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r11 l. pi lip" iLi, ,ýI rrýr o ýr L 1 A( r ,ý } µ ROil . *IL.L APPRO* '4outss p1 Its [.1g tributaries nRa p nuy Through Plading Towne-in. Swaeles for Their L Are browned. Wal o, April 2.-President Taft et 0 to oongreasptoday ask * Sna that ý.000 be appropriated for tragtlig levees and building new d41i ia the flood distriots along the YAfsiel.ppt and Missourt and Ohio tivers, and within lS minutes after It was rod, In the house that body ed a bit making $ .60,000 available or)'to purpose. lhe bill was rushed to the senate, where It also was passed and sent to the president for hle signature. "I am advised by the secretary of watV," sa the maneage, "that the flood In the Mlissippi valley by rea qpo of a rise in all the rivers tribu tary to the Mississippi and Missouri rivera at nearly the same time, is likely in the lower part of the valley that s, Missouri, Kentucky. Arkansas, Tennessee, Mississippi and Loulsiana to reach a higher point along the leaves than it baee reached within re oedt memories, and that there Is very grave d4oe r that the leeves may give wiy ~ader this ununual pressure and that peat damage may be done to prnperty In the states,mentioned, re quirlng, unle* prompt action is taken. &'Mp.at future outlay In preserving p riavigation of the streams. "Those levees -contribute not only to the safety of the adjoinint agri cultural land,and settlements, but are Wiso part of the great gov6rnment project for the maintenance of naf iacfnb In the lower waters of the Wislaeisppl. It seems proper, there 1fib, that the government take'.tmle ate btegist to make the los lmpend Wi:t. l .as possible, In l.ew of ise ýh ;dY ge lwrpsy and penditre omide under the sorp, of . t. t.. .s~eetary-tbo war. "f lUuest an approprti Uon so that as time may be lost." Private Levees resking. Memphis, April 2.-With the great est volume of water In history roaring down the Mississippl. the main banks of the waterway remained intact to. h, u It prvt levees are breaking the main embankments, r.t-di A can withettnd the addi tiMal ,rt1Wv feet or more of water pro igte tI papbleiatlesl. oerdloa4dst' ernpaler assert the leveail .jn better dhape than in any prevtipu flood, but It Is pointed out by ealestleed rlvermen the strain wit" be ' eater than ever before' and they' are lees optimistic than the gov tp t vicinity of Cairo, III., two out sid leesri broke' today. 'These out lets hlve relleved t some extent the attain` at qairo and given those fight int to hold the water within boudds ar' that' city, fresh' hope. At Bird's Polht(4. niro war drowned, the se. on.t ataIt of the flood. At -PLtwt Pleasant, Mo., where the river wefpt through several days ago, a .mile of las4 lesgone.; The lowlands weW 0e od1d, to a depth of four to five egt. 1.4tbdi, Mo., is threatened. At th t point the bank hah caved to a pal.t o). danSr :every available 5IIat 1I at' w trk *#i0n1V a short loop seund .ti.o tl. P ne. In the Memphis rtstrlt the White river f 9pt Is sivtlJ the greatest con. oern. This levee is below the stand ard siJp and' in many places new. (Continued on Page Five) Si rni s m nmm " lass Ad History CCLVI.