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The New York herald. (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, October 03, 1920, Image 6

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POLICE EXPECT J
MOKESHAKEUFS
IN NEAR FUTURE
HP,;;
Higher-Ops Silent on Last
Week's Upheaval, WhiMi
Only Started Things.
HIERARCHY MENACED
No Let TJp Looked For Until
Tammany Feels Sure
of Balots for Smith.
No explanation was Klven art PoHc-e !
Headquarters yesterday regarding the
shakeup of captains and inspectors J
Thursday night, which is said to have I
been ordered by Mayor Hylan be- i
cause 01 rrieuon oeiween tno cairoi
men's Benevolent Association and Cer- j
tain officials at headquarters which j
might have caused Gov. Smith to lose |
the police vote. While the officials
were silent, persons high lr? police
circles admitted the feeling against the
"hierarchy at headquarters" had been
high for many months and that a
shakeup had been expected for some
time. Rumor has it that other heads
/ar? bound to fly before the Uifllculties
are smoothed out entirely.
Delegates of the Patrolmen's Benevolent
Association maintained silence in regard
to the reported meeting with
Charles F. Mufphy, the boss of Tammany
Hall. Policeman Joseph Moran, president
of the association, could not be reached,
i nd Joseph J. O'Reilly, formerly publisher
of the Chief and now social seere- i
tary of the association, was not at his
home. Air. O'Reilly sold his holdings in
the civil service publication about a year
ago so he might devote all his time to
the police and firemen's associations of
which he is jointly secretary.
* It was recalled by persons In police
circles that William F. Kennelly. who was
reduced from Inspector to captain in the
shakeup. had been named a member of
a special'committee to revlse'the police ,
book of rules a short time ago by Police
Commissioner Enright. This is one of
the most coveted honors for members of
the uniformed force, and the selection of
Fennelly plainly showed In what high
regard he was considered by the Commissioner.
Sending him to Alblny a
year ago to urge the passage of th police
bills alto was construed as a token of [
the Commissioner's respect.
Ever since a Philadelphia newspaper j
published a series of articles which al- j
leged a connection between the New York j
police and a bund of Interstate bootleg- I
gers there have been persistent, rumors ;
at headquarters that Alayor Hylan, who i
emphatically denied the charges and de- |
manded a retraction of the articles, had
a tar ted a secret Investigation to see If
they were true. The newspaper, according
to the articles, sent to this city a reporter.
who. It was alleged, succeeded in
arranging with a high official of the Po- j
lice Department for the shipment of a
large amount of booze to the Pennsylvania
city.
BROOKLYN BAR FROWNS
ON JUDICIARY POLITICS
Lawyers Want Candidates to
Act With Propriety.
Members of the Brooklyn Bar Association
received through the mall yes
tcrday notice of a special mectlnr
called by the president, Robert H. Wilson,
for October fi, for the purpose of
discussing a resolution offered by a
number of the faembers of the organl?wtlftp
regarding the conduct of candidates
for the position of Supreme Court
Justice.
The proposed resolution provides for
the appointment of a committee of four
members, with the president a member
ex officio, to confer with tic Pre
\\/-/ / r/
siding Justice of tho Appellate Division,
Almot F. Jenks, "to the end tliat all
of the candidates for the office of Justice
of th^ Supreme Court shall become
pledged to personally refrain from nc
tivc and fjublic campaigning or conduct
unbecoming aspirants for high
Judicial office."
The resolution charges that "In the
, / preliminary campaign of this year and
in the primary and election campaigns
for several years past oertnln aspirants
for this high office have Indulged In
campaigning and In campaign methods
and In conduct unbecoinlng a candidate
for the office of Justice of the Supreme
Court of this State.
"The Broo*klyn Bar Association," continues
the resolution, "Is nnxlous, to
maintain the high traditions of the Supreme
Court in this district and seeks
' to keep It elevated above the plane to
whh h It must neeessnrily fall If ward
politic* he Indulged In by candidates
for said court."
RIVER PROJECT URGED.
i ;
Horr I'ndrr Wity to ImpniTr the
St. I.iftrtnee.
