EVENING EEPGEB-HIi;'APEti1?HIA TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 101.
t IS ELECTION ISSUE
.Whitman, the Republican
, Candidate for Governor,
Attacked by Roosevelt.
f Sulzer Also in Race.
OF GOOD OLD DAYS
PHILADELPHIA SENDS WOMEN'S HATS TO ALL THE WORLD "ON APPROVAL"
IGLOO, STEPPE AID
FOR WOMEN'S HATS
Some "Get It Somewhere'
But the Police Find Im
'provement in Morals of the
Polling Place Loungers.
Milady in Remote Cornets of
the Earth Sends for Latest
Bonnets to City Pefin
lSIHHHHIilms V.. ':' ( N A If Mtv TOWIL
SIFMHi AY v?v Mr 3S
i W ..I us) x Wn.' k v n 'T
.ALBANY. Nov. 3. A heavy vote was
polled up tii noon In Albany and up-Stato
counties. The Hue weather brought out
a iinrmnl voto In the rural districts. tto
jnibllcnn lenders said they were pleased
with tho foiling, and expected a full He
ALBANY, Nov. 3. The Gubernatorial
contest Is tho centre of Interest In the
election hero today. Martin H. Qlynn Is
tunning for reelection as Governor with
tho open Indorsement of President Wilson.
Tho Democrats have tnndo n strong cam
paign on tho platform "Support tho Wit
Chnrlts V. Whitman, the Tlcpubllcnli
candidate, Is the New York District At
iomoy who convicted Heritor and the
Other police grafters. The Democrats de
clare ho has had no administrative ex
perience, while Theodore Iloosevclt has
Attacked him as a tool of William Dames,
Whitman has countered by baring the
Iniquity of Tammany nlid attempting to
ehow that Governor Glynn has shown
himself subservient to that utganlzatlmt.
The Progressive i-nndiilalr-. Frederick
Davenport, Is not thought to stand much
A fourth candldato who will cut Into
tho three leading parties Is tho deposed
Governor, William Sulzer. Sulzer Is
"wot king to beat Glynn and Injure the
Jncn who ousted him. He has tho sup
port of the Prohibition party and of Bomo
of tho Progressives. In addition, his par
ticular friends are organized ns the
President Wilson has Indorsed James
w. Gerard, United States Ambassador to
Germany, In his race for United States
Bonntor to succeed nilhu Hoot. Gerard's
principal opponents nro Jnmes W. Wads
vcrth, Jr., Republican, and Balnbridgo
Tho State Is using the Massachusetts
form of ballot for tho first time. Tho voter
Jnusf malco a mark for each candldato
ho dcslros to support. In Massachusetts
It Is admitted that tho position at tho
top of tho ballot Is worth thousands of
votes. Tho names of Senate candidates
will appear in tho ninth squnro of tho
official ballot, and for this reason It Is
thought by politicians that Mr. Gerard
Will- not poll as many votes as Governor
In tho last Congress thero were 31 Dam
ocfats, 11 Republicans and one Progrcls
Ive In tho lower House from this State.
It is predicted by Impartial obsorvcrs that
the rtcoubllcans will gain from six to
ten setts on account of tho falling off
of to" Progressive vote. They would
und Jbtedly have done better If tho Wil
li of Administration had not figured so
sttngly In tho contest.
Tho city of Buffalo l much excited
over tho proposal to adopt tho com
mission form of government. Registra
tion In Krio County, where Buffalo Is
eltuntcd, Is larger than ever before; whllo
In other parts of the Stato there Is slack
ened Interest compared with other years.
TRIALS OF TRANSIT
high-speed lines for ono five-cent faro
nnd receive a free transfer on surfaco
lines leading to and from the high-speed
stations at each end of the high-speed
journoy Irt a forward direction without
Passengers who use the Market street
"L" and the north and south surface
lines east of the Schuylkill demand free
transfers, which the transit program pro
' The high-speed system will cut down
he time required to travel from
Fifty-second and Market streets to
League Island from 40 minutes to 28
minutes, saving 21 minutes on the
Fifty-second and Mnrket streets to
Iloxborough from 61 minutes to 41
minutes, a saving of 48 minutes on
tho i-ound trip.
