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r Fair today; rliiiif temptrtturc H a?t. Highest temp?ra.tur? ya?t?rday. 14; low HERALD THE MORNING PAPER I Srlan tlM fmt aava.. 1f? Hk* t t??tf It I Mw It lun '? tfca koaM all ter. ! X HKRjCld irlnti fwlurw of HUlM Il 4 tfc* runllr. NO. 4786 WASHINGTON. D. C.. FRIDAY. DECEMBER 5, 1919. ? ONE CENT MEXICAN ISSUE PLACED BEFORE PRESIDENT BY SENATE OPERATORS ACCUSED OF . COAL PLOT! 1 Special Session of Grand Jury Called to Sift the Charges that Mine Own ers Conspired with Strik ers to Restrict Output. LEVER ACT VIOLATED, ! U. S. ATTORNEY SAYS ''Time Has Come to Deter mine Whether Govern-' ment or Lawless People Rule,'' Asserts Special Federal Prosecutor. Indianapolis, Dec. 4.?Charges that operators had conspired with miners to restrict coal production ;resulted today in the calling of a ?pecial session of the Federal grand jury which on Monday will fcstart a thorough probe from rohich looms the intention of the government to inaugurate sweep ing prosecutions throughout the country of all persons who have conspired to limit fuel production "whether they be miners, miners' officers, mine operators, or deal ers." "From the facts now in our posses sion," said District Attorney Slack today, "it appears that the coal op erators are engaged in the conspiracy with the miners to violate the Lever act." It is charged that the operators ara in league with the miners to r^ stA** the production of coal and that the operators themselves are leagued together to violate the anti-trust acts. A I! against whom charges have been | tgilged will be called to face the grand ( Jbry, it was declared. i After Federal Judge A. B. Ander son had called the grand Jury it was announced that the call was issued as a direct result of the fl.Hng of in formation against leaders of the 1'nited Mine Worker* for contempt of court. Intimation was made that the in vestigation about to be launched will prove the most searching and far reaching the government has ever un* dertaken. Dan Simms, special district attorney in charge of the coal cases. Mid the calling of the strike was in itself a violation of the Lever act. and was "hh arrangement and conspiracy tw restrict the supply of coal and pre vent. limit and lessen its production." Nf continued: ?*l"nder the circumstances it was neccssary either to bring proceedings before the United States commission-1 t-o with the view of later having ai full grand jury investigation, or to immediately convene the grand Jury to make the investigation. The latter course has been pursued. 'The time has come to have it de termined whether or not the govera mint rules, or whether lawless people shall have their way." AT WASHINGTON THEATERS National?Otis Skinner in "The Rise of Peter Bar ban." Shubert-Belasco ? "The Un known Purple." Shubert-Garrick ? "Abraham Lincoln." - , Poli's?"Maytime." ' Moore's Rialto?Charlie Chap lin in "A Day'* Pleasure." Loew's Palace?Elsie Fergu son in "Counterfeit." Crandall's Metropolitan ? Norma Talmadge in "The Isle of Conquest." B. F. Keith's?Vaudeville. Crandall's?Madlaine Traverse in "I.ost Money." Moore's Garden?"Male and Female." Moore's Strand?Ora Carew in "Under Suspicion." Loew's Columbia ? W. S. Hart in "John Petticoats." Cosmos ? Continuous vaude ville and pictures. Crandall's Knickerbocker ? Mary Miles Minter in "Anne of Green Gables." Lyceum ? Burlesque; "The Beauty Revue." The Coliseum?Roller Skat Gaye?y ? Burlesque; "The Burlesque Review." BULLETINS BY TELEGRAPH; Indianapolis ? Charge* of collusion against the opera tors were made here. New York?Wife, in apply ing for alimony pending suit, names niece as co-respondent. Pittsburg?Kas. Railroad workers recede from stand re fusing to carry coal dug by volunteer miners. Iowa City, la.?University of Iowa forced to close on ac count of fuel shortage. Springfield, 111.?Drastic or ders curtailing coal consump tion issued to prevent crisis becoming acute. Passaic. N. J.?Man kills wife, eldest daughter, then wounds three other children, takes own life. New York?Coal shortage felt here, steps taken to cur tail consumption. WASHINGTON: The price of sugar is likely to soar beginning January I, due to the Sugar Equalization Board terminating on that day. Department of Justice seeks to revoke bail of Jacob Abrams and Samuel Lippman convicted under espionage act. Students of Central High School give rousing welcome to Principal Emory Wilson, upon his return. Cornelius Ford, Public Printer, in report to Congress, recommends new G. P. O. building, better pay for em ployes and retirement legisla tion. No outsider attended meet ing of Public Utilities Com mission yesterday to com plain about increase in price which gas companies are seeking. "i Ousted tenants defy thirty day notices served on