Engineers throughout the country are
taking an active interest In the project
to establish a waterway from the heart
of North America direct to the continent
of Europe by improving the St. Lawrence
ltlver to form a deep water outlet
for vessels from the Great Lakes. Ry
many the accomplishment of this undertaking
Is looked upon as the solution of
the nation's power and tranilportatlon
problem.
Hearings on the proposal will be held
before the Tnternatlonal Joint Commlsi
slon In New York October 19. 20 and
21. The commission Is composed of
representatives of the TTnlted States and
the Caradlan Government*. Evidence
to he taken at there hertrlng* a:id hearings
to be held at Detroit. Chlcnro. Minneapolis,
Cleveland. Albany, Ronton and
I several Can >di. .tl?? 'tiring
I is expected to have an important bearla
ittg upon
preparing as to the deslrablllt" of Jritil
# notion by the two Governments. The
West is "aid to be gecr-^iy In favor
of the Idea, but opposition has been
manifested in fht East.
vTatiS fa j
%
WIFE HAS HUSBAND I
HELD INCOMPETENT '
Guardians Named for Estate
of Robert E. Danvers.
* Supreme
Court Justice Finch appointed
Sirs. Mary K. Danvers and Henry \V.
Goddard yesterday as committee of her
husband, Robert K Danvers, an incom- I
petent. He is 82 years old and a patient I
in the "lnterpincs" sanitarium at tio- j
shen, X. V.
The commTtree t\vas appointed upon
rppllcation of Mrs. Danvers, who declared
that her husband was unable to
care for his $40,000 personal estate.
f?he said that she hatl noticed he has
acted queerly after they had been hapnilv
ivirri. fl IhlPtV-fivfi \ cars Hel'
brother-in-law. Will urn Dan vera, obje>.4- I
e 1 to the appointment of the committee. J
inserting thjU ills brother was able to j
look after himself and liis property, but
tlie Court overruled the objections.
Prior to commitment to the sanitarium
Mr. Dan vera lived at the Hotel St. Albans
with his wife.
TENAFLY CHIMES
GIFT TO CHURCH
Romantic Widow of John S.
Lyle Makes Offer.
The Swiss chimes In the tower which
Mrs. Julia Gertrude Samuels, former i
wife of John S. Lyle, partner of Lord i
& Taylor, Installed to his memory in ,
1913 at her Tenafly estate at a cost i
for chimes and tower of $30,000, are
attain the subject of comment in the <
cliff communities across the river. 1 tt :
was announced that Mrs. Samuels, who ;
Is nun in England, has made an outright i
gift of the chimes to St, Cecilia's Roman
Catholic Church at Englewood, two <
miles removed from the estate. I
The absence of Mrs. Samuels does i
not affect the bona fhle nature of the ! 1
gift, the announcement, it was under- i
stood, having emanated from the !
church. The whole question?upon the i
answer to which several corpm'.titles j
are waiting watchfully?is whether the j
church will accept. There Is fio fault !
with the chimes, which are geared to
play thirty or forty hymns and a fewold
Scotch ballads?the trouble Is with
the striking apparatus. <
Originally the chimes were set to go i
off every quarter hour, and between ;
these periods a chime expert kept the j i
bells ringing out anthem and choruses. |
The good residents of Tenaflv put up j
with it two months, and then took a i
complaint to the courts. The chimes i
were ordered to sound but once an hour. :
Mrs. Samuels?then Mrs. Lyle?there- 1
upon conceded the point and had the j
striking arrangement uncircuited for I
the hours after 7 P. M. But the neigh- j
bors several months later went to court !
again, and the chimes became quiescent.
It was reported that Mrs. Samuels
subsequently ' offered the chimes to
Mount Carmel Roman Catholic Church
at Tenafly, but that the offer was refused.
EIP.D HOUSES FOR PARKS.
Girl Scnn (? Protect Kpnthcrrd
Frlrndx Aualnst Shortage.
