storWe th $.0 worth of 1
W tobehk1, Frank
Shied in Jail.
Ctalk.h ii arrived Ina Burke last
Wednesday. Slitee then he has spent
more tjlan $4100 ieording to informa.
,ion that .has been givel the officers.
When lie be·n to run tIhort of funds
Ihe Introduced himself to A. W. Swan,
,a saloon owner, and arranged to have
a WrCheck for $20 cashed. 'this check
.was drawn on the Wisrt National Bank1
the slpply of cash again
:tw .td 'o .rttirned to Mr.
ipresented'4 second check on
'the, tssouta batik`m2 $46. and received I
It was that evening that Mr. Swan
became suspicious of the man. Shortly
efotb I o'clock he entered the saloon,
t.e$1t ,raetfi~fy empty, and asked per
mission tolube the telephone. With
the hook hoeld down he pretended to
carry on a conversation with the sher
ltrs office in this city. A mirror re
vealed the deception.
Yesterday morning, Mr. Swan tele
theo Missoula bank and was
rthat IPnk Callahan had no
account thea. With this. information
'In his hand' he swore out the warrant
for the man's arrest.
Since hiw arrival in Burke Mr. Calla
hai has not, followed his claimed trade
qonsoleslotioqly, but still has auparently
reviewed the examinations that have
been made by membere of the state
sanitary service, who have preceded
'hin. Jo the saloon of Swan and An.
derson, he asked to see the inspect6rs
license. He made record of the num
ber and apparently made a few notes
on the general character of the place.
t.lla Walhin, Wash., April 14.
"Dwell not forever in the dim hori
zon, 0. Divine. Spirit of Democracy;
remain 'npt forever In the dream of
thq a pej ,agtrot berts t it Om p tent
now and make `hy ehome among the
sons and daughters pfj mel."
Such were the cloding words of
Hon. C(harles G. Hefner of Seattle, In
an address before 800 democrats ban
queting here last night In honor of
"Honest" 1111 Dunphy of this city,
haled thus by William Goodyear of
Pullfan. was repeatedly urged for the
nomination or governor of the state
Among others who pledged their
faith in Colonel (Dunphy was Judge T.
J. Walsh of Montana, referred to by
Mr. Helfner as "the greatest speaker
In the United States."
The name of W. J. Bryan as a pos
slble presidential candidate met
Iefanillton. April 14.-(Speclal.)-M.
1) Itieker of Stevensvllle came up to I
Hamilton to spend 8uinday. He will
George L. Burtis of Bitter Root is
In Hamlton today.
'Mrs. J. T. Shusler or St. Paul ar
rived today to join her husband, who
has been here for the last six days.
1dr. and Mrs. Schusler. who own
property near 1Hamilton, will not re
turn to St. Paul for another week.
Clean foors and
Add i little G01 kDs to
your scrubbing water, and 7es
can cleanyour floors,
ý n ra iy runi
S tit does the ea t of
ework, ad requires Uttle
6ital M wMI ill do thew wori
better than ro or any other
c014 1, in youra woods
work lok li new.
mp l of the I 4.1 II
. P' opERTY. a
Wates, April 14.-(SpeelAi.)-The
woad has been received In Satese from
severalt points, espeoialy from Mulian
and Wliidre, t>t the"tilver Cabler)ie
YltrIca an coem sh(bt'nirt est f <Width.
of high grade hin ell'r ,and lead and
that there is ibls ido' than 'was 4*
. Ted Prltehard;','ihager of the list
Chance, came in from a trip to Wal
lace and"he htlttbd that there 1i 4g t
blderable talk about the. Sliver ailel
and that many say It is going to be
one of the bilggest producers in the
whole Coeur d'Alene disrlct. Mri
Pritchald brought a miner with him
And says he i gbingM to put one lifft
to work on the Last Chance Coliper I
Mining company's property at one..
