The Hawaiian star. (Honolulu [Oahu]) 1893-1912, May 11, 1910, SECOND EDITION, Image 1 Image and text provided by University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI

The Hawaiian star. (Honolulu [Oahu]) 1893-1912, May 11, 1910, SECOND EDITION, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015415/1910-05-11/ed-1/seq-1/

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Telephone 365 Star Business Office
SECOND EDITION
yoL xviii.
HONOLULU, HAWAII, WHDNKSDAY, MAY 11, 1!)1().
No. CG17
As a result of a thirty-foot fall from
,a treo this morning at tho residence
of Mrs. Duncan, on Auld lane, her
Russian yardboy is likely to die. TI13
Russian, whose name could not bs
learned by the police, was sent up a
tree by his employer to cut some ot
‘the overhanging branches for kindling
wood, and while sawing off one of
the limbs lost his hold and fell to tno
Aground below. Mrs. Duncan and sev
eral of her neighbors wero in anotner
part of the yard at tho time of the ac
cident, and when they arrived at the
foot of the tree they found the man
lying unconscious. A hurried trip
was made to the nearest telephone to
summon the wagon from the police
station, and by tho time tho wagon
arrived Mrs, Duncan had decided that
the best thing to do was to send her
servant to the Queen’s hospital for
treatment, ho being still unconscious.
A quick trip was made to the hos
pital and when an examination was
made It showed th?t the Russian had
suffered a fracture of the skull at tho
base of tho brain and possibly other
Internal injuries. Mrs. Duncan has
had the man at work cutting down
trees for several days, and found that
he was very good at the job and tho
cause of the accident was given as a
rotten limb on which ho was sitting
at the time. The doctors at the hos
pital do not hold out very much hope
for the unfortunate man, although
they will be unable to determine the
exact nature of ills injuries until he
regains consciousness.
Mrs. Duncan is very much worked
up over tho accident, “as she has been
very much pjleased with the way that
her yard boy has Tieen working, claim
ing that he did his work well and
willingly and had given her no trou
ble at all.
TEDDY IS SPECIAL
U.S. AMBASSADOR
(.Associated Press Cable to The Star.
WASHINGTON, D. 0., May 11 Colonel Roosevelt has acccpt
ed,.the lionorto serve as special ambassador to the United States at
the funeral of the late King Edward.
SAN JOSE, Costa Rica, May 11 Severe shocks of earthquake
have been felt here and thousands are ileeing in terror for their
lives.
SAN DOMINGO, May 11 Sharp quakes of the earth have been
experienced here today.
SAN KAFAEL, May 11 The trial of Harry P. Flannery, who
was president of the police commission, charged with being criminally
identified with wire-tapping, has begun.
When asked if he expected his resignation to remain in force per
manently Flannery said:
“It is only what might be termed a temporary resignation. I
expect to be reinstated as soon as I have vindicated myself. If. I
were mayor, and one of my oflicials had been accused and indicted,
I would expect him to take the action I have. 1 feel that 1 have fol
lowed the right course, and that just as soon an 1 have proved my
.innocence and am acquitted, I will be reappointed.”
A HONOLULU LETTER.
The Calistogian, ot Calistoga, Cal.,
contains an entertaining letter writ
en by Mrs. S. A. Richardson, visiting
her son in Honolulu, to her daughter
at Berkeley. With a little Hawaiian
history tho writer describes local
scenery and tells ot an auto trip
around this island, including a visit
to a sugar plantation and mill.
PASSENGERS
Your trip away
will carry with it less worry
if you rent a
Safe Deposit Box
and secure one of our new
Accident Policies
Hawaiian
Trust
Co., Ltd.
923 Fort Street
Commander Pinto-Ilasto of Portugal’s cruiser San Gabriel, now in
port, called on Governor Frear this morning between ten and eleven
o’clock, and was received in the manner due his rank.
He was conducted through the historic chambers and corridors of
the once palace and now executive building, or eapitol, and objects of
interest were pointed out to him by Portuguese Consul Canavarro,
who is always an inimitable entertainer and descriptionist, and
Commandant Corwin P. Rees of the U. S. naval station here.
The throne room was. visited, and the portraits of past kings and
queens of the islands were viewed in both throne room and in the
upper hallway of the territorial mansion:
Gold-braided and white-suited, the commander of the first Portu
guese man-of-war to visit Honolulu, took in all that he saw with much
delight.
