HONOLULU STAR-BULLETIN; MONDAY, OCT. .7, 1912.
The Pacific Mail linei SiU-ria from
Hongkong by the way of Japan port.s
Is an arrival thi altenioon, tiie ve
fel having sailed from Nagasaki. Kob'
and Yokohama at a timo that lie
coast of .Japan was visited by one or.
the worst storms in Its history.
At the tinre the Siberia departed for
Honolulu much Ions of maritime prop
City occurred at several ports through
out the Empire.
The Siberia brinfts nearly one thou
sand tons of oriental frelgrt for dis
cbarge at Honolulu. The vessel has
room for one'nundred or more cabin
passengers, the tn rough list of cabin
passengers being a rather .small one.
According to officers in thte Siberia
to. typhoon swept over Japan on Sep
tember 22nd, and there followed much
Joss, to shipping, as weft as destruc
tion of property.
A torpedo boat and the destroyers
ZTachibana and rubuki were sunk in
Toyko was completely Isolated from
Ccptember 22. The typhoon carried
ticwn all the telegraph lines. Details
vere merger. The moet disastrous ef
fects of the storm were felt along the
equth.cbast. At Yokohama the French
afmored cruiser Dupielx dragged its
Anchor and went ashore.
At Shimonescki a Russian. mall boat
foundered. ,iThe, casualties: were un
knowri. ; losses Co shipping nave ueen
fccrfousThe Japanese battleships Sat
suma and the tender Manshu were dis
masted. Four destroyers and five tor
pedo boats were driven ashore. w '
There was a. heavy, loss "of life g&
Nagoya capital of the. prefecture of
AlchI, island of Hondo, tfhere a scnool
and other buildings collapsed.
H. Hackfeld & Company will dis
patch the Siberia for San Francisco at
ten ; o'clock . itomorro w morntng ; If 5 all
goes well with the removal of ''the
The vessel cut out a call at Shang
h&l on the homeward trip owing to the
prevalence of cholera there
The vessel brought a," number.-; of
Filipino and Japanse in the Asiatic
steerage. - .,
The Siberia brings one cabifpa?
scnger, and seven second class forHo
'nolulu, together wl in 355 .Asiatics of
which 121 are Japanese 23 Chinese
and 211 Filipinos. - ."-3 5 , -:
The vetsel carries 24 cabin Tpasseh
" gers i and ' has plenty or room. There
.was no sickness on board during the
voyage and . she passed . through the
heart of the typhoon country unscath
ed. ; .. - 1 1
Sherman Dodged Typhoon's Fury. ,
The center of a, typhoon passed to
the eastward of, tho v United States
army transport Sherman as she lay
at Nagasaki, Japan, where several
thousand. tons coal were being placed
aboard, and at the. same time repairs
were made to boilers and machinery
In the troopship.
A storm that created great havoc
with shipping at several northern
ports, missed jthe transport much to
the Joy of the staff of ocers.
Philippine scout officers are travel
ing to the mainland In goodly num
bers.. Sailing from Manila on , pt
16th the transport called at Nagasaki,
there remained several days. The? rip
across the PacUc is said to have been
a very pleasant one, smooth seas ana ,
favorable; winds . being the : rule most
of the long voyage. .
The Sherman was berther at Alakea
wharf shortly after two o'clock yester
day afternoon and is scheduled to de
prrt for San Francisco at four o'clock
... beveral hours before the troopship
entered the channel to take her place
at the wharf, C. H. Rlgley, a former
United States quartermaster employee
and alleged as insane by officers in the
vesseMeaped from the after part of
the vessel Into the sea. The Shrman,
had not come to a halt from the long
voyage when the cry, "Man over
board" rang through the vessel. With
in ten minutes a boat had been lower
ed, and the man was once more In
sale keeping at a ward in the ship's
The transport has a large first and
second cabin passenger list, but com
paratively few in the steerage. Among
the latter are 104 enlisted men of the
aimy, many of whom are going bacR
to the Coast for discharge. 100 men or
the navy, twenty-five marines, and
twenty-five of all services in the hospi
tal There are also twenty-seven mili
tary, prisoners and forty ex-army em
ployes, making a total og :4l. Captain
Frank D. Ely. I S. A. Q. C. is the
quartermaster in charge.
Schooner Spokane At Hilo.
