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The Lake Placid news. (Lake Placid, N.Y.) 1905-current, October 02, 1914, Image 4

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ii«.r PAOK etx TM» LJJCfi PhACm FRIDAY, GLYNNWHfS DEMOCRATIC NOMINATION Gerard the Candidats For Senate. HENNESSY IS DEFEATED His Attacks OR Governor Were Not Headed by Voters. received in New York city and from op state appear to t&<Meate that the regular hsve ma<fe * citep sweep. • Many of tbe old Tammany l^ders of the senate will go to tfte pblla in November Robert F, Wagner. Hen tenant srovernor and formerly major! ty leader, is again a n©flUaee. 1. J Joseph is tbe nominee for the Twei. ttetb district ts place of James .• Frawley James A. Foley, often esUed Charles F. M»rpby*s senator, woo earn ly. 3. J! Walker Is named from the Thirteenth district Senators Herrick and Pollock were running a bead in their coutt-sts. Senator John Murtugh was not a candidate, a»d IL D. Rasb will make the tight in the Forty-first i district j In the Republican contests tbe re.- ' suits appear to have been closer. Sen- ator Eton »R. Brown led the light in Jefferson against a strong opposition and appears ro have won. In the event of tbe Republicans winning th«? senate ft is. expected Senator Brown may be the majority leader. M. S Halliday succeeds Senator Ormrod for • the nomination in the Forty-flxth dis- \ trict. Senator Seth G. Heacock retir , ed from the senatorial contest when j he became a candidate for lieutenant 1 governor, and in the contest to suc- • ceed him F. W. Christman and W. B Collins were running close. GERMS VICTORY WHS 816 WHITMAN IS ~~ NOMINATED BY 6. 6. f. DAVEHHfflT INNS IN A CLOSE MCE A CHAIRMANSHIP PUZZLE. Made Good Show. MOOSE FIGURES SLOW Bainbfidge Colby Was Unop- posed Senatorial Candidate, American Ambassador to Ger- many Decisively Defeated His Two Opponents, Roosevelt and McDonough, For tie Senatorial Nomination. PRIMARY RESULTS. For Governor. Republican—Whitman, 111.522; Hinman, •ly.mtt: Hedges. 4^u7:',. Whitman's plurality, 01.U21. Democratic — Glyuu, 150,0*0; Ht-imessy, (i3,272, GlyniTs plu- rality, 95.SS5. Progressive— Davenport, 15,- 904; Sulzer, 13,707. Davenport's majority, 2,197. For Senator, Republican - Wads worth. 7U,- 832; Calder, 7G,604; Hill. 31.921. Wadsworth's plurality, 228. Democratic — Gerard, 123,301; Roosevelt, 53,044; McDonougb. 10,102. Gerard's plurality. UO,- 717. Progressive—Buiubridge Colby was unopposed for the Progres- sive senatorial nomination. Those figures ure tlie latest available and are almost com- plete, only a few election dis- tricts in different parts «>f the state beinjr missing. The fig- ures include the total vote or' New York city. It is not thought that the missing districts will change any of the results. Wads worth Senator- ial Nominee. THIS RACE WAS CLOSE For Governor Hinnair Ran Sec- ond on Ticket. HEDGES FINISHED THIRD. New York, Sept. 30.—Martin IT GIVHB decisively defeated his oppo nent, John A. Hennessy, for the I>em!> cratic nomination for governor of .NVw York in the first okM-tion under tin- new direct primary law. James W. Gerard, now ambassador to Germany, received the Democrati nomination for senator, overLi.-iuIini; his two opponents, Franklin D. Roosi* velt and Jacoes S. Mc-Donough. The returns were slow in coming in This was due to the ions and eompM cated ballot The organization eamli dates were not designated on the hai lot, thtjre appearing nothing except the name and a number. There were many \keys\ distributed at all {tolling places. however, and the numbers of the or- ganization and anti-organization can didates were given on cards and circn iars. Governor Glynnfs plurality may reach 325.000. His vote in the entire state, with 1.013 district* missing, was Krl. 41*1. For the Democratic nomination for senator the city vote complete and 1.831 up state districts gave Gerard 115.036 and lioosevelt 47.74-1. Nothing like complete returns on nominees for the other seven state of- fices and fifteen Democratic delegates at large to the constitutional eonven tioti hare been received. It may be n day or two before the figures are avail able. ORGANIZATIONS WIN. division of the Opposition Helps Out Regular Candidates. New York, Sept 30.