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P. S. Board
To Take Rujing of Justice
Fimii Against Increase to
AppellateDn ision a* Soon
? asPapersCan Be Prepared
Mayor Hylan 1> Jubilant
Quotes Gaynor in Letter to
Corporation Counsel, Con?
gratula ling iVnn on Result
Publji Service ( i mm ;on wil
take " " to ..
of Suprei Com ' ?-' . ?
ard R. i" ? - ?? i ?traii I) .
?- . .-- on from furthi .. on t;.
?ppiici ' ? .. ? ? the Mur.hattai an
Queei - ai n i ompau 'or an i..
ere/i.s<,: ' It war am our.eed ;
terday ?hat t.h? ase v.-i? ? ? : i to v!
App ? ? ? ' ? ' ?'
ocrs cai -? ?rav.'i
. atice Finch' rn ng hal .
where hi omnan; : .. t'n
chis - ? ' ? ' ?? irni sei*\ ice fo
:>. . ? : ? fare ifi any subsc
quei ' plicat ? I ?? might
mission, . \- ? - :i ?
.'?:... ' ? ?
???,-. ??. - . . at ; . !
v. d t . ? ? ' :.
? ' . . ! " ? ? ??
' and ctioi :
,./??;? '? ' I
p ??-. ' ussei lU'.rr.
The Fundamental Element
It v po ted out tli
the increased lui
?i- bi the rat : .. ?? -onl ract
c o r? . ? ? ? . ? i v o - c e i
fare. . ? ?-- ?jent imp
.,.-?* oyi ?- ?< . d to sir ..
br.t ] ? i ?? - ,
.????-..- ? ? .-.?..
?< fan ?? ?
.- ? rVici.
lie uti?f ........
Finch's d?cision. He wrote yesterday
to Corporation Conns?! Burr:
"I take the opportunity to congi*atu
late you on the decision handed down1
by Mr. Justice Finch prohibiting Pub
lice Service Commissioner Nixon from!
raising fares in violation of the sol?
emn contractual obligations between
the people of the city and the traction
"The people of the city should con
gratulate themselves that they have on
the bench a fearless judge who will
stay the hand of a man who considers
himself above the law and who seems
to have no regard for the decision of
the Court of Appeals or the statute
laws of '.he state.
"In the language of the groat Judge
and Meyor, will i um ?'? Gaynor, 'This is
a government of law and not of men.' "
Another Hearing To-morrow
The Public Service Commission an?
nounced yesterday that in view of the
order of Federal Judge Julius M.
Mayer, cutting off transfers between'
the Eighth and Ninth Avenue unes and
the lines of the New York Railways
system, a further hearing would be
held to-morrow morning under the
commission's transfer order permitting
the New York Railway? to charge two
cents for transfers at points where the
transfers are not required by franchise
The further hearing will be held to
develop ju t what the duties and func?
tions o" the commission now are, fol?
lowing Judge Mayer's order, and what
: .a -.< n Lhi oider o ' the Federal Court
bears to the commission's, transfer or-!
. ? V.*as aid, obt a ined ! :',. i ' a i 30S. pi 0]
? ? ' *?".'< a : ; ti re not bou nd by ! he tivo
? i ...... . i he Bi 01 klyn City Rail?
road Companj embraces some of thesi
? ystt m * '' olding the old contracts ; ncl
: ihi bited ft 01 : si ?k; tig linai -
cial relict from the ; .? :: .-.i i -- :" .
1<> ?freak I'p B. K. T.
t. rri: o'.i . the H. R. T.. .-..'
?;? fore Judy Mayei to-u ?? row '.
? ?::'?.: eoncerninj he :
status of tb H. ??. T. y -?:!?
sidiary lines. Mr. Owens - expected
i submit request that ?he feral
ibsidiai y line? hi returned and i e
luiiio independen oui . ; ??-?: .
The -, : ? : . rv. ' e Lion ' -. this re
oue ?: ; " ? f lure of the Br loklyn
He ? '.. ' .-?.-. to teet a ?300,i '
rental oblh to the Brooklyn t it
( '. mpai y whicl t he 1 essor o i' 'i' e
lines. : ? - Brooklyn Heig t ' ompany
,' . ? ? ,; on overal - malle r obi i
. ,- . . . includ ig :? ?510 00 ? Fedei .
income ? x, v iisch the Brooklyn Ci!*
lo pa . ' '' . ? : '
taker p ,\ powei ;> I!
noro tl an ?>1 ?.00
; , re ' . anger of lack oi pow - :
???-.-. es some schemi
d ' meet t be ob! igy : ions
;ric power com pa n ? ,
?SONWlT TELLES ?XQ
fifth avenue at 3st:i street
From Paris A New Theme
in that most nattering o? all shades?