--TIaE REASON IS PLAIN. The results of the use of The Missoulian class ad are *pnarent to everybody who has ever observed its operntibni The reason why the results are so cer tainarid so prompt is to be found in the fact that the people of western Montana read The Missoulian and havethe habit of stitdying the classified page. Here .ln #ai ample of recent occurrence: LOST. L.OST-NiLIN WATCH; JjMATHlER I b. w t4a it tlalsUt . I. H. 8.,,between IoV .e .blzVl toro and soGuth ide. Only one publication of this little ad was necessary. Threost watch was restored to its owner on -the day that th. ad appeared. There was no worry, no tsou ble, no cthelin about, It was just another victory fort"I Mloaidijitha class ad." The cost is' s slight thathy* u ar silly if yo 9.do not bave the class ad work in or u. T.he p ' ioulian class ad costs but one ' Qa*rof ,4 want s" , ob,A CHILDRLEBU .AUAj BILL PASSES Washington, April ".--The house passed. 178 to 11, today, a bill cre ating a children's bureau in the department of commerce. and labor. The measure has bsete passed by the senate and :now wll go to the president for his action. SA 0W@ POUCE uSE HEIR CluBS ON I.-W.W. INDUSTRIAL WORKERS ATTACK OFFICER, WHO IS DEFENDED BY SAILORS AND OTHERS. Lan Diego, Cal., April 2.-Ti-'e police quelled a riot on Fourth street by a vigorous charge tonight. The trouble began when a icore of Industrial Workers attacked Patrolman Langford. Several sailors of the cruiser Mary land. In port here, came to his rescue, but he was terribly beaten before they could tear his assailants away from him. Then came a fight between a crowd of Industrial Workers gn one side and policement sailors and citizens on the other. The former flnally were driven up Fourth street. but at the Plast they made another stand and the fighting was resumed. At this juncture police reinforcements ap peared and the officers used their clubs with telling effect, half a dozen Industrial Workers being knocked down and many others bruised before the crowd was dispersed and the 'street clearetl. Benjamin Rutober, an avowed an aroitdst, under arrest here, will be started tomorrow for alngland, his (aý u'd, Th 0 4 0 . to dovt bIsI Was received today from WashUlaton. M "S IBUtET ARIlAIES ABILLION London, April 2.--David Lloyd George, chancellor of the exchequer, In troduced In the house of commons to day the British budget for 1913213. A nest egg of $82,780,000 remains from last year. The lose to revenue fIom the coal strike has been upwards of $2,000,000. The estimated expendi tures for the fisal year 1912-13 amounts to $934,635,000. From the good trade outlook, the chancellor con sidered that it was safe to estimate an expansion of most of the revenue prodbolng taxes. He announced therefore that although there would be no reduction of taxation, no new taxes would be Imposed. Revenue for the coming year he estimated at $935, 945,000. The chancellor said: "Trade throughout the world appears to he In ans exdOptionally healthy condition. Conditonis in, the United States are better than they have been for years. There is one disturbing fact ,r, o'" '·res. identlil ilection; but I do not t:;:nl. that is going to have a very serious afeet on the trade of 'the United Ktates."' ST. R. TO KENTUCKY. New York, April 2.-Colonel Tiheo. done Roosevelt left for Louisville, Ky.. tonight on a speech-making tour. - _ ,, - , t gi , Laying i Coal TM. C La.'=Rl 1. P tNCL.AP.D Lonidon, Ar1ll 2.--Anlteur iI IIItier by the hundred have dveloped Mince the regular mlaners went on their strike. These miners are among thie poor people who more than any others - -- - - , ,U --.