Star Tribune from Minneapolis, Minnesota on September 3, 1908 · Page 9
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Star Tribune from Minneapolis, Minnesota · Page 9

Minneapolis, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 3, 1908
Page 9
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TUP MINNEAPOLIS TRIBUNE: THURSDAY SEPTEMBER 1903. 9 CITY NEWS j EVENTS OF TODAY FAIR GROUNDS Minnesota State Fair. M ETROPOLITAN "Checkers." BIJOU "In Old Kentucky." ORPHEUM Advanced Vaudeville. UNIQUE Vaudeville. DEWEY Fay Foster Burlesquers. WONDERLAND Outdoor Attractions BIG ISLAND PARK Outdoor Attractions. CITY BRIEFS. SECRETARY TH. F. HAMAN.N requests all parties tavlng claims against the Santforfeat to Immediately forward same to him at 641 Lumber Exchange. . STRANGE BUT TRUE Hot or cold th. Service seems to be perfect. Liberality on a hot day counts. $1.50 at door. Either phone No. 115. Cedar Lake Ice Co. Did you ever try them? EDMUND G. WALTON bas bought up the Interest of Harry B. Williams In the Walloo Fire Insurance Agency and Mr. Williams will henceforth not be connected with Mr. Walton In any capacity. Edmund 0. Walton. HOTEL WAVERLY Harmon place and Uth streets. $10 to $20 per week for 1; 118 to ::0 per week for 2; )35 to i0 per month for 1; $05 to $U0 per month lor 2. ? $12,000 TOWER ASSURED The long dreamed of tower to surmount 8t Paul's federal building, It Is announced, will be built soon. The plans have been prepared and $12,000 voted for the purpose. NO FROST HERE While a light frost was reported from Alexandria and Park Rnplds, Minn., Tuesday night, nothing of the kind occurred in or around Mln- j neapolis. weather reports Indicate that the effects of the drop in temperature, which was felt yesterday, will disappear . today and It will be fair and warmer. MARKS MADE PUBLIC Announcement bas come from the office of the county su- j perlntendent of schools that a Anal report of the results of the teachers' examination held the first of August will be made! public Saturday or Monday. About 314,' took the examination at the eity bull and about 135 wrote on the same questions at the state university. CASE 13 DISMISSED The case of John' Rchleser, 116 Mill street, who was charged by bis neishbor. Mtrw Erhardt, with Ihreatrned breach of the peace on Aug. 30, was dismissed In police court by Judge Wslte Wednesday. It was shown i that Mu had no cause for complaint. Highwayman Makes a Full Confession Bandit Who Held Up Many Tells Police of Career. Puts Blame on William Marsh Who Was Shot and Killed. Civil War Veterans in Annual Reunion Remnant of Four Regiments (lathered in Minneapolis Yesterday. Old War Time Stories Retold and Officers for the Year Elected. With hearty hundclasps and joyous greetings for the comrades of many bat-lleneld and long nights of guard and sentinel duty, the men who fought In the Civil war under the standards of their country and the state of Minnesota, met yesterday in regimental reunions in various places in the Twin Cities. The reunions of long separated friends, the recounting o( war stories and the usual election of officers of the regimental associations occupied the morning. The veterans boarded chartered cars for the fair grounds later. Four of the regiments gathered In Minneapolis for their annual reunions The court bouse and city hall furnished rooms for th meetings of the veterans of the Fourth. Seventh and Eleventh Minnesota while the Ninth Minnesota met at the office of W. J. Dean, on Washington avenue north. Despite the fact that 43 years has passed over the heads of the veterans since they were mustered out of service at the dose of the war, the