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n ?"i/ALMA**-** Tyranny of Fashion Fashion is like Love?one can not explain it; one submits to it. Cross Photograph Frame ? ? -..-..? -.-.-.- .-. fv'-l v ? '-?' 3 ? *. , i I l'or it/.o cabinet size pictures; gla:i ;..-,.?-? ?o?, . . ?.,? ;,.>?;.. ,., ? ?..,.-,,.?. '"*'-? ' $6.50 '" ? >?' - - -' ' '? "'*? ? $8.50 Domino Set, Memo Book f? 38? ? ? . _ ' I i?t I ? S I ! Iif " a ? ' -.V V--'-S:+.*'v'; ?! jf??*. ? ? Wfl Q 23 i ? Domino s<-f : ""'>? (n .i .?)'?? r ! ?? /;??'?/ ? l/ot?oi $15.00 , : oost 'rat .to boo) ? bel cal In? de r. ; ? ??? i ? ???i '. fan ; ?? ?' ? ?. \ai k j .... /'? ?, ? -. leather. Four . $5.50, $6.00. $7.00, $8.00 Cross Motorities : % rm 'M > -~J , Foot muff, at left : tin, preen or nroy plush, lambs > ol Wninp.$32.50 Motor rnae (center) colored plush, s? i ?? i ' ? ' -$102.00 Wofor pifJi?'-, fif rl.jht, to match, . ??>? v- . !-: ? ? '? ?? $14.00 . ,, rxtens i" line of Motorities displayed <??? <?'ir lower floor Cross Table Lamp -. i -'/??^????^?rV^ t#???\l Old ;j i ?f and r" . . > ? ??.. -- , ?;. a Fiai Is pai ? ''?".? ' : ?i ?id .v- ' ?;; '-? i "?fill L.-cuf ( rim nit it*;, Site ' . $119.60 Our Una of Tleadin ?. ol !<-, I .'?- - and Uf.??> I u?i i?.?. rtt-.pla- ? ?( o? ??- .if<*!-fi >it?i(* /,..,.... ? ? -.,... attention 7Ym Gloves Real Capeskin English Handsewn Better than machine sewn Women $3.25 ^"$3.90 The World's Greatest Leather Stores NEW YORK 404 Fifth At*. 253 Br?d*r*j (At ?~th 8tre*t) Opp dtp Hall) Boiton London 145 Tremont St. 89 Regent St. Dealer? Throughout th? World V>_ Cost of Victory To Republicans Is $6,250,000 This Includes Entire Sum Expended From 1918 Congressional Elections to End of Campaign Tuesday Partv $1,500,000 in Debt _?_ Leaders Will Confer This Week on Plans to Make Up Deficit in Treasury By Carter Field WASHINGTON, Nov. 8. Counting all expenses from the Congressional election of 1918 down to last Tuesday, the Republican party spent $6,250,000 to win control of the government from the Democratic party?or, as some of them would rather put it, to rescue the country from Woodrow Wilsonism. The Republican party is now $1,500, 000 in debt, partly as the result of these larce expenditures and partly be? cause no ?at?re contributions could be I received. For all practical purposes there was no violation of the $1,000 limitation placed on contributions by National ' hairman Will 11. Hay-. A conference will take place late this week to devise ways and means of raising thin million and a half. Chair? man Hays, who is now rest::.?: in In? diana from the strenuous \vork?of the campaign; Fred W. I'pham, treasurer of the Republican National Committee; Clarence B. Miller, secretary of the committee, and perhaps William Hoye Thompson, chairman of the national ways, and means committee of tin? party, will sit in -lie conference. As the excitement of the election is over, it is felt by many of the party leaders lhat it would be very ?iil^rult to raise uich a large sum as a million and I aif by popular subscript ion.s. There is not the tear ?.if Democratic ?. etory which would drive the little fellows to contribute. Men must con : te, it is thought, to whom the mi ni '. means less- mon who could con $10,000 or more without re? vising their personal budgets to keep their heads above water. Both Parties in Same i'ickle '! .fore, ? expected thai the quest ion of lining ';"' ban on sub? scriptions in ? m . . ? i . ' 1,000 may be considered. The Republicans may be fofced, if the expected happens, to fol? low the example of the'Democrats in accepting big contribu?! u after the campaign is over The liemocratR did th ? .n 191(1 and in I91S an I ti y will probably he forced to do ?I again tin year, as they also have a lanre deficit. 