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403 and 405 NICOLLET AVENUE.
First, Second and Third Floors.
New man-kind styles linen, white
brilliantine, etc., (ffi* A & E
$4.50 values \&MHM%9X3
White Lawn Waists
Made to sell at $1.75 O 41 A A
and $2.00, for S* W
China silk, etamines, mercerized
and fine lawns, reg- fl^O A
ular price to $4.50..N*fcPO
Fine Cambric and Nainsook Under'
wear at less than cost of mate
$7.50 Robes at $4.75
$6.00 Robes at 93.89
$3.50 Robes at $2.50
$2.75 Robes at $1.85
$1.35 Robes at $1.00
60c Covers at 35
75c Covers at SOe
85c Covers at 65o
$3.50 Skirts at $2.50
$5.00 Skirts at $3.75
$2.00 Skirts at .$1.35
MEAN S MUC O
NEW MACHINE FOR UTILIZING
Mrs. O. N. Olberg of Minneapolis, a
Fiber Expert of Wide Repute, Says
the Device Is Likely to Do for Flax
What the Cotton Gin Did for Cot
ton. Mrs. O. N. Olbenr of 808 Fourth
treet SE has returned from Chicago,
Where she witnessed the demonstra
tion of a fiber-brake, recently invent
ed by the American Brake and Fiber
company, and to meet some of the
best fiber experts of the country. Eu
gene Bosse, formerly of this state, now
at the head of the fiber industry of
Oregon, an expert of national repute,
had come on especially to be present
at the demonstration, and pronounces
the machine an entirely new idea.
The purpose of this machine is to
extract the fiber from flax, hemp,
ramie, Jute and other fiber-bearing
plants. The methods heretofore used
Stop at The Inside Inn
lAa Ideal LocationRight Among the
State Buildings at the
I World's Fair.
I Convenient to The Pike Yet Secluded
To enjoy the maximum comfort,
convenience and pleasure at the
World's Fair, St. Louis, with a mini
|mum of trouble and expense, visitors
!to the big show should make their
headquarters at the Inside Inn. This
magnificent Hostelry, which is built
upon a beautiful wooded elevation
right within the grounds, Is taking
jcare of many thousands of visitors
.dally. With over two thousand bed
rooms and a dining-room capable of
seating over 2,500 people at every
[meal, no crowding or lack of accom
imodation need be feared.
The equipment of this splendid hotel
is of the finest possible description,
'rooms with and without bath, electric
lights, superb protection against Are
nd first-class cuisine, rank it as an
in which to sojourn.
It is run on both the European and
American plans at rates suitable for
the most elastic pocket books. These
rates vary from $1.60 to $5.50 Euro
pean plan, and from $3.00 to $7.00
American plan, Including daily admis
sion to the Fair in both oases.
The higher-priced rooms have pri
vate baths and all modern conveni
ences and the range of price is gov
erned solely by the location of the
room all having equal dining-room
Parties wishing to secure accommo
dations in advance may do so at any
time until up to Dec. 1. A booklet
giving full detail will be obtained by
writing the Inside Inn, Administra
tion Building, World's Fair Grounds,
w6min&fy Young Women.
Training the intellect at the expense of the
body or at a sacrifice of womanly spirit and
womanly graces is a condition that cannot
exist at Lasell.
What the woman shall be, rather than what
he can do, is here considered of first import
The highest standard is maintained for the
Jntellectual development, but here, as in no
other school for young women, the purely
scholastic work is combined with a unique
and practical training in the application of
the various branches of Domestic Science.
Above all, it is the aim at Lasell to prepare
each student for tho greatest usefulness in life,
"tofither for the womauly duties of home keep
ing, to polish her with the social graces and
charm or bearing that mark true womanhood.
Specialists preside in all branches, and the
school is kept purposely small in number
students to insure the best individual' resultf
and a true home atmosphere.
Everything that a beautiful suburban loca
tion can offer for health, comfort and pleasure
is secured at Auburndaleand Boston's
wealth of educational advantages and historic
^interests but ten miles distant.
Lasell is well worth investigating. Many
K- parents have written strong commendatory
^'letters on the unusual qunlity of the school
work. For catalogue and information address
#V O. 0. BRAQDON, Principal.