A number of bird houses made by Girl \
Scouts, designed to relieve any bous
Ing shortage from which the feathered j
friends of the city's paries may ho suf- i
ferlng were presented yesterday to j
the Park Department at a ceremony in i
the sheep meadow at Central Park.
Troop 50 of the Girl Scouts marched |
to the park for the presentation.
The bird houses were rather luxurious,
with spacious porches and
WHterproof roofs, and one was thatched
In Queen Anne style. Emanuel Schwartz
received the bird houses on behalf of
the department and said he wns sure
they would be appreciated.
1 "The Broadway Shops 1
f , ^trinrf
| CBmaduey.
{ ECONOMY
Concentration and e
j expenses, including rr
{ No high-priced buyei
j These economies
j an ideal shop for ti
of outergarments oi
K reasonable prices.
i Special <
I A dvance I
j A F
of crepe satin in a most ?
? line model with bead er
A distinctive model of Dt
tailored and embroidere
braid
An Eveni
of black lace over blue
trimmed with blue ribbor
Dinner
of finest chiffon brocade,
' med, in all dark and past
An Unu!
of Bolivia, with a large
opossum collar and cu
scanely embroidered ...
r
Tricotine ai
Poiret T
of individual styl
p distinctive
^ $37M
f
J THE N
5LAVIN, INJURED, !
WILL SUE M'GRAW
_ t
Actor Denies Offer of Settlement
Over Tnfuble After
Lambs Club Fracas.
VICTIM GETTING BETTER
I
Will \ isit District Attorney
Tigs Week to Accuse Manager
of Giants.
Speculation as to what John C. Slavln's
version would be of the manner In (
which he came to collapse with a frac- j
turcd skull In front of ihe home of John 1
J. MoOraw, manager and part owner i
of the New York Giants, was set at rest j
last night by a statement from the actor's
attorney that McGraw is to be '
charged with resposlbility for ills j
client's injuries.
Nathan Burkan of 1451 Broadway,!
with whom Slavln has talked over the I
MoOraw-Lombs Club Incident since his
rccvoery of consciousness Informed the
New Yorjc Herald In response to a question
regarding the status of the case
that Slav! 11 probably would be well
enough to visit District Attorney Swann
either to-morrow or Tuesday.
When Mr. Burkan was asked if his
Mlent Intended to hold the Giants' manigjer
responsible, he answered, "Why.
res, certainly, we Intend to hold him responsible."
The attention of the attorney was
.Indro"^'": *tO "
Gown |
flower trim-Si OQ-^0
el shades X^?/0
I
sual Coat
Australian
ffs, hand- 2. 1 0
id
will Frocks
le, exclusive and
fashioning >
$195.0?
*
A
'
anou to a report wineiy circulated in
the theatrical district that Slavin already
had sworn to a complaint accusing
McGraw and aeklng $50,000 damages
tnd to another report that Slavin has
been approached with an offer of settlement.
He said that there was no truth
in these ueports. The settlement offer,
iccordtng to the rumor, amounted 'to
$1,500.
"So stfch papers have been drawn up,"
Mr. Burkan said, "and there Is no suit, j
Mr. Slavin has been waiting until his
condition should Improve sufficiently to
liable him to visit the District Attorney,
and I think that he will be well enough
to jlo so in two or three days." |
At Slavin's home in Elmhurst, L. I., |
it/was said the actor's condition showed
considerable Improvement, but that he
still is weak and unable to stand excitement.
Since he left St. Luke's Hospital
a week ago Slavin hn#j spent most of
his time resting in his home, and on
advice of liis physician has refrained
from entering^ into any discussion except
with hl? attorney, regarding the
maimer in which he came by his injuries.
In addition to the fracture at the base
of the skull, Slavin's injuries consisted
of the loss of one natural and one false
tooth, a gash on the tongue and contusions
about the mouth, for all of
which his companions appeared to be
totally unable to render any explanation.
The statements thus far obtained from
Winfield Liggett, another member of the
Lambs Club, who was helping Slavin
take .McGraw homo after the latter's
beating at the hands of William II.