attendance was good. The ranks have thinned perceptibly since last year, but in each lnstanco the association officers expressed pleasure at the large numbers present. The Fourth regiment met In G. A. R. hall at tbe court house. At the election of officers. Comrade Southwick was chosen president and C. P.. Fix secretary. The Eleventh Minnesota met In one of the court rooms and re-elected officers as follows: W. C. Wilson, president; Capt. Theodore E. Potter, vice-president; Arthur B. Chase, secretary-treasurer. Tho photograph album containing the war tirae pictures of the members of Company C was shown. Nearly the entire company Is shown in uniform and the book is considered the best and most complete of Its kind in the country. - THOSE PRESENT. The member present wre: r:ominv A-Ootifrtod Urtent, Jahn Cla-n. Jnseph Mar. Totilm Pohl. Company b l.lut. 0re W Fertlg, Chas. M. Onwril, rurllale I'ioroe. Joseph Taylor, William Walnh. Company C F. C. E. Miller. Company r Henry Bluma, Ira K. Car-rnter. Oeori(e E. Dolan. H. H. Humphrey, Hnrace Han'lall. Company V Lieut .Tame Shaver, Frederick Htrkc, Jamoa Flnm-pun. William A. Fisher. Ilernan Oaiper. Ilrlmn Herrlck, Alfred .Taqma, O. l. Miller, Mamn Murch. Serfrt. Oenrve A. Plummet. James CJuinn, John P. fhumw.y, Jacoh Spurwum. H. R. Ptlllmanl Company (1 Harvey Howrn. Ucorxe W. Hfii-nt, Arthur H. Chaw, John llogers. John Tucker. Nelxon Tuvey. Company H W. O. Boyd, .Tames A. Kinney, F. A. Sheldon, John J. Smith, Henry Young. Company I Imuel Denny. J. A. Duncan-son, A. A. Irwin. Company K Hergt John Dorah. James A. Johnson, Frederick A. Jeffrey, John O. Johnson. Mlehnfl Naegle. Non-Omimlisloned Staff-W. C. WlUon, Calvin R. Fix. The Beventh reetment met in the cnuntv commissioner' rftom and sleeted officers aa follows: J. w. Thompson, president, and A. A. Bates, secretary. Those present were: Company A V. h. Kendell. Oeorica Rohhln-on, H. I... Hanelton, Adam Smith, C. Rank, P. F. Kelly. It. J Madison. A. A. Bates, W. H. Hunter. J. W. Thompson. Company B J. W. Moore. Wi J. Sair.prm, p. T. Hurley. Company I E. D. WHmot. ; Company E Charles Gordon. Company F Ell Ballard, Joel Dowllng, F. Ray, A. Barry. L. W. Collins. Company (1 T. Johnson. t Company H F. Gvsslnger, A. SChultz, H. I'- Mills. Company I J. K. Miller. N. R. Bpurr. Dan F. Martin, Daniel MeCartar. ) Company K A. O. Oort' . II. I Hammond. Field and Stan Offlcei A. Ainea, M. D. The Ninth regiment el'JCtJ N. N. Palnv 'er of llrownsdale. Minn., president, and W '. !sn of Minneapolis sern-tary-treasurer. ..o following attended the reunion: FIHd and Staff Officers James Clark, C. F. Company A A. 0. Snow, 8. W. Merrill, H. IB. Seeley, Wllllnm Stockton. Company B Winter Jaqties, George W. Baldwin, W. H. Brown, James H. Crands.ll, Oeorge E. Day, V. C. Handy, C. O. Hal-gren, J. W. Murray. William Reems, Ell tone, M. A. Htuhhs. Frank Sutton. 'Company C Dudlev Chase, Theron Conrad, N N. Palmeter. R. It. I'rlce. Erastus Sloeum, Company r John Sinclair, Matthias Evan-son, Lorln Cray, Robert liland, Edward Peterson, A. T. Bwearengen, Sander Swenson, Ernest Welehan. Company E Alfred Meservey, John E1-wnrds, Frank Fats. Klnsle Maxfleld. company F M. T. Daniels, (i. C. .Sherman, Henry H. Howard. Company H Joseph Weinman, A. (1. Anderson, J. h. .Tnnnson, Taylor Johnson. Hnnry l.lnilert, Gottlieb I'locher. Company K H. A. Buck. Company I W. J. D'an, Oeorge KInghorn, Charles Brown, Fred Fredericks. J. F. Rut-ledfie, J. B. Savage, Matt Sherer, J, A. Wilder. John H. Hanson, the bandit who was with William Marsh when the latter was fatally shot Saturday night, August 22, In a pistol duel with Detectives Crummy and Hayes, was brought by