—Hard fights Jo assembly nominations in both tiie Democratic and Republican parties were made in nearly every district in tile state. Division of the opposition rote by several candidates in many of the districts saved the organization candidates from defeat, Alfred E. Smith, Tammany leader in toe assembly and formerly speaker, M renominated at the head of the New York cfty delegation. Harold J. Hin man, majority leader hi the last ses- sion, is renominated in Albany. In the Sixth district, represented by Wil- liam Sulzer, the contest was close be- tween S. UUtnan and I. Apfel. The Tammany candidates in New York and Brooklyn won in most contests. In Erie eoanty several of the contests were in doubt Candidates for the nominations for tbe state senate who had the backing of the organization appear to have won their contests in every one of the fifty one districts. Compilation of the bal- lots was slow, but the returns so fai Up State Strength Displayed by Wadsworth Was Enough to Overcome Calder's Strength in New York City Primary. New York. Sept. 30.—Charles S, Whit- man won a decisive victory over his i.>ppom.nts. Harvey D. Hinman and Job !•:. Hedges in tbe Republican primaries ::ud was mm;mated for governor by a New York city, virtually complete, .:nd 'J,4i.ti> o( the 3,173 districts up the ;,ite. iiive Whitman 103,733, Hinman ::;,s7s imd Hedges 38,448 for the Re- pnHu'rtn nomination for governor. The vote for the Republican nomina- tion for senator in the city complete . nd 2.432 up state districts was Wads worth 71.443, Caldef 73.551 and Hill •J8,021. The enrolled vote of the state totaled i,3L'<>,O84, divided between all parties as follows: Republican, 522,050; Demo i-rntic, 632,015; Progressive, 111.951: Prohibitionist and Socialist. 60,968. The Republican vote was distributed between the greater city and up state districts as follows: City, 157,071; up <tate, 345.079. The Democrats enrolled 349.590 votes i a the oity and 282.415 up state. Of the Progressives 45,048 were en rolled in the city and 6G.303 up state. It was apparent from the first re turns received from the 4,942 election districts of the state that the percen- tage of votes cast would be small. Sup pieinental reports confirmed the indi cations that less than 50 per cent oi not more than 600.000 of the enrolled voters had taken advantage of the op portunity afforded by the new law to express directly their preferences for the ineii they want to run for office. The Republican candidates for dele- gate at large for the constitutional con- dition, headed by United States Sen t.tor Elihu J. Root were nominated without opposition. It is generally be sieved that the organization Demo i-i'atie candidates also have been nomi- nated. The Progressive candidates were unopposed. Asks Gerard to Quit Murphy. New York, Sept 3O.~Franklin D. Koosevelt has sent the followli^ cable message to Ambassador James W. Ger- ird, his successful opponent: \Hearty congratulations. Shall abide result of primaries, in addition will make active campaign for you If yoo declare un- alterable opposition to Murphy's lead ership and all he stands for. Please answer.\ It is not believed Gerard will repudiate Murphy. Impossible of Course. \Quick quick, my dear; everybody else is in the lifeboat! The ship is sinking T\ \Wait a moment I cannot ft© seen like this. The llfefcelt makes my coat packer/ 1 —London Bystander. SULZER IS NOT SATISFIED. Progressives Provided Closest Contest In First Direct Primary Ever Held -to Mew York State. Many Names Made Count Slow. New York, Sept. 30.