Newspaper Page Text
EL PASO HERALD
Thursday, Aug. 12, 1920. 3 B- H00SEELT HITS U. P. EXPENSE Chicago, I1L. Aug. 12- Franklin IX Roosevelt, candidate for vice presi dent on the Xtemocratle ticket, urged Republicans and Independents to sap port tbe Democratic platform and ticket, in the opening speech cf his campaign here before 3000 persons. He said. Is part: 'Tonight va are firing the opening gun of a battle of far reaching Im portance and once again the shots are going to be heard around the world for the action of the American na tion will be watched with anxlons eyes by all ervilixaUon. "I hope on this Journey to the Pa cific ocean, and in all my travels. I shall have opportunity to talk not only to Democrats, but also to vhore who are normally affiliated with other parties and with men and women without party affiliations the "ind e pende n ts. "The Iemocratic party offers not 'a' change, but the' change its plat form pledges a definite program of constructive measure, not a podge podge of vague compromises a defi nite foreign policy for immediate and permanent peace, not an undefined suggestion or new and unworkable scheme, a pledge that the safeguards of working men and women already accompusnea under jjemocrauc lead ership shall remain, not the fear that V Republics change will restore to power the influential few." Mr. Roosevelt raised the subject of campaign expenditures and read a newspaper item stating that the Re publican national committee planned to raise $700,000 in Chicago and Cook coun On this basis, he said, the Republican campaign chest would totai J33.000.W0. HE LOOKS TEN EARS YOUNGER Says She Is in "Fine Health Since Tanlac Bid Her of Rheumatism. "My fnenda all tell me I am look ing ten ears younger and I eel It, too. for since taking: Tanlac I am once more enjoying jnst splendid iiealth." said Mrs. Addle Morgan, of Fairfield. Mo. while vialtlns her daughter at 34 Spruce street, Kan sas City. Mo. -At the time I started talcing Tan lac I was on the verge of a complete breakdown and was suffering just about all the time. I naa rseumaiism all over my body and my shoulders, arms, legs and ankles pained me dreadfully My arms hart so bad I could not get either hand to my head and my shoulders and sack pained me every time I moved. My legs hurt ail the wav down to the ankles and my Joints were so stiff and sore- I could hardly walk. My kidneys were badly disordered and bothered me constantly day and night. Then, too, I suffered awfully with indigestion and had about lost my appetite. Nothing I ate seemed to agree with me but would sour on my stomach, causing gas and bloating. X became ery nervous, my complexion turned jeliow and I was rapidly growing worse. "But a few weeks to I started talcing Tanlac and" "tight than a change for the better took place in my condition. The rheumatism be gan leaving me and is a abort time I was able to walk without being in pain and could use my arms freely. I continued to improve until now I hardly know what it is to have an ache or pain of any kind. My diges tion Is perfect and I have a fine ap petite and enjoy everything I eat. My kidnevs and nerves are also in splen did condition and my complexion had cleared up I have been built up won derfully and can now do my house work with the greatest ease. I don't hesitate to recommend Tanlac for it has been a Godsend to me." Tanlac is sold in-El Paso by Cordell Drug Co.. Successors to Kelly & Pol lard. Adv. ff5?S22ii rToNAL 8ANk fWjU ill W- vvff Hl. Valley Cantaloupes Nice Large Ones - - 40c Dozen ALSO GRAPES, PEARS & PLUMS At the El Paso Fanners' Cooperative Society, Inc. Sales Rooms 118-120 South Florence St. CITY MARKET I G. 0. P. TICKET e Denver, Colo, Aug. IS. Candidates for nomination at, the September pri maries for United States senator, presidential electors and all state of fices were designated yesterday af ternoon by the Colorado assembly in a one-day session. In the principal contest of the day, Samuel D. Nicholson, Leadvllle and Denver banker, led in the race for United States senator over attorney Karl C. Schuyler and former Llent. CoL Rice W. Means. All three were designated to go on the primary bal lot by the following vote: Nicholson 118; Schuyler 411; Means 106. Other designations were: For governor, Oliver H. Shoup, in cumbent, unopposed. For secretary of state. Karl S. Milli ken. Denver newspaper man. un opposed. For lieutenant governor. George C. Stephens, incumbent. 