them after lifting of Saulsbury act restrictions. Baby's body, wrapped in costly clothes, is found near river front. Coal shortage may force heatless street cars, officials admit. Protest against Sunday clos ing of theaters because of coal crisis launched. Estimate 20,000 new mem bers gained in citizens' asso ciation drive. BY CONGRESS: Senate places Mexican issue up to President. Names com mittee to get his views. Senator Warren scores ap propriations asked for govern ment operation. House passes bill to grant six months' pay to heirs of regular army officers and men. Measure to declare war at end introduced in House. Presentation of railroad bill continued in Senate by Sena tor Cummins. BY CABLE: Berlin?Asked to express an opinion on the Senate's refu sal to accept the peace treaty, Gen. Ludendorff refused. London ? Government's measure dealing with Irish problem will be introduced within week. Madrid?Court to try army officials refuses to announce decisions. Berlin?Crew of the Ameri can steamer Kerwood, sunk in North Sea, is rescued. FINANCIAL: Demand in foreign ex- ' change caused prices to make small rise over yesterday. Grain and corn prices went up and down in Chicago, clos ing with slight gain. Stocks in Wall Street were buoyant, net gains running as high ks 13 points. New York?The high cost of living if due for a tumble, is the reflection from Wall Street. Chicago?Grain market con dition is little changed, sell ing increases. New York?Foreign ex change market recovers slight ly from extreme drops of Wednesday. Liverpool?Cotton market continues firm with receipts increasing Wealthy Jersey Man Crazed By Long Illness, Attempts To Exterminate His En tire Family by Use of An Ax. 3 OTHER CHILDREN SERIOUSLY WOUNDED Hours Elapse Before One Is Able to Crawl to the Telephone and Tell of Crime in Passaic Archi tect's Home. Passaic, N. J., Dec. 4?After killing his wife and his eldest daughter, and desperately wound ing his three other children with .an ax, Mason R. Strong, so, one of the wealthiest citizens of Pas saic, took his own life today. He was crazed through prolonged ill ness. The tragedy did not become known until tonight when one of the wound ed children managed to crawl down sta.rs and telephone the family phy sician who notified the police. The three children have been re moved to the general hospital. Su sanna, 8 years old. recovered con sciousness and managed to reach the telephone. The children lay uncon scious in the room where their father had felled them with his ax early in the day. Susanna said her father had been UK for more than a year, and that much of the time had been under | the care of a physician and two 1 nurses. The child said screams awak 1 ened her just as her father beat her into unconsciousness. Strong was formerly connected with the Erie Railroad in an executive ca pacity. About two years ago he open ed an office as architect in Passaic. Itrick is ancient, IT STILL WORKS Ligmon. V?? Man Gave Stranger Change, But the Stranger Gave Him Nothing. Scientists have discovered that the "pocketbook trick" originated in prehistoric days, but it is still be inar employed with great success. Gordon Holmes, of L?igmon, "Va.. is the latest victim. He told the po lice at Union Station yesterday that he met a man in front of the ter minal who produced a pocketbook. which, he said, contained $1,000. The stranger declared he had found the money receptacle in front of the station and needed change. Holmes willingly gave the strang er $67 in return for which he was to receive half the contents of the pocketbook. The pocketbook finder went off to make more change and thus far apparently has had no suc cess. He hasn't returned. "JIMMY GENIUS" GETS ON JOB AND JEWELRY Washington's "jimmy genius" is on the Job once more, following a short period of rest. The mysterious and elusive person age. known only to the police by the above sobriquet, visited the home of Miss Ida Eluto. 1702 Seventh street northwest, making away with $113 In jewelry and $15 in bills. As is usual in his depredations he used burglar's tools in forcing the door. Seeking Divorce, Names Niece as Other Woman New York, Dec. i?Mrs. Lillian Habtrly. applying for alimony and counsel feea pending trial or her autt for separation against William F. Haberiy, today named her 1?