ECRU. Tts charm lies in the inter?
mingling of the finest laces, hand em?
broidered designs and sheer lingerie
The Collar and Cuff Sets lay stress on
the attractiveness of the narrow square
collar, also the surplice, short-back and
ioft-rolling effects, with square, round or
vf-necks. The Guimpes introduce a new
high stock model that gives a quaint
version of the earlier day chemisette.
PARIS ADVOCATES FRILLS
Pleated or ruffled, wide or narrow, is o?
no consequence just so they are frilled,
says Paris. They take form in net, fine
laces, organdie, hand embroidered hand?
kerchief linen or lace combinations.
"Hand-shell" stitchery on batiste or net,
hand bindings of organdie, thread em?
broidery or hand-fagoted folds of organ?
die are little details that bespeak Paris
at a glance.
FRENCH SILK HOSIERY
6.50 to 45.00
These novelties in Paris silk hosiery are
significant of a special fitness for the
most formal occasion, as whether in
black, white or evening shades they con?
vey their message of refined elegance.
2.95 to 7.50
These gloves are of finest selected glace
kidskin. Two-clasp gloves in brown,
reindeer and white; elbow and button
lengths in white only. One a perfect
In 'Frisco and
New York Race
57 Will Start From Mine?la
and 23 From the Califor?
nia City on Oetober 8
in History-Making Contest
Eighty fast airolanes are entered in
the 2,700-mile race across the conti?
nent which starts at 9 a. m. October 8
simultaneously from San Francisco and
Mincola, according to an official an?
nouncement issued yesterday. The
race has been limited to machines
I capable of maintaining an average
speed of 100 miles or more an hour.
Of the machines entered G7 will
start from Mine?la and 23 from San
Francisco. The control of the race is
in the hands of the American Flying
Club of 11 East Thirty-eighth Street,
which has offered eighteen prizes.
An international aspect is given to
the race by the entry of machines
officially representing the British and
I- tench Air Services.
The rules of the race will ba the
same as those which governed the New
'tork Toronto race. Thev include com?
pulsory stops of 30 minutes at each
of the control stations, where a thor?
ough inspection of each machine will
Lawrence L. Driggs, president of the
American Flying Club, announced yes?
terday that tlif control stations agreed
upon were as follows: Mine?la Bing
h'amton, Rochester. Buffalo, Cleveland
Bryan. Ohio, Chicago, Rock Island, 111.*
I>es Moines, Iowa, Omahn, Si.. Paul"
North Platte. Neb.. Sidney, Neb.'
Cheyenne. Wolcott, Wyo., Green River'
Wyo., Salt Lake City, Salduro, Utah,
Battle Mountain, Ncv., Reno, ? Sacra?
mento and San Francisco.
The controls have been picked, said
Mr. Driggs, to make as much as possi- i
ble an even distance between them, i
the longest being 180 miles, between j
Cleveland and Bryan.
The prizes offered by the American i
Flying Club are for three classes of
performance. 1st, time competition; !
first place to be awarded to the pilot !
crossing the continent in the shortest
time, irrespective of stops and actual !
flying time. 2d, speed competition; in
this first, second and third will b<*
awarded the pilots having the shortest
flying time. 3d, handicap competition; I
this wiil be based on actual flying'
time, but each type of machine will be '
given a handicap percentage based on :
its repute,] speeds as computed by the j
technical section in their official tests.
The United Stares Army air service,
under the orders of Major General
Charles T. Menoher, has arranged th?
race a? the greatest reliability test of
modern machines ever made. Data will
be compiled from the various perform
anees, and the pilots will keep lop; books, i
All this material is expected to be of
great service, and may result in the
development of the ideal military ma?
chine, according to army officers.
Business Calls Youth
NEW HAVEN, Conn., Sept. 27.?
Business is calling youths who nor?
mally would be entering college now,
Dean Frederick S. oJnes, of the Yale
academic department, said to-day, in
explanation of the fact that the enrol?
ment of 3,000 at Yale was somewhat
les3 than had been expected.
"There probably will be about 400
fewer enrolled in the university than
before the war,'' he said. "The de?
crease is probably due to the demand
for labor to which college men are re?
sponding. Many young men eligible
for college are turnrng to business in?
The James Cordon Bennett prize for
the best essay on the foreign or do?
mestic policy of the United States
was won this year by a Chinese stu?
dent for the first time .-mee its estab?
lishment. Ch'en Chun. of the c!a-s of
1919, is the winner. "'The Railway and
the Government" was his topic. '
Dr. Grandiii to Delay
Court Test of Sanity
Takes Court*? Advice to Return
to State Hospital for
POUGHKEEPSIE, -V Y., Sept. 27.
Dr. Hubert Grandin, a former president
or' the New York Comity .Medical So?
ciety, and at present an inmate of th*
Hudson River State Hospital for th*
insane, yielded to-day to advice given
him by Supreme Court Justice Mor
schauser to return to the institution
nnd take ?mother month's treatment
before pressing his demand for release.
