Newspaper Page Text
THE HAWAIIAN STAK, TIIUESDAY, APKfL 20, 1893.-SIX PAGES.
THREE SORE FACTIONS.
THE WOMEN'S PATRIOTIC
LEAGUE AT SWORD'S POINTS.
One of the Klclters Makes a Pertinent
Suggestion to Commissioner
James H. Blount.
Evening before last the Bulletin
contained an innocent looking little
advertisement, which announced that
"all members of tbc Hawaiian Women's
Patriotic League, wishing their names
erased froin the roll can do so within
three days from date (April 18) by
applying to the committee," etc. The
Bulletin handUd the matter in a very
delicate and gingerly manner indeed,
in its local column, as if it feared the
public might discover that a somewhat
unpatriotic quarrel was raging within
the patriotic ranks of the feminine
The announcement made a few days
ago, when the followers of Liliuokalani
presented their memorial to Commis
sioner Blount, that the disturbing ele
ments had been "fired out" and that
harmony now reigned, seems hardly
born out by the facts. The truth is that
the feminine politicians have run their
great patriotic scheme upon the
snag that has wrecked so many parties
and now'threatens the latest Hawaiian
movement, which heretofore has sailed
over the bounding billows of enthu
siasm. Personal discord, otherwise known
as "political kicking," has so disturbed
the serenity of the women that they
have split into three factions, and are
now carrying on a fierce three-cornered
fight that will end as is usual with the
survival of the fittest. 1 he notice
quoted is virtually one to vacate issued
by the Liliuokalani faction.
The fight began when the patriotic
women began to draw up that famous
memorial which the Bulletin published
by mistake and regretted editorially
afterwards. The question was, Whose
name shall be in the memorial, in case
the improbable happens and the monar
chy should, by some trick of fortune, be
temporarily restored. "Liliuokalani 1"
shouted the old contingent of the royal
parasites. " Kaiulani I " cried a full
chorus of patriotic and office-holding
half-whites. "Kapiolani ! " vociferated
the better native and half-white ele
ment, representing the minority, but in
reality the only patriotic portion of the
The sweat and blood of battle now
began to flow. Arion Hall daily re
sounded with patriotic wrath and per
sonal discord, as the league fought over
the political effigies of the ex-Queen,
Miss Cleghorn and the Queen Dowager,
Reporters were banished from the pat'
riotic presence; the feminine politicians
rolled up their sleeves for the final
round that wao to decide, for a time at
least, which faction should rule the
deliberations of the league. As before
stated in the Star the fray ended in
the resignation of Mrs. Macfarlane, as
president of the league. 1 he combin
ed forces of the Kapiolani and Kaiu
lani factions gave away before the more
experienced political tactics ot Liliu
okalani's followers, and the ex-Queen's
name was inserted in the memorial to
Commissioner Blount, as the sole can
didate for restoration under the monar
But the opponents of the ex-Queen
say the end has not yet come. The
leaders of the two defeated factions
have determined to carry the dispute
to a final issue. They do not propose
to be trapped into erasing their names
from the league's roll as the crafty Li
liuokalani proposes. They claim, with
a great deal of justice, that they repre
sent the more respectable and intelli
gent portion of the league and of the
natives of the islands. They show a
great deal of feeling in the matter and
are especially chagrined that they
should be beaten in their movement by
the old Palace crowd.
"We do not deserve it, and the cause
of native respectability and morality
can not stand many setbacks of a simi
lar nature," said one of the defeated
leaders yesterday. " Commissioner
Blount, however, is here to get the
truth, and we trust he will thoroughly
investigate how far the delegation who
presented him with that memorial rep
resents the better elements of Hawaii
ans. When it comes to a question
of respectability," continued the lady,
"it ought to be suggested to the United
States Commissioner to make inquiries
concerning that famous 'Ball of Twine'
society, which existed under Kalakaua,
and then compare notes with the pres
ent crowd who are presenting memo
rials to him in the name ot the 11a
The Board of Health Has an Important
The Board of Health met at 3 o'clock
yesterday afternoon with a full attend
ence. Questions of unusual importance
were discussed, among which were: the
arrival of a Japanese leper; the condi
tion of the lepers in Molokai and Dr,
Goto's new treatment of those unfur
tunates; and last but not least the sani
tation of this city.
