Newspaper Page Text
UP FOR MADERO
DEAD OR ALIVE
Government Will Willingly Pay
Sum for Corpse, Is Report
From Over Border
Rebel Leader Is Wounded While
Leading Force Against
paid that fcr would wait for absolute
conflrmatlon before making any report.
Fighting at Parra!
WASHINGTON. Nov. 24.— 1t is the,
opinion of Henry L.ane "Wilson, United
St&tei ambassador at the City of
Mexico, that the situation is improv
ir.g. Wilson was informed by the
Mexican foreign office today that fif?ht-
Ing continues at Parral and Ciudad j
•Porfirio Diaz, where the revolutionists j
already had lost 14 men and the rov
rrnment four. The remainder of the
republic was reported to be quiet.
"The best of order has prevailed at
Monterey," cabled Consul General ,
Hanna at that city.
The department al^o had mail ad
vices from Consul Ellsworth at Ciudad
Forflrlo Diaz dated November 14 re
letingr to the attack made upon the
American consulate by anti-American
mob?. Ellsworth paid the local offi
cials had apologized for the incident
and solicited liis permission to repay
the damaße to the consulate.
The ftate department had a dispatch
from General Hoyt, commanding the
department of Texas, telegraphed the
war department today, that conditions'
on ( the American side of the border
were quiet. Yesterday the war depart
ment offered to supply General Hoyt
with a reinforcement, to be drawn
from the department of the Colorado,
If he wished it. Apparently the troops
at present on the Rio Grande are re
jwded as sufficient to prevent armed
pertlefi from crossing the Rio Grande
into Mexico, as General Hoyt has made
no application for more troops.
Thirteen Killed at Palacio
TORREON, State of Durango, Mex.,
Nov. 24. — All is quiet here and at Gomez
Palaclo, a few miles to the north.
righting occurred at Gomez Palacio
last Monday, when the rurale police
put to rout a band of looting- rebels.
In tbe engagement seven rebels and
six defenders of the town were killed.
A report that SOO revolutionists are
within a few miles of Tor^eon has not
been confirmed. Five hundred Mexican
troops are in the- vicinity.
There Is no trouble in the states of
J>urang-o, Zai.atecas. Blnaloa and AquaS"
ralientes. The excitement caused by
the outbreak Is subsiding and today
"business in this territory ha« been re
pumed as usua.l. The fightln* at Gomez
Palacio resulted from an attempt by
revolutionists to loot the tax collector*
SEIZE POLICE STATION"
Early Monday morning 80 rebels at
tacked the police quarters at Gomez
Palacio, which was puarded only by
Commandant Eucario Ruiz, an adjutant
and five policemen. The revolutionists
opened fire and the officers answered
in kind, but the latter were soon out
nf ammunition and were compelled to
retreat. The rebels thereupon took pos
?egsion of the police quarters, opened
the prison, liberating- a few prisoners,
and robbing: several houses.
During the fisrht the adjutant, a citi
zen helping: in the defense, and' a revo
lutionist were killed. A policeman,
who was wounded, died later.
Several of the attacking party were
wounded, but they were carried away
by their comrades. After routing 1 the
police the rebel band, grown to tho
number of 200, entered the government
pawnshop and opening the vaults
peized a supply of arms. They then
marched to the tax collector's office
and demanded $5,000, promising to re
imburse the collector when the cause
of Francisco Madero, the rebel leader,
triumphed. Under threats, the collector
opened his safe and the Invaders seized
HOLD IP TAX COLLECTOR
Leaving the tax collector's office, the
marauders encountered a party of
rurales under command of Chief of
Police Zunlga. The rebels were forced
back and dispersed. A small band of
9-urales from Lerdo arrived on the scene
during the fighting and engaged a
group of the rebels. The rurales were
outnumbered and fell back. Another
Tight occurred in front of. the city mar
ket during which two rurales were
wounded by machetes, and Felix Cha
vez, the rurale chief, was killed. An
other rurale. who was wounded, died
Continued on Pace 3, Column. 3
€has. Keilus 8f Ca
NO. BRANCH STORES, NO AGENTS
WE REIGN WHEN IT COMES TO
THAT ARE WATER-TIGHT. IN
EACH GARMENT POSSESSES
THAT -INDIVIDUALITY SO
SOUGHT AFTER BY THE WELL
DRESSED MAS. EVERY KNOWN
STYLE IN THE NEWEST CLOTHS,
WEAVES AND PATTERNS.