—William Sulzer and* Frederick M. Davenport eandi dates for the Progressive nomination for governor, furnished one of the closest races in the election. Returns available now indicate the nomination of Davenport by a small majority. Davenport's lead on the lat est available figures is about 2,00(1. It may be smaller, and it is even possible that it may he wiped out, though the indications are that Davenport will jave a lead on the final count It was pretty clearly established by the returns from one-half of the state that not only had the vote of the Pro gressive party sloughed off amazingly, but that former Governor William Sul- zer hud come perilously near annexing ir to the Prohibition vote, which went solidly to him. The enrollment of the Progressives was approximately 112,000. The re- turns, however, showed that not more than 25,000 votes had been cast throughout the state. These were di- vided on a basis of 55 and 45 per cent between Mr. Davenport, the regular candidate of the party leaders, includ- ing Colonel Roosevelt and Mr. Sulzer, who sought to take the party machin- ery away from them and came pretty close to success. Mr. Sulzer is not convhv 1 yet that he has not done so, though the returns seemingly give Mr. Davenport a clear lead. | Whitman Doesn't Know Who to Choose j as State Leader. j New York, Sept 30.—Charles S. I Whitman finds himself Jn an embar- j rassing situation regarding the-choice 7 j of a chairman for the new Republican j state committee, which is to meet for organization at the Republican club at aoon tomorrow. The only ayowed candidate is Ogdtoa L. Mills, who waa an ardent Htoman partisan and undoubtedly would be elected chairman if Hinman had won the primary. In the new committee of 150 men^are many frie&djy«to Mr. Mills. Among them are Herbert Par- sons-*nd County Chairman Koenig, t© whom Mr, Whitman is indebted for good work In his campaign. The Barnes group and James W. Wads- worth, Jr. T on the other hand, are ngNLBsLMjl. Mills, Ur.~ WfeftjuMa, as is the custom with successful candidates, has the prfrilege of selecting the man he chooses for state chairman and the manager of the Republican campaign. His first choice was Fred Tanner, but Mr. Tan- ner has definitely withdrawn himself from consideration. As to Mr. Mills Mr, -W&lUnan has expressed no opinion, but there is reason to believe that soinebodj else would be preferred. If- the independents and the Barnes men can compromise on a chairman up state possibly Mr. Whitman will feel relieved. A choice will probably be made to- morrow, as the law compels the state committee to elect Its officers within ten days after the primary. If Mr. Whitman should be elected governor and resign the district at- tomeyship Governor Glynn would have the appointment of his successor in the county office. But Mr. Whitman has no intention of resigning. If he becomes governor he will appoint a district attorney on Jan. 1 who will hold office until his successor is choseii at next year's general election. MAKES PLEDGE. PURELY BASKET BALL The Hopkins School team has laid \ j Bros. Ideal Minstrels at the Opera | j House on Friday, October 9th, for • j one rug-ht only. n order to get in shape for the sea- j St. Eustace and St. Hubert's Parish son. Joe Werner is fast getting his j The Rev. Westoh Edmund Grimshaw M'COMBS TO BE NEXT STATE CHAIRMAN New York, Sept. 30.-~Election otn cials everywhere reported that it wa.- impossibie to count the ballots with the celerity observable in the regulai state elections. There were as many as seventy-five names on some of the ballots in districts where numerous members of the county committee were to be elected on account of the size of the party vote in those districts in the last general state election. In the Republican and Progressive primaries fifteen candidates for dele- gates at large to the constitutional con vention were nominated without op- position. In the Democratic primary there were two ^pts of candidates, one named by the organization, the other by the anti-Murphy group. The Demo cratic result may not be known for several days. Now that the Democratic primaries are over and Martin H. Glynn has been chosen as the Democratic candi- date for governor It can be stated that the new Democratic state committee selected at the primary election will name William F. McCombs as chair man to succeed William Church Os born. Mr. McCombs is chairman of the Democratic national committee and managed Woodrow Wilson's campaign for his nomination for president and his subsequent