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"DRIVE OUT GRINGOES" CRY MOB Anti-American Sentiment May Cause Huerta to Bar U. S. Warships From Ports The booming: of big guns on a Mexi can gunboat in the harbor ushered in the independence celebration here to day. Thousands from out of town Special Envoy John Lind, the repre sentative of President Wilson, was advised either to spend the day upon a United States ship or to keep in- IH'ERTA DOESN'T I.IKE WARSHIPS It became known today that the presence of United States men-of-war in the harbors of the republic is re by the central government in Mexico City to compel their departure. Daet spring the government granted cer tain governments, most notably the t'nited States government, permission for six months. This period of per mission will expire late next month. Francis Stronge, retiring British minister, who arrived here from Mex ico City In President Huerta's private car, sailed today on the Furst BIs •DRIVE Ol'T THE C.RINGOES" MEXICO CITY, Sept. 16. —Exciting f'enes and promise of more exciting J things to come attended the celebra- j tion of Mexican independence day in the capital today. All night long, fol lowing the official Inauguration of the independence ceremonies at 11 o'clock last night, crowds of noisy Mexicans j surged through the streets. The principal cafes remained open all I night. Rurales who were supposed to patrol the streets paid no attention to the noisy mobs. It was noticeable, er, that the guard about the] United States embassy was unusually Thousands gathered before the na tional palace and cheered President If :erta. There were scattered anti American demonstrations and cries of "Drive out the grlngoes" were heard The feature of the day here, as well es in the other larger cities through out the republic, was the military turnout. War Minister Blanquet at the instance of Huerta had charged every military governor to get as many men as possible under arms for "patriotic demonstrations." HIERTA IN LBIELIGHT President Huerta staked much .on the* day's events throughout the re public. He hoped and expected that the patriotic exercises would Inspire a 'feeling of loyalty to the govern ment, consequently to the president throughout the republic. For this reason the president planned .to re main in public throughout; most of the day. showing himself to,the peo * the capital and the thousands of v I*l tor* who came here from neighboring districts. The principal on the balcony of the national • v-.sj reserved for him when the parade was to be reviewed. The popping of firearms kept up throughout ihe night, and at dawn tbe c xplosions of gunpowder grew Tj .■ American residents had been warned to keep indoors so that their presence might not Inflame Mexicans .whose brains had been slightly dis ordered along patriotic lines by 11b- WIKHK AN REFIGEiaS SAFE WASHIXGTON. Sept. 16.—Confirma tion of the safety of the American refugees on the way from Torreon to Monterey reached the state depart ment today. Vice Consul Silllman at Saltil'.o advised the department that the American caravan had been seen 15 miles west of Parras. The refu gees were scheduled to reach Salttllo today. U.S. OFFICIALS LOST IN ARCTIC Power Schooner Wasp Fails to Return From Dangerous Trip to Kuskokvvim Evans aboard. Little hope Is held out The vessel was chartered to carry supplies to * the mission in the 'Ktiskokwim district, and Captain ihe Lars in the Kuskokwlm river, however, and that its passengers and ■ raw arc still alive. Aviator P. C. Davis Dies From Tetanus '..HICAGrO. Sept. 16.—P. C. J>avis, an aviator, flied here today of tetanus as a result of an accident sustained while making exhibition flight*' at thf> Juneau county fair at Muston "Wisp. The accident occurred Sep tember 3. I>avls was hurled, to the •jround, striking a barbed wire fence. Tetanus developed from the wounds. KIDNAPERS IN FEAR OF SHOOTING ARE JAILED AT SAN JOSE Marguerite Aranona, one of the girls kidnaped by four men. COUNCILMEN MAKE INSPECTION TOUR San Rafael Authorities Will Gather Municipal Im provement Data PAN RAFAEL, Sept. 16.