-year-old niece. Miss Hilda Wolcott. as core spondent. According to Mrs. Haberiy1* affi davit. Hilda lived with them until Sep tember 3, where .she and Hkberty left home together. Mrs Haberiy charged her husband told her he "could not keep away from Hilda." Tw* Vernb i? Dttra*. St. John. N. B., Dec. The Can adian government steamer A ran more la aground off Cape Whittle, and the schooner Thoriault Is adrift with two of the craw sick and two others en I the Injured list, according to wire less messages received here today. PLAN TO TRIM EXCESS PROFIT TAX OPPOSED< House Leaders Rap Glass* j Proposal to Levy on Small Incomes. ADDS TO PEOPLE'S LOAD Another Loan Inevitable, Belief of Some Members Of Congress. ? r The recommendation of Secretary of the Treasury Glass that the excess profit tax "be reduced and the result ant loss be recouped by increasing the burden on moderate-sized Incomes fell on unsympathetic ears go far a* the i Republican leaders In the House are concerned. The position taken by the Republi can leaders is that the Secretary's i proposal would lighten the obligations I I of corporations which have been earn-! |4ng extraordinary profits, some even to the verge of profiteering, and great-' ly add to the load being carried by the class of citizens whose incomes have been the least increased during the war period. "I have known Secretary Glass a long time and have great respect and admiration for his judgment." id Representative Mondell. of Wyoming, Republican floor leader, "but I never knew he was a high j grade practical joker until he sent i in one day estimates aggregating $5,000,000,000 and the next day fav ored us with a fervid plea for economy." Representative Fordney. of Michigan, chairman of the Ways and Means Committee, which has jurisdiction over taxation legisla tion, said he is opposed to any change in the individual income i taxes at this time. Mr. Fordney favors the removal of the excess profits taxes from cor porations and its transfer to the stockholders of the corporations, and a general tax on all merchants* sales j in lieu of the consumption taxes now lit Y*r?x.. "I ani opposed to Secretary GfaAs recommendation." said Representative Longworth. Republican, of Ohio, a member of the committee. "It would be^unwiee to open up the revenue act at this time." Representative Fess. of Ohio, chair man of the Republican Congressional. \ Campaign Committee, paid any pro-' iposal to reduce the exc ess profits tax , is impossible. 1 "T see no ray of hope for any great I' reduction in taxes." he added. Mr. Fes? believe.n another loan is j inev.table, but is hopeful that it will 'not be a popular loao. i. SUGAR CONTROL ENDS THIS MONTH Termination of Board of Equaliza tion Will Put an End to Price Fixing. Attorney General Palmer yester day announced that due to the ter mination of the United State* Su gar Equalization Board at the end of this month It will be Impossible to set any definite price on sugar in the future or to contfol lu dis tribution. This statement was made follow ing a meeting of representatives of the Sugar Equalization Board and of the Department of Justice in which the sugar situation with its rising prices and increasing shortage was reviewed. Responsibility for the situation is inferentially put directly up to Congress, as the statement says: "The Congress, although requested' to do so. ha* failed to extend the [ life of the board." DESlRflNFANT 1 ON RIVER FRONT ' \ Baby's Body Dressed in Costly Clothes Found Near Water. The body of a two-months-old baby boy. dressed in costly garments and wrapped in a blanket, was found In the Kastern Branch, at the foot of Second street southeast, by Robert If. Arnold. 1211 Four-and-a-half street southwest, yesterday merning. The child spparently had been In the water only a short time before it was found, as its cheeks were pink and warm. L#ife, however, was ex tinct. No sifirns of violence were found on the body. Clues to the identity of the baby's parents likewise were ab sent. The body was removed to the morgue. Two Injored in Crash of Motorcycle and Trolley Two persons were injured yester day morning at Wisconsin avenue and Lowell street, where a motor cycle collided with an automobile truck, driven by Daniel Leese. of Fairfax. Va. Clarence Parker. 21. nf Ifll Wis consin avenue northwest, and Dan iel D. Greenfield. 21. of the same address, both of whom were riding the smaller vehicle, were sent to Georgetown Hospital for treatment. Parker's le* was fractured, while (Greenfield escaped with cuts and bruises. Tenants to Defy Efforts Of Owners to Oust Them Hundreds Given Notice to Vacate Because of Court Ruling on Saulsburv Resolution Plan to Fight Eviction from Homes. That tenant* who have been or- | dered by their landlords to vacate their premises within thirty days will defy efforts to oust them was evi dent generally yesterday. "When I find a suitable place to move I will do so, but with several hundreds of others looking as I am for other premises, the chance is small that I can move; meanwhile I am not going to worry about being evicted." one tenant told the man ager of a firm controlling seventeen of the largest apartment houses in Washington. This manager has sent notices to vacate in about 300 instances, affect ing more than 1,000 persons living in apartments which they had failed to lease. Though Leases Automatic. Twenty-one tenants of the l.