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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 26, 1913)
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The Omaha Daily Bee
tho day's happenings every day.
If folks don't read your storo
news every day1, It's your fault.
THE WEATHER. ,
VOL. XLtU-NO. 138.
OMAHA, "WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 26, 1913-SIXTEEN PAGES.
SINGLE CdPY TWO CENTS.
MISS WILSON AND
MR. SAYRE MARRIED
AT WHITE HOUSE
Second Daughter of President and
Mrs. Wilson Becomes Bride,
at Executive Mansion.
White House Bride of Yesterday,
Renewing the Chase
SECOND ADVANCE OF
FEDERALS ON JAUREZ
REPULSED BY VILLA
Huerta Forces Resumed Attack on
Constitutionalists with Heavy
Cannonade on Each Wing.
CEREMONY IN EAST ROOM
tRev. Mr. Beach and Bridegroom's
Brother Off ioiatd.
TOUR HUNDRED INVITATIONS
Cabinet, Court and Diplomatic
OTHERS ARE PERSONAL FRIENDS
Mlna Marsraret Wilson U Maid of
Honor Dr. Wilfred T. ren
' fell In Ilent Man .Drscrlpy
tlon of Decorations.
WASHINGTON', Nov. 25 . Simplicity
with dignity the same Ideal which Presl
dent ' Wilson has cherished for his ad
ministration since Its Inauguration
marked the marriage lato today of
.fessie-Vobdrow Wilson, second daughter
of ' President and Mrs, Wilson, and
Francis Bowes Sayre.
During the 113 years that have elapsed
since' the White House was built, twelve
weddings have taken Placo there and It
thirteenth, a Coincidence all the more re
markable because tho president often has
told hts friends that the number thirteen
has run through his life as a harbinger of
good luck. Curiously enough the bridal
party and minister number Just thirteen:
The ceremony was solemnized In
th historic cast room, majestically
decorated In masses of flowers for the
occasion, at 4:30 o'clock this afternoon,
but long before that hour" the Whlto
House grounds assumed a holiday ap
pearance. and carriages to and from the north
portico told the gathering crowds out
rinnrx ihnt the hrldnl nnrtv the ushers
, arid attendant maids had' arrived and
s t)iat all was In readiness for the unusual
event the glxlng Jrumarriage of a dangh
ter of the president of tho United Battes.
Touch of Homeliness.
Notwithstanding Its "of flc nl brilliancy,
there 'was a distinct" touch of homeliness
-In the day's affair. Rev. Sylvester W.
Beach, pastor of tjie. First Presbyterian
church at Princeton," ,N. J., whore Miss
Wilson long taught a Sunday Bible class
;and where tho Wilson family worshiped
for. 1 a- acore of years, vaa the
officiating clergyman. The mold!
of honor-was the eldest daughter, of tho
Mlwi MarfO. wtiRe. of Baltimore; ,Mlii
Adeline Mltchdtl fccott of Princeton ind.
Miss Marjorle" Brown of Atlanta, the last
a relative, and the other s chums of girl
The best man was Dr. Wilfred T. aren
fell;. 'with .whom Sayre spent many
;nonths mlnlstferfng to the sick and needy
on ,tho rock-bound Labrador coast. The
ushehi were the groom's college mates.
Benjamin B. Burton ot New York, Dr.
De Vlt Scovllle Clark, Jr.. of Salem,
Mas;; Dr. Gilbert Horrax 6f Mont'ctulr,
N. J., and Charles Kvans ,Hugh6s, jr., a
son of the Justice ot the supreme court.
The bride and groom, both blonde and
vOf about tho same, height, she, known
us the White House beauty because ot
her classic Grecian features, and .he, a
tall, lithe young man, athletic In ap
pearance, with sharp features and a fair
complexion, would have preferred a quiet
wedding, limited to tho family circle and
close friends such as It might have been
had not the parents of the bride 'been
elevated to the foremost social position
In tho gift of the nation. Reluctantly
was It made an official affair. The dip
lomatic corps, it was realized, had never
been omitted on anV Important social oc
casion at the White House, nor had the
members of the cabinet and tho supreme
court. To Washington society today's
was the supreme event of the station, yet
the guests were: hardly drawn from of
ficial life, but from the vast circle of
(Continued on Page Four.)
