OCR Interpretation


The Lake Placid news. (Lake Placid, N.Y.) 1905-current, October 16, 1914, Image 4

Image and text provided by Northern NY Library Network

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn86033359/1914-10-16/ed-1/seq-4/


Thumbnail for 4
PAGE SIX THE LAKE PLACID NEWS, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 16, 19U DR. LAWRASON BROWN ESSEX AND CHAMPLAiN WEDDED IN VIRGINIA I BAPTIST ASSOCIATION Prominent Saranac Lake Physician j The ? Eightieth Aawvereary Surprised Ha Friends—Bride j Of The AwociatioB Held In Well Known in Saranac ij Essex Last Week The marriage of. Dr. Lawrasonj The eightieth annual convention of Brown of Saranac Lake and Miss;the Essex and Champlain Baptist As- Macgaret L. Harris of Baltimore took sociation was held at Westport, E&- place Thursday afternoon, October 8,? sex county, New York, on Tuesday, at the home of Dr. Brown's sister in # Wednesday and Thursday, Oetober C, Midland, Virginia. ' 7 and 8, Rev. James F. Laughton Dr. Brown during- his fourteen!^ the pastor of this church. The years residence at Saranac Lake has made himself widely known for suc- cessful treatment of tuberculosis, and siting physician of Dr. Trudeau's Adirondack Cottage Sanitorium. association opened Tuesday evening with the young people's convention. Six Christian Endeavor societies I were represented by a large number ,, of delegates. Rev. J. F. Laughton, Mrs. Brown came to Saranac Lake j the associational president, presided. fix HI. for her health, entering the san-|T'ne address was delivered by Kev. itarium as a patient. She later be-J George A. Briggs, of the Park Ave- came Dr. Brown's secretary and has' nue church of Buffalo. The address acted in that capacity for over seven {was throughout very helpful and years. She was born in Raleigh, N. C, .but removed to Baltimore at an early age. Baltimore was also Dr. Brown'-, home. Ke was born there and John ducated the Hopkin e, graduating from 1895 and the Med- irai school of the University in jt'OO. profes- enthu- hi:- ii Di 1 . Brown hu.s been .-rk- leader in civic affairs at 8ar- ii Lake, one of the results of his Tpry being the Good Roads at^oei- ;DI \vhi*>h he practically founded. stimulating to tne work of young people. The Sun-lay school segeicn was held on W'juac>j»;ay morning. In the absence of the president of the convention, iie/. R. S, O'DeJl, of Keeseville, Rev: Roy D. WOOL!, of Plattsburgh, was cho/en presid* J-t pro tern. i'i<i ; ti-idrewj was giver, by Rev. N. >V. VVo!-ott, of Mo.-ri^n- vil'e, who '.r:>k creasing the E . His ui of ihe of trade. TV. a lite .ice-president of the board' Mrs. Brov/n's mur rjasre iidden for their friends. Brown Dr. peak of professionally, the vymp- - were consick-reii threatening hot hiiown to he immediately ilan<>'--r- Shortly before leaving: I): 1 , made I he announcement to H. M. Kinghorn and other i'ls recei\'ed telegrams afterward. DEVLIN—HORRIfiAN Miss Anna AI. Devlin, daughter of •rs. John Devlin of Plaitsburgh and Idwjird J Horrigan of AuSuble Fork:; •••-i-e united in marria-e Monday •Kin.injr a*, nine o'-'.ock at St John*:, h-.'-'-h, th* 1 nuptial ma-s being per- n-Tjied l.y ih<; Rev. ,f. IL Driscoll, D. 1). Hi: lu :vi n. M Ai of I •\ 3,1. an m; W j> A J: • :•(. .,-,,; is,s n J tS:i If l,< >ke m t Til: . L { lOU'J ''Hei Mr K-i . I) Pi: •;ire! Mis- own •> Si}' alii i,., ih IV: >y < ].-a.~t.. ;t: O'.: rM .,.,.. •id 34 »d I Horn \] r ;\• V ;> r.. :!;•• : ; 1 11f• ,, ! ,,,, • \y. a < if thi or of • <>i •'\it a r>. ,Ic Uiv Ifl<! nd M- •i Dr. 'li-. at M ).-:•< i:\-i M: Miss . ,j \ y\. n tne tOV.'i t th •hn Mr. id :. M:H arie Vvi- uffy. of ' * village. c-nurcn. i relative:- e weddinp llorrigan rlu: riyan and }A }••-•. '. J . LOU';- (»it, all of Irs. Tho;n- •ic Ru?^-I3 K-.j.^ell oi JJy.v uiv! o.. ; ;-:i. Vr. . ,-.f 13*.-tk- tfr. George AN ADIRONDACK SURVEY OF 1000 MILK State Work In The Region Of Ha- v viile Will Last For Two Years School.