election. It is expected that, following Mr. McCombs' election as chairman, even If President Wil- soii does not come out affirmatively for the Glynn ticket, there will be no further \busbwacklng\ of the regular Democratic state ticket in New York on the part of federal officeholders. Governor Glynn will follow up the election of Mr. McCombs as chairman by an announcement that Democratic leadership in this state must emanate from up state and that, while he Is governor, should he be re-elected, he proposes to be the party leader in.New York state just as President Wilson has elected to be tbe Democratic leader in the nation while he is filling the office of president It is expected that Mr. Whitman will came bis own chairman of the state committee. Theodore Douglas Robin- son is slated for re-election by the Pi men in shape for the first game which will be staged in a couple of weeks. A meeting of the vestry of the Episcopal Church will be held on Oc- tober 7th and at this date the mem- bers will decide on the renting of the court at the Parish House for basket ball. Albany. N. Y., Sept 3O.—After study ing the primary results, which indi- cated that he had defeated John A. Hennessy for the Democratic nomina- tion by an overwhelming majority, Governor Glynn expressed his satisfac- tion at the opportunity the victory af- forded him of representing the Demo- cratic party in Xew York state whiia \President Wilson is restoring the best traditions of the party at Washington.\ The governor pledged himself to car- iry out the reforms he has instituted and renewal his declaration of inde- pendpw-p. lie said he would be \gov- ernor m fact\ if he were elected. \The expression of confidence and approval with which the votes of the Democratic party have honored me,\ srdd the governor, \is at once a source of gratification nnd » reminder of the duties and responsibilities which such an expression imposes.\ Hennsssy to \Go it\ Alone. Now York, Sept. ; ' ! '-\ •I°i*>u A. Hen- nessy. defoaled by Governor Giyun for the Democratic ^ovevnorship nomina linn, intend* m>t t<> »!»ide by the deci- sion of rite nrhnaru\*. hut will run as an independent candidate. Although the fiery tittle f not yet ofliciaH: I tion of eoluir U \ from a <-n*d\ of Ross Murphy has nnn>v<tneed his inten •ii.nip. it is so stated XEW YORK TRIBUNE'S NEW COMIC SECTION If you want to get a newspaper on Sunday with a real Comic Section in addition to the best newsy paper, get the New York Tribune with the new Comic out October 25th, Order it now from your newsdealer. State of Ohio, City of Toledo, Lucas County, ss. Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he is senior partner of the firm of F, J. Cheney & Co., doing business in the City of Toledo, County and State aforesaid, and that said firm will pay the sum of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for each and every case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by the use of HALL'S CATARRH CURE. FRANK J, CHENEY. Sworn to before me and subscribed in my presence, this 6th day of De- cember, A. D. 1886. (Seal) A. W. GLEASON. Notary Public Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken inter- nally and acts directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Send for testimonials, free. Sold by all Druggists, 75c. Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation. Positi Painless ely Hmtistry HOLDS LIKE There k» BO way New H Anchor BLate to work loo* CROWN AND Pa in lew Vitalize Modern Detv All work amoun car fare—If This A Dr. R. P Morse 49 Broadway SAF.ANAC LAKfi, Evenings and Sunday* by Appoint- The High School team has been holding open-air practice now for a- hout a month and the team is showing up \well. Although a team requires Rector Residence the Rectory, Parsonage St. Telephone 114 Services Sunday, Oct. 4 r 1914 Seventeenth Sunday after Trinity St. Hubert's Church Holy Communion 9:00 A. M. The Ghurch School 10.00 A. M. Service oi' Intercession for Peace and Holy Communion 11:00 A. M. Evening prayer 7:30 P. M. ALBERT BARBER ESTATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS—By