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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, August 14, 1906, Image 8

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1906-08-14/ed-1/seq-8/

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WEDNESDAY
From 10 a. m. to 2 p. m.
OUT OF RESPECT FOR
31 TheCity'sGuest* I
The Commander and Members
of the
And visitors within our Gates.
TABOUR REALTY COMPANY
410 FIRST AVENUE SOUTH
$8,00050x150, a new home, being
one of the best-built and finest finished
in. this city, containing 10 or 12 rooms,
the living-room being extra large, also
billiard-room finished in selected hard
woods, all hardwood floors, mantel, side
board, bookcases, seats, gas and elec
tricity, fixtures and window shades, hot
water heat, finest plumbing: you ought
to see this house, as it is worth your
while. East front in Lake of the Isles
section convenient to car, fine improve
ments surrounding and adjoining.
$6,000A genuine bargain in one of
the choicest locations in S Minneapo
lis, with an extra fine home of 10 rooms,
nearly new finished in quarter-sawed
whi te oak and other hardwoods, hard
wood floors, strictly modern in every
respect, convenient to the university
the house would cost as much to lauilcl
as the price asked,
$1,500-^0x128, near Pe nn and
15thconvenience,
arNa good house of eight rooms, ar
ranged for two families, all in -lice con
dition.
$2,000A. genuine bargain in a pieco
of trackage property near 12th a S
and 4th st there are improvements
that bring from $20 to $25 per month
ou will make good money out of this.
$3,600We would like an offer of
about $2,900 for 7 lots, each having- a
frontage of 50 feet, with full depth,
with city water, etc. some of thera face
Lake of the Isles boulevard thev all
face east in Kenwood, verv convenient
to car line, school, etc. I our opinion
these lots are worth very close to
$6,000 they can be retailed and quick
monev made on them.
$7,500A corner, 93x128, in one of
the choicest eighth ward locations, near
27th st all street improvements paid
for the house contains 10 or more
rooms, finely finished in hardwoods,
hardwood floors, several mantels and
grates, sideboard, finest plumbing, nice
decorations, gas fixtures and window
ahades, full basement, best of heating
plants, laundry, etc. large screened
piazza, good barn, trees that are worth
hundreds of dollars, ground that is
worth $3,0005 the improvements -would
cost $7,500 a decided bargain, in fine
condition with a choice location.
$4,200Probably a little less, large
lot and first-class house of 12 rooms,
arranged for two families, with two fine
bathrooms, first-class heating plant,
mantel, both hardwood finish and floors,
gas fixtures and window shades, inside
of 15th st, near Nicollet av, now rent
ing for $40 this rental can laTgely
I increased.
$4,50045x128, in the vicinity of
jHennepin and 27th st, with a first-class
I house, nearly new, 9 rooms, hardwood
"finish and floors, mantel, bookcases,
sideboard, plate rail dining room,
picture rails in bedrooms, gas fixtures,
window shades, finest open plumbing, is increasing faster than ever before
storm sash also barn a bargain I I you want anything in the real-
good terms. estate line, see us before investing.
202 Nicollet Ave. 203 Hennepin Ave.
nHHHHBHBnBBHHBBH
V^N/ \^vyEW
604 Nicollet
AVCnU
Sixth Street South.
4, KUTOEAFOIJCS.
NEW YOKK. 8T. PAUL. PABIK
ate
qLJ^
llk&S ^itiiSs.
MMHi
*yfe-. 4i
$2,200A business lot, 22x100, on
Washington, near 10th a S certainly
is a bargain.
$6,900A new house containing 10
rooms and finished third floor, all hard
wood finish and floors, mantel, sideboard,
bookcases, clothes chute, expensive gas
fixtures and duplex window shades,
front and back stairs, elaborate decora
tions, full basement with best of com
bination heating plants, water meter
and laundry, full length screens and
storm sash the living room is about 35
feet iD length lavatory on first floor
this property is offered at $500 less than
cost within a year location vicinity of
Hennepin and 24th st good terms if
desired.
$3,85040x128, with a first-class
house of 10 rooms, fine hardwood finish
and floors, mantel, sideboard, finest
plumbing and heating, every possible
with good barn, fine trees,
all street improvements, including curb
and gutter, between Hennepin and Lyn
dale, near 27th st.
$1,550A fine bargain in a home,
nearly new, containing 7 nice rooms, fin
ished in hardwoods, hardwood floors,
nicely arranged, and nice outside ap
pearance, built by days' labor for a
home, in the vicinity of Portland and
oSth st.
$11,000100x110, in the vicinity of
Erie and Dartmouth SE, with a home of
3 or 4 rooms, also barn.