\ tical, and very Encouraging from the vaii'j The association I „ ill V L \ I M ! l l i C ) M I U I I Jl 1 (>1 M U th t 1 1 U 1 i' v >i i I i i ( i h \ \ i i 1 i i't i i h I i 1 it u lilt t « i n \i rank i n \\\ \\ i i u u 1 i M il i j I v » i t w i I n i i ! i \ t in in^ i i 1 i nl i ii > i t ' i ' j i t 1 m whu h h \ ^ t. i M m > SOME DOG STORY, THIS ONE A bunch of Wnrren^burtr sports had gathered at thr- Masonic Club after a day's phootine;, when the topic of con- versation turned to do?.? stories, say^-' the Warrensburjr 1 News: \After some time, when the tales had srol very \tall Charley Wheeler, who had been quite silent, said: \I have a doir that makes all or yours seem fools. I ironerally feed him myself after din- ner, but the other day Bert Murray canu? over to the house, and the poor animal slipped my mind. After the meal we went into the garden, The dog scratched xip a flower and laid it at my feet, with the most yearnirur look in hi? -'yes—it was a \forsrot-me- ^»ot.\ Nobody told any more dog i-torie.s that evening.\ Sunday •U*o.ss v/as very prac- iiiUj]f*t;) th:. point, reports were <-iven i 1 - rfund'.y iSch^'ls. proper opened on Wednesday afternoon with th? rtrr.u- al sermon, whk-h T .VJIK pj-tadied by Rev. N. W. W->l-or.t, of Morrison v4<e. He took for his them«, \Jehcval.'t? Five Fold The.-as.\ Test: l*a. 43:1-V. Is, was spiritual, helpful a>;d c*i er - asing. After the annual sermon the nom- inating committee reported, and Rev. N. M. Wolcott was elected moderator. Following the report of the nominat- ing committee, Dr. G. R. Berry, of Colgate Theological Seminary, spoke briefly on \Christian Education To- lay,\ representing the Baptist Educa- tion Society of the .state of New York, Then came the reading of the church Setters. The We Ine.sday evening session wa ij'tven over wholly to the wox*k of t,ne L lilted Mi-': u iiary campaign. The general theme was \Th'. Effi- ciency of the local Church.' The ,-hief address of the evening was giv- ••?n by Rev. A. L. Snell, D. D., of New Vork, who spoke on '\The' World's Challenge to the Church, and the In- adequacy of the Church's Response.\ 'v is to be regretted that space forbids the detailed report of this most ex- .vllont address* Rev. Roy D. Wood, • >\ Platr.^hurgh. chairman of the mis- sionary committee of the association, ;viive \At! Associational Survey,\ in nhich he .strove to set forth local '-otiditions as he had found them. There was then an open conference •>n the general subject of \Weekly living\ and the \Every-Member Can- vas?,\ led !-.y Dr. Snell. Rev. Or is A. Dike, of Lake Placid, • ,? s-udm-i/d resolutions looking to an •very-meml'er canvass by every •iiurch in the association. To close he evening session the delegates en- .!-.),vt'd a stc-reoptican lecture on \The Life of .Fudson of Burma,\ by Rev. Thomas De Gruchy, D. D., of Ticon- leroga. The Thursday morning ses- -ion opened with a new feature, an ipsociational communion service, a t which Dr. DeCJruchy officiated. This ,vas followed by an inspiring address i>y Rev. E. B. Richmond, of New Vork, representing the New York Baptist State Convention. Mr. Rich rnond also spoke briefly to the asso- ciation on the needs of the Old Min- isters' Home at Mt. Vernon. The women's hour was observed on Wed- nesday afternoon at 3 o'clock, the .speaker being Mrs. —. C. Cowee, of GtKARD IS LIKED BY MANY EDITORS Hlfftly FinrtMi Cemment Is Country WMa THE MAN FOR THE PLAGE Episcopal CkrchNe There is a plan on foot to mark the tenth year of Bishop Nelson's episcopate by a general testimonial from the Diocese of Albany. For many years the parishes and mis- sions of the diocese have had to bear the burden of the rent for the Ejis- copal residence. It has been suggest- ed that if a suitable residence was bought for the Bishop, this would be II ACID FOLLOWS WORLD IN BASEBALL J id SuM)n Games That Tend to Keep Interest In World Series Warm liiu