Newspaper Page Text
i-'^i Minnesota and WisconsinRain and
lolder Sunday brisk to high shifting
Winds, becoming northwest Monday
For North Dakota*Fair wanner Sun
day and probably Monday.
I For South DakotaPart cloudy Sun
day rain or snow in the extreme east
portion warmer la extreme west por
tion Monday fair, warmer.
For MichiganRain Sunday rain or
snow Monday possible high shifting
winds becoming northwest.
For IowaRain Sunday, Monday fair,
colder brisk south winds.
For MontanaPartly cloudy and
warmer Sunday showers in west por
tion Monday Bhowers except fair in
AROUND THE TOWN
Sweets' PhotosThe cuts of St.
Anthony falls published on Page 1 of
the magazine section today are from
iphotographs from the collection of
Sweet Brothers, the photographers.
Buys Part of Gibson EstateWilliam
)f. Murphy has purchased a portion of
the Sir Henry Gibso'is estate at Lake
Minnetonka. The property has a lake
frontage of 800 feet and cost Mr.
Fink Will Recover-"Benjamin Fink,
the clerk who was shot in a pawn
shop at 192 E Seventh street, St. Paul,
yesterday bv William HV Neumaw, was
reported to~TSe resting easily at the city
hospital this morning, and it is stated
that he will recover.
Prisoner Goes BackSheriff 0.
Hartley, of Chippewa county, came to
St. Paul yesterday to get Frank Slate,
who was arrested by the saintly city
police last Friday at his request. Slate
is wanted for assault with intent to
kill, having shot a man named, Craft
in a saloon row in Chippewa county.
The sheriff and his prisoner left last
evening for the wesE
Pell on Pair of ShearsPeter Linsky.
employed at the Pillsbnry mill, fell
a pair of shears last evening and was
ainfully injured, an artery his leg
eing severed. He was taken in the
patrol wagon to the office of Dr. Archa
Wilcox, in' the Andrus building, and
after his wound had been treated, was
able to go to his home at Columbia
DANIEL O'REILLY, aged 24, died
yesterday afternoon at the home of his
another Mrs. Mary O'Reilly, 610 Twen
ty-third avenue N, from tuberculosis,
with which he had been afflicted for
eight months. He had recently re
turned from Washington, where he had
spent two months in the hope of being
restored to health. He was a steam
fltter and a member of the local union.
Funeral from the residence Monday
morning at 8:30, services at Ascension
church at 9 a. m. Interment at St.
GREAT BTCOHONEE HERE
Red Men Join In Powwow In His Honor
at St. Paul.
Great Incohonee J. W. Cherry of the
Improved Order of Red Men will be In
Minneapolis today as the guest of his
local brethren. He arrived in St Paul
yesterday on his grand circuit of the
lodges of the Red Men to the west He
was accompanied by Wilson Brooks,
great chief keeper,' pt record, ehief
'Cherry is from Virginia and Is greatly
interested In the west.
The St. Paul Red Men had a big1
FAIR WEATHER POSSIBLE
Director Outram Was Hopeful Yester
day of Clear Skies Today.
There Is a possibility of clear weather
today, according to T. S Outram, sec
tion director of the weather bureau. Mr,
Outram said yesterday afternoon that
the storm, which was then in progress,
was caused by a "low pressure" area
which formed in the Rio Grande valley
Thursday and in two days moved up
to northern Kansas.
This "low" area has drawn damp ai
current? from the gulf coast and cold
ones from the northwestern Rockies.
These currents, meeting in the upper
Mississippi valley, resulted in the rain,
which fell yesterday afternoon anl last
fldtt. The atmospheric conditions
shown by yeterday's weather chart were
anything but indicative of clear weather
today, but there were certain things
which pointed to a clearing off late in
the afternoon, accompanied by a fall in
temperature. Yesterday's storm area
extended from Concordia, Kan., one the
south to Duluth on the north, and from
Jtapid City, S. D.f eastward to Dubuaue,
PR. OHAPJVEAN IN ST. PAUL
Evangelist and His Corps of Assistants
Will Preach Today.