$7,00050x150, one of the prettiest
homes in Lake of the Isles section,
faces east, convenient to car and the
lake, has 9 or 10 rooms, very finely fin
ished, every possible convenience, near
ly new, perfect condition.
$4,65058x122, near Lyndale and
24th st, a first-class house of 9 rooms,
nearly new, hardwood finish and floors,
strictly modern and up-to-date in every
way, perfect condition, all street im
provements paid for a fine purchase.
$4,900In the vicinity of Humboldt
and 24th st, one of the most complete
homes of 8 rooms in this city, finest
hardwoods and floors, elaborate deco
rations, large living room, good barn,
a fine home in a choice location, strict
ly modern.
$3,500A little block of flats rent
ing for $55 per month, partly modern,
in nice condition, nearly new, 8th ward
location.
W invite your inspection of the
above list. /Th properties described
are onlv samples of the largest list of
property in the citv W have hundreds
of houses, all locations and prices. "We
have thousands of lots all over the
citv. W have rental investments that
will net from 8 to 12 per cent. W
have mortgages for gale. Yo should
bear in mind that you will never be
able to buy Minneapolis property as
cheap as vo can at present. The citv
A. R. Post Cards Free!
10,000 given away at our Office, within a
block of the Union Depot and Nicollet House.
CJome and get all you want.
Andrews' System of Hot WUr and Steam Heating are
manufactured in Minneapolis and Sold Direct from Factory
to User with pipe cut to fit and complete plans and direc-
tions so any man handy with tools can set them up.
IT We Do It Right in fettrtw-four States, Canada and Alaska.
XAndrews Heating Co.
of the
1
1
making a specialty of bifocal
ar
-^YEeLASlES and SPECTACLES
during A R. Week. I you wear
separate lenses for near and distance
it will pay you to examine our KYRP-
TOK bifocals. They make you look
years younger.
S^K^toiW^L
South. ^mmmmm^ffj^amUmmmmmmamn^
i&iMdi%rk%s&:
Zoo.
OPTICIAN.
Jte|jffi|fffcy&^jj^U|
-*-.^Tuesday Evening', THE MINNfeAPOLIS' JOURNAL.
Tomorrow He'll Carry Same':
A musket will be earned in the
parade tomorrow that went thru the
four years of the war in one owner's
hands, and still carries the charge of
powder and ball with which it was
loaded on the battlefield at Peters
burg, just before the close of the
war. The owner is George G. Burlin
game of Cleveland, who enjoys the dis
tinction of not only being one of the
youngest soldiers in the union army,
but also of having been in more des
perate conflicts and more tight places
than fell to the lot of the average sol
dier. Perhaps Mr. Burlingame may
not look so smartly dresed
otherls boys," but at leasta he wil
be the real thing as to uniform. After
his muster out. almost forty-two years
ago, he carefully collected his ac
coutrements and has worn them at
every encampment since the organiza
tion of the G. A
The hat is tattered and torn,, but it
has been cherished ever since it saved
his life at Hatch's Bun when frag
ments of a shell ripped thru it killing
his chum instantly and mortally wound
ing two other men.
One of Burlingame's most thrilling
experiences was on June 18, 1864, be
fore Petersburg. The heavy artillery
to which he belonged attempted to
take the enemy's works by assault,
but were forced to fall back. Th
fire was so hot that Burlingame
dropped down into a little depression,
not more than a foot deep, where,
with his dead comrades all about him,
he dug a rifle pit with his bayonet
and tin cup. Later in the afternoon
another union regiment' charged the
works and were repulsed, just as Bur
lingame's company had been earlier
in the day. A they retreated, one of
pe a
game, and there the two men waited
in the war there were few volunteers
offering, and the drafts had taken near
ly all the remaining able-bodied men.
As a result the government was taking
men who had been exempt from draft
on account of age and who had later
volunteered. Also, the mustering offi
cers weren't so particular as thev had
been in ascertaining the age of the
younger recruits.
Enlisting at Eacine, Judge was sent
to Milwaukee to be mustered in with
the Thirty-ninth Wisconsin infantry.
This was on May 14, 1864. fell in
with Company F, but when the muster
ing officer came along the boy was
spotted as under age, and th he pro
tested that he was 18, he was thrown
out.
Captain Lawrence of Company sym
pathized with the boy and gave him the
tip to take his place in the ranks of a
company which had not yet been mus
tered. did. so, choosing a place be
tween two weazened little recruits who
had a profusion of whiskers*but both
of whom were under five feet in height.
I Wi th his\five feet three inches young
Judge towered up over them like a
giant, and when the mustering officer
came upon him again he remarked:
"Looks as if you 'd grown some since I
saw you. Guess you want to go pretty
bad''and passed him.