Boyd, and of the tiixleab chauffeur who
piloted the party to McGraw's house, are
that they Heard a thud and saw Slavin
lying on the sidewalk and McGraw disappearing
Into the door of his house.
Although McGraw has stated that Ills
mind was a blank as to the homeward
trip that morning, and that Slavin merely
acted as peacemaker in the baseball
manager's fight with Boyd, It may he recalled
tlint Wilton Lackaye, who Is nursing
a fractured ankle received in the
McGraw apartment, also went there In
the capacity of peacemaker.
Where Fashion Reigns'" |
civ7yn^ I
ier of 8J'-'Street j
IN RENT [
'conomy in overhead
lanagerial direction
rs or assistants.
make Hagedorn's
ie woman in quest
f exclusive style at
Dfferings
*all Models
rock 1
ittractive long'$^l Q.50 .
nbroidery. ... -/
ivetyn, trimly *
d with silver
ng Gown ? !
7?; 1
fEW YORK HErIlD, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 3,
I BONWIT TELLER G>CQ ^' l
I1PTH AVENUE AT da STRP.tT
1 Toilet Preparations w
^ Ezclusive tvith this Shop
I Among the many preparations featured are:
"Sara" /istringcnt Cream
"Sara" Spn Food V,
"Sara" Cucumber Lotion
"Sara" Beauty Film
/ A marvellous evening whitening that is\
Vimpervious to touqh or perspiration./
^ Sum' Toilet t reparations are widely j||
used by women of discrimination, who
speak, in the highest terms of theirbeneficial
and beautifying qualities.
gl> #
t :
WOMAN'S SILK HOSIERY
{R Pure Silk Hose Regularly 2.95 ^ nn i
||| Three Pairs for 5.75 each Z.UU
X&J Medium weight, in black, white and cordovan.
(?v\ Superfine Silk Hose Reg. 3.25 ^ rr /fr?)
'!|| Three Pairs for 7.75 e ch
p Pure thread silk in black only. jN
Black Silk Hose ?Regular.'?4.15 o cn S ^
i j Three Pairs for 10.00 . . . each J -) U M 5
Heavy weight pure thread silk. v
^ Gauze Silk Hose- Regularly 5.50 A n~ ? j (l
! Three Pairs for 14.00 each ' ?s D gj, j \
Pure silk in black, white, taupe, silver
and cordovan.
Open Work Silk Hose- Reg.5.95 A crk
Three Pairs for 13.00each *D\J
Various designs in openwork clox and ySv 1
insteps in black only. /jjj^
1 GLOVE SILK UNDERWEAR ||
** Glove Silk&Lisle Union Suits ~ ~c U
Regularly 3.75 2'/5 ^
Glove silk top, lisle body in pink and white.
j Lj Glove Silk Vests- Regularly 3.95 2.9,5
Extra long vests in pink only.
[M Ankle Length Bloomers A -c f I
^ Regularly 8.95
Seventy-five piece}. In black, purple, Nj&j'
(Cyjh navy and /aupe.
Glove Silk Union Suits A nRegularly
6.95 ' ~) t
L j Ribbon straps. In white and pink. | ^
PHILIPPINE LINGERIE * !
I,Hand Made Corset Covers . - _
Regularly 2.25 to 2.95 I / 5 M
Of fine batiste, hand made, hand embroidered;
strap and regulation shoulders. fM
y^vV HandMade Regular Chemises , ^
)r2h\\ D-~..i /.. -? en i i or / WS //7a\
jiy t\cguiuriy t.jv unu 1..7J s
jn Of fine batiste and nainsook, regular and
strap shoulders. Hand made, hamf scalloped,
hand hemstitched. fe'-g
IP Hand Made Drawers . n _
i Regularly 2.95 to 3.50 1.95 ^
Of fine batiste and nainsook; open and 1 P
closed styles. Hand made, hand embroid- P I
ered, ribbon trimmed. W <
. WOMEN'S NEGLIGEES H
Georgette Breakfast Coats / 8.50 ^ ^
Trimmed with ruching and flowers. In \
^ rose, French blue, pink and peach. ^ [
l|g Crepe Meteor Negligees 24.50 p| !