Crummy to Minneapolis central station from Appleton, Minn., yesterday. Tbe prisoner confessed to the holding up of seven men and the robbery of eight stores. According to Hanson the first holdup took place on the night of Augijst 19, a man named Frederlckson being the victim. It occurred at Tenth and Franklin avenues south. Securing little or nothing the men became an gry and decided to holdtyyeryjoiiai they met. The first man to come within reach was Michael Dockman, whom they met on Tenth avenue south near Twenty-second street. They shoved their revolvers close jup to his face, according to the prisoner, and he became frightened and began to run. They shot after him but he got away. JIKDWALL SEXT. The bandits then came upon C. J. Hedwall and O. H. Markham and made a big haul. Hanson secured a watch and about 50 cents from Hedwall and Marsh secured C5, a watch and a diamond pin from Markham. Hanson says, however, that Marsh did not tell him about tbe pin and that he learned of It In the papers. With these four holdups added to their record the men separated and left for St. Paul where they met In a certain room near the downtown district The next day they pawned most of the property they had secured. On the night of Friday, Aug. 21 they came to Minneapolis hgain and succeeded In holding up C. H. Lee on Clinton avenue south near Seventeenth street. They secured a watch and fob A few minutes later S. J. Oakke and A. Ehre were held up at Elliott avenue and Twenty-fourth street. Hanson secured $4 and watch from Bakko and Marsh secured IS from Ehre. ENJOY TIIK1K LOOT. After O-esc holdups the men went back to St. Paul and spent most of the next day pawning articles and drinking. Saturday night, several hours before the pistol duel, they decided to come back to Minneapolis and do some more "work." "I was nervous about the matter," said Hanson while talking to Chief of Police Corrtston yesterday, "and I suggested to Marsh that we go to some other part of town. He said be did not want to, and 1 finally gave in to his winhes. "I reiterated my warnings several times, however, saying that South Town would be full of detectives, but he just lauvhed and said I was afraid. "When we saw the detectives coming toward us I began to feel that something was wrong. I noticed that the men were carrying paper sacks and I wanted to know what was in those sacks. I whispered as much to Marsh, and even pulled his sleeve as a sign not to pull his gun, but In less time than it takes to think the battle was on. In a second or two I noticed that Marsh had fallen to his knee and that, be had been hit. "Then 1 saw one of tbe detectives pointing a revolver at me and I shot at blm and ran. I can't say how many timet I shot; I was too excited at the time. "I succeeded in getting around the corner. I ducked down an alley and then onto another street. Pretty soon I was on my way to St. Paul, and let me tell you I was a scared man for the time being." After this account of the fight Hanson told of how he staid In 8t Paul all of the day following. In tbe evening he came to Minneapolis and visited the de pots In search of a girl who, according to his story. Marsh was pally with Hanson figured that she would arrive In the city within a few hours and he loafed around as long as he dared, later going to Hopkins. At Hopkins he boarded a freight to Montevideo, where he took tbe first train for Appleton. From Appleton he drove to the farm of Frank Brown, about six miles out, and started working at the Job he bad left January last. Hanson will be 26 years of ago Nov. 25. His home address is 102 Townsend street. Chicago. His father Is dead and his mother