-.--.- ... 1.. . MS TEII MEN OUT ON STRIKE UP NORTH TROUBLE CAUSED BY INDUS TRIAL WORKURS MAY LEAD TO SERIOUS CONDITIONS. Vancouver B. ('., April z.--Six thou Stad men employed in the construe tOln camps of the c~iiadlal Northern' railroad, in British Columbia are idle as a result of tile strike called liat week by the Industrial Workers iof tile World. The men are flocking to the coast cities and reports frolll c'nltll, that violence hua been ol'ffered iby the strikers have 'ailused the Vancouver and Victoria pollice. to mnke provih ions to deal with any dlisorder4 that broeak out uInang thle Incumling idle limen. Officials of the 'unaillt a Pr l'fi ll- (11 niutlcedt today theiy wolil linot give emlloyment to lany mII(en who, lift tih' camtps of the C.unadhil Northern. Prenlier Richlard Meit'll'lh hlid that tile Canadian Northernl ontrator::s WOuld not bl( Iwl'lllltt.ti tl (mllilyh)). oriental labor to take thel phlles of strikers. Thle lremler said the aglree= Intint the provinl.al govverllllllent llhal with the railroad regarding the iInon) employment if orlentals was vI|'r usull cotpil ite and would be enforie . tui tle letter. Confer With Premier. Victoria. H. (C., April .. - Itepr senlttiives of lhi enttlilruilors at worki on thle constructioii of the I'ul*adiailn Northern betwlen Ilop il nuld KanLlhuInI in the Fraser vilhI, coi el lrriji I iitny withl Prenier Meltrihe 111141 the al turnIov genlerali regtrdinllg thea al4.Ulot of 6,600 inesc. 'The' lrlmnler wV'h til 111,1at :I,0ci, IIimI still are In e'lulil aill i, lloing fed I)± the contractors. tihl ( 1i1li UlNt('I'gII I ulIt they are willing to. a, i.!, work if theiy are givetn prutcltliiio. 'l'The cI (tractOre Lsaid Itha It uni n. proIll,(ltletill Ie afforded at once thit best wolrklnttn would leave the country and the work of organization would have to be illloni over again. Premier Mellrlde galve usrnSlli.nlle that any men who wlnt t wlor wouldlli be given full protection. Superintendent Camlnpoll oIf the provincial police has gone tl Yitle to consult with Ingpector H8ithl lltlll 1li arrange for policng tile conlllstructill camps. VETO IS OVERRIDDEN. Phoonix, Ariz., April' 2.-Ti-' se(nlit and house overrodA today (lvernror Hunt's veto of the emnergency snllloon measure ind It is now a law. The re.oll amendment to the constiltution was taken up In the senate Ile re ported by the committee on constitu tional amendmentp and passed. it WIts substahtially the same ts first re ported, with the exceeption that tile special eleotton feature was .lhinalttled. The bill was sent to the house for final consideration. A TOTAL LOSS. Punta Arenas, Chille, April 2.-A Chilean lunboat whlch was sent to the a.-letanlte of the Utritish steamer Fox l.Y, wreaked on Maroli 1, off the Chilean coast, arrived here today and rported the Foxley t total loss. Four otficers of the Foxliy were rescued at th+ time ot the wieck, the rest of the otw betin left to their fate. The tUlllboat found no trace of them. SUTTE-PINEER DIES. ltUtt.. .A*rll 2.s-Jo P Dillon, a p~ioir , eto l !a ,J ) tButte SWi B OAy544th *w op. pg the Ike at julitsers ýn y' -Y , t riy jsb s C are suffering because oft the shartul.i of coal. They are nt mining eauill for hire, but for titei.r ,,w n protection agains the cold. The ;h,oe.v picture shows somei f thire nleltlleitr tcnlllinrs at work on a thin eulatl of coal. which QUEW N OF STRIKE YT1iJNSETTEfl Ia BRITAIN BALLOTS NOW BEINO COUNTED BUT INDICA.IONS PnINT TO CONTINUANCE OF LOCKOUT. Luntlin, April 2.