S* Dr. Wilbur Chapman and his corps of
evangelists who are planning the grand
evangelical campaign In the twin cities
jarrived Jn St. Paul yesterday morning
*&nd went to the quarters provided for
them at the Aberdeen. Dr. Chapman
will make his headquarters at the Peo
pie's church during his stay In St. Paul,
but his home will be at the Aberdeen.
The gospel hosts held their first meet
ing at the House of Hope church yester
day afternoon Most of the audience
were clergymen and to these Dr. Chap
man spoke on "The Mission of the Min
isters." He was listened to with close
attention. Last evening
tion was held in the
'which nearly all of the "visitors and
many of the leading pastors of St. Paul
were present. Dr. Chapman's engage
ments for today are as follows: Morning
House of Hope church, assisted by sev
eral of his partyj evening, People's
6 First News Section.
wow over the visit of their distin
guished men in the house of representa
tives at the old capltol building. Min
neapolis Indians to the number of seV*
enty-ftv went over in two special trol
ley cars and Stillwater also sent car
load. The powwow was enlivened with
addresses by Messrs Cherry and Brooks,
F. J. Hebl, Samuel G. Iverson, Judge J.
TV. Fmehout, W, E. Cowles and other
Chief Cherry will spend today in view
ing the sights of Minneapolis from an
automobile and will meet as- many of
his subjects as possible. He will leave
this evening for Fargo.
a general recefJ
People's church at
UNIQUE IN ST. PAUL
E. Rogers Will Build 10-cent Vaude
ville Theater There.
St. Paul Is to have a 10-cent vaudeville
theater similar to the Unique. J. E.
Rogers, proprietor of the Minneapolis
house, announced yesterday that, after
two years' search, he had found a site
In St. Paul suitable for such a theater.
He refused to reveal the exact location
sof the site, but said that it was some
where near the Interurban loop.
Ground will be broken within ten days
for the erection of the building, which
-Will cost $100,000. The St. Paul house
will make its bookings jointly wtttfc M&
Begem' Minneapolis theater*
S MUCH TOi
EXTENSION OF MILWAUKEE LINE
TO COAST IS IMPORTANT
News Carries with It the Almost Abso
lute Probability that Minneapolis
Will Be Eastern Terminus of the
Fourth Northern Transcontinental
Line, Gateway to Great Northwest.
Even the most sanguine predictions
for the future of Minneapolis seemed to
have failed in the comprehension of
the commercial possibilities of the city.
Announcement of the formation of the
company which will build the extension
of the Milwaukee road to the coast has
a deep meaning for Minneapolis, which
city, for natural causes and by man's
handiwork, has become the gateway to
the great northwest. The news carries
with it the almost absolute probability
that, with the extension of the great
system to the coast, Minneapolis is to
be the eastern terminus' of the fourth
northern transcontinental line.
While each on^ of the twin cities is
commercially interested in the selection
of the northern route, instead of the
southern, or Chicago route, to Minne
apolis will fall the most of the fruit.
The trend of the freight terminal busi
ness is already well settled toward
Minneapolis. Improvements under way
here in the Great Northern yards are
a very definite indication that the Hill
line is to transfer its transcontinental
terminal from Midway, or St. Paul, to
Minneapolis. This change will eventu
ally carry with it the handling and
breaking up in Minneapolis yards of
Northern Pacific and BurUngtorjhtrains,
as well s those of the Wisconsin Cen
tral. While this work has been done
in the sister city heretofore, except as
to the Central, natural conditions have
forced the change.
Seven Chicago Lines.
Minneapolis is the terminus of the
seven Chicago lines which act as feed
ers for the transcontinental systems.
It is natural therefore, that the two
systems^ should concede a point in
faVor of the seven and establish its
transfer yards at their terminus.