Ut course the discussions took a
wide range, as well they might and
much information was secured from in
dividual members who have been at
work on special matters.
It was decided to make some very
important improvements in the leper
settlement, among them the thorough
renovation of the public buildings, the
better sanitation of the colony, and of
individual residents, and the erection
of a hospital for males. The future
victualing of the lepers was also dis
cussed with a view of bettering the ser
vice and securing more satisfactory
results from the supplies furnished, all
of which are of the best.
The board seems to have great con"
fidencc in Dr. Goto, believing that gen
tleman has a deep interest in his sub
ject and confidence In the efficacy of
As to the sanitation of Honolulu, an
effort will be made to strictly enforce
the regulations as to the disposition of
garbage, the management of tenement
and lodging houses, and the inspection
of public victualers.
In conversation this afternoon, Mr.
Reynolds, executive officcrof the Board,
said that the odorless excavator is con
stantly at work. He submitted to the
Star a report of its operations for the
last month which shows that 57 loads
of 810 gallons each were taken from the
vaults and cesspools of the city in that
time. "We intend keeping up this
record," said the executive officer.
"I he greatest trouble we have" he
continued, "is with the Orientals who
persist m disposing of their filth as they
are wont at home dumping it in the
streets or sinking it beneath their habi
tations, true, there is less of this now
than before, as the police department
is working with the board and arrests
follow detection- but Chinamen can
never speak English when an officer is
on their trait and it is very difficult to
fasten anything on them as their coun
trymen are prone to silence.
Chinatown is in much better condi
tion now than before the great fire of
April 18, 1886 just seven years ago
yesterday ; then Chinatown was one
huge vegetable market withthcattending
filth and garbage when everything re
fuse was dumped in the streets. Now
the vegetable market is confined to
Hotel street from Smith to Maunakea
and down the latter street to a point
past King, and then only on condition
that the meichants along those streets
personally answer for the cleaning up
of all garbage and filth.
THE JAP WAS RETURNED.
THE NANIWA GIVES UP ITS
Diplomatic Correspondence Ends in the
Delivery of the Prisoner. He
In recognition of the request of the
Hawaiian Provisional Government, the
Japanese warship Naniwa, through in
structions from the home authorities,
landed on Hawaiian soil, this morning,
the Japanese convict Imada Yosaku
who escaped from his keepers on March
16th last, and by swimming to the
Naniwa took refuge under his native
Yosaku was convicted some months
ago of the murder of Ja countryman at
Waihee, Maui, and given a life sen
tence which he was serving at the time
of Ins escape.
A protest was made to the Japanese
Consulate at the convict's retention on
the warship, the officers of which refus
ed to deliver him to the Hawaiian
police, but the protest was of no avail.
Correspondence with the home govern
ment regarding the case was then taken
up by our foreign office, that depart
ment demanding the convict's return,
which, after some delay was acceded to
at 10 o clock this morning.
Police Captains Schlemmer and Juen
disguised, were in waiting for the Na
niwa's boat, and nabbed the Jap imme
diately he was landed on Dillingham's
coal wharf. A scuffle ensued between
the prisoner and his captors, whom he
recognized, but the fellow was soon
overpowered and brought to the Station
house, to be delivered later to Captain
Inpp, warden of Oahu Jail.
The Japanese marines who brought
their countryman ashore sat in their
boat interested spectators, and by their
chattering and gesticulations were evi
dently disappointed that Yosaku had
not an opportunity to run the gauntlet
The landing of the fellow at the coal
wharf was an indication that the Japs
were not particularly desirous of having
their countryman apprehended.
