OCR Interpretation


The New York herald. (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, October 23, 1920, Image 5

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045774/1920-10-23/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 5

MILLER PLEDGES =
REAL COOPERATION
Republican Candidate for Governor
Points to Smith's Failure
With Legislature.
_
GREETED AT ROCHESTER
Says Opponent's Epithets and
Abuse Are Only Signals
of Distress.
Special Despatch to Tub Nbw York Herald. !
RoCHBHTKlt. Oct. 22.?Rochester crave
Nathan L. Miller, Republican nominee ;
for Govertier, a rousing welcome this
evening, the* hall being packed to the
doors. In the same hall last evening
Gov. Smith had accused Judge (Miller ;
of devoting too much attention to the j'
national campaign and neglecting State \
Issues. This evening Judge Miller repiled.
saying In part:
"You have observed that the Democratic
standard bearer In this State Is
exhibiting signs of distress, for In your
city last night he started to use the
same kind of language that Candidate
Vox has been using. Referring to me
he used the word demagogue," and he |
said something about cold and dellber- j
ate attempts at deception, and I think
he said something about hypocrisy. ;
"Well, when a candidate gets to using
expressions of that sort he la merely
signifying his appreciation that he Is In |
trouble. But he didn't wait even for the
canvass to begin to strike his colors.
He struck them before he got back from j
San Francisco, where ho sssd Mr. Mur- i
phy had such a conspicuous hand In 1
selecting Mr. Cox and his platform do ,
clarlng for this wonderful covenant
without change, because he forgot the i
name of his candidate before he got back :
*o his own State.'
Ts Cooperate With Legislature, i
Coming down to State issues. Judge 1
Miller said:
"Deserting his national ticket, the j
Governor has undertaken to make a can- :
vass upon the things lie has not done I
and the assigns two excuses, one of
them a Republican Legislature. He has
not failed to take credit for everything
that a Republican Legislature has done
for the last twenty years, but he says
that he has not been able to redeem his
promises because he has not been able
to cooperate with the Republican Legislature.
Well, there Is a very simple
remedy for that situation. I will cooperate
with a Republican Legislature,
to promote the Interests of all the people
of this State.
'His other excuse Is that he Is powerless
to do anything for the people or to
stop the mounting costs of your government
until he can get a constitutional
amendment to change the form of our
State government and he Is going up
and down the State trying to make an
Issue on what he calls his tremendous
reform, a proposal to consolidate State
departments. And I want to say just a
word about that, and I ask you to note
I am not going to use any epithets, but
I ask you to draw your own conclusions.
The Consolidation Proposed.
"The Governor says that a Republican
Legislature defeated his great proposal
to consolidate State departments for fear
that it would make him Presidential
timber. He Is admonishing me that I
am running for Governor and not f<*r
Ihesldent. Well, I guess he Is thinking
a great deal more about being President
than I am, because all I am thinking
eoout in that respect is to do my little
bit to help elect Warren G. Harding
President of the United States.
"Now what Is the truth? The truth
Is that the last Republican Legislature
adopted the proposal to consolidate
State departments. Everybody Is for
that. But It Is not the Governor's patant.
He claims It. but he borrowed It
frdm another Republican body, the
i Constitutional Convention of 191o. And
do you remember what happened to the
constitution which was submitted by
that body? Do you remember what
Mr. Smith and Mr. Murphy and Tammany
Hall did to the constitution of
1915 which undertook to consolidate departments?
Well, If you don't remember
I will tell you and you can verify
iny statement. They helped to bury it
under a majority of GOO.OOO In this State.
But the shoe was on the other foot
when the Governor became Governor."
GOV. SMITH TELLS HOW
HE HELPED THE CANAL
A iroin Amanita -first era M ill my in
Discussing State Issue.
Special Despatch to Tn? New Toik ITbuld.
Jamestown, Oct. 22.?Gov. Smith
wound up his clay's campaigning at a
mass meeting In Jamestown, at whlcn
he recited In much detail the things he
had done for the good of the State while
Governor and reiterated his complaint
that his opponent, Nathan Ia Miller,
would not discuss State Issues.
Gov. Smith took Judge Miller to task )
for his attitude on water power devel- :
opment Commenting on Judge Miller's
statement that ho was In favor of State
and national cooperation for the development
of the waterway, Gov. Smith
said: "All he can do Is to support or
oppof? the action of Congress. I can
do that"
Speaking of the canal system Gov.
Smith said: "I have been Interested In
(ho canal aa far back as 1911. Since 1
became Governor 1 urged a bill through :
the Leeglslature and signed It after It '
was passed for thho Improvement of '
the terminals and th# construction of
grain elevators.
"The trouble Is we have In this State
a small but determined group of men
who have enough power and strength
and Influence to stop water power de- '
velopment They want private control,
end that Is why Judge Miller Is In favor
of State and national cooperation."
