“They came riding on 10 motorcycles, two officers on each one,” Orozco remembers.
Orozco is also the coauthor, with Evangelina Hernández, of From Heaven to Hell in a Day (Del Cielo al Infierno en un Día).
But it cannot be denied that Luis de Leon's work is suffused with a warmer, more human interest than Orozco's brief sketch.
Orozco, the rebel leader, has failed to withstand Madero's army.
Obviously Orozco is animated with the same spirit as his ancestors.
Orozco y Berra thinks that the snake represented Quetzalcoatl, and was a Toltec reminiscence.
Orozco and his troops are fleeing to the north toward the American border.
The trolley-cars were blocked, and we seemed the focus of the Orozco victory as far as the capital was concerned.
Orozco acknowledges defeat in the north, laying it at the doors of the United States.
Orozco "answers back" that naturally he executed Fountain, who was "fighting in the enemy's army."