Yosaku fought the officers all the
way to j it and was roughly handled
once or twice through self-defense, as
through courtesy no handcuffs were
taken, and the Jap realized the advan
tage of free hands and fought like a
tiger for his liberty.
Justice Foster's Court.
There were a number of petty cases
disposed of in Justice Foster's court
this morning in addition to those spe
cially noted elsewhere, while a half
dozen others were continued.
The two Chinese caught early Mon
day morning on the Nituanti Valley
toad in the act of smuggling opium to
the interior, had their trial this morning
in Justice Foster's court. One was
discharged. The other pleaded guilty
and was fined $150, which was paid by
Ah Kwai, one of the trio of China
men arrested at the old Chinese theater
for smoking opium, was fined $50 and
costs this morning by Justice 1'oster,
while his two companions were dis
charged for want of confidence.
Failed to Make a Case.
The three natives arrested for the al
leged assault upon special policeman
Hokea at Kamoiliili, on the evening of
the 17th, were tried this morning. The
trial was an interesting one, but Hokea
failed to make a case and the men were
New Japanese Inspector.
T. M. Datte has been appointed
Japanese Inspector of Immigrants for
the district of H1I0 in place of S. Ki
mura, who has lately become engaged
in private business.
Doesn't Believe It.
Consul.Genpr.il Knrni savs thai
does not believe the Associated Press
report about the seizure of the Pel
Islands, as such a movement wnulrl i
have been in accord with Japanese
SEES A CHINESE PLAY.
BRONSON HOWARD AT MR.
One of The Spectators of a Lively
Domestic Comedy Entertained
by the Management.
Accompanied by members of the
Stau fcrcc and escorted by Police
Captain Juen, Bronson Howard, the
great American playwright, visited the
Chinese Theater last night. It was
the first time he had ever seen a celes
tial company or a Chinese play and he
spent over two hours in various parts
of the house closely watching the queer
The drama was quite easily followed
by the "outside barbarians" present.
Amusingly enough it was very
"Frenchy" in its motive, so much so 11
deed that Mr. Howard ventured the
belief that it would hardly pass muster
with th. Lord Chamberlain of England.
A young wilu with . n e'derly husbai d
who comes home d.un ; a gay Lotha
rio who plays havoc with her heart aul
those of other females; a hired assassin
and an irascible old father of one of
the unfortunate women, were the prin
cipal characters in the performance.
Mr. Howard was visibly pleased with
the smoothness with which the play ran
along. " i he acting is very good, in
deed," he said, as one scene of rather
sparkling comedy came to an end.
'Some of the specialties are excellent,
and the naturalness of the players sur
prises ine. Besides what I can see
myself the appearance of the Chinamen
in the audience shows that the actors
know their business. When you see
that intent, interested look in the par
quet, you may be sure that the ptiopltt
on the stage are artists.
During the evening the American
playwright went twice behind the
scenes and shook hands with the man
ager and his company. Mr. Typhoon,
the plump and pleasing person who
runs the theater, was the pink of
courtesy to his visitors, and when he
found that one of them wrote plays he
could not do too much to express his
sense of the honor shown him by the
call. While Mr. Howard and his friends
took in the drama, Mr. Typhoon had a
table set in his business office with
Chinese edibles and wine, to which his
guests sat down shortly after ten o'clock
A sort of soup made of half a dozen in
gredients, vermicelli being the pricipal
one, was served in large bowls and a
pungent sauce was handed round to
flavor it with. Mr. Howard s party sat
down to this dish, it must he confessed,
with some trepidation, but found it
very palatable indeed.
the visitors did not wait for the play
to conclude as at half-past ten another
celestial amour was in its initial stages
and might last indefinitely. Before
leaving the theater, however, Mr. How
ard had a chance to look at some of
the costly mantles and gowns in the
property-room and examine an odd col
lection of wigs, masks, false-beards
helmets and lighting garments,- all of
which aroused his keen professional
" It has been a most interesting even
ing," to me said the playwright as he
returned to his hotel, "and I shall al
ways look back upon it with pleasure.
