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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 11, 1912, Image 3

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Nicholas Longworth and Wile
Among Those Who Will Be
Missed After March 4
Several Ambassadors Will Re-
turn to Washington Homes
After Taft's Retirement
WASHINGTON, Nov. in.--The havoc
wrought in politics by the democratic
sweep ],T<st Tuesday is as nothing com
pared with what will come officially
after March 4. The changes at the
Ite HOUM are natural and to be
expected. Sn it is with the cabinet
"c. but especially noteworthy will
be the revolution in Washington so
-fef y.
Tn congressional circles there will be
more changes in a social way than
have occurred within the memory of
anybody here. Senator and Mrs. Gug
cenheim, whose entertainments have
been a feature of Washington's society;
senator and Mrs. Frank Briggs; Sen- !
ator and Mrs Murray Crane, the latter j
formerly Mrs. Josephine Board man:
Senator and Mrs. George Peabody Wet
more, and Senator Shelby M. Cullom, ;
all of whom have been prominent lead
ers of the most exclusive set. will leave
a void difficult to fill.
In the house the greatest change of
al) will be felt in the absence of
former Speaker Joseph Gannon, one of
the most picturesque figures in Wash- ;
ington. His daughter. Miss Helen |
'"annon, was one of the most sought I
after members of society.
Nicholas Longvvorth and his wife,
formerly Miss Alice Roosevelt, also I
favorites of Washington society, will i
he mined.
One of the most interesting new
member? of the house is Peter Goelet
Gerry, whose wife* formerly Miss Ma
thilda Townsend, is one of the most
beautiful women of America, Mrs.
Garry's mother, Mrs. Richard Town
send, owns a magnificent residence In
'.he city and her entertainments are
I vs brilliant.
Several ministers and ambassadors
whose homes are in Washington and
Wssp find themselves without a post
rluring a year of democratic regime,
will return and add to the life of the
capital after years of absence. Among
:hese aj~e the present minister to Bel
plum and Mrs. Larz Anderson, whose
wonderful Italian palace has been one
of Washington's show places.
Stfll another who will add much to
the social life in Washington is Rey
nolds Hitt, at present minister to Guate
mala. Httt is building a beautiful resi
dence in Eighteenth street, where he
expects to make his home after his
W. W. Rockhill, at present ambassa
dor to Constantinople, is another mem
ber of the American diplomatic corps
who will return to Washington and
again make his home a center of social
Mrs. William T. Kirby Says She
Has Nothing to Conceal
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
CHICAGO, Nov. 10.—Mrs. William T.
Kirby, the wife of the bankrupt banker
doctor, tomorrow will go before Judge
Landis in the United States district
court and recite on the witness stand
her version ot the disappearance of
$30,000 from the Kirby bank, 5021 Ash
land avenue.
"I have nothing to conceal," said the
little woman who held out against fed
eral agents until the police arrived and
compelled her to open the door at the
Meantime Dr. Kirby, the head of the
defunct bank, who was adjudged in
sane after the bank crash, was at the
Great Northern hotel, in custody of a
"Let my wife tell all," he sobbed.
"If I am declared sane and found re
sponsible for the shortage—it can't be
$30.000 —I want to go straight to the
The police and government agents
are guarding the bank, for fear that
angry depositors will storm the place
In an effort to recover their daposits.
Urges Removal From Books;
Texas Governor Calls Halt
[Special Dispatch io The Call]
AUSTIN, Tex., Nov. 10.—The state
ok board ordere the publishers
of the geography that has just been
adopted for use in the public schools
of Texas to remove from that book
••He ?v?ture of President Taft and sub
sttiute therefor the picture of Wood
row Wilson- Members of the board
also urged the removal of the picture
of Abraham Lincoln from the school
history, but the proposition was so
vigorously opposed by Governor Col
quitt that it was abandoned. The
governor informed the textbook board,
of which he is chairman, that rather
than have Lincoln's picture eliminated
from the history he would resign from
the governorship.
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SACRAMENTO, Nov. 10.—ft was an
- 1 today that R. M. Richardson,
postmaster of Sacramento for the Japt
nine years and one of the best known
men of the valley, will resign shortly
to assume the management of the
rs* and Mechanics' bank, which
soon will move into its new six story
building in Eighth street.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 10.—A meeting
of the subcommittee on legi*latlon on
the house banking and currency com
mittee was called today by Its chairman.