Shirt Waist Suits
White Lawn, Colored Lawn and
Twine Cloth, in dark and light
colors, $7.50 suits fe JB
Shirt Waist Suits
Extra fine Brilliantine, dotted and
plain weaves, navy, brown and
tan, $12 and $14 6
suits HPOa P
Siik Shirt Waist Suits
Two extraordinary Bargains worth
to $25.00, for one v A A
day, $17.50, 3 I ^."OU
Tailor Made Suits
The greatest Bargain ever offered,
Brilliantines, Cheviots and Suit
ings, black and colors, $25.00
and $35.00 suits ^4A KJ|
50 Skirts, several styles, made to
sell at $5.00. 2i A
While they last.... H* & 5*
Fine all wool materials, latest styles,
brown, $7.50 quality tan and & A A
Fine Silk Pongee, Brilliantine and
Tweeds, $17.50 Coats...
that have been successful, have been
those from earliest historical times, by
which the shive or stem was removed
in a general way by hand machines
or by various kinds of heavy rollers.
This merely loosened the shive from
the fiber. Then came the laborious
task of scutching, which was shaking
or beating by the scutchwheel. This
process required expert labor.
The new machine brakes and
scutches at the same time, and has a
very large capacity, and furthermore,
it does the work so perfectly that no
hand scutching can compare with it.
Mrs. Olberg says: "It was pronounced
by the fiber experts a perfect marvel.
I predict that this machine will do
for the fiber industry what the cotton
gin did for cotton, revolutionizing the
fiber industries in the next few years."
Mrs. Olberg is widely known as a
fiber expert. She was a member of
the jury on fibers at the world's fair,
Chicago, and spent the entire summer
at the Omaha exposition, in charge of
the flax exhibit. She one of the
oreranizers of the National Flax, Hemp
and Ramie association, of which she
became., the secretary, and she still
holds the office. While at the world's
fair, Mrs. Olberg's knowledge of fibers
and fitness for the work was recog
nized by the foreign jurors. Later she
was appointed by the American com
mission as juror on textiles at the
Paris exposition. While on her tour
abroad, she visited Courtral, Belgium,
the flax center of the world.' She also
spent some time in Ireland, visiting
the largest linen mills in that country
as well as going into the rural dis
tricts to see the cottage industry.
Strange as it may seem, the very finest
table linens are still woven by hand.
In an interview, Mrs. Olberg spoke
of the Loppens tank system of ret
ting, which is now in use in this coun
try. The fiber retted by this process
brings such fine color to the fiber that i
in comparing it with the European
fibers it has been thought by spin- i
ners to have been chemically retted.
"I feel satisfied now," remarked I
Mrs. Olberg, "that with this new
braking machine and the tank system I
of retting, the time is not far distant
when we shall not only manufacture
our own linens, but become export
ers as well. Already the large amount!
of flax straw which has annually gone
to waste in the northwest is being'
utilized. By recently-discovered pro
cesses the straw is converted into I
paper pulp and made into the finest
linen paper. By another process the flax
straw is used for making the flax fiber
floor deadenerwhich meets the re
quirements of a first-class deadening
material and has' the advantage of
being very cheap. It also affords com
plete insulation against heat and cold.
As an insulator it can be used for re
frigerators, cold storage, etc. In fact
I cannot begin to enumerate the vari
ous purposes to which the flax fiber
or hemp can be putsuch as ropes,
twines, threads, carpets and all kinds
of linen. But the new machine will
so simplify and cheapen the produc
tion of fiber that much of it will be
used for making the higher grades of
goods, which will bring more money
to both the farmer and manufacturer."
GOLLEGTION IS RECALLED
BISHOP M'CABE LEARNS FANNY
CROSBY IS NOT IN NEED, AS HE
HAD BEEN INFORMED.
Bishop C. C. McCabe has formally
withdrawn the call made a few weeks
ago for a collection to be received
Sunday for Fanny Crosby, the well
known writer of famous hymns, who
had been reported to be in need at
the advanced age of 84. Bishop I.
W. Joyce today made this statement:
"The report concerning the need of
Miss Crosby seems to have gotten into
circulation thru the chance remark of
some friend of Miss Crosby. Bishop
McCabe. a personal friend of the au
thor, decided to acquaint the public
with her reported financial condition.
Accordingly he and two other bishops
made calls for he?p. Her publishers,
seoing this notice, sent a letter to Dr.