1 have known something about the
Japanese drama, which is filled with
poetic ideas, but Chinese dramatic art
is new to me. It closely resembles
the product of the modern Parisian
HONOLULU NATIONAL BANK
One of the Good Things That Annexation
Would Give Us.
An indication of what movement of
capital this way would follow annexation
is given in the Commercial Gazette of
Cincinnati. We quote from the issue
of April 7 th :
"When the annexation of Hawaii was
first proposed, Hon. R. M. Nixon,
President ot the 1'ifth National Bank,
was Deputy Comptroller of the Cur
rency at Washington. He is a trained
and experienced banker, and he saw at
once an opportunity which he did not
fail to grasp on a jump.
"He filed an application the same
day the Hawaiian proposition was made
public, asking the privilege of organiz
ing the "First National Bank of Hono
"As the old-time rule, 'First come,
first served,' holds good for applications
ol that sort, Mr. Nixon will probably be
at the head of the first American
National Bank to be established in the
Sandwich Islands. A big bunch of
applications came tumbling into the
Treasury Department the day after his
application had been placed on file as
No. 1. Tnere was considerable chagrin
among the New Yoik and Eastern
bankers when they discovered that a
Hoosier financier was ahead of them.
and several including a son of Claus
bpreckels wanted to go in with him.
but Nixon had his company about made
up, and among his associates are ex-U.
S. Treasurer J. N. Huston and Perry
"Nothing can be done, of course,
until the annexation actually occurs.
Then the Bank will be established, and
it can not but prove a successful! ven
ture. Under the present system the
banks in Honolulu are all private
"As President Nixon is now a resident
of Cincinnati this city will have th
honor of establishing the first American
bank on the ijjndwich Islands, but M
Nixon will not give up his relations with
the Fifth National after the Honolulu
bank has been organized.
The Poisoning Cases.
"No new developments of any char
acter." was the answer of Marshnl Html.
cock when asked regarding the recent
poisoning at uie uarracKs. "Investiga
tion is being continued, and there may
be, later, some clue secured, but so far
there is nothing to indicate such a result."
"Nothing new, not a clue of any
sort," exclaimed Colonel Soper in an
swer to the reportorial question, "but
nvestigation continues unabated just
IN THE COUNCIL.
In the Council to day the house
numbering act look regular course.
Colonel Soper reported that a com
pany of sharp shooters would be organ
ized; also that Co. Jvs uniforms had
A discussion followed and Vice Pre
sident Damon recommendi d that the
military committee confrr with Col.
I he following bills were passed sec
md reading : An act to amend the
tavlaw; an act relating to Public In
struction; an act to prohibit -dcani
coasting vessels from carrying passen
gers suffering from any contagious or
The Act to rpdl tax on playing
cards wis passed first reading.
I'lton. V. C. WiKlcr was appointed
oft the military committee, and Hon.
W. F. Allen on the 1-orcign Affairs
A claim of a native for $50 damages
whose clrthes were shot through by a
guard, was presented and reference
SOLDIERS OF THE QUEEN.
Live British Soldiers Who Will Be .Seen
at Chicago. .;
New YK. Ahfll & i- Another
W.n-M'c ,lln W CMfinA JTiiUit dfrivr.l
to-day jf ,thsttape of kx Mvt British
., v...u - ... ..... ...wr ....jr.-
soldiers direct lrom London town,
I'hey leave for Chicago by an early train
to-morrow, where they are to be ex
hibited in a series of military tourna
These men belong to the English re
serve forces, having passed six years in
the regular military service of the
Queen. They represent the crack
cavalry regiments and will give exhibi
tions of equestrian skill and sword play,
in addition to a reproduction of some
famous battle scenes from British cam
paigns in South Africa and Jlurmah.