The HaAvaiian band w.ns stationed in the grounds, and Ilerr Mer
ger, who has led the band at every important function in the last gen
eration in Hawaii, was on hand with his baton to lead oil” the Portu
guese national anthem, and to delight the assembled crowd, number
ing almost eighty people, exclusive of the band.
Boninc, the moving-picture man, was stationed at the portal of the
“palace” to catch the distinguished visitor, going and coming, also
catching the chauffeur who operated the machine which conveyed the
Commander, the Consul, and Admiral Kees.
The reception by Governor Frear was simple and in accordance
with his prohibition ideas. No champagne was served. Governor
Carter, it will be remembered, served champagne 011 such occasions.
The music of the band was enjoyed at a great distance. People in
the judiciary building quit their work to enjoy the concert.
It must bo remembered that, on account of the death of King Ed
ward of England no balls, or social doings or pleasure functions will
be indulged in by the officers i.t the San Gabriel for the period of
three days after their arrival. The first “doings” will he on Friday,
when the band will turn out again and the Portuguese school-children
will entertain the commander.
Possibly, on that day, if admission can be arranged, the officers of
the San Gabriel will be taken to the Bishop museum. This afternoon
they will be shown the town.
NAVY BASE
OF PACIFIC
Although tho military officials have
not decided anything definite as to tho
suggested Honolulu-Pearl Harbor
canal via Kalihi, some .word is expect
ed soon from Washington relative to
the matter which was first mentioned
PICTURES
On the last trip of the P. M. S. S.
Mongoliafrom Honolulu to San Fran
cisco an officer of the vessel induced
the passengers, by way of pastime, to J
write letters to their various friends!
jnnd rclaisves, which letters wero to
I be placed in a cask and thrown over- J
I board, on tho remote possibility of tho
ship becoming stranded on su island’
(or sunk, so that fripnda might get a’
last word of victims in the event of tho ‘
“:et Us suppose” disaster, should the’
cask over reach shore.
j The cask was shoved overboard
with great ceremony, But the wise of
fleer,-managed to sleight-of-hand tho
letters and mail them all upon ar
rival In San Francisco, with the re
sult that numerous passengers aTe
having to explain to friends and rela
tives why they vjrote such crasy letters.
NEW It ICE MILL.
The K. Yamambto Rice Mill Is tho
largest as well as the finest in the
islands. All machinery is of tho very
latest pattern. The famous Tengu
nice Is cleaned at this mill. With the
large cleaning capacity they are able
to handle considerable out-sldo parti
cular work which they gurantee,
exclusively In Tho Star a year or so
ago.
Since the matter was ilrst suggested
a number of prominent officers of both
tho Army and Navy have expressed
an opinion that tho canal was a neces
sity in tho event of war with a foreign 1
power, as there are times when lt
would bo hard for tho largo ships of ,
our navy to come out of Pearl Harbor
on account of tho heavy seas and
strong winds.
Since tho work of dredging Pearl !
Harbor commenced, tho engineers
have found that tho bar is constantly
filling up in splto of the work being
done by the sea-going dredgo South
Hay, and it is very likely that it will 1
bo an obstacle at all times especially
if the wind happens to bo blowing
with any force. I
One who is interested, talking about
tho proposed canal this morning said:
“I believe that tho time Is not very
far off when wo will s.eo tho actual
work of digging it, as it is something
that tho authorities in Washington aro
bound to authorizo In epito of tho ro
ports against the Idea.
“In the event of war with a foreign
nation It would bo a ornnt. liln in
tho navy to havo an Inland waterway’
and If tho weather outsldo should bo
so bad that it would bo a risk to tako
somo of tho ships with big freeboard
out through tho channel, tho ships
could uso tho canal, which, in my
opinion, could bo built without a very
largo outlay.
“From what I havo been told, tho
F COMET
Bonlne, the moving picture man,
plans to take a moving picture of Hal
ley’s comet. He is getting ready for
the world record-breaking stunt. Ho
is something of a scientist, and a lit
tle of an Inventor, In addition to be
ing a moving picture man, and ho
thinks he has arranged a device of
lenses through which, by a process
of multiplied refraction and magnified
reflection, he can catch tho comet,
tail and all.