Economy of operation also has dictated
this course. Another factor in the un
doubted selection by the Milwaukee
road of Minneapolis as its transconti
nental terminus is that Minneapolis has
more room for transfer yards than St.
Paul. A characteristic of Minneapolis,
which has been a source of amusement
to its rivals, is, therefore, to prove a
boon. Freight yards in St. Paul are al
ready cramped and there is not room
for the older and more hilly city to
spread. Minneapolis has acres of room
In the first place, altho official infor
mation^ is lacking, it is generally con
ceded in railway circles that the main
line of the Milwaukee from Tacoma
will enter Minneapolis by way of
Evarts, S. D., and that the main trans
continental trains, both freight and
passenger, will pass over the Hastings
& Dakota division into Minneapolis.
Another distinct understanding is
that the extension of the Milwaukee
road from Chamberlain, S. DM is to meet
the extension from Evarts at some
northern point. The short haul to Chi
cago is expected to he by way of Min
neapolis instead of thru Chamberlain.
The latter extension will feed from the
southwest up to the transcontinental
Means Much to City.
accustomed has Minneapolis be
come to the flow of the traffic of three
great cross country systems, the Soo
Pacific, Great Northern and Northern
Paeific, thru it doors that it probably
fails to appreciate the full weight of
its latest good fortune in acquiring Vet
another system. Jobbers and manufac
turers are grasping the situation in
good shape, for their business is direct
connected therewith. To the general
public and its prosperity it is going to
mean that in the future an almost im
measurable territory will look to Min
neapolis as its source of supply, as the
central states have looked to Chicago.
The supremacy of the lake city in a
commercial and financial way was built
up largely by the railroads thru its
natural Gibralter-like situation as relat
ing to its territory. Minneapolis is un
doubtedly more completely the key to
the west and northwest. Thru its gates
must pass much of the traffic that is to
help in developing the west, and from
its business houses will flow millions
of dollars' worth of merchandise and
machinery to aid* in bringing the fertile
acres of the new country under man's
The Milwaukee road will open to
Minneapolis_ an entirely new country.
Already a rich farming country is trib
utary to Minneapolis thru the Hastings
& Dakota connection. Its extension to
the Black Hills and the building of
short line feeders thereto will throw
open to the conquest of Minneapolis
commercial men the merchandizing of
a vast acreage of land rich in its pro
ducing possibilities, as well as in min
erals. Penetrating the comparatively
unknown state of Montana, it will di
rect to the doors of Minneapolis a
stream of products of the soil, stock
ranges and mines and in turn will carry
to the settlers of the new country mil
lions of tons of merchandise. Still far
ther west will "be found a market for
the twin city wholesale dealers and
Present Needs Tremendous.
Present needs of the inhabitants of
the new territory are tremendous, an
amount which will increase as civiliza
tion penetrates the fastnesses of the
country tributary to the various sta
tions. As the government with lavish
hand expends fortunes in the irrigation
and the drainage of the land which is
to become future agricultural and graz
ing country, the business of merchan
dizing will grow beyond parallel.
While the new transcontinental will
make a busy place of the twin cities
from a commercial standpoint, it will
increase several fold the train traffic,
both freight and passenger. The travel
of thousands of strangers annually thru
the gates of the growing metropolis wijl
in itself be a great advertisement of the
city's possibilities. The making of a
new system will necessitate thS pur
chase of much land for yards, the ex
Jienditure of large sums in increasing
he shop and roundhouse capacity and
the employment of hundreds of men in
yard, shop and track work.
READY FOE CONVENTION I
Committee of National Spiritualists'
.Association Arranges Program.
The committee in charge of the pro
gram or- the thirteenth annual conven
tion of the National* Spiritualists' asso
ciation, which will open here Tuesday,
completed its labors yesterday after
noon. There will be no formal services
in connection with the convention today
but the officers already here will visit
the local meetings. Monday evening
there will be an informal reception for
the visitors at the First Unitarian
church. President Harrison D. Barrett
says that he expects 200 or more dele
gates and enough visitors to raise the
out-of-town attendance to 600.