They come by permission of the British
Government, but the enterprise is pri
vate, rhey waar regulation red coats
and have with them eighty cavalry
He Assures President Dole o( His Support.
Claus Spreckels called on President
Dole at the Foreign Office yesterday
and held a lonu consultation with him
regarding the political situation here.
Mr. Spreckels assured the President
that his position would be one of sup
port to the Provisional Government.
He was of the opinion that the Hawaii
an Islands could not now return to the
monarchial form of government. "I
am here in the interests nf morl
government," said'Mr. Spreckels, "and
shall stay here until the thing is settled.
Mr. Spreckels visited President Dole
again this morning.
The Flower Queen.
The cantata, "The Flower Queen"
to be given on Saturday evening by the
young ladies of Kawaiahno Seminary
will be a charming entertainment.
Nothing has been left undone to make
it a musical and artistic success. Miss
Dale, the Misses Parker and Nolte,
Mrs. E, C. Damon, Miss von Holt,
Miss Rhodes, Miss Ward and others
will take part. The object of the en-
tcrtainirent is charitable.
Not Mr. Hastings.
An error in yesterday's Star attri
buted to Chief Clerk Hastings of the
Foreign Office a statement about the
appointments to be made at Washing
ton and San Francisco, which that
gentleman did not make. The inform
ation given came from another source
the nature of which the reporter mis
Three Months Yet.
An officer of the Boston says that
the ship may be here three months yet
as it will await the arrival, on the Call
fornia coast, of the four modern
cruisers which will head that way after
tne coiumoian review.
As we go to press it is learned that :
shortage exists in the accounts of thi
The Alice Cook sailed this morning
for the coast laden with sugar. The
Olga will probably sail some time this
The Kaala transferred 1325 bags of
sugar to the bonoma to-day and the
James Mukee is unloading to the An
The Andrew Welch will probably
finish loading with sugar this week
and sail for the coast Monday. The
steamers Likelike anil Hawaii due since
Tuesday have 800 tons of sugar for her,
about 100 tons short of a load, but
there is plenty of sugar due to fill her
The Hilo will begin loading immedi
atcly the Welch is full, and to that end
has hauled along the Inter-Island wharf.
The Pele will go on the marine rail
way to-morrow afternoon to have her
The James Makec arrived from Ka-
paa this morning with 12 deck passen
gers and 2,550 bags of sugar. The
sugar is being transferred to the Andrew
Welch. At 4 o'clock the Makee sails
again fur Kapaa.
The Iwalani came in this morning
from Kauai with 4,684 bags of sugar,
and the tollowmg passengers; cibiti,
Airs. V, Knudsen, 1. U, draham, Win
Howie, M. J. l'cieira, Miss Sorensen,
Mrs. Oskey, Mr. Wolf, M. Gonsalves,
Jr., and three deck.
NEWS IN A NUTSHELL.
Cool nights and overcast days.
A new Forester has been appointed.
The Australia will carry out a heavy
The electric lights went out again
late last night.
Degree woik at the Hawaiian masonic
lodge this evening.
Dairy Maids' convention this even
ing at the Y. M. C. A.
There will be a Hawaiian band con
cert at the hotel this evening.
A new lodge of Foresters is about to
be organized among the Portuguese.
Bishop Willis1 letter will be discussed
by the Secontl Congregation this even
Hangers-on of the ex-Queen have
been notified to quit the servant's
quarters near the barracks.
The Road Board is carrying out a
system of general patching on the Ho
The Board of Health will hold a
meeting to-morrow afternoon for the
transaction of unfinished business.
The Hawaiian base ball league will
hold a meeting oyer Wilder & Co's
office at 12:30 to-morrow p. m.
