Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 28, 1913, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    The Omaha Daily Bee
Everybody Reads
the day' happening every inj.
If folk don't read your store
news CTcry day, it's your fault.
VOL. XLIII NO. 140.
OMAHA, FRIDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 28, 1013 TWELVE PAGES.
SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS.
THE WEATHER.
Mr
OMAHA WINS STATE
FOOT BALL TITLE BY
NORTH PLATTE DEFEAT
Local High Eleven Crosses Goal
Line of Visitors for Seven
Touchdowns.
SCORE FORTY-SEVEN TO SEVEN
Western Team Outclassed Except for
First Few Minutes.
SCORE TIED' IN THE FIRST
Ends Fall Before Advances of Platz,
Hughes and Kelly.
7ISIT0RS- FIGHT HARD ALL WAY
By OverWhelmlng TfannVsglTlna:
Opponents Tram from This Cltr
la Supreme In State of
Nebraska.
Omaha High, 47.
worth Watts Klffh, 7.
Before a solid moss of 4.01 cheering,
yelling- rooters, who crowded Into the
grandstand and swarmed out onto the
field, Omaha High school, fighting for
Mood every minute of tho time, decisively
crushed every hope of western Nebraska
high schools by defeating North Platte
High school, which Is acknowledged as
representative of the average strength of
western high schools this year. Around
the ends, through the thick of the line
and by means of long forward passes,
the" Omaha boys ripped the North Platto
xquad asunder and triumphantly scram
bled over the goal line for seven touch
downs, which, with the five goals after
touchdowns by Gardiner, gave Omaha a
Brand total of forty-eeven points, while
North Platte was forced to be content
with one lone touchdown, which netted a
meager seven.
With the exception of the first five
minutes of play the western team was
outclassed from tip to tip. Shortly after
the Initial whistle Ryan plunged his way
across tho goal line for a touchdown
and McWilllams added qne more point by
kicking the goal. But North Platte was
doomed to defeat and scored no more.
Score Tied by Omaha.
Omaha tcd the score In the first quar
ter, when two forward passes, one twenty-five
yards, Platz to Klein, and ono
twenty yards, PlaU to Hughes, and twaf
short plunges through the line netted I
Omaha its first score.
Two more touchdowns were scored In
the second period. After Berry inter
cepted sV forward pass which gave Omaha
the bail In Ml. ti&ie of Hie field, Plats
hurled a forward pass to Hughes, who
evading" cv"errNorttf,F!MTo" tacT7
printed over the! goal line. A minute later
a twenty-yard run by Berry, a fifteen
yard penalty for liorth Platte, a twelve
yard run. by Kelly and a fifteen-yard
smash by Plats made the score at the
end pt the first half 21 to 7, with the
margin going to Omaha,
In the third quarter a forward pass
which Platz hurled to Hughes within two
minutes after play was started allowed
the; fleet end to carry the ball forty yards
to North Platto's twenty-yard line. A
second forward pass, Piatt to Hughes,
ave Hughes an apportunlty to make
the fourth touchdown. A few minutes
later Platz picked up tho. ball and ran
nround left end for forty-five yards for
a touchdown.
llllKhm Mukra Toufhilowll.
After sce-sawing back and forth for a
Xiw minutes another pf the deadly passes
from Plats to Hughes was attempted
successfully and Hughes ran thirty yards
for a touchdown. Omaha worked the ball
to tho ten-yard line In tho last quarter
and both North Plalte and Omaha fld
died around for some little time, during
which much discussion was raised be-1
tween tho two teams and Rufcrco
Chauner, After much "rag chewing" play
was allowed to resume without Inter
ruption and Hughes ran around left end
for tho last touchdown.
After the first quarter It was clearly
Omaha's game. Fighting . every single
minute. Platz ripped through the North
Platte line, a line which had been her
alded as Impenetrable, Just as, a roaring
torrent brushes aside the puny 'bulwarks
of a spanning bridge. Battered and
frayed, the lino "which had withstood the
attacks of the mightiest, crumbled be
fore the vicious attacks of that one battle-scarred
hero, Plrttz, who brooked no
opposition when he lowered his head and
started his terrible rushes.
."Vol Mqual (o Plats.
The ends, both excellent players who
had foiled the star halfbacks of other
quads, fell before the advances of Platz,
(Continued on Page Four.)
The Weather
For Nebraska-Generally fair, with
somewhat higher temperature in south
west portion! slight to moderate variable
winds.
