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Hilo tribune. (Hilo, Hawaii) 1895-1917, January 22, 1904, Image 6

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82016339/1904-01-22/ed-1/seq-6/

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Tim WKKKLY IIII.O TRIHUNK, HILO, HAWAII, FRIDAY, JANUARY 22, 1904.
Marie
Brizard
and
Rogers'
Brandies
Products of
1820
' 1832
1848
S.V.F.V.O.
and
v.o.
Fine Pale
and
Three Star
W. G. PEACOCK
& CO., UNITED
Sole
Agents
for
the
Territory
of
Hawaii
"I Rniltfliefl If" (Continued from page 3.)
1 lYUUgllCU 11 ,)artofn general sclieinc. If the
Many of us luivo to work Hani MI day part relating Jo county taxation
nn lUit nutitirtt rnA fill tiilriiilvn ' .
would have to fall with the part re
lating to Territorial (taxation, the
long. Wo cannot caro fur ourselves as
wo would. No womlor our blood Rots
out of order, becomes tliln and impure.
Tills produco boils, eruptions, nervous
noss, Indigestion, uml gieat weakness.
ini
llllllil l.li mr, v iJ S In ill l I
mKllMJ
Tilt! MAItKIAOIlAIIU: ami:.
Ill
Wo Inyo tlil iilmtoprnph amt letter frofi
Mr. Jolm ll.itiii r, of V.iK"i Wapd, N'v
tmtli Walr-. Hi ml 1 .'inftiily wlnt lie at)
" I lmvo rmi;:lic I It nicrrat ilil, mnilni
roiklii:;lu ituMi.'t ."'iiimiI tn llu In' it, an 1
lut) mtrll liiit I'.mi 1 1 My lil. mil It
lltll'lltl' IkTIIIiIM- 1 ll LI' Mill t Ililfll'ri'JltUill
UiiU, nil iM'iniii priiir ill rm. dmtu, II
Ayer'" Niriiir i t ik il i m -r
tlllir, III 'Cl'd III) i I. Kill !!.. 1, I -lulu .
tl!it ui "
A YE IF?:5 5
iarsaparilla
There are many Imitation " Anrttparlllas."
Do euro juu got Aycr'a.
Tako Ayor's 1111. with tho HjnuparllLt.
Tliey aid lu purifjiitf; tlio blood; and tbey
cure constipation and biliousness.
Pnpircd by Dr. J. C. A) er &., Lowell. Mmi U.S. A.
For Sale by HILO DRUG COMPANY'
UNION
SALOON
Shipman Stkkkt
Open front 5 A.M. to 11 P.M.
First Class
LIQUORS
WINES AND
CORDIALS
At Moderate Prices.
Uixkd and Fancy Drinks
Concocted by
Uxpbribnckd Mixologists
The Celebrated
Honolulu Primo Beer
and
Rainier Beer
On Draught.
Ten Cents a Glass
FRKR LUNCH
J. C. 8ERRAO,
Proprietor.
WM. G. IRWIN & CO., Ltd.
Sugar Factors,
Commission Agents.
Sole Agents for
National Cane Shredders,
Baldwin Locomotives,
Alex. Cross & Sons' Sugar Cane
and Coffee Fertilizers.
KEYSTONE
SALOON
Draught Boor IO Cents
When you need a drink call
at the KEYSTONE, corner
Front and Ponohawai streets.
A first class line of
WINES
LIQUORS
BEERS
always on hand.
Tolophono IO
W. DOWNER
Proprietor.
Hilo Electric Light Co., Ltd.
Houses Wired and
Lights Installed
In accordance with the rules of the Na
tional Hoard of Fire Underwriters.
A complete stock of
ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES
Fixtures, Shades, Table, lied and Desk
Lamps, etc., always on hand.
Fan Motors . . . SIB
Fan Motors, swivel frame, 8
Sowing Machine Motor 20
Power for operating them $1 a mouth
Prico of Lamps Roducocl.