Mr. Barrett said: "Tho our num
bers are greatest in the eastern states,
I can say for Minnesota that the asso-
in any other Btat in the union.
LEFT TO DIE IN
SQUALOR BY KIN
CHILDREN REFUSE SUBSTANTIAL
JMD TO DYING PlfflttV
Samuel Moody Approaches Death
Alone, Son and Daughter, to,Whom
%He Deeded Property, Offering Only
$12 to Make Brighter Last Days of
Life Fast Ebbing Away.
Who Sled Friday, Neglected by IboM
to Whom He Gave His Property.
"Dear SirTours at hand and ^will
send our father, Mr. Samuel Moody of
2820 Fifteenth avenue S, a postoffice
order for $12, and he catt do what he
wants with it."
This letter, the result of four months'
effort on the part of A. L. Bean of the
Minneapolis pumane society to induce
a son atod daughter to support their aged
father, is the last message from his
children received by Samuel Moody,
who, deserted, destitute and alotoe,
passed the great divide Friday after
noon. Even that promise has not been
fulfilled, and the aged parent has gone
to his grave, the object of charity.
The son and daughter are Samuel B.
Moody, Jr., and Mrs. Carrie M. Ing
strom, botn of Gran"d Bapids, Minn.
Not only have they refused to recognize
the claims of filial duty, but they nave
persistently ignored the old man, who,
like King Lear, deeded his property to
his children only to learn, thru suffer
ing, the meaning of ingratitude.
A few years ago Samuel Moody was
a rugged old man, tho then in the
eighties. He loved his son and daugh
ter and gave them his two houses on
Fifteenth avenue S, with the under
standing that they were to take care
of him during the remainder of his life.
The son and daughter are now living
in Grand Bapids, and it is alleged are
receiving the income from one of the
houses. In the other the father, 85
years of age, was left alctoe to die with
out money, without care and without
the common necessities of life. The
sole attendant of and visitor of the
old man during the last weeks of his
life was a worker of the Salvation
Army, who,t altho giving him as much
time as possible, was forced to leave the
old man alone'the largest share of the
In a room containing only a rickety
bed, a couple of shaky chairs and a
little stove, the deserted father dragged
out the weary hours of his ebbing life.
For months he was in his dotage and -,--,rf \i.i,,.afhim J.
as he sat and wondered why he was
not visited by his children, pitiably
mumbled to himself. He was subiect to
heart disease and pr nearly six months
had been unable to lie down or to get
out of his worn out old chair.
Several times during the last few
months it had been thought that the old
man was about to die, but each time
he would rally and with marvelous
pertinacity cling to the ravelings of
his life and piece out one more length
of existence. At last he could with
stand the ravages of disease and sor
row no longer and he quietly passed
away Friday afternoon. He will be
buried from the undertaking rooms of
P. Olson Earl & Son at 2:30 this after
A second son, George, is said to have
arrived in the city yesterday from
Montana. He is said to have been grief
stricken and to have vowed that he
knew nothing of his father's need.
About four months ago, the Moody
case was called to the attention of
the Humane society. Special, Officer
Bean took charge of it and has since
done everything in his power to com
pel Moody's children to care for their
aged parent. Several lawyers have been
consulted in the matter,'but were able
to do nothing to assist the Minneapolis
eiations here are better organized than attendant known as tne h&uabeorgeic, or
in anv other state in the union.'' caretaker* ~_
"The Slowest Laundry on Earth."
Every piece properly handled.
Collars lc, cuffs lc, shirts 10c.
Underwear work our specialty^
Hoffman's Toggery Shops Laundry,
No. 51 and No. 53 Fourth street S, or
235 Hennepin avenue.
Our laundry, 722 and 724 First ave
OWNED THE SIDEWALKS
Young Man from Harvest Fields Or
dered Pedestrians Off.