Fifty-second and Market streets to
: Olney from 57 minutes to 33 minutes,
a saving of 48 minutes on the round
Flfty-Becond and Market streets to
Frankford from 61 minutes to 38 min
utes, a saving of 46 minutes on the
, round trip.
Fifty-second and Market streets to
Germantown from 55 minutes to 42H
minutes, a saving of 25 minutes on
the round trip.
The district served by the Market street
elevated is now Isolated from North
Philadelphia, Frankford and South Phila
delphia by reason of excessive time, In
convenience and cost of travel.
The proposition Is to open up to the
patrons of the Market street elevated the
rapid transit arteries which will convey
them by free transfer from the present
.Market street subway-elevated line Into
nnd through North nnd South Phlladel
fphle. and directly without change of cam
to' Frankford or Camden.
DIRECTOR TAYLOR'S PLAN.
Director Taylor, In tho Transit Report,
has recommended the construction of ad
ditional cross-town surface lines In West
Philadelphia leading to and from tho
Market street elevated.
The transit program which has been
arranged between Director Taylor and
officials ot the Philadelphia Rapid Transit
provides that upon tho adoption of the
qme, the city may require the Phila
delphia Rapid Transit to build such addi
tional surface lines as may be properly
The city has now no authority to re
quire the existing company to extend iU
surface lines to meet the requirements
of the public, and the terms of thu
program Ini this "respect should be of
particular Interest to every resident of
West Philadelphia who recognizes tho
necessity of these additional facilities.
Prompt adoption of the transit program
will place the city In a position to re
quire the existing company to establish
the necessary additional surface lines.
In speaking before the Secretary of th
Navy In behalf of Mayor Blenkenburg.
whom he, represented, Director Taylor
went on record as stating:
' "Philadelphia Is preparing to construct
great municipal facilities which will tie
In and redound to the benefit of the great
metropolitan centre extending beyond her
boundary and Into tne adjacent territory
of New Jersey and Delaware, which will
tend to subordinate the legal . municipal
boundaries tn matters of metropolitan
Director Taylor has also pointed out
that adequate rapid transit In the city
will permit families to establish perma
nent homes' In the southwestern section
of West Philadelphia, from which the
.wage-earning members can reaeh every
important place of employment In the city
cheaply, quickly and comfortably.
Director Taylor, In speaking In West
Philadelphia laat week, publicly stated:
"I believe that the people of Philadel
phia have decided for themselves to have
ft up-to-date high-speed system laid out
fuu operated In a manner best suited to
nubile need. This being so. the high
speed system wW fee established, for t&e
people are omnipotent, and Irvao their
ieeUtoB la thi oaeitH U9ie ce.ii be mo
With the Intersections of Its main
thoroughfare ns thronged aB tho mlil
wy of a county fair, every want lit the
city Is enjoying nnd suffering front the
thiocs of ono of the most hotly con
tested elections Philadelphia has ever
known. The air Is thick for tho most
part with argument, cigar smoke and the
fumes of strong drink.
Barber shops, cigar stores, theatrical
nuclides and Heaven knows what lint
have been pressed Into porvlce na voting
booths nnd out on tho pavements and
lined up on the curbstones llttla groups
of tho provcrblnl election tramps nro In
dustriously chewing tobacco and busily
wondering what tho outcome Is going to
This In Itself Is unusual. Ordinarily In
the past they hnvo not even bothered tn
wonder. Thoy know. They knew thai
th boss candidates would "come acioss"
with a regularity nn unfailing ns tin
dally rising of the sun. but today things
art- different. Anil those who nro In
touch with the situation say that theio
Is an evident dlsquletudo nniong the
ranks of henchmen and ward-heelers.