Deg.
.... 41
40
42
.... 42
... 43
44
45
1 p. m 47
2 p. ra.
3 p. m....
p. in....
5 p. m....
6 p. m.,..
7 p. m....
Comparative Local llec.ord.
1913. mi. 1911. 1810.
inchest veaterday 52 37 26
lowest yesterday 33 24 15 Z
Mean temperature 4 30 2tf 30
Precipitation 00 .00 T .00
Temperature and precipitation depart
ures from the normal at Omaha since
March 1. and compared wth the last
two years: -
Normal temperature
Rxcees for the day 13
Total excess since March 1 763
Normal
precipitation 02 lncn
&ufMr since March V::.w:w inches
Deficiency stn?e March 1 7 Winches
Deficiency cor. period, 1912 . 3.M Inches
"tadieJte? "trwrf KlpltaUoVM
J A WELSH, Local Forecaster.
yri Hour.
p"W A 9 a.m..'..
M Y L 1 a. in....
SMitN SSl-::::
Four Million-Dollar
Fund for T.M. C,A,
is Raised on Time
NEW YORK. Nov. 27. -This was a true
Thanksgiving day for the Young Men's
and Young Women's Christian associa
tions of this city. Jubilant as they were
of having established a World's record
In fund raising by obtaining more than
$4,000,000 within fifteen days. The an
nouncement as reported last night that
the total of $1,002,501 had been raised was
followed today from some lnterestlngde
talis of tho unique campaign. The gift
of the odd dollar of the over-subscribed
amount came at the Inst moment from
the Janitor of a downtown building who
sent It with the following simple and
earnest, It ungrammatlcal, note:
I see by tho papers this morning that
you have not got your $1,000,000 and so
there Is nothing else for me to do than
help It. This morning a lady gave mo
one dollar for a turkey; then 1 thought
that I have to be without turkey and
send that one dollar for your fund. I
am a Janitor that loves the lost. God
bless you.
It Is shown that 17.241 senarato con
tributors gave so generously that their
gifts alone totalled $1,175,000. John D.
Rockefeller was the chief contributor,
having given $500,000. Cleveland H.
Dodge waa a close second with gifts of
$375,000. A number of rich persons elbthed
their philanthropy with modesty and the
total of anonmous gifts was more thati
$400,000.
Miners and Owners
Unable to Reach a
Temporary Truce
DENVER, Colo., Nov. 27.-Whcther tho
conference which adjourned at 1:30 o'clock
this morning without reaching even a
temporary truce, would be called to
gether to mako any further efforts tp
terminate tho Colorado' coal strike, was
not decided definitely when Governor
Ammdns reached his office early today.
The governor was reticent as to his
future plans, although it was believed
that cither he would outline a plan for
further conference or orfer recommenda
tions to the committees based on tho
facts secured at yesterday's hearing.
While yesterday's Conference brought
no tangible agreement, It was felt today
that the fact that reports of the operators
and miners discussed their differences
fully and frankly was an encouraging
sign. Tho operators stated they would
grant demands of their employes for
check weighmon, right to trade at any
store, board at any place, secure the ser
vices of any physician, recognize enforce
ment of the state mining law.
The crux of the situation still is recog
nition of the miners' union, which the
operators declare they would not grant.
Federation Will
Establish New :
7iMdBiGncir
SKATTLtt, Waih.,- N6V. 27,-The build
ing trades') Department of the American
Federation of Labor decided today that
a building trades council "representative
of the American Federation of Labor
and its policies shall be established In
New York City as a rebuke to the va
rious so-called central bodies which grant
recognition to dual and seceding unions.
John T, Taggart of the International
Union of Wood, Wire and Metal Lathers
made a hot speech In opposition, vir
tually telling the department that his
union would not be bound by the orders
of "the proposed council. He was an
swered by Frank M. Ryan, president of
tho Bridge and Structural Iron Workers,
and James Duncan, president of tho
Granite Cutters.
W. J. McSorley. a co-delegate with
Taggart, declared that Taggart was with
out authority to speak for the' New York
J lathers.
V
Colonel Gaillard
Is Reported Dying
BALTIMORE, Nov. 27.-Physlcians at
Johns Hopkins hospital announced this
afternoon that practically all hope had
been abandoned for the recovery of
Lieutenant Colonel David Du Boise Gall
lard, the army engineer who dug the
Culebra cut In the Panama canal against
almost insurmountable obstacles. He has
been sinking steadily for the last few
days.