Forecast till 7 p. m. Wednesday:
For Omaha. Council Bluffs and Vicinity
Unsettled tonight and Wednesday; not
much change In temperature.
Temperature nt Omaha Yesterday.
5 a. in... ii
6 a. m .' 4?
7 a. m , it
8 a. m 4S
9 a. m , 44
10 a. m .44
11 a, m 4A
It m Id
1 p. nr..' 47
2 p. m 4G
3 p. m
i p. m
6 p. m ,7. 41i
6 p. m i'-'CfHi
7 p. m..
S p. m.
Comparative Local Ilecord.
IMS. 191?. 1811. 1910.
Highest today 47 44 &S 59
Ixiweet today 42 26 2S 51
Mean temDerature 44 S3 4S 46
fi-MHnltnt!nn OC .00 .00 .00
Temperature and precipitation depart-
ures from tne normal- at umana since
March 1. and compared with the last
Normal temperature 34
Kxcesa for the day 10
Excess since March 1. 1913 734
(Normal precipitation 02 Inch
Excess for the day 04 Inch
Precipitation since March 1.... 39. 70 Inches
Deficiency since March 1 7.54 Inches
Deficiency cor. period In 1912,. 3.C2 inches
Deficiency cor. period In 1911.. 14.97 Inches
Henorta from Station at T I. 31.
Station and State Temp. High- Rain-
of Weather. 7 p. m.
Cheyenre. clear 41
Davenport, cloudy 60
(Denver, parti' cloudy . 56
Des Moines, cloudy 46
Dodge City, clear 66
North Platte. Hear 44
Omaha, cloudy 4fi
Rapid City, clear 3S
Hherldan, clear 40
Sioux. City, cloudy .... 41
Valentine, clear IS
I A. WELSH, Local Forecaster.
WTIS. FRAXCIB B. SATItE.
Daughter . ot President and Mrs. Wilson. Who Became
the .Wlfo. of Francis B. Sayre Yesterday Afternoon.
BRIDE WEARS WHITE SATIN
Miss Wilson's Gown Adorned with
Seal Lace and Orange Blossoms.
- . .j
attewa tf?s "mm ' .Tarf?epnc'i
TirlflirMotlirr Vein thlffon nro-
. "cadet! - In- Vairl-of -nin Kern
.'".t Tint :Mr.. krnn link t'oatt
Milt ,of Velvet. .
WASHINGTON, Nov., 25. The bridal
gown worn nt the White House' wedding
today was of white satin, a soft weave,
but, of a light and very lustrous quality.
Heal point lace, orange blossoms and
embroidery added elegance and beauty.
The skirt was the modish draped one.
the fullness showing . most on the lett
front. The noclf was cut out a little and
the embroidery, of an orange blossom
design, outlined tho. opening and also ex
tended' down tha sldo front of the bodice
and the skirt. The sleeves were finished
off wit . frills of the point lace.
"The lace also appeared In the 'draped
waist and where tho folds were caught.
It was with .tiny clusters jt orange blos
soms, The bridal flower also held thtl
draped folds on the skirt The' train was
very .long long enough for regulation
court (Use and was cut square at the end,
Theltulle bridal veil almost fell the
lengthpf,,the train. It was held to tho
coiffure by a cap of point hicejslmllar
to the lace" trimming the dress? .The
Dutch cap style of veil arrangement waa
exceedingly becoming to the'bIde, whose
fair hair, very smoothly dressed In coils
close to her head, save. Just the right ef
fect. Orange 'blossoms sprayed the laco,
and formed irfmethlrig of a wreath around
The pink CdlOr BCndine of the wedding
found Its IcAellest' 'expression In tha
brldermalds'dresser -The maid of honor
anil the four torktesmalds wore dresses
and hats made- precisely alike, but vary
ing In hhade.- -The maid of honor wore
the palest pink of- any, a shell tint so
delicate that in some lights It was al
most white. Two ot the bridesmaids wore
deep rose and the dresses of the other
two were In n much lighter tint. The
make was very modish. Slim outlines
were preserved around the hem of the
draped skirts, but a more bouffant ef
fect was apparent around the waist line
The dresses were all of charmeuse and
the chiffon overdrapery was In the ex
act shade. Chiffon and. "sliver lace also
draped the waists and the tunics were
of Jha silver lace. A very sheer creamy
lace w as Ufed In the high, flaring Marie
Antoinette collars -and In the flowing
These costumes were worn with mod
erate sized bats trimmed with stiver lace
and made of pink moire.