A WAIL FOR THE "OLD DAYS."
A moth-eaten, unsavory appearing In
dividual wearing a Penroso button, who
looked as though the gutter might be
his natural abiding place, sat on tho curb
outside of the polling place on Race
street, near 7th, and bemoaned tho pass
ing of tho good old days.
"Thlsh Is an awful state of 'fairs, a
turrlblo state of 'fairs,' " he told who cured
to hear, and, fixing a watery eyo on a
pessimistic ranlno In tho vicinity, he
shook his head ns though the world had
arrived nt n reprehensible stage, Indeed.
And even tho most unobservant passer
by would have said tho man was drunk.
"Don't know whore he got the stuff
from," tho policeman on tho bent said.
"Must have put In a supply yesterday,
though I suppose some of them around
hero always havo It on hand. However,
we don't arrest 'om unless thoy disturb
And then he, too, marks the passing
ot tho old days. He docs not bemoan tho
fact, however. Not ho.
"Times aren't like they used to bo
around hero," he said. "It uster bo
that election was troublous days fights
going on ull the time. Tho wurd leaders
would come right up to tho polls with
their bottles, nnd treating was the big
fenturo of tho day. But wo havo our or
ders nowadays to confiscate any liquor
wo see nnd to arrest the man who gives
it out, and so tho ward bosses Is mighty
careful. They know they got to be."
IN McNICHOIVS TKNTH.
Th 10th Ward Is "Jim" MoNlchol's
stronghold, and, according to tho police
men, there nre men who turn out hero
to vote nt election who seldom see tho
ught ot day. Night owls, whose bleary,
sodden eyes blink uncomfortably in the
healthy light of tho sun dow"n-nt-the
heel, out-at-the-elbow creatures, moro to
bo plttlcd than scorned except when vot
ing time rolls around. Strange, Incredi
ble people, such as emerged from their
holes In "Barnaby Rudge," to follow
Lord Gordon to his riots.
Down In South Philadelphia where the
Vnrcs hold forth a man's right to vote
Is being challenged on tho slightest sus
picion and the policeman whose duty It
is to keep tho peace at 8th street and
Washington avenue Is having a busy
tlmo of It answering the calls which de
mand his presence In the booth to settle
some dispute, every now and then.
Out in West Philadelphia tho voting
Is heaviest during tho first nnd last
hours. The West Phlladelphlan likes tn
cost his ballot early, so that he can get
Into the office In good tlmo. No loafing
around tho polls for him. But If the
booths nre too crowded he defers the
Important function until later on and
leaves his business a wee bit earlier In
the afternoon, at 5 o'clock, perhnps, so
as not to miss dinner, which the good
little woman is preparing at home.
The pollco In West Philadelphia who
watch the polls on election day havo an
easy tlmo of It.
NO CROOKED WORK HKRE.
"Haven't soon a single 'drunk,' and
don't expect to," said one bluecoat who
was sitting on a breadbox on Market
street, leisurely reading a. paper. "This
Is a very respectable neighborhood. No
Any ono viewing the West Phlladelphlan
ns he emerges from the polls would at
soon connect his own grandmother with
crooked work nB this citizen. He Is the
Independent voter. It matters not whether
he caBts his vote for Palmer. Plnchot or
Penrose, It's safe to say that he has cast
it according to principle.
In every neighborhood, be It north,
east, south or weBt. the voters are out
In full force. The "Bill Sykes" Individual
with the red sweater and the cur nt his
heels rubs elbows with the ephemeral
frock coat with chest a glittering mass of
Penrose badges to put a Russian grand
duke to shame.
MURDERED IN THE WOODS
Young Man in. Dying Hours Accuses
HUNTINGDON, Pa., Nov. J.-Thomas
Ignoble, 27 years old, yesterday was
found dying In the woods near Roberts
dale. He had been shot by live as
sallanU Sunday night and left In the
woods for dead. However, he regained
consciousness, Implicated his murderers
and then died in Blair Memorial Hospital
her late last night. ,..,,.