John Martin, fresh from the Dakojta
harvest fields, thought he had a lease
on the downtown sidewalks yesterday,
so he started to clear them, preparing to
take them back-to the prairies. He ap
proached Patrolman William Goff and
asked him If he could have the side
walks, as he needed them up his way.
"Sure," said Goff. "Take"' anything
Martin thanked the officer and walked
up "Washington avenue, ordering the per
destrians into the street. Some refused
to vacate and were toppled over Into
the gutter. A young colored woman
stood up for her rights and received a
stinging blow in the ear for her trouble,
By this time the red fluid was working
in fine shape, so two other officers took
him in charge and took him to Central
station. Martin declares he will go
back and get his walks Monday, as soon
as Judge Smith is thru with him.
DR. SAMPLE'S WILL. i
Late'Presbyterian Clergyman Lef Es
tate Valued at $50,600.
The will of the late Bev. Robert F.
Sample, the former pastor 'of wesfe
minster Presbyterian church, was filed
for probate in Hennepin county yester
day. The bulk of the estate is in New
York, where the testator resided at the
time of his death, one lot valued a$
$650, is here, which necessitates the
probating of the will in Hennepin
Hennepin county. The estate is valued
One of the oldest of the Austrian cus
toms is the result of legislation. Ac
cording, to law, every house must be
Closed from 10 o'clock at night until 6
o'clock the following morning. Purih^
that time each house is itf charge of an
PUT DOGI BED
AND SAYED LIFE
DR. W. D. NOYES OF MINNEAPOLIS
FOLLOWED SPIRIT ADVIOEh
Interesting Experience Narrated at
Spiritualist Conference at Camp
Wonewcc by Local Follower of Faith,
Who Eeceived Guidance from Unseen
Counselors at Time of Sore Trial.
At the recent spiritualist conference
at Camp Wonewoc, Wis., Dr. W. D.
Noyes of Minneapolis was the relator
of several remarkable experiences
which are published in a recent issue
of Reason, a magazine devoted to
''psychic science, education, healing,
success and social reform" and pub
lished at Bochester, N. Y., by B. F.
Austin. Dr. Noyes' testimony is of es
pecial interest at this time on account
of the many spiritualists who are at
present in Minneapolis tu attend the
annual convention of the National Spir
itualists association which begins Mon
was sittin. in room one day
and not far from me at the sewing
machine sat Mrs. Noyes. The door was
open and on the door casing outside
was posted, a notice of a dog I had for
sale. It was a large animal and as I
was about to move I concluded to sell
it and had posted the notice.
"Something attracted my attention
to the door and turning my head in that
direction I saw a man, apparently a
laborer, with straw hat upon his head
standing at the door. Mrs. Noyes turned
her head and saw him at the Bame time.
"He spoke to me and we passed the
usual salutations when the stranger
'How are times!'
'Times are hard everywhere,' I re
"He paused and looked at the notice
as if reading it and Said:
'You have a dog for sale!'
'Yes,' I responded.
'What do you want for him!'
I told him. The dog meantime hear
ing the conversation came rushing in
from the back room as if to prevent a
stranger's entrance. He would never al
low a stranger to come in till he was
so ordered. As soon as he reached the
room the stranger snapped his fingers
and the dog went up to him at once
and received his caressessomething I
had never seen before.
"Then the stsanger continued in
reply to my statement of the price.
'You had better keep him. You 11
have need of him.'
"Something in the statement or the
psychic experience accompanying it
caused Mrs. Noyes and myself to look
again at the stranger and as we did
BO we saw his body descending through
the wooden stoop upon which he was
standing and he continued going down
till he disappeared, hat and all, thru
"Both of UB had seen him, heard him
speak and both of us saw him appar
ently sinking thru the wooden platform
till he was out of sight.