his been a series of three i *.l ' H imes played on the Ruis- x imont Golf Links between the mi't i imp from Clinton Prison, i i _,< of Officer Murphy, that's 0 itcd it Chubb Hill, against the i 1 n( id A. C , representing the 1 wi 1 'u 'first game played on Oc- < 11 1 4th resulted in a score of 5 to . IK Ooi of the Placid Club. The second game on October 11th* was 27-25 in favor of the Murphy camp. Ten innings was necessary to decide the winners of this game. On October 12th there was an- other 10 inning game; score 18-12 in favor of the Murphy camp. G«n«raily Commend Di oeratio Voter* in New York For Nominating Ambassador to Germany, Who Ha. Proved His Worth Under Trying Conditions. Tbe candidacy of Ambassador James W. Gerard, who has '>een named for senator on the Democratic ticket in New York, has aroused newspaper comment throughout the entire coun- try. It would require a microscope to discover criticism of this remarkable diplomat and jurist. A few com- ments ptr»ked at random from hun- dreds of newspapers throughout the United States follow: Botte (Mont.) Miner: \It (his candi- dacy) is certainly a tribute of appre- ciation to the splendid work that he (Gerard) has done abroad that he should have carried the primaries by such ao overwhelming majority in a campaign In which he has taken no part but simply submitted his candi- dacy to the Democratic voters without issuiug any statements or addresses on his own behalf.\ The Christian Science Monitor, Bos- ton; \In the people's new task of choosing a senator the Republican can- didate for Mr. Root's seat Is not im- mediately recognized as pre-eminently the man for this high place, and the Democratic choice of Mr. Gerard, whose service at this moment in the taxing office of the Berlin embassy marks him as being of a high tyie of public servant, may be expected to ap- peal strongly to the voters.\ Columbus i.S. C.) State: \If .Judge (-..-mrd shiill ha elected it will be the election of thought and reason as op- jiust-d t.u many others ^imt have c^rue •ihout through the means of hysteria ;uid emotion. Such an election should p -'-.rfully stimulate every state to put its own electorate into a state of liter- acy capable of deciding its issues in the :ame way,\ .N'orfo.'k (Va.j Virginian: \In putting forth Ambassador Gerard for the seat nr.w occupied by Mr. Root Jn the Unit- ed fc-mtes senate they (the voters) have reu-urded the ability and fidelity which li;ivt> marked his incumbency.\ vMeveiand (O.; Plain Dealer: \In James W. Gerard the Democrats have made an excellent nomination for United States senator, and the choice is the more remarkable in that the nominee did not lejive his arnbassador- kil post in Berlin, but left the fight en- tirely in the hands of his friends. He would be a fitting successor to Elihu Root.\ Chattanooga (Term.) News: \He (the president of the United States) knows Gerard is a worthy man for the honor.\ Itichmoiul (Vfi.) Times-Dispatch: \* * * Moreover, the organization candidates in all parties were men of particularly high type. Among the Democrats Ambassador (lerard, after a distinguished career at the bar and on the bench, has made a notable rec- ord at Berlin, bearing himself through all the delicate and trying situations that the war evolved with a dignity and efficiency that won universal ad- mirafiou. * : ' * jn the whole, fritr.ds of popular g^.arnment have no reason j an excellent way to express the good ' will of the people on this happy oc- casion. The committee appointed by the last diocesan convention, acting on the advice of an experienced builder, decided that the house so long occupied by Bishop Doane should be retained, but should be partly reconstructed and overhauled. These repairs have now been car- ried out, and have been executed with economy and skill. They have involved an expenditure of $12,000, which is now due to the contractors. Of this amount $6,738 ha£ h pledged, leaving $5,262 yet to be raised. \The honesty and integrity of the diocese are involved in the full and prompt payment of this debt.