.Mm. WlUoa'a Kovru.
Mrs. WHn. wife of the president
woro the most elaborate gown In whlc.h
j ahe h thu" fttr been Bttn n-the White
House. The shade was ecru, a color very
becoming to her, because of her cl
skin and rosy cheeks. The material waa
velvet brocaded chiffon, with ecru lace
and mink tall trimming. Under the lac
a band of old blue .and gold brocadn
showed and the soft colors In this com
bination were reproduced In the corsage
bouquet worn at .the left walit line. Tha
lace, which was very supple, fell In a
cascade from the waist to the hcra In
rront and taught back the drapery at
the left side. A sash, also made of thn
lace, fell at the back, tha ends being
bordered with mink tails.
The bride's going away suit a as a girl
ish costume of hunter's green xlbellne
!oaiwtth a nalst In the same shade of char
.aiiaa 'The InttAr iv n a nrnnnintil a llh
embroidery In green tones and a bright-
enlng shade. Her hat a as of green moire
and stiff bowa of velvet made the trim
ming. Miss Dorothy Aleahlrt, daughter ot
Brigadier General and Mrs. Aleshre,
wore a smart ' costume of terra cotta
velqilr de laiho with fur trlhimtng. Her
ha.fc yas of btatk velvet. Miss Marjorle
Aleshlw SarrHtltM:k.. Velvet ..au.U. apfl
fiat nWermlne'i ur. ThAlf Mro 'ftfrjs
are Georgians, like the bride, and. wqjo,
amonaVthi ftrs't' ib entertain the Willed
ctrls .last sorlntti
Th6 bride's girl chum Included Miss
Anrm-rtrvbie. dauahtcr ot CdlonM And
Mrs. Edward St. John Greblo. who wore
a blue-velvet costume with a black hat
with bluo feather trimming. Mrs. W, I
Bstes, Jr., another daughter a'o of
Colonel and Mrs. Ofeble, wore a brown
Velvet and chlffqn costume, with ft brown
hat. Her furs wcro ot mink. Weutenant
and Mrs. Estes came on from their home
In Bethlehem, Pa., for the wedding,
The Greblo glria belong to the riding
set at the capttol and Miss Jessio Wll
aon and her sisters got a great deal of
th'elr pleasure laat spring Joining these
"Women of Diplomatic Carps
Madame Jusscrand, wife of the French
ambassador, dean of the dlplomatio
corps, who with her husband occupied a
placo ot honor among the diplomats,
wore black and white satin, a tunic of
block chiffon', black and white chiffon
forming the bodice. Her hat waa reason
ably large, and Its trimming was white
The Countess Bcrnstorft, wlfa oT tha
German ambassador, wore a brown and
gold damask. The smart mingling of
tints In chiffon In, tha bodice has touches
of fur aa relipt . Uer.hat brought In an-
other colort a soft violet shade In velvet,
Lady Bprlng.Rlce. wife of tho BritlAh
ambassador, and a, newcomer to the pres.
ent makeup of Washington society, wore
ona of the most elegant costumes seen. It
was of charmeuso of a dull gold shade,
the skirt bordered w th an embroldored
tand of chiffon In which several soft
colors Showed. The Skirt had something
pf tne pannier eneei ana tne emoroiaerca
ciuiion was uiea in ine mane ot me
bodice. Her hat had a top matching
, , .
the dresM and had an ostrloh feather the
same shade at the lett side. She wore
a splendid set ot marten fur aa a wrap.
Mrs. Bryan Weara Velvet.
Mrs. Bryan, wife of the secretary of
state, wore a coat suit In velvet.