Laden with a large quantity of lum
ber, tne American schooner Spokann
came into Hilo harbor late Sanmlav
afternoon. This vessel started out
fiom Everett. Washington, at the
same time1 as did the lumber laden
bchooner Taurus. Roth vessels carriHl
cargo for Hilo. It was mooted in
coast shipping circles that the pro
spects of a race were very pnttering
as considerable rivalry is said to exlsl
between the fkippers. The SpoKan
is believed to have beaten the Taurus
by at least on day as the windjam
mer reported "standing off the port ot
liilo at the time of the departure of
Ofnir- King Street mpp Union Grill
DDI SHIPPING BY
STORM IN JAPAN WATERS
(the Mat sou Navigation liner Wilhel
! mina on Saturday evening is not be
I lieved would enter the harbor that
Twenty-one days passage from Ho
nolulu to Hilo, Hawaii is credited the
American bark Nuuanu, which saili
from -this port on September 16th m
command of Captain Kitchen, for the
Hawaii metropolis, there to take, on a
shipment of hard wood railway ties
destined for San Pedro. The Nuuanu
was reported as arriving at Hilo ou
Saturday afternoon, by Captain John
ton and his officers in the MatsoD
Navigation liner Wilhelmina. Befor
tfcf Matson steamer had completer
her cargo of sugar, the Nuuanu wac
brought inside the harbor. The Nnu
anu is said to have t?ken a long and
round about course in covering the
two hundred miles between the two is
The Inter-Island, steamer Hall, from
the Garden Island,-, has been discharg
ed of a small amount of cargo and
will be dispatched for the regular Ka
uai ports of call at 5 o'clock this even
The steamer Kinau brought nearly
three thousand sacks of sugar from
Garden Island orts,; and will be dis
patched for her regular ports at 5
o'clock tomorrow evening. '
The Inter-Island steamer Mikahala
was an arrival at the port on Sunday
with Maul, Molokal and Lanai prod
ucts, including 200 head sheep, 94
hogs, 1 horse, 15 craes ' chickens, 7
crates eggs, 1094 sacks algaroba
beans, 100 sacks charcoal, 245 bales
hides, 370 packages sundries. The
vessel met with fine weather.
May Have Been Schooner Taurus.
Captain Johnson, master of the Mat
son Navigation liner Wilhelmina on
arrival at Honolulu yesterday. morning
reported having passed a four masted
lumber 'laden schooner not a; great
distance from the entrance to Hilo
Harbor when steaming from . the Ha
waii , port to Honolulu , late- Saturday
evening.; It was too dark to distinguish
tie flags or other signals, but it is be
lieved, that the vessel which was ex
pected , would, enter that port early
Sunday morning was either the Tau
rus or the schooner Okanagon, twenty
two days from Port Gambia.
Lansing Nearlng The Coast,
The American; oil (tanker .Lansing,
has-completed the discharge of a ship
ment; o fuel oil at Maui ports is re
ported to have sailed' from Kehei on i
Per stmr. Mlkahala, for Maui and
Molokal ports; Oct. &. Mrs. Nakulna,
Frank Kupihea, J. D. McVeigh, Wil
liam Hutchinson, Chuck Hoy, Mr. and
Mrs. H.-B. Brown.
Per stmr. Mauna Kea, for Hawaii
and -Maul portsr Oct. 9. Mr, and Mrs.
Geo. P. Cooke, three children and
maid; Mrs. J. K. Bod el, child and
maid; A- B. Clarke A. W. Eames, H.
W. AL'Mist, Mr. and Mrs. Keau Kai
likini, C. F. White.
Per stmr. Mlkahala, for Maul and
Molokal ports, Oct i5.-i-V. M. Gedge.
EJ TL Davis.
Sunday, October 6,
Kauai ports W. G. Hall, stmr. a. m.
Maul, Molokal and Lanal ports Mi
Lahala stmr a. m.
Caldez and-Alaskan ports Thetis
U. S. S. a. m.
Kauai ports Kinau strm a. m.
Hilo direct Wilhelmina. M. N. S. S.
Manila via Nagasaki Shermaa U.
S. A. T. p. m.
Tuesday, October 7.
Grays Harbor-7-Heiene, sen, a. m.
. ' ' . bi ' i -
James Fisher, the young man ar
rested last June by the U. S. marshal
and suspected of complicity with Nor
man B. Smith in smuggling opium in
to the Territory, entered a plea of
; guilty this morning to the opium
smuggling charge. He will be sen
tenced by U. S. District Judge dem
ons tomorrow morning.