451: Earl Cooler. Trinidad, 217; Moses Lewis, Tremont, 17; James C. Starkweather. Denver 17. For state auditor, Harry E. Mnlnlx. Denver, 447; J. I Moorhead, Boul der. Ml; Allls Thorson, Glenwood Springs. 174. For state treasurer, Arthur M. Strong, Alamosa, incumbent, 274; E. B. wicks, inieDio. ew. For attorney general. Victor E. Keyes, Incumbent, unopposed. For superintendent of public In struction. Dr. May T. Blgelow, Denver, 182&: Miss Katberine Craig, Denver. 489. Judge state supreme court, James E. Garrigues. Greeley, 5z0: Judge Greeley W. vThltiord. of Denver dis trict court. 46. Presidential electors, six highest to go on ballot unopposed. Mrs. Anna Wolcott Yatle, Denver, 520; W. J Frederick. Bent county. 67: William KincaW, Huerfano, 651; F. D. Catlln. Montrose. 4 J; Mrs. Dewey C Bailey, Denver. 6S5; Mrs. Spencer Penrose, Colorado Springs, 6S7. LOCAL CONDITIONS WILL INFLUENCE HARDING DATES Marlon, Ohio. Aug. IS. The dates and places for the limited number of campaign speeches to be made by senator Harding away from Marion will be selected by Repnbllcan party leaders after a canvas of local con ditions in the sections to which he has been Invited to come. It was said today at Harding head nnsrtrs that the task of sortlns over these Invitations was under way. and that although no definite speaking engagements in other cities had been arranged, one or more might be de termined on snoruy. Tnvftstfnn to nw&Ic at county and KtnfA fairs have been received, as well as requests that the nominee ad dress meetings of farm organizations. Among those who have bid for a. visit from the candidate are the Minnesota state fair and the Iowa state fair. both of which meet within the coming month- LARPvAZOLO TO ANNOUNCE HIS STAND IN CAMPAIGN OAUIA JCt Mil .& - MM... Iarrazolo will issue a statement to- J I .. -. X.t Aim Ttiakt.B has been no Indication as to what his course win oe. upimons neia By wo governor's supporters vary widely Various opinions expressed are that DO IV 111 . "SO .fc MWi4 e-uw a" tion for congress, that he will insist upon submitting to the convention his claims for renomlnatlca for gov ernor, that he will renounce his claim nnntnlnerlnn t7t" lift Trill dtV dinette consider any other nomina- uon ana reura 10 yiivaio uio au uv present at lease LICENSED TO "WKD- Tawrenee D. Stone and Daisy A Hunro. Bishop Patterson and Kathryn Tay lor. Gabino Nunez and Maria divas. A West Orange, N. X, physician had nine men arrested who, he averred, had tarred and feathered and beaten him while Initiating him Into a fra ternal society. The court expressed wonder that the victim was so poor a sport, and set the Inltators free. Wha must manly sport be abolished because a mollycoddle objects to It? From Leslie's. COLORADO How To Get Ahead Your success in life depends upon your own efforts. Take stock of yourself right now and see if you have the seeds of success in you. What have you saved to date? No one in receipt of a regular salary is too poor to save something Once you have learned to save you willj wonder why you did not start sooner. Open an account vith "Everybody's Bank" and keep it active by depositing regularly. It's the way to get ahead. fa Bveryjbodijs Bant j Stanton and Texas ON SALE TOMORROW Ones - - 30c Dozen OX TO T mm (Continued from page X.) means of raising an equivalent amount of revenue. As was Indi cated in his speech of acceptance, Gov. Cox believes it would be far more equitable to put a tax of from one to one and one-half percent on every "going concern" and make every profitable business pay that tax than destroy the Initiative and penalize tbe genius of business men by excess prouts taxes that eventually una their way to the consumers MIL Would Tax Only Profit Maker. The phrase "golnc concerns' was used by Gov. Cox because It was pointed out to him that a flat tax of one and one-half percent on all busi ness would in many cases -where small concerns are operating at a loss or Just breaking even mean a hardship that was unjust. The tax would be placed on concerns that are making & profit. Judging by the estimates made by me croup or Dusiness men who agi tated tbe subject before the ways and means commission of last congress. tne tax wouia cieariy ermg in