—The San ! Rafael city councilmen, headed by ! Mayor Richard Klnsella and accom i panled by City Architect Thomas [ O'Connor and George L. Richardson, superintendent of streets, left here this morning on a tour of Inspection for the purpose of gathering data from several central California cities relative to municipal Improvements. The principal subjects of study on the junket, which will take four days, | will be bathing parks, street paving and street repairing plants and ln ; clnerators. With the $215,000 pro ceeds of the recent bond issue at their disposal, the councilmen plan The patty will consist of Mayor Kinselia. O'Connor and Richardson, Councilmen James Begley. E. C. Lund, | Henry Knittle and Eugene Bogle. Moonshiner's Wound In Battle Is Fatal NASHVILLE, Term., Sept. * 16. George fashion, one of the moonshin ers wounded in a pitched battle with federal raiding officers in Moore Tills is the second death resulting from the big battle between moon shiners and officers, and it is.not un likely that there will be a third. Three men were Wounded at the time, one of them dying before the officers left the place of the raid, fashion's death was reported to federal officers In Nashville, and it Is stated that the other man's wounds may be fatal. The moonshiners fled to the Ala bama line, a short distance away, firing on the officers as they ran, and the officers returned tho fire. The Kial Stockton Train SerTice With C'afe-»*arlor-Obii«>rvnllon < n r Leave San Francisco Ferry Station, dally 5.00 p.m.,; Oakland. First Street Station, 5t12 V m. Arrive Stockton s tin p. m. Pinner served on train. Returning, leave Stockton 7:10 a.m., arriving Oakland. First Street Station, 9:33 a. m.; San Francisco Ferry Sta tion, 10:10 a. m. Breakfast served on train. Southern Pacific—Advertise ment. - . - ~ , S THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1913. Smuggled to Prison While Girls' Relatives Threaten to Kill Joy Riders SAX JOSE, Sept. 16.—Smuggled through by-streets into the county jail by deputy sheriffs In fear that relatives of the girls might shoot them, four young men kidnapers of Mrs. Leola Hall, the two 15 year old Aranona girls and 5 year old Louis Aranona of this city are under arrest here. The kidnaping was turned into a wild Joy ride to Oakland, and the party was discovered at Warm Springs, where the machine had broken down. The men are Leslie C. McClay, club man and bon vlvant of Oakland; P. J. Latimer of Oakland; A! Zelmer, auto mobilist, and Paul Albo, tailor, of San Jose. and Albo were in the ma chine when they accosted Mrs. Hall, Miss Marguerite Aranona, Miss Mabel Rodrigues and Louis Aranona on the Oakland road Sunday evening and of fered them a lift. They sped toward Oakland and stopped at various road houses, where they plied the girls with liquor. The party arrived in Oakland late Sunday night and stopped at the Ar lington hotel and early yesterday morning started back to San Jose. At Warm Springs late yesterday after noon the machine broke down. Deputy Sheriffs Howard Bufßngton and William J. Bigger, after scouring the country roads between Oakland and San Jose, discovered the party at Warm Springs. Mcriay attempted to put up a fight, but one of the officers subdued him and the other men sub mitted quietly to arrest. Formal charges will probably be placed against the men late today, I and the district attorney will also prosecute the roadhouses In which the girls were served with liquor. Natural Gas Is Found at Riverside RIVERSIDE. Sept. 16. —While drill ing for water on property near thia city today, a pressure of natural gas was struck, that blew the drill and stem out of the hole and wrecked the derrick. The well was down 300 feet. The strike is In the Hrownland dis trict, five miles east of Lake View. Riverside is excited over the gas strike, believing that the natural gas can be utilised In fighting frost in the orange groves instead of using smudge pots. ANTI-PRIZE FIGHT CAMPAIGN STARTS Three Thousand Petitions Coming to This City to Be Circulated for Signatures LOS ANGELES, Sept. 16—Three thousand petitions calling for the abolition of the new anti-prize fight bill will be distributed through San Francisco, one of the prize fight cen ters, tomorrow, at the instance of the Church Federation of Los Angeles. The petitions will be sent north to night. Rev. E. Guy Talbot, campaign manager of the anti-prize flght work, will go north to complete arrange ments with the northern church fed erations concerning the circulation of the petitions. The work in the bay city will be supervised by J. E. White, secretary of the State Church Federation and a member of the civic righteousness committee of the Church Federation of San Francisco. According to Miss Clara Homer, as sistant secretary of the local organ ization, 6,000 petitions have been sent out and 4,000 more will be mailed be fore the week end. Only one fully signed has been returned thus far. Leoncavallo Coming to Conduct Ooeras ROME, Sept. 16.—Composer Leon cavallo will leave shortly for an American tour, visiting first San Francisco, then New York and Bos ton. He will personally conduct per formances of the operas "I'Pagliaccl,'' "Zingarl" and "La Boheme." COLD SPRINGS, Sept. 17.—A parrot gave alarm and saved Henry Par menter |150 worth of valuables when a burglar entered his room. —TERKEUSON * HENRY. PHOTO. SKELETON FOUND: WOMAN IS HUNTED Discovery Made Where Beau tiful Stranger Came on Daily Mysterious Visits NEW YORK, Sept. 16.