Burt Rogers has taken a contraot to,
saw 1,000,000 feet of timber near De-.
'lorgda and is busy movien, his saw
mill from up Packer cteek to that J
polnt. emasys he will l about three
months doing the dawil and thit. he
jtill then move hie mill biok here sad
mdy place it up Sliver creek south of
Mr. evbrett of the Amason-Dixte
Mining company near Lookout, Is put
tipsg 37 aien to work on that property
and In going to drive the lower adit
to the le4ge as oon , as pbwer drills
can perforon the work.
Henry Northam and William Ander
son are putting several men to work
on their property" up Packer creek.
The property is kntown as the "High
Ore Group," and is adjoined on the
east by the Hemlock property.
Dr. and Mrs. Fred P·ulsher returned
from St. Regis yesterday and were ac
companied by Mrs. fulsher'". brother,
who has come to Saltese to ibend the
ONSTABLE AND ClINK
ARE KILLED IN RAID
Bishop, Oal., April 14.--n a battle
here between a Chihese and town of
fleers, Constable Walter Reed and the
Chinese were. killed and Marshar
Douglas Robinqon was wounded today.
Suspecting violation of a town ordi
nance, the officers sought admission to
a Chinese rbetaurant and, when it was
refused, forced the door. At it fell
Inward, the Chinaman opened fire.
Reed fell with a bullet In his abdomen.
Unarmed except for his billy and twice
wounded hljnself, Marshal Robinson
kept gotlnq or*ard.. While the Chinese
Swa sbSllvf Robinson snatche RUed's
revolver and began firing. 'Of'four
shots three found their mark, killing
the Chinese Instantly. Reed died 10
hours later. Robinson Is not danger
Superior, April 14.-Mr. and Mrs.
John MeMIllan were made happy by
a little daughter, born at St. Patrick's
hospital in Missoula.
Mrs. E3 M. Pelkey has closed her
restaurant and expects soon to move
to San Franclisco.
Mr. Williams of Spokane has opened
a dental parlor at the Superlor hotel.
JConltablo Tomn Mleninger had the
misfortune of having one of his ,ribs
broken by a fall. Ho left for Mis
soula for treatment.
Mr. and Mrs. McBride have retprned
It P. IHalilnger sand wife have
been spending the past week In -Mis
soula on forestry business.
Mrs. S. C. Ray went to Missoula
on a shopping trip.
B. V. Berry has been ilI with grip
on his ranch near here.
H1. Schoenfeld Is transacting busl
ness matters In Missoula.
Stevensville, April 14.--(Special.)-
Ht. W. Dorsh, who has been mnanager
of the Thatcher ranch, a few miles
south of Stevensville, left with his
family Saturday for the coast, where
they will spend a few months visit
Ing relatives. Later they expect to
return to Massachusetts where' they
will reslde permanently.
Mrs. Susan Cole. who will be re
memtbered as Mlis Oarllngton, when
she formerly lived here, is spending a
few days here visithig old acquaint
Amos Buck. who has been suffering
with a cold and the grip for the past
few days, uaa able to come. up town
today and explain the reason for his
illness. Amos said "at the opening of
the ice cream season hero he felt the
need of eating 21 dishes of ice cream
and 15 pounds of oake, which was too
much for even a young man like
Stevenavillo, April 14.--(peolal.)
Harry Anderson, president of the
Bonansa gold and copper mining som
pmny, located In the Wbodohuok dis
triot, ie vsltthe her visiting the mine with a
view of making extensive Improv-.
ments the coming seaUon. Recent as
says show the property to be very
valuable and those interested fee
Jublllant at the excellent a.owidg the
mine Is makllng.
qtevensville, April 14.--(pecial.)
