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WEATHER FORECAST, '
Fair tonight and ' Sunday. Not
much change in temperature. Gentle
to moderate northeast winds.
LARGEST CIRCULATION IN WILMINGTON 1
VOL. XXII. NO 350.
"WILMINGTON; NORTH CAROLINA; SATURDAY AFTERNOON DRO" 0' iQlfc
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
-:. '' ,1 .
- " - - .-.- - - r
-.- -v 1 , v 5- -v . .
Tf- t -: ' ' ' -,
I- : ii ill i . i - ii 13 i
: e - - A-" -
. ; ' jj'' j jj j jj jj ;
Comment on statement
Given Out in Berlin.
DENY NOTE IS SENT.
Declare Berlin Refers
Note Was Forwarded.
Berlin. Dec. 29, (Via London, Dec.
. . . , . .
)-lt has oeen tearnea mat. a, lew
days ago President Wilson sent a-se-
parato note expianitory ot tbe first Vanderbilt bad won before Judge Ad
note sent to the Central powers. The ams. n August.
note has not been presented, however., A . " x . "
Action was brought to recover pos-
' session of land and to remove a cloud
Secretary Lansing refused to com- from Mrs. Vanderbilt's title. She
merit on the report that a second note showed a proper paper title to the 465
linil hpfii sent to the Central Bowers ac-roa on a tv iti nm-n vr.i,- . i
and their allies to corrects misinter-
pretation of the President's peace note. !
uuier oiiicuus utxidie, ;i iwever,
r-. . i jaaTa.a .
iliey are sure that no second nc.c has
Berlin dispatches refer to the true
statement of Secretary Lansing is-
sued the day after the original nct3
indicating that "nothing will be
saia auuui me uuie in view ui ine lauu uesunueu ana cuuiameu m h ueea
President's and Lansing's "silence for it from W. E. Lane, who had a
jiolicy." SecFetary Lansing would Prior grant covering the property, to
make no statement either denying or Richard Ledbetter. On the issues sub
affirming the statement from Berlin, mitted the jury decided that Mrs. Van
It is felt that much misunderstand- derbilt was the owner in fee and enti
ing might arise in the popular mind, j tied to the possession of the land de
but it is held that the various gov- j scribed in the complaint; that the de
ernments addressed will, not be influ-! f endants wrongfully entered into the
enced except by officials. possession of those lands under claim
T i A 1 J J
it 18 iKnown n!utre-coli.Utato a cloud up6n the title
a.c U Cu u.u lu " -
lu lulim 1UU' "'"entitled to recover any damages.
what has taken place. j Alien wntPR thP mrin-'tf
Secretary Lansing has been most
emphatic ever since his statement m
llShed. :f- - f
Iutimation that the misunderstand, i
ing abroad was partial in the public
mind and might be dispelled by of-
ficials from here if they choose is
made. However, it has been said that
no matter what public understanding
at present, this situation will event-
FIXING IT ALONG
all new Lines
That Is The Aim of The First '
Pk;l:: n ' r - i
Manila, P. L, Dec. 30 The work
of the first Philippine Congress is'
'drgeiy concerning itselt with reor
ganization of the government along
,r , lu"cuutUL iUies- . acw:r
- re6ic uimw m LUC rUn -
pynitt) nave Degun wiin ine woras,
"Rv 'inikn..:i.. rt r iuA n .r i
United States, be it enacted by the!
Philippine Legislature." One of the
first, measures passed by the new in
Kniar Congress was a change to read.
The Senate and House of Represen-
lative.s in Coneress assembled, de
Prno" " . , " " ,
flops, etc., meaning, of course, that
m... r,vt -ri -
"' I'lhnino Congress is now acting
linino Congress is now acting!
"n its own authority.