—The police of this city and Vonkers united to day to attempt to solve another mys tery which Just now seems as baf fling as the Aumuller case seemed a week ago. For three months a woman, aged about 80. well dressed and pretty, has been seen almost dally on the cliffs overlooking the Hudson river, Just above Yonkers. As she strug gled up the precipltlous, hillside yes terday afternoon she came upon two boys driving a wagon. She asked to be driven to Hastings. Her manner aroused the curiosity of the boys, who returned to the spot where the woman had been seen, clambored down the rocky hillside and came upon the skeleton of a man. Nearby was found a woman's glove, and a little distance away, the silk sleeve of a woman's dress filled with stones. This had evidently been the weapon with which the man had been murdered. Efforts to trace the woman failed, and it Is believed that she Is hiding around New York. One theory is that the woman was lured by some psychological force to the scene of the crime. According to the boys' description, she wore widow's weeds and her face showed the strain of strong emotion. At times she was incoherent. Persons living In the vicinity of the spot where the body was found said they had s*en the woman almost dally all summer. Middle Weight Bout Set for October 3 The 20 round bout between Sailor Ed Petroskey and Jimmy flabby, the eastern middleweight, which Promoter Jim ("of Troth signed up yesterday, will be staged at the Eighth street arena on the night of October 3. It will be an open air fight, which has become popular with the fans of this section. In the absence of Jim Griffin, who has left for the east on a pleasure trip, some other ring official will have to be named. This matter will be settled s few days before th* date Both fighters plan to start training for the coming battle about the be ginning of neajj #«ek. TWO EXPOSITION SITES DEDICATED Oklahoma and North Dakota Receive Deeds for Locations of State Fair Buildings Hot weather made no difference to North Dakota and Oklahoma exposi tion commissioners this afternoon, nor to the former residents of those states, who went out In force to Har bor View to see the dedication cere monies for the state buildings for 1915. "It Is Oklahoma that made Aladdin jealous," declared Judge J. J. Dunn, the Panama-Pacific commissioner from that state, in accepting the deed for the site. "Oklahoma put his lamp on the blink and made his story stale and commonplace." * * Judge Dunn told a remarkable tale of a 7 year old state chuckful of modern Improvements and a capital city with a population of 65,000. MIRTH DAKOTA SITE Miss Gail Sipes, a graduate of the University of California, was the other member of the Oklahoma com mission. This ceremony that at the North Dakota site, where Com missioner P. J. McClory accepted the deed in behalf of his state. Speeches were made at both places by Lieu tenant Governor Albert J. Wallace, Supervisor Ralph McLeran, represent ing the mayor. President C. C. Moore and others. Previous to the site dedication cere monies there was a luncheon at the Hotel St. Francis, at which President C. C. Moore presided, and the speak ers were Lieutenant Governor Wal lace, Supervisor McLeran, Commis sioner McClory and Judge Dunn. TROOPS PARADE In honor of the commissioners of both states the Sixth and Sixteenth infantry regiments and the First troop of cavalry passed in review at the Presidio. Colonel Lea Feblger, com mandant of the Presidio, was the re viewing officer, and at his side were Commissioners P. J. McClory and A. Egeland of North Dakota and Judge Dunn and Miss Sipes representing Oklahoma. The San Francisco delegation which goes to Sacramento on Saturday to participate In the celebration of "San Francisco Panama-Pacific Interna tional Exposition Day" at the state fair will be accompanied by the Coast artillery band. President C. C. Moore and Secretary Rudolph J. Taussig will precede the party, leaving Friday night. A large number have signified their intention of going. Man Chases Dentist 12 Miles for Teeth HAMMOND, Ind.. Sept. 16. —Dr. James Jones, a South Bend dentist, was bound over to the St. Joseph county grand jury on a charge of grand larceny for stealing the gold teeth of James D. Watts, a pugilist. Watts recently bought the teeth and went to Jones to have them adjusted. When Watts returned for his teeth Jones' office was closed. Watts played detective and found Jones bad gone to Chicago. He chased the den tist two miles, caught him and turned him over to an officer. FREE! FREE! FREE! A Guaranteed Watch With Boys' Gar ments at $5.00 or Over. A $2.50 Pushmobile or a $3.00 Pair of Ball Bearing Roller Skates With Boys' Garments at $6.00 or Over. agJßgti Nicked - plated ' >r Pushmobile