16-C. P. Lamps, 25c Each
Estimates furnished on all classes of
Electrical Work and Contracts taken to
install apparatus complete.
counties themselves would be with
out the grcutcr portion of their con
templated means of subsistence
and the entire act would necessa
rily fall. If the part relating to
i Territorial taxation could be separ
ated from the part relating to coun-
'ty taxation, then, if the rest of' the
Act could stand, it would be only
I on the theory that, as to Territorial
taxation, previously existing laws
I would remain in force. There
would then be two systems of tax
ation, each complete in itself, with
two sets of officers and other ma
chinery from top to bottom, with
double expense, two returns, assess
ments, etc., to be made in the case
of each taxpayer, the possibility of
two valuations by different asses
sors or boards and two appeals, etc.,
in each instance, etc., etc. The
Territory would also have to col
li'Ct most of the taxes as fixed by
previous laws, sufficient perhaps to
support the entire government as it
was previously, notwithstanding
that the greater part of the expense
was to be hereafter borne by the
counties. The counties would also
have to collect the rate which this
Act purports to authorize. The
people would then be taxed much
more heavily than was contem
plated or is nccessrry. In view of
the extent to which the intention of
the Legislature would be frustrated
and inconvenience and hardship
would result in case the rest of the
Act were allowed to stand without
the part relating to new features
in Territorial taxation, it cannot be
supposed that the Legislature would
have passed the rest of the Act in
its present shape. For the court
to sustain the rest of the Act un
der the circumstances would be to
assume legislative power.
We fully realize that, as we have
held in the past, the organic pro
vision relating to titles of law
should be liberally construed, and
the court should sustain an act of
the Legislature, if possible. Eut
the superior law must control in a
clear case of conflict. The court
cannot, nor can a large majority
any more than a small majority of
the Legislature, over ride the or
ganic law, however, much any par
ticular law may be desired
In our opinion the act in question
is void, the respondents are not en
titled to the offices which they
claim, the decree appealed from is
reversed and an appropriate decree
in conformity with this opinion
may be entered in this court.
J. JA. Matthewuian and C. R.
Hemenway, for the petitioner.
Kinney, McClauahan & Cooper
and S. H. Derby, counsel in another
case, argued on the same side, by
permission.
A. S. Hartwell, for the respondents.
PACIFIC TRANSFER CO.
Handle and Store
BAGGAGE
126 KING ST. HONOLULU
Phone, Main $
JAS. M. CAMERON,
Plumber, Tinner,
Metal Worker.
Mr. Cameron is prepared to give est! j
matts on all kinds of Plumbing Work
and to guarantee all work done. I
NoriCK Neither the Masters nor
Agent of vessels of the "Matsou Line"
will be responsible for any debts con
traded by the crew. U. " r. GUARD,
Agent.
Ililo, April 16, 1901, 24-
I MiHOa
If you want to
Advertise in newspapers
anywhere at anytime
call on or write
jj li. C. Dake's Advertising Agency
J 01 1 6 MiirrhanM KxcIiuukh
SAN FRANCI80O CAL.
Prince Kuhlo.
Honolulu, Jan. 14. Governor
Carter and Secretary Atkinson met
with Oalui members of the Senate
at two this afternoon to discuss what
shall be done to carry on the govern
ment under the new conditions
created by the county act decision.
Besides the governor and secretary,
Senators Crabbe, Isenberg, Achi
and Kalauokalani were present.
Senator Crabbe had with him a
resolution passed last night by the
Republican county committee, ask
ing the governor to request that
Congress ratify the county act. and
this is one of the means of procedure
that was discussed at the meeting.
An extra session of the legislature
and accepting the old appropriation
bills as still in effect were the other
alternatives.
At the conference it was decided
to cable to Prince Kuhio, the Dele
gate to Congress, asking him to
urge Congress to ratify the County
Act measure that is now before it.
j The various Republican committees
I will, it is understood, take similar
I action by cable.
I Governor Carter will continue to
carry on the government under his
general powers as executive, and
I no decision as to a permanent policy
I will be made until Attorney General
1 Andrews gives his opinion of the
'law. The matter has been sub-
tmittcd to him.
The llarliclor (Jlrl Im (Ironluir
I'opularlly.
Glancing down n carefully com
piled list of fashionable weddings
celebrated during the last eighteen ,
mouths, it was found that the aver-1
age bridal age worked out at a 1
trifle over 20, which is also said to
bi the age of our newest Anglo-1
American Duchess. !
Ideas on the subject of the
marriageable age have changed
with changing years, and no one
will deny that the change is for the
better.
It would be considered outrag
eous now for grils to marry at the
age when many of their grand
mothers took up the cares and res
ponsibilities which that step almost
invariably entails.
Girls of 14 and 15 were then
looked upon as women grown.
Their granddaughters of today
at the same age arc little else than
children, scarcely half way through
school life.