The royalist papers are now turning
their pop guns against the military on
the ostensible score of expense
The Supreme Cuuit began kitting in
special term this mortiing at ten o'clock
with a large calendar of cases.
The Annexation Club will move into
their new headquarters, at the corner
of Ear; iuid Hotel streets, during next
There are several cases of giip on
board the Boston. Lieut. Young who
li thi tliease kqd was later taken
down ,wjth symptom tjf pnaumonia, is
Messrs. Reynold and McVeigh of
the Board of Health, made a trip of
inspection through Chinatown this
morning, and issued orders for the
abatement of the usual number of un
The Star acknowledges the receipt,
through the courtesy of Wm. G. Irwin
& Co., of a handsome illuminated
pamphlet of the Columbian Exposition
issued by the Santa Fe route. The
pamphlet, besides being full of instruc
tive matter, is an art souvenir.
George Paris has just received the
first tandem bicycle ever imported here.
It will carry a lady and gentleman, and
the steering gear is so arranged that
motion given to one handle is at once
imparted to the other.
The Manufacturers Shoe Co. are
giving low prices on their large stock of
Mollister & Co. have a large stock Of
Wampole's Tasteless Preparation of
Cod Liver Oil which cuies all Throat
and Lung troubles.
J. Alfred Magoon has a Guardian's
Notice in this issue.
King Bros, have lots of "New Ideas"
which they are selling at very low prices.
Native Fans and Island Curios in
great variety at THIS ELITK ICE CKKAM
In introducing Dr. Jaeger's celebrat
ed underwear into the Islands, M.
Goldberg has filled a long felt want, as
you will find if you try a suit.
DAIRY MAID'S CONVENTION.
The Ys will give the Dairy Maid's Conven
tion THIS EVENING. 7:jc. at the V. M.
C. A. Admission, adult 50 cents j school
children 25 cents.
Ferns and Shells.
SETS of Hawaiian Kerns and Land Shells
put up and classified by I). D. Raldwin
in handy sizts for Tourists, for sale at
THOS. G. THRUM'S
Stationery and liook Store,
21 iw 106 Eorl Street.
NUTGUOVE is slandard bred and regis-li-red,
and is without doubt the best stock
horse in the country.
lie is the finest looking, purest gaited and
most intelligent horse on the islands. His
colls are all remarkably handsome, combining
-he uith plenty of substance. lie has trotted
a mile in 2.32 as a four year old, anil miartcrs
in 35 seconds, Nutgrove is very gentle, anil
can be driven by a child.
Also, nine fine mares in foal to Nutgroe.
I'tir particulars inquire of
16 1111 A. J. CARTW RIGHT.
ihfAVlNG n.aje arrangements with ihe
fl Commissioner of Agriculluie to enable
the public 10 obtain, with the least possible
trouble, the compound for Dkstkovi.su the
I1lic.ii r. which is so prevalent now in ami
around Honolulu, any person leaingan order
with us for 4II1S 1 f Rosin, 2lts of Tallow and
Sulphate of Caustic folash, will he furnished
with an order which, if piesentcd at Ihe Gov
ernment Nursery on King street, will enable
the litarer hi obtain 5 Gallons of Compound,
ready mixed, I pint of which added to i',
gallons of water, will make an effective llliglu
liny a few gallons of Blight Wash, and save
your valuable trees.
E. 0. HALL & SON,
i6tf Corner Fort anil (King Streets.
All panics who are indebted lo the Hawaii
an Wine Co., for purchases previous to De
comber .list, 1892, are requested lo call at the
Olfice of the Hawaiian wine Co., 28 Mer
chant Street, before the 241I1 day of April,
1893, and make Ja settlement. All persons
not doing so. are hereby notified that Imme
diate steps will be taken afler lhat time, '-to
collect the amounts due from them by process
- Ily Order,
HAWAIIAN WINK CO.,
0 If . Kkask Hrown, Manager.
By order of Mr. W. 1'. T0I.ER, I will sell at
public auction, at my salesroom,
OX SATURDAY, ALMtIL 22(1,
At 12 o'clock noon,
HIS SEA - SIDE RESIDENCE
tVdjoining the properly of Mr. W. C. I'eacock.