Tin- members are urged to be here
within 10 days, A substitute for the
Vreeland bill, embodying the Aldrich
plan of banking and currency reform,
will be prepared as soon as possible by
the subcommittee,
Tolling of the Mission Bell*
Impressive ceremonies at San Miguel
Wednesday. Nov. is. Commemoration
nf Franciscan Padres and dedication of
::iino Real Bell. Eulogy by Rev.
father Zephyrin of Mission Santa Bar
bara. Reduced rates from San Fran-
Oakland, Alameda and Berkeley
via Coast Line to San Miguel and Paso
Robles, Stopovers at San Miguel on
tickets to Paso Robles. Tickets on
i-ale by Southern Igacitjc Nov. 12 and 13;
return limit Nov. 15.—Advt.
Knights of Columbus Open Hall
Fine New Building Is Dedicated
Many Celebrities
Participate in
Big Ceremony
The new home of the San Francisco
council of the Knights of Columbus, in
Golden Gate avenue near Jones street,
was dedicated yesterday afternoon in
the presence of the highest civic and
church officials of the city, to the pur
poses of Catholic citizenship. In order,
in the words of Archbishop Riordan.
"that the city of the soul and the city
of the body may both grow, and that
the city of the soul may permeate the
city of the body."
The hall was crowded to the doors
with members of the order and their
friends frcm all the bay r-ities, and
representatives of the Knights of Co
lumbus from all over the state occupied
places on the platform. ,
Mayor Rolph, Archbishop P. W. Rior
dan, State Deputy Neal Power of the
Knights of ColumUus, President John J.
O'Toole of the San Francisco council,
R. E. Queen, president of the hall as-
sociation. and a number of others spoke,
each expressing felicitation that so
creditable an enterprise had been car
ried through to completion, and that the
Knights of Columbus were now pos
sessed of a suitable home.
"It is the energy and spirit of men
like these who are helping to make San
Francisco a great city. The building is
not only an honor to the men who
planned and built it, but also a credit
to the city," said Mayor Rolph in the
course of his talk.
Supreme Knight Flaherty, the head
of the order in the United States, who
visited San Francisco recently, said that
this Is the most magnificent Knights of
Columbus buildinp in the country, it
is the first home the society has had in
the city, as up to this time it has met
in churches or rented halls.
The new building Is of brick and
steel and ••ost $I*o.ooo. The corner
stone was laid February 12. 1912. It
has a large auditorium seating 1,000
people on the ground floor. On the
second floor Is a large lodge room,
Which will be occupied by San Fran
cisco council No. 615, while California
lodge No. 880, a smaller local division,
will use a lodge room on the third floor..
Besides this it has smoking and card
rooms and a librae. Smith O'Brien is
the architect.
Past Grand Knight E. F. Conlin. chair
man of the committee of arrangements
for the day. made tbe introductory re
marks of the afternoon.
"We welcome you to our new home,"
he said. "Today we call you to bear
witness fhat we have redeemed our
pledge to erect this building. Our
order is pledged to charity, unity, broth
erly love and patriotism, and to those
principles we have tried to remain
He then Introduced President R E.
Queen of the Knights of Columbus hall
association, who acted as chairman of
the day.
"Ten months ago we laid the corner
stone, and today we join to enjoy the
sweets of accomplishment," said Queen.
Grand Knight John J. OToole of San
Francisco council No. 615 was the next
speaker. He referred to the new edi
fice as the first building ever erected in
the city by a Catholic lay organization.
"To "the Catholic people this day
shall not pass unnoticed,".' he said.
Today is a proud one for the San
Frarrcisco council, as it marks the
opening of a new home for Columbian
ism in the west. It will help in the
upbuilding of the newer and greater
San Francisco."
Congratulations were due to the
pioneers of Columhianism in the Paciflc
coast, said Grand Knight Joseph G.
Bradv of California council No. 880, in
speaking on behalf of a brother chap
ter of the order.
"This structure represents all that is
high and noble in Catholic citizen
ship," he said.
Mayor- Rolph was greeted with much
enthusiasm when he rose to extend
thanks m the name of the people of
San Francisco for the welcome which
had been given.
"in a few weeks the Knights of
Columbus and every one else In the
city will meet at the civic center for
the laying of the cornerstone of the
new city halL While the last election
may have restricted San Francisco in
area, the character of its men and
women, in the last analysis, is the force
which will make the city great.
••We will all rejoice that this and
Other such buildings will stand as the
monument of the men of today, Just as
good government will be the monu
ment of our children who will carry on
the work tomorrow."