Colonel Galllard'a condition, it Is said,
now Is such that death might come
either In a few hours or a few days, as
Is the usual result in brain diseases'.
His son. Lieutenant David P. Gaillard,
V. S. A., said today that his father's
trouble came on him suddenly In July
Last Thanksgiving day they were to
gether In Panama.
Big Hominy Mill
at Decatur Burned
DECATUR, 111., Nov. 27.-Tho Decatur
mill of the American Hominy company
was burned to the ground early today.
The loss amounted to over $100,00). The
fire started in the dryer room, at the top
ot the mill and burned downwards. This
mill Is said to have ground more corn
than any other mill of its size In the
world. It will be rebuilt.
FOUR HUNDRED WOMEN
ANSWER AD FOR WIFE
NEW YORK. Nov. 27 -Ernest W. Dar
row,' a contracting mason of Patchogue.
Long Island, celebrated this rbanksglv.
Ing day by taking his pick of more than
400 women who had offered to be his life
mate. Dqrrow had been advertising for a
! wife' since last May and the several
hundred applicants not only besieged him
by letter, by telegraph and telephone, but
many visited him in person.
It was learned today that Miss Julie
Stagg, an Kngllih girl, who landed in
Canada from England nine months ago nted reluctantly to aid In mi
and went to live In Brooklyn, had wonvolc" ,orca at Independe
.... Int..... .1.. . . ,
and the couple will be married late this
afternoon. According to the terms ot his
advertisement. Par row. who annodpeed
! that he made V a week and that he had
four motherless rhldren, will tuin ove -
j four-fifth" of his weekly salary for the
of n" w,fe "nd chl,dren ""
household expenses.
COYOTE TEAM WHIPS
T
Visitors from University of South
Dakota Triumph Over Local
Eleven 17 to 0.
LOST ON SEVERAL-IAD
Catholic Boys Sevr
Verge
COSTS NUMBER 01
Opponents Have Boot Ready to Kiok
Out of Danger.
FORWARD PASS
Vldnl Drop Klrka for Goal from
Field In Final Quarter MlUrr ,
and McCarthy Star for
Local University.
South Bakota, 17.
Crtlghton, O.
South Dakota State university de
fratod Crelghton on Creighton field
Thanksgiving day by a score of 17 to0.
The South Dakota scores were made on
two touchdowns, each followed by a
goal and later a drop kick. A crowd
of about 4,000 people gathorcd to witness
the game, occlusive of thoso who crowded
the surrounding house and hill tops.
There waa a grand display of college
yells and colors, whle both teams were
encouraged by bands.
The Coyotes were first to appear.
running through light kicking and sig
nal practice. Crelghton was' late, filing
down the field after 3 o'clock. Tho teams
nppeared about equal In weight.
Brooks, left guard for tho vlslton, was
taken from the battle In the last quarter
with a dislocated shoulder. This is
Brooks' second year on the team, and
the first time ho was ever forced to
leave tho game.
After the game. Coach James nender
son of the Coyotes said that they were
well pleased with the outcome, and had
wbn by the margin expected. Ho was
much Impressed with the work of Mil
ler, Walworth and McCarthy. He said
South Dakota should have beaten the
Michigan Aggies by about the same
score, and that the Aggies are over
rated. ,
The officials ran the game 'In nice
fashion, South Dakota suffering six pen
alties for offside play, and Creighton
only losing five yards for the same rea
son.
Fnmbllngr Lost the Game,
Fumbling was the cause of Crclghton's
defeat, and cost her several possible
touchdowns. Tho Crelghton men seemed
to tacit the ability to hold th pigskin
and each time they bobbjed a red. and
white" man was found., ,wrappcd about
rv?firovar- - -.
The first quarter was Bouth Dakota's.
as they kept the ball Irf Crelghton's ter
ritory. In the second quarter thoy scored
both their touchdowns, although Crelgh-
(Continued on Page Four.1
President and
McCom)s Discuss
Political Outlook
WASHINGTON, Nov. 2T.-As President
Wilson Intends to leave early tomorrow
for New Y'ork to spend part of the day
with friends and go to the army and
navV foot ball game Saturday, he had
two engagements today at his office. He
had a long talk with William F. Mo
Combs, chairman of the democratic na
tional committee, and In the afternoon
with Sir William Tyrcll, private secretary
to Sir Edward Grey, British foreign
secretary.