*a Grande apartment house, 607 Fourth street, have received letters from the owner notifying them that they must "remove from and quit their prem ises" between now and January. Many of those ordered out were un der the impression that they held leases which were "automatic," ap plying anew each year. It is said that one landlord when asked some time ago for a renewed lease assured the tenants that their leases "were good for the ensuing year.'* beintr automatically extended by the land lord. When attention was called to this the landlord refused to recognize its value and disavowed such state ments. Rent larrrane Made. Numbers of tenants in houses and apartments have been 'notified of in creases in rent, in some cases amount ing to more than 40 per cent. Many tenants have been given no choice of paying increased rentals, notifications of eviction being sent without an alternative. It is said that some of those affected by the lifting of the restriction of the Saulsbury act were ordered to vacate because they refused recently to pay larger rentals demanded by landlords. Many of these were financially unable to pay the additional amount ask?d t and could not find places to which ! they could move. A temporary respite was given yesterday to occupants of the Co lumbian Building. 416 Fifth street, who were ordered to vacate at once in order that the War Department might take over the building. The acting Secretary of the War ? Department has held up the lease on the building until it can be con sidered by Senators S vanson and Smoot. of the Public Buddings Com mission. This action resulted from protests by tenants of the building, who de clared that the short notice given would not enable them to find other quarters. COULD YOU PASS A CIVIL SERVICE EXAMINATION? READ THE WASHINGTON HERALD SUNDAY AND FOLLOW THE FOURTEEN-WEEK * * Civil Service Coaching Course PHONE MAIN 3300 AND THE HERALD WILL BE DELIVERED TO 1 YOUR DOOR FOR ONLY 40c PER MONTH . . * r ' LACK OF FUEL MAY BRING D. C. HEATLESS CARS Both Companies Taking Every Precaution to Save Much-Needed Article. CUTTING INTO RESERVE Gas Company Chief Says His Company Can Run Along Until Spring. Heatless street cars will be run in Washington shortly unless immediate relief from the coal shortage is given, officials of the railway companies stated yesterday. Car* of the Capital Traction lines were heated for several hours yester day morning, but as the sun rose orders were Issued to shut off the electric heaters to conserve current. Vice President Hanna said last night. Similar steps were taken on lines of the Washington Railway and Electric Company, officials said. Preaent regulations provide that the heat must be turned on when the temperature fails below forty degrees. Officials of the Washington Railway and Electric Company conferred last night with headn of the operating de partment on means of conserving fuel. This company has already begun using iu reserve supply of coal and faces a complete shutdown shortly un lesii relief in afforded. It was stated that schedules had not been affected to date, but no assurance was held out that changes would not be made ' soon. The Potomac Electric Power Com pany is equally affected by the short age, it was pointed out. Howard S. Reeside. president of the Washington Gaslight and Georgetown Gaslight companies, asserted that these companies are running short of bituminous coal for bolier plants. The supply has been cut In half, k said. The grade of soft coal u.*ed for mak ing the gas is being received in fair quantities, he said. The kss com panies have a reserve which would last until spring, stated Mr. Reeslde He indicated that there was no cause for alarm with regard to a gas short ? age CONVICT SEVEN IN HOLD-UP CASE iPolice Believe Backbone of j Gang Broken by Jury's Verdict. I j Samuel Magruder. Aaron Boston. JFrancis Holly. Edward Thomas. <"Ieve jland Brown, .lames Preston and LJllie King, all colored, who have been on trial for five days on charges of rob bery and joyriding in connection with the hold-up of Bryant C. MoMahon ion April last, were convicted by a J Jury in Justice Gould's court. Crimi Jnal Division Xo. 1. yesterday after [noon. j With this case <ieaned up. Assist ant District Attorney Paul B. Crome lin. who prosecuted it for the govern jment. feels with officials at the Police !Department that the backbone of * couple of bad uangs wh.ch have been operating in the District hss been j effectively broken.' HE SELECTED POOR PLACE TO CELEBRATE The facade of the Police Court is a bad place to violate the law. But Thomas Jones, colored, rtllod to th? brim with a liquid erroneously