The shade. Is a deep orchid. The skirt
U draped at the left side. The coat is
edged with Siberian squirrel around the
bottom and the collar Is of the same
fur. Her toque Is of 'plush, harmonizing
In color with her drees. It is edged with
Siberian squirrel and a .fancy feather
ornament was in front.
Mrs. William, R. lledfleld, wife of the
secretary ot commerce, woro a plum col
ored calling costume.pf silk, crepe. There
was a da!
nty. arrangement of chiffon and
lace with silver embroidery In the softly
a raped bodice. Her velvet hat matched
In color and had a band of dark fur and j
a single red rose. I
Mrs. Kdward Douglas White, wife of 1
lolnt lace and a black hat trimmed with
i white plumes.
Mrs. MoKenna, wife of Assooiate Jus- j
tlce MoKenna, wore a black velvet cos- RACINE, Wis.. Nov. 25.-The will or
turne. The coat had a blue i-ollsr andjKtcphen Bull, senior, who died a week
vest. Her blank hat waa trimmed with ago, filed for probate In the county court
plumes. I today, does not disclose the exact valu-
Mrs. Charles fivans Hughes, wife of tlon of the estate, but It Is estimated at
Associate Joatlce Hughes, wore a hand- tlft.0CO.lO0. The only bequest to charitable
some gown of king's blue velvet with a
nair me same snaae or velvet trimmed
with chinchilla fur.
Mrs. uarrison, wire of the secretary of
war. wore sage green silk popln, trimmed
J Plnt " V"'ce lace and bapd. ot
(Continued on Page four.)
' '' ' '"" ' ' " ' N
Drawn for The Bee by Powejl,
F, E, SANBORMNSWERS CALL
Prominent Omaha Manufacturer Dies
at Rochester, Minn.
HAD BEEN FAILING FOR A YEAR
Was Prominent Jh'ln ' Commerclnl
Cluli Circles nnd Clvlo ActU
Itlra In Omaha for a
Ntimlier of Vears.
F, K. Sanborn, prominent In Omaha
business cjrclcs for years, died In a hos
pltal In Rochester, Minn., Monday night,
rvnrre -ne wenv fv an . operauon.,.,, -4 no
liodr will be broticht 'to Omaha for
"burlairbiu "Theldata tir tho funeral has
not l)fr;v $kL
Mr. Sanborn.Jind been h falling health
for more than a year, his chtof afflic
tion having been htoniach trouble. Tho
disease refused to yield .to the skill ot
Omaha physicians and as a last resort
he was ndvlsed to go to Rochester for
an operation. The operation was per
formed, and it was thought that he
would recover, but a turn for tha worse
occurred Monday and during tho night
life passed away.
Mr. Sanborn had been - prominent
member ot the Commercial club during
his residence. In Omaha, and at tho time
ot his death was president of the Omaha
Manufacturers' association. He was the
head of a stock food company that ho
organized a number of years ago and
wheh has since built up a trade that
has extended to all parts of the world.
He Is survived by a wife and a grown
llrnil of Blar Concern,
Mr". Sanborn waa president of the
Standard Stock,. Food company of Omaha,
For seventeen years ho waa a member of
the Commercial club, whera he had al
ways been looked upon as one of the
moving spirits In the forward movement
ot Omaha, Much ot hts time was also
devoted to public enterprises, for which
there was no return except the feeling
of a man who had done bis duty to the
community, He was one of the most
j active men In Omaha, pushing the con-
structlou of the Auditorium.
Eleven years ho had been a member
j 0f tha executive committee of tho Com-
ruerclal club. He had eerved on themu
, nlelpal affairs committee for one year
! ttlul oll Ul0 manufacturers' committee,
for thleo vears. A, ,,rceaent of the
, 0mBila Manufncturor.1 n.nclatlon he waa
; .iwav. ..J.ued to for onlnlons 011 bjiv
; ,v,ut ..... nt imrwiri.
uvj.t in., ... v. .,-
unce to the manufacturers aa a. whole In
Omaha. Oqly a. week ago the manufac
turers' committee chose him to represent
them In the council ot the National
1 Chamber of Commerce. Kvery commer
cial club that affiliates with the Na
tional Chamber ot Commerce Is allowed
one member of the council, which Is the
ruling body of that federation. Mr. San
born's death will necessitate the ap
pointment of another Omaha man aa del
egate to the national council.
