Newport Daily News, December 2, 1913

Newport Daily News

December 02, 1913

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Tuesday, December 2, 1913

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Monday, December 1, 1913

Next edition: Wednesday, December 3, 1913 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Newport Daily NewsAbout

Publication name: Newport Daily News

Location: Newport, Rhode Island

Pages available: 340,819

Years available: 1846 - 2013

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.18+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Newport Daily News, December 02, 1913

All text in the Newport Daily News December 2, 1913, Page 1.

Newport Daily News (Newspaper) - December 2, 1913, Newport, Rhode Island Second Edition I Second Edition ESTABLISHED 1846. NEWPORT, R.'l., TUESDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1913. SOLID MAHOGANY COMFORT. Here and there you may discover a more perfect old Colonial reproduc- tion of a rocking chair, but such "finds" are rare. It is only by ener- getic search and research that we are enabled to present thia counter- part which will do credit to the fur- nishings of the room fortunate in its possession. Aside from its authentic lines it embodies the desirable features Is solid children's children will find it a brave com- panion, for it will la.t for years. There is sterling merit in tail of the workmanship. Tho ohair io but ono example of the many good and unusual things always to be found at the Titus Store. You would' JCg EQ roacfiiy pay a third more fop it. A. C. TSTUS CO., 225-229 Thames Street. OUR EXCLUSIVE OF GENUINE IS HERE FOR YOUR INSPECTION. Made from real linen of beautiful texture with hand and many with exquisite hand embroideries. They are mads moat edging! accept- prices, moat eco- able and dainty Holiday gifts and at our present nomical ones. 6 HANDKERCHIEFS IN A BOX Hemstitched with fine hand wrought picot edging. Some with Serpentine lace edge worth 69C 64Cll Some with openwork corners, Italian hemstitching and fine lace edge, worth Others from 2Sc to I_______________I A REMARKABLE SHOWING QF SILK SCARFS Worth 69o each Blue. White, Black, Role Worth eacnjj NEWPORT'S ONLY IMPORTING AND WHOLESALE HOUSE. Tel IftHH H BellevneAve., It Junn n. a 1914 1914 Electrio Stsrter 25, NEWPORT ENCINEERIMC WORKS. Distributors. BE1U, F, Contractor and Builder. Distributing Agent for THE CELEBRATED ASBESTOS OENTUEY ROOFING, SLATES and LUMBER. These slates or shingles can be ap- plied by ycur own builder. ox. pence to all builders the lame. Storehouse, 52 Bridge St. J, Marble and Granite Headstones Cemetery Posts and Curbing. Lawn Rollers and LandMarkers JACOB J. MOHR. 23 Long wharf J. JOSEPH M. MARTIN, MASON CONTRACTOR. 17 Carroll Avenue. Mason Work in all it. Branches Work. Work. Tillno, FORD CAR AGENCY. STARK BROS. Separator Pea And Buckwheat Coals Have stood the tests of seasons. No better Fuel Bargains ever offered. NEWPORT COAL COMPANY. POSTOFPICE SQUARE. Lamps and Shades, THE KAZANJIAN CO., KAJANJIAN BUILDtNQ BBI.LBVUE AVENUB. A.M.! MANAGER. CLOUD IN SKY No Certainty of Peace Till Haer- ta Surrenders Anthority. Main Topic in President's Message, Read in Person Before Congress. Dec. mxs in readiness today when Preaklont Wilson appeared before a joint session of both, houses of Congress at 1 o'cioojt to read his Urn annual message. The Senate met at 11 a- m., anri marched to the Ho'.iso chamber just before 1 o'clock. Tho House assembled at- noon and then recessed until the hour for the Hours before the time sot for the President's Ihe corridorH of ths Capitol were beaieged by appli- cants for admispion to the House gal- leries. Admittance was "by ticket, how over, and each Senator aiid Itepreiien- tative received one. President Wilson arrived at the Capitol just before 1 o'clock. 