\ The following plan has been sug- gested to raise this sum. \Let the gifts in recognition of the Bshop's ten years be made by ^ach contribu- tion in multiples of ten coins, as ten dollars, ten halves, ten quar- ters, ten dimes, ten nickels, ten pen- nies, so that the childrea and the poorest parishioners may be includ- ed, at the same time permitting' the more prosperous to carry their mul- tiplication as high as they please.\ This is a matter which interests ev- ery loyal member of the parish. We, as a part of the diocese, have our part to do in the raising of this sum. Let us save our delegates to the next diocesan from the position ai* embarassment when the names of non-contributing churches are read out, should we happen to be among 1 that number. Bui Bishop Nelson is so dear to his people that it is safe to say that every mission and parish will take part in this gen- eral testimonial. Kindly send your contribution to Rectory, rather than wait for some one to call. What is the Girls' Friendly Society? Aim and Purpose—The aim and purpose of the Girls* Friendly Soci- ety is character building ih girls and young women, together with their protection. Believeing that such ob- jects can only be promoted by the influence of religion, the organiza- The Society upholds a high stan- tion is fundamentally religious, dard of Christian womanhood as its basic principle, it places before it: members an equally high ideal of duty to parents and employers, and endeavors to promote faithfulness and thrift. Requirements for Admission. The girls who are members may be con- nected with any religious body or none, but the associates must be communicants of the English church or its sister church in America; this provision ensures that the women who are responsible for the conduct of the Society shall be, as far as possible, in sympathy with the tea- chings of the church, and in direct contact with the clergy, under whom all work is carried on; women who by prayer, preparation and commun- ions, have been fitted, as far as may be, for the work of helping others. to be discouraged.\' Pittsburgh Sun: \A feature of the first state wide direct primary in New Vork was the nomination of James W. Gerard, ambassador to Germany, as Democratic candidate for senator in congress by an overwhelming majority, it is an example of the office seeking the man. Mr. Gerard is and has been at his post in Berlin extending aid to Americans marooned by the war, guarding the interests of French. British, Belgians and Japanese in Ger- many and at the same time taking care of the American government's affairs acceptably alike to the govern- ment at Washington and the govern- ment at Berlin. While others were urging their olaimt on the voters of New York he has been giving hia un- divided attention to his official duties and receiving the unstinted praise of Americans who are getting home from the war zone. Mr. Gerard has made a record as ambassador of which every American can well be proud, and flrs senator he will represent New York more capably than it has been repre- sented for years.\ H. H. HAWLEY OF MALONE WILL RUN INDEPENDENTLY H. II. Hawley, of Malone, who was defeated in the Republican primaries as a candidate for Senator from Franklin County has announced him- self as an independent candidate for member of assembly and is circulating petitions to secure the requisite num- ber of signatures which will place his name on the official ballot for the No- vember election. Rival Aids Gerard. James S. McDonough, who in the primaries ran for Inited States sena- tor against James W. Gerard, the suc- cessful candidate and polled 20,000 votes, called at the Gerard headquar- ters, Hotel llartinique, New York, a few nights ago to offer to John M. Bowers, chairman of the Gerard com- mittee, his services in the campaign. \The official canvass of the votes cast in the Democratic primary elec- tion showed, a preponderance of senti- ment for Mr. Gerard,\ said Mr. Mc- Donough, \and It gives me pleasure to say that I will gladly give all possible aid to elect the ambassador\ It was arranged that Mr. McDonough, who is very strong up tne state, will take the stump for Mr. Gerard, mak- ing an extensive tour in the ambassa- dor's behalf. 