With McCombs the president discussed
politics In general and preliminary con
gressional campaigns.
About 'Sir William Tyrell's visit White
House officials made no comment. Dur
ing his stay here Sir William has seen
President Wilson twice before and they
have exchanged Information on Mexico.
Seven Persons Hurt
in Des Moines Wreck
DBS MOINES, Nov. 27..-Seven persons
were Injured when a Burlington freight
train, west bound, plunged Into' south
bound Rock Island train No. 57, on the
Kansas City and St. Paul short line, at
the crossing early today. Among those
Injured were:
Iva L. Shull. St. Taul, foot broken.
Mrs. J. I. Dallcy, Long Beach. Ca.,
back strained.
I F J. Hurlbut. Pullman conductor,
Minneapolis, head cut; wrist and ankle
I sprained.
MATHEMATICAL GENIUS
DIES IN POOR FARM
KANfSAS Cm, Nov. 27.-Rcuben Field.
wIioro phenomenal powers as a rapid cal
culator have puzzled expert mathema
ticians from all parts of the country,
diod today of apoplexy at the. Jackson
county farm, where he had been cared
for since 1M7. He was 70 years old.
Apparently without ambition and al
ways dependent on others, he regarded
his arithmetical powers as a gift of God
that would be taken from him It he
turned them to worldly gain. He waa
unable to read or write.
Given the distance by rail between two
cities and the dimensions ot a car wheel
he would tell an Inquisitor how many
revo'utlons of the wheel would be required
to cover the distance almost before the
ltatment of the Problem waa complete.
it was said he could tell the exact time
at any hour without hesitation and with
out reference to clock, sun or other
agency.
On several occasions Field had con-
to aid in making in-
nee. Mo.
Given the number of yards of goods In
a bolt of cloth, the number of. bolts and
ine fince per yuru, neia wouia icii in
j-Untl -he to,., value of the good, on
jtne sheir.
" wa" born ,n Ua,h "uy. Kentucky.
but "pnt mol of hta ,lfe ,n w",ern
IMlssour
(HIGH
OWBIORS A h
!3&s -BsBL-rrfe...... Jig .ms
71 1
f TOUCHDOWNS U" O&Z? uT? .
IS EFFECTIVE Zr Hsr?sF! -irjrjir.ms S k n- x
AVTO- STEALING .
Drawn for The Bee by Powell
PRESIDENT ATTENDS MASS
Pan-American Servioe is Held at St.
Patrick's Church.
SERMQN BY CUBAN BISHOP
Edifice la Decorated lrlth Flags of
All American Republics Cab
Inet Mcmbrra and Dlplo
, mats Attend.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 27.-Th fourth an-
ttuat Pan-AmericanThfc'hkByiftf'"c1tfJ
bratton with its attendant. mass, a serv
ice ot .thankful unity between tho United
States and. the twenty-one. Latin-American
republic, was 6bserved hero today.
President Wilson, Secretary Bryan and
a number of other cabinet officers, all
the dlptomats from Latin America, Chief
Justice White and Justice McKenna of
the supreme court and senators, repre
sentatives and other officials attended,
St, Patrick's church was decorated with
American and Latin American flags. A
dove of peace holding together in its
beak the flag of the United States and
that ot the Pan-American union, symbol
ized tho peace ot the western hemi
sphere, for which prayers wore offered.
Cardinal Gibbons was present.
Right Rev. Charles W. Currier, bishop
of Matanzos, Cuba who preached the
sermon, described war as the "natural
enemy ot order, and therefore of that
which Is good and true," said that It
"subvert the moral order by opening wide
tho door to all manner of vices," and
concluded by portraying to his audience
the "sickening sight of the battlefield,
with Its carnage, Its blood, Its grim
death, its misery, on which only vultures
(Continued on Page Two.)
Actress Who Killed
Self Leaves Note
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 27.-A note
written by Elizabeth Pcritz of New York,
a,n actress who committed suicide by
swallowing poison In a hotel here last
Monday night, was inado public here to
day. The note, which was addressed to
her slater, was given to the authorities
by Oscar Friedman, a brother-in-law of
the actress. It read:
Dear Itose: I li.vn liMn vnrv nrU I
! had to have an operation performed, and
. . , "- ' s- s hum
'.$111 1 "et ,w,e"I '1VE... ,.,ftv" an:
. "lie. iia " III linru II1CK UIIU
1 nave com my aiamonns. ir you don t
Jheur from me again before November IS
1 go to the home of Mrs. Fox at 400 West
Flftv-sej-enth street and get my trunk.