150 Pbsr Streett
North Beach Banishes Dull Gore
For Three Days of Fun and Frolic
Thousands Cheer as Mayor Crowns King and Queen and Mty f
Streets Are Crowded to Witness M^^
"With salvos of exploding- bombs as
an honorary salute and ;a; burst of
cheers from the throats of fully 8,000
persons Mayor McCarthy, yesterday
morning at 9:30 o'clock crowned Kin*
Angelo I and his queen, Ermlnla I,
sovereigns of tbe Xorth beach Thanks
giving carnival to rule and reign, for
three days and. nights over the desti
nies of their kingdom of fun and frolic.
As though in league with the occasion,
nature shed warm California sun
shine on the royal court and cere
monies. Not until after the grand pa
rade and review did the threatening
clouds settle down over the scene and
take possession of the city in a gentle
With the address of acceptance from
King Angelo I. which was delivered
from the throne, the pent up carnival
spirit gave full vent to itself and from
every side of "Washington square the
happy event was heralded by swell
ing music from . five brass hands.
Just before the crowns had been placed
on the brows of the. rulers Father B.
C. Redahan" delivered an, Invocation,
and Dr. A- S- Musante made the address
of welcome in Italian.
The king's state was opened with
prayer by Rev. E. K. Walz. and the
royal couple, court attendants, maids,
men and marshals escorted to the head
of the great procession which awaited
a signal to move from the baton of
Grand Marshal Louis G. Brizzolara,
MAYOR LAUDS DISTRICT
In vesting King Angelo and, his
queen with their royal prerogatives
•Mayor McCarthy made a short and
fitting address, complimenting the dis
trict on its civic pride and genuine
San Francisco spirit.. In part he said:
"This is an expression of that gen
erous hospitality so Vc l? aract . e . r!^ ti tt cI,J?Ic 1 ,J?I
the Latin- people and for which their
country has been made famous the
world over. You have , thrown your
doors open and invited the community
to Join you in revelry and fun. "iou
have provided the means and have
prepared a fiesta for the thousands
who in the next two days will be your
guests. I wish great happiness to King
Angelo I and his- fair Queen Erminia,
and long life to their loyal subjects.
Let your Jdys be unconflned."
On the great platform surrounding
the throne were seated the vice presi
dents of the day, the chairmen of t£e
various committees and the officers and
trustees of the carnival association, of
which Doctor Musante Is president. At
the foot of the platform was seated
the "band, which rendered a melody of
national hymns. All through the
North Beach district the business
and struts were flying bunting and
flags of all nations* presenting a scene
of riotous color' and life.
DULL, CARE BAXISHED
The tin horn of the holiday season
was- everywhere in evidence and a
Niagara of noise marked the line of
march as the handsome floats.. in di
vision after division passed before the
crowds along the congested sidewalks.
The parade,; headed by Chief of Police
Seymour in his automobile and a squad
of mounted policemen, moved from
Washington square / to , Columbus ave
nue and Union street; thence along Co
lumbus avenue to Stockton street to
Broadway, to Kearny, ;. " to Market, to
Fifth street, then countermarched
back in Market street to Montgomery,
to Columbus avenue, : to Grant avenue;
to Filbert and Stockton street, down
Columbus avenue again to Broadway,
where it disbanded. * ; s
Grand Marshal Brizzolara. mounted
on a prancing steed; and V.flanked on
each -side by Chief Aids Frank Marinl
and John H. Nelson ; and "Bugler " J. !
Preziosi,/ followed; directly behind the ;
police, .the (.first float- it» the second: di- \u25a0
viHon being that'of . Jthe kins and ;
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The first" division was composed, of j
THE ,SAN F^
SCENES AT THE NORTH BEACH CARNIVAL.
King and queen on the royal float; in the corner, of picture is Cfand Marshall Louis C. Brizzolara.