"We then knew we had been con
versing with a spirit man. I kept the
dog and, as subsequent events proved,
did well in following this stranger's
A few days later Mrs. Noyes was
taken very ill. Doctors were called in
but could not help her. Mediums came
but gave me no hope. A specialist, a
friend of mine, came 'and after a care
ful examination, called me into the hall
and said: 'She cannot live.'
"Then came another psychic experi
ence. A spirit guide! came to me and
'Get the dog aiflfeput him into the
bed alongside of MTB. Noyes. Let her
hold the forepaws and you the hind
there five minutes a
coming out of the
bed each day the animal appeared ut
terly exhausted, staggering in his walk,
and, going outside, would dig a hole
in the sand and crawl into it.
"Mrs. Noyes recovered and her re
covery was due, we believe, to that
strange remedy proposed by the spirit
Hosiery Grade Sale Week. High
50c "High Grade" 2 for 25c 25c,
Hoffman Toggery Shops (8) Stores.
GO TO SOUTH DAKOTA
Officers Will Testify Against Bad Pair
Police Secretary Thomas Lees and
Detectives Passolt and Johnson will go
to Loomls, S. D., Tuesday to testify be
fore the grand jury regarding John S.
Bell and Arthur Glenn Waldorf, who are
charged with rqbbing the postoffice at
Loomls. The men were arrested at 616
Third avenue S, last May after a long
series of saloon holdups in Northeast
Minneapolis. With them at the time of
their arrest were Robert O, Day, who is
now servlrig a sentence In the Stillwater
penitentiary, Arthur Kenyon, who was
committed to the' state hospital for the
Insane and two women. Waldorf con
fessed to the robbery of a saloon at 700
Marshall street NB, one on Plymouth
avnue and one on Twentieth avenue N,
besides several holdups of pedestrians.
STRUCK BY A OAR
Nicholas Celt Has Ribs Fractured
Nicholas Celt, a laborer, was struck
by a Como-Harrlet car at Central av
enue and Main street at 8 o'clock last
night, while running across the street to
get his little boy, who had strayed
away from home. The man was running
rapidly and thought the car had stopped.
He slipped on the wet rails just as he
was in front of the car and the fender
caught him by the shoulders, dragging
him several feet.
Celt's brother was standing on the
sidewalk at the time and ran. to the
wounded man. Celt was taken to the
city hospital, where it was found that
several of his ribs were fractured. Bis
injuries were not serious and later the
man was taken to his home, 12 First
^lff"f ^We an closing on* onr stock of White China for
*$* decorating at one-half regular price. Bpecial val- i
_j* ues in Jardinieres, Ferneries, Plates, Chips and
TROOPS AT FORT
TACTICAL PROBLEMS xWOEKBD
O^T FOR CHIN O. q, 0. GABB^i
j" ._, 4 4
Department Command** Makes Annual
Formal Inspection of Pott and Watci
es Interesting Manoeuvers in Which
Force tries to Force Fort Snelling
Bridge and Is Repelled.
The post of Fort Snelling was in
spected yesterday by the department
commander, General 0. C. C. Oarr. This
was his annual formal inspection, ana
he devoted most of it to practical in
spection as to the condition of the
troops for actual field service.
The general, accompanied by his per
sonal staff, was received at 9 a.m. in the
formal manner contemplated in army
regulations. Two troops of discounted
cavalry met him at the entrance to the
reservation, where he was also met by
a member of Colonel Sweet's staff, who
escorted the general to the headquart
ers of the post commander. Imme
diately thereafter the troops of the gar
rison were lined up, the artillery salute
was fired, the troops were presented,
and the general made a quick parade
ground inspection. Then he ordered all
rtoops out at once into the field to
work out under his own eye a difficult
problem in tactics.