The five men Implicated are In Jail here.
Coroner F. U Sohura will hold an In
Democrats Claim Massachusetts
BOSTONi Mas., Nov. 1 Derooeratto
leaders expeot to elect their entire tleket.
Governor Walsh Is polling a heavy vote
ami his election Is said to be conceded
by the Republicans. The Democrats are
being hard pressed In the 7th and 13th
i mm .m. v-a a- r -a r era rm rm mi
A steady Increase la our watch
salts from year to year i the beet
evidence of satUAett cuetouiw.
A Smith watch represents the best
C. R. Smith & Son
murk ue .- tr-e s sm a j . i
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VjrjfJt-V NVV,,;,V ' A HATHA5 A LQTTO COHTEHP
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ISJF COURSE. fcvVVv I UJ.U YhtfiTV. ' ' -C-fc?- '-CWX N 000 jfflfoii
MAIL ORDER. UVrk V SUfetf '' " J7 " M P
5NOTALVAY5 I t ,v. -.. ;i,-rrfy,- inlPN J m J AW' -V rmW
GUATiAMTPPn - JrrrL 00 YOUR SHOPPING "T-JlV '9 V, 7;VX? i&htW
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HAT FOR MI IKmSJiK Z-V; ' -4- ORDER FPOM &&
CLIMATES fCOjjl 1
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 III II i-Vft!',li'i.,S1'C:3iiapHT "'WSuJiaiJ'J v X"! --: : ' . ' 'i v - . I yf' feSriVjmj.jiiernjra' fciigfiK
PHILADELPHIA WOMAN AGAIN
SUES RETIRED ARMY OFFICER
Claims $14,000 From Man With
Whom She Lived ns Daughter.
MAY'S LANDING. N. J., Nov. 3.-Ellcn
S. Cornell, n Philadelphia music teacher,
took tho witness stand yesterday in the
retrial of her suit against Colonel Louis
Orlemnn, retired srmy officer, for JH.000
sho alleges due her for 11 years' service
as his housekeeper.
She told how she had first met the
veteran at a hotel at Far Iloctoiway. She
happened to sit nt the same table with
him, and he learned to "llko her playing
and took nn Interest In her musical
career." she said.
Ho ultimately proposed, Miss Cornell
said, that she should come and live with
him ns his "dauRhtcr," a proposition that
she accepted. According to tho witness,
they lived together at several hotels and
apartments in New York. Boston nnd At
lantic City, during which period she was
nlwny known as "Miss Orlemnn.
Finally the former officer took a homo
In the "fashionable Inlet district, which
he furnished. She lived there with him
nnd managed his house. Colonel Orlernan
she testified, never gave her any money
except to par the household expenses.
LONG KIN, INTERPRETER.
ASKS WHY HE CAN'T VOTE
He's Been Twenty-six Years In Coun
try, nnd "?et Can't Go to Polls.
Long Kin, 2S years In this country,
the business stntlstlclnn of the Knr Enst
llestaurant, In Chinatown. Interpreter In
Chinese cases In the courts, Penrose poli
tician and one of the few Chinamen who
confesses to tho ability to spenk Lng
llsh when asked nn embarrassing ques
tion, wishes to know why ho can't vote.
It Is true that Kin was born In China.
Dut then Edward Moy. 24 years old, who
was born In New York, but who has not
half the political sway that Long Kin
holds, votes. So does his brother, Henry
Moy. Thoy don't even live In Chinatown.
They live on Spring street.
Long Kin tbls morning sal" that Amer
ican cltlrenshlp was all wrong. He had
lived longer In tho country than voters
of his own raco lived upon the earth.