Although a tin of the contraband
stuff was found in his suitcase when
it was seized by the customs officials
: at the Wells Fargo express office in
' June. Fisher steadfastly asserted his
: innocence, also declining to make any
defense further than to say he did
j not know how the drug happened to
be in his possession. The hearing,
i finally set for the October term in
! Federal court, was called last week,
j and a jury obtained after two days'
I work in the selection of its members.
The actual hearing of evidence was to
begin this morning, but was checked
by Fisher's request for permission to
change his plea.
VESSELS Tff AND
FROM THE ISLANDS
(Special Cable to XerekaiU'
Mondai, Oct. 7.
YOKOHAMA Sailed. Oct .". S. S.
China, for San Francisco.
SAN FRANCISCO Arrived, Oct.
7 a. m., S. S. Shinyo Maru, hence
SEATTLE Sailed. Oct. S. S. Hi
lonian. for Honolulu.
Sailed. Oct. S. S. Virginian for
KIHEI Sailed. Sept. 29, S. S. Lan
sing, for Port San Luis.
It. M. S. MARAMA Will arrive from
Sydney, via Suva Tuesday, 10 a. m.
S. S. SIBERIA sails for San 'Fran
cisco Tuesday, 10 a. m.
U. S. A. T. SHERMAN sails for San
Francisco at 4 p. m. today.
4 ik SlifO
The United States - revenue cutter
Thetis is back, at the port of Hono
lulu and will be made ready to pro
ceed at no distant date to the outly
ing bird, islands with- a r view of her
officers securing: a-line of - possible
bird poachers and - smugglers. - -
Japanese have heretofore . been ac
tive in the gathering, of bird plumage
and skins. The. Thetla - has partici
pated in several raids to the. Islands
lying" to the wstward.: On;one cca
sion the revenut cutter came: upon. a
party of a score, or? more Japanese
who had been left at Laysan and List
ansky Islands. In this instance skins
and plumage valued at; thousands. ot
dollars was confiscated and brought
to Honolulu. ' -
The Thetis - was eighteen .days . in
making t the passage. from : Valdez to
Honolulu The;ve88el of course . used
her auxiliary y power The- .Thetis 4has
been away, from jth, Hawaiian islands
since last -June.; when , the cutter pro
ceeded to i Alaskani waters, there to
become the floating home of the Unit
ed States: courtv-
The cuttet visited many points, along
the Alaskan .coast . - --?
The onlyt Incident , of i note reported
on the homeward voyage was the, fall
ing overboard rOf a Japanese lad who
dropped from ; the yard arm as, he
vessel drew near tar the entrance to,
Honolulu harboc The Japanese was I
soon recovered through;;, the speedy
efforts of officers and crew, who.. low
ered a boat and hauled the sacred
Oriental to a place of safety.
Captain C S- Cochran, master of
the Thetis as well as his officers .were
accorded a hearty welcome on arrival
at the port yesterday; afternoon. The
Thetis sailed from -Valdai, September
17th and. after one or two days rough
weather yoyaged through smooth seas
with fine .weather. 1.
(Continued from Page 1)
all Oahu. The problem was. finished
by 11 o'clock, and the Second itnen
went into camp at Shafter..,.
Sunday was of course an on aay.
anI this morning the Schofleld. bat
talions on their way back to the post.
br-came the ueiendeTS, wmie tne an;i
rer soldiers, who had previously
marched toward Pearl City, came back
to regain their own territory. The
Schofleld ' contingent 'will again camp
at Pearl City tonight, while the Shat
ter, people arrived home before noon.
Ey noon tomorrow tne nrst ana sec
ond battalion should be back at Scho
fleld Barracks, and the men will no:
take the field again until the maneu
vers, when the entire mobile army of
the islands will take the field for a
During the regimental marcn ana
maneuvers the Second was command
ea by Colonel French, while the third
battalion, when operating as a separ
ate command, was commanded by
Major John n. Wholley.
PROPOSALS FOR FIRE HOSE,
Sealed proposals will be received at
the office of the City and County
Clerk, Mclntyre Building, Honolulu,
Territory of Hawaii, until 12 o'clock
m. Thursday, October 24, 1912, for fur
nishing (3000) three thousand feet
2o-inch. double jacket, cotton cover
ed" rubber lined Fire Hose, in ($0)
fifty-foot lengths, fitted with first-class
couplings, having full water way ex
pansion rings, and to fit the city fire
Tenders to be marked "Proposals
For Fire Hose" and to be accompa
nied with sample of hose and coup
lings and a statement of the pressure
hose is guaranteed to withstand.