"'Tilly Olson," a play wulh apL,abund
at.e of .u. at .
rcl'-~";''L""""V"~,~;:~l~j~*~T~:"~"~i~i ~ ii "' "~"~ 9 u~· : ' a 6 i -:~I
C~ -' 1
made up h the wom.n. im.trs as 1
-solatione O 1 oosun the s Ut
and ' 'I omen ans
some o now cover nore a
than e '41 the whole ., *
face of thelitbe. There ase at lrt a
14,100,900 women in the world Who i1
now have the ballot, not coutitttt 0l
(hilna where the new republic will "ee`
tranhoUs e.hay tiallons more. With- 1i
in the next yer .additions will be a
. t . i, this autr area, not oaly
IA4eI'ida but in various other parts tI
af 'the world. accordng to Mrs. Catt. l
In every civiliaed country the slogant a
71Qte for women" has become fa- a
I.medlately after the International a
Suffrage convention last summer, Mrs. c
Cott started upon" a tour of the world, a
her object hlng "to organise the i
whole world for woman suffrage," She f
lie4 journeyed through Africa, forming
many organittlaes and deliverlng 7
hundreds of suftrade addresses under ,
unique and novel conditions., In
liypt, as well as in South Africa,
the awktbening of the women has be. Q
tgu and a sentiment for equal political Ii
tiubts for men and women has been I
galled into existence. Mrs. Catt was f
paiOnlng to go to Ceylon when a call I
cilme to 'her from Persia that the 9
women. of that oppressed conntryv
waited her aid. She changed her r
plans and. went directly to Teheran,
where she gas founied the first su f
frage organisation for Persian wom
en. Before hqr return;. Mrs. Catt will
visIt India, China and japan and In
each of these countries will establish
organisations whilh Will affiliate with
the International Wlomnan Suffrage al
liance of which she is now the presi
Since the beginning of the 20th
century three important events have
greatly augumented the woman suffrage t
movement in lurope. In 1904, the
meettig In Berlin of the International
Council of Wbmen drpw to that con
servative capital a gathering of the
most progressive women of all na
tions. In 1908 the International 1
Woman 'Suffrage alliance was held in
Copenhagen, and last summer another
great woman suffrage gathering was
held in Stockholm. In Sweden women
have had a limited municipal suffrage
for more than a hundred years but
this year is likely to see them fully
enfranchised. At the opening of the
present parliament, King Gustavus I
announced that the government would
Introduce a bill to grant full suffrage
Municipal suffrage was granted in
1901 to the women of Norway who,
In the country districts pay taxes on
an income of 300 crowns (about $75)
and in the cities on an income of
400 Crowns. The women have fought
vallantly since then to obtain full suf
frage. In 1907, after a hard struggle,
the parliament by a vote of 92 to 23
conferred the complete franchise upon
all those who had municipal suffrage.
This+included sbout.L00,9e. of the half
nmillion women of the country. They
were made eligible lor membership In
parliament and at the first election
one woman was elected a deputy. In
1910 a bill was pasped abolishing the
tax paying qualification for the mu
nicipal vote and last year a bill for
full suffrage was carried by a large
gqajolity in parliament but lacked five
votes of the required two-thirds. This
year It will be brought up again.
Denmark was the first ' of the
Scandinavian counties to extend the
ballot to women. In 5908, tile
Danish parliament gave municipal
suffrage to women on the same terms
as men, that Is to all taxpayers over
25 years of age. Property owned in
common by husband or wife entitles
each to a vote. At the first elec
tlon, 68 per cent of the women in the
country voted, and 70 per cent of the
women In Copenhagen. Seven women
were elected to the city council of
42 members and one was afterward
appointed to fill a vacancy. one
hundred and twenty-seven were elect
ed to fill other offices, two of them
being city treasurers. The lower
house of parliament has passed a bill
to give women complete suffrage
which has not been acted upon by tile
upper house, although the prime min
later and the speakers of both houses
are outspoken In advocating the foll
enfranchisement of women,
oIII'rLIV"llU""D " DL w\IIIIUN.