is married to Morris Casperson. I ' - x' K S - , -j J t ' i ' ' ' i " t ' i ' t t ' s i Snlt Itronitht for Insnrance. Thomafl B. Naegle has brought suit agulnst the Farmers' end Morchants' Insurance company for $2,300 on a fire insurance policy on buildings at Forty-eighth street between Thirty-fourth and Thirty-fifth avenues south which burned last spring. He' claims tbe amount on nn insurance policy taken out about three years ago. 0JIBWAY INDIAN PICTURES The exceptional display of Ojibway Indian nhotoEraDhs by R. W. Reed of Hemidll Minn., which attracted so much attention and received such favorable commmt at the convention of the North western Photographers held in Minneap oils last week, is now through the innrtsv nf Me Rppri on dinnlav at the Peck Company store, Peck building, 114 soutn ruin sireei. XV.Io nnllooHnn of Rhoilt twentV-fOUT Hill onla tnnorl nhntoeranha Is remark able. They show the Ojibway as he is In the wilds Of ine nornern country, me .h.,n.l.,l,ti:.fl tf tha trlho nre an faith fully presented as to make one wonder at the success oi me pnoiograpner in bb curing these negatives, especially so when it is considered that they are made on 11x14 plates direct, not being enlargements from smaller negatives. The dif ficulty of omaintng tnis conecuou can be appreciated only by one who has at-temoted work of this character. The mhima nf the Indiana had to be studied at all times and it was only through the diplomacy or Mr. Keea s inierpreior and tbe exercise of great patience that he was finally able to secure the results obtained. One picture showing two Indians in a canoe, one paddling, the other Just about to arnw nis arrow uu u ny-Lrna.hlno deer la n. maateroiece. Eight days were spent endeavoring to secure this inrliviauai cnaraeierisuo pose. The entire collection Is made up of striking exclusively distinctive Indian subjects, w iin.inrainnrt that Mr. Reed has de- notaj Dhn.ii ian uin in obtaining? this collection at an expense of thousands of . .. .... . , j (loLiai'B. xnis display, snowing, an u th. llfn .nJ h.V.Ia nt Mo trihA ftf In - dians, will be t the Peck store for a tew oays only. O. H. PECK COMPANY PHOTOGRAPHIC MATERIAL KODAKS DEVELOPING AND PRINTING PECK BUILDING 112-114-116 FIFTH 8T. SO. FOR LABOR DAY You Can Open a Charge Account and Get Stylish Fall Clothes. Clever Fall suits for women are on exhibition at Menter & Rosenbloom Co.'s, 424 NMclollet Ave., 2nd Floor, Opp. Powers Mctle. Co. - And Fall coats and Millinery also, and this firm will be glad to show the new styles at any time. New Fall suits for men and boys, and hats and shoes, all correct In style, and superior In workmanship. Pay while you wear, that's the Menter & Itosenblcoin Co. plan. 424 Nicollet Ave.. 2nd Fknr., Opp. Pow ers Mctle. Co. joirv HAXSOTT John Ifnnson, partner of William Marsh, killed In platol duel with Detective Crummy and Hayes, who has been brnuicbt to Minneapolis from Appleton, Minn. The Caspersons are living at the Town- send street home. Until just a few months ago Hanson had a clean record, according to his own story, havlngnov':r committed any crime until ne met Jiaruu. mis nappeneu shortly after he left the farm at Apple- ton last January. After leaving Apple- ton he came by easy stages to Minneap olis, staying here awhile and then leav ing for Jamestown, N. V. it was here that he met Marsh end he soon learned that the man had served time la one of the penitentiaries of the Went. ME.V WORKED TOGETHER. The two men worked together In vari ous towns and finally lauded in Dickinson. From there they went to Gladstone, where Hanson was initiated Into his first Job. They were robbing the general