Skates splendid time- where— any size; worth change it within mobiles a feature ' *' * 8 or <«8? Boys' Long Boys' Knickerbocker J J > \\ Trouser Suits sWfr. Suits With Extra £W j J See Post street windows. \ Trnil«Prc V/rTf / We can not lay too much [I f° |# \ UUdC * a •tVij stress on the immense stock of rjA L IvA See Post street windows long trouser suits for boys in / fjjLL Mr / Our selection of Knickers IJ \ winter weights which we are ji LStX —|Jk/ with extra trousers is the most U \ now showing. UJl\ \»[ varied ever shown, and the ma \ Our $15 blue, gray and brown _Jtt terials have been most carefully * cheviots have been bought with !fT/!OTi selected both as to colorings iM If the sole object of giving you for v Hr I 1 and wearing qualities. 'fjk 1 that price the best values to be A\ n You can just assure your *4v 11 * n otner g we show selves no store has ever before w \ I] you an endless variety at J i offered you such values. /\J $10, $12.50 Jj VI Prices $5, $6 Jj/** $15 and $20 |f and $7.50 —This cut repr •j-k « w 'I * | a new model Nor- Boys Long lrouser t| gj* g^UTS*^ Navy Blue Cheviot Suits wS^„^£Js (I T BOX BACK—NORFOLK OR V XTCH POC KET STYI.R I timU* of^VheJl't r and tweeds, ranging w in suits for boys 6to 17 Knickerbocker Suits % " j^Sk jmMh years we show 100 lines For B °y s sto 1 8 Years . We cannot lay too much /fm^m\ in different P atterns > stress on the immense UtP^mX \sv£c with extra trousers for stock of knickers we are If ii \ \jmv showing for the Falls Blr^llPi MMm every sult These suits wear - Nearl y ever y m , a - K^aLJ /STT7 are most moderately terial is represented and Wl ' /If .'|[|n pi] no standard make has jMMflLvf^l //I illSll priced for the SUit and been overlooked. Every IJ IMH|L (§|j parent should make it his J\ W f J !;! extra trousers at $5, $6 or her duty to see this as 1/ 11 / sortment, as our values \£Jr VI Jp3\ 89 and $7.51). are surely unmatchablc. f\Vi The Largest Clothing Store in America—4 Solid Floors of Clothing MlJ*Sv ALFRED LILIENFELD & CO. OVERCOAT SPECIALIST KEARNY ST. AT POST Brother of Coach Joins Rugby Squad At Cardinal Field STANFORD UNIVERSITY, Sept. 16. Ray Brown, the husky younger brother of Coach Floyd Brown, regis tered in college yesterday afternoon and appeared on the football field this afternoon. Roy will make a bold bid this year to fill his brother's shoes. He returns this year heavier and huskier than ever. Last year he played fullback on the Junior team, which came off victorious In the interclass champion ship games. Last year was his first attempt at the fullback position. In his fresh man year he played in the pack on his class team. He was picked to substitute for Benny Erb on the var city. He has a long and accurate boot. With such niggers as Cy Davidson, the freshman who occupied the last line of defense in the varsity game; Brown, Detels, formerly of Santa Clara, and some other likely material trying out for the fullback position, it looks as though Stanford will cer tainly have a capable man on this Job. MRS. PANKHURST IS AFTER WILSON Agrees Not to Harm President or Congress if Given Privi lege to Address Them LONDON, Sept. 16— It was said at the offices of the Women's Social and Political union today that Mrs. Em meilne Pankhurst, founder of militant suffragette methods, would try to meet President Wilson personally in the United States and is anxious to appear before the American congress and deliver a speech if that is pos sible. Mrs. Pankhurst, who Is presi dent of the union, will sail for the United States from France about Oct. 11. In a public letter to the union Miss Barbara Kerr, one of the officers, says: "Mrs. Pankhurst is anxious to ex plain to the people of the United States why militant methods and vio lence are necessary here. She would be pleased to meet and chat with President Wilson and would accept with alacrity an invitation to speak before Congress If some gallant mem ber of that body will invite her. The staid senators need have no fear that she will carry a satchel full of bombs or try to pull their beards. She will prove harmless." "FLOWER PHOTOGRAPHY" "Flower Photography" will be the subject of the talk before the Cali fornia .Camera club at its meeting Thursday evening at 833 Market street by Herbert W. Gleason. PLANS TO LOAN FARMERS MILLION Business Men Get Behind the Movement to Aid Agriculture Articles of incorporation for the Agricultural Credit Corporation of California will be filed with the county clerk today. The business of the organization will be the making of long time loans to farmers on easy terms. Offices have been opened In the Nevada Bank building. Norman Lombard is man ager. The company will have $1,000, --000 capital stock. In addition to a directorate of 11 prominent business men, the