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HAWAIIAN CAZHITI', - FRIDAY, SErTF.MT:F.T 11, ' 1914. SEMI-Vv'EEKLY.
HAWX'ttAiSP GAZETTE RODERICK O. MATHESON Editor Entered at the Tostoffice of Honolulu, II. iV Second-, Class rratttr. ' . Semi-Weekly Issued Tuesdays and Fridays.' " . Subscription Rates: ; Per Month.,. ...i... .25 Per Month Foreign.........'.! .23 Per fear. .............. 3.00 Per Year, Foreign. .......... .14.00 . . Payable Invariably in Advance. . - - CHARLES S. CRANE, Manager. FRIDAY a .- SEPTEMBER 11 THE DUTY OF THE GOOD CITIZEN Charles A. Rice will be. nominated as the Republican candidate for Delegate to Congress if the votersiwho desire proper represen tation at Washington turn out and vote at Saturday's primary. This is going to entail individual inconvenience upon some, but an inconvenience that must be submitted to if the Rice voters do their duty towards themselves, their party and their Islands.;; It may be taken for granted , that the backers of . Kuhid will poll their strength, down to the last vote; and a'trifling matter of standing in line for a quarter of an hour to reach the polling booth' i not going to be too much of a hardship for them, They are building muchhowever, on the hope that the fastidious "best citizens" will decline to get in line and be jostled perhaps, and they expect that manv a Rice vote will be kept but of the ballot box for this reason. The advice to the voters of those who hope to see the Republican party led this year by a worthy candidate is to vote early and this advice is to be taken in the literal sense. The bulk of the fourth district vote should be in early in the afternoon, the day being a holiday. If any large proportion of the voters" wait Until late in the afternoon to vote, some undoubtedly will he lett. The direct primary has been given to Hawaii mainly on the plea of the voters at large" that they have not had the right heretofore to decide who the candidates at the election should be.' The prim ary doubles the value of the franchise, placing the nominations di rcctly in the hands of the people. Now, it is the duty of those who desire a better government for the city, ft better representation in the legislature and some real reprsentation at Washington to avail themselves of the chance the primary affords. . A great deal depends upon the outcome of Saturday's voting This will be the first election since Hawaii has been made a mili tary dcoartment. with the certainty that upwards of twenty thou sand men of Uncle Sam's Army and Navy will be stationed in and around Honolulu. The ones responsible for the well-being of these men and of their health and comfort are watching. The ones inter ested in a military sense in the roads, of Oahu, over which the soldiers must maneuver in time of peace, and fight in time of war are vitally interested. The ones who must insist on a high standard of sanitation law enforcement and order, are watching to see what this November brines about. Voters who would preserve the poll tical autonomy of Hawaii have the chance on Saturday and in the elections to follow irk .November to demonstrate to the representa tives of the war and navy departments just how capable Hawaii is adeauatelv to manaee her own affairs and just how tit the local gov ernments are Ao make Hawaii safe'and pleasant foV the men of the Army and the Navy, and jnst what cooperation between the mill Urv and civil authorities is to be looicea tor, . . . - Too much stress cannot be laid on the importance of every voter . voting on Saturday., ;" r.-' ;- ; ,, .. ..',. , CAN KUHIO PROPERLY REPRESENT HAWAII ?, From the plantation standpoint and so long'as sugar produc tion is the dominant industry of Hawaii, why not look at the poll tical situation frankly from the standpoint of the bread and butter of these Islands Kuhio, standing alone, does not measure up to the standard of ability that Hawaii's Delegate t6 Congress should possess. )." . ,. - .j. . : v i -.'