- The balutting ati thu rllerrl, ,.ag. the iuutstllio of terminating lll . th i t'rllt Ilke h ended,:; but the offhlini retulrlls will tin0t Iee. ivsiliable unttil toneiirrow. Aptaielr.iill there' will Ie ti ,nLajrlitl y iauliiiti tIhe resutmptilaon if weirlI. Uinder tihe' rul' of the' Itinere' red eratlon a two-tiirhds tiljtiriit l in nel1te Biry to authollrize ail ationil ltrlik.' anlld it In ita Ilucstion of tdoubtlt whether a( bare lluJlrlty will uflflee' for tIh contihlulalce o(,f the strike. This pttlintl has not atrlsitln herettr.ll.. atnd wr ih1t ever may be dlecided itl I tIruibily will cauise (lldi.K.e'iloten an dell 11hy IaI pilit hly .ai split in tthe ,leru tl el. Meanwhlile, miore than 50,00t1 inhlers haIve rePumitedl work, tItIl1 If tihe, dihaish llt ls agalllnst re'stllrting the ttIlltrie, It IN certuin that thousandstil 1111 i whila are desitels ofe weork ig will lite regard it. King eleorge. Queien Mtrl y ai d the, qialtten lothertt itit lila cellitri tlltl itt $5t,ltt0 eac'lt ftor the rellef of illitrtliess. HAWAII'S GOVERNOR TO BE INVESTIGATED Wa tshiligtilon, April 2. 11ecr'tur-, I'iietttr if thet inierloir dihe ttiil(,n t at t ill tll to II inolulitu so tel inv'slltgtaie thlirgtes prefetrred againstt lViltert I' I"'rear, goiVlraitoor of ltewlill, by i)e-. gate Kllttihlllolliel. hilergem were filed ill I )ee.,tber, 1911 I, that livternl r In'rear wait not int teouch witllh ithe peoplle iof Hiawaill atl thalit lhim iy'ltlilttllein were with the sugar trust iind other spelial Inlitratsll . ithe golve-rlnor has dented the ihtlrge. Hlls term of of fioc expiiredt on Augusiit 1., 1911 . and his reappoinitminent, It Is nstle], thas heornl held ulp pInding the Invesctligatlin of the charges. MRS. PANKHURBT TO BE FREED. ILontldon, Aplrll 2.--Tihe hollle se(retatry wale directed that Mrs. Panlkhulrst, leader of the mllitlant suffragettes, who was sentenced on Marclh 2 to two mnoiaths' Imprisonmennt for windolw amashing, be releansed onl Arl 4. Tihe remainder of her sentence has been re mitted to enable her to prepare her defense on the onslpiracy charge. Mrs. P'ankhurst Is charged' jointly with Mr. Atnd Mrs. Pethlck Lawrence with conspiracy and Incitling to tcorn mit maliclous danmage to property. This case has been remarndled several times to the Old iBalley sealone. TAFT OVERWHELMINGLY BEATEN 'BY LA FOLLETTE IN WISCONSIN Milwaukee, April 2.---Unlt'd Statoc Senator Robert M. La Follette of WI.. conDin, accordlng to Inomplete returna at hand tonight, defeated PFrIlenI Taft on the republican Ucket and Wo4drow Wtilonfl s dta4 0peake Ohamp 'CIk, on the degidora tlo thoket In the tVtSyljnrst pveeldentIRl prelei tblr 1 tet. (lO q *4 to qeuG pi od neatr .hietffhhld. '.ir the Itat few days it ctrrowdl otf f00 o-r 3e00 of the poorer cltinesl hic ve been hun>, getting out the preeluus fuel. AMERICAN IS E BY AOUTIll1 ES OF JUAIAZ FORMER EL PASO POLICEMAN HELD INCOMMUNICADO ON MERE SUSPICION. I; I .,. April . cPowtltl Itobetrts. 