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 suni of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for each and every case of Catarrh that caiinot be cured by the use of HALL'S GATARRH CURE. FR^NK J. CHENEY. Sworn to before me and subscribed in my presence,! this 6th day of De- cember, A. D. |886. (Seal) / A. W. GLEASON. f Notary Public Hail's Catarirti 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. Positively Painless Dentistry HOLDS LIKE AN ANCHOR There la no way possible for Our New \Anchor Deature\ Roofless Pilate to work loose or fall down. CROWN AND BRIDGE WORK Painless Extraction With Vitalized Air Modern Dentistry—Moderate Charge All work amounting to $5.00 i Pay car fare—If This Adv. is Mentioned. Dr. R. P. Morse 45 Broadway SARANAC LAKE, Evenings and Sundays by Appoint-' ment Since this rule applies only to Asso- ciates it permits the extension of the influence to all girls, irrespective of their form of belief. This subject to be continued next week. Episcopal Church Services St. Eustace and St. Hubert's Parish The Rev. Weston Edmund Grimshaw Rector Residence the Rectory, Parsonage St. Telephone 114 Services Sunday, October 18, 191 i St. Luke's Day Services at the Parish House Holy Communion 9:00 A. M. The Church School 10.00 A. M. Morning prayer and sermon 11 A. M. Evening prayer 7:30 P. M. CLERGYMAN ENDORSES GOVERNOR GLYNN Rev. H. E. Snyder Commends His Record And Advocates His Retainment serve our greatest resources, the j-XEW YOHK TRIBUTE'S health and the limbs of our working j NEW COMIC SECTION class. When this law is understood I if y O u want to get a newspaper and its working adjusted, it will re-; O n Sui.day with a real Comic Section 'ieve many an anxious mother, justly ji n addition to the best newsy paper, istribute bread to ail and do injustice j ge t the New York Tribune with the to none. I call this a piece of honest j ne w Comic out October 25th. Order legislation. j it l»w from your newsdealer. -'Governor Glynn in tfeis as in other' instances has a commendably clean record in achievement. It would seem no more than the sign of good judgment on the part of the people of New York State to retain our pre- sent Governor in office. His record is an open book read of all men.\ LAKE CLEAR THE CARSON CITY OF THE ADIRONDACK^ Boxi'ng Match Draws Big Attend- ance—Bobby Wilson Outclas- ses Shields While religious animosities run higli in condemning men as proper candi- dates for this or that public office on account of their professed creed it is refreshing to find clergymen of th calibre of Rev. Howard E. Snyder, who comes out in a warm endorsement of Governor Glynn's administration. He has satisfied himself on the ability of the chief executive of the state and does not let religious differences inter- fere with his taking a position for hi man. The Rev. Mr. Snyder is Secre- tary of the Evangelical Lutheran Sy- nod of New York and New England, and lives at 174 West 93rd street, New York. His declaration for Governor Glynn is as follows: \The administra- tion of Governor Martin H. Glynn. ^mark< an epoch for better laws for the workingmen and women in. the State of New York. The Workmen's Compensation Act is a radical de- parture from the beaten paths of leg- islation. It is a new venture. Gover- nor Glynn had the courage to live up to his convictions to see that this law was placed on the Statute Books. This law helps the man and woman that i> most in need of help, the