The lot has a frontage of 200 feet on the
government road, is from 151 to 202 fect deep
Willi a Irontoge 01 zoa lect on tlic licacn.
This site is rccocnircd as the finest at Wai-
kiki, having a long stictch of clear beach, free
There is a comfor'ablc dwelling house, near
ly new, and in thorough good condition, on
the properly. The dwelling contains parlor,
17x17.6: main bedroom, 17.6x13.0, with bay
window; 2 bedroi'ms, 12x12 and I0XI2J large
dining room, 20x20, facing on the beach; store
room, pantiy, kitcnen, servants room, etc.
Also, a large stable and carriago house, j ard
lanai, bath house, etc.
The grounds arc nicely laid out with fruit
and ornamental trees.
Intending purchasers wishing to inspect the
property, can do so on application to the un
dersigned. Terms at sale. Deeds at purchaser's ex
pense. Sid JAS. F. MORGAN, Autt'r.
To Gain and to Keep
Flesh and Strength !
We have just received 288
Bottles direct from Factory,
50 cts. and $1.00 per Bottle.
Ten per cent. Discount for Cash
Fresh Stock, Fresh from
Factory. Prices 10 cts., 75 cts.
Ten per cent. Discount for Cash
Hobron, Newman & Co.
Agents for Hood's Sarsaparilla.
Practical Machinist, Gun
Hcttlid Street, Damon lilock, finer Store.
With all the
Latest anil Most Popular Airs !
Vocal ami Instrumental, by the leading
and most celebrated Artists.
YOUR CHOICE FOR io Cts
From 9 A.M. to 9 r.M.,
al Ihe Phonograph Music Rooms, Thomas'
Itlock, King street, between Nuuanu
and llethel streets.
8-lm C. STOKCKI.K, Manager.
59 ANll 6l lIptRl. SlREKT.
I Aiding; by the day, week or month, j( and
$0 cents per night, $iWl $1.25 P.r week,
rutmshed ot unfuniislied Catlace.
Eg an & Gunn
100 FORT STREET,
Below we make mention of
some of our special bargains:
Ladies' and Children's FAST
BLACK HOSE, at 25 cts.
Ladies' and Children's FAST
BLACK HOSE, at 3 pairs
for $1.00 Special value.
Ladies RIBBED UNDER
VESTS at 15 cts. each.
Large variety of new TEN IS
5 Qualities in " P. D." COR
SETS, from $1.25 to $3.50
All the LATEST STYLES itv
received by every Steamer.
I n K I D GLOVES we call spe
cial attention to our DENT,
and STREET GLOVES,
at $1.75 a pair, in Kid and
In our Furnishing Goods De
partment, we can give you
the BEST UN LA UN D
ERED SHIRT in Town
Fine Fitting, Finely Made
CRAPE SHIRTS includ
ing Neck-tie for $1.25.
SILK SHIRTS in large va
riety. SILK PAJAMAS,
COTTON CRAPE PAJA
at bedrock prices.
Special Value in LACE CUR
In our House Furnishing De
partment, we have a com
plete stock of
Our stock of LACES and EM-'
BROIDERIES, is very'
complete and prices low.
The following lines we, call
special attention too, as they
must be sold.
Men's and Boys' SHOES.
Men's, Boys' and Children's
Felt and Straw HATS.
Men's and Boys' CLOTH
ING. TRUNKS; 'BAGS llndlkAl
These last lines we are clos
ing out, not intending to carry
them any longer.
These Goods, you can Buy
at your own price.
EGAN & GUNN,
Moo Foil Stteet, Urewer lilock. 9