a sur ficfent amount of revenue to Derm it the removal of Irksome and annoying taxes zrom tne people as a Whole. Tbe transference of a one and one half percent tax to the public would In some cases occur, of course, but with the excess profits taxes It has meant tn some instances the trans ference of a 20 percent tax and some times more than that. The theory seems to- be that with every concern paying one and one- half percent on Its gross business every year there would be collected just as much money but from more sources ana tnat the burden would be so eonltably distributed that con cerns which have found themselves compelled to raise prices will be able now to absorb the effects of de clining prices, in other words, re leased from the payment of exorbl tant taxes, concerns will be able, it Is contended, to sell at lower prices and still make more money than they did when half of their profits had to be paia to tne government in taxes. o Solution. Sara Hardlnar. Senator Harding also favors a re peal of excess profits taxes, but says he has no solution to propose. This probably means that he is awaiting the advice of tbe country before mak ing a recommendation of his own. But before the campaign is over it Is expected that both the Republican and Democratic candidates will be pinned down rather closely, not only on taxation but on the question of bringing back liberty bonds to par. which promises to be a troublesome query when the public mind becomes saturated with the league of nations discussion and wants Information on matters closer to the citizen pocket book. Copyright, 1920, by David Lawrence. Orphanage Destroyed By Fire at Albany Fire destroyed an orphan ge In Al bany, Shackelford county. Texas, this week, and 125 orphan children are homeless, according to a telegram received Thursday morning by Judge Ban il Jackson. The telegram came from Marshall Biggs, sheriff of Shackelford county, and it stated that n&0.&96 is needed at once for the reconstruction of the institution. This is an S. O. SV said the mes sage. "Please ask your people to re spond at once, as there children are without homes and we need $154,46 to rebuild the place at once." Suits to Be "Fuller," Hats Will Dwindle Columbus. Ohio. Aug. 12. "Revo lution Is the cry of the gentlemen tauors. Announcement is made that new styles In wearing apparel for men will be changes to the "natural Designers will produce suits pre senting the appearance of "fullness. But men are beginning to quake with fear aj ready they hesltat about looking in the mirror because hats are to be "smaller. ARMY ORDERS. Washington. D. C- Auc. 12. Swmrt Lieut. Harry R. Pease, cavalry, west ern aeparxmenc. to jrotj. liius. Streets Women Gain Right To Vote After Century Long Fight Eatiflcation by Tennessee Ends "Political Discrimi nation" Against "Women. w ASHVILI.E, Tenn., Aug. 12. Sat fragists la the lower bouse of the Tennessee legislature today won another point In the fight for ratification of the suffrage amend ment when a joint resolution which would hare prohibited action of any kl&4 on ratification was taoled by a viva voce vote. Chairman Riddick of the house committee on constitutional conven tions and amendments, to which was reierrea tne joint resolution provid ing for ratification, announced last night that the lower branch of the Tennessee legislature would vote on ratification Friday. At the same time speaker Todd of the senate stated that the upper nouse aiso wouu act that day. North Carolina In Plea. Sixty-three of the 120 members of the lower house of the North Carolina legislaturs have sent a message to the Tennessee leglslatu-e assuring that body that North Caiollna would not ratify the federal suffrage amendment and asking that the amendment be not forced upon the people 01 Bona varoiina oy Tennes see. The war for woman's independence ary mothers lse years ago. It seems certain that It will end to morrow in victory. The suffrage icaaerz are taxing it lor granted. Alice Paul, chairman of the na tional woman's nartv. which has al ways worked solely for the federal amendment, when asked to comment on the occasion, said: "We have ended political discrimi nation against women. It is the first great step toward eqnallty and al ters the whole status of women, but tee light against discrimination in other fields has only