4tplt rueatly a i.a.ntlber of thle Polluon Mt.; ifr thlO til·ty, wali arrested in Ju orrea ullndcly but the fact did not I*e*k out until ticdi"y whenl the ,rtlinitner eueceedled in geltt icg ic te ticIIting of his Irtd,,lit iit to ''hm11 an U -1111 1 'd w\ordsl, I'lllttcl Ntunteis eottien t n 1 Jutlrio.z. When Mir 1Ildwuaredsi and int-ll ofii the 1renler onllemai.tt's frielnds (icllit at the Jill till un tlht. rebel otfflrers they wV' ri," iiit".oIed thatt itoberts wnii taken Io (Th'ibhunitu today. Cl lm I' lcoe, the chitef of utrtnl or .Ilutresx. t,.pllll .in d thallt R,)bertn' lorrlent gr,\w iot of ait cn. re'h mllade of hiicn (VI'in"eosi hmien in Il I'usl by l'llceh andl evt e lrunlelnt l, tf lu' i uttle w i'1ks1 uhg. They ire iearchil I ng fior um-I f111 1 aun t e.ll Ithl, rtl s was ont ofi tllh illh'ie engIl; d, nlwardinlig to PI.lec, ttil after th., i arlit $hi011l Waup tl tiiig. Itl.tirts '11n hie i lllttu tin umrtnall Udo fir the.tertoce litof nliikinig hin give up it ttusul l:evidwlr telegrapheid ItheI frtll I,, IIeIIIt l lld to lovertllr ( 1lt1111 1t , i' T' , xIIn. twee iind extll losilioni sutit of Jlucreus weri It;trd ptoight iere if Wele rUInuned tI I ts ,,ll\ rl on 11h14. m ,"Xl i nl ('entrul hlll l1,-t bll*\i.ll tlp. WYOMING STOCKMEN HOLD ANNUAL SESS!ON tiheihdun, Wyo.. April 1. -The W .volit g llle t i iihIt ck lasllau ltlll)lli tioday opened IIn fortleth lnnuali colnventl(loln wt ith large I- te idtll tne. All iparts efr the s,:te illeld lli y outtlil i pllhints aite repr.~ncl.ttidt. ;ioverclor C(arey il preo unt, togeth*.r with othebr tate officials. W. C. Irvinee, presldeft of the atso. elutionl, la Iprmiding. Mayor Kutcher (dellvorted ain atddress of welcome to which Rtobert Ctarey, son of the gov. (rnor, responded, Stocklnctt in a statemeneit given toI the pre'let declare that nlot a singlel stiock grower haIn gonet bntlkrupt throllJugth tI(' PtUti whiter ,which|I weIa the worust III thle llutlory ,of WyomIIIIIg, Within a year icr two their hltrdsl, they say, will bIe replenished to a normal barli by naturul noroease. A con Murvativce .ittinate of the lvestock Jons in northern Wyoming, taken as an uggregate, will not excteed 30 per cenlt. Most of the loan was sustained by the, stockmen ii a finaitn'al way by paylng eut arn itnlnoenso amount of money to farmern for feed. Follette 23 "utE of 26 lelegateg to tho republicla ntifonfl I convpntioin. Wiiuo'ri load 'on the demoueoati, ticket apparently cqualledl that of IBin. ator IA Ji'oUette' on till republlcani tioket, Colonel. nfopuveltu name did not tlg4re at an, extpt -3n he ptrl.' wry, b i suppqrotz d1i not have gn,.ie pr~utud q t to I J1ote, Al. tbpiah Colopit . ', ' name 'Ma WYAtten on the a ý ayP e voter,. returna frol a M; POuUinle bboyw a light Vote ;qr $U1. FREE-SU iILL : IS OP S D Washington, April' 1. - Louis Molion Rivert, resident oomiWleit er from Porto ftlm, announoWed' day that a delegatliot Clom the island had arrived in Xbw Yoll'k Sld would tile a protest with the sa1' "ate olntnlmttee (n finalnce agalnla the entactment oir the free sugar schedule. lovlden.c will be pre sented to dellonts'itte that if the duty I tatkent oif lilnr, Porto tiloo will be In ai wre' pllllght than oster it wa utinder psaniihI rule. Under American .ule, th,, sIugar factories, accordingi to Mr. Ilvirr hlave grownl frI'om a few Ito m,tor,' thlanl 160, Cad iwW threer-fourthlis of the tillabh' land IM glvein over toI sugar. SOCIALISTS LE`S IN MILWAUKEFS ELECTION MAYOR EMIL SEIDEL 18 DE. FIATED BY ABOUT THIRTEEN THOUSAND VOTES. MlIwaulkw,. April - ," I; A. Itud nig