Judge returned to his original com
pany and was sent to Memphis, where
the regiment was doing guard duty. On
account of his youthful appearance he
was frequently sent out beyond the
picket lines to gather information
in the country, which was swarming
with confederates both in predatory
bands and as individuals home on fur
lough. Tho he wore the army blue, he
was always taken for a non-combatant,
and th hia mission was perilous he
never got into trouble. Thru his work
many raids were made out of the city to
places where confederates were ren
dezvoused and the bands were broken
up or captured.
The only time Mr. Judge was actually
under fire was when Forrest's cavalry
raided Memphis, and there was a sharp
skirmish before he was repulsed.
Thirty-two days after his enlistment
period had expired Judge was mustered
put, Sept. 22, 1864, at Milwaukee, hav
ing served 132 days. I addition to
his discharge he received later a for
mal document in the shape of "The
President's Thanks and Certificate of
Honorable Service."
TENTING WITH THE BIRDS
After frying bacon and making cof
fee at Fourth street and Hennepin ave
nue, James Illingham, a veteran from
Wisconsin, erected a makeshift tent on
Elder Stewart's lawn last night and,
rolling up in his old army blanket,
camped undisturbed in the heart of the
city. Policemen investigated the
strange proceedings of the veteran, but
the old soldier exhibited his war med
als, told of nis desire to meet his com
rades, explained the state of his
finances and spent the night with no
protest from the downtown property
owners*
Illingham arrived in the city last
Musket He Toted* in War
own beside Burlin- the men dropped
here
until dark, when they managed to
crawl back to camp. They kn ew each
other's names, but the two men never
saw nor heard of each other again
until three weeks ago when a letter
came to Mr. Burlingame from his one
time companion in the rifle pit, telling
him he had seen an account of their
experience over Burlingame's signature
in a Grand Army paper.
WHO'S THE YOUNGEST?
MARTIN JUDGE,
Who Enlisted at the Age of 12 Years,
Months, 14 days.
"What soldier in the civil war was
younger at enlistment tnan Martin
Judge, 2511 Tw^nty-aixth avenue gf,
Minneapolis.
Mr. Judge would like to know "be-
cause he has the hunch that he was
the youngest man mustered into the
service as a regular private and who
served the full time of his enlistment.
was mustered in at the age of
12 years, 6 months and 14 days. This
as nearly six months younger than any
of the young soldiers who have lately
been in the public prints.
As a boy young Judge was husky
and patriotic. had seen his older
chums march aw ay to the war and by
!Ma-y 1864, he determined tp try for a
place in the ranks. I was then late
G. Q. BURLINGAME,
With the Accoutrements He Carried In '61.
night and with the aid of a cane made
his way up Hennepin avenue. The vet
eran is sadly crippled, owing to a gun
shot wound received at Gettysburg, but
he walked from the union depot to
Elder Stewart's property without as
sistance and, crawling over the fence
around the elder's lawn, unloosened a
cumbersome-looking bundle from his
shoulders and lay down on the grass.
Passersby who noticed the veteran
and offered him assistance were told
that nothing was wanted for his com
fort. After an hour's rest the veteran
undid his bundle, disclosing an old
blankets a dilapidated A tent, a frying
pan, a coffee pot and a bundle of fag
gots.
Apparently unconscious of the passer
by, Illingham proceeded to erect his
tent on the coveted lawn. Going to the
curb he struck a match to his bundle
of faggots and soon had several slices
of bacon frying merrily, while a coffee
pot suspended on a two-by-four exhaled
an appetizing odor.
At this juncture Patrolman Gordon
made his appearance and inquired into
the nature of the unusual doings on
the most valuable bit of greensward in
Minneapolis. Illingham was equal, to
the" occasion, however, and he silenced
the patrolman and hjs ally with the
statement that he had not attended a
national encampment of the Grain!
Army for twenty years, that he Mt i
been saving money for the last decaafe
that he might sometime renew ac
guaintances with his comrades anu that
in addition to his railroad ticket, hi
supply of bread, bacon arid coffee and
his camping outfit he had only 90 cents
to last him thru the encampment.
"I'm no beggar, tho," said Illing
ham, "and if you'll let me camp here
I '11 be able to go thru th encampment
on my 90 cents. Tomorrow I'l look ur
the schoolhouse accommodations, but I
was too tired tonight to go any fur
ther.
There was something about the state
ment of the veteran which impressed
the police officer with its sincerity and
at 3 a.m. when Mr. Stewart's caretaker
made the rounds of his master's prop
erty the Wisconsin man was slumbering
like a child, wrapped vip an old army
blanket, his head resting on his faded
blue coat.