Don t give her any Information. Don't
I ,eV. "l0',, .babies for me. Don't
?aU f,1.00 We?1 Fly-eventh street until
I the Hth or after. Lovingly,
J "L15V51K."
I The body of the actress was taken ti
i Brooklyn this afternoon.
FOUR PERSONS DROWN
DURING STORM AT SEA
HAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 27.-Wreless
messages today say that two officers,
one paaaenger and a seaman on the Pa
cific coast steamship President lost their
lives lsst night in the storm ttat raged
off the California coast. The passenger,
whose name has not been learned, was
washed overboard 130 miles north ot Cape
Blanco and the members of the crew
died In an effort to save hlui.
When tne cry of "man overboard"
sounded. Fourth Officer J. Hhane, Quar
termaster O. Jurisbeck and II. Hansen,
a seaman, volunteered to attempt' the
rescue, despite the heavy sea. The brief
wlrelesj message to the steamship com
pany officers In this city did not say
whether they succeeded in launching the
boat or not.
The President, under Captain Paulsen,
left Seattle November 2J for this port
with 100 passengers
Its location at the
time of the accident last night Indicate
that it has been delayed by the unusually
heavy weather along the north coast and
It Is not expected here until some time
tonight.
Times Do Change
Suit is Filed for
Possession of the
ogarth Pictures
LOS ANGELES. Cal.. Nov. 27.-In a suit
on file today the United States district
court Is petitioned to require. Ell P. Clark
Af this city to show cause why he should
.not deliver twelve palptlngs, said to; be
the work of William Hogarth, to Frank
McKay, trustee ,for tlfc. bankrupt art con
cern t .Tomllnson-Humea,. Jnc.'af. Chi
cago. , While Clark ' Is acknowledged as
the owner, McKay, as petitioner, prays
thnt itmv hA nrrinrffl hitrlr in nhleaan In
fulfillment of contract with TomKnson
Humes to sell them.
The pictures were Involved In litigation
last summer, when it was brought out
that the paintings, originally purchased
in Buffalo for $00,000. were transferred to
K. P. Clark on notes aggregating $125,000,
with the "understanding that Tomllnson.
Humes would undertake to sell them to
former United" Btatea Bcnator William A
Clark for $480,000.
The art works reposed for some tlmo
In former Senator Clark's art gallery In
New York, and then were brought here
on tho order of E. p. Clark and stored
In a warehouse. '
Two Men Injured in
Peouliar Accident
SHERIDAN. Wyo., Nov. 27.-(8peclal
Telegram.) At. Arvada, a few miles oast
of here, last evening Alexander Bartdusky,
roadmaster of the Sheridan division cf
tho Burlington, and Walter 11. Bklpton.
representing the McCord-Brady company
of. Omaha, sustained serious Injuries In
an accident, the former having both Irgi
broken and the latter one. Both men
j were standing near a derailed box car
being pulled on the track by an engine,
when the spikes holding the rail to
which a cable pulley was attached, gaVe
way. The loosened rail swung around.
striking both men on the legs below the
knes. Both mou live here and are In a
local hospital.
ZELAYA HELD WITHOUT
BAIL FOR EXAMINATION
NHW YORK, Nov. 27 Jose Santos 7.e-
1 itlj n( 1UUH-. I ijs rpiuvii Jl i vs us wa -
rested In bed st midnight on charges of
I , , ,l.,-j l Vl....m.
having committed murder In Nicaragua,
was held today without ball for exam
ination on December 1. Pending the ar
rival of a request for extradition to
Nicaragua he waa remanded to prison.
