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BUT PARTIALLY TRUE. The Stories of the Dives of Northern "Wisconsin. DANCE HOUSES DO EXIST, But They Are Not So Bad as Painted —No Robberies, Fights or Shoot ing Affrays. Special to the Globe. Ashland, Wis., Feb. 11,— Nearly every great newspaper in the country has, within the last year or two, at tempted to show up in a "true light'" the "awful dens"' of Ashland, and with out a -single exception every one of them has met signal failure. In all the history of "dives," so called, here in Ashland, but one innocent girl has boon found among the degraded* creatures— anal she expressed herself as anxious to continue her life of shame, and when discovered was reluctant to quit the place. The Globe correspondent has made a care ful round of all the resorts in anal about the city for the purpose of placing be fore the readers of the paper the true facts, without adding sensational de scription to what was seen. The por trait of the best looking woman found would disgust tho readers Of the Globe. There is not one among the whole number met who will ever see her twenty-fifth birthday again. Add to this age the dissipation of two or three years— revelry of a dance house, and you have the figure of a hag. When you have seen that you have seen them all. They are largely the east-oils of the city brothels, which fact alone should excite sympathy rather than condemnation for the officers of the law here and the citi zens in general. When these women become too vile for city uses they are shipped TO NORTHERN WISCONSIN', and then if one of them "kicks" about her treatment a howl is raised that an other "innocent young girl has been stolen away" and placed in a den with a high-board fence, surrounded by dogs. It is all rot— the very essence of rot. There is no Mich place in the country the whole matter being a creation of an alleged "descriptive" anal "sketchy" youiig reporter who came up here from Chicago, where his eyes were accustomed only to such scenes as are afforded on the Gar den City's "Boiler avenue." Victoria alley, the quarter known as "Cheyenne" or the celebrated "levee." There are three places in existence here known as dance houses. They are conducted respectively by Jack Mahoney, Dell Barnum and a man named Jones. There are a dozen fallen creatures in each. Another "house," run by one MacDonaid, situated in a ravine in "Bay City," contains seven or eight. No -.man of the world will say after a visit to either of the places, that any of these "girls"' would prefer any other life, or that they were suffering from remorse at the path they have chosen. Their principal object in life is to guzzle as much beer as their stomachs will hold anal their legs carry. They do not care for money, except to "blow it in" at the bar, or to hand over as a "stake*' to a gambling pimp. As far as order in one of these places is concerned it is good, when the matter of law-breaking is con cerned. No robberies, fights or shooting affrays have occurred, and the police have as yet not been called upon to make arrests. The carousing, such as it is, is carried on. usually, WITH DRUNKEN MEN who are tit companions for the women, and only teaches a stage of inebriety. "Who can say that these creatures men and women— are not bet ter off cooped up together in such places? They are off the streets and do not. as has been claimed, flaunt their: signals in public to insult the wives and daughters of decent men. These places are bad enough, no one will deny, but they are no "worse than places of a similar character in the big cities, where alleged descriptions of of them have caused the blood of Christian people to freeze in their veins. There is a big field in every large city for newspapers that wish to dish up "horrors" of this kind for their readers without striking such wicked blows at the ambitious lit tle cities of the new Wisconsin. Business men. when they see these grossly ex aggerated articles, whether written by reporters or by lecturers, become greatly discouraged, for they see the damage that' is bound to follow. The object of every one in Ashland, at least, is to build up the place, to induce men to come here and engage in busi ness and briny: their families with them. The Business Men's association is bending every energy in this direc tion, and such libels are" the most dis couraging things it has to contend with. Men in the East have written here that they would like to locate in Ashland, but they have heard that it was too tough a place for a family of children. Think of that, and then remember that the city of 14,000 inhabitants has ten churches, with a seating capacity large enough for half the population. AN EDITOR'S ANGER Special to the Globe. WAUBAU, Wis., Feb. Your cor respondent called on H. Barnum, editor of the Torch of Liberty, Wausau, Wis;, who said : "I have- no objection to being inter viewed on this subject. Of course you will understand that 1 am very indig nant over the way in which my name ha-< been used by Mr. Moore. There is not one word of truth in the statement that 1 spoke in Ashland. I have never been there. 