Mayor McCarthy crowning the king and queen.
footmen, the line being: formed by the
League of the Cross Cadets and band,
Marshall parlor. No.; 202, N. S. G. VS.,
and members of. the city fire depart
ment with apparatus. The royal couple
had. as an honorary escort the entire
second division, composed of the Young
Men's .Institute i -band •'\u25a0'and "VSalesian
council No. 565, .Young Men's Institute.
The Saleslan crusaders and the royal
herald. E. Castagnino. Olympus parlor
No. IS 9. N. S. G. \V., followed. the float
and the division was led by "Marshal
Mario Forno with^Aids Herbert Grieb
and Frank RattoT- As the' king and
queen passed along the line; of -march
cheer after cheer saluted them.
EXPOSITION FLOAT IX LINE
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=== > changed the religious history of the world?
s =^^^^^^^^nwlk^ 1 i y° u TIOW n^ m fls a man — a r^al, liv- JEz
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H J^l lived) when Jou read Dr McGiffert's Life, =
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.HI ' addition to the notable series of Century biographies, and it begins in II
!H the Century for,December. y =|
• f This is the Christmas" number, and it has , some wonderful pictures in it— among them ==
I l ; in, full color. Maurice Hewlett contributes a conversation between himself ====
J" == '" Gandhis characters, Senhouse and Sanchia. And there are some great stories. p^
240 Pwi§stS^ I : ;•= : : Mce D t3acopy,s4.ooay^r. At aU book , tores, or Th. C.ntury Co., Union Sqaare, New York JJ
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Seven divisions composed the pa
rade formation Rnd each vied with the
other In its striking array and hand
some floats. Altogether there were
nine floats in, the parade, and while
each was a beautiful representation of
an idea the Panama-Pacific float in -the
fourth division was the object of most
attention and praise. The other floats
were those of the Saleslan council,'
Fisherman's protective association,* the
California state float, the North Beach
biplane float, the Druids'- .float, the
Carnival spirit float and several email'
One of the striking features of the
parade was the Gar.ibaldi guard, which
was loudly applauded. All the . pomp
and pageantry of a royal reign char
acterized the extensive .and elaborate
spectacle. The seven' mounted mar
shals, each- at the head'of a division,
were Mario Forno, C. Valva. W. C.
Nightengale, George Duddy, Julius S.
Godeau and Joseph Rock.. -The Na
tive Son parlors to participate were:
Marshal parlor,: Olympus parlor, Mis
sion parlor, San Francisco parlor, Rin
con parlor, 'Sequoia parlor, Presidio
parlor, and Presidio parlor, and the
N. D.' G. VT.i .'-
The sixth division was. composed of
Druid societies: Roosevelt .chapter.
Phoenix grove. Golden Star grove, Re
gina Margherita circle, Manzanita
grove, Alpine grove and Aurora grove
completing the formation. The Druid
float was a- striking contribution to
the carnival festivities.; " • ; >
I The . other organisations in' the pro
cession were the scavengers*, union,
Spanish benevolent society, Bright Star
athletic club, American social anfl out
ing club. Chrysanthemum social and
outing j club : Mezzini circle - No. : 106, C.
O. F.; Court General Lawton No. 171,
F. O- A.; Crescent .social (club, Italian
opera society.' About 25 carriages car
ried, the officers .and committees /in
charge of the carnival. .\ ", .
STREET FAIR BIG ATTRACTIOX
Following the parade a number; of
aquatic events attracted the crowds -on
to the north Phore, where barge, skiff
and launch races jwere. in -progress. -In
spite of the light showers the baseball
game at North beach playgrounds be
tween the Young Men's Institute and
Native Sons was witnessed by a throng
of enthusiasts, the scor^ at the con
clusion of the nlne'innings. being 6 to 0
in' favor of the V, M. I. team.
The street fair; around Washington
square, was thrown open and ; - all the
odd side shows .commended to^tha peo
ple by. the industrious spielers." \u25a0. \u25a0•,
The event of the evening was the
grand ball at the- pavilion. During the
afternogn .Mayor McCarthy and the in
vited guests, officers and committees
held an informal reception at the'resi
dence of the queen, where she and her
kingly companion .were hosts.