beirnn. frith the vote as a tool, the women of America can forge for theoaelves a place of equal responsibility and eqoai power wiin tne men 01 t&e na tion." Things to Be AeeomDltsaed. Among the discriminations still existing against women, according to suffrage leaders, are: L la many states the father is the sole guardian of the cfilld during his lifetime, and in a few states he still has the right to name by will whomsoever be pleases as tbe guardi an after his death, thus having the power to will away the custody of even an unborn child. In other states, while provision is made that the surviving mother may be the sole guardian if8he remains a widow, they do not take the guardianship away xrpm a widower upon his re marriage. 2. In a number of states the mother Inherits nothing from the estate of a deceased child if the fath er is living. 3. In states where there are no equal guardianship laws, the mother nas no right to snare in tne earn ings or minor children. 4. The husband has the exclu sivo right to choose the domicile. 5. Women are eligible to only a very few minor offices in states where they have had the right to vote, and legislation will Be neces sary to make them eligible in some states, even after they have the right to vote. 6. Under the present civil service law the beads of departments can select men for positions, regardless of the fact that women have made higher marks Is examinations and stand first on the lists. 7. Women who marry aliens lose their eltlzanshlo and right to vote. while men who marry aliens are In no way affected in their ngni or franchise. S. In some states women are not eligible for Jury service. The roots of the suffrage struggle in thi fonntrr were laid tn revo lutionary times. Abigail Adams, the wife or John Aoanu, rareaieaea re bellion unless the rights of women were secured. As a matter of fact. In a number of colonies, for Instance. Virginia and New Jersey, women did vote. Woman Kriy utann. Dnrlng the early days of the re public's history there was no organ ized suffrage agitation It was not until 1848 that the first woman a rights convention ever held in the country was called by Lueretla Mott and Bliiabeth Cady Stanton. This convention, the 72nd anniversary of which will be celebrated by the con vention of the National Woman s party, was the starting point of the real struggle for woman suffrage. The convention adopted a -declaration of independence" which demand ed equal rights In the universities in the trades and professions: the right to vote; a share In all political offices; complete equality in mar riage; the right of married women to personal freedom, property, wages and children: the right to make con tracts, to sue and be sued, and to testify in courts of Justice. It was this convention which In terested Susan B. Anthony, suffrage pioneer and first suffrage militant, in the straggle for -women's rights. Miss Anthony was. from the very be ginning. Interested mainly In secur ing the franchise through a national amendments. For a number of Tears she sought an interpretation of the 14th and ISth amendments which would Include women. She went so far In her efforts as to vote at the poUs In 1872. She was arrested for so doing, tried and fined, but never imprisoned, although she refused to pay her fine. Her sentence convinced her that the only hope for women lay in the drafting of a new amendment ana she drew up in 1S7S what passed con gress in 119 as the lth amendment to the constitution. It passed In ex actly the form In which Miss An thony drew It up; -The right of citizens of the United States to vote shall not be denied or abridged by the United States or by any state on account of leaders Keep Up Fight. After the first introduction of the amendment in 1878 it was not acted upon until 1887, when the senate de feated it by a two to one vote. After this defeat suffrage agitation took the form of state campaigns under the direction of the National Ameri can Woman's Suffrage association. By 1918 state suffrage had been grant ed by nine states to their women, but the federal amendment had dropped completely out of sight. As far as the political eye could discover national suffrage was as dead as a door nail In 1918. when the National Woman's party was organ ized by Alice Paul and Lucy Burns. When Miss Paul came to Washing ton, even