A bill for the organization of six;
executive departmehTs has passed
'loth Houses of Congress.
iiartments are those of public instruc
'ion, interior, finance, justice, agricul
ture and natural resources, and com-t .
niorCfi anH pnmmiiniVatinni TrhtTrif-
Partment of public instruction is tblfor the benefit of bis father's estate
bo headed by an appointee by the,and- If these facts are acceptefl by he
President of the United States who
ill be vice-governor of the Philip
Pines, and the insular Congress will
have no voice in his naming, butthe
other departments may be headed by jtbe? as would justify referring his oc
Jocal appointees who will probably j cupation to tthe original entry and give
l)o selected from the Filipino :, Con- Wm the henef it of his father's deed on
gress. The bill provides that the bti-
i eau of civil service shall be under j
'he direct nontrol nf th enverhor-;
general, a measure designed to keep jmissioners of Haywood, and Verge Mc
the bureau from the contamination of jCIure and others, road commissioners
politics. . 'of Beaverdam township, is-a petition
The new department heads will or mandamus to make bpth boards
comprise the cabinet of the governor- act In the assessment of damages, by
general and be responsible to him, a jury agreement, done tcy)laintiffs
ut their presence may be required .lands by reason of a road,
oy either House of Congress which,) There was a judgment directing the
in this way, hopes to keep final son- 'board of county commissioners to pro
trol of their actions in its own hands, jceed and have damages assessed, re-
The Congress is endeavoring to serving the quest! on as to who should
avoid "filibusters" and the- Senate has ! pay the same. All parties appealed,
adopted a rule that no member may Judge Hoke writing t the court's opin
use more -than three hours in speak
ing on a measure afte-two Senators
of the minority have spokeWand a
ote of the majority mar closes the
Supreme Court Orders Re
trial of Vanderbilt-Chaman
Case, in Buncombe
Raleigfr, N. C, Dec. 30. Mrs. Edith
S. Vanderbilt's suit against S. F. Chap
man anil rvtVtnno lnMn iCF - M
1 TTiZf m
land, will again be tried in tho Run.
court orderinK a new trIal J? M !
w i.u bitic t cu. uavA. iu iiju
when David Grant received it by state
grant. Mrs. Vanderbilt also proved
11 i m .... .
mai sue naa a proper paper title oy i
The defendant set up adverse occu-
pation for seven years under color of
t!e to 169 acres within the boundaries
of Mrs. Vanderbilt's tract, which, it is
alleged, was a portion of a piece of. ;an(j civilians in twelve aeropls
of title; tnat me aetenaant s claims or
of the plaintiif but the plaintiff Is not
. . Q f QT1, irit- 1lo
fQr me court ana g0es ml0 me ,
m.phiird .Jtier: cejiprt.it
jyu 1U1 vue XVUA V auu. wvw
V.o Isfunilanj1 frMA- Tint . I
fudsre that the defendant, could riot
avgi ,?r.-iolf nf v.. R. . TArthet.ter's- nc-!
CUpation f the property as being uri -
aer color if Tie entered and held the
same as his father's executor. "While
we are disposed to concur in his Hon-j
or's view that the will in question did
not convey the estate to the executor
but only a power of sale (Fterebee V3
Proctor, 19 N. C. p 439) and. while
there are cases to the effect that there
is no privity between the heirs of the
deceased owner and his personal rep
resentatives in reference to real es
tate," the court continues, "these au-1
thorities will be found to refer more
generally to a privity of estate or title
and have no application to the facts
of this record, tending, as they do to j
show that Richard Ledbetter, having
bought and taken a deed for his prop
erty and entered ihereon during his
'life fimp. directine his son. who then,
to some extent managed business of
this kind for him, to hold possession
mider the Lance deed.' "
Tne court then further
The court then further finds that
Richard Ledbetter died leaving the
power ofe sale to the son and vesting
him with estate enough to carry out
.. DurDOSe. that the son "entered
purpose: that the son
! claiming ownership under the will, and
' exercising possession continuously
from his death in 1903 to 1914 and
,that said executor was one -of the
'testator's heirs-in-law . True,' there
lis much testimony to show that there
iwas no continuity of possession on
I8 l i. j , , t
the part oi the adverse claimants and
F ... ..
ithat neither the occupation-or ine ia-
'ther and son nor of both together was
I a 1 J- A m-, oiifflnisnf n
mauVe wue, uut iiieie is vcijr iii-nc
' connict or eviaence as to now me
'ecutor claimed while he was in pos-
to wit, thhat he was there
under the will, asserting ownership
jury and were continued and of a kind
sufficient to mature his title, there
would be much privity of claim and
'possession between himself and fa-
color of title.
W. E. Worley and others against J.
R. Boyd afid the board of county com-
ion modifies and affirms the; judg
ment with the order that the damages
shall be paid out of the. general county
'road fund and the costs or tneappeal
paid in like manner;
Several Publications in' New
York Increase Subscription
Price Many Close.