He wants to know why n mere child
can vote and he cannot He admitted
that he favored Senator Tenrose because
tho latter had a blB round head. The
Moys. he sn,(, wou,(1 Probably vote
against a big round head.
Long Kin Is an educated man. He can
Interpret In court In three ways. He
can confuse the Jury, enlighten It and
twist up a witness so that the result
Is a gun war In Chinatown. A gun war
Is to be bemoaned, for some Innocent
bystander always get Bhot.
Once, In court, a witness poured a
string of Chinese Into Kin's ear for al
most five minutes In answer to a ques-
"Well, what does he say?" Interrupted
the wearied prosecutor at lonuth.
"He say 'Yes,' " calmly replied the
Long Kin was a student at tho Tem
ple College for soma years. Then he
became a pupil of Frank Paul, the Cor
of the new shapes at Five
Dollars shows what we're
doing in the New Shop, at
the price we made famous in
the old place.
Vw 1420 Chsjlaut St,
"Where only the best U good, enough,!
JW. A mm& I F"PPY 1W ikneliieS
STORM OF PROTEST
AGAINST DANCES AND
SHOWS IN CABARETS
Church People Fear Opinion
of City Solicitor Ryan May
Result in Laxity in This
A storm of protest wns made today by
church people against the opening of
hotels and cafes for public dancing and
cabaret nniusements following the opinion
of City Solicitor Ryan that dancing Is
logal thero. in many circles this Is taken
to mean that Tenderloin resorts will be
reopened for dancing and singing.
Ilocause of this belief persons Inter
ested In civic Improvement and members
of churches engaged in bettering condi
tions In Philadelphia declare they will
keep a close watch on plnc.es In which
dancing is begun, nnd. If there Is any
Indication of disorder, will take steps to
end It. If need lie, It Is declared, they
will close the saloons and cafes.
Whllo admitting tho City Solicitor acted
entirely within the law In giving his
opinion, U. Clnrence Qlbboney, of the
Law and Order Society, said today pro
prietors of cafes and hotels would Jeopar
dize their business by permitting disor
derly dancing and shows, and he did not
think they would allow amusements with
out proper supervision.
"Although the law permits dancing In
cafes and hotels," said Mr. Glbboney, "the
Llcenso Court has looked with suspicion
on any applicants for licenses who havo
Intimated they intended to have public
dancing In their places, and I do not
think owners would take a chance of
losing their licenses by allowing It."
?020 In Woman Suicide's Shoes.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 3. Mrs. Sarah
Frey, 50 years old. who, according to
papers found among her possessions, came
to this city a few months ngo from
Highlands, N. J., was found dead today
BBPhyxlated by Illuminating gas. Sewed
between the soles of a pair of shoes, which 1
had been placed at the foot or her bed,
was found 3:0 in bills.
I 1TAMTDS I !
HAS THIS HAPP.ENE-P TOYOU YET? IT YMLL.
M'NICHOL CASTS BALLOT
AND REITERATES PROPHECY
"Overwhelming Victory," Senator
Remarks in Foiling1 Place.
Stato Senator James P. McNIchol pre
dicted an overwhelming majority for
Brumbaugh and Penrose nnd the entire
Republican ticket as he stood In lino at
tho polling place of the 17th Division of
tho 10th Wnrd, northeast corner of 21st
and Bummer streets.
Accompanied by his two sons, Frank
and Joseph, Senator McNIchol loft his
homo on West Logan square before
breakfast nnd walked to the polling
place. When the McNIchol party arrived
at tho little cigar store where Mayor
Rlankenburg also votes, he was greeted
by political workers.
Several voters were waiting to cast
their ballots and the Senator took his
placo at the end of the line.