Iceland is a dependency of Den
,mark and, In 1830. Its parliament gaveo
municipal suffrage to all widows and
spinsters who were householders or
who maintained a family or who were
self-supporting. In 1902 it made these
voters ollgible to all municipal of
flees and since then a fourth of the
members of the council of Reyliavik,
the capital city, have been women. In
1909 the trancblye was extended to all
taxpaylng women, and, because of a
petition signed by a large majorLty of
the women of Iceland, parliament
last year voted to give full franchise
to all women over 25 years of age.
This must be voted upon by a see
In Russia political conditions are
little worse for women than for men.
In many villages the wives may cast
the votes for the husbands if the lat
ter are away. The women themqelves
have some votes for the semstvos or
local governing bodies. The duma has
tried to enlarge women's suffrage
rights but at present they are retard
ed by other conditions. The grand
uchy of Finland conferred full suf
writt o01.n women in 1N0o by almost
unanllpous consent of the new parlia
ment organised the year before under
special permission of the csar. Slnce
,that time, from 16 to 25 women have
been elected to the different parlia
menti by all of the, politllcal partles.
In Poland there is an active League
for Woman's Rights which Is actively
co.operpting with the democratic
party of men,.
There i a. strong mevqment for
woman suffrage In Austria.-Hungary
which is, however, much retarded by
the pumretous lan~uarhes spoken in
the y1 p1 oyinfl of Austria, Women
havs not, b.en, allowed to form pe
lital satloui , or to hold pub
lie . Ut 4,00Q women recent
ly th a of ,Vienna 4e
I . . Bohbemal.a
g44 iOt in
red profesions may VOe
b Y. Women belong to all it
-. ileats parties eeptig .t e,
tive and coactlttte, 4 per1
ast the agrarian party. They '$i
aifqt for the purpoep , *
ti suffrage and. a at
I- Cs itles of literature and hold
I ( t4ed, of meetlhgs no1re of
ea ibile which are usually wlnkdo
at bY.jhe qfficers of the law.
t ilnary, there is a rstrong Na
-.tiWl Woman Suftrage aslopiation
yrjlp.4nludes many societles hiving
odther.aims also, especially of a phil
anthropic character. The assoeiation
h g tf hes In 87 towns and cities
and blnes In its membership all
clqasee of women fromt the highest
arlstoq)at to the humblest peasant. As
the men of the nation are sturggling
for unilversal suffrage in this country,
the women, are with them in the fight.
The Interatlional Woman Suffrage at
listec will be held in Budapest in
1918 and it in tilought that the in
flluence of tils areat gathering will be
quite As strongly felt in Hungary as
It wal Ip the icandinavianl ountries.
in ],lgarla., there is a woman cut
trage association whlah has 87 aux
ilalries and held 41t meetings last
year. The women of lervia have
some local voting privileeos and are
now organizing their forces to claim
the right to vote for members of the
The rigid lawn which prohibited the
women in G.ermluany from taking part
in any political imeetnlg greatly hin
dered the develupiernt of woman suf
frage In that country. This law was
changed in 1011 and since then the
woman suffrage societies, which for
merly existed only in the four repub
lican free cities, have multiplied rap
Idly throughout the empire. Most of
these are concentrating their efforts
upon securing muillcipal suffrage
which the Prussian women claim be
long to thenm by ancient law. In a
number of the states, the women land
owners have a proxy vote upon com
tmunal matters, although this privilege
has not beetF frequently used. In Bi
lesia, during the past year, however,
over 2,000 women exercised this priv
Ilege. It is claimed that the demo
cratic party stands almost unanimous
ly for woumanl suffrage.
In Prance the woman suffrage
movement lias the support of tile
proml.lhelt men polilticluans. President
F'allietes loses no opportunity to ex
press himself in favor of It. More
than one-third of the, wage earners
of I~rance are women and these mnay
vote (or tribunes and luelnbers of
chambers of c'ommlerce and boards of
trade. They Inay be mcembers of the
latter and may serve its Judges. It
Is expected that an early act of
parliament will extend full suffrage
to Prenach women.