The manufacturers of Omaha and mem
bers ot the Commercial club have
watched with great Interest the condi
tion of Mr, Sanborn In the hospital at
Rochester for some months. Almost dally
irports were received In Omaha of his
1 condition. Sevoial weeks ago he wm
j reported somewhat Improved, but not yet
I ready to return to Omaha. Two weeks
n 1,e underwent another operation,
Yesterday news was received of his death.
Stephen Bull Leaves
M-illirwio 4-r T?n rv-iil-rT
I 1U1111UUO liU X OLUIL V
j Institutions Is one of I20.CC0 to the Taylor
Orphan home. The bulk of Oie prop
!rty goes to three daughters and one son
Wlth smaller legacies to the grand - ahll -
dieu. V K. Bull president of the J. I. .
Case Threshing Machine company Is!
named as executor.
James H, Hyde and
Married at Paris
PARfS, Nov. 23, James Huarn Ilydo.
formerly director ot the Kquitublo Life
Assurance society, was married hero to
day to Countess Louis do Gontnut-Blrun,
daughter of John O, A, I.elshmann, for
morly American ambassador to Germany.
The ceremony took placo In tho American
church of the Holy Trinity, tho rector.
Dr, Samuel Wntfion, officiating. The only
guewts present wcro tho brhhi's mother,
the.dijko tuid duchess ot Cro" tthe bride'
sister). Ambassador arid Mrs. Myron T.
Horrlck and tr-ft!A,')tHet,nrillmii.lo"'rrlotias.
Tho bride waa attended by Princess Guy
Dq IfftiiclKny, lancing?, formerly
Natlvlilad Terry. She was given away by
her hrothar-ln-law, the Auko of Crqy, In
the absenco of her father, who la In tho
United Slater). Ambassador Hcrrtck
acted as best man, 1
The civil ceremony had been previously
performed at tho offlro of tho mayor of
the Sixteenth urrondlssmcnt. The wit
nesses woro Henry Clows, Jr., of Now
York; tho duko of Croy, Ambassndor Her
rick and Harry S, I.ohr.
Ambassador Horrlck gave a dinner to
tho wedding party lost night.
Half Billion Bond
Issue is Proposed by
JRFFHRSON CITY, Mo., Nov. 25.
Application was made to the Missouri
Publla Service commission today by tho
Chicago, Mllwatikco & St. Paul railroad
for permission to Issue $170,000,000 In re
funding bonds. Tho bond Issuo Is to
cover nil stock Issues, franchises and
equipment of the 10,000 miles of the Mil
waukee system. The bonds are to take
up the entire Indebtedness of the syslem.
It s thought tho commission will grant
the desired permission.
The bonds are to bear Interest not to
exceed 0 per cent and will run until the
The mortgage .securing the bonds covers
fifty-one printed pages and wilt be filed
In a total of 1&$ counties In the states of
Illinois, Iowa, Missouri. Michigan. Minne
sota. South Dakota, North Dakota, Mon
tana, Idaho and Washington. The filing
of tho mortgage alone will cost $10,000.
Tho application for permission to Issuo
the bonds was filed by State Senator
Hudson of Chllllcothe, Mo., uttorncy for
the company In Missouri.
NEW YORK, Nov, 25.-James K. Mc
Gulre, former democratic mayor of Syra
cuse, a warrant for whose arrest was
Issued yesterday on an Indictment for
fcollcitlng campaign funds from a cor
poration, Is aboard the steamship
Caracas, bound for New York, accord
ing to Information which reached the
district attorney's office today. McGuIre
was represented to have sailed for South
America aftor til brother, Oeorgc Mo
G ul re, .was called to testify at tha John
Doe Inquiry Into the state highway graft
The Caracas is on Its way here from
Curacao and should arrive Thursday.