New York, Dec. 30. Owing to the
increased cost of white paper and
other materials necessary to printing
and art, several magazines of Na
tional circulation announced today
increases inr subscription prices.
Other magazines have already given
notice of similar action. '
Several of the smaller "magazines in
New . York have suspended publica
tion and others are planning to merge
with publications controlled by the
Publishers explained that many, of
them had to renew their contracts for
paper at this time and had to pay
early 50 per cent, more than this
; t i , -
' Machines Leave Hampstead,
N. Y. For Naw Yard at
Hempstead, N. Y., Dec. 30. A
flight to the League Island Navy Yard
at Philadelphia was begun here to-
day by United States army officers
j Some of the machines carried passen
gers. The navy will make a similar
TO GREET THE
WORLD BY WIRELESS.
San Diego, Cal.V Dec. 30. New Year
greetings from San Diego to London,
Berlin, Paris, Vienna, Budapest, Tokio
and the South American capitals will
ibe flashed direct from here by means;
the 150-kilowatt naval radio sta-i
tion at midnight tomorrow night, ac-
coramgr to piana peneciea Dy tne or -
new station located at Chollas Heights
three miles east of San Dieero. is morR
; powerful than the naval station at
'Arlington, officers declare, and no dif-
! ficulty is expected in transmitting
wireless messages to nearly all parts
0 fthe world.
All Candidates Now Realize
They Must Work For Sub
scriptions Last Coupons
Good For Ten Votes Ap
peared Yesterday Cou
pons Now Appearing Good
For Only Five Votes Each.
$685 Overland Automobile.
, Carolina Beach Lot.
$100 in Gold.
$50 O. K. Mystic Range.
$40 Sellers Kitchen Cabinet.
$25 Wrist Watch.
Two $60 Diamond ' Rings.
As each day passes in the greatest
Voting Contest that Wilmington and
surrounding territory has ever seen,
the candidates themselves, as well as
the entire public, are beginning to
realize that it is subscriptions that
count the most votes after all.
There are some of ifhe candidates
who assumed leading positions at the
start simply by clipping the ten-vote
coupons, appearing in the paper each
day The coupons have been reduced
to five votes each now, beginning
with today, and these same candi
dates will be at a loss to know just
how to keep up in the list, unless
they get out and hustle for subscrip
tions. If, you are one of these candidates
then now is the time to start your
campaign for Subscriptions. One
yearly subscription (or the equivalent
in smaller payments) turned -in by
next Wednesday night will give you
15,000 extra votes, and if this is your
first subscription you will also re
ceive the 25,000 extra vote ballot !
If you secure and turn in three year
ly subscriptions, or equivalent in
smaller payments, by next "Wednes-
l ARMY PLANES 1
START BIG FLIGHT
SECURE YOUR H il
nriin Dine mi pad i r,TfD
HIIU INUL m UHII LfllLII
i , . . - v
Colonel Leard Completes Hh
J, ,15bur of Inspection Over
1 Railroad. - ,s
Newc.Bern, Dec. 30. Col. H. S.
Leard general passenger agent of the
Norfollr Southern Railway Company,
who is on an inspection, trip, left
New" Bern this morning for Raleigh,
where no will spend a few days be
fore returning to his home at Nor
folk. Colonel Leard stated that 'he
was out on a" tour of the road and
that he had found everything in good
condition. . ' Accompanying him was
Mr. J. F. Mitchell, general passenger
agent ofthe Norfolk Southern.
Court officers are now getting the
docket in readiness for-the next term
of Craven County Superior Court,
which is te be held in New Bern be
ginning January 3. Criminal cases
are to be taken ' up at this session
and" there ate now a large, number
of these on the docket. Many of the
offenders are confined in the county
jail aWaiUng' teial. , So far there has
not been & single capital crime en
tered on the pocket and if such turns
out to be theease it will be the first
January term held in Aseveral years
which -Jias not contained one or more
cases of this kind. .
The holiday season js fast nearing
its close andCProf l& B. Smith, super
intendent of, the New Berrf public
schools, is getting ia readiness for
the opening oflhe Spring term on
January 2. The Tall terms, which
1 came to an end: aweek ago, was one
of the most successful in the history
of the local schools, and Prof. Smith
and his' assistattts believe ' that the
approaching terms, will be even more
of a , success -and that the attend-f
ance will be larger.