.. s Although Kuhio has represented Hawaii in Washington contin uously for twelve years ,he is remarkably, ignorant of the simplest fundamentals of Hawaiian agriculture, commerce and development Not only does he know nothing of the past," What cart he tell any man of the business life of Hawaii' of today let alone that of the future?,. :.v-: .1 '. ,: 'v-' - 'J When the pineapple industry was fighting for protection did Ku hio add one fact or one figure to the testimony, or was he able to enlighten the ways and means committee as to' the difficulties that had to be overcome to put this, industry on a solid basis? ife may point to a statement made over his signature in the Record, but h neither wrote it nor knew t was going in. . When the army appropriations were before congress, was it Ku hio who fought them through the house and senate, pr was it th American people who demanded that Oahu should be made a for- tress tor, national aeien.se r. , ,,. Kuhio did not know and does not know the details, or the essen tials, of any Hawaiian industry, past or present. Speaking at a public meeting in this city a few days ago Kuhio stated in plain English that the sugar planters of. Hawaii- do not pay homesteaders a reasonable price' for their cane. lie does not know how much thev do oav. or what is the basis of payment. He cannot tell what the Louisiana, Cuban or Porto Rican planters pay for cane? He does not know the price paid for beets in California Colorado, France or Germany, nor. the basis 'bn which beet, prices are determined, . . Kuhio does not know what it costs to produce a ton of sugar, a case of pineapples, or a bag of coffee? He could have learaed these things during his twelve years of public service. Has he done so? , "' -' ., '; ' ,' ' Kuhio does not know any facts or figures in regard to the promo tion work and the tourist trade. He is ignorant of Hawaii shar bors and wharves. ' When any department in Washington require facts and figures about Hawaii do they ask,Kuhio?v . Hawaii is coing ahead. We . cannot afford to send Kuhio to Washington to again misrepresent this Territory. Kuhio is a pleasant companion, a good sport and all that, but Hawaii's business interests now. demand a business representative Weust have .one now, or suffer. ' ; Indications are-multiplying that the desperate attempt on the part of Kuhio s leading lieutenants, Stephen Desha and John Wise to mislead the Hawaiian electorate and create political strength for their chief by fostering a belief that in some way the nomination of Charles A. Rice would be inimical to the'llawaiians as 'a race, has fallen flat. Desha and Wise have taken for granted once again that the Hawaiian voter is incapable of thinking for himself and foolish enough to. believe that black is white if only told so, and the vote which will be registered in the strictly Hawaiian precincts of the Territory on Saturday next is going to be a liberal education to many, including Desha and Wise. It is going to demonstrate the fact that the Hawaiian voter is clear-thinking and independent, with as keen a knowledge of the good and the bad points of the candidates as many and more so , than some who believe them svlves politically wise, v . . ' ,;; v-r.THB issue , ' The war in Europe, now but a little over a month old, says the To, listen, to the denunciators fu.minatea by Kumoa stranger Boston Transcript, afford, a number of lesson, worthy of the mn- - - t " est attention of neutral nations, especially nations whose ways are 0 the otier up ' . . , those of peace. We have been told so often and so loudly that it ; Kuhio's suggestion that a rope and a telephone pole is the proper was h waste of money and time for little nations to jprganize mill- method of disposing of these' particular olitical opponents well tary; system that the assertion has' received wide credence. The illustrates his whole attitude toward the office of delegate. .. first blow in'the present colossal struggle fell on Belgium, a little The office represents a "private snap" .to him out t of which he dMtrlman ,dcvelmTivin not represent to Mm' any Corresponding 'responsibility or mm.iittg-uown Dusiness. spsiyre ,wTni !I ' f " II" Plon. AttliitT wl.'