D. Joseph Coyne, grand knight of the
Los Angeles chapter, extended con
gratulations from the knights in his
city to San Francisco. State Deputy
Meal Power said that the order knew
no policies, no politics, and no admin
istrations, but always was to be found,
on the side of right and law and order.
"We are obedient to mother church,
but we are Americans first of all," he
Archbishop P. W. Riordan delivered
the final address of the afternoon, con
gratulating the knights on securing a
home and center of work. The build
ing, he said, would attract the atten
tion of young Catholics throughout the
state and keep their minds on religion.
"Like the* church, it will Interfere
with no one's way of thinking-on eco
nomic or political conditions." said the
archbishop. "It is founded for the pur
pose of fraternity, so that Catholic men
may meet to exchange opinions and
build up a Christian spirit.
•The soldier is an ever present fig
ure in history, and though the object
of warfare may have changed, the fight
still goes on. The knights are banded
together for the war of the spirit."
The League of the Cross band, under
its director, Ernest Williams, fur
nished musical selections for the occa
sion. Misa Hortens-e Gilmore sang a
soprano solo, and Miss Eva Mehagan '
Women who took an active
part in the dedication ceremonies
yesterday. President (extreme
left) of the Knights of Columbus
Hall association and other promi
nent members of the society. Front
view of the splendid new building,
of which Smith O'Brien of San
Francisco was architect.
and Georg Krueger played piano
selections. A baritone solo was sung
by Joseph Rosborough.
The officers of San Francisco council
No. 615 are:
Grand knight. John J. O'Toole; deputy grand
knigbt. Warren Shannon; chancellor John t*
Whelan: recorder, I,co C. LennoD; financial secre
tary. John J. Wbeian: treasurer. William D.
OKane; lecturer, William O. Patch; advocate,
bonis V. Growler; warden. Ernest A. Bratnard;
InMde giiard. George J. RednjoDd: outside guard.
Daniel Denphy: trustees, E. B. Myriok, William
J. O'Connell and Thomas F. Harney; chaplain,
Ker. William P. Sullivan.
The directors of the hall association
President, Richard E. Queen: first vlre presi
dent. Pr. Joseph G. Morrlswey; second vice presi
dent. James S. Fennel!; secretary Patrick F Mc-
Carthy: treasurer. T. .1. O'Brien: James R. Keith
E. R. Myrlck. E. S. Lowry. W. J. O'Connell, B.
A. Chisholm, N"eal Power.
Yesterday's celebration was arranged
by the following committees:
Arrangements--Eugena F. Conlin, chairman
Invitation-Richard E. Queen. R. A. Cblsbolm
James M. Hanicy. James R Keith, Joseph S TV
bin. Edwin J. White.
Program—Or. Joseph G. Morrlssev. E- H Cole
man. Eugene C. Conlin, Frank C. MoUett, Samuel
McFadden. John J. Quinn. .
Press and publicity—William P. O'Kane Wil
liam J. O'Connell, Edward J. pollard, Edward S
Lowry. Edward B. Myriek. Edward Wren
Marie—Henry Hoffmann. James C Dunn J
Looiif-y. P. P. Tyowney. Neal Power.
Special committee on reception to the arc.h-
Mshop—John J. O'Toole. Jam** 8. Fennell. John
McGulgan. Andrew Lynch, T. I. O'Brien Rot
William P. SuU'ran. * "'
Jackson Sees Great Future for
New Republic
[Special Dispatch io The Call]
NEW YORK. Nov. 10.—A- Wendell
Jackson, the American who Induced
Charles Birch Crisp to finance the re
publican government of China without
the guarantees demanded by the six
power group of bankers, arrived from
Jackson said after a conference with
American bankers in this city who
want to participate in the new loan he
will continue across the continent and
return to Peking to discuss admin
istrative matters with President Yuan
Shi Kai and Dr. Sun Vat Sen.
He predicts a great awakening of
Chinese trade and believes the way is
now open for a great intercourse of
commerce from China and the Pacific
seaboard of the United States via Hon
olulu, "the key of the orient."
Promoter Expected to Resign
Sacramento Position
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SACRAMENTO. Nov. 10.—City Com
missioner J. A. Filcher, according to
rumor, will resign to accept a posi
tion as commissioner of exhibits of
the Panama-Pacific exposition. Filcher
was in the employ of the exposition
when elected to the city > commission
It is said he dislikes.his new duties
and may return to his former work.
He was secretary of the state agricul
tural society for years and has devoted
many years to promotion work. Filcher
Is now in San Francisco.