'i he task wit h the Dem a I'.' ;!e harder, fur two reasons. First, there is not ihn fin 0i of victory to help them, and ? ?? i? going ' u con : i buti to the Ui-niocratii i at on? ra : aip n fund in ; he hope, for example, oj g??t( ing an amb; adorship. Aim every ambassador appointed by Pre dent Wilson had been a heavy contri! ; tor cither to the 1912 or the I91G cam paign fund. Then, 'on, the Democrat-.: placed' no restriction oi c ontril duri :;g the Campaign, - ? * i t here a i not many in i he part; in to men in the Republi iontented themselves with co bui $1,000 to the Nal ional ( ' il -. he i hey would have be n p ? fee ing to have given $25,000. Of the ?$6,250 000 -pent 1 ?. i .? I. publicans il ,500,000 i uriotn iy ei just the amount of the pre cut deficit had been spenl In tore the nomination of Senator Harding. The Congressional Committee spent $500,000 and the Sen? atorial Committee $200,000. The Na? tional Committee during ti.'1 campaign proper, excluding the money spent prior to the convention, spent about $1, 000,000. Estimate Exceeded by $1,000.000 The National Committee budge' ? ' foi an e ,|.. ndil ure ut' $.1,090,000, ; : : ? ".' $1,000,000 mi re, roughly, than I hail m:ii' Hay and his i ?? mat? d. I': shou d be poinlt d ?ml ever, in calling attention to tl is ? | of expenditures over estimates, that the I Republican ' nngression-il and Senato? rial comm ittei railed t i ollect their o\\ n fu mis, as : .. i bei . ? ., pected, ?ml ? . ? < we i- made to hol i by th.e \... tional '? i mm ? i ; sull Thi . nc ? t? ?: ?50 i i S . . ??-. ? eh ma i. ?. , ooi -i ow i;}; aga inst th lush i tit! i $4,000,000 spent b.\ the '? ??':? nal i m ttee du ng the campa1/ . $15,.1,000 charged b.\ (loverni to fter the ga??M? No trouble io mak col fee.%a?y- when [flie wa-ter boils AspoonfizI c:.? xnosre Io a cucb &nd still Milk ?md sujfcar are ?n it. NOW ON EXHIBITION AT THE Madison Ari Galleries, Inc. 37 East 60th St., n tweeti Mad - m .v Park Avb. Attractive Auction Sale Commencing Tomorrow (.Wednesday), at 2:30 P. M. < l>lis|sl illR ?if Valuable Furnishing3 < . mprUlnR Mtlliofriinj Dining Nooni -um-. V ni it| tit- Miilnigmn Sitlrtiourd, I .mis \ \ Oolil l>urlor s-iiit??. lironxrs, I'.iiiUimi;-, l.ui-.iiir.. iKIei'trir (liainlellers, Water (,.|....>. Kugruviug?, < lirio ( uMik'N I ??*.? Hi.ins lied*, \ii?lir?iiis. i,|,o. Screen?.. SlieHleW .-ni,I 1'iHi. . V> lire ; iilsn un unu.su?! I ?.II.'.lo,o of Kurt- ( loin's,. iiiul Oriental Carpets uiul Hors. other Art Objects, ami a Seulsklu ( out Hi BE SOLD \ r Ml TIO.N Tomorrow (Wednesday) ami following D.i.? s H| :.;i(l P. M. I'lil lEHU'K IVANPBI.l I \\ ! ? M PIN Nccil it rook? S|ie.i.il column for liump.hi M l'houe 'i lie Xi il? .in. . Beekmun A ? '. !. Like the Pyramids The Kemic? Cemetery \\'iil ?sidurc forever al ryHERE must be vit * reasons for so many families changing their burial places from city cemeteries to Americas Burial Park. One reason is the Per? manence of Kensico. You will be interested by our Booklet C, with Views. Request a copy. The Kensico Cemetery America's BurinI Park City Office -103 Park Ave. N.Y ..gainst the $30,000.000 charged by Franklin 1?. Roosevelt. Incidentally, the poor showing made by the Congressional and Senatorial i committees as money raisers also k?v<\; the lie to the insinuations of the Demo? crats that the t?l ,000 I mitai ?on was a joke because a man could give $1,000 i to the .National Committee and all he wanted in addition to the Senatorial and Congressional committees. Ap? parently this did not happen to any notable extent. (.aliforiiian to (.onle'st Japanese Exclusion Act' State Department Says Suit ^ ill Be Rrm.ir.il Soon En the i. S. Supreme Court From The. Tribune'! if .?-.;' ?? ??' ? : Hi -?m? WASHINGTON', Nov. S. The validit; of th?***, Japanese exclusion act, passed by the voters of California Tuesday, is . to be attacked in the Supremi C inrt oi the United States by an American citizen, officials ot the State Depart : ment bel ievr. ; It was said in high official circles that there existed in California several persons and organizations that have I vigorously opposed the passage of the 'land exclusion act and that some one of these interests will initiate the test ! suit. Among the opponent of tin legislation against the ?Tap; ne ??. it was said at the State Department, was I le Chamber of Commerce of San Fran C1S170. No definite informat on had I???