\u25a0 r The Thanksgiving carnival will close
Sunday night at a banquet, to be given
in honor of Angelo I and Queen >Er
mlnia. During Friday and Saturday,
until the midnight hours, the carnival
will be in full sway. Saturday night
the parade will be repeated, and every
evening" fireworks wlirannounce to the
world that North beach i« at play.
Program of events- today :foflows:
s .: TODAY'S PROGRAMME .
10 «. m.— BaMball- jrame. . North Beach play
grounds. North Beach Playgrounds Girlr team
ta. South Side Playground* Girls' team.
.11:80 a. m.— Slide for, life. In Filbert \u25a0treet,
opposite Washington Square park • ;
\u25a0 2 p; m.— Athletic contest, North Beach play
p-ouods. Contestants from all schools and organ
izations in North 'beach. \u25a0' : ; '
4:80 p. m.— Slide for life. Filbert, street,, oppo
site Washington- Square park • , :
5 p. m.— Tight wirewalk. Filbert atreet, oppo
site Washington Square park. . • • \u25a0•
'7:30 p. m. — Band concert In Washington Square
park. \u25a0\u25a0•-• \u25a0-\u25a0'-.• \u25a0- • »j» \u25a0 > •-. - : \u25a0\u25a0 -\u25a0\u25a0 ".
S:3o ' p. m.— Fireworks In Washington Square
park.' ;- '\u25a0 ' : \u25a0 \u25a0' : ' - \u25a0 »\u25a0 \u25a0-;\u25a0 -\u25a0:- •\u25a0' * '.'\u25a0--:\u25a0
10:30 .p. m.— Tight wire walk. -In .Filbert
street, opposite Washington Square park. •
11-p.m.— Slide for life. Filbert street, oppo
site Washington Square ' park.
10:30 a. m— Slide for 'life. In filbert street,
opposite Washington Square ; park t " \u25a0-----.- \u25a0* •
11:30 a. m.— Tight wire walk, in Filbert street,
opposite Washington Square park."
2 p. m. — Italian flag drill, - Washington
•Square park, by the pupils of the Italian school,
under. the direction of Mrs.'Tbereaa GhlbaudL' .
2:30 p.:m. — International dances (Italian) by
the Misses Irene Baclgalupl and Irene Mnnpini.
Norwegian mountain march, "Tantoli.Vi Danish
dance of greeting. \u0084 •
3 p. . j».— Vauderllle s show ; In Washington
Square park by the Vittorla Colonna <lub.
4:30 p. m.— Slide for life. Filbert street, oppo
site Washington Square park. ' \u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0 '\u25a0 '
• 5:30 -p. m.— Tight wire ,walk. i Filbert street,'
opposite Washington Square park.' ' \u25a0 -\u25a0,
.8 p. m. — Grand Rarade and mardi gras.
9 p. m; — Reception by \u25a0 king ; end : queen at
Washington Square park. -':' C>~"'~'- \u25a0 \u25a0
• 10 n; m.— Fireworks.
10:80 p. m.— Tight wire walk. Filbert 'street,
opposite Washington Square park. . •'
11 p.m. — Sltde fcr life. Filbert street, opposite
Wsshington- Square park. . . ~-
Dancing will take placeererr erening at the
parlllon, corner of Union street and Montgomery
avenue.: . :
Many See Aquatic Events
A, stiff •' -'sou'wester did not'deter the-
North ; beach : carnival -, committee \ from,
running off their (aquatic"events^yes
terday \u25a0af ternoon, - and^ in • spite '\u25a0> of , the
rain a good sized crowd gathered on
Meiggs wharf to witness the events.
"The first event on" the program, a
race for the. cutter ;crews of the naval
militia cruiser Marblehead, was .won
quite handily, by Bodies crew with five
lengths to ; spare. The senior barge
event, went to the Alameda boat club
crew, composed of, stroke, H. Xielsen;
3, Elmer Kehres; 2, Henry Hess; -I, Al
Brampton; coxswain, Herman Kihm
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