Compelled to leave for Maui this' simplicity and sweetness of charac-
morning. and unable to be present aflttr.
seemed reincarnated, as he lived, il
all over aain. and said that his eyes
lighted up with fires that none who,
had seen him on the bench ever knew
Cecil Brov-n. endorsing the resolu-'
lion, remarked that he himself is!
now the oldest practicing attorney luj
the Territory, with the exception off
Judge Dole. Briefly he sike of hisj
take this, the only course possille for
lake this, th only coins possible for
me to do so.
long friendship with Judge Hartwell,!
saying that every memory of the man
was a pleasure which he would cher
ish as long as he lives. "He has left
a character, reputation and general
standing in the community of which
his family and friends may always
be proud." said Brown.
Death Personal Loss.
"The news of his death came to me
with a shock of personal loss." de
clared Attorney C. W.Ashford. "I
knew him for thirty years. Shortly.
after my arrival here I was admitted J
to the bar to assist in his practise, j
and from the day 1 met him to the!
time of his death 1 never have seen!
the time when I did not enjoy the re-
twenty-five flection of his respect and worth in;
the legal business that came to our
His first knowledge of Hartwell's
dogged determination, resourcefulness t""
and worthy friendship came when !
Asniora sougnt admittance xo tne Dar. j
A new law had been passed that or-J
dinarily would have kept him from
practising for about five years. But:
the n-e.norial I exercises in honor of, Klp,)hasiziRK hy an mxwdote frorn
the late Chiet Justice. Alfred b. Hart- . ,r .,.,.,. tptntltkrn nf
;r5 7S : 'If ,0"ior a '""I Uc an1 J"Jf j4ir a.r aHer ',;y g- several.
('hicago. It was shortly after the
great San Francisco lire, and the city
1 bv the Golden Gate was still smoul-
"1 am glad that I knew Judge Hart j Bering jn ashes. On the car which
well. When I came to the Islands, ia ; he and Hartwell took out of Oakland
February, 19(8. he was one of the
few men ,that 1 met who seemed to
feel an interest in me and in my wel
fare. The kindly words that 1 re-
vs a poor German family that had
lost everything in the fire. There
were several small children. Hart-
well purchased a quantity of fresh
ceived from him touched a tender fruit and gave jt to tne children, later
place in my heart and left an impres-l holding a conversation of several
sion which is ineffaceable. I found' hours' duration with the aged father,
him to be a scholarly gentleman, a chatting freely with him in the Ger
sound lawyer, a jurist of high rank,man language, with which Judge
and greatest of all, he impressed me
as being one of nature's truest noble
men. "The many decisions that he wrote
which are reported in the Hawaiian
Reports are the . very best evidence
of his ability as a jurist, and as so
often happens, position, authority and )
power placed in his hands did notj
turn his head, make him arbitrary,
or cause him to be hypercritical. j
"Judge Hartwell took a commend
able pride in the efficiency and repu
tation of the Bench of his Honorable!
Court. He wanted to see it in the
fore-front so far as being an author
ity on great questions of law
concerned. This pardonable pride,
this intense interest in the success
Hartwell appeared perfectly familiar
"Hartwell possessed an utter lack
11 ftiT" M nn
expedients that failed dismally, final
ly dug up an ancient act, so old that)
it had been forgotten, whereby ai
grant of letters to an attorney might
be made peAnitting a newcort"li to
enter the law practise immediate
This was brought into use an
ford was admitted to the bar six
months after his arrival.
He said that Hartwell's dignity and
apparent coldness was only the outer
crust of a nature within that was fill
ed with courtesy, kindliness and deep
sympathy that proved most wonder
ful to those who ventured to breaK
through the outer reserve.
He said that Hartwell is the sixth
m m m :
ill 1 r , .IXWKSh
'111 S-H J. Y-mX$!&i$3J
luTHF. JTT A
F you wcr
t o m e r
were the pus-
w h i ch k
would you rather
clothing or the ordin
Compare the two
point for point the
coat, for instance. Note
the shoulders, the full
backhand the nicelapel.