*? received at the department, how pv??r, as t.? t he ind ividual w ho may pie the sui'. Women Police to Jlnnt Down "Vamps" in Boston Mayor Peters Begins Crusade to End Flirting osi < ommnu ? ?i i''-:. Nov. 8. Flirting o : Ho i un h : wil I become . ;erou l-'i bruai y l. whe . ? ?i mi, - cr??l by Ma yor ! '< ters t n !a\ i n ???:-.( of the eit ??. wniiin go into dfi-fl ... : .liii tie had coi nit ? m m is i nei ( urt is ? ? garuuiy, means c-f ridding the Common . i-f some of t he "vamps" a nd male flirts who have made il a hunting ground, and that as a result eight j women would be so!? etc.t from tin* i ivi! Fervice lists for a].Im I r I ice duty t hoi ? -. Their pay, i ike t hat ; the me i, will be > 1.100 to start. Chicago 8-Cenl Fare Approved < lUC'ACO, Nov. 8. The Public Utili t ic ? ' ''- ion to-day usl ai ned t h ? eip I cen? ca rfa re in Chicago and i lade ' Dr: manent. Val uat ioi ni the urfacc : w.-t.-t 1 il at ii; fi.i i:>,U4. Republican Women to Have Clubhouse Mf Their Own Five Hundred at Victory Celebration When the Project Is Started; Committee to Seek Site Here: Heat Smith for Mayor, Speakers Urge Republican women of the state will have a club and permanent home of their own as a souvenir of the great victory nf 1920. Thj? announcement was made at the celebration yesterday at the Hotel Vanderbilt, when five hundret women crowded the rooms which have served tlu- Women's State Executive Commit? tee ; s, headquarters during tlte. cam? paign. Mrs. Charles L. Snbin is chairman of tht* club committee. She will go house-bunting this week and report next Tuesday to th" advisory commit? tee, which is to have chargo of the establishment of the new club. It is planned to have a clubhouse, similar to that of the Men's Republican Club on Bryant Park, with a large sustain? ing membership. offices and recep? tion rooms will be used for the. woik of the many women's Republican clubs in the city, all of whom will unite in the project. Mrs. Arthur L. Livermore, chairman of the Women's State Executive I'rnn mittec-, and many of the other speak? ers in the victory program reminded the workers that there was another big job awaiting the Republican wom en of the city if Governor Smith runs fo." Mayor. "'Vi eut down Al Smith's vote in the city this year,'* said Mrs. Jessie flig (?ins, vice-chairman of New York Coun? ty. "We must tret busy now to cat it down still more nctXL year if he runs for Mayor." Mrs Laura Skinner brought _ the women the thanks of Mrs, Calvin Cocl ?dge for their parr, in hnldintr New York State, the storm center, for the Republican party. Miss Skinner w\s a guest at the Coolidgo dinner in North? ampton Friday night. Mrs. Rosalie I.new Whitney regaled the meeting with soma choice Republi? can statistics on the \ote. Special in? terest, was shown in figures on Wads worth's election. "In 19M Mr. Wadsworth won 53 per cent of the vote cast for him and Mr. Gerard," she said. "This year he won 62 per cent of his vote and Walker's-. That shows that Wadsworth forg.;d ahead 9 per rent, in spite of the oppo? sition to him on the part of certain -women. Wadsworth totaled 1,500,000 votes, while Walker had 900,000, a plu? rality of 600,000." Jeremiah Wood, Lieutenant Gover? nor-elect, represented the new state ad? ministration in thanking the women's committee for their efforts. He de? clared the women voted "straight" more than did the men. Child Found in Empty House Alleged to Have Bee? Abdueted by Father MANSFIELD, Ohio, Nov. 8.?Cries of L?vera (lost, tour years old, locked in a dwelling nous,' here, attracted atten tion of neighbors and solved the mys? tery (if her disappearance from the home of her grandfather, J. D. Elson at Kokomo, Ind., on October 13. It is alleged she was abducted by her father, James Gost, who was divorced from her mother and who brought her to this city, lie was accompanied by an unknown woman. The girl was returned to her grandfather at Kokomo. No trace of the father or the woman have been found. Three Autos Crash on Pike Driver of One Killed, Five Other Persons Injured DOYLESTOWN, Pa., Nov. 8.