The district attorney today assigned a
detective to meet the ship and arrettt
HOOPER MISSED EXTRA
THOUSAND BY POINT
BOSTON, Nov. 3G. Harry Hooper, right
fleldor of tho Boston Americans, failed
by a single point to attain a batting
average last season which would have
brought him In an additional $1000. When
tho official averages were published yes
terday It was found that Hooper had bat-
I od .2W. In Ills contract It was provided
Uiat li wo ikl re-el- a bomiH of $1,000
if he tun cmUiI in making an average of
I ,uo or better.
HARRIMAH ONLY A VISITOR
Says He is Not Engaged in Manual
Labor at the Shops.
HE SHRINKS FROM P.U1LICITY
Asarrla that Ife la Simply a Visitor J
l.ooUlnar Over the Property
la Guest of' A. Ii. Mtoh
ler While Here.
"It Is absolutely absurd that I should
be reported as working In tho shope,"
said Wlllam- AvofiU llanlman. th
valine Union IaMl.'&rBtr: 'vesiardav
all and do not Intend to." Pit,: '
As ha walkod, lindcfmpailfdt from
tho heitdqlmrtern building to' tho shhfrn
at O':30 yesterday rndp"ir he studied
typowrltrn information about tlja depart
ments ho waa going to Irjepedt.
That he Is simply a visitor, Interested In
looking over tho shops and offices of tha
road, and really not a part of tho wbrk
Ing organization here, was stated by
President Mohler of tho Union Pacific
Who declared ho had been asked by
young Harriman to make such a state
ment for him.
"I wish I could complete my visit In
Omaha without bolng. bothered- or- tuado
the subject of absurd reports,", the oung
man said. "Aa long aa I am hero I will
Just be visiting - and looking over tha
road's property and activities."
He la continued his Inspection of tho
shop work yestorday. Whllo In the city
he will bo tho guest of President Mohler.
Supreme Court of
United States is to
Review Slocumb Law
WASHINGTON, Nov. 2A.-Assodata
Justice. Vandevantcr i'tttie supreme court
today Issued. directions jtor tha Nebraska
supreme court to KMj'up for review a
case In which MrslffiCharjea Bulger,
widow, ot Ltncoln,fan $2,TS0 damages
from two saloon keers on allegations
that thoy had made5 her husband
Mrs. Bulger suled under the Slocumb
law, making; saloon keepers responsible
for any Injury caused by their sale of
liquor, Sho began her action In her hus
band's life time, claiming damages first
for the loss of support, and when he
died in J910,. from pneumonia, contracted
at his mother grave, she amended her
original compTalnt by charging that
drinking had mad a him unable to resist
Tho two saloon keepers contended the
Slocumb law Is unconstitutional and tho
case will bo fought out In the supreme
court on these grounds.
-Resigns by Request
LEAVENWORTH, Kan.. Nov. 26.-Alva
Cole, superintendent of construction at
the federal penitentiary here, tendered
his resignation today within a few hours
after the arrival of C. It. McQlassen,
special agent of thc Department of Jus
tice. Mr, Cole said Attorney General
MoReynolds suggested that he resign is
there might ba Improvement In the con
struction depsrtment with his retirement.
Mr. McQlassen was sent here after the
receipts of charges preferred against
Robert Ladow, superintendent of pris
ons and president of th.tfdtral parole
board by W. H. MacKay, who at the
request of Attorney General McReynolds
resigned several months ago from tfia
position of deputy warden of the peni
tentiary. Mr. MacKays charges were
made In a letter to Attorney General Mc
Reynolds dated November $ last. A copy
ot the letter was sent to President Wil
son. As shown by a 'copy of the letter made
public here today, Mr. MacKay charged
that Mr. I.adow Is "arrogant, negligent,
extravagant, incompetent and Islounr). '
and that he "shows favoritism between
LINE BREAKS IN THE CENTER
Rebels Concentrate Attack and Fed
erals Flee Toward Chihuahua.
ARMY ADVANCES DURING NIGHT
Huerta's Force Works Way Arolind
AMERICANS LEAVE THE CITY
Although CannonatUnic In DlnOnctlr
Heard None ot the Sheila Fall
In Jnarea or on the Ameri
can "lite of thfvHtver,
KIj PASO, Tex., Nov. Ifi'.-The constitu
tionalist officers In Juarez- reported tl
attacklrur fed orals had been driven back
all along the rebel front and General
Pancho 1 Villa, constitutionalist com
tnander, had ordered a second advance
of his men iixalnet the federals, declared
to bo In retreat.