1 have never visi ted a dive of any kind on the Gogebic range. I never spoke in favor of or excused vice in any form in public or in private. J have never, to my knowledge, met the man Moore. His statements are inconsistent, dis connected and foolish. He says "none of these dives are in the villages, but are located back in the woods from one to two miles;" yet he says that he heard me speak in one at Ashiand. It is sur prising that an editor will pub lish such inconsistencies. No, 1 know nothing of the dives of Northern Wisconsin,- and do not for one moment believe that such places as Mr. Moore describes exist in the state. The people would not allow it. Yes, I have been on the platform for years, have lectured in most of the villages and cities of the state. I do not know a place where it would be safe for a speaker to excuse such a state of things. Certainly I believe that vice and immorality exist, and that the truth is bad enough. So far as my kdowledge goes, the immoral houses of Northern Wisconsin are recruited from the slums of the large cities, and as a rule the smaller towns are cleaner and freer from vice than the large towns comnaratively.The speech of Mr.Moore is a villianous,false, and inexcusable slander of our people. It is utterly impossible for such things as he relates to exist, and certainly our people do not uphold or countenance such dives." ORIEXTAIj glory. New Yaark Chinamen Celebrate Their Now Year's Day. New York, Feb. ll.—The Chinamen of New York are to-day celebrating the first day of their 77th year with their usual zeal. Merchants and shop keepers in Mott street closed their doors against all comers at precisely 10 o'clock last evening, when they began to pre pare for the celebration. After ablu tions to wash off the outward sins of the old year they began cooking and pre paring their first least of fruits and veg etables for the sole benefit of Joss. Im mediately this ceremony the cele brats begin to do the J annual Koto or prostrations before Joss, and confess their sins with .prayers i bought at the rate of w 12 ..cents a yard. These were written by an eloquent amateur Budd hist for the benefit of his wicked breth ren in New York. It is said that about ten yards of these would enable an or dinary fantan player to enter into •'Nir vana," while a storekeeper would re quire twenty. All night last night the two Chinese temples were ablaze in oriental glory. Chinese lanterns and American gaslights intermingled with the burning of joss sticks and incense tapers gave the places a legular Hong Kong appearance. The only places that remain in Egyptian darkness are the fatau shops. _ >,'. ' SHAKESPEARE BUT SHAKY. Miss Cleveland Hid Not Allow Her Pupils to See "Cymbeliuc."' Special to the Globe. New York, Feb. 11.— Propriety and Shakespeare have had a collision, and Miss Rose Elizabeth Cleveland had something to do with it. That is to say, the extremely fashionable school in which she is a ""member of the faculty was the place of the impact. The rules of that establishment, governing the conduct of the pupils, compel the girls who board there to get special permis sion every time they go outside the walls, except for promenades together anal with a ehaperone. Applications for leave to go to theaters are generally re fused, but Shakespeare has usually been honored with a breach of tiiis law. hen Booth and Barrett last played here these school girls were allowed to go to the matinees in chaperoned par ties, anal even at night, under approved escort. Modjeska is in town this week in a round of Shakespearean plays, and the girls under Miss Cleve land supposed that they could wit ness these representations. But when it came to "Cymbeline" and "Measure for Measure, " with their shocking plots, the question had to be carefully consid ered? On the one banal it was argued that Shakespeare's works were above condemnation, even