SOUVENIR FO 1906 ENCAMPMENT
The official souvenir of the Minne
apolis encampment will be issued in
a day or two One copy is to .he given
each delegate to the encampment and
the remainder of a large edition is to
be placed on the news stands for gen
eral sale. This souvenir is a seventy
eight page booklet, handsomely printed
and illustrated. The information which
it contains has been compiled by Wal
lace G. Nye under the supervision of
the Commercial club. The illustrations
cover the principal points of interest in
Minneapolis and the heads of the nu
merous committees which have had the
encampment preparations in hand. The
frontispiece is a full-page halftone of
the commander-in-chief. Corporal''
Tanner. Me who have been attending
Grand Army national encampments for
years say that they never have seen a
nmore attractive and appropriate sou
venir. BEIT PROSTRATION
AND HEART FAILURE
are very rarely feared by those
who keep their system in perfect
condition. This is easily done by
using as a medicine.
Duffy's Pore Malt Whiskey
as it .has no equal *"s a tonic
stimulant and builder of new
blood and tissue. It tones up the
heart's action, soothes the nerves
and keeps the body healthy and
strong. Duffy's Pure Malt Whis
key is absolutely pure and con
tains no fusel oil, and is recog
nized as a medicine.
All druggists and grocers, or di
rect, $1 per bottle. Medical book
let free. Duffy Malt^^keyjPg.,
Eochester, N. Y.
^g*
-fl!
^K
Defective Page
fas
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^s^w^i^m^im^i^^d.
ftR
Pall Fashions
on Display.
The
M1J$
,M?.
clusively here
MINNEAPOLIS:
815 to 325 Nicollet Ave.
Established 1885
Total Income $1,952,010.35
Excess of Income over Disburse
ments 717,715.47
F. A CHAMBERLAIN,
President Security Bank.
B. NELSON,
Nelson-Tuthill Lumber Company.
N. O. WERNER,
Pres.Swedish-American National Bank
it
Iiav
tha
^^*^?^^w^^^w?a^^.1906,14tAugus
The Veteran^
Shoe Craftsmen of this country have devoted
the best years of their lives to perfecting
Selz Royal Blue Shoes
Money Cheerfully Refunded
Northwester Nationa Lif Insuranc Co
1NNBAPOLI S
LEONARD K. THOMPSON, President:
A WESTERN COMPANY FOR WESTERN PEOPLE
RECORD FOR 1905
DIRECTORS
O. T. JAFFRAT,
Vice President First National Bank.
E. W. DECKER,
V. Pres. Northwestern National Bank.
L. K. THOMPSO N,
President and General Manager.
The New Policies of the Northwestern National are modeled after the standard contracts re-
cently adopted by the New York Legislature, embody all desirable recommendations resulting
from recent life insurance investigation, and are offered to the public as the foremost exponent of
all that is best in life insurance.
The Reorganization of the Agency Forces of the Company at uiis time offers exceptional op-
portunities to life insurance men throughout the Northwest.
For full information as to policies or agencies, eall or address Home Office.
Behind
the
Scenes
$&
(fTith the Solt of Henor.) -At
The March
of progress finds the Selz Royal Blue dj A
supreme as the nation's favorite. Ex- & .^*-7\/
stonianshwit
An Intimate Picture
AND
Interesting Reminiscences
OF
TOM CLARK
JESSIE 3ARTLETT DAVIS
MYRON W. WHITNEY
BY
The lovable old Sheriff of Nottingham
HENRY CLAY BARNABEE
It really is an unparalleled record that this group of charming singers and actors
made, covering practically a generation of unbroken success-^-success in the widest
sense of the word, both in the universal and delightful entertaining quality and the
very generous remuneration for everybody connected with the company. The
author, himself so important apart of the organization, gives a most happy and sat-
isfying picture of it all.
The Illustrations
recently been appearing in our magazine section are
worth more than a passing glance. They are by illustrators of
first rank, and are not simply pretty pictures but ilh/Hrate.
Note in next Sunday's issue, particularly, those accompanying
the" capital group of stories under the heading of "Stoties of
Pirates", "The Late Tenant", "Royal Influence on Divorce",
"His Real Wbrld" and "On Many Trails".
The Magazine Section^
Next Sunday's Journal.
3
ST. PAUL:
Seventh and Rebert Sts.
Purely Mutual,
Paid Policyholders and Bene
ficiaries $734,405.91
Decrease in Expenses 115,558.58
S. A HARRIS,
Pres. National Bank of Commerce.
P. if. BOUTELL,
President Boutell Brothers.
W. J. GRAHAM,
Vice President and Actuary.
J*- J*
-^Jfraa&.
tioi cou
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