Sanator Joaeph Robinson of Arkansas
aooompanled Gov. Smith and preceded
him on tha platform with a vigorous lndorsemsnt
and defence of the league of
Nations. I
HOOVER LAYS BARE
FAILURES OF WILSON
Date Them From Armistice
in Rochester Speech.
ftooniiTt*, Oct. 22.?Herbert Hoover, ;
vho spoke at a Republican miM meet- j
Inf here to-night tn the Interest of tho j
candidacy of Judge Miller, declared that j
"the Democratic Administration In
Washington tons been a failure In Itw
broad statesmanship over since the armistice."
AIn addition to the failures to make
those compromises necessary to secure
the league of Nations and tho peace
of the world the Domncmtlc party haw
failed to provide those policies of domestic
reconstruction that wo so critically
need. Its action on social questlone
has been uncertain and In the
main reactionary."
Mr. Hoover said he believed that If
party government was to survive a
given party must take all the responsl- i
bllltJes of government, tooth esectitlvc
ault legislative.
___ THE NET
y
Saturday
' An Unusual Sale of Misses'
TAILORED and FURTRIMMED
SUITS
At 50.00
Whether you select a
very chic box-coat, a
* rinnlp mfit- I
| l n^i , ywuiwui
I MJCji ' or a richly fur-trimml
ed model, you will
S^riT know that it is as corify
i rect and good-looking
l?Zl fl as any feminine heart
I! 1 could desire.
jf Skilfully tailored in
I Duvet deLaine, Yalat
: / . ma Cloth, Suede VelJLJ
out and Silvertone,
/ some trimir e 1 with
' collars of Nutrija,
. Australian or Kingly
tail Oppossum, or
French Seal. Sizes 14
to 16 years.
MISSES' STREET FROCKS
Special, 29.50
Made in an unusually delightful model, of Navy
Poiret Twill, in youthful, long-waisted effect, with
round neck and three-quarter sleeves.
The skirt has loose swinging panels, bound with
bright-colored bands of velour in Jade, Henna,
i Copenhagen and Copper. The belt, neck and
sleeves are-bound in velour to match. SizeJs 14 to
I 18 years. Second Floor
1 oA flMnst ' Remarkable Purchase Makes Possible
j Saturday
A Sale of Women's
SfiRGE and VELVETEEN
FROCKS .
-rj^hly embroideredAt
29.50
Two very beautiful \
models, the one in IwwLA
serge an exact reproduction
of a very
costly "Bernard" importation.
Waist and j%7)m // a
kimono sleeves are ' ||j| ?
embroidered in silk || \ tj
thread. To be had ||
in navy blue, stitched 111 IM
in red Pictured. In ||'^
The other model is
developed in twill ! ,,
back velveteen, out- //J>
lined with smart
bead embroidery. jCY
Colors :Black, navy, <' '
and a rich shade of brown. rourth rloor
BOYS' WARM WINTER
SWEATERS
Special, 3.95
Fine quality wool mixed sweaters in Oxford, Red,
and youthful heather mixtures. Nothing like them
in Ne^V York at this price. Sizes 28 to 34.
Second Floor
Three Most Unusual Values for Saturday in
BOYS'*WINTER SUITS
?each made according
to our usual very
high standard cf
At 21.75
/A ll Boys High-Grade
fr V L Suits with Extra
If If 1 Knickers. Smart
M/a single and doublebreasted
styles, proY
(If duced in the very
)j W t /. newestwoolensshown
this season. One
"Br" " style pictured.
At 18 0^ Boys' Suits with Extta Knickers,
f\t lO.yD in models all active boys lean
toward, featuring novel belt and pocket treatments.
Stoutly tailored in a large variety of mixtures and
dark suitings. Sizes 8 to 18 years.
* . -i "i qj- Two Hundred Smart Suits with
J\t lO.yD Extra Knickers, taken from our
regular stock and reduced for immediate clearance.
Broken assortments, but every suit a
really wonderful value! Sizes 8 to 17 years.
^ Second Floor
7T YORK HERALD, SATT7R.DAY,
Broadway ^
SPECIALISTS
<
We Have Made Unusual Pri
A Sale of
| Handsome
oAt
Some smartly tailored, others prettil
beautiful furs?ALL afford a libera
present wear nothing is so smart a
distinctive than are these. Fashionec
Velourr, Goldtone, Silvertone and C
Every color, and sizes from 34 to .50
%
For Saturd
i
Women's Vltr
Coats an
at the lowest prices
for garments of the
At 48.00
A most uncommon collection of
Women's Wraps and Coats in
loosely draped effects and straight
line models, carefully fashioned of
Luella, Duvet de Laine, Bolivia,
strictly tailleur or with large fur
collars.
At 65.00
Two ultra-smart coats?as pictured
?with the new blouse back or
smartly belted. Also many others in
modish draped wrap effects. Fashioned
of Luella Cloth, Frost Glow,
Bolivia, with large collars of taupe
nutria or Australian Oppossum,
also self material, prettily stitched.