Look at the details of
the finish. BENJAM
IN'S is a full shrunk
garment, button holes
are close stitched and
stayed at both ends. .. ,
clothes are today just
what they always have
been the Standard of
all Ready - to - Wear
Cor. Fort and Hotel Sts.
of ostentation and false priue," said Supreme Court justice of the Islands
Lindsay. "He was an ideal father, a todie since he Ashford came to
brave soldier, an honest and upright. Hawaii. Four of the others were Aus
judge. Surely it caai be said: 'Well tin, Preston, McCully, and Judd.
By GEORGE FITCH
Aided Young Men. ' formation that the otflclal leaver l'
Judge Hamphreys emphasized the York this afternoon for San Francis I ,
point of kindliness and unfailing cour- enroute home.
displayed by the late respected- The communication also states t.';'
jurist. He said that sometimes, in $.rl)0,000 of .the Territorial bondd hav
the hurly-burly of forensie qombat, been delivered and the cash , pay nrer.t
Hartwell sometimes felt that he had for them received. TJj Is, It is u: -been
too severe on young attorneys, derstood, means that tfce remained c
who, perhaps, flinched at his sharp . the $1,500,000 issue will not he detlver
words. He said that frequently he . cd now, but handed over to tho r e ¬
called these men in afterward and in chasers later, thus saving to the Tt
June, the peerless month of roses
and romance, strawberries and straw
and good name of the courts of hi3jliais' au11
c ountry, is a trait which all judges j versation, is the most poetic month
should posses, tending as it does, to I of the year. By June Nature has got
the elevation of the standards of; ten over her waking up grouch and
has gotten down to her job of uphoi
stering the world in flowers and veg
etation. The world is handsomer in
June than in any other month and
the weather has more decent inter-
Bench and Bar, and to the best inter
ests of the people generally. I would
like to say more, but these few,
brief words wilt show the esteem in
which I held him. the affection that
1 entertained for him. I am, indeed,, vals.
glad that I knew him, and felt that ip June, people fall in love with
he was my friend; glad that I had each other without effort and get
I the opportunity to love and admire j married in the evening under floral
; hiin." I bells in the presence of large com-
Judge Dole siolce briefly of Judge' panies of invited presents. June
j Hartwell's record in the Islands' averages a wedding every sec
i achieved during his forty-four years'ionds. It isn't June weather, however,
'residence here. He said that when t which makes its weddings, but the
i Hartwell came to the Supreme Court fat that it usually takes until June
in IsCS'as an Associate Justice thai' lor the prospective bridegroom to re
i body was badly in need of new blood, j cover from Christmas and save
us those already here were too bus- enough for his wedding trip.
ily engaged in private enterprises to! June is also very prolific in com-
give the court work the attention iU mencements. In June thousands of;
needed. During Hartwell's three eager young high school students and!
; years' service he took up the brunt ! collegians graduate in loud, clear I
i of the business, writing some fifty-, tones and hundreds of college towns'
! live derisions, in addition to handling , sink into a comatose state for the
'the multipkity of detals with which next three months. Commencement!
! the court was encumbered. At that is a very happy season for newly j
time the Supreme Court, Judge Dole j fledged graduates and also for thej
said, was a trial court also, ana weary fathers who toot the college
i Judge Hartwell's duties carjied him bills, for "commencement" means
to all parts of the islands, hearing. "Get-through-ment" for them.