.intrlW!i wrtW means- otjiveiihood the immeijse; worth of such militaryyste JisJ mil if be a personal enemy,' .and should J) treated accordingly. maintain without undue, exaction on- their toilers was demonstrated Kuhio's continuous absence from his'post of duty is admitted. ,i if Kuhio claimed the Itest nart of two stood up to their work; hke heroes; and br. MX W-i i hcalthThV would present a logical advance which the .Germans had calculated bht6-.carrithem with . . nnt ftn;, cftnnot make this excuse. eieantic neignuori .! BELGIUM'S LESSON td US. T .... ...... ' rush into the north of 'France. A little nation with a peace ptab- of (arng a large portion of fhe time he had been in as good 'eon shment 'of S0,b(ib troops bfocked the p'rogrcVl cjf Jibts jtf it dition as he now is. The excuse would not be complete, even if ts I talid, for Hawaii has continuous needs, and should.be represented TnAriSFEROFFlGERS TO PIIILIPPIflES General Liggett and Colonel AN vord Ordered Abroad Cap- V tain Griffiths Imprisoned - In the stout resistance Belcium mHde and iVsrfil'rhJlfiftjr mete tsWjy a man physically able to stand the' strain, "lesstin 'for nations who would preserve their independence witn- Kuhio does not stoop to any such puerile reasons as ill health to out incurring the tremendous expense of keeping up .vast armies in excuse his absence from Washington, however. He boldly makes time of peace, but the lesson which the unitea states ougni io nccu, the issue that it is not necessary tor him to oe mere; mat me ue mo- even if it is in the category of great Powers, must be learned irom crats said last spring that only certain public bills would be consid- the right en.d... Belgium has but fifty thousand officers and men in cred ; consequently it would be a waste of his tjme to be there. , ' its standing army while peace prevails,- The army is recruited by ; . h will be noted that in not one speech has Kuhio stated that, he conscription which bears but lightly "on the available mass of man- WOuld hereafter stay at his ixst not one! "t , . ' , hool. Bak'df the standing army is the Civic Guard, a permanently Instead he insistently challenges some one to give a list of things maintained body essentially military in organization aiyl capabili- that he could have done, if he had remained at Washington . .-s. , . . '. . . 1 I - r Tl1li , .. . .1.'. -.- . . I ...tjt e c:.Lt 1 . ties. 1 he civic uuara navmg iorxy-six inuusanu cifecuvcs, ui-i . ne taxes me position mat a sentry -wouiu, caugm aiccp .yu pium's "first line," when the war opened, aggregated abttit bne1 nun- guard in the presence of the enemy, who should argue : dred thousand officers and men, which is essentially the numerical "What's ;the' difference if I WAS asleep, the enetriy did not get strength "of the "first line" of the United States. . At this point, Bel- by?" gium and the United States militarily part company. Thi Belgian The position of the Hawaiian Delegate at .Washington is thbt military strength; can pe, expanaea to ojo.ouu -nien ijy- vanmg oi a sentinel on guara, watcning tne imcrcsi ui mi me pcupic v reservists to the colors.1 Our organized reserve, od the ether, hand, Hawaii, ready at all times to do whatever presents itself to be done. consists of 120,000 militia the "yield" of which, for service in the The Delegate should feel it a sacred duty to keep his trust to the held WOUId prooaniy DC oetwecn ninety uiuumhu aim uirc muiiu.vm oesi 01 pnysicai anu mcnui aumiy. . ; ..... thousand mem 'That is our sole army reserve, worth mentioning. ' Kuhio. does .not have the remotest conception that there is -any 1 h scheme which coneress aonroved for recalling furlouehed regu- such trust incident to the office of delegate. :V lars to the' colors having already proved abortive. , I ' He thinks that the issue is a personal one between Ihe Adver- Wheii this war is over, and perhaps before it is 'over, we mtist set tiser and himself. Nothirig shows this better than his suggestion to work to devise an extensive project for a real .iirjrty, reseryfc,''.; We that it could be settled by a rope and a telephone pole" do not seek war. Neither did Belgium; whose neutrality was guar- The Advertiser does not entertain any corresponding sentiment anteed despite today it Would not find us as well prepared as was Belgium when! on The Advertiser staff, ne vicrinaii army crusscu vnc ucigiaii iiunuti - . a1 utwituui ciuuun, .a 11 viBvum y tnougn iormuatea ana maae Dy mm. ixlc. r'AoolIMu ttJ U tm t ' t: i inc issue wiutii jvuniu iiaa mauc is; - r . ' .1 '. tc? tup npcirt? rp'ntr tPAft Tn;lirACinTrTOM A . . . - . . . f - . . 