store and came near being caught in the act. Home one shot at them Just as tbey were leaving the building and they had a hard race to get away. They secured quite a bit of Jewelry at the place. They went to Dickinson, Kargo, Kent, Valley City and other places. At Maoleton, Minn., tbey robbed the general store, securing revolvers. Jewelry, underwear and other articles. At Pee-ham they broke Into two stores, securing little or nothing. At Bauk Center they robbed four stores and got i large" amount of Jewelry. Tbey then went to St. Cloud where they stole a boat and came to Minneapolis via the river. They got here on tbe evening of Aug. 14 and their first holdup followed on the night of Aug. 19, as already related. WAS "THICK" WITH GIRL. Hanson Bays Marsh was pretty "thick" with the girl In the case, but will not go into details about the matter. The police are now working hard on this end of the case and expect to secure further information within a day or two. A satchel half full of Jewelry was secured from the Marsh-Hanson "plant" today and another is now awaiting Identification at tbe Merchants hotel, Kent. Minn. Board Plans Wells for All City Parks Supt. T. AVirtli Recommends Purchase of a Digging Outfit. No Money Available This Year, but Maybe $1,000 for Next. mended that the cost of driving tbe wells ari'l equipping them be met by the regular maintenance fund or by a special Improvement appropriation during the coming yenr. The committee voted in favor of Mr. Wirth's pUn. Theodore Wlrth, superintendent of parks, is determined to have fit drinking water in tbe parks next season and yesterday he asked the improvement committee of the park board to recommend an appropriation of $1,000 to provide a power well driving outfit that will answer the needs. Mr. Wlrth stated he had given the subject a thorough investigation and hud found that the cost of an efficient and serviceable appartaus would be about the figure quoted. On July 20 Mr. Wlrth recommended to the Improvement committee that In smaller parks good wells with hand pumps be provided and in the larger parks a system of running fountains be established. The committee has since had the subject under consideration. No money has been available for driving wells this season and in the majority of the parks, particularly those where there are playgrounds, the lack of pure drinking water bas caused much discomfort. In order to-have wcHsIb -operation next season Mr. Wirth told the committee It would be necessary to do some of the work during the winter months. He wished to be authorized to purchase the necessary outfit later in the season so that the cost could come out of next year's budget. He l"ecom- NAVY APPLICANT IS EXPERT IN GENTLE ARTS OF HOUSEHOLD Making Battenburg lace and pies are the accomplishments of Ernest Henry Lafell of Zumbro Falls, who wanted to enlist In the United States navy, and applied at the branch office at the fair grounds yesterday. Lafell is not a 'slKsy' either. He is , one of the best baseball players In the vicinity of his home town and one of the biggest, burliest candidates for the navy that has applied this season St the recruiting office. He explained about the pies, expecting to go in as a cook on the strength of his reputation, and the Uattenburg lace was merely mentioned on the side, Lafell ashamed of It, either. He said he had four sisters and no brothers, and the girls taupht him some of their skill in housewifely arts. The examining physician pronounced him a fine specimen of a man and he was promptly enlisted. He explained he became anxious to enlist through the fact that three brothers, Henry W.. Louis John and