order much more endurance on .an outside j of Berne A. Pyrke/Esquire, surrogate court than inside and the players have j of the county met with some pretty hard work it is generally believed that this sort of practice will prepare them better for the season than under any other con- ditions. The management of the High School endeavored to schedule a game for this Saturday, but as we go to press nothing definite has resulted. However it is expected that the team will make its initial appearance on next Saturday. by given such ease made, claiais tliG town of St. ty, deceased^ tl to exhibit t ers therefor cuter of IastX\? said deceased, Town of Frani New York \>f February, 1 Dated July 1 The High School has lost one of its last year's varsity forwards, Gordon Bisson, who has discontinued his stud- ies at the local institution. However there are two new men, Volpert and Wilson, who look good for the position. GEO. J. MOORB, ;ex, notice Is here] to the statute in j all persons having ;rt Barber, late of lit saideoun- they are required e with the vouch- ie undefsigned ex - 1 and testament of his residence in the , Franklin County, before the 1st day MES CARNEY, S Executor. j Attorney for Malone, :ecutor, Y. EARL BARTON ELECTRICIAN ELECTRICALI CONTRACTOR Dealer in ; f all kinds of Electrical Supplies Tel. IS-J. XAKE PLACID, N. Y. Send in Your Orders Now For CARRIAGE, SLEIGH and AUTOMO^ BILE PAINTING Steam Heated SMop Insuring Excel- lent Finish on All Work Ample Room to Alcommodate a Large Number of 0r|ers at One Time I WGfd DORAY i r PAINT1& CONTRACTOR I Saranac Ave. Lake Placid, N. Y. LUNCHES A SPECIALTY LOST BOY Missing from Lake Placid about the third of next month, a |all complex- ioned young man, abou^ live feet six j inches of age, heighi^ thirty-seven years. Had on, when of swallow tail seal ski sausage stripes, fash chop waistcoat with mings, double-barrel ed collar and tob%cc< tight canvas SAGENDQRf RESTAURANT REGULAR 01NNER 35 CENTS the» tops laced up|p deaf and dumb of of of hearing with the st seen a pair trousers with mable mutton st iron trim- ck coat, strip-1 ining, water { tth patent lea- the sole. Is eye and hard ler, is slierhtlv pock marked at the hi | k of his head, stoops upright when |ie*|yvalks crook- ed, a slight impedin#nt%n his look j and wears a Grecian? >end on his up- per lip, whiskers cut Dff short inside. Was carrying an emi ;y carpet bag in each hand and a wo den bag in the j other containing sfc imers, railroad j tunnels and shoe to Peking. Was j born after his youn^r brother, his ! mother being present en the occasion. I Anyone giving such information to j above will leave same with DeRue DENTOlj $ ALFORD, cers of KCOTTAGES .re, By Hour, Day, Week CAMPS AN TOURING CAR for I Trip Phone 94-M and 20-W LAKE PLACID, N. Y. D. & H. A. Fortune & Co. 0. N. DAVIS CONTRACTOR and BUILDER Estimate NEWMAN, Telephone No. ROUGH Windows, Doors, Stairwork, We have recently placed ALL KINDS OF HOUSE FI We invite the Residents WE CAN DO for the ny's $5,000 omen\ I want to your picture, in and talk it KAISEH PHOTOGRAPHIC STORES UNDER KERRIAM'S LAKE PLACID, N. Wjndow Shades jPanfe B< Furnishing tages yiets |ng Campshand Cot- t Specialty Upholstering Done in All Branches} 65 B'dway, Saranac Lake, N. Y J. J. O'CONNELL in and Manufacturer of ESSED LUMBER louldings, Piazza Work, 'inish of All Kinds a mill for the Manufacture of e Placid to CALL AND SEE WHAT I be GLAD TO SERVE YOU. N. Y. BETWEEN DEPOT AND BROADWAY Before yo< A well drawn plan, wit of the expense, when buildi and convenience. R. W Centrally located, at Main and Ackerman streets, removed from the noise of the thoroughfare; secluded, well-shaded, with plenty of porch space. Modern improvements. Terms Reasonable. Large, airy rooms. Pro- prietor a former chef at the Lake Placid Club. Transient boarder* ©r lodgers welcome. Special race* to permanent juests. Write for partic- ulars. Private Pool Rooms, sit dou/p cost. speeifieationif^will save 10 per cent tg, and add 50^er cent, to comfort CLIFFORD ArehtieM and Builder, LAKE P|*ACID, H. ¥.

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