noIIu-plrtHiinUn canllllideti flr 1a1yolr, Ioday defeatedl Mayor i':ltll t·4'II l, li lt' socialist, t, a volte of 43,11 tit 30,200. Of the 33 aldernl n ll helted todlay, .6 wete Ilun-lpartlIIn l1imtt 1I' IVil WPFre O ,allists. W'ith four Molaullst hold over aldermlen, the Inew rlity lluntll will be composed of 2 non-partisanll id(erlen and 11 sItc 'iallist addermn, . The elecilln In helieveld In have eleminatlled *'very inationlal Ipllltical party from ia)rtliliilatilon In future lectiolns iin the state of 'Wisoinsln. For, Ias a tre'nt of the non-partllian victory In t(.i clits of Milwaukee, thile state leglalturtre at a special wsetson ')cin o ibe c.Io tn'lvened. Is expetted to ilaga distllleltly n1, -1pall rtisan city *llectluio MIlattte. 'rThe ociallatl de-i feated nclucih i Inllsure at the Irat :Mlatnll ofl the inglelature, but todty'm rout was said virtuall.v to have kflled socialist strength in ithe general asn sembl. Flom the hlead of the tlckt dJoW) thrAflh the common ctfiunit alnd coullty Iboard ort sllp'rvlNori, lilt vot "rM pilied lilu illrlr Itotuli for iandl dates on the nonI lpurtlisu ticl'ket. The pr*nlII e aI' llti 1s (onIm NlsI 'd lof 2o s-iclamlltI ldlil 14 nom inlrtll un inu11 - hers. Tllhe next 4.,ent ll will Ie latrrce hrouglll h thill'e i'''1I Illlportilr l 'lnment turld tihe clreatll i wof iw wari ls i till' clty cIllt'ev'lh w iidepre rl Hi t lii rlilght I i, m IItrat Ithm sli t lit udm lliallrat I olI.i 1w1t IIIn riillld h llthe u t1ill( IIIly. IHtvy lrtal f'111vote o tl NI.00. TeI'lr hIlgl l hl previou Ill vlr e 1 o111 st ll ll it allnlltilip 'l lhe wal dl I ,wi R,4i . at thre ilne Mayor S tl wits ie eel,'l ti\wo years naso. 81ONA ALLEN 18 SHOT AT. IIrblv ile, n V. Ari. Atk ilnn Alr-n, hrim rben itateIl s l'eI r d lt a t s F ti'ti tiIvini, it farad 1r. Alien, hiowove-r, wits mist ofrlgl I tu1 na lif l a.w| \·'t . I , " t|'t'liveH Pl inh 'Ill Ian td rllrned ti town tnilght ald r.i-,rhed Ahrllen' twit lil h IIo illu s from thi .iatl rurn ure lhit moult hope of thl luiuI huslters Im%%.' rhe he.t y rI'inM have was.led w .t still trails an1i It - ol,, sI Iakt" Ilath' hl,'urlwn)-. RACE I CLOSE. Mu-llttainlltrs. Ala., April 'L. It pr -b. atbly will take the offi,'ni .ntalt, to determllt l e weiln e I tlrM lo nll the ty f!t large from this stattl'. fieturns frotm Monday's primary show .un exeetl!on _ally olose rare between John W. AhInr 'romble and V. B. Atkins. Aber It's Your Move y OUR next move, You have Indorsed, Mr. Mer chant, all we have said about the advantages of patronizing home stores. You have applauded the expression of The Missoullan, Mr. Manufacturer, in regard to the patronizing of home industry. We are sincere in all we have said and we assume that you are sincere in your approval of our position. Now that you have spoken so positively, approving what we have said, will you not put your approval into ac tion and send your order for job printing to The Mis soulian Print Shop today? We solicit your business because we are a home shop and, upon the broader ground that we will give you better work than you have been getting elsewhere. Nowhere can you get better printing than you get at The Missoulian Rrint Shop; in but few places can you get printing t as good. Now, let's tote fair. The Mi boosts for you all It can. Will you not rec by send your printing here? . That s ju 0r ply shd" you ill have ,the