in these pieces usually abjured by actors, while it was as strenuously urged that the adven tures of the heroine in each instance were utterly unlit for young girls to see. Miss Cleveland was delegated to find out how far Ifodjeska intended to go in a literal illustration of Shakespeare, and she wrote a polite letter to the actress, asking if the bedchamber scene in "Cymbeline" was to be given as in the play. Maadjeska replied that not only would every word in it be spoken, but that, after mature consideration, she had decided to emphasize it by the utmost degree of pantomime. She safal that the whole play depended upon this principal scene for its intelligibility and interest. Therefore, she felt that ar tistic reverence for Shakespeare not only demanded that this particular pas sage should not be curtailed, but that it should be given with all possible dra matic force. Miss Cleveland as em phatically, decided that her girls should not see "Cymbeline." Prob ably she was right. There is a great deal of poetry in this play of Shakespeare's, but the principal feature of the story is the sur reptitious visit to her bedside by an ad venturous scoundrel, in quest of false evidence against her modesty; How ever, several audiences did see Mod jeska in this dramatic exploit, and per sonal observation of one of these gath erings impels the writer to declare that Shakespeare literally illustrated on the stage is a shock to sensitive eyes and ears. This leads up naturally to Comstoek's raids upon undraped art. and one of our variety theaters— the only one close to Broadway, anal commonly visited by polite people— has this week taken shrewd advantage . of the subject. Wherever did you hear of anybody, even the most acute stickler for propri ety, objecting to skin-tight coverings on the circus performers? Three athletes happened to be under engagement at this establishment. One of them was a young woman. Ordinarily they threw flip-flaps and did other acrobatic things in the costume common to their profes sion. But this time the manager saw the chance for novelty and humor in keeping skirts on the girl during her peformance. Therefore, we have the remarkable sight of somersaults and contortive feats by a maiden dressed in the long skirts of conventional life. -SS»- SOCIALISTS JUBILANT. They are Delighted Over the Break Between George anal Mc- Glynn. Nkw Yokk, Feb. ll.—The Times says: The speech of Dr. McGlynn at Pythagoras hall Thursday evening, breaking away entirely from Henry George, and declaring that he no longer wanted him as a presidential candidate, has caused great excitement in the ranks of the United Labor party, and from the opinions expressed it is not improbable that a split will take place in the party, some taking sides with Henry George and others with Dr. Mc- Glynn. The socialists are simply de lighted over the quarrel between the prophet and priest of the United Labor party, and remark jubilantly, "We told you so." Friends of Henry "George gen erally lay the blame for the split upon Gaybert Barnes, the secretary of the Land and Labor party. Barnes, they say, is itching to get into the service of the Blame crowd, and to make all the capital he can out of it. He wants to make the United Labor party a tail to the Blame rep representatives. He knew he could not use Henry George because the latter's free traale principles were in direct op position to the high protective tariff doctrines of the plumed knight, and upon which issue the Republicans in tended to make the light. Dr. McGfynn was a priest, unacquainted with practi cal politics and the ways of the world, and he could manage him more easily. So he made up his mind to cause an es trangement between the two leaders, and, if possible, to get Henry George thrown out of the party. Barnes in tends to deliver over the United Labor party to the Blame crown by drawing away workingmen's votes from the Democratic party in doubtful states. What induced Dr. McGlynn to break so suddenly with* Henry George, the gen tleman thought, was that only a few days ago a circular was sent out from headquarters in this city to all the land and labor clubs in the country, propos ing a union with the Union Labor party in the West, and nominating Dr. Mc- Glynn as candidate for president. Mr. George declined to be seen, and sent out to say that he would express his views in the next issue of his paper. FOUND A SKELETON. The Skeleton of a Man Found in a Hollow Tree by Woodchoppers. Montpki.ier, Ind.. Feb. 11.