4 . . r t" '. t I . . IO . X III. ,Jf i' IV, J1 UIL.llJ 11', lUVVAi)UlHUl W.I 4 It is recrcttable from many standpoints mat supervisor v.ox na pTinTtr tditcx no a poiuatp cmap") v . been forced to withdraw as a candidate ior re-fieeiion, ms The Prince. an'd hisl , frie,d9 think that it. U the' latter, and that being such, that his physicians have prescribed complete rest. Mr. . oddoW him-must be iersoVal.i.lMJr. vV v-r' lueriierni ne nasi rl.snons:hl nonle of Hawaii think that ifta th former'. served ana nis rc-cicvvion wuuiu imt wmv a nwi v, .,1 . , . Honolulu is losing the services of a good man. ... We apeak for many THE NATIONAL ANTHEM 1 t when we express the hope that the health of Mr.Coxmay speedily . .; , v. - , . :t ' P., iv" , t .. .. j j t :., ..' ,' - ' A very proper plea for. the perpetuation of The Star Spangled be restored. ' ' ' ' ' 1 , v ' -' .. , , T, A. a . . ?"-" " g .. '''. i., u jo 4 - Banner, as the American anthem, without' alloy, was made ter- :As w'a fully the day. before, grand success m 1 1 I H. ..il. . I rr 'I'l.. . j.. -t a.kn. I V terday oi.an interview ne naq : au non. ; 1 .. .u "i"""-- honor to this song, and to discountenance the practise of playing izea statement irom, j eu . is u..c u.c tV Yu I t medley with such. "flippant at appear yet to, nave tea izeq mat it is on.y a. an ic. uvu.. u.v Ue8 as yankee Doodie and "When Johnnie. Comes , Marching he is worth interviewing at all. It is never what ,;li?. says that is . . . . . .. f 8omethinr inSDil.inir in an audience ris- -.t- .! t...i U l ...'v.'- 1 . N.jii l.hnnv trmr I o . r. o worm printing, uui iw uic., - ... -. j.....v, 6- and stand ne- uncovered at the ma est c stra ns of the nationa your gun i .. , , . .. .. ., , . . , , , anthem, but it was ''incongruous, bordering even on the ludicrous .".' '"''!::. . v , ' '. , 1 ' I for the band to strike un some other national air in medley with It seems strange, in view of .'.ail that has happened in connection this; and to observe the audience resume sitting in Van irregular, with the fight against the billboards during the past. two years, that naif-ashamed manner It were better not to rise at all when the some people continue to flirt with the danger that comes from their l national hymn is played in medley, he said. use. . Everyone who tries to run the opposition gauntlet oilers the excuse that his particular cause justifies the use even of billboards, not appreciating, until too late to retreat with credit, that no excep tions are being made, be they showgivers for charity's sake, politi cians. Anti-Saloon Leairue. Y. M.. C. A. or cigarettes. The women ; , ';''; ' " I ' L j I vently by Washington Gardner, commander m ehief Of the Xirand pected, Jeff MfcCam denied yesterday, what he said Atmi Q, the RcDubfic. n hi,' addte8i befoVe tie fortv-eiehtli na- thus .nw the reputation JftS bu Ht : tip wr.th encampmcnt 2 thit' 0rgahiZalion : recently 'irf Wroit K. ' of never standing by an interview. He talked yes-! uJnaA.. JuUr' t 'In''- WAiin iA ti"Si,1 SAN IFB AN CISCO, Bf)tmbr. il.-V4 (Aidocinted Preni by Federal Wlrelpsn) . Orders annonnred from WnhlDgton yeiterdy ..relieve, Brig... Men, Himtef: . Liggett from command .of the Fourth Brigade at Texaa t'lty, and t'ol. Benja. I min Alvord of the adjutant general's , department from liity with the exprdi ' tlonary force at Vera Crur, Mexico . lloth these officers are ordered to the'. . I'hillpvlnes. ' J H v - ('apt Joseph II. Orimths, the former Army paymaster, who was recently tried by general court-martial for era bcKzlement of publics funds, was dis missed from the Army and sentenced to three years' imprisonment. Tha sea tence was announced in orders pub lished from Washington yesterday,- Captain Griffiths entered the Army as . as officer of volunteers ' la 1898, ami.!1' entered the regular Army ia 1901 While stationed at Seattle soma months 1 ago his accounts wera found to b sv-. eral thousand dollars short.". , - : NEW PONTIFF URGES : ONI OF ' .ROME, September U.. .