'He went at once to Speaker Clark's room, where he was met by a coinmittee of the House and 'Senate and escorted nto the House chamber to the ros- trum. The joint session and the reading of the message did not beg-in protmptly it 1 o'clock, as had been provided, because uf the failure of the Senate to recess in time to cross to the House chamlbor. It was within one minute of 1 before tho Senators were filing over to the other side of -the Capitol. .Mean- while the President -waited in Speaker. Clark's office, chatting -with the re- ception committee and a few Con- gressmen. Galleries, packed with a company of ofik-ials and their families, greeted the President, however, when he joint session finally settled down to "business. All present, roso to their 'set and a deafening roar of applause swftpt the chamber as Mr. took his -placo behind the desk and "began to read, at o'clock. The President read easily and clearly, in his usual pleasing tones, which carried his oi'ds to the doors of the chamber. Tho solemn quiet Wli-lc-h attended the President's reading was broken general when, he read his vinws on the .Mexican situation in the emphatic words: "There ean be no Or peace in America until General Huerta !has 'surrendereJ ua auuiuritv in Mexico." Tlve eomiladc'd his reference -tc Mesico ani announced that the united .tiiatca would adhere to it? "walling p-ollcy" and npplaiise was louder. Another outburst of applause- groetec tho Presiden't'a declaration that -fh( Snerman anti-trim .law 'Should bf strengthened. More applause greeted t'ho declara- tion in favor of direct nomination o) Presidential Nearly even sentence of his comment on that sub- lect was received -w-ith hand-clamping Secretary Bryan, in 'the diplomatic gallery, .smiledi broadly. In. another liursL of aKplause thf President finished reading at o'clock, tho joint, sc-ssion dissolved ani. tne President returned to tho Whlti House. Mrs. Wilson ami her daug-hters Eleanor ajid Margaret, occupied, place.- in a private galleny. Secretary TumuJi: and all the members of tho cablne d places on. the floor. President Wilson's message was a foliows: Gentlednen of the Congress: In pursuance my constltutiona duty to "give to tho Congress in- formation or tbo state nf tho I take the liberty of addressing you 01 several matters which ought, as i: seems to me, particularly to engar.' the attention of your honorable bod IRS, as of all who study the wolfan and progress of the nation. J shall ask your Indulgence 1f 3 venture to depart in some degree from the usual custom of setting be-for- you In formal review the many mat- ters which have engaged the attentioi and called -for tho action of the aev eral departments of the governmeni or which look to them for early treat ment In tho future, because the Hal is long, very long, and "would suffer In the abbreviation to which I shoulc have to subject it. I shall submit t( you the reports o; the heads of th( several in which these subjects are set forth in careful de- tail, and -bog that they may receive the thoughtful attention of your com- mittees and of a'll members of tin Congress who may have the leisure U study them. Their obvious importance as constituting the very nubstance oi tho business of the government makes comment and emphasis on part unnecessary. The country, I am thankful to say, IE at peaco with all tile world, and man> happy manifestations multiply us of a growing cordiality and sense of community of interest among the nations, foreshadowing an age of set- tled peace and igoud will. 'More and more readily each do the na- tions manifest their willingness to bind themselves by aoiomn treaty to th' processes of peace, the wocesses c frankness and fair concession. So far the United States has stood at th front of such negotiations. She will I earnestly hopn and eonrulently be llcve, give fresh proof of her sincer adherence to the cause of intornatum al friendship by ratifying the sovera treaties of arbitration nwolting newnl by tho Senate. In addition U these, U has 'been the privilege of th Department of >Stalo to gain the as sent In principle, of no less than 3 nations, representing four .tiftlm of th population of the world, to th; nogo nation of tiy-aUefl which it sha! ho tnat whenever difference of interest or of (policy arise whic ran not IJG renolveil (by tho ordlnar processes of diplomacy thoy shall h publicly analyzed, discussed, and re ported upon by a tribunal b tho parties brforo either nation dti Uirmluos Its courae of action. There IB only ono posaiblo sUindar hy -which to determine controvernlo between tho United Htatoa nnd ot nations, nnd that IR compounded thcso two olo-ir.ents: Our own hono nnd our obligations to the pence the world. A test fio rnmpounde oujfht onaily lo bo -made to govor BIG VOTE COMING IN EARLY. At 