suffragists predicted the amendment could not be passed for SO years. -In the ratification campaign the national political powers, forced by nressnre from the states to capitu late and pass the amendment In con gress," sam Anita rouiuzer. legisla tive secretary for tbe National Wom an's party, "have In their turn been used by suffrage leaders to secure favorable action from legislatures tn the states. More than one special session for Instance those tn Wyo ming and South Dakota have been secured entirely through work in the national capital. "Obstacles have necessitated cam paigns against either the governors o- tne leg s'-uures in ail but five of the 6 stales that have ratified How United Stales Ratified Suffrage rlB following table shows the order In which the various states ratified the suffrage amendment ana the vote In the senate and house of each state. Those marked with a star ratified in special session: STATES ItATiraXG -VOTE Senate House Wisconsin "1-1 54-2 Michigan .TJsan. TJnan. 'Kansas TJnan. tTnan. Ohio 27-J 78-6 New York Hnan. Unan. Illlnola .TTnan. 188-4 Pennsylvania 32-8 1S8-44 Massachusetts.. J4-S 184-77 Texas .TJnan. 98-21 Iowa Tfnan. 9I-S Missouri 2S-2 128-4 Arkansas 2-2 75-17 Montana....... 38-1 Unan. Nebraska TTnan. TTnan. Minnesota .M-5 120-8 NewHamp 14-10 212-143 Utah TJnan. Unan. California .Unan. 73-2 Maine 24-5 72-88 North Dakota.. 38-4 103- South Dakota. . .Unan. Unan. Colorado Unan. Unan. Rhode Island.... S7-1 89-2 , Kentucky 30-8 72-28 Oregon ..Unan. Unan. Indiana 41-3 Unan. Wyoming Unan. Unas. Nevada .Unan. Unan. New Jersey JS-2 34-28 Idaho 29-6 Unan. Arizona Unan. Unan. NewMexlco...17-S 38-10 Oklahoma .21-15 84-12 West Va. J8-14 47-40 Washington.... Unan. Unan. STATES DEFEATTXG RATIFI CATIOX. Alabama 18-1 J 60-31 Georgia 39-8 118-30 Mississippi 31-16 106-2S South Carolina ..so vote 92-21 Virginia 24-10 62-22 Maryland 18-9 64-86 Delaware 6-11 21-10 Louisiana. 23-19 (7-44 (Delaware's senate voted In fa vor of ratification.) STATES NOT ACTWG Connecticut Vermont N. Carolina Florida RATIFICATION RESULTS 26.883,566 women are made eli gible to vote in all elections. 17,000,000 were already entitled to vote for president under state laws. 7,000,000 were already entitled to vote for members of congress under state laws. (These figures are the estimated numbers of women 21 years old and over In the United States, es timated for 1920 from 1910 census.) Wisconsin. Ohio, New Tork. Arkan sas and Montana. EaT Snlllnff. "Kansas Is one where th legisla tors after sussesttng it themselves paid their own expenses to a one daT session. Pennsylvania Is another, for In that supposed stronghold of the -anu- sentiment, tne lesisiatore on the day of ratification blazed with purple, white and gold banners, and the legislators stood up in their seats and waved the flag- of women's free dom as they cheered the victory. "Kentucky, too. was a sunrise for the south, when In- Its enthusiasm it ratified the amendment on the first day of the legislature's session. "How bitter the opposition to suf frage was became evident as ratifi cation n eared completion. In the last doubtfnl states New Jersey, West Virginia and New Mexico "plots' had to be thwarted, parliamentary tricks turned, powerful interests circum vented. In West Virginia the legis lature, deadlocked, was held In ses sion while a vote was rushed from California. It was only when the supporters of suffrage appeared armed with pillows, thermos bottles and decks of cards, that the oppo nents gave up their of fort to ad journ the session before the extra vote on the suffrage side arrived, "In New Mexico a plot to make the native, vote the goat and so wreck the chances of women's vot ing in the next election, was spoiled In the nick of time. As for New Jer sey, the day after that state was ratified, it was publicly proclaimed at the capital among certain oppo nents of the cause, "Why. New Jersey wasn'tfsapposed to ratify! "After the Renublican majority al lowed the defeat of the amendment in Delaware only two hopes remained In the north Vermont and Connectl cut both with legislatures friendly to the amendment, bnt whose Re publican governors refused to call special sessions. "The answer of the Republican convention was a plank but not the 36th state. Senator Harding, Repub lican presidential nominee, then be came the