Each coat beautifully silk lined and
warmly interlined. Fourth Floor
Saturday?A Remarkable Sale of
Imported BEADED BAGS
m _
? every one made by hand and
specially priced at
4.95
Rarely indeed has one the opportunity
to purchase such lovely bags as
these at this unusually low price?
for each has been skilfully made by
hand in a wide variety of pretty
floral and conventional designs in
light and dark colors.
Finished with crochet top in
contrasting color, drawn with
silk cord to match. Main Floor
SaturdaySale
of Women's
SILK UMBRELLAS |
A
At V.85
Regularly $15 to $18. As fine quality
silk umbrellas as any person
would wish to carry. Made over
8-ribbcd Paragon frames with solid
full lengthbakelitehandles. Colors:
blue, garnet, purple, gjeen and
black. A fain Floor
M
Broadway ?nks&Co
OCTOBER 23, 1920.
L
^ at 34tK Street
IN APPAREL
. * * T T i t r* ?
?parations to noia oaturaay
Women's
Fall Suits
3.00
y embroidered, many trimmed with
il saving on the regular price. For
is a trim suit?no suits are more
\ of Duvet de Laine, Yalama Cloth,
)xford Cloth, exquisitely silk lined.
x/i. Fourth Floor
ay Only?
#
a -Fashionable
d Wraps
quoted this season
i same high quality
?65
GIRLS'
All Wool SWEATERS
5.95
Really wonderful values. Smart
sailor collar model, in novelty and
plain weaves. Made of all wool, in
navy, buff, brown and China blue,
some with contrasting collar and
cuffs. Sizes 26 to 36. Second Floor{
A Special Purchase Makes
Possible Saturday
oA Sale of Women's and Misses'
Modish WOOL SKIRTS
Regularly 22.75
At 14.75
Skirts to make outdoors even more
enjoyable?adapted for the links,
the rink, or hiking, yet equally appropriate
for street wear?and each
is just as smart as a skirt can be.
Developed In many new and attractive
models, in a variety of gay
plaids and stripes to suit every
woman's taste?and her purse as
well. Fourth Floor
IttpmUj at 34th Strict
- ? ?
+++ 6
^ GIRLS'
FUR-TRIMMED
WINTER COATS
Special, 23.75
Made in stunning tailored
model of fine polo heather
mixture, ? especially de- J\ J y \
signed for growing girls. (1 ? //V;
The back has a deep inverted
pleat to give fulness jf
and flare, slit pockets and J
a smart belt complete a
charmingly youthful sil- ,
houette.
The very becoming fur
collar may be had in mol- ^
ine, sealine or conev. tl -
Sizes 12 to 16 years. One , I
GIRLS' VELVET FROCKS
At 14.75 to 27.95
Unusually good-look:ng dressy frocks for girls of :
10 to 16 years, made of supple velvet in straight- (
line Eton model, trimmed with self color sashes
and contrasting color vestee.
ALSO? <
GIRLS' WINTER COATS
?in broken size assortments?
REGULARLY 22.75
Special, 17.95
Several .attractive models will be offered for growing
girls, made of polo heather mixture, in belted,
box-pleated effects, with large rolling collars and
smart patch pockets. Sizes 12 to 16 years.
Second Floor
FINE FUR SCARFS
?all taken from our regular
stock and offered Saturday
AT VERY SPECIAL PRICES
Dyed Blue Fox Scarfs. . Special 110.00
Stone Marten Scarfs of two selected
skins Special 89.50
Natural Baum Marten Scarfs?one skin
Special 65.00
Mink Scarfs of two carefully matched
dark skins Special 58.50
Fox Scarfs in taupe or brown. Special 49.50
Kitt Fox Scarfs in choker effects. Taupe,
brown or silver Special 29.50
3 Skin Fitch Chokers . . Special 29.50 :
Sixth Floor ;
MISSES' SWAGGER
UTILITY GOATS
jCty Very Special
Mi 29.75
/K> /,
/ J 0 A coat that will stand
/ Y\ \ \ 4^ 'L all the hard usage you
/ ' lf~?^ can 8*ve h?built for
? jlfl?W\ steady service ? and
/iLL 4i will prove an indisjftl
pensable part ot one's
ij[ iMj wardrobe.
if Made of all wool heai
> ; ; ther polo cloth, with
V?<" ft. large convertible col1
1117 lar and novel patch
ttllit?w pockets. Fully lined.
wIRtCK Brown, Green and
WilV/'N Blue. Sizes 14. 16.
and 18 years. One
MISSES' FUR-COLLARED
WRAP-COATS
REGULARLY 125.00
Special, 75.00
Some arc softly draped to create the effect of a I
swirl of fabric?others are -cleverly tailored in
straight-line models?and still more are in the new
and very youthful blousc-back style.
Produced in the most desirable Winter materials,
Tlain and Silvertip Bolivia, French Vclour, and
Vel de Cygne, with collars of self material, or Taupe
Nutria, Australian or Ringtail Oppossum.
Second F:loor ^

xml | txt