The road west of the quarters runs
thru a deep, narrow valley about two
miles out, with very broken ground on
either side, covered in places with dense
timber. It was assumed that an enemy
was trying to force the Fort Snelling
bridge to attack St. Paul from that di
rection, while a force at that bridge
was defending it. The defenders were
blues, the attackers browns. A battal
ion was sent out to represent the
browns, with a start of one hour, to en
able them to take position in this df*
file ,and as the possession of this defile
is important to the security of the post
the blues were ordered to recapture it.
Thus the blues became the attacking
party in the actual engagement.
The Opposing Officers.
Major Bullard commanded the
browns, to hold the defile, while Captain
Bamford, with six companies and a
platoon of artillery of blues assumed
the offensive. The exercise lasted one
hour, at the end of which time the
forces were dead-locked at the head of
the defile, with the blues vigorously
pressing the browns back, and in a po
sition to command the defile with in
fantry fire from end to end. But the
browns had captured all the blue ar
tillery, by a keen stroke of Lieutenant
Bobinson, who hid a company under
cover and was lucky enough to pour a
hot fire into the flank of the artillery
while it was in column. He also put
out of action the artillery escort,'and
then swung his force back in time to
assist in repulsing a flank attack by the
blue force, which would have wiped
the browns out, if it had been success
ful. Lieutenant Price pushed this at
tack so hard that Bobinson had to
sacrifice his whole force to stop it, but
in doing so he so weakened Price that
the latter had to intrench, assuming the
defensive, and effectually stopping the
blue attack on the flank.
The close of the engagement found
Lieutenant Price, with only a remnant
of his command, intrenched on the
brown left flank, waiting for reinforce
ments, but holding the key of the posi
tio'n, while the blues had developed so
strong an attack in the center and front
that the# browns were unable tb dis
lodge Price, who thus became the piv
otal factor in the situation. If the
brown party should be reinforced from
their suppositious main body before the
blues were similarly reinforced they
would win the defile, and similarly on
the other hand.
This is a fair example of the kind of
instruction that is now going on daily
at Fort Snelling, and the kind that is
of most value in actual war.
The general was well pleased with
the results of his inspection.
TAKE CHARGE OF BODY
Brothers o Bernard Cafferty Arrive to
Arrange for Funeral.
John and James Cafferty, brothers of
Bernard Cafferty, who was shot yester
day forenoon by Dave Riley at 3408
Girard avenue N, arrived in Minneapo
lis last night from Winsted. Minn., and
will take charge of the body of the mur
It has been learned since the tragedy
that the feud did not start in Ireland,
but In this coutnry about fifteen years
ago. Riley is of French descent and was
adopted at an early age by an Irish fam
ily. He Is said to have ill-treated his
wife often, and it Is reported that Caf
ferty interfered at such times. At other
times Cafferty was a Jolly, well-liked,
peaceably Inclined man.
The reeent trouble started last Tues
day night, when Riley tried to bite off
his nephew's thumb. Cafferty thrashed
Riley and the next day Riley went to a
hardware store on Twentieth avenue N
and purchased a new revolver.
An examination of Cafferty's wounds
showed that Riley shot him three times
instead of twice. Two of the bullets
entered Cafferty's back only half an
inch apart The arrangements for the
two funerals have not yet been com
FRED O. MUNSON DEAD
Saucers, Sugars and dreams and Manicure Trays.
A. IX Cups and Saucers, regular price 80c, sale price..^*#***^*^.i. 15
Chocolate Cups and Saucers, regular price 35o, sale price.............. 15e
Manicure Trays, regular 50c, sale price. -25c
French China Ferneries with liring, regular price $2.50, sale price..$1.60
Te% Plates, regular price 26c, sale price --**.lOo
Well Known Former Mlnneapolftatv
Passes Away In Spokane.
Fred O^JMunson, son or Mr. and Mrs.
Paul Munson, died at Spokane, Wash.,
Friday, aged 40 years. He is survived
by a wife and two daughters, Ruth and
Alice, a brother, Burt P. Munson, and a
sister, Mrs. W. H. Roberts, residing in
Minneapolis. The remains will be
brought to Minneapolis and the funeral
arrangements announced later.