venture will have behind it an advisory com mittee of 60. The directors are: E. W. Wilson, C. E. Grunsky, F. A. Somers, William Cavalier, H. T. Cory. Amlel Hoch heimer, Charles H. Crocker. Edwin A. Meserve, W. C. Barnard, J. M. Hender son and Norman Lombard. ULSTER ARMY OF 100,000 RAISED Volunteers to Support Provi sional Government if Home Rule Wins BELFAST. Ireland, Sept. 16— Sir Edward Carson, leader of the Irish Unionists, landed in Ireland today. The object of his visit, it was said, was to inspect a volunteer army which is being raised in Ulster to support the provisional government which is to be brought Into existence in case the home rule bill becomes a law. The army Is said to be thor ! oughly organized and to have at tained a strength of about 100,000 men. This number its leaders expect to double when recruiting has been com pleted. In the course of the week private meetings of the Ulster Unionist Council mill take place to complete arrangements for the provisional gov ernment which lt Is the purpose ! eventually to establish. There seems j to be little hope of a general confer ence between the various parties on the question of home rule. SILENT AUTOMOBILE GETS ANOTHER VICTIM Run* down by an automobile not equipped with any warning signals, Willie Knopf, 8 years old, living at 238 Oakland avenue, Oakland, suf fered a broken leg this morning. The accident occurred at Walsworth and Twenty-ninth streets. H. A. Boehle, 732 Fourteenth street. Oakland, was the driver of the machine. Mysterious Message Reveals Slain Woman CLEVELAND, 0., Sept. 16.—A tele phone message from an unknown per son led police today to a room in the house at 411 Hill avenue, where they found a woman named Rltger, 28, dead. Her clothes were half gone. The police believe she was murdered. The mysterious telephone Informant, a man, was apparently excited. Telephone Corrupts Girls, Says Judge ASHEVILLE, N. C . Sept. 16.—1n his charge to the grand Jury here Judge Frank Carter said that the telephone tends to make girls bad. "Boys and girls say things to each other over the telephone that they would not«SV if they had to speak face to face." **? clared Judge Carter. The Best Food for Batjy There would be many more happy homes If every mother would but give Savory A. Moore's Food a trial. Give it to your baby and note the Im provement that will follow. This will prove Its value better than columns of argument. And remember you are not experimenting with an untried food, but you are taking a cowrse which experience has proved is cer tain to produce good result*. Mothers invariably find that a few meals of Savory & Moore's Food bi»Jng signs of improvement. Baby will be come more contented, will sleep bet ter, will Increase In weight, put on firm flesh, will cease to be troubled -wltb constipation or diarrhoea, and will,relieve you from anxiety. As your child grows up, gaining every day health and strength, you will realize more and more the bene fits that result from an early use of this excellent food. Ask for it today at your stores. MOTHER'S GUIDE FREE Much useful information on the Feeding and Rearing of Infants will be found In Savory & Moored booklet, "The Baby," a copy of which will be mailed free to all applicants by Sav ory & Moore, Ltd., Chemists to The King. New Bond street, London, Eng. Of all Druggists and Start*. SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES I ST. MATTHEWS SCHOOL Bl KLIN G AME. CAL. Military School for Boys. A separate ■cbool Tyler Ball) for younger boys. Fully accredited. 8. F. office, 116 Chronicle b'.dg. I'booe Douglas 2149. Send for Catalogue. KEY. WILLIAM A. BREWER. Berror. OAKLAND KINDERGARTEN TRAINING SCHOOL On State Accredited I.lst Two Years' Normal Course. Special Montessorl Course. (.RACE EVERETT BARNARD Hotel Shattuck, Berkeley, Cal. |X " X if A few cents a day may" save you hundreds of dollars 1 should you become sick or injured. Remember, a membership in Grace Darling Hospital Ass'n Incorporated Saves yon the heavy expense of Hospital, Operations, Ambulance, Doctor and Medicine Bills in time of greatest need—when sickness or accident befalls you. Call at of fices or phone Douglas 2222 and full information how to become a member will be given you. Cut out this coupon and mall to us today. Grace Darling Hoenltal Artn. 513-514 Union Square Bldg. 350 POST ST. SAN FRANCISCO Without expense or obligation to me, send full particulars concern ing your Association. Name •. Address d MISSION MONUMENTAL WORKS STREET Near ;.'lh * tHbSH Erected 29| A ny tv llflnaHßSff ' tor DESHiNS PAINLESS DENTISTRY JLrt£ Cut Rates 1/1 Al ' lj WORK GUARANTEED Special Prices for 30 Dnr« Only Gold Crowns. 53.00; Plnten. S4.no Gold Fillings, 82; Silver Filling*. Mr GUARANTEE DENTAL CO. 1007 MARKET ST. Near Sixth *t.