satisfactlon of Knowlng t at you arb getting, highol.ass work at ~ ho¶e 5 LISIIRAL POROILU I.T' THOU. SAND STRONG, ARtl SItlG. ING PA'.RAL. ARTILLERY DU1E FOilUl General Orsec Takeu Capture ef Paes foe Grented-L4ndie Part of Hib eFree South to Interoept Apprelsh. Ing Pedersle-.Wemen and Children Fleeing From the Interior. J'llnines, Mexle., Alrli 2. -The tile. graIph wires Ibetweetn tlls city alld Purral went dI)owl this afternoon atnd late newn w.n unaval'able Ionaight. The hstt hIeard about the hattll at 'Parral wan that It was being conl tinutedl, (Ile thosusand relnrorcement were sent thin afternoon In two trains te (itltintpa' support. Artillery Duel. TIIh' Istllil. for the possession of the Itsportatsl clty) of Parral Ilhopn this morning, (leneral Campt posted his men Int tihe hills near the city and an artillery dual begun. The city la defended by Oenerals Hostn and Villa with a federal force en tlsnated at 4.000. The rebel column Is fully twlei as strong. tGeneral Orosco takes the Rapture of the cityll for grantted and sent a repair crew after the troops today to Iuild a leml)prary track around a destroyed culvert. e tienerual Illus Fertnandes, with 100 men, .wan csetl south today to 'aealson In tile vicinity of which place it has been rumored that a federal force from Torreon had itcn seen. Unautherled Statemelt. Gtlceral Oroseo learned today of a mallfesto issued on Sunday and given to the proess. l which Amerleans are subject to abuse and the state isont is made that the Medero. revolution a year ago was fl teneed in Wall street. The s.ples of General Oroico and other of. fleerir were attached to the proclama. tilon. The rebel comnmander said that tihe manifesto was unauthollta and that It expressed sentiments directly opposllt to those held by the liberal party. In particular he said the eel-. ings of the party were friendly to Americans and that their presence in Mexico was welcome,. An investiga tion to determine responnibillty for the Inssuance of the proclamation is being ustiled'. It was virtually a repetition of Ione' Inuled a month ago by Gonsalo Inrllre. a member of Oroco's staff. ls:nrlhe ati that time failed to obtain g ,enernsl clret'lation of his pronuncla ntts'to. Women and Children Leave. Mexico City, April S.--Three carloads .f women and children, mostly English and Americans, who will depart for the United States, arrived h.re today froitm Pachuca. Nearly all the women Iand 'hlhlr'n of foreign families have been sen'tt '11 t of Pachuca. 'liter,' Ihavei beent no now develop ilmsiiot etlI)ay fit tile threatoned railway sarik. of Amerlean locomotive enll i'-ier willd conductors, fear of which Is Ine'rlt.tissl as one of the maltn reasons fI-r Its' recent Increase In the depar tore osf forellgners. PaI'enallger service on the Cuernavaoa tlvllsi.o of the National railway huas thitis sluspet,,nded. Thlls line extends l.stlhwartl trolll the capital through thil regl-an Infested by Zapatista and its II'eIsIeu fretqunlltly have been attacked. Want R eganlitlon. Hall Alntonin. April .--If Torreon tfall' ltlo r,'lbl hands, the Vasqulstla will sillcd Jsiuant Pedro Dldapp, formerly Mexletin enitMul to ConstantInople, to Wanshlllintton to plead for recognition of the Ie.lligerency of the revolutionlists. This announcemesnt was made today iby I,'rnacln tlsman, private secretary to I'~tlloie Viuestnss (lotnie.