August Peter RItman, all of Zumbro Kails, have gone Into the navy. Two of the brothers were enlisted Tuesday and one a year ago. REPENTANCE DOES NOT SAVE MAN WHO STRUCK AGED WOMAN - John-Masiaskee, a Bohemian, yesterday wai riven SO la ai mo wurnu-uiKj """ of dlBorneny eonuuci. While uniler the In fluence of liquor he struck n sued woman. SrvlnV her a black ey wllh the Wow. "I omit have been crazy," ho wailed In court, as hi ww the little old woman pa (..fully raising her face for the Inspection His abject repentance. touRh. could not a Mm from a tlrf w .rkhmiesenty- JEWELRY SPECIALS Remarkable Values in Watches, Rings, Cut Glass and Silverware. WATCHES. Ladies 0 size, 20-year gold filled case, Elgin or Waltham movement. Fair Week special, .f lO.OO. Gentlemen's 16 size, 20-year gold filled case, lljewel S. Jacobs & Jo. special movement Fair Week special, $11.75. JEWELRY. Beautiful line of Bold and silver Belt Buckles, $1.00, $1.50 and $2.00. Solid Gold Baby Rings, 50f, 75 and $1.00. Genuine Diamond Solitaire, plain and hand carved mounting. $4.50, $6.QO. $8.Q0 and $10. CUT GLASS. Handsomely cut Cream and Sugar,, pin wheel design, $4.00 value. Fair Week special, $2.50. Beautifully cut 8-Inch Berry Bowl, J7.00 value. Fair Week special, $3.50. Complete line of the celebrated E. Howard & Co.'s gold and gold filled Watches, Including the new 12 size, extra thin models. Prices $35. OO. $37.50, $50.00 to $135.00. SILVERWARE. Hand burnished Colonial 10-tn. Candlesticks. Fair Week special, ffi. so. Hand burnished 3-plece Martha Washington Tea Set, $10.00 value. Fair Week special, $5.00. S. JACOBS & CO. 518 NICOLLET 520 Diamond Importers. Makers of Art Jewelry. 9.50 ON MAIN FLOOR, 2nd, 3rd and 4th FLOORS. The Finest Qualities and moat select styles of Wearing Apparel. IN THE GREAT BASEMENT SALESROOM. Popular Grades (complete outfits) at Lowest Prices la town. GREAT BASEMENT SALESROOM. Women's New Fall Suits Special Bargains for Fair Week. Suits worth $15. Handsome fall suits, practical models, in new materials in shades of brown, blue and black, in every suit there is every pleasing feature of perfect tailoring and most artistic designing. Coats are from 30 to 36 inches long and full satin lined. Skirts are extremely full plaited or flared. Special for Thursday v. Two Great Specials in Skirts A special purchase of 100 Skirts in this offering.' Full flared Skirts in new dark Novelty Mixtures, these skirts are cut ex ceptionally full, trimmed, with straps and buttons of self material. Kegular $4.00 qualities. Special 1111 ui laps emu $1.95 , New side-plaited, gored and button front Skirts, made of all-wool Panamas, well tailored, perfect hanging, in black, blue and brown, trimmed with straps, folds and buttons of self material, worth $6.50. Special Thursday nap, ium.i auu $4.95 Would advise early buying as the quantities at this price will not last throughout the day. NET LACE AND TAFFETA SILK WAISTS Net Lace Waists, in white and ecru, trimmed with cluny lace and insertion, lined with good quality China silk. fs am Taffeta Waists of excellent quality, in fancy and plain models, in all the popular shades. Regular $4.00 qualities fiil W Heavy Rustling Taffeta Silk Petticoats, deep shirred flounce, In various good strapped and corded styles, In black and colors1; regular S6.00 and $6.50 qualities. O J2 5 C Special g4iDO Black Sateen Petticoats, In two good styles of shirred and strap flounce, $1.00 values. Special 59c Striped Gingham Petticoats with full shirred sectional ruffle, 69c Special. .. . 