— It was reported here yesterday morning that two woodchoppers cut down a tree one and a half miles southwest of this place Monday, and that in the stump they found a skeleton of a man. There was a hole in the tree, but it could only be reached by a ladder or by climbing. About ten years ago a shoemaker named Van Richardson worked for I. G. Bur ris, in this place, and he suddenly and mysteriously disappeared. Many sup posed that he had money and had been murdered for it. At the time of his dis appearance the public made a search for the man or his body and a man named Wiley was arrested on suspicion, but was subseqently released. There is no little excitement here over the re port. If it should prove true, as be lieved by some, the murdered man must have been cut in pieces before being put in the hole of the tree, as the hole was too small to allow the entire body to enter. ,_ Will Form a Black List. Ottawa, Feb. 11.— It is reported that in view of the increasing attempts to de fraud the customs, the Dominion gov ernment intends publishing a black list of 100 American exporters who have been detected supplying false invoices to their Canadian customers for customs purposes. The list contains the names of some of the largest exporting houses of New York, Boston, Chicago and other cities of the United States. ; Died at Crookston. Special to the Globe. ■ \.' . ." ! Ckookston, Minn., Feb. 11.— Mrs. G. M. Barber, nee Cora Fontaine.died sud denly last night. Her remains will be taken to St. Paul for interment, where her parents formerly resided. z\ ■ .'- . . ■ ■ . ■ • v THE SAINT PAUL DAILY "GLOBE: SUNDAY MOOTING, FEBBUABY 12, 1888— SIXTEEN PAGES. MONSTER SKELETON. ■ . i A Skeleton of MastodoniO Pro- j portions Unearthed in Texas. Cisco, Tex., Feb. 11.— A problem for I scientists to solve. The largest skeleton I ever . heard of has been discovered in Eastland county, and is being exhumed. A. O. ' Mcßoane. an Eastland county farmer and a highly respected gestle man, came into town yesterday after noon and brought two petrified teeth and portions of the skull of a skeleton that was discovered by Archie Brown a few days ago. The teeth, which Mr. Mcßoane placed on exhibition, weigh eight and sixteen pounds orespectively, the lighter one being partly decayed. Mr. Mcßoane told of the discovery as follows: Archie Brown was travel ing through the woods near a creek when he ■ discovered a horn sticking out •■ of the side of the bank, ne tried to * pull it out but could not, and commenced! dig ging, and finally reached the head of the animal, and found the horn to be six feet", long and twelve inches in di ameter,two feet from the head. He got assistance and exhumed the other horn, the head, some of . the ribs anal the left foreleg of the animal, which was seven feet under hard clay. Its under jaw bone measures two anal a-half feet across and three feet long. The head from tip to tin of nose, is five feet, and is three feet between the eyes. Its left foreleg bone from the knee joint to the shoulder blade joint is five feet, and measures eight inches in diameter at the knee joint. The other part of the leg crumbleal so it could not be meas ured. The remaining part of the skele ton has not been unearthed yet, but a strict guard is kept over it. Some sug gest that it is a mastodon, and lived during the carboniferous age; but its size and shape does not bear out that idea. Its horns and head resemble a goat's. The whole skeleton will be exhumed. Cannot Recover. New Yokk, Feb. 11.— A Plattsburg dispatch says that William E. Smith, who was assistant secretary of the treas ury under the late Daniel Manning, and who is very ill of Blight's disease of the kidneys at his home here.is not expected to live. S. A. Kellogg, a former partner of Mr. Smith, yesterday said that in his opinion Mr. Smith could not last many days longer. He is attended by some of the best physicians of the state'and they all agree that he cannot recover. m Received a, old Medals. GoDKiticir, Out., Feb. 11.