center of the suffrage cam paign. Deputations were sent to him to tret his promise that sessions would be called In the two laggard states. The womaaagaln were dis appointed. "But the Woman's party had dls eovered that the Ohio referendum decision had made ratificalo by the Tennessee legislature possible, in 19Z. Your Xerves Demand It. Tour Bleed Xeeds It. Say rhyslel&ns. There's not enough nhosohorus in modern foods to benefit nearly one half of the men and women of Amer ica, scientists declare. To overcome this lack: of an ele ment of your body that is necessary to your health, your happiness and even your success in life. weak, an aemic, nervous, run-down people are advised to take Bltro-Phosphate as dispensed by Cordell Drug Co, and all leading drug stores tn the original package. Speaking of people who are easily fatigued, who lack amlbtlon, nerve and are ofttlmes thin, weak and sadly lacking in firm, healthy flesh, Joseph D. Harrlgan, formerly Visiting Spe cialist North Eastern Dispensary. N. T.. says: "Patients who were apparently physical wrecks, who foolishly thought they needed only a blood tonic to enrich the blood, have come tor treatment trembling and shaking, their nerve force almost exhausted and In many such cases the adminis tering of Bltro-Phosphate has pro duced seemingly magical results." People who feel the heat of sum mer, tire easily and often become ir ritable and depressed, will find Bltro Phosphate ar Inexpensive and helpful friend. Druggists report a wonderful In crease in the demand from men and women who are anxious to renew old-time ambition and who are mak ing an honest effort to become vig orous and keen-minded with a power of endurance that denotes almost per fect health. They ask for Bitro-Fhosphate be cause they know they need an Inex pensive organic phosphate. Adr. IKE PHOSPHATE WITH MEALS I SIH-I1E The Poptilar Mall and rhone Order. Promptly Filled. Cor. Me Atc. mad Sa AntoiUa St, f n Introducing The Fall Season In Ready To Wear And Millinery In THOSE of you who have not visited the Downstairs Store Ready-to-Wear and Millinery Sections since last spring will be surprised when you come now and see the spacious, well lighted and well appointed departments we are now devotine to fall arrivals in ready to wear and millinery. Fashionable Fall FrocKs, $23 This fall we propose to establish a new standard o f value in ready to wear at $23. In the past $Z5 has been the recognized standard value in El Paso, as established m The Popular Downstairs Store Tomorrow we introduce these new frocks. Tricotine. Messaline (& Taffeta FrocKs In New Fall Styles The predominant features of the new fall styles are embodied in these new Fall frocks, moderately priced for this introductory display at -- " REAT variety is shown in this assemblage of Fair hats in The Downstairs Store. Some emphasize breadth of brim across the sides, with narrow front and back, others quite the opposke. The ever popular turban is is evidence in the darker coteringa, with little ribbon rosettes, perhaps, or a bit of feather. There are attractive large bats of combiBatiOBS of Mack panne velvet and white satis with white ostrich trimming; Hack velvet with brilliant metallic braids; mushroom crowns in Belgian blue, with a sancy tassel at the side; blue and Hack tarns far the youthful; pretty hats of taupe panne velvet with silver braid; bright red street hats in fact yon w31 g - . . find a charming assortment of stylish Fail hats ify ff all priced for the introductory display at s' J President Wilson took advantage of the Democrats chance to score and asked governor Roberts of Tennessee to call a special session. The gov ernor agreed to do so and the Wom an's party besieged him with tele grams urging that the session be called without delay in order that the women of Tennessee might vote In tbe state and congressional primaries In August. Another source of pres sure was the .Voman's party com mittee which interviewed delegations from every state at the Democratic national convention In Saa Francisco, and secured strong pressure from na tional leaders. The session was fi nally called for August 9. POLISH ARMY OUTNUMBERED THREE TO ONE BY THE REDS Washington, D. C Aug. 13 Polish forces defending Warsaw are out numbered about two and a half to one. Details as to the Bolshevik mili tary organization, received today In nffiixi circles, nlace the ration strength of the soviet army at SH.