3Bc Women's and Children's Hosiery Sale The remaining portion of that big lot of women's and children's fine lisle thread that was on sale last Saturday in our Second Floor Hosiery Section has heen transferred to this great Underprice Section for immediate clarance. HOSIERY WORTH UP TO 50c. Infants' and Children's fine Hale Women's fine hand embroidered Lisle Thread Hose, in blacks, tans and colors. Plain, lace boot and all-over lace styles. Also fine black cottons with white nn soles I5JU Socks and Stocking), in plain and fancy colors. Lace and embroidered effects ; worth up to 4Qln DOc. Special I 4u.2U Women's $3 and $3.50 Welt Sewed Shoei at $2.48 Tan Russia Calf, Patent Colt, Dull Calf and Vici Kid. liutton and blucher patterns, in all the latest fall styles, tip and plain in toes. All sizes, at. . . $2.48 Women's $ 1 .25 and $1.50 Strap Slippers, 98c Vici Kid and Patent Leather, in bow strap and two strap, hand turned flex-ible soles, regu- f lar $1.25 and $1.50 values VJU The Great Plymouth Clothing House, Nicollet and Sixth 4 Yonr Credll Is Good at tbe ew England! Bui Four Days Left, Bettor Hurry! UR HALF PRICE FURNITURE SALE UNQUESTIONABLY THE MOST SATISFYING to our customers we ever exploited, Positively Closes Monday, Sept. 7th, at 6 P. M. NTIL THEN THE OPPORTUNITY IS YOURS to make One Dollar do ser vice for Two and to secure Furniture right In Every Particular, whether considered from the standpoint of Construction, Design or Finish. New England Furniture & Carpet Co Complete Farnlnhrr. of llomei. Office., Hotel, and Pnbllc Institution.. Fifth Ht.. olith St, nd First Ave. Month. AMUSEMENTS.- AMUSEMENTS. THEATER ADVANCED VAUDEVILLE G. E. Rmvmond, Rus. Mgr. Every Evejilnpr, 1."C !!. Bflc.. Matinee Todiy 25c THK RF.VKN HOIIOFH' HI IVKHS ' A NKI.MON KKANK B!US OK MABKI. MA IT LAND I.KIPZIO KIRK8M1TH HISTERB THK F.DOrRTONS K I NOD ROM K REFINED VAUDEVILLE Week commencing AiiKiist 81. TOO AY Tim Nelwm Harry TrntiM 1tb York. The Kramers. Don Fablo. The Austin Ines Montague. The Klnnetlscope. Entire Change tvery Monday DEWEY THEATRE MATINEE DAILY ENGAGEMENT EXTRAORDINARY NEW FBI FOSTER GO. The "Big Girl" Show. GET BUSY BOYS. METROPOLITAN L- TONIGHT. MATINKK 8ATI RDAY THE GREAT RAO ING PLAY "CHECKERS" Sept. 6, 7. 8, 9 "The Honeymooners" Sept. 10, 11, 12 "The Wolf BIJOU FOLLOW THE BAND AND CROWD The Great American Play, "IN OLD KENTUCKY" lilKKer. Brighter, letter than Kver. Hlxfppiith Triumphant Annual Tour. NEXT WKKK-Jus J. rorlnt In "Facing the Music." K;ec. Mat. Monday. Labor Day. TONIGHT, Mat. Saturday at 2:30 wmmm "PC GRANADA and FEDORA at RAJAH The King of Wire-Walking ELEPHANTS The Recognized Want Ad Medium of Minneapolis THE TRIBUNE THE HUMPHREY GAS ARC LAMP ARTIFICIAL SUNSHINE Make your arrangements now to light your store brilliantly during Slate Fair Week. It will then be properly equipped for future use. Four-Hundred and Fifty Candle Power of thoroughly diffused, steady non-flickering light. Actual Operating Expense only TWO CENTS AN HOUR Phone 4212 or 1974 T. 0. or our representative will call on you. Minneapolis Gas Light Co. You will find the convenient tr ain service of the to ST. CLOUD. DETROIT WADENA MOORHEAD CROOKSTON FARGO GRAND FORKS SUPERIOR GRAFTON DULUTH or WINNIPEG and many other points JUST TO YOUR LIKING. New Daylight Service to Red River Branch Points and the Canadian Northwest. NORTHERN PACIFIC RAILWAY PULLMAN SLEEPING CARS ON ALL NIGHT TRAINS. Tickets and Reservations: 19 Nicollet House Block, Minneapolis, Corner Fifth and Robert Streets, St. Paul, Union Depot, Both Cities. Alaska-Youkon-Paclflo Exposition, Seattle, Wash., 1909. mum ZUKMAN & WEISMAN xn Hlxth HI. Hiuth MlntiNtpolt The Recognized "Want' Jid Medium of Minneapolis. ' The Tribune.

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