James N. Buckley, editor of the
Christian Advocate. In the call which
Bishop McCabe sent out it is stated
that Miss Crosby was in financial need
because she had, sold her hymns to
publishers for small sums and they
held the copyrights themselves. Her
publishers deny that she is in want
and state that they.pay her a stipend
equal to her average weekly earnings
in her prime. For her further aid,
thev L.re about to publish a book
called "Bells at Evening and Other
Verses," which includes the story of
her life and her most popular hymns
which Blge'ow & Main -vill pe: mix
to appo'r without charge. The pro
ceeds are to go entirely for her sup-
Women with pale, colorless faces,
who feel weak and discouraged, will
receive both mental and bodily vigor
by using Carter's Iron Pills, which are
made for the blood, nerves and com
back, plaited skirt an ideal out
ing or lake suit, the entire suit
at a price generally paid for a
separate skirt. Special
materials, broken lots, all sizes,
white and colors every suit
a special value.
well made a shirt waist and
a skirt, either to be worn
separately. Special ing Coats, in tan and oxford shades,
modeled on the newer styles, just the
garment for traveling or rainy days.
Black Lawns50 pes., fancy striped,
plain Black LawnsValues at 25c
and 35c per yard. To close, 4[ &**%
only, per yard
36-Inch Silkoline50 pieces, fancy
figured Silkolineall new styles,
are worth 12c. Special for
SEAL ESTATE TBANSFEEB.
John A. Arnold and wife to William J. Walte,
lot 6. block 32, Murphy's addition, $2,500.
Abbie S. Bartlett and husband to August T.
Bruchhols. part lot T, block 8, Twenty-flfth street
George W. llestor and wife to George Lavls,
lot 13, and part lot 14, block 2, rearrangement of
Ferguson's addition, $825.
John Collins and wife to George J. White,
part lot 6, block 3, Bottineau's addition. $1,500.
HenrT E. Fletcher and wife to Sophiu Kar
dong. lots 34, 35 and 37, block 3, Oak Park ad
Sara J. Hall and husband to Matblas J.
Theisen, lot 4. Hall's subdivision, $700.
G. Alfre-1 Hogstatt and wife to Ida Hult
raan, lot 18, block 2, John B. Jackson's addi
A Great Assortment of women's
and children's Sunbonnets, in lawns,
ginghams, etc., embroidery and lace
trimmed 69c bonnets will ARf*
close the lot at, each
Children's Colored Dresses, in fine
quality cheviots and ginghams, em
broidery trimmed1, 2 and 3 years
dresses that sold for $1.98, BAA
$2.50, $2.75 to close, 98c &
Imported Tissue Cloth Waists in fancy stripes and plaids
tailor made, full assortment of colors and sizes Special Thursday.
2? THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. Jg^^T^^'I^^SW
ISt SilifS *n skirts, all new styles and new
Black and colors, odd
sizes, every suit
They have just come
new Rain and Travel-
White Lawn Shirt WaistsWaists
trimmed with hemstitching, embroid
ery and tucking. Fine lawns, beauti
fully made. Waists worth A Of*
$1.25, $1.50 and $1.75, all at. vOU
Handsome White PetticoatDeep
lawn, flounce trimmed with three wide
torchon lace insertion and tucking,
extra dust ruffle, worth QOA
$1.50, at -i Wli.
John Lindberg and wife to, Ida Lindberg, south
half lot 18, block 12, Wyoming Park addition,
Charles Llljenberg and wife to Chrestln Ander
son, lot 8, block 5, Cummings' addition. $1,000.
Paul A. Paulson and wife to Minnie C. Hage,
in section 20, town 119, range 21, $2,000.
Katherlnc D. Patten and husband to William
Wesley Ireland, In section 32. town 117, range
People'b Trust company to Mornilva Pollard,
lot 0, block 8. Robbinsdale Park, $1,000.
George J. White and wife to John Collins, part
lot 6. block 3, Bottineau's addition, $1,500.
Ellen T. Wlndom to Thomas H. Anderson et
al., part lot 2. block 4, East Side addition,
Four minor deeds. $58.
Total, eighteen deeds, $21,033..
Glas Block Store.
CHILDREN'S AND MISSES' DRESSES AND COATS.
Positively we will make Thursday the greatest money
saving opportunity in the history of our Cloak and
Suit value giving. We mention just a few of the bar-
gains. We cannot do justice to the individual Suit, the
Skirt, the Jacket, the Child's Dress, etc. perhaps only
one of a kind, in an advertisement. We can only touch
on those of which we have quantities for fear of dis-
appointing. So take the hint and come early Thursday.