In draped model fastened with French
flowers at side. In pink, French or light
blue and rose.
m SILK PETTICOATS ||
^ Crepe de Chine Petticoats 7.95
Net ruffles and ribbon bands on
deep flounce. Under flounce of / M
1 Olgyk crepe de chine. / ||M
Satin Petticoats 5.95 III !
tDeep flounces of shadow Yal. lace !
and chiffon. Under flounce of "'-TT,1;
pleated chiffon. ^ ^ ^ ^
(
v
' .
' * \
I BONWIT TELLER &>CO. jf
V (Specially (Shop of Grujmatiofi& j
i) J) , FIFTH AVENUE AT 38 STREET %
M
rjk Special Values Monday eg
, WOMEN'S TAILORED SUITS I
SQUIRREL OR MOLE TRIMMED |fe
Regularly 100.00?But With the Material jj
^ Procured at a Lower Price I hey are ^
78*00 ^
, Strain'.;linc silhouettes of Duvet de Laine in the favored
shadings. One model lias a shawl collar of squirrel fur, an-\ kg
yj | ether collared and banded with moleskin. r,:
I WOMEN'S DAYTIME FROCKS I
If OF TRICOTINE OR SATIN jit
Made to Sell up to 110.00?Lower Prices , i
^ Paid for the Materials?They are now /sx\
^ v 65.00 |w
=j _ Simple, attractive styles of tricotine in strictly tailored effects,
i p , embroidered or touched with color. Also a number of charming
satin afternoon frocks.
J) WOMEN'S TAILORED SILK SHIFTS I
, OF FINE MEN'S WEAR SHIRTINGS j"
*Made to Sell up to 25.00?Now Lowered
H in Price Because of Less Cost for Materials H
=::t? 'r=r
1 ,3-50 f)
Splendid tailored types in varying collar, cuff and front effects
of fine colored stripe and dot shirtings, white self striped silk,
^ washable satin and crepe de chine.
H HAND MADE FRENCH BLOUSES B
H OF COLORED HANDKERCHIEF LINEN |
Imported to Sell for Much Higher Prices 1
?Offered at Less Than It Cost to Land ^ I
i 16.50 > 4>
f Exquisite blouses with all the daintiness of style and fine hand
needlework of the Parisians. In French blue, rose, tan, orchid, M
green, maize and flesh. j
if WOMEN'S DAY COATS and WRAPS 1
|l . FUR OR EMBROIDERY ORNAMENTATION mi
O ' 59.50 to 445.00
The soft, supple fabrics in the enveloping wrap fashions of
rfM,J 1 he hour?Duvetyn, Veldyne, Marvelia, Orlanda, Evora cloth
[rly / and Wool Velour ?assume additional charm when blended with
fur and embroidery. There is great variation in the manner
of application?high flare, banded and draped collars of fur
or graceful cape effects are achieved again entire wraps are
edged or bordered with fur. Embroideries take form in large
=?5 all.mrpr e/*rr?l1 unH nrm?siifl1 mrvrifs ^ =
# ' "BONTELL" FOOTWEAR for WOMEN #
I"- SMART STYLES IN HIGH GRADE BOOTS
Considerably Below Regular Price | Jj
15.00 1
High cut laced models in patent leather or black kidskin. jjj
Also all black satin or patent black or brown kidskin with satin =
tops. Patent leather button boots with kid tops. Hand turned WA
soles, slender Louis XVI. heels. L> w_5)
The Individualized Department of Sports ?!
; Apparel on the Fourth Floor Features j I
jfcjk "GLEN LOGAN" TWEEDS ? 1
in SPORTS APPAREL
j .EXCLUSIVE WITH BONWIT TELLER & CO. |1
Imported Scotch Hand Loomed Tweeds
T in Beautiful Color Tones?Sun Bleached
| JSp^J READY TO WEAR OR MADE TO ORDER
mm'^Whk GARMENTS FROM SAMPLES OF OUR fWf s ]
I OWN /^? ^^ ^ ^

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