— United States Consul Chilton, acting for the president of the United States, pre sented to-day to Capt. Babb and crew.of the life-saving station here.one gold and six silver medals for "heroic conduct on the deep" in rescuing the crew of the American schooner A. C. Maxwell, which Went on the shoals south of this harbor Sept. 9 last, while on a voyage from Escanaba to Cleveland. m — LOCAL MENTION. . Dr. W. W. Schiffaaian, Dentist, Has removed to 30 Mannheimer block. Extremely Low: Prices For California, Mexican, Florida and Messina oranges by the case at Michaud Bros.', corner Seventh and Wabasha. Get Your Watches Repaired At Stone, the jeweler's; the cheapest place under the sun. This Afternoon, At Grote's Tivoli, the finest winter gar den in the Northwest, will be given a grand sacred concert from 3 to 7 o'clock. Seibert's orchestra. No "more comfort able, luxurious or better managed resort can befound in the country. Stone, the Jeweler, Sells watches cheaper than any one . under the sun. Pianos ! Pianos ! ! Pianos !! ! Expenses not one-tenth of other houses— the finest goods, the greatest bargains. S. W. Raudenbush, 05 East Third street. See Stone, the Jeweler's New stock of watches and jewelry. Henry F. Miller Piaaios. A piano of the most, marvelous power and wonderful sweetness. Call anal see them. S. W. Raudeubush, 65 East Third street, agent. Watches Cleaned and "Warranted For one year only SI, by Stone, the jew eler, 244 East Seventh street. This Afternoon At Grote's Tivoli, the finest winter gar den in the Northwest, will be given a grand sacred concert from 3 to 7 o'clock. Seibert's orchestra. . No more comfort able, luxurious or better managed resort can be found in the country. "DIED. HAAS— In St. Paul, George Haas, at his resi dence. G7 East Third street, Thursday at 8 :45 p. m., aged seventy-two years. Funeral from German M. E. church, comer Sixth and Rosabel streets, Sunday afternoon at 2:30. Friends invited to attend. HOULIHAN— In St. Paul, at the residence of parents, No. 250 Selby avenue, Mary, daughter of Michael and Bridget Houlihan, aged eighteen years. . Funeral to-morrow morning at 9 o'clock, to which friends of the family are invited. SUTTON'— In St, Paul, Feb. 11, 1888, Baby Sutton, infant son of Frank E. and Emma A. Sutton, aged seventeen days. Funeral from 284: West Third st. to-day at 2 p. m. FOR FUNERALS— Carriages for $2 and hearse $3. E. W. Shirk's livery stable, 284 East Ninth street, corner Rosabel street. AUSOVXCESUSBPISm HE ANNUAL, M.JKKTINO Oh" THE JL stockholders of the St. Paul Gas Light company will be held at the office of the company. Globe building, St. Paul, on Mon-** day, the 20th day of February, 1888, at 10 o'clock a. m.. for the election of directors for the ensuing year, and for the transaction of such other business as may come before the meeting. Morgan Brooks, Secretary. HAI.PT LUMBEK COMPANY, 386 ST. Peter street. " : * c? i onvai * AX "is ik POWDER Absolutely Pure. This powder never varies. A marvel of purity, strength and wholesomeness, More economical than the ordinary kinds, and cannot be sold in competition with the multitude of low test, short weight . alum or phosphate powders. Sold only in cans, Royal Baking Powdbb Co., 106 Wall street, New York. i i — PARTNER, with $500 to f6OO, In an A emusemeut business In St. Paul ; refer* ences given and required. Address BM. Globe. 43-44 ■' . ' iWUHIIIWIIiIH Grand Opera House. L. N. SCOTT, MANAGER. Commencing Monday Evening, Feb. 18, and Every Night at 8 O'Clock Dur ing the Week. Saturday, Grand Family Matinee at 2:30. KIRALFY BROTHERS' Greatest of All Spectacles, "Around the World in 80 Days." With all its wealth of original Parisian Sceneries, Costumes and Para phernalias, as produced for over 1,000 nights at Niblo's Theater, New York. The great cast will comprise: NEWTON GOTTHOLD, ELEANOR CAREY. JOHN MALONE, RICCA ALLEN. W. H. Wallis, Max Figman, Edward Lee, Etc., Etc. For the First Time in St.* Paul will he presented BOLOSSY KIRALFY'S GRAND OPERATIC BALLET, Led by the greatest living Premiere Danseuse Assoluta, MLLE. A.2STTOI3STETTA. BELLA, MIKE. PARES, MLLE. NICODE, And a select Corps de Ballet of Forty Coryphees. Every one must see the great furore of the day, THE AUTOMATON DANCE, Representing Adonis Dixey, Helen Grazebrook Langtry, Fedora Bern hardt, Hamlet Irving. , Don't Fail to See the Mammoth Trick Elephant, PARNELL. A School Prize of $10 will be given to the child at the Saturday matinee that guesses nearest to the weight of the elephant Parnell. Only children purchasing tickets can contest for this prize. Secure seats for ihis Eventful Engagement early Monday. • 94 and 96 East Seventh Street. WEEK FEBRUARY 13. • SAMPSON, -> The Strong Man. The Strong Man. Tie Hercules of the Present Generation. IN THE THEATER WILL RE SEEN HIGHLY & DOCKSTADER'S Mammoth Vaudeville Company of 10 Stars ! Admission to all, 10 Cents. Saturday, Children's Day. All Children 5 Cents. AI»IITSE3IEJXTS. OLYMPIC THEATER. Seventh Street, near Jackson. Pat Conley, Prop.