Amrong the prominent Frenchmen
who havi recently become converts to
woman auffrage is Claude Casimir
Periersshuo has been visiting the Pa
clfic roast, under the orders of his
governmbnt. to study the opportu
nities which will be afforded to Irench
capital by the opening of the Pan
a.ma canal. He was in LosI Angeles
at tile time of the municlpal election.
HIe recently stated publicly that he
was opposed to woman suffrcage until
heo saw whut good It accomplished In
California, but that he will now ad
vocate a speedy provlsibn by his own
government for the enfranchisement
of rencllh women.
The constitution o. the repulhli of
Porltugal gave universal suffrage and
Dr. leatrice 'Angelo applied for reg
istration and was refused. She car
ired her ease to the courts nllld walt
sustatlled and she cast her vote. It
was too late for other wonmein to reg.
nlater but an organization f ,Ilic,
womlen was at once formed to se
cure the defillite action of I'arlla
llientl with the approval of Preildelnt
idrags and several imembers of his
calinet so thalt i In belleved that
I ortuguese wolncll will have full
franchise righlt next year. The Icpuin
Ssh chamber Is arranging to give
I wollenll who are hleads if famllnhs a
votle for the nmayor and conclll in thiil
Svillages. Italy has a strolgll move
l utl li action for womIan suffrage of
i which tlie mayor or Iticle I IL firm
supporter. In 1010 all welnoe in trade
were granted tile right to volei. for
bol rds of trade.
The republican national assembly of
't'hhta has givlen the suffrage to wom
ol on the s1n. o terl0ms of prolperty
qluallflcations app)ied to male voters
and a woman hIs been elected to the
republllcan national parliament.
New Zeraland was the first country
in the world to gruant full suffrulge
to women. They have Voted there
upon the same termcr as nlen since
1893. The reports from that country
are enthuslastli as to Its success. In
Australla, when the six states united
under one commonwealth In 1901, one
of the first acts of the new govern.
ment was to givye woman full suf
frage and the right to sit In parla.
mont. 'New South (Walel gave thorn
stute suffrage in 1903, Tasmania In
1903 and Queenaland in 1905. Jelst
year the women In Tasmania outnum
beored the men at every polling sta
Tomorrow-Votes for Women.
A HEAVENLY CIRCUS.
Washington, April 14.--Venus and
the moon will be very close tomorrow
night alntost to what the astronomer
sharps call an ooaultation, but It will
be vlsible in only pats of Florlda and
Ariaoae. Astronomers at the naval
observatory have slid there will not
be an absolute occultation on Wednes
day, but lthere will be an eclipse of
the sun Visible in the eastern part of
the United States.
MON VY TO MARRY.
an Pranciso0, April 14.--Charles
Templeton Crocker announce4 today
the ,pment at bOi sletqr, igs aen"
tl .i;iº.uh tmra at ..New. l 4a * t ad
1 inklno~ 'Mass. Miss a . s .W is,
the ouhter of the ats 0hu s 5'.
OF S14-mIN MW b-wfts
The lowest prices we've ever quoted on ..
WORTHY MILLINERY s te
now confronts you.
$4.50& $6.50 $UW.
FOR HATS WORTH UP TO $10.00 worth what othere t
Can you resist? The hats are the fin- sr,, ts,,,,-s4.,O Itr
est of the season-the best we've had. Ithk h"''''," in the
And because we over estimated the bust- .,,w , ,and llCty .hlane"
ness you have an opportunity to select ,ir lles .nl d width"t.
from such lots as these and at an ex- to,,r price $50
tremely low price. ""lly
Price Surprise Women's Spring Dresses
Full of t hle lat est style
touches and marked at
new, much lowered
.................... p ric e s ................ .