With the next generation the
marriageable age moved a st.p or
two in the right direction; but even
then girls were classed as old maids
at a much earlier age than any one
would dream of so' considering
them today.
In contemporary fiction, the
blooming "sweet seventeen" (or
thereabouts) was the favorite he
roine, but today the ingenue, or
boarding school miss, is relegated
comparatively to the back-ground.
Something more than a fresh
complexion and bright eyes (charm
ing and highly desirable as these
undoubtedly are) is required of a
! girl. She must be, if not actually
interesting and cultured, at least
chatty and conversant with current
topics. She must have tact and
adaptability, so as to avoid ex
tremes of all kinds; of being either
too obviously delighted by passing
attentions from men, or, on the
othe hand, aggressively indepen
dent of the little courtesies which
any well-bred man will naturally
extend to a pleasant girl into whose
society circumstances may have
thrown him. Indeed, anywhere
between 20 and 30, a girl, is more
likely to be sought after than be
fore she is twenty years old.
One frequently hears thoughtful
girls remark that they prefer men
older than themselves to boys of
their own age. This is probably
because of the well known fact
girls develop earlier than boys. On
the other hand, the old cast iron
rule (cited by Shakespeare in the
familiar quotation, "Let still the
woman take an older than herself")
does not obtain to anything like
the same extent as formerly.
Much discrepancy in age (despite
happy exceptions) is generally
rather to ba deprecated but just as
much so where the man is the elder,
unless he happens to be of a young
and intensely sympathetic disposi
tion. Old maids or bachelor girls,
as we much more descriptively
term them nowadays, make much
belter wives than old bachelors do
husbands. The latter are likely to
be so crusted over with solitary
self-sufficing habits as to make a
perilous probability of their being
more or less uncompanionable.
The average woman, being by
habit more unselfish, can adapt her
self more easily to sympathize with
other tastes and proclivities.
Loudon Daily Mail.
Ciiamukklain's Couch Rhmkdy
is intended especially .for coughs,
colds, croup, whooping cough and
influenza. It has become famous
for its 'cures of these diseases over a
large part of the civilized world.
The most flattering testimonials
have been received, giving accounts j
of its good works; of the aggravat-1
iti nr ntwl nnrcictnnf rrlinrlit it lino '
it) tuivi j'ui tjnj.tw -.vs-.tf3f . ti una
cured; of severe colds that have
yielded promptly to "its soothing
effects, and of the dangerous attacks
of croup it has cured, often saving
the life of the child. The exten
sive use of it for whooping cough,
has shown that it robs that disease
of all dangerous results. It is es
pecially prized by mothers because
it contains nothing injurious and
there is not the least danger in giv
ing it, even to babies. It always
cures and cures quickly. The Hilo
Drug Store sells it.
r
)
BEGIN PROPERLY
THE
NEW
YEAR
BY
SUBSCRIBING
FOR
The Hilo Tribune
PRICE PER YEAR,
$2.50
The news from Hilo this year will
be worth keeping track of .-. Read
the Tribune and you will get all
that is worth reading
BEGIN PROPERLY
IN
YOUR
OFFICE
BY
ORDERING
YOUR
SUPPLIES
FOR
THE
YEAR
FROM
THE
Hilo Tribune Job Rooms
Where printing is done in
THE RIGHT STYLE
AND AT RIGHT PRICES
Enterprise Planing Mill Company.
OF.O. MUMHY, Mgr.
Fiiont ST., in rear of Hilo Mercantile Co's lluildiug
Planing, Mouloing, Scroll Work and all kinds of Turned Work, Window Frames, etc
WATKR TANKS A SPF.CIALTV. Household atid all kinds of Furniture,
Store Fittings, Counters, etc., made to order. Cross-cut Saws re toothed and
made as good as new, at e.isy rates.
Manufacturer of School Seats, Cltutch Pews, and Redwood Outteis, all size
Hilo Wine and Liquor Co.
AND
Wholesale
P. O. Box 396
Tolophono 90
Front Noar Church St.
Hilo Saloon
Retail
P. O. Box 390
Tolophono 41
King Noar Front St.
Choicest American and European Wines, Beers, Whiskies,
Gins, Brandies, Liquors, Etc.
J. S. CANARIO, M nager.
UP-TO-DATE PRINTING
NEW STYLES '
new type The HILO TRIBUNE
FRESH INKS job printing department
r
flExi

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