OAKLAND TO WELCOME
THE NEW YEAR.
Oakland, Cal., Dec; SO. A Spanish
bell bearing the date 1237 will ring, out
the old and ring miths new at OkIands
New Year's eve celebration tomorrow
night. This certmonv " will :lb&. the
i i- ; - -
innaie or tne proai'rcx.oi: nne M.es-
in the million-dollar municipal audi-
itorium. Precedins th oratorio a nil-
grimage wll be made to the top of
Mt. Diablo, where farewell will be
sung to the last sunset of 1916 and a
dance sympolic of the birth of the
newjyear will be performed.
day night you will receive three of
these 15,000. extra vote ballots, but
no candidate will be allowed more
than three of these ballots. These!
same subscriptions will also apply to
ward the $15 club vote offer which
giyes 140,000 extra votes this period.
Someof you candidates have been
wanting an automobile all these years
and have been wondering how on
earth you would ever be able to save
up enpugh money to buy one. Some
of you have been hoarding your
money because you hated to pay out
so much for a car. But in( the mean
time, you have been letting your
friends entertain you with their car
then you have to figure how in the
world you are going to entertain them
in return, without hiring a - car, or
working another friend.
Now here is your opportunity to get
that car you have been wishing for,
and still keep all your money, and
let it work for you while you are
sleeping or making more.
Don't it make you feel just a little
bit envious to see a friend, or ac
quaintance, who has a car ride past
with all her friends, when you might
be having the same good time with
the same people if yoli only had a
The Dispatch is going to give away
a $685 Overland .Touring Car and a
$383.10 Ford Touring Car on January
29, 1917. j You can win either one of
them without a penny of expense,
if you would just spend a little of
the spare time securing votes, that
you usually fool away.
Never mind who you are business
woman, professional woman, wife or(
daughter of a farmer or just folks
you can use the car all right. So use
your head that nature gave you for
such purposes, and ride in your own
car -after January "2l9i. - '
" Thereir eigh t 'other prizes in ad
dition ,tds the automobiles, and each
candidate who remains active until
the .close a'hd does not win a prize
Will receive5 ifen per cent, commission
on all new ' subscription money that
she tfirn in'urinl the - contest
There, will be ho Tds:eBC
(Continued oh Page Seven.)
UL U VL II U 1 U
Note is Long and Again Sets
Forth Responsibility of
TO BE PRESENTED TO
Restitution As Outlined By
Lloyd-George, Is De
manded By The En
tente. Paris, Dec. 30. The Allies answer
to the German note of Dec. 12, will be
handed to Ambassador Sharp tonight,
says the Petit Parisien. It will be
The note is long and sets forth
again the responsibility of the cen
tral empires. . Reparation is insisted
on. Restituations outlined by Premier
Lloyd George are demanded by the
Entente. The note says that Ger
many, by failing to formulate propos
als for peace removes in advance any
basis for co-pourparlers.
BY FALLING TREE
Fifteen Year Old Boy Had
Scalp Laid Open Yester
iieorge Spencer, 'fifteen years ot
age, " was seriously hurt yesterday af
ternoon when a medium sized oak tree
he was chopping . down in the ' rear
vartf of Schutt's druejstore. corner of
Sixteenth .and ',Markt . streets, fell J ;
the James Walker Memorial "Hospital
for treatment and a repoVt from that
institution at noon today was to the
effect that he was resting comfortab
ly. . A gash two and a half inches
long and a quarter of an inch wide was
laid open on the crown of the youngs
ter's head by the tree. The accident
occurred at 4:30 o'clock.
Mr. Theodore Schutt with whom the
Spencer boy lives, stated this morn
ing that he had advised him against
felling the tree but because it was
dead and unsightly young Spencer
insisted upon its removal and while
his attention was attracted . elsewhere
yesterday afternoon the boy, .who is
an orphan, got busy with h axe and
soon had the tree chopped sufficiently
to topple it to the ground. Because
he was working from the tpp of the
woodhouse he was unable to escape
and was struck on the head by the
OF Ml IS ON
Jacksonville, N. C, Dec. 30. -Members
of local camp Woodmen of the
World, over 65 strong, entertained
their friends in a pleasant manner
last evening, when they gave an an
Congressman George E. Hood was
to be present and make an address,
but an unavoidable accident prevent
ed this part of the program. Sheriff
E. H. Walton made a few remarks
in praise of Woodcraft. Violin and
piano music was furnished. Cream
and cake was served to anout 200
The banquet was given in the court
room, tl is said that this was one
of the most pleasant events that has
happened in this town during the
ARE NOW NO MORE.