( Associated I'ress by Federal Wireless) Pop Bene diet JCV., the newly elected Pontiff, has issued an encyclical episcopacy t the world, urging the brotherhood . of -nations. - . ..... , . . '-, ' RAINS PREVENT JAPAN v FROM JU0V1KS AHEAD ; . PEKING, September 1L (Assx-i-; ated Press by.Federal Wireless) Baina . ' nnd resultant rising floods are delaying the Japanese in their plans to iu-et - Tsingtau. it seems unlikely that tasy . caa carry out their plans for montha. Tsingtau is now approachabU only by water., 'i , 1 - : 1 ; ..',:' " WATSOH COMiriG HERE : r.1 THREE PREEMINENT CANDIDATES . There are fifty-seven candidates for nomination to county offices in the list to be voted on by the voters of Oahu tomorrow, and of Honolulu have accepted excuses for the last .me and the next tihu men ot the main contests in November. . Of the candidates transgressor will not be able; to. square himself by buying himself in thi fieW three 8tan(j head and shoulders above those opposed out of the hole. The billboards now are limited very much to to- . , f. ftffi-M--n whiru ,u.v n;nire and these three should bacco, booze and chewing gum signs.-beyond the first reach of the n . k;nnffl- K tL-r -nartv tnmMrnw hf Kt,n,,M eWt- women, but it will not be long' before ways of driving these off the eJ sible b ivi them ach a clear majority of all the votes boards will be devised. In the meanwhile other advertisers will t ; , . . , . ..... be wise if they leave the booze. and tobacco displays without com pany, and this admonition appljes to all; without further exceptions. Honolulu Wholesale Produce, Market Quotations ISSUED BT TUB TEBJBITOEIAX. MAEKETTJIO CITXSIOir. (Island Produea Only; Eggs and Poultry. Fresh Chicken Eggs, doc SO ' ti 55 Fresh Duck Kggs, doa.. ., (i) 40 ' Hens, lb. $ 23 Roosters, lb. ' ., (ti) 82tj Broilers, lb, (ii) 33 Turkeys, lb. ........... 30. (S 85 Ducks, Muscovy, lb. ... . (tb 80 Ducks, lUwuiiitn, doz.:. (y 5.00 IJt Stock L1t Watgnt. , Hogs, 100-150 lbs., lb.' . . ... 13 Hoifs. lt) lbs. and over; rb.-''" ,h li t' Steers, lb. .. (rf) w Calves, lb 7 C'own, lb. ($& ' Dreased Waigbt. Pork, lb. .............. '10 O gO Mutton, lb.. 8 (ii 10 Beef, lb. 0 10 Potatoes. ' ' ''".'V.'1' Irish, 100 lbs 1.00 (J) l..ri0 Mwect, red, 100 lbs...... !$ 1.23 Vegetables. . Beans, string, lb. . 2Vj (f8 3 Huans, lima in pOil, lb.; Vm (fb Beets, doz. bu lichen .' .'; . (ii)40'f l Cabbage, lb 2 66 Carrots, do., buni'hcs . . di 40 Cucumbers, duz 40 : (i 43 flreen Peas lb. . . . . . , .) ' 8 Peppers, p.ell, lb. Pejpers, Chile, Hi. (ft 10 (f 5 ! , o 10 8. (b 4 (id 40 l ).,. .. . . Pumpkin, lb. KhuLarb, lb. . Tomatoes, lb. . '. Turnips, white, doz, .. 1.' V rraak'Trali"' . .... - mrt .f... '. . Bananas. Chinese bunches 25. O SO Bananas, cooking,, bunches 23 (ib 1.00 Kigs, 100 .1. Vitffi 80 lrane.' UsbeJU. Ib. ... lcif 8 Ltatee Meiicaa,. Iu0'.4t, ,( flOurfi) ,75.1 siss I'j's-,- 41 v T. a,it tn, n t wy -I W '; 'r Bean.; Drtad?" 1 Red Kidneys (H -4 CMeo . :.......';;" (a) 4 Hinail Whites cast.: : David Kalauokalani Jr., for city clerk, is one whose official record in that office since county government became effective , justifies election tomorrow He has distinctly made good and his official record, should receive the hearty endorsement of the voters of all parties, lames Bicknell. for auditor, is another man whose services to the public should be rewarded in the only way such reward can be giw en by reelection at the primaries. . , Mr. Bicknell. as ' auditor, has been efficient, businesslike, courteous and economical. ;. ma faithful service has been an example to other officials and the voters should recognize it D. Lloyd Conkling is another whose offered services to the city as treasurer should be accepted without any necessity of Mr.. Conkling undergoing any . further ordeal of the ballots, even if that ordeal must of necessity be by proxy. Mr, Conkling's fitness for the trea- surership must be conceded, and it is neither unlair nor unjust to state that-from point of special ability for the position he stands far in the lead of the other gentlemen who appear as candidates tor the place.,- He has with credit to himself and with profit to the Isl ands served as treasurer of the Territory through nearly two terms and will leave the territorial service only because of the pohtica overturn on the mainland two years ago, which placed a Democratic Orala.nr, ; . President in office.''