"The Republican candidates will re
cclvo an overwhelming majority," said
Senator McNIchol. "The Republican
voto will be heavy because of the desire
of tho people In this State to rebuke the
present national Administration for hnrd
times. It has been my experience of 38
years In politics that when so many men
nro out of employment there is always a
Charles 0. 'Kruger In Auto Accident
Charles O. Krukur, president of the
Philadelphia Rapid Transit Company, was
shaken this mottling when his automo
bile Bkldded on a wet pavement at North
Philadelphia Station and collided with
the car of William Lord Sexton, 8600 Sem
inole avenue. Roth cars wore slightly
Republicans to Sweep S. Dakota
PIBP.RK. 8. D.. Nov. 3.-The general
forecast of the outcome of the election In
South Dakota Is for the election of the
entire Republican Stato and national
ticket. Frank M. Ryrno Is the Republi
can nominee for Oovemor, and J. W.
McCnrter Is the Democratic candidate.
Full size, beautiful mahogany
case. Full scale, perfect tone,
free music, free scarf, free
tuning. Silent pianos taken in
exchange. Terms as low as
45 Player-Pianos, $185 up
225 Regular 'Pianos, $50 up
26 Baby Grands, $145 up
1 1 -i. -1--.1 . ....
Cash or Time 11
Va'm "- ffi tr'i)
PENROSE MEN PAID $50 FOR
"DOUBLE CROSS" AND GOT IT
Thirty-first Wnrd Independents Ac
cept "Bribes" to Pay Workers.
Two alleged "bribes" of JI5 each, said
to have been paid by Organization men
of the ISth Division of the 31st Ward to
Washington party workers, have been
turned Into tho treasury of the Roosevelt
men, and will be used for paying off
workers at today's election.
The Washington party men are openly
laughing at the Organization adherents
In that division today. Dr. John H.
Prosper, a member of the Washington
party, gnve out a statement this morning,
chnrglng tho Republlcnn Organization
workc-s paid two Independents $25 each
to "double cross" their party.
After getting the money, according to
Doctor Trcsper, the workers reported to
him and handed It over. Every time an
Organization worker gets within hailing
distance of a Washington party man he
Is asked If ho has any money to spend.
"Tho machine Is disorganized," said
Doctor Prosper today. "It Is absolutely
up in tho air and Is apparently knifing
Brumbaugh in attempted trades to get
votes for Tenrose. So far as the North
east is concerned, I see nothing but
victory for the Washington party."
Large Early Vote In Ithode Island
PROVIDENCE, It. I.. Nov. 3. A heavy
vote was Indicated In .ie early voting In
the State election today. The Progres
sives have made a lively fight, and some
upsets In the results are looked for. Three
Congressmen will be elected. Indications
are that the Republican State ticket will
Take your choice. You
can't have both.
You never find "Acid
Mouth" when Pebeco is used
By overcoming "Acid
Mouth" Pebeco destro3's the
cause of 95 $ of tooth-decay.
Pebeco keeps teeth soundby
keeping tooth-enamel whole.
You will prefer Pebeco's
unsweetened taste to one of
"The poor condition of
my teeth almost prevent
ed my pining the physi
cal test for policemen.
Besides putting my teeth
said to me. 'You rarely
ought to use Pebecc'Tha
fact that I haven't seen
nor felt the first tibial of
tooth-decsy for over a
year now proves this ad
vice Jiut what I needed."
Pebeco costs a bit more.
Comes in extra-!arge tubes.
No need toputiton "thick,"
Use one-third of a brushful
LEHN & FINK. Nw Yk
1 and 3 St Helen 9At
He hfr home In tropic climate or en Green
lannn mounts or icei .