Each bidder must submit with his
proposal a certified check for the sum
of five per cent. brr ) of the amount
bid. payable to the City and County
Clerk of the City and County of Ho
nolulu. The right is reserved to reject any
or all tenders.
D. KALAUOKALANI JR.,
Clerk. City and County of Honolulu.
Honolulu. T. H.. October 7, 1912.
W. C. PEACOCK & CO, LTD.
WINE AND LIQUOR MERCHANTS
Merchant Near Fort
BLOODSHED NO FISHER REPORT5 mtahmt gfar-iguttrtto
(Continued from Page 1)
that a fellow-countryman named Ta
sati Tai is responsible for the predic
ament that Fujioka tinds himself in
at this time. The Japanese is in a
bad way, and some fears are express
ed that he may not recover.
Chapter of Accidents.
The police were called yesterday to
quell a large-sized disturbance in a
Palama tenement, in which several
soldiers, including William .Miller, and
a Hawaiian. John K. Kalimapehu, were
inwlved. The Hawaiian was sent to
the hospital with a serious cut over
one eye, caused, it is alleged, by MiU
er, who, as a member of the party, at
tempted to take a hand in a family
altercation between the Hawaiian and
his wife. A ten-gallon keg of beer ev
idently proved the incentive for the
affray. This was in process of being
consumed by the party when trouble
loomed upon the horizon. Miller was
placed under, arrest, pending the re
sult of the injuries to the Hawaiian.
Would Lick His Weight in Wildcats.
"I .am ready to lick my weight in
wildcats," proclaimed Moau, a Hawai
ian,' frbm; the balcony of a Kukul
street tenement house yesterday aft
ernoon. - Uttering this challenge in
tones. that might well be mistaken for
thejsiren call of a freight steamer,
Moau r then proceeded (o carry his
threat-into execution. The Hawaiian
was. raising the roof when the police
appeared on the scene. The man suc
ceeded in smashing a section of the
neighboring fence, and when corraled
ini his : own premises he was caught
in the act of subsisting off the grass
on the lawn. Too. much red eye is
assigned as the. cause of the disturb
ance. The Hawaiian was placed in
Hit by An Auto.
t Henry Steward was sent to the hos
pital to receive medical attention for
injuries sustained in being run down
by, auto ,No. l002i driven by a Japan
ese. Steward is alleged . by the po
lice, who, have investigated the case,
to have deliberately stepped - in front
of. a, slowly-approaching . motor car
which . was . proceeding s along Hotel
street at about six miles an hour. De
spite the continued honkrhonk from
the horn, Steward is declared to have
paid no attention to the warning, with
the result that he waa thrown down
and received -a. number .of bruises,
none of which. Are considered serious.
(Continued from Page 1)
1 ' 11
u the regllious rather than the politi
cal aspect of is high office.
' Altough disinclined to make the
LPtaLpnlce a, stepping-stone to ambi;
tion, the pope has always been a keen
observer of men and events and has
kept .fully informed on the trend 'of
both 'European and American auatrs.
He is a man of .ntense humanity, and
his offer of mediation is to be regard
ed as an expression of his detire to
prevent the suffering that must follow
such a war as is in prospect.
Under Czar Ferdinand of Bulgaria,
who will lead the troops in person,
the allied Balkan armies are being
rushed toward the Turkish frontier
for an attack on the hated Turkish
foe. Whether intervention or media
tion can prevent a battle is doubtful,
according to latest reports.
The Balkan forces are practically
all in the field .and Russia is reported
as having formally demanded thai
Turkey put down the outlaw bandits,
operating along her borders.
BOCKUS Born to Mr. and Mrs. C. G.
Bockus, a daughter.
Mrs. Hartman will hold a spiritualist
meeting in Social Hall, Odd Fellows'
Bldg., Sunday evening at half-past
seven. Private sittings from 9 a.m.
to 4 p. m., No. 2, Cottage Grove.
An efficient boy is wanted right away
at the Star-Bulletin. Apply in per
Young men who wish to 'better them
selves by taking a course in the Y.
M. C. A. night school. Fall term
opens tonight. 5360-2t
In the Wahiawa country. October a
black and white pointer dog; an
swers to name of "Scout." Return
to and receive reward from E. A.
Mclnerny, Merchant and Fort Sts.
Hon. Soda Works, 34 A N. Beretania;
Tel. 32to. Chas. M Frasher, mgr.