2 o'clock About 90 More Cast Than it Same Hour in 1912. Chief Interest Seems to Centre in Fourth and Fifth i-ast Year's Figures. The city election opened under tho nailer chilly weatjier this morning. It looked gloomy and it Ceil cold, but the workers wore out in torce early, and started to out a big vote. Apparently they were suc- cetding for taking the total cast at times between 1 and 2 this afternoon there seemed to be about 00 more than were In at about the same hour last year. With fewer names on the lists, this would Indicate that tin-re would como out this after- REBELS rnit TO SEIZE Villa Says City Will be Base of Activities Southward, Desertion by the Federals Brought About by Pressure of the Citizens. JUAREZ, Mexico, Dec. 'Hasty preparations wcro under way today in bo less votes to comoout tins after- t ,he o[ noon nnd early evening. It may also fan that there is rnu.rt; Interest in anil that men year are this election this year, ho failed to vote last casting their ballots. There is a lavish display of printed atter all over the city. Former ayor Boyle lias added his efforts to e already full supply of car-J signs, d several or the candidates who e running a spectacular campaign :vc new wrinkles whU-h they showed day. Soino of the 'Polling buntns well plastered with tickets. In line places a voter has a chance to ceive nearly 40 ballots before he. aches the gate; in other places ey are content to hand out n couple, lie small districts are naturally lorl on workers, as the chief interest ntres in the five big districts. Tho chief Interest seems lo the Fourtn and Fifth -wards. That because of the keen competition of ie candidates for the Co'infil.. who out in force and arc not afraid let the voters know, liy handing ,em tickets, that they are trying to 1 in the running. In the "First First voting dls- ict, the "Old at the No. 2 ngine house, thing's liorc their usual uiet aspect. There were a few work- 's around, but no special excitement, lough there had been something to ary the monotony early in :he morn- g. The number of. ticket rasscrs as small compared with other ho rival forces had prepared two ckets and two ticket passers served r all the Council, a great saving in inters' ink, and also in workers. The ote eame in earlier than last year, first bO being In at against i last year; the first 10" at gainst last year; 150 al ist year at 200 at ItuU ear At 1 there, were IMS votes n, or more than 20 votes ahead. In voting district 2, at West Uroad- and liurnsido avenue, '.lie vote a trifle below that of a year ago, at noon against 54 last year, but it nproved durins the noon hour and via '3 at against 56 at "in 5VoUni? district 3, at JlarllJorough nd West Broadway, the vote at noun vas 31 against 40 last year, and at :30 it was 48, against 52 last year at o'clock, or about the same. Things were humming m tnc D.K istrict of the Second ward. hev must be early If they wish to uav'o their voles in. There was an rmy of workers, oach with tickets, nd apparently by agreement they ormed a line and passed out tickets s the voters entered. This cave! lustling about and mn.dc it easier for ioth the. volcr and the workers. The oto began to come in early, 78 be- ng 'in tho hour and 124 at a in.; at 10 there were 203 votes, gainst 266 last year; at 11 there were 15, at noon SCO. at 1 p. m. 425 and at p. m 494. The early records were rifle ahead of last year, but after lo hey fell a few votes behind, being ess at noon and 10 less al 2. Tn Ehe Second district at the Sol- iers and Sailors monument, the vote TTne out rather earlier. At noon it .'as against lust year, and at p. m. agolnsl 70 last year. The Third ward, district 1, st nes' fire station, at was a trifle chind the vote ol' last year, the count :sn to 32S. There was a host f workers. In the Second district of same ward, on Pelham street, nero was also n falliriK off the vote cing 55 at 1 o'clock against 58 the ear before. At the Fourth ward polling- place n Young street., tho station of Truck tne vote was .100 at 1 o'clock, gainst at and 366 at year ago. Here was the real Ufa f the southern part of the c.ity in early afternoon and the workers vere keeping the ward officials busy. The Fifth ward, district 1. in the ribernian hall on Wellington avenue, howed considerable life this afier- loon, but not so