Oaneral .elaya was arrested as a fugi
tive from Justice on complaint ot Roger
B. Wood, an assistant United States at
torney. Mr. Wood charged that a war
rant for .uluya's apprehension for mur
der had been Issued in Nicaragua, but It
did not name the alleged victims. It was
said, however, that Ihey were two coun
trymen, slain twelve years ago, and that
the death of Lcroy Cannon and Leonard
flroce, Americans, slain In Nicaragua In
1909 n an uprising against the .elaya re
gime, hud nothing to do with Zclaya's
arrest-
PROMINENT WOMAN IS
CHARGEDWITH PERJURY
IOWA CITY, la., Nov. 27-fHpcla.)-Mlsa
Knima R. Rlcord. daughter of a
former postmaster of Iowa City and mem
ber of a family which has long been
prominent here. Is In tho Johnson countv
Jail, under Indictment for erjury and
held In $5,000 bonds, which she has sn
far been unable to furnish. Miss Rlcord
waa Indicted as h result of her denial
of any knowledge of the whereabouts of
Anna B. Clark, a witness wanted in h
disbarment suit started here. The suit
. wa. against Frank B. Klmhall. a prom-
nent 0cft attorney and I'nlted BUtes
rrfe re In bankruptcy for this district
I The ttate rhaiges that Miss C.rk was
ipirited away to Chicago by the defense,
and that Miss Rlcord took her there.
CHURCH SERVICES LEAD ALL
Religious Observance of Thanksgiv
ing is Keynote of the Day.
MANY UNION CEREMONIES HELD
Various Denominational Creeds Join
Rnch Oiher In Celebration of
Date Established 1r the
Pnrltan Fathers. ,-.
Preceding All kttrtalnmtnU.and form
ot reereaUonthat mirktd' obsess. c.e.
'inaniugivinff nsy in omana were re
ifglous services held In ln Various
churches throughout the. oltj-. In many
Instances cenKTetiratlbns' of tile sttma 'de
nominations Joined In a union service
Hpeolal Thanksgiving sermons and special
music added much to the usual service.
At the Young Men's Christian nsso
elation building there was a sunrise meet
Ing at 7 o'clock. This was Attended by
scores of men and boys. There were
union services at the First Presbyterian
church, the Deer Park Methodist church
and at ths Kountze Memorial church.
These were held In the morning at 11
o'clock,
At the Kountze Memorial church the
Thanksgiving sermon was preached by
Rev. H. L. Rhode. Rev. Dr. L. Groh,
pastor of HU Mark's Lutheran church,
read the scripture and offered prayer. Rev.
Xr. O. V. Baltxly, pastor of tho church,
conducted the clergical ceremony. Special
choir miislc waa given. Mrs. K. A.
Weathers sang a solo.
Catholics Celebrate.
While Thanksgiving day Is not a day
of obligation In tliu Catholic faith, it Is
observed more or less by members In
this country. At alt of the local churches
the early masses were well attended.
There were no high masses.
Anti-Snuff Law
is Declared Valid
BISMARCK, N. D., Nov. 27.-The
North Dakota law prohibiting the salo
ot snuff, passed at the last session of
the legislature Is constitutional. The
state supreme court so decided In a de
cision handed down lata last night.
The plea that the law singles out a
certain alleged vice without abolishing
others the court says, Is unsound as
"no criminal should be allowed to escape
punishment because someone else is
mora of a criminal or more dangerdus to
society that he."
Tight Skirts Cause
of Many Accidents
CHICAGO, Nov. 27.-Hobble skirts and
high heels are the cause of many minor
accidents on railroad trains, according to
a bulletin isaued today by one ot the
largest tallroad companies In the coun- !
try. The bulletin shows forty-four accl-
dents were caused on the toad In August
I by the prevailing styles, In September,
forty-two women suffered Injuries be
cause of their Inability to move quickly
In the clone-fitting dresses, and in Oc
tober the Injured numbered fifty-two.
MR. AND MRS.SAYRE
VISIT IN BALTIMORE
BALTIMORE. Nov.
27. - The White
House bridal couple,
Mr. and Mrs.
Francis Howes Sayre, spent this morning
In Baltimore and had their Thanksgiving
day luncheon with Mrs. T. Harrison Gar
rett at Evergreen, the Garrett country
estate on Charles street.
Acrordlng to Mrs. Garrett's secretary
Mr. and .Mrs. Sayre arrived at Evergreen
this morning by automobile and left In
the same way at about 3 p. in. Their
visit was guarded whh the closest se
crecy, and It was said that it was not
known where they had gone, although
the Indications were they had returned to
Washington. They were accompanied by
Mr and Mrs. Robert Garrett.
VILLA PREPARES TO
FOLLOW FEDERALS
INTO STATE CAPITAL
Rebel Chieftain with Force Flushed
with Viotory Will Pursue the
Vanquished Enemy.
ARMY WILL REST FOR ONE DAY
Provisions Being Gathered for Rush
Down Railroad to Chihuahua.
OIL PROPERTY IS IN DANGER
Fear at Washington that Pipe Lines
May .Be Cut.