-In ? crash of three motor cars to-day on the Buckingham Pike, near Mechanics Val? ley. Pucks County, one man was killed and live other persons, three in the amc family, were injured. Karl Harding, of Lahaska, driver of one of the cars, was killed. The injured are Wallace Harding, brother of Karl; .Mrs. Karl Harding, Harriet Harding, daughter of Mrs. Har? ding, and Charles Bissey, of Lahaska. Rabbi Louwisch Missing; Attorney Hints Suicide Man Who Had Marriage An? nulled Fails to Appear at Reopening of Ca.se Special Dispatch to The Tribuna POUGHKEEPSLE, N. Y., Nov. 8.? Rabbi Joseph Louwisch, who, upon pledge of his attorney, John E. Mack, was to have been present at the reopen? ing of the proceedings annulling his re? cent marriage to Sheva Levine, has disappeared. District Attorney Raymond E. Aldrich, acting upon the advice of Supreme Court Justice Morchauser, will present the case o? Louwisch to the grand jury this morning for an in? dictment. A warrant on the charge of subordination of perjury lias been issued by Justice- Morchauser and is now in the hands of the Sheriff. Mr. Mack fears that Louwisch may have put an e#d to his life. Louwisch went from Poughkeepsie to Petersburg, Va., where he obtained a teaching position in a Hebrew school. On Saturday night Mr. Mack tele? graphed to the hotel in Petersburg, where Louwisch was supposed to be stopping-, but could not locate him, and he has been unable to find any trace of his client. The case will be held open until Saturday. Smith Goes to French Lick Governor to Meet Murphy and Foley at Resort Special Dispatch to Th? Tribun? ALBANY, Nov. 8.?Governor Smith departed at 7:30 o'clock to-night for French Lick Springs, Ind., where he will spend a two weeks' period of r---^'. He was accompanied by William Humphries, former chief Jf the New York Central Railroad detective force, and by Charles M. Winchester, presi? dent of the Albany Chamber of Com? merce. At French Lick Springs Governor Smith will join Charles F. Murphy, of i immar.y Hall, and Tom Foley, who already are there. Before leaving, Governor Smith ap? pointed Michael J. Mulqueen, of New Vork, a Commissioner of the State Board of Charities, to till the vacancv caused by t'ne resignation of George J. Gillespie. Mr. Mulqueen is h lawyer and a b'-other of Judge Joseph I-'. Mul? queen, cf Special Sessions. THE FIFTH AVENUE HOSPITAL Consolidation of Hahnrm.inn Hospital and Laura Franklin Frre Hospital for Children ????????a I iii?? ? a iininmn im? in Day !n New York, Yet?the Total Number of Hosi Is Less Than 30,000. THE Now i'lt't'n Avenue Hospital with its 300 single rooms NO WARDS will help relieve this .situation. PARTICULARLY for the Person of Moderate Means. Xo Charge 1 Fnless You Are Able To Pay. The Public is being asked for a $2,000,000 Building Fund. The Corn Exchange Bank has given $30,000. WHAT WILL YOU GIVE? I1 nu il ? inn m 11 mi ???a? 11 ?? ?? ?