much as in tho rnorn- ng. The vote at was 343, against 15 a fiuarler of an hour earlier last In district on Perry street, he vote was 14. against 15 a year ago. The real Fifth Ward voting place vas the iplfiee -where many of the can- iidalcs spent much time. iMr. TJoylo. ind Mr. gbepley wero both dovoliim Considerable or their attention here. that all was being done which be done for their interests. On he other hand. Alderman Kirby oC he Second ward spent considerable imo on tho scene and seemed to ii-cll received 'by tho voters. The taxicnbs and aulomobiles se.em o have something on tho ol'1-fash- oned cabs today. This once TVJI.I thi but tho buslnets 'ins been split up and tho automobile s coming into its own. because of ts speed. 'Still, tlie cabmen cannot complain. Former Mayor Hoylo was early on a ur of the various wards, to sen how s campaign was being handled. He cmed to be .satisfied -with the wav 'hinsrs wero going. In some pla 'iis chances seem to be. considered fft- '.-or.'ihly. whil" 'in others tho chaneos ;f .Mayor Maci-f-od seem 1o inu irovod. It all depends on tile locu- '.ion rmil the point of view. Ijfist ymr thcro WITO two signs 01 "lection, the display of fichoo 'lags. Ihe close of the licensed nlnees and the shutdown of tho rtv nnir shopq. Today the renfl'r shop1 open, but tho school flags ar, 'lying nnd tho soloons are closed was a. general holiday air abou 'ninmes street morning and ''iisinep-H w.ifl none in tho stores It Is a Irlllo early yet to tell wht. la elected. Some seem to suppose Hint iny old llflne they think of tolophon ing. the rpmilts should ho known. Th sure "way Is to wnlt until after th last ballot h.ifl heen rnst. which wil nnl be before and then the vote: must be counted, ilf all tho ward on SevanUi Chihuahua, the oajjUal of that state, which Is reported to have bean evacu- ated by th.0 federals, because or threatened starvation of its pop- ulation. Pointing out that, of im- portant federal strongholds in the north, onlj- .Monterey and Guayainua n-malnod, General Francisco Villa, the rebel leader, said Chihuahua would made tho base of aggressive ac- tivities southward. Just when forces will bo sent to pursue General Salvador -Mercedo, Ilumu's military governor, who Is reported to bo iflceins to the United States border at OJlnaga, with lamished soldiers, and Generals Orozco and Salaxar, said to have laKen to ihe mmnitJiina. Villa declined to say iU-f.initel.v, but said that the rebel ad- vance toward Mexico City would con- tinue briskly. "Wo will no shootinff at tho ram- parts of Mexico City within a month." said Villa, "We confi- dent that when the people in the realize that wo have, captured .tluioHt all tho north, and are In sight of tho city's gates, they will voico fot-lings-, which they are now afraid to do, and will clamor for the [Jou-nfall of tint usurper. A mob in (ho capital can oust Hnnrta in a day." With M.500 rebels and Tf, liel.l pieces advanced as far as Carnival. 110 miles south of Juaroz. on the way t'liilnia- :ma. Villa will remain u, rum- 'uunjcnte with General Carratij-.a before ie personally proceeds south. At ChlTiuahua he expects to join General iino find oti'.er robd and, a force of procoed towartt Zaca-treas, the first important .-Hi- south of Torrcon. Other rebel Villa said, are to proc-pr-il aJans the west coa.Ht toward Guadalajara, According to '.ate reports which Villa ho received by courier, trav- overland 130 miles to Villa Aliu- iiad'a, whero the telegraph line has ''eon connected with Juarez, the de.ser- 'icn of Chihuahua by the ft-.J'M'als was 'louyht about by the pressure of 'the The people, It ivas Si'iJ, pro- thai ir tho federal garrison tho fighting would result In the wholesale klMlnfr of non-comhiitants, tho poor were half-starved, and tho residents could not "xpect mercy at tho hands of Vhe invadeiis. rjeneral is ' to have de- on flight to Uio American 'burner, 10 that ho could communicate with Provisional President Com municatlon between Chihuahua and Mexico City lias boon impossible- for weeks, PLANT WORTH Receiver Appointed for Brew Company on Creditors' Petitions. PROVIDENCE, Dec. 2.