Mr. Munson was well known in Min
neapolis, where he was born and edu
cated. He at one time held a post un
der the surveyor general of logs and
lumber, and was also engaged in the
lumber business In Minneapolis. ,Ha
was a' member Of the A. O. U. W. and
the Masonio fraternity.
Sunday, October 15, 1905.
TH E PIANQ
Opportunity knocks once in a while at the door of every home.
This Piano Sale is one of those rare calls of Fortune-^a chance the
economically inclined and- appreciative will be quick to recognize and
take advantage of.
Just consider: We are offering you pianos of guaranteed worth,
perfect both artistically and mechanically, at a small fraction of regu-
Either Cash or Easy Payments
Our terms of payment, as well as our prices, have been cut down
toji surprisingly low notch.
_j $Sf $4, $5, $6 or $7 a month is all that's required to put one of the
finest instruments in your home and keep it there.
A Mehlin, a Blasius, a Hamiltonor any one of a half dozen'other
pianos of sterling quality.
Take our binding guarantee with your purchaseit protects you
against the possibility of disappointment.
You can't lose. You can't fail to be satisfied with a satisfaction
Glance at These Reductions
Figures like these speak for themselves, but only a personal inspec-
tion of the pianos can convey an adequate conception of their excellence.
$550 Mehlin Piano, beautiful "Walnut case, a little shop
worn, extra fine tone, $7 monthly, price at this sale
$375 Lagonda Piano, extra fine figured Mahogany, full
size, damaged a trifle in moving, price at this sale
$350 Budolf Piano, beautiful English Oak case, a
trifle shopworn, $6 monthly, price a.% this sale
$475 Blasius Piano, Mahogany case, fine tone, full
size, a little shopworn, for
$400 Winter Piano, Mahogany case, full size, full
swing, duet desk, shopworn, $7 monthly, price this sale...
2 $225 Lyon & Healy Pianos, good condition, just
the piano for a beginner, each
2 Sohmer Pianos, used, upright grands,
excellent condition, great bargain at
Used Uprights going for $80, $90, $100, $110, $115, $120, $130, $140,
$150, $160, $190.
Of course, every day sees the opportunities dwindle.
Now is a better time to act than tomorrow or next week.
STOBX OPEN EVENINGS
Foster( & Waldo
36 Fifth Street South, corner Nicollet Avenue
Silks on the Bargain Square in Seven Lots
LOT 1 LOT 2 LOT 8 LOT 4 LOT 6 LOT 6 LOT 7
39c 49c 59c 69c 79c 89c 98c
Valatofl Val. to 41.39 Val.to$1.50 Vl.to$1.75 VaLt$2.00
COATS AND SUITS fTSS&Zy*m0VaLto$2.S5RFOMVaLto$2.2
SELLING OUT SILKS TO MAKE ROO
Special values, $7.50 and $10.00 skirts for -.*-$5.95
Sample garments, long coat, tight fitting, $27.50 and $35.00
values for $16.75 and $19.75
Imported materials, extra long coats, black, gray, navy and
wine $27.50 $32.50 $35.00
Just arrived, a great variety of this popular style, plains
and novelties, special priced for selling. $12.95 $14.75 $19.75
Have Tour Teeth Fixed Before Winter
Best teeth on American rubber. 18.00
Crowns ....$3.00to $5.00
Gold Cap.... $5.00
Bridge work and all fillings
strictly first class and warranted.
Teeth extracted and
329 N collet Ave., Comer 4th St., Minneapolis
50c Per Cor A
Black Band COAL A f| I Domestic Sootiest ft*, tooSI.71
per ton $Oi3U Plymouth Not ton, 5,00
Try our Skipped in, sawed to order, heary mixed wood, at.... 3iifl
We guarantee erery stick short enough xor your stove.
'Flrtt Class Fuel at Reasonable Prices.
SULLIVAN OOAL CO., 626 First Ave. 8.