-Edwin P. Hilton,Man. Feb. 13, and Nightly all the Week Special Engagement of MADAME CELES TE'S PLEASURE PARTY CO. Presenting an Amusing Satire on the Fun, Mistakes, Pleasures and Meanness of Those Mho Observe ■ ST. VALENTINE'S DAY. Done in a Manner That Will Tickle You, and - Introducing a GREAT COMPANY OF VARIETY STARS. Prices, 10c., 25c, 35c, 50c, and SI, THE GETTYSBURG WAR PANORAMA ! , Cor. Sixth and St. Peter Sts., St. Paul. j MONEY TO LOAN ON * ST. PAUL INSIDE * VACANT PROPERTY: • - i urchase Money Mortgages Bought. Graves and Vinton Company Globe Building. n. LEHNEN, andTechnic'alJhem. Ist; Office and Lab. No. 866 Jackson Street, St. Paul, Minn. Personal atten tion given to all kinds of Assaying, Ana-' lyzing and Testing. Chemistry applied to all arts and manufactures. tmtf^ If you want to ' re a IB ft tenement read The Globe g-^^T "Want" Columns. ." ■ ../." ' ' ' - * ." <l% - //- - quickly spring from cents, UOIIQFS Planted -In "Want" advertise s *,■;,•; ments. THE ST. PAUL Carriage Company! Successors to the Kelliher Carriage Company and McKay & Drum, 192 and 194 West Third street, Are Now Open for Business! And would respectfully announce to the citizens of St. Paul and the -public at large that they are prepared to re ceive orders for new work and do REPAIRING In all its various branches promptly, in the very best manner, and at the low est prices consistent with the quality of work. This company has just been or ganized by the i Winona Carriage Company, of Winona, Minn., whose reputation for fine work in this city, as well as .throughout the West, is second to none. Parties intrusting their work with us may depend upon receiving prompt at tention and first-class work. We guar antee satisfaction. Telephone orders promptly attended. Work called for 'and delivered when desired. Tele "phone 955-2. THE DAKOTA EDITION OF THE GLOBE Will Be Sent to Any Address For $2 Per Year! Postage Prepaid. This is a large and hand some issue of 12 pages of news and general miscel lany, two full pages being . devoted to territorial affairs. Subscribe for a copy for a | v year yourself and send an* other copy to your friend. The Dakota Edition la printed every Saturdays GUSTAVE TTFTITPIUr l ITIT I H. W. Corner Seventh and Jackson Streets, St. Paul. M^p^New Dry Goods p§*^ And Notions ARRIVING DAILY. New Dress Goods ! New Dress Goods ! New Dress Goods ! New Dress Goods ! New Dress Goods ! New Dress Goods ! New Dress Goods ! New Dress Goods ! SEE OXJPi. Novelty Combination Suitings! Plain French Serge, combined with Striped (Moiree effect) Suiting to match color, (relieved by small checked Polka Dots in various colors.) Checked Suiting, combined with a very effective striped Dress Goods, harmonizing most beautifully. FINER COMBINATIONS IN PLAIN DRESS GOODS WERE NEVER SHOWN THAN THE Uf t siir!tffel ,i l«i |, i S lift a U I NOW SO POPULAR. Our Assortment is simply superb. The colors the finest ever produced, the utmost attention having been given to the harmony of colors. We offer the finest quality of Henriettas 46 Inches Wide for $1.00 per Yard ! SERGES! FY^n^U Qoro-Qe!^^-' SERGES! Wm Ul IC/ll OUrgeSi SERGES! vtnbto . 38 [ nches mdQt Complete line of Spring Shades, SERGES ! SERGES! _ j_ SERGES! serges! 50 cents per Yard! serges i Highest grade of French Serges, a magnificent assortment* full 48 to 50 inches wide, r. at $1.00 per yard. V Black Dress Goods! Black & White Dress Goods! STRIPES AND CHECKS! tmf t^Bs 5388fe?-'S ; ' \ tm OW ■ jfltV ffifh iSI Am%. nil AmtL ram mmm m?*. mm — * Wat At 98 Cents per Yard ! WE HAVE OPENED UP SURAH SILKS!) Every Yard sold under SURAH SULKS SSee er ' s quar ~ 19 Inches wide, in Rlack and in the Following Line of Colors: ELECTRIC GOBELIN! SAPPHIRE ! PERUCHE! PEACOCK! TERRACOTTA! APPLE! BROWN ! DOVE LILAC! NAVY ! MYRTLE DRAB ! GARNET ! SERPENT ! ANTIQUE ! PINK ! . CREAM ! A BARGAIN! A BARGAIN ! BUTTONS!? BUTTONS!? BUTTONS!? We question whether there is a retail house West of Chicago carrying- such an Enormous Stock of BUTTONS! BUTTONSI BUTTONS! AS WE CAN NOW SHOW TO OUR PATRONS. METAL AND CROCHET BUTTONS! o "iPi v-J LJ JrC hamburgTmbToideries ! Superb and Most Exhaustive Lines. Our Spring Hosiery! Summer Underwear Has arrived and will be placed on sale To-Morrow. SiSi SiSS ! Wash Fabrics wash fabrics , WASH FABRICS I f f a,OLk x CiUl ™o WASH FAI RiCS } WASH FABRICS I In Immense Assortments. WASH FAT RICS TO-MORROW, Remnants of All Kinds at Low Prices on Second Floor. GUSTAVE IINEMANN, N. W. Corner Seventh and Jackson Streets, St. Paul.