^?n??i^???? UNDER CONSTRUCTION ? Henderson M. Wolfe. Treasurer, 294 Madison Avenue, N. Y. C. & - mi i il ?TrT-i?rnnrwgTiinivW?TiTiiiwmiiii.ii'ririiirniiMiwiiiinr'TiiiiTtfwiiiMiiiiiwiMHMiiiiHMMiMiMiiM^^iii 1 Will YOU Profit by the Experience of the Cornell Wood Products Company? The Cornell Wood Products Company cf Chicago, III., is using The Dictaphone in its various departments. F our years of constant Dictaphone service have proved that The Dictaphone is a 100' ^ work producer. No better pro.of of this can be offered than the fact that since the in stallation of The Dictaphone a much larger amount of correspondence ?3 handled than formerly, and at lesa expense. Whether your office is larpe or small, we are ready to install The Dictaphono. Then you can try it out on a definite b&&? of speed, accuracy and economy. R<Tt. U. b. Pit. Off. ?aJ Foreign Cro?me? i " The Shortest Route to the Mail-Chute The Bearing? Service Company, Detroit, Mich. J. W. Owen, Purrhnsing Agent, ?ays: " Three year? ago an executive demanded n method that would handlecorrespondencc quicker, easier and more economically than the old short? hand way. An investigation resulted in installing Dictaphones in every department. Today general and inter-ofF.ce correspondence is dictated exclu? sively to 30 Dictaphones." Lincoln Flectric Company, New York, N. Y. Mr. R. W. Bak-r, Dutrict Manager, says: "We -\re usine Di? '.aphones in all our derjartments be rsust! they ep<~-d up the work- The Dictaphone has demonstrated to us its ability to handle a 33% greater volume of correspondence than formerly. Our ealeaxnen can now dict-r'u: theri letters at once and be out on their territories much earlier than formerly," Phon? or \crito for convincing demonttration in vmrf offtca, on 2*p?xr work THE DICTAPHONE, Phone Worth 7250?-Call at 280 Broadway, New York There Is but one Dictaphone, trade-marked "The Dictaphone," K-.adc and merchandised by the Columbia Graphophone Co? iftup otters jSinccl8&>j Mc&xbbmx & (To. 1 AND 3 WEST 37TH ST. ONE DOOR FROM FIFTH AVENUS ORIENTAL RUGS JUST RECEIVED Some of the fines?: productions of the Orient ALL MODERATELY PRICED We mention only a few of them Silk Mats, Kirman and Sarouk Mats, sizes 2 ft. 2 in. x 1 ft. 7 in. to 3 ft. 1 in. x 2 ft. Priced $43.50 to $70.00. Mossouls, Kurdistans, Beloochistans, Dozars Kirmanshahs, sizes 4 ft. 8 in. x 2 ft. 9 in. to 8 ft. x 4 ft. 6 in., priced $75.00 to $125.00. Beautiful assortment of fine Kirmanshahs, SaroUks, Bokara, Setjadehs, Loris tans, Kazaks, Silk Prayer Rugs and Anatolian Mats. Kirmanshahs, sizes 11 ft. 3 in. x 0 ft. to 13 ft. 10 in. x 10 ft. 6 in., priced $695'to $1,500. Asia Minors and Gorovans, sizes 10 ft. 2 in. x 8 ft. to ?4 ft. x 11 ft. 2 in., priced $550 to $700. HALL STRIPS- Some in pairs Karabaughs ano Kazaks. Sizes 10 ft. 10 in. x 3 ft. 6 in. to 18 ft. 6 in. x 3 ft. 0 in. Priced $150 to $310. CHOICE CHINESE PIECES 10ft. 3 in. x8 ft. 3 in. old rose background. $590.00 12 ft. 3 in. x 9 ft. 3 in. ?old background, 576 12 ft. 3 in. x 9 ft. 3 in. biue background, $750.00 ALL IDEAL HOLIDAY GIFTS STOKK OPKNS O *. M. TT> .-...tO r. M. f?C(r,ibooTi?or (OunUtii This is positively Our Biggest Sale of ??-Men's-' of the season Big Ulsters?Town Ulsters?Illsterettes Regularly Regularly Regularly $45, $47.50, $50 $53, $55, $58 $00, $63, $55 Clear Savings of $9 to $13-5C Please do not compare this sale of coats with any other sale of its kind you have come across in Manhattan this season. There is no comparison. There might have been in quantity?but not in quality?at their price. Candidly, there's not a garment in the lot but that would pass for a good all around custom made, had not the contrary been called to your attention. Their appearance is sensible, yet styl.sh. Their tailoring is not the sort that one usually sees in coats that are sold more for the profit if cy bring the seller rather than the good they do the wearer. It is much better than this. Look over a seam ?a cuff?a collar?any place?anywhere?you will find this to be true. The workmanship r.nd finish will certainly surprise you. The makers mould these garments to coincide w;'ih the dictates of the finest trade, and the garments shew it at a glance. An Extra Salesforce Will be on Hand, co Every Man Will be Sure to Receive Prompt Attention on His Arrival. 1000 Pairs of Mens TAN CORDOVAN HIGH SHOES ?mar! yet er\ i? eal le Regularly $15.50 Entrance 34th~35th Street?St h Avenue 5th Avenue Entrance?most convenient. Men's Clothes Shop?Second Floor.