Friends Refrain From Noisy
Welcome Home Because of
Wife's Illness
SACRAMENTO, Nov. 10.—Governor;
Johnson arrived home this morning
from his campaign trip or two and a
half months Sn the east as the vice!
presidential candidate of the progres- I
sive party. He was accompanied by j
Mrs. Johnson and his private secretary,!
Alex McCabe. The latter has been his !
companion throughout the campaign, j
while Mrs. Johnson joined him toward!
J its close.
A crowd of the governor's friends
went to the station. Word had been
sent to Sacramento In advance that
Mrs. Johnson was Indisposed and that
the governor did not wish a noisy dem
onstration. Mrs. Johnson's illness is
not serious, however.
The governor told the newspaper
men that he had nothing to say for
publication at present. He proceeded
at once with Mrs. Johnson to the ex
ecutive mansion. He expects to resume
his duties at the capltol in the raorn
{ ing.
Death Narrowly Averted in
Singular Explosion
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
VALLEJO. Nov. 10—While fixing a
j carbide generator at their hunting ark
at the mouth of China slough. 7 miles
north of this city, early this morn
ing, a party of Vallejo hunters were
badly burned about the face and hands
by escaping gas Ignited from a lighted
Jack Sides, William Hubbard and
Jack Ractor were standing over the
generator outside the arc when it blew
out and that they were not killed
was considered remarkable. Rector was
thrown ten feet in the air landing in
the tules, while Hubbard and Sides
were thrown against an outhouse by
the force of the explosion. All three
were burned.
There being no physician closer than
Vallejo, Sides was forced to run his
boat to this city with his injured com
panions and they are all under the
care of a doctor who says they will
-• ——,
Governor Hay and Mme. Gadski
Introduce King Pip Today
SPOKANE, Wash.. Nov. 10.—The reign
of King Pip V will begin here tomor
row, when Governor Hay and Madame
Johanna Gadski, formally open the na
tional apple show. Millions of apples
have been arranged for exhibition and
judgment, and the problems of the
orchadist will be discussed by leading
fruit growers at daily meetings during
the week.
A varied program of entertainment
has been arranged for visitors to the !
show by the Enakops, a local booster
organization. The chief feature will
be an apple pie bake which will pro
vide a pie for every visitor to the
Five hundred cooks will prepare the
sauce for the pies in a kettle 18 feet
across, which will hold 500 bushels of
apples', a ton and a quarter of sugar,
600 hundred pounds of spices and other
ingredients. The pies will be baked
on an endless belt In a 75 foot oven,
which will turn out 2.250 pies an hour.
.—•■ ■ ■ —
[Special Dispatch lo The Call]
BOSTON, Nov. 10.—First among those
to think possible tbe flight of man, as
evidenced by h'.s book. "Darius Green
and His Flying Machine," John ii Trow
bridge of Arlington left today for Eu
rope on his annual vacation. While
abroad he will make a close study of
European flying machines and aviators
with a view to obtaining material for a
new book, the hero of which is to be an
aviator and the scene to be in Europe
during a great war. Trowbridge has
met personally most of the world's
greatest aviators, and while abroad he
will be entertained by some of thera.
McManigal Tells How He Was
Overcome Once on "Job"
and Let Watchman Live
INDIANAPOLIS. Nov. 10.—Conscience
so overcame Ortie M«-Manlgal when he
blew up a "job" in Mount Vernon, 111.,
April 19, 1910, that he was on the verge
of quitting and exposing the McNa
mara dynamite plots five months before
the losp of 21 lives in Los Angeles, Cal.
M<-Manigai. who tomorrow will con
tinue his testimony at the trial of the
4'> accused "dynamite plotters," says In
a written confession, part of whtch was
made public by United States District
Attorney Miller, that twice while
prowling about at night with bombs
under his arm he had to employ skill
in saving the lives of night watchmen.
The incidents relative to the Mount
Vernon explosion, as given by McMani
gal, are:
He went to Mount Vernon by way of
St. Louis, equipped with bombs pro
vided by John J. McNamara, who had
instructed him to blow up a new steel
structure in Mount Vernon being erect
ed by nonunion men. First, regulating
the timepiece so the bomb would ex
plode at 11:30 p. m., McManlgal placed it
where he considered it would do most
damage. Later he discovered the bomb
was almost directly beneath the night
watchman's shelter and the watchman
was on duty.
McManlgal walked about on the op
posite side of the street. He observed
the watchman seldom left his post and
must inevitably be blown up unless he
could be got away. Engaging the
watchman Is conversation he attempted
to induce him to go to a theater, but it
was of no use. The watchman regarded
the invitation with suspicion.