; jury cases and settling civil and! June ives us our early sunn;;
; equity disputes. ! vegetables, our cherries and presi-
'H' must have been a very busy j dential nominees and also our torna
: man." Judge Done commented. "Vet; does and bugs. These are its great
i in my experience at that time 1 was 'est drawbacks. The June tornado is
able to see that he was very capable. ' unusually fierce and carnivorous and
; He was strict in court conduct; he the beautiful, hazy, lazy June weather
naver overlooked & good point in a must be strained through screens be
! case and seemed unerringly to pick fore it is let into the house, in order
Out the material from the immaterial to free it from its vast entomologi
, soul inrniisHnimnti.il. He di.-idaved cal deposits. In June the Interna-
I unswerving integrity and
around every arc light and the friend
ly but undesirable June Bug enters
many a peaceful home through the
keyhole and gets so tangled up in
daughter's golden hair that she has
to take it off and beat it with a club
to get rid of him.
In June the music of a million bird3
mingles with the twitter of ten thou
sand lawn mowers and the swift, sul
len swat of the folded newspaper as
it caves in the ribs of the early sum
mer fly. In June the woodland ants
his quiet, dignified manner explained
that he did not intend injuring their
personal feelings, and that his harsh
ness, if it appeared such, was uninten
tional. He also declared that Hartwell pos
sessed that most desirable ef all char
acteristics in a judge the clarity of
vision and ability to follow through
a long, deeply-involved case and ren
der a judgment that was never cloudy,
; obscure or ambiguous, always getting
j at the real points of the situation. For
this reason, he asserted, Hartwell's
decisions always commanded the deep
respect of the bar.-
Briefly, Chief Justice Robertson re
plied to the eulogies of the bar and
bench, referring to the late jurist as
a good Christian, an ideal husband
and father, and kind and true friend,
in practise clinging to the ' loftiest
ideals, and finally gaining the great
est victory that nyin can win, in living
a successful life.
ritory .the interest ' that wouIJ accr:
on the bonds If thej? were de'iven
new. V '.;.:.:' v .' : " "
About 115.000 of the sum now i
Conkling's hands. Will, be left in t!
Kast; SiOVOOtX-PC thU to palate resU
other bonds accruing this month, a:
$75,000 to redeem fconda which. exp!:
soon. The money for these two i:
menta is already in the" ..Texritcri
treasury here, but Instead of pernLr
li East it will be t fans f erred to f
loan fund, thus caving the expanse r
the extra monetary transfer betwt"
Honolulu and New York. . .
Two cablegrams received by Gover
nor Frear this morning from Territor-
j ial Treasurer Conkling carry the in- to pay the fine' assessed the Ortrij
WILL BEGIN HEARING ON
CASE OF.SHIP 0TERI:;
Hearing of the case against, Jac
P. Findlay, T. CHve Davie v as d v'
H. Baird, bondsmen for the ship :
teric, will begin in .'the- U. S. distri :
court tomorrow morning. The. ci
arose early'in the year when tho 0 -teric
brought immigrants to llonolu) :
that were not in proper physical cc: -dition
to be landed. The governm: '
brought-suit against the ship, tbe.Ja'
ter finally appealing from the lo ?f r
to thesupreme court.- Meantime t
Orteric was permitted to proceed c
her way, the three men mention !
above appearing as her bondsmen.
The suit was finally decided aga n-:
the deefndant, and now suit is brought
against the bondsmen (o compel the:::
hail the returning picnic with-hungry
joy, the small boy takes off his shoes
and carefully loses them, the reek
less man shucks off his coat and the
cautious man removes his winter
underwear. In June the thermome
ter aviates, while the price of eggs
dives deep and the straw hat blooms
until the first summer shower. June
is indeed a month of bliss, with
plenty of seasoning in it and every
poet who will work is busy during
the month turning out advertising
promp'i- tioti.il Bugs' union holds a convention folders for the summer hotels.
NOW LOCATED and READY
FOR BUSINESS - .
186 Merchant Street
TOM SHARP, the Sign Painter
Extraordinary Values in all Piece Goods
Special Sale of Middy Blouses for This Week Only
- ' ' '
Fort and Beretania Streets
SACHS DRY GOODS CO., LTD.