London, Dec. 30. One of the ef
fects of the' enforcement by the
United States, of more stringent pass
port regulations, is that there are no
further extradition cases of Ameri
cans from England.
During many years before the war
there were a substantial number of
such cases, so many that dealing with
them constituted an important divi
sion of the work of officials at the
embassy. So well have the new reg
ulations governing the issuing of
passports served the cause of justice
that during the current year there
has not been a single case of an
American criminal or suspect . being
arraigned at Bow Street police court
One That Shook Part of Japan
Did More Than Was First
Kobe, Japan,.. Dec. 3). Damage
Caused by the earthquake of Sunday,
November 25, which was briefly re--ported
by cable," was considerably
greater than . was first Indicated.
The city of Kobe, Op.e of the most
beautiful places in Japan, stretching
along the waterfront at the foot of
picturesque mountains found, .-After
the subsidence of the shock, that a
majority of its residences on the hill
slopes had suffered great damage. In
this section are some of the finest
houses, both Japanese and foreign,
and many of them were so shaken
that roofs fell in and walls tumbled
into the streets.-
It was the most severe Whock expe
rienced in Central japan in twenty
five years. In Kioto, the big railroad
station lost m6st of its windows and
the walls- sagged in several places.
The disturbanlce was accompanied by
a roar, like the booming" of' a great
cannon, with a heated, oppressive at
mosphere, which caused an even
greater panic, than the damage justi
fied. No one was killed and no build
ings were entirely demolished, but
cracked walls and dislodged chim
neys were general throughout Cen
tral Japan. t
A party of tourists who were spend
ing the afternoon on the famous
Rokkosen mountain just behind the
city of Kobe, are responsible for the
story that they saw one of the neigh
boring . hillsides' move during one of
the earth tremors.
Some of . the Japanese earthquake
experts believe the disturbance was
due to '.the subsidence of subterranean
fissures beldw the sea-bottom off the
city, of ... Kobe.y:i , .
FiveS Very" Fine Specimenaf
FleetrFooti Tribe. Are
Bagged By Hunters. ,
New Bern. Dec. 30. Messrs. E. H.
M eadows, ; Jr.,;-' Edward Glark, Sam
Dill, Allie' Cobfc; E Milled df Balti
more, and Clarence Watkins and B.
H. Thompson, of Aura,, have returned
to the city from a hunting trip in
the section around 'Catherine Lakes,
and they report that deer in that
part of the State is plentiful. . The
members o fthe party succeeded in
bringing down five specimens of the
fleet-footed tribe within the course
of twenty-four hours and say they
could have probably increased this
number had they spent" another day
there. v'4 S "
Although complete reports have not
been. made, it is known that the
amount of building done here during
the past twelve months has exceeded
that done during any similar period
in many years. New Bern has, in
fact, enjoyed an embryo building
boom during the present year and a
large number of dwellings and busi
ness houses have been erected. Con
tractors sav that the amount of
building to be done during the com
ing year will be even greater than
that done during the past twelve
Stewards representing the various
Methodist churches in the NewBern
district are holding the annual meet
ing in. New Bern today and at this
time the assessments for the year
are to be made. The meeting is of
unusual interest in many ways. The
result of the conference is eagerly
awaited by . the members. of the vari
A marriage of interest to the many
friends of the contracting parties took
place at Stonewall on Tuesday, when
Miss Florerce Casey, of that place,
became the bride of Mr. C. R. Oliver,
of Pollocks ville. The ceremony was
performed in the presence of a" few
relatives and friends, after which the
happy young couple left for Pollocks-
ville. where they will make their!
Two Jewish Governors.
Denver, Col., Dec. 30. The New
Year will find two of the States of
the Union ruled by governors of the
Jewish faith, for, the first time in the
history of the country. In Idaho Gov
ernor Moses Alexander is about to be
gin his second term, and on New
Yearns Day Simon Bamberger will be
Inducted into the office of chief exe
cutive of Utah. Mr. Bamberger will
have -the additional distinction of be
ing thel first Democrat , to fill the gu
bernatorial chair in Utah. ,
Did Miss Swift get a run-about for
. Well, she married, Reggy De Past on
that day. Exchange. .