--.Presiding Justice Tanner of the superior court today named James C. Collins lanent receiver for the Park Brew oinpany on petitions of the ercdi- ors. The plant is estimated to be and 550.000. The Atlantl... National Uank, .which failed last is ono of the largest creditors. COMMERFORD. Winter Woolens, Men's Wear. Over 233 Thames St. Phone 9929. PRICE TWO OENTS. Thanksgiving Selection As wo have purchased our Thanks- Klvlnfr Turkeys from our regular Mary- land Snippers, who previously shipped us to Washington, am glad to say that wu can sell Turkeys, Ducks and Qee.-e from ;i to !i rents per pound lower than any other denier in Newport. Fancy Dry Picked Maryland Turkeys..........3Qc lb Fancy E. I. Turkeys 340 lb i Green Geese........3Qo lb I Roasting Ducks 25c lb !Home Made Mince Meat Before purcbaaing tall and convince youraolf of the tibovo Btalemeut. CHAS. 346-348 Thames Street. Barkar- Block. Tel. 140. UBS. 274 THAMES STREET. Choice Selection of Cretonne, Brocade, Velour and Tapestry. George E. Yemen Co., 91 JOHN STREET, NEWPORT, R. I. LYNCH AQICNTS FUR GEARLESS. No gears, no grind. Demonstration upon request KINSLEY'S WHARF. Destroyer Paul Jones Little tho Worso for Experience in Recent Storm. SA-N'TA BA.raraAiRlA, Cai.. Dec. destroyer .Paul Jones, UK- only vessel the torpedo boat flotilla nnac- ountcd for when tho fleet Hfnarated tho recent storm, put in at this port iterday, apparently little the or its experience. Tho Paul Jones ft later for Wan .Pedro harbor. MAYOR ASHLEY RE-ELECTED. haway, His Opponent, Defeated by Plurality of About HBO.FORD, Mass., Dec. 2. Inyor Olinrles R. Ashley re- lecLcd mayor Kew Bedford today or his .invent corah term, defeating R. Hallutway by a plurality f aljolt votes. LEAVES FOR SAN .PEDRO. Loin Veal......... Legs Mutton....... Porequarters Mutton Large Legs Lamb Foreqiiarters Lamb Fresh Shoulder Hams Small Pork to roast Chickens, Fowl, Ducks, Guinea Chickens, etc. 20c lb 15clb 9clb 20c lb c IBolb 18c lb 94 THAMES STREET. Phone 76-77. XKRUT W'AKl PAGE RECEIVES LETTER. Tear Admiral Winslow Pleased at Re ccption to Officers and Mon. ROM I1., Dec. Xo.Ison 1'nitecl .Slates ambassador It Italy received a letter today from Admiral Cami-ron Melt. Win- slow expressing Ills satisfaction at reception given to the otliecrs men of the American battleships diir- -snjuurn In Italy. New Schedule of Prices Dec. On and after Dec. 1, 1913, the price of ice to famines will be 50c per cwt., at wholesale to stores and bars 30o per cwt. NEWPORT IOE COMPANY, Jamei A. Qresne, Mgr. 1842 1913 Fall and Winter Shoes. For dress or outing wear we have the proper shoes. Two new styles in tan lace boots for women, both modish but entirely unlike. a pair. Over Gaiters, black, tan and grey 5Qc to pah-. THE SEABURY CO., 214 Thames St., Tel. 787. Cover about as wide a range of "what to give" ideas as any other two articles or more. FOR LADIES. Tan Cape Gloves, French kid with fanny stitched backs in wnite, with black backs, cham- pagne, tan and grey and all black, black with white backs, choice of any of these famous gloves pair. Centemeri Gloves, with heavy stitched backs, 3 clasps in white, white with black backs, tan, gray and black, the best glove made at Pair Centemeri White Kid Gloves, washable, pair. "Fownes" Suede and Kid Fur Lined Ladies' Gloves of best squirrel fur and exceed- ingly warm. Flannel lined in suede, tan and kid pair Fleece Lined Cashmere Gloves in tan, grey or black, special 50c Knitted Gloves, "iUyser in white, black and ffrey 9Sf; and pr. 16 Button Length Long White Kid Ciiovca in white or blank only S1.95. Pair FOR MEK. Men's Tan Cape Gloves, thf: fan oils "Meyer's mike" SI.10 Pr- Men's Fur Lined Gloves, a beautiful soft and warm glove 95 and Pr. Men's Flannel Lined Gloves tan or grey. Men's Knitted Gloves 50c Pr-> Mack or Oxford Men's Woolen Gloves 25c Pair, black and mix- tures. FOR CHILDREN. Children's "Ronsard" Tan Cape Gloves pair. Children's Flannel Lined, grey or tan, Suede Gloves 50C. Children's Knit, red, brown, grey, navy, white or black 25c Pair Boys' Heavy Woolen Gloves in black and mix- tures 5Qc pair Boys' Cowboy and Indian Gauntlets 50c Pair Children's Mittens in black, red and brown 25C Pair Infants' Mittens with thumb or thumbless 25fl pair. For years our Gloves have given universal sat- isfaction for wear, style, quality, make and low- ness of price and this is due to a great extent to the reliable makes this store has always per- sisted in selling. Don't forget those valuable Groen Stamps. The Hess Co. ;