Hon. Soda Works. 34 A N. Reretania;
Tel. 3022. Chas. E. Frasher, mgr.
Hon. Soda Works; 34 A N. Beretania;
Tel. 3022. Chas. E. Frasher. mgr.
We buy. sell and exchange second
hand autos. Everready Company,
Queen and Richards; Tel. 3635.
The reiort of Secretary of the In
teiior Walter L Fisher on the Jl'eni
tcry of Hawaii probably will not be
made to President Taft before the
UMddle of November, or at least six
weeks from the day he left Honolulu.
His statement in his final talk here
t'rat he could not make public his con
clusions concerning the reapiwintment
of Governor Frear until such recom
mendation has been presented to the
I-'esideht will mean therefore, that no
news on this subject is likely to em
inate from the national capital until
after the presidential election.
Maurice P. Mahon, the otflrial
stenographer who accompanied, the
Secretary and his party on the tour
oer the islands, and who took the
nctes of the last few hearings in Ho
nolulu, estimates that he has about
700 pages of writing to transcribe,
and that this work will not be finished
fcr about a month. About 500 pages of
this will be occupied by tbe testimony
taken at the hearings on te other is
lands, with 200 pages devoted to the
Ir.st session in this city.'
In a talk with the stenographer just
before his departure Secretary Fisher
said he expected to be back at Wash
ington in about three weeks' time.
According to McMahon's present seti
ment the traris-scription cannot be fln
isled until a week after that tim.e,
and it will take about two weeks for
the copy to reach the Secretary after
it Is mailed.
Much of Mr. Fisher's report may be
prepared of course without these
rotes, but.lt is considered likely that
he will desire to review the entire
mass of written evidence before com
pleting his own report, possibly sub
mitting the transcript, to the president
as a part of his statement on Hawai
ian affiairs ,
This is moving day at the naval
station ,and all morning men with
boxes, maps and books filed up and
down the stairs. The entire office of
the public, works, officer, Vivil t En
gineer E. R. , Gayler, . Is being taken
f rcm Honolulu to Pearl Harbor, and It
is proving no easy job to transport the
maps records and furniture from one
place to the other, and to do it in such
a i, way that the wheels of the depart
ment will be kept turning all the time.
Civil Engineer Gayler, who has
charge of all construction work at
Pearl Harbor, has arranged to occupy
the upper floor of the wood working
shop at the new navy station, until
the administration building is com
pleted, and. the permanent offices of
his department ready for occupancy.
Tomorrow, morning a coal barge, load
ed with all the fixtures and appliances
of the office here, will be taken In tow
by the, navy Tug Navajo, and landed
at Pearl Harbor, where the work of
getting, settle will. commence.
Civil Engineer Gayle himself ex
pects to live "on the job" for a while,
and has made arangements for tem
porary, quarters at the Pearl Harbor.
Chief Clerk Roenitz, of the naval
station, leaves for the Coast on the
transport Sherman this afternoon. He
Is on a short leave. His place will be
taken, by- Assistant Clerk Keoho.
Lieutenant Blair, U. S. M. C, leaves
on the Sherman. He has been tyinsfer
ea to Philadelphia, where he wiJl at
tend one of the service schools.
Mrs. E. R. Gayler, and two children
are passengers to the Coast on the
transport. Mrs. -Gayler experts to
nake. a. visit Of 'several months dura
tion at her hopx ,4a St. Louis.
"Another campaign yarn' is the des
ignation that leading Republicans to
day gave to an article in the Sunday
paper stating that Delegate Kuhio
has been telling political meetings
that J. M. Dowsett's candidacy for
delegate some time ago was announc
ed because he thought Cupid did not
intend to run. The article and its
criticism was resented by a number
i of prominent Republicans.
Investigation among a number of
people, both Hawaiian and haoje, who
attended the meetings at which Kuhio
spoke does not show that he told the
story with which he is charged. It is
declared that so far as is known the
only person who is credited with the
story is Sol. Mahelona, of the fifth dis
trict. The story created something of a
political sensation but those who were
at the meetings say the Prince never
even referred to such a yarn, which,
of course, is not the true statement
of Mr. Dowsett's candidacy at all.
With inroads maue upon the accu
mulated sugar stored at Kauai plants-
Ition warehouses, but little of the HM2
nop yet remains. The Interislaril
! steamer Kinau in departing from the
Carden Island ports left 2) sticks of
the product at Waimea.