DEER WRE AT
7 IHrB Wr IflvH
Will II lalll W tml I lift. I
German Army Headquarters x
Declare, von Mackenseh's
Armies -Advance. 'i.
RUMANIANS AND RUSS H T
Kaiser s Men Attacking '.EbTfid;'
Same Time: On bTVSS
The Russians ' and Rumanians : are ,
making a heavy rear guard action as -they
reach higher towards th line,
of the Sereps in northeastern ' Wal- '
lachia and southern Moldavia. ,
Today's German, army 'headauarfera .
reports show steady progress for Field
Marshal von Mackenaen's armies along
the entire front despite the strong re- N
sistance they are encountering. At .
the same time the attack on the Mol davian
front is developing. ? , '
LONG LAW SUIT
HAS JUST ENDED
One of The Longest in History
Concluded In Eng
land. London, Dec. 30. The longest and
one. of the most unique lawsuits .ever ;V;
heard in the English courts has Just , 7
been decided. . It involved the owner J ;:!;
ship of $2,5O0T,OObx far gold which" the :
Amalgamated. Properties of JlhddesiaJ
Ltdy owners of ; a million acres ta '
Rhodesia, claimed that the Qlobe and !
f Phoenix GofdlMinlhg Company, .whiclu-;
owns the , richest-gold mine K in . tne .
world, bad. taken" from the . Rhodesia
prpnerty;'; As'if to be consistent, the '
The case lasted 1)4 daysTandjcost r.
$750,000. - One witness was on the " : '
stand sixteen days sand another who ' .
was on the stand almost as long diedi.
Two, other men fw;;werje interested v
in the case diellbafcrrV. ..'it' "'wav.cpn--:'
eluded. ' I- yisvi1?!. ' r-,
More than 50,000 questions were ut
to witnesses and answered., In
final summing np counsel for ihe 3-
fendant spoke for' 4BdayvV " CWet
cotmsel for the defense recelveda .
fee of $5,000 and .Jii.retrslier''-r6r
daily charge was $500. . V ;
The documents in the case werv
so voluminous that two" large rooms ; .
were crowded with maps ' assays and'
reports. The proceedings were en
livened by stirring scenes between .
opposing counsel and apologies were
ordered by the court. . ''. ' V
In deciding the case, Justice Eve :
dismissed the action on 'the ground , ,' s
that the Amalgamated Properties, had
failed to prove that the gold was ex- '.
tracted from its mine which adjoined,
that of the Globe and Phoenix. Jt
COLONEL HAS ASSUMED ;
EXTRA HEAVY BURDEN:.:
El Valle San Buena Ventura, Mex- t
ico, Dec. 30j Responsibilities usually
assumed by brigadier generals have -:K
fallen to the lot of Colonel W. II., Al
laire ,of the Sixteenth ,inf antry, presf ; ;
ent commander of this camp, thelmost."
southern of the American Punitive V
Expedition. : Colonel Allaire, who is
the only regimental commander' of the : -ten
who entered Mexico -with the e ; .
pedition last spring, to retain hla com- .
mand, not only has .his regiment, and
the camp, but heads the Eighth In-' ;
fantry Brigade and directs maneuvers .
for one cavalry and two Infantry reg
iments, several batteries of artillery,
a company of engineers, a signal de
tachment and an aero squadron. Hold-
ing the most exposed part, of the ;
American line, the point VJlla is e
pected to attack' should he carry out
threats he Is reputed to have made
against the expedition, the colonel ,
not only has to keep out patrols" but '
must direct the work bf the. intelli
gence department, the chief duty ot .
which is to keep In touch with: the ;
bandit's movements. The task of :
keeping several thousand red-blooded .
soldiers healthy and as contented as
may be in this desolate spot"; also
taxes his Ingenuity to the utmost A'
constant , source . .of ; potential trouble '
Is the town of El Valle,' whose 4,000
residents formerly were considered
Villa . sympathizers, and where " there ;
now is a Carranza garrison. This
town is less than two miles from the '
American" camp and strict precautions
must be taken to avoid clashes.'V . .
A fool and his money are - soon
Yep. Who got youra away; from'
vou? "Exchange. .. . ". -'.-''