workingman and the workingwoman. \The Compensation Law protects the man who risks health, life and limb for his employer. That large body of citizens on whom the prosper- ity of our land ultimately depends. Those noble men and women who must depend for their daily bread on their physical earning power. This law is not. only humane but in the high- est sense economical. It tends to con- A boxing match took place Mon- day evening at Lake Clear Junction. The participants were Bobby Wilson and a Saranac man named Shields. The bout lasted less than,two rounds; Shields being outclassed from the start, his weight and strength availing him nothing against his scientific opponent. Mr. O'Brien wai the referee. Quite a large numbe: were in attendance. For a mild, \asy action of the bow- els, try Doan's Regulets, a modern ative. 2&c at all stores. Some people read forever and never learn a thing. EARL BARTON ELEiCTRICIAN ELECTRICAL Dealer and CONTRACTOR all kinds of ALBERT BARBER ESTATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS—By order of Borne A. Pyrke, Esquire, surrogate of Hie comity of Essex, -notice is here by given pursuant to th« statut siu-h c;t'--.' maife. to all persons having claims fU'Mi'jsf.'v\lbert Barber, late of tho town »,{' St.'lArniaiul, in said coun- ty, (Hec:i<='-(i; that they arc- required to exhibit the| s;t|i-se with the vouch ers therefor t-p 13% undersigned ex - . cutor cf last- \vill\and testament of j said dec&asedj. at hh residence in. the Town of Franklin, Franklin County, N'.w i York, o i or before the 1st day of February, 1915 Dated July IS, 1914, JAMES CARNEY, Executor. GKO. J. MOORE, Attorney for Executor, Malone. N.|T. Il-w2 Electric^ Supplies Tel. 15-J, | LJ^CE PLACID, N. Y. Senci in Sour Orders Now For CARRIAGE, SLEIGH and AUTOMO- BILE PAINTING Steam Heated Shop Insuring Excel- lent Finish on AH Work | Ample Room to Accommodate a Large Number of Orders at One Time EUGENE DORAY PAINTER CONTRACTOR 1 Saranac Avc- Lake Placid, N. Y. QUICK SERVldE LUNCHES A SPECIALTY ~ SAGEMRORF RESTAURANT REGUUAR DINNER 35 CENTS C L.A1LE. X. \, A. Fortune & Co. D. & H. COAL Delivered at your house «r place of business at trfe lowest market prices. Hurliey Bros. Telephone 0. N. DAVIS CONTRACTOR and BUILDER Estimates Furnished Satisfaction Guaranteed NEWMAN, . - - Telephone -No. 11 I pan prove that some of 1 he loveliest ' vomen in the vorld live light here. I My photographs will \ be entered in Ansco ' Company's $5,000 \Loveliest 'Women\ Contest. I want to , make your picture. - Come in and talk It over. Geo. A. Hand KAISER PHOTOGRAPHIC STORES UNDER MERRIAM'S j f: LAKE PLACID, N. Y. WincUbw Shades Tapestries Cftrpets tfedding Furnishing\ Camps and Cot- tagfs a Specialty Uphol^term|j Done in All BranchesJ 65 B'dway, Saranac Lake, N. Y -f- j. j. f Dealer in jgnd Manufacturer of ROUGH 5c DHESSED LUMBER Windows, Doors, Mouldings, Piazza Work, Stairwork, House Finish of All Kinds We have recently placedjin operation a mill for the Manufacture of ALL KINDS OF HOUSE FINISHING MATERIAL. We invite the Residents^ Lake Placid to CALL AND SEE WHAT WE CAN DO for them. We fiail be GLAD TO SERVE YOU. {Jl I AL-L iy V BETWEEN DEPOT k}HFclHciC LJCLISJG) IH* I « AND BROADWAY Crest Cottage Geo. W. Doty Proprietor % | I\ f Centrally located, at Main and Ackerman streets, removed from the noise of the thoroughfare; secluded, V well-shaded, with plenty of porch space. Modern Improvements. Terms Reasonable. Large, airy rooms. Pro- prietor a former chef at the Lake Plat id Club. Transient boarders or lodgers welcome. 8peclaf rates to permanent guests. Write for partic- ulars, private Pool Rooms. Before ybu build sit ar;d eoupt tfye eost. A well drawn plan, with specifications, will save 10 per cent of the expense, when building, and add 50 per cent, to comfort convenience. R. W CLIFFORD Architect and Builder, LAKE PLACID, N. Y. iBSSSfli^iS 3 Wi^P*i**iW^^^S iSliP

xml | txt