Tailor fflade SllttS,
lengths, tastefully trimmed, also
plain tailored suits, mixtures and
plain cloths. Special
will see popular models.
with belt in
Great BargainThousands of yards
of Fine Lawns, Dimities and Batiste
regular values 10c and 12&e. R*%
Choice Thursday at, per yard,
At 12&c Per Yard100 pieces Fine
Imported Dimities and Combed Yarn
Tissues 25c goods to close 191
only, per yard 2**
Regardless of Cost or Value We Will
Close Out Many Up-to-Date Lines In
Our Cloak and Suit Department.
TAILOR MADE SUITS, SHIRT WAIST SUITS,
WRAPS, JACKETS AND SKIRTS,
In mixtures and
plain cloths, in a
great variety of styles, lot contains
some of the best values ever offered.
In black chev
iot and covert
they are silk
tailor strapped and plain
and satin lined,
WONDERFUL OFFERINGS IN SHIRT WAISTS, CORSETS, ETC-SECOND FLOOR.
F. H. Schuler, 2203-5 Fourteenth avenue S,
W, J. Morgan, 4427 Fremont avenue, dwelling,
Hennepin County Barrel company, Snelling ave
nue and Twenty-fourth street, warehouse, $4,000.
John Coreney, 554-26 Sixteenth avenue N, flats,
C. E. Peterson, 3140 Park avenue, dwelling,
Hannah Goldbloom, 973 Fourteenth avenue S,
Hannah Goldbloom, 905-7 Fourteenth avenue
S, flats, $17,500.
J. T. Stlmtnel, 1660 Emerson avenue S, dwell
J. F. Stlmmel, 1650 Emerson avenue S, dwell
4 Ing, $3,000.
Children's Department. Children's Dresses, slight-
mussed from handling, all the
newest effects, white and col
ors, all sizes, values up to $5..
Children's Coats, Reefers and Box Coats, man tailor-
ed in the best style, light and
dark colors for early fall
wear sizes 6 to 12 years.
E WASH FABRICS AT GLASS BLOCK PRICES THURSDAY.
High-class Novelty Wash Fab-
ricsReal imported Silk Mad
ras, Swisses and fine silk and
price 75c, $1 and
$1.25. To close
Thursday at, yd.
White Lawn WaistsHandsome se
lection of white lawn waists, dainty
lace trimmings, also embroidery and
hemstitching effects, waists worth
upto$2.75-to 4fe1 Kf|
close H* Oil
White China WaistsAn assortment
of white china silk waists, handsome
ly trimmed with lace and hemstitch
ing beautiful quality silk waists sell-i
ing at $6.00 to $6.50 fl^Q Qf
this sale Wm*9*
walking and dress
The styles are jaunty, ^youthful and
stylish, for girls
and misses 14 to
18 years. You
New Runabout Skirts at $5.00. Y*
several manufacturers make up for us the odd lots of
materials on hand in runabout skirts in the latest
styles. Women's runabout skirts of all wool mixtures,
also a number of mohairs, in
black, blue and brown, the new
est styles values to $8.00.
Special ^ffi I
Mrs. Anna Drew, 46 Bridge street, store and
Seven minor permits, $1,505.
Total, seventeen permits, $70,705.
International Convention Baptist
Young People's Union of America,
Detroit, Mich., July 7-10.
The Chicago Great Western railway
will on July 5th to 7th inclusive sell
round trip tickets at one fare plus 25
cents to Detroit, Mich. Tickets good
for return ]j!ntil July 12th. For fur-1
ther inforiy#~ion apply to L. C. Rains,
General at, corner Nicollet ave
nue and l**.^ street, Minneapolis.
Will Be Filled
Our entire line of Fancy PlaicC
Striped and Figured Mohairs 48 to
54 inches wide regular price $2.00
and $2.50. To close, O
Thursday, per yard *P
Straight Front Batiste Corset
Supporters attached, neatly trimmed
with lace, for medium figures worth
75c. This lot of 50 AQf%
dozen at ^fr^Jlj
Handsome Tape GirdlesIn pink,
blue and white, boned with steel
regular 50c Girdle. flfeii**
This sale '.7. .'St* 5f
St. Louis and Return, SI 6.25.
1 The "Rock Island" will sell tickets
to St. Louis and return, account Demo
cratic National Convention, for $16.25,
July 2d to 6th, good for 15 days.
Trains leave Minneapolis at 9:10 a.m.'
and 7:30 p.m. Solid trains Minne
apolis to St. Louis. Quick service.
Dining cars on all Rock Island trains.
For particulars call on A. L. Steece,
City Passenger Agent, Minneapolis,
Minn. W. L. Hathaway, District Pas
senger Agent, 322 Nicollet Ave.
JL' Ii ill iimmyiili