He he blonde, brunette or red-head, be she
She win aarelt tho world, milady, grnntlnr
inai toe has the price,
Mke hor sitters of the city, now and thafYf
fA lull, . 1,.f
Though she has te pay In cocoanuta or lha
blubh-r of the "enl; -J
Though ah has to tsko In washing. It will
not affect her icali
Fho will net that hat some evening when the
And nrrared In that new bonnt she will cat
ner Dosom rrtenaa. ,-
Vou wouldn't suppose tor n minute) '
now would you, that a woman living url
In nn Icy Igloo In the northern wastes of
Alaska would be at all Interested In the
latest chnpeaux that her Philadelphia sls
tern nro wearing? You might bo par
doned for thinking that her solo atten
tions as far ns lints are concerned wohlcf
bo concentrated on tha problem of cut?
ting down laRt year's fur skull cap with
the largo ear muffs to such modern rrd1-'
portions that tho gossip In tho noxt igfiftj '
womn not recognize It ns n 1513 modeUi
Hut. no! You are wrong. Tho ladles of
Alaska nnd the ladles of Australia, thogl?
who hang tholr washing out in tho desert
of Harnha and those who roam the SI
berlan ateppes havo all shown such if
lively Interest In tho kind of hats thaf :
aro being wom hero thnt a big depart
ment store which mnkco a specialty of '.
millinery Is kept busy supplying their.
.. ... j- ..rus 1
Hero is a sample of some of the "r5i
quests that como In nnd which have mado
long-dlstanco shopping nn bstnbllsHec?'!
ieaiure or tne nousc: v. ,
iij near air i .mi a inrgp mil Uionqs j
with a rather good figure, but not muolt!
color. I wenr my hair parted In tnW
middle and draw It down on the napo.,'of
my neck. My eyes nro blue, would
you select for mo a moderately price
urn mm win took wen with a dark gra&S
suit and send It as quickly as possiblffSl
to tne nnove address?
Very gratefully yours.
"And then," said tho manager of thlgg
muunery department, "we can up ueiorejj
our ininu a eye tne vision ot icminigo
loveliness inai me letter nas ocscrinejo
nnti senu ncr a nni wnicn nine limes out
of ton Is infinitely moro becoming thar
any she might havo cboRcn hnd sho comjj '
all the way from Honolulu to get It. r
"On ono occasion,'' ho continued, "n
sent a $5 hut all tho way up to northern
Alaska and the woman who ordered jt
hnd to pay JIG e"Viossage. But sho
was perfectly satisfied. "jJJ
"Thero aro hats going to Russia npil
nam going to unina. Many wome.1 "
husbands are attached to the "1
foreign emoassies nnil tne wives
ofllcers stationed In faraway Ph-l
pend on the long-distance shopplp
Ice to keep up with Dame Faahi
"A funny thing happened not '
In connection with this subjr
who last year wrote from'
lng us to furnish her with 1 and
rnlsh her with 1 and S
rlbed herself ns y
v weeks ago she re., v ,
er with her fall hatl4
lie says she Is 'a dcQgvaj
nette.' A few
to fur 'sh her
11110 J6, IIU DIIJO OIIW la utiugv
ujnrmc, M i- 1'Ul II UU1I IU UIO UU
cllmnte and sent her a black velvet thlj
would malco the golden tresses show upt.
well. Long-dlstanco shopping has Its duj",j
advantages, but wo try to surmount as
many of them as we can."
Seine onn bus said thnt "one touch of
nature makes the whole world kin." buj:
speaking; of tne femlnlno world, nnd tak
ing this globe-encircling shopping service
Into consideration, It would seem that tho
Philadelphia bonnet has left "one touch!
of nature" entirely In the shade, and the
Colonel's lady nnd Judgo O'Orady aro Bis'
ters under the skin, when It comes to the
new fall hat, at any rate.
That refers to the cloth,
to the linings and trim- --t
mings, and (perhaps we'lP
should say ESPECIALLY) T,
to their workmanship
At $25, 530, 535 and $40",.
we have been able to spread '
ourselves. The fabrics are v..
beavers, kerseys, meltons,
high-class cheviots, some's'J
with vicuna finish
The models are conserva-
tive, semi - conservative,
fashionable and ultra-fash- "
Altogether, about thei
richest display of JianrL.;,,
some, rich-looking Qvejgw
coats that you'll se in
Perry & Co,, til
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