An Associated Press re prcscntatlvo sta
tioned at the top of a wireless' telegraph
tower 800 feet high, three miles east ot
Kl Paso, confirmed thn rebel report that
the federals wcro falling back south ot
Juarez. He could see tho maneuvers with
Fighting was still In progress south of
Juaroa lato today, but the battle
had ceased nt tho town of Zsragor.ii,
which in opposite Ynleta, Tex., twevo
mllea east ot 11 Paao. Tho fighting
opened early today at tie same liotir
that fighting was. heard on the rebel
front In'cft Salaxar,. a' former rebel gen
oral, but now a Huerta commander,, was
nald to ba leading thn fedorals at Xara
.gosa. Ho had been reported a prisoner
cantura. The flirhtluir wn hfaw nt
Zaragoza, tho mar of artillery being
plainly heard In Kl'Paao. ,
'.Tlian Tf. MnHllin. rlilfif n Mtkff tn 1n.
- I . - -
era! Villa, stationed In Juarez, declared
that "Juarez Is not In as much danger
from tha direction ot Karagoza aa In
other directions," and added that "w,o will
take care, of them. Medina declared
that tho federals had all been driven
back an far aa thirty miles south t
Juares except those at Zaragoza.
Today's fighting was tho second, day's
conflict between tho two obiitoiydln?
armies,, said td total from 10,080 to 13.0CO.
Tho federals opened Monday .afternoon,
yjUmtlHir't fkMik VHI on the west
la a-e H ertvt-iretri leh I w! 'htm "''artel r'S t .'r
VVRf)f4VMrtirfitiniiabtrnw(M; but, tup
re.Kels repulsed hint. Thll thi flghtln
opened on, Villa's center, when tho fed
erals, with fWd iocca, attempted to
force through tho rebel line, Again they
wero held back.
Battle Keantned a I Dnmi.
Fighting was desultory throughout tha
night alotg tho front and near Kara-
gosa and opened at dawn today.
Colonel Porflrlo Tnlamantca, 0110 of tho
rebol colonels, waa killed In tho battla
last night, according to announcement at
Simultaneously tiring opened at 4:3b this
morning southeast of the Jifarea race
track and opposite Ysteta, Tex,, about
twelve miles east of Juarrs, The. federr
als used cannon In both attacks. The-aP-
pearanco of U10 federals near tho race
track Indicated that they had worked
their way around tho constitutionalist
outpost durlngNhe night.
The heavy fighting at Zaeaasaa. a(Kr
site Ysteta was token to contradict tho.
claim that General Inez Safaaar'a faoeral
troops had been surrounded and many
tsJien prisoners An last night' battle.
This claim has' been made by Juan N
Medina, chiet of General Villa's aUf,',.
Kally today' reports from Tsleta were
that the fighting was heavy, the roar ot
the cannon being plainly audible, AThesa
reports stated that Villa had taken four
wagonloads of supplies and ammunition
across the border' at 8ocorro during tha
night, together with a considerable sup-
(Continued on Page Two,)
h a Reason
The Thank8gIvlnB Day- "full
dinner-table" docs not mean
one loaded down with Just any
kind of food.
Nowadays women are paying
atisVtlon to the science of
x Dtfetlcs, although they may
noV know It by that name.
By whatever tame she may
call it. however, every house
keeper known that the welfare
.of her family demands a cer
tain, well-ordered variety in
'the kinds of food she chooses
for her table.
She knows also that first,
last, and all the time the food
must be fresh and pure. It is
net the quantity but the qual
ity of food that governs the
full dinner table.
, There are so many thorough
t ly tested and reliable brands
' of edibles advertised In The
Bee and in other good news
' papers that there is no excuse
for a woman putting inferior,
adulterated brands on her
The advertisements in the
dally newspapers show what
foods are being used in all of
the best regulated homes, and
which help to make all days
i tiauKsKiving Days.