McDuIIlo S”ays ‘that ho does not put
any stock In the charges made against
him by Attorney LIghtfoot, as ho says
ho was telling the truth, “the whole
truth and nothing but tho truth, in
spite of tho statements made by the
attorney for tho Japanese gamblers.”
bar at tho ontranco to Pear! Harbor
Is forever filling up with sand and,
If this continues. It will bo necessary
to have somo othor way for tho ships
to enter Pearl Harbor.
“ThOTO Is plenty of wator In Kalihi
harbor in places wnich might as well
bo used for somo good purpose, and
with sonio dredging tho harbor would
bo ablo to hold a number ot big ships
of war at anchor.
“My Idea would be to havo a canal
at least 80 or 100 feet in width with
a depth ot 30 or 40 feet, so that there
would bo no dauger of a ship ground
ing. Have tho entrance to tho canal
along tho prdsent “rotten row” on tho
makal sldo of tho harbor, a Uttlo Wai
klki of tho American-Hawaiian docks,
going In a straight lino to Pearl Har
bor and ending at a convenient spot
near tho present dry dock site
“No-ono In Honolulu expects the
United States to go to war with any
country, but I believe in proparlng
for war In time of peaco, and I think
tho canal is a thing that should bo
built at any cost.”
IN
(Associated Prcst ‘Cable to The Star.)
WASHINGTON, I). C, May 11 The bill authorizing W. A.
Wall and his associates to construct a railroad in Kona, Island of
Hawaii, has been favorably reported in the House.
The Hawaiian Legislature gave Wall the right and it is now re
commended by committee that Congress approve the bill.
The right js granted to W. A. Wall and his associates to lay
and operate for the term of thirty years a railway, single or double
track, from a point in the district of Kona, Island of Hawaii, at
Kaawaloa, thence to an elevation of !)2r feet a tKahauko, in Kona,
thence to a 1,100 feet elevation, thence through or near Waiohinu in
the district of Kan, thence through Naalehu to Honuapo, thence to
Uilea, to Pahala mill. From the ill..”) feel elevation at Kahauko, run
ning north to 1,200 feet elevation at the village of Uonokahau.
(Special Cable to The Star.) .;
.
KANSAS C1TT, .May 11 This afternoon instructions were giv
en to the jury-to the effect that Doctor Hyde, who is accused of the
murder of Dr. Swope, the millionaire, must either be found guilty of
murder in the first degree or else acquitted.
Seldom has an instruction to a jury caused such a sensation.
The jury is out, and Hyde’s life is in the balance.
There is no chance of a verdict of murder in the second degree,
HPPm’flilHr in flm !nuf iMii.f innu rf it I’u.lir 1 41.n..irA..n ….1 il.
” “””ii.viuiin wi mii Jiml,, mm, UIUICIIMU, IIUIU.’SS mis
jurymen find the accused physician innocent, h6 must hang.
RAILROAD HILL TO CONFERENCE.
WASHINGTON, May U the Senate railroad bill will be sub
stituted for that of the House, the differences between them to be
adjusted in conference.
” iZ, – v
IMG 15ASERALL LEAGUE RESULTS.
SAN FRANCISCO, May 11 Tho following are the results of
today’s games in the American and National League contests:
National Chicago, 4; New York, U. American Hoston, 10;
St. Louis. IJ: New York. 2: Defrnir. 0. Otlim- .mninu of Unih Mnmmc
were postponed on account of rain.
is dead.
today re-
PHILADELPHIA, May il Rear-Admiral Kiersted
Death was due to apoplexy.
-C ‘
MERLIN. May 11 Colonel Roosevelt nml ilm
viewed 12,000 troops.
LONDON, May 11 Parliament’s session today was taken up
with euloiries of tho late Kinir Edwiml nml
t o …… v, v. itwun tut IIIU
new kinir. Georire the Fifth.
A new shipment of Onyx hosiery has
been received by Sachs Dry Goods
Co. This is tho finest lii.u m hosiery
made. All the different pomila. col
ors and full lino ot sizes for women
and children.
POWDER
Absolutely Pure
Tho only baking powdoi
ma do with Royal Grapo
Cream of Tartar p
Ho Alum, Ho Lime Phosphate
CHILDREN
White Canvas
Oxfords
TUB PAIR Jl.OO
Made in ono and two eyelet tlo
effects. Stylish, comfortable
too shapes with extension soles.
Sizes G to 11.
FORMER PRICK J1.G0
Manufacturer’s
Shoe Co., Ltd.,
1051 Fort St., – Honolulu

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