The T'nited States revenue ciifte,
Thetis now here from northern waters
is expected-will soon be dispatched
lor a cruise among the isiets in t tit
Federal bird reservation.
' V ' - t .
SAY STORY IS
ONLY A 'YARN'
In which is combined the HAWAIIAN STAR, established 1893. and the,
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Address all. Communications to Honolulu Star-Bulletin, LtL, Ilonolulu, T. II. ,
Returning from Philippine duty on
the General Staff, Colonel Wm. D.
Beach, cavalry, was a visitor at army
headquarters this morning. Colonel
Beach is the ranking officer on the
transport Sherman, and today he
spent some , time with the department
commander, making a short flight-seeing
tour of the city.
Particular Interest attaches to the
visit' of Colonel Beach at this time
owing, to the fact that he has - been
assigned to the Fourth Cavalry, and
will come here In command of that
regiment next February, when- the
Fifth returns . to the States. While
he. has passed through Honolulu ; a
number of times, Colonel Beach has
never been stationed here, and he nat
urally wanted to see, as much as pos
sible of his fu Aire home before com
ing here with troops.
. There has been a provisional ; as
signment of umpires for the coming
department; maneuvers,' subject, now
eyer, to change or modification on the
arrival, of any'lnstructlons from dtrl
slon headquarters. - The present plan
of. Generar Ma.comb, who will himself
act as chief umpire, is to have Major
McClure, who has just returned from
the Coast where he was one of - the
umpires at the California maneuvers,
senior umpire with the. Blue, or
Southern army, and Major Pennr who
comes on the next transport to Join
the First Infantry, in a similar capa
city with the Reds or Northerners.
There will be no lack. of . umpires and
observers, the latest addition to the
already, long list to come here being
Major George Blakely, C. A. C,:who
was recently here as a member, of the
defense board. He has ben ordered
back again to view the maneuvers,
and his familiarity. with the territory
makes him an especially valuable offi
MINOR'S PROPERTY, SOLD;
ONE ITEM PROTESTED
Property of Ernest Cummlngs, a
minor, being variously one-flfth and
m. and Wfc,
Madame La Fayette
And Your Own Table
;. : ,. . . ,
one-eighth Interest l in twenty-three
pieces ot land on Oahu and Maul, was
sold at auction on Saturday , by order
of court, at the office of J. F. Morgan
Co., Ltd., E. L. Schwarzberg being the
auctioneer v; " : --;'- -.y -v-
; Pioneer Mill- Co., Ltd., through its
attorneys. Thompson. .Wilder; Watson
& Lymer, entered: a written protest
against the sale of No, 20, land, at Po
lalkl, Lahaina, claiming a clear paper
title therefor. There was a discrep
ancy In -the- deeds; those of the claim
ant calling for 96 acres, while, those
of-Cummlngs called for. 99 acres
No. 11, land at Kanewal, Manoa,
Honolulu, containing: 7.4 4 acres, inter
est sold to R, D. King, for, $202.
1 No. 21, land , at lahalna, ' area not ;
stated, interest sold to J Alfred Ma
goon for 4Q. --.',.. S---v;--
: No. 22. land at.Pnako, Lahalna, con
taining 2? .3-4 rods.' interest sold to
order, of J. L. Fleming tor a client for
122:.-.. , :ii;r:,-.:;.:l'.t,
The , Interests . ot the miner In all
the remaining lota. were, sold? to A.
Keinecke lor ?l500.t -
(Contlaacd from Pairs 1
will not be submitted in fuH nntilft
er the election, at least, and that Gov
ernor Frear: will not be named juntll
he opening of Congress in December,
It belnggenerally conceded jthat Prear
will be, reappointed. . ;f ;
." 'Under these circumstances, efforts
will be made this week to get an early
appointment of a man to,." succeed
Campbell . r; -
Those who have.beeH following the
matter, closely are aware oi the, Gov
ernor's : difficult position, ; feeling . that
he has not only had a hard choice, on
his: hands, but, under the circum
stances of his own status, did not wish
an official whom he could not -assure
ot some permanency ' in . the position.
; Among the mentioned for the posi
tion recently Is Harry Kluegel of the
Hilo railroad. A. Horner, J T. Tay
lor and Campbell's assistant, . A.np.
Wheeler, are also mentioned. "
The next mail to be dispatched for .
the states will leave tomorrow, morning
in the Pacific Mall'llner Siberia. Trls
vessel Is ; scheduled to depart at , ten
O'clock. t'r-" :.v- -V-' t
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