These are the choicest and Carefully dressed women will
prettiest of the popular priced appreciate this offering of high
spring dresses. All were care- class silk and wool dresses, rich,
fully selected and they are in plain and changeable colorings.
absolutely perfect condition. These are beautiful styles -
Now, right at the height of their such as have been sellilg for
wearing time, they are offered
to you at these liberal price $18.50 and $20. Don't delay
concessions. Both silk and seeing them; come while your
wool dresses are shown in this size is here, for at this price
lot, worth up to $12. they won't last long.
Women's Kimonos The B.&J. Guaranteed Women's Aprons
95e bust supporter and cor- 50
REGULAR $1.25 AND set cover; a perfect fitting,
$*.o 0 GRADES. finished front and back .'sits, in stnny t rre.,.ist setyles of
The, staterthe.nt t i htld a k- brassiere; many styles; . i," t, ,,,lt' , tt- i ' lits k lld-
itg'. th i th . Is elii ..a r r. . "ita,' price range- 50 , 750, the , tsiultIr-sl,rup make and
,,r ri al, l,, t is dintily "rim- $1.00, $1 .25 $1.50, 1,,,11,'. t, a p,. i. l , t ?,,,1,.. t "l .
$1.75 and $2.00
Good News About Women's Clothing
Suits Worth to $19.50 Suits Worth Up to $25
1Ms4.75 . $9.75
We never before offered such
We want to make up for the matchless opportunities in season
days when winter refused to give able garments. Study the stylish
way to spring and made the sell- materials, the perfect workman
lng of spring suits much slower ship, the chic and daintiness of
than ordinary. Thle result is ap- these garments. Then note the
parent today in our stock Wer wonderfully low prices. We've
y have more on hand than ordinar- put the prices lower than you've
ily and we are going to reduce 'ever known them to be so early in
them at once, so that whether you the season, and we are giving you
want the very highest grade suits, the handsomest ready-to-wear in
or the less expensive but stylish the city. Come in and make se
made garments, you can buy them lections now, while the range of
now at a goodly saving from early styles is at a maximum and the
season prices. prices are the lowest.
Sheets Bleached Muslin Percale
I etU l old-hIn sa blrgalil, l'sI I ull e i nchesi wis ld st ollr best ti I-th i frchli, lt iigiht antid
t heoet; our 6Rc valute; heavy 10o grade., fit(', uoft trssdle flit- hirk gttirn; a cloth sf the
fhlatt .sonls , g sid q aliity lat uUIItin; Iih. 4'stie MollJlay and buy as
L the bIest bargals s vesr sofftirsd mI lltuiti Iu yslll like'; it's .n ex- hI st qluality to Itw hiid at 15o a
tLU . Al's d "2 9 .at i...... l ris."" i6si ssrs ".l ; , u lat ' ; hen' M s- I
(ail1, . .. .. y,,,s... . ............ . , sis I i, . lsi r yssrd, ,snly...... C
Bath Towels Huck Towels
Ill , 1x3e, art extr.
i our regular 30c ., quality Iiten huok
towsl, exfltr barge anl nothlintg chlap
t se, a ready abI- about thIsis but
Ssorbent toacl. .thei pric:.
o f [ I I . II II I I I , . _ _
Crocker, pioneer Lunker and railroad
mnan. Her fortune is estimallted at
more than $10,000,000.
A NEW LIEUTENANT.
Chicago, .April 14,-Annoqncetment
-yis made bhle tonight of the appoint
mrelt !( guy gI. fnlltarmn~n ofr t,. Iofnlil
ai a spoolel representative of Speakpr
"hamns, Cllark's candidacy for the dunio
-cratIe preeidentlul notiIIuutloI. Mr.
(3o)terntan probably will go to the
Washlngton hoadquterters ot the ('lark
A moaor plow for throwing up
trenache on a battlefield to afford pro.
i tagtion to uoldlura lu ai recent Inocv,
Four good work hoth
and driving harnm
Boll Phone 503°,
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