( In desperation the dynamiter returned
to his hotel, prepared a smaller bomb
timed to explode at about 11:25 o'clock
and sneaking through an alley placed
the second bomb at a remote part of
the job. The purpose, McManlgal says,
was by the remoter bomb, timed to
explode about five minutes before the
other, to detract the watchman from
his shelter, so he would be at the
wreck of the first explosion out of
danger when the second occurfed.
During the interval, McManlgal paced
the streets in apprehension lest his
plans should miscarry but it had the
desired effect and on seeing the watch
man walking about after both explos
ions he took a train for St. Louis.
While looking in company with J.
B. McNamara for a spot to place a
I bomb on a job in south Chicago at
j qgght February 24, 1911, McManlgal
says In his confession, he and Mc-
Namara decided the only point where
hthe explosion could do much damage
was where a watchman usually was
posted. McNamara, according to Mc-
Manigal, was In favor of disregarding
the watchman, saying "if the watch-
Ifnan is blown up that will attract more
j attention."
j McManlgal says he protested and
finally induced McNamara to decide on
another spot.
In all of these Instances. McManlgal
asserts, he was tempted to quit
dynamiting but was cautioned by those
who paid him that "they had the goods
on him."
"We Wouldn't Admit Petty Lar
ceny to Leave Here," One Says
NEW YORK. Nov. in.—The trial of
the four gangsters accused of murder
ing gambler Herman Rosenthal at the
instigation of Charles Becker, the
former lieutenant of police, will be re
sumed tomorrow, with five jurors in the
Denial or a report that the gangsters
would plead guilty to murder in the
second degree to escape the electric
chair is contained in the latest state
ment given out by the four.
"Dago Frank" Cirofiri, speaking for
himself and his companions, "Gyp the
Blood," "Lefty Louie" and "Whitey
Lewis," said:
"We would not plead guilty to petty
larceny—that's how sure we are of get
ting out. We are going on trial for
murder in the first degree, and they are
not going to get us on that. We are a
•happy little family,* and intend to live
or die together. Should we get a square
deal, there's nothing to It but live hap
pily ever after."
Preaches on Text, "Armaged
don," and Then Resigns
[Specfai Dispatch io The Call]
CHICAGO, Nov. 10.—"-Rev. Ingram E.
Bill, pastor of the North Shore Baptist
church, favored the election of Colonel
Roosevelt. He voiced his political be
lief openly. A majority of the parish
ioner of the little church were and are
Taft followers. Tonight the minister
preached from the text selected by
Roosevelt, "Armageddon." Afterward
the minister calmly announced that he
had tendered his resignation. It is
expected to take effect January 1.
"I will not say I was asked to re
sign," Dr. Bill said.
"Our pastor has been too progressive
for most of us," said Joseph E. Tyssow
skl, president of the young men's club
of the church. "He has not had the
right kind of politics," he added with a
smile. "The trouble," he went on,
"started early in the political cam
You cannot afford to
do without it.* Vz glass
before breakfast clears
the head and tones up the
whole system
Janos JL
Water fIM
Natural Laxative E3|
Quickly Relieves:— B^~Sb
Stomach Disorders* SS
Key Pittman, Whom
Nevada Has Elected
To Federal Senate
New Solon Boasts Distinguished
Ancestry and Busy and
Adventurous Career
Key Pittman, the new United States
senator from Nevada, has a distin
guished ancestry. He Is a direct de
scendant of Francis Scott Key of Mary
land, who wrote "The Star Spangled
Banner." On the paternal side he is
related to the famous Buckner family
of Kentucky. His father was William
Buckner Pittman, a soldier In the con
federacy and a prominent lawyer of the
old south. Pittman's maternal grand
mother was a niece of Chief Justice
Marshall of the United States supreme
court. '
Senator Elect Pittman has led a busy
and adventurous life. . He joined the
rush to the Klondike in 1897. There
he worked as a miner and became a
leader amo»g the pioneers of the dis
trict in their various troubles.
Pittman went to Tonopah, Nev., In
1901 and opened a law office. He ac
quired mining properties and in a short
time became wealthy. He was an un
succesful candidate for senator two
years ago.
TRIAL IN $173,000 CASE
Subtreasury Teller Awaits Fate
After Five Year Delay
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
CHICAGO, Nov. 10—George W. Fitz
gerald, former teller in th* United
States subtresury, will be placed on
trial after a delay of five years for
the theft of $173,000 from Uncle Sam's
Chicago bank.