He was in court on a writ of habeas
Dr. Grandin, who is sixty-two years
old, was committed to the asylum in
January, 1918. He told the court he
was an expert in diseases of the mind
and knew ho was sane. He was com?
mitted to the state hospital, he said,
because he kissed a traffic policeman's
horse. He explained that he knew the
horse well and was in the habit of
giving it sugar. He ki-"=rd it, be said,
b"fore he realized that a policeman who
was a Granger to him ar-d h-s habit?
Wh? riding the horse that day.
Physicians from the Btate hospital
declared that Dr. Grsr.di: was a victim
Allege?! Poolroom Fni?le?l
Headquarters Detectives fake
19 Prisoners and ."> 'Plume?
Five detectives of the '?' ??'? lartera
squad raided an aileg I ; ?? /nom at
7_'9 Sev : ?'?: A ? nue last j ver the
head of Ii spector Hem
Inspect ion District. ".
teen prisoners, ail wer?
booked at ( he West ' st
Stn-'-t station or...
conduct. N'one o
with being principals u . .- keep?
ing and maintaining the place. Th ?
raider ;. who say they hea t _;
made over the w re, ? ,*e tele?
phone s as evi lence.
The Important Consideration of individuality in
the Achievement of Fashions for the Woman
and the "Jeune Fille" who Desire the Distinction
of Dressing a la Mode Rather than a la Mould
It has been the self-imposed function of this shop to originate apparel
that expresses the personality of the wearer?to feature fashions of
individuality as opposed to styles of uniformity?thus allowing one to
exercise self-determination in making selections from the many ver?
sions, translations and interpretations of the mode?so that individual
types and temperaments may he exactly suited.
-youth is fas/iioi
accomplis!} men t m
A Hat is one of the most im?
portant requisites to smart?
ness, and whether it is a tai?
lored, sports or formal type
there is a personalized version
of it in this shop. Pre-eminent
are those developed in tissues
of gold or silver, also of lace
dipped in silver and gold; in
fact, the high lights and glint
of metal appear in many forms
and combinations. There are
Hats of solid metallic fabrics
or with dainty traceries of gold
or silver threads. More formal
Hats are treated with ostrich
and paradise in graceful swirl?
The vogue of the overblouse is
again firmly established. It
appears in many diversions
and varying lengths?lengths
that accommodate themselves
to the graduations of the Suit
Jackets. They are of filmy
Georgette crepe with unique
and original motifs of bead
and silk embroidery. The em?
broidered motifs in themselves
are examples of consummate
artistry and design, often ex?
pressed in monotone or vari
FOR WOMEN AND MISSES
The underlying quality of these suit fashions is
the high character of the tailoring. In technique
and finesse these tailleur and costume suits are
the ultimate in precision of fit, grace of line and
niceties of detail. Featured are Godet, pinched
waist, blouse, Redingote, straightline, bouffant
and tailored types developed in duvetyn, peach
bloom, tinseltone and kindred fabrics. Original
applications and combinings of the fashionable
furs enhance the beauty of many costume suits.
WOMEN'S SUITS.Second Floor 49.50 to 535.00
MISSES' SUITS.Third Floor 45.00 to 450.00
and FORMAL GOWNS
FOR WOMEN AND MISSES
Gown fashions do not converge to any particu?
lar type of silhouette. On the contrary, style
motifs are so divergent that many influences
are traced in the silhouette and treatment. The
personality of the petite type is well expressed
in the picturesque bouffant and panier fashions:
that of the tall, stately type in the classic drapes
and straight lines. Outstanding style notes are
cap sleeves, short sleeves, ruchings, pipe organ
and cartridge plaitings, flounces, beading, com?
plex embroideries, and fur accentuations.
WOMEN'S GOWNS.... Second Floor 49.50 to 550.00
MISSES' GOWNS.Third Floor 39.50 to 365.00
Coats & Wraps
Silhouettes of Day Coats and
Evening Mantles have gone
through many radical changes.
The Day Coats of duvetyn.
chiffon velvet and other soft
fabrics enriched with the fash?
ionable furs have a tendency
to delineate more closely the
contour of the figure. Evening
Wraps and Mantles are the
highest expression of the
weaver's art, loomed in sump?
tuous metallic fabrics of brill
iant and gorgeous colorings.
Many of the wraps are volumi?
nous and may be wrapped
about in enveloping folds of
A specialized department de?
voted to the exploiting of
Sports Apparel and Riding
Togs that are unique and origi?
nal in conception. Exclusive
fabrics, colorings and styles
have been originated to meet
the exacting demands of the
country gentlewoman. Feat?
ured are dull and glazed
Leather Coats, "Worumho"
Pure Camel's Hair Coats.
Scotch Tweeds. Homespun
Suits?and specific models for
every indoor or outdoor
BONWIT TELLER &,CQ
S?Ae (Specially cS/io/b of Orijina?on?
FIFTH AVENUE /VT 3 8? STREET
. W?a'-,.iu ??"'.'??lyn,.?i.
1 jw '?muai.??