ADMIRAL FLETCHER AT TAMPICO
Lifting; of Cap f rem' Rasher Back In
Flelda and Touching; Mntcn
MlKht Set . Fire , to Rig
Tnnka at .Terminal.
EL PASO, Tex,, Nov. J7.-Fancho Villa
announced today that he woUJd leave to
morrow with his rebel army for Chahu
ahua. to attack the federals, who re
treated Tuesday night after attempting
to take Juarez from him. He believes
that other rebel forces have Intercepted
the retreating federals and that ho
would be able to capture the entire com
mand or annihilate It.
Today was an off day In Juarez. Villa
and most of his officers attended the
opening' of the Juarez Jockey club. All
tho dead had been burled and the
wounded placed In temporary hospitals in
Juarez. The rebel soldiers were given
clothing and ammunition today prepara
tory to th advance tomorrow.
Soldiers today In Ju.res tell harrow(ng
stories ot the two days' battle against
the federals, and in the telling there Is
lost no opportunity to extol the bravery
ot both rebel and federal commanders.
Oil Field In Da Hirer.
WASHINGTON, Nov. S7.-Whlle Rear-
Admiral Fletcher has obtained Informal
pledges from tho constitutionalist general
Agullar, .that there should be no Interfer
ence with foreign oil properties about
Tuxpam, there Is some concern as to
whether that Is broad enough to cover
the rather critical situation at Tampleo
State department officials will feet easier
when they iiear of tho arrival of the ad
miral, on his temporary flagship, Rhode
Island, at Tampleo,
The battleships Nebraska and Michigan
and the gunboat Wheeling already jftre at
Tampleo and their commanders 'have
been instructed to look after American,
British and other foreign interests.
It Is thought at the Navy department
thrre is little dahger 6f" action. 'by coh
stttutlonallits near Tampleo t,hat would
t(irttH actual' AtetntettaR of; great all
tanka-at- that pert. Though' Bwrapeclfte
JnMr-Mt4tftr'--hva-''t-fi given to the
American naval commanders triey ir tx-P'ected-to
act on Ihelr own discretion ih
protecting the pr6pertlei.
May Cat ripe !!.
The real danger, It any exists, would
lie In Interference with pipe lines running
twenty-five miles Into the Interior from
Tampleo. Naval officers estimate thut
It would require & small army to Protect
the wells and pipe lines, Tho lifting of
a cap from one of the gushers and the
Ignition ot the- rushing streams ot oil
might carry widespread disaster down to
the coast.
Rear Admiral Fletcher It Is expected
will undlcrtake first to get into commun
ication with Insurgent leaders near
Tampleo and induce them to respect the',
pledges given by General Agullar.
Later today the Navy department re
ceived delayed dispatches reporting -Bear
Admiral Fletcher's arrival at Tampleo
and also the arrival ot the British
cruiser Suffolk with Rear Admiral Crad.
doc it. Nothing new waa reported In the
situation.
Prairie LraTea lvllh Marines,
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 27.-Wlth )
marines and a full crew on board tho
transport Prairie left the Philadelphia
navyyard at 1 o'clock today for southern
waters. Tho transport carries stores and.
ammunition for a three months cruise.
The marines are commanded by Colonel
J. A. Le.Jeune. The colonel and offi
cials of the Philadelphia navy yard said
before the Prairie sailed that the orders
received name Pensacola, Fla a th ob
jective point ot the trip. It has been ru
mored at the navy yard, however, that
these orders may bo changed by wire-
(Continued- on Page Two.)
Putting Backbone
Into Business
Advertising In newspapers
is the great Business Doctor.
It turns old business into new.
It causes merchants to "perk
up" and take notice, dust off
their counters, "sweeten up"
their merchandise, and im
prove their service. It trans-forms-dull
and uninteresting
stores into bright and pleasant
shopping places.
Newspaper advertising de
velops business muscle, and
strengthens the sinews, and
puts vibrant health Into organ
izations that haven't been be
having properly.
It stiffens up weak and limp
backbones and puts new life
and Inspiration in the place ot
cnnul and out-of-date-ness.
The readers of The Bpe
know all about good Doctor
Advertising and his inspiring
cures. They patronize hla pa
tients. They shop where
strength and health and vigor
are. Businesses that are weak
and spineless don't appeal to
the imagination of the pocket
book. Go to the lire places that
newspaper advertising has
placed in front of the firing
line.