. His official record runs through the administra- Cbrn, rmll' ycllow,: toil '' '00' (TMlr.OO L:',iria r.( nn,rri, r.r.r'and' Prear and he is now rierforminc for Corn, large V '84 00 &3S.00 T " X;..:' 7 ., j. MUceilaneooa. i tovernor 'inknam tne most important iiiMnciai miwii mi wu . f . mm.. . a - . . fl (-imrco.i. hair . i ... ; ch an. 1 administration is iiKeiy to nave Hides, wftfaitea-. ',. ',.. n A a "politician, Mr. Conkling may have. to hand the palm to some ,J .?. !! .."(.: w l 4l,i,,a t.ut a a tnnn ' tnr riiv treasurer he stands in this election in nips, -id i . Kheep Hkins, euilr...... 15 tioat Skins, white, each 10 C5 iVti a class by 'himself. He should De eiectea tomorrow, (0 nu 20 SUGAR BONUS CERTAIN- If present sugar prices hold, thf; laborers on the Hawaiian sugar plantations will receive a very handsome bonus at the end 01 this vmc . .. whiU th nni-es un to Aucust 1 1 were .verv much below farmers notify the Marketing-Division what and how much produea tbey hava f. . . . 1Q1t ''t wicM"Mai'nln airir that date will fA a and ahnnr avhain a 1 hsl ar1 (A si hi It Th .l,:i,..l.M mmmmr lha 1 Ul Alvi HIV ujVliviMVi. utviMton u u. o. e. 8. LiUer ddrM Honolulu, r. O. lot 753. B tor room bring; the crop average Up io eigniy aouars per ion iur ic iit ... "'r1: :'"'? ,."ro w,",,M "' crop as a whole. Last year 8 bonus was over 3U,iaw. , indications Queen bts. Telophon. 1840. Wireless address U8KP. ' .t. in a i' ...... ill 1 . T. M'NOI.KY. Hucsrintendsnt. I now rc .uis( iii .47it vwv The Territorial Marketing Division onder ippervision f tha U. 8. Experi ment Station 1 at the service of all citliens of the Territory. Any produce wmcn larmers may send to tne Market ing division is sold at tha best obtain. sbla priee and for cash. No commission is eharged. Il is highly desirable that . J .'i'1 . !(. i '', '.'"'' -f, V ' (Associated Press by Federal Wireless) r Among the passengers an tha steam- ' , er Matsooia which sailed yesterday for Honolulu are Justice Edward M. Wat- r , son of the Supreme Court of Hawaii; P. C. Jones, Attorney Antonio Perry, Edward. K. Hull, C. w. u. C'ase ueer-. . ing, Reverend William E. rotwlne, Lu- , ther Evans, Thomaa Evaas, tha Cong- , don Musical Company, Lieutenant Liy ' in""on wstrmis and Mrs. Watroua. , . , u The American-Hawaiian steamer Ne- hrkssau ' completed the flrst ' voyage . from this city to Kew York via tha ,.-.. Panama Canal Tueaday. t . . . DRAFTS REVENUE BILL ' TO MEET WAB DEFICIT WASHINGTON, September 10. (At- v . soclated Press by Federal -Wireless) : , The waya and means committee of the - '-i. ., house, under the direction of Chairman ,, . - Underwood, has completed a draft or the measure, called for by President . - , Wilson to supplement the failing reve- ; nues. The bill prepared by the waya v . and ' means committee will raise 1107,- ' 000,000 net annually in Internal revs. . . nue. The tentative draft previdea for. three percent tax on all freight trans- . v . ortation, nrty centa increase qn esoa arrel of beer and twenty eenta per - gallon on domestic win. : SUGAR TRUST IS SUED BY LOUISIANA STATE NEW ORLEANS, Septemtwc 11. . V, (Associated Press by Federal Wireless) .. -Suit to oust the American Sugar K- , 8ning Company, known as the sugar trust, from Louisiana,-was brought yes- - ., terday by the state. The suit is based . upon an article in the Louisiana state Constitution which forbids any person .' or corporation entering' into a conspi- -racy to force down tha price of any;, agricultural product.. .' ..u rfv . , ..';. . ARREST AUTHOR WILSON .FOR WIFE DESERTION NEW YORK, September 11. (Ass, elated Press by Federal. Wireless) ' John Fleming Wilson, the author, was. arrested here yesterday on charge of failing to provide for his wife. Wil son claims that his income ia oaly M00.00 per annum. , , , ' t, TREATMENT TOB DY1ENTERT. Chaiiibcrliiln's Colic, Cholera- and Diarrhoea Remedy followed hy a dose of castor oil will effectually euro the most stubborn casea of dysentery. It is esjiecially good for summer diarrhoea in children. For sale by all dealers. Heiison, Smith 4 Co., Ltd.. agents for Hawaii. - is" ';,"', 4 V'VJII