The government has summoned 120
witnesses to testify against the former
official, but Fitzgerald insists, as he
has from the first, that he Is inno
"Where is the $173,000," Fitzgerald
repeated. "I don't know. Maybe it
was swept up in a pile of waste paper.
The United States government has
never taken Its eyes off me since the
day that money—it was a small pile
of bills—disappeared from the cage.
"On day—the saddest day of all—
my wife, nervous from the strain of
my being always hunted, fell down the
stairs at our home. She died. All this
punishment has been heaped upon me
—an innocent man."
Kitchen Necessities
For the Proper Preparation of
Your Thanksgiving Dinner
Have you all the extra kitchen articles that are necessary to prepare
the dishes characteristic of Thanksgiving Day? We show here a few
items, such as roasters for the turkey, choppers for the mince pies and
melds for tbe plum pudding.
You will find these things on our mezzanine floor. Call today and
see them.
" ' chopping,
Savory Roasters grinding y
Made of one-piece steel and has corree, els^jil
round bottom, so that juice is cracking XaMO
evenly distributed. lee ; @Qo) W"^
12-inch, round $1.«0 ea. Price, $1.50 each.
Same, enameled inside. .$1.25 ea. i "-rr* 1
oval $1.25 ea. &&/$& /s§|
Same, enameled inside.. .$2.25 ea. f-^v
Pie Pans Individual Cake Molds
Tln sr, iflc ea. Set of six tin molds at
"Royal" (gray)... 2 for2sc, 15c ea. tached to card, 40c set.
"Elite" (blue or green) .30c, 35c ea. '
——— Kitchen Utensils
t Pudding T - + . T-. , t
__ « . * ! Kitchen utensils for every*
Molds c | a y use gjjcj, ac; tea kettles,
Heavy tin, sauce pans, coffee pots are
85c, $1.00, to be had in several sizes
$1.15, $1.25 and in five styles namely:
each. "Royal," White Enamel,
Fluted sides, Blue •'Elite," Green "Elite"
$1.50, $1.25, $2.00 each. and Aluminum.
Christmas Gifts of cut glass, silverware, lamps and metal goods,
ordered now, that are to co east of the Mississippi river, will be sent
FREE OF EXPRESS CHARGES through our New York office.
I Geary and Stockton Sts.,Union Sq.. San Francisco VJ
Geronimo Trevino Suggested as
Provisional Executive of
Mexico in Manifesto
MEXICO CITY, Nov. 10.— General
Geronimo Trevino, who was retired re
cently from the army at his own re
quest, is suggested as provisional pres
ident of Mexico, in a new revolutionary
manifesto, which has just reached the
The document is signed by Guademlo
de la Dave, colonel of regulars, who
lately joined the insurrection; Benjamin
Rodrigues and F. R. Bradillo. the latter
with Orozco's army until he incurred
Orozco's displeasure by taking Emlllo
Vasquaz Gomez from San Antonio to
The manifesto is dated Puehla. tha
day after the capture of General Felix
Diaz. The newspapers of Mexico City
have refrained from mentioning tha
manifesto, and it is not believed Gen
eral Trevino Is interested.
Another revolutionary document ob
tained by the police from Zapatista
prisoners was made public today.
It appears to reveal the intention of
the Zapata brothers and the leading
Insurrectionary chiefs, whose names
are signed, to imitate the French revo
lution. Promises are made to the in
surgent army, to which the document ts
addressed, that a guillotine will be
erected in the capital and that tbe
heads of many of the rich will fall.
It also promises that others will end
their days In the "Mexican bastile."
Notwithstanding the failure of the
Zapatistas to take '"'uernavaca. activi
ties in the states of Morelos. Guerrero
and Mexico continue, and the govern
ment is planning to resume the "exter
mination" tactics employed by General
Robles a few months ago with some
General Blanquet will be left In the
Zapata district instead of being ordered
to return north to resume the campaign
against Orozco rebels.
The defeat administered by General
Blanquet at Cuernavaca appears to
have incited the Zapatistas to more
horrible outrages.
Wandering bands are committing
murder and arson. A freight train was
stopped near Puebla last night by a
band. The conductor was stabbed to
death, the engineer was stabbed and,
though not killed, was thrust into the
fire box of the locomotive and the door
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Full direction* with every package r
Substitutes are dangerous. Insist on
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in K-oz- vials in wooden cartons bear
ing our label.
The Leach Chemical Co., Cincinnati

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