- 000 men. The strength ox tne .roiea has been estimated at KO.0. It Is estimated that tn rifle and saber strength alone the soviet forces com posing the army north of the Pripet i-frr ini Af 114.800 men. Bolshe vist rifle and saber strength south of tbe river is placed at 49,w men. Twency-slx soviet infantry divisions, the official details assert, have been identified as facing the Polish army, with II In reserve. In addition, ten cavalry divisions have been noted In acttve operation, with two In reserve The Bolshevik! are estimated to have scattered in other parts of Rus sia Si other divisions, as well as two cavalry divisions. Kameneff In Command, Gen. Sergius Kameneff, and not Gen. Bruslloff, commands the entire soviet forces on the Polish front. In a recent intercepted wireless dispatch by the soviet government, the report that Gen. Bruslloff was in command of the soviet army was characterized as the "mistaken," intentionally per verted Idea spread by European and American bourgeolse agencies. uen. Kamenexr xormeriy commanded the troops fighting Kolchak on the eastern front and. according to the soviet wireless. It was as a result of his victories In that area that he was promoted to his present oommand. The Bolshevist force on the Polish front is reported to be divided into two armies, the northern, in command of Gen Toureacheskl, who la only 27 years old, and the southern, com manded by Tecoroff. Both were offl cera In the czar's army. Gen. Bruslloff is known to be chief of a military council at Moscow which has been preparing military plans afittiuai ruutuu. REDS ATTEMPT TO TURN GEN. WRANGEL'S FLANK (Con tinned tror case 1.J been officially notified of the reemmi- tion by France of the government of Gen. baron W ran eel aa tbe do facto go.ernment of south Russia and the question is being discussed between the two covemmeTits Sotneuuns akin to consternation Is I At $23.00 What Woman ne( I be without a becoming, modish frock, when it is possible to secure one al so attractive a price as this. THE stylish Fall frocks are fashioned of beautiful tricctine in dark blue and black, and soft messa line in navy, black, brown, taupe and Belgian blue. The trieetises show the styHsh aad practical eternise frock, with its long lines, trimmed with silk braid, novelty buttons, sflk embroidery and yarn embroidery. Some show tbe braid applied met satin of a coBtrastiBj color, which k a very clever treatment. Some bare wishes of ciessa Hae, some belt effects of setf material Some have thn side panels of aecorfkm pleating. Tbe sleeves show t' new flare caff, as weH as the conventional long sice s with toaebes of color, perhaps, in tbe way of embroidery or sflk. Tbe meesanses and taffetas are shown Is surplice effects with overskirts with tiny knife pleated ruffles to fin ish tbea; there axe also, overdrapes in self color is shadow lace insertion used in combination with the silks. Other straight line models show brilnast touches of raffia em broidery; stHl others trimmings of pretty two-toned rib boss; wool embroidery is also used. Fall Exposition of draperies continues evidenced by the evening newspapers ovr the French action, which is characterized as coatrarr to British ldfts and a menace to entente rela tions. Meanwhile kins George, -who was to leave for Scotland tomorrow, has postponed his trip, owing to thfi sit uation. .TUST THE THIXG. IIormforda Add Phosphate in fratt Jolca adds a piquant, tasty flavor and fine tonic nronertles. At drug gists. Adv. THESOURISrllffGTDRlNK jH Order a case for the home HH jH by jHB B BORDER BEVERAGE CO. B flj SOO S. Oregon. jH HR Phone HHHH, all week. ft tnstiff war feevcb rttxlar d z Uemam nftflertd ts vwkmas PBrimgra r slam lasagne teat try KdRdLAX: JM, muss, BMMUli JS! MBO COM I XirtiML C&ubuLhfe at bar drsctfiti. vsnj- v&er. Karalu la rSf far eae &. i InefetEB wmiUatlaa. Baarfaaa.iL in laaUs. Ba.tfc.isV taa. h n&ara. tncjJ Urn. bad fcraaiX Barraoaaaav Gjwwe. taOls. Can. mltj, Moul sad E&itioU tfaUtw. Use Herald Want Ads See us for Prices On Amber Case, Milo Mine Cora, Feteriti acd all kinds of Farm Seeds. Why take a chance oa peer seeds, when yoa can jet tie best iron us? El Paso Seed Co. S?l-va East Saa Antonio Street. Jnst East of Courthouse. Phone 363.