called whisky, committed three distinct violations of District laws in the very shadow of the Police Court. Police man Heide. of the court's clerical , staff, found Jones stretched full | length on the sidewalk in. front of the courthouse. He was shouting and ! cursing and otherwise misbehaving ' before a large crowd. Heide. with assistance, dragged the intoxicated man into the corridor of the courthouse and telephoned for a patrol wagon. He was taken to trie Georgetown station as all the other patrol drivers were attending the police school at headquarters. In tli? Police Court yesterday he was chained with three offenses and was fined iJj In each of two cases and 110 in th* third, a total of $40. University Clotei to Save Fad. Iowa City. Iowa. Dec; 4.-The Uni versity of Iowa will close tomorrow under a fuel conservation order is sued today by the Fuel Administra tion. The order will remain in ef fect until danger of a fuel famine Is passed. Shop DON^~ PORGET CWNOMAJ ON IV T7 PArs to finis h THE. HRISTMAS SHOPPIMC.' Wilson's View on Question Must Precede Action Foreign Relations Committee Will Steer Its Course Upon Lines Chief Executive Favors. Drastic Action Looked for After Lansing Testifies of Mexican Action Defying U. S. President Wilson's illness brought the Senate Foreign Relations Committee's consideration of the Mexican problem to an abrupt halt yesterday. The committee, aftir hear-in? fromf Secretary of 8tate Lansing. Henry I P. Fletcher. American Ambassador, to Mexico, and Senator Fall, of New Mexico was about to report out the j latter ? resolution calling for the ; withdrawal of recognition from Car- ! ranxa and the severance of all dip- ; lomatic relations with Mexico when j a thought of the possible conse- j quence* of such action, in view of j the sickness of the President, arose in the minds of several of the Sen- j ators. T? Set Prenldeal. It was then decided, by a vote of ? to 5 on strict party lines, to eend a subcommittee to see the President j personally to ask him his opinion of j the step. Senator Fall and Senator Hitchcock, the minority leader in the Senate, were named as members of the sub committee by Senstor Lodge, chair man of the Foreign Relations Com mittee. They will attempt to obtain the appointment with the President for today. In order to give thetn suffi cient time, however, the committee ad- i Jouraed until 10 30 o'clock Monday morning. The Democrats in the Forefcffi Rota tions Committee, tt was after the meeting, charged tbe mow of the majority as an effort an the part of the Republicans in the Senate to Prove the President incapable of "perform ing the duties of his office. They also declared It a wilfull Imposition on a sick man. This version, however, was con- i tradicted laM night by Senator HUch cock. who said the Democrat* simply voted to delay action on the resolu tion which Senator Fall Introduced BRICKS AS DUNS FROWNED UPON| I Pinkney Hurled Two When He Failed to Collect and Judge Sends Him Away for Six Months. Collecting money "at the point of a brickbat" seems to be a new stunt j in Washington. But it was charged in Police Court yesterday that Ed-1 ward Pinkney tried to collect an al leged debt for services from Erncpt G. Fry after arming himself with two large brickbats "Pay me dat money right now," Pinkney demanded, a? he juggled the bricks menacingly. I 1'pon Fry's declination to pa> at once. Pinkney hurled the bucks at him. striking him in the back. Judge Hatdison showed liis disapproval of such collection methods b> sending Pinkney to jail for six months. GAS PROVES FATAL TO AGED WOMAN 1 ? ! I'nconscious. Mrs. Mary F. Wight. 7? years old. was discovered in a gas-tilled room of her apartment at 1440 Meridian street northwest, last night by Thomas Parker, janitor at the apartment house. Mrs. Wight was sent to Garrteld Hospital where she died shortly after her arrival without regaining con sciousness. Her death * as accidental, the police believe. Parker, the Janitor, told the police he was attracted by the odor of gas. which he investigated. tinding It com ing from the bath room. He forced the door and found Mrs. Wight lying on the floor. One gas Jet was lighted when Parker entered the bath room. ******* because Secretary Luutu Haasr-* ?h?u,d br ??? ->?* forr^hUr> ?pprtnm be for* the commute* r*T*.i,d that at To ' ,h/ Pr"w"' mumH ?*l?. ,T r from h'? interrupted Tj " ?r," l""d h* **?<< him or 4i? tlonlnil! him th? artua Ican ifrJi ?"?"i?it or M? ?*", lh* S*'r-,?,y of state a* to i haranerime the ?unm? nh?:t"i.ud' Xom"ra "???? E upine, but he ^xcuxmI it ?*._ g:n,frr m3?5' - z ur,:n;-r cri,,c-' ?"<i o**ur?i wn? war Ka? enough." 7 *'?'! A ? t k ? r #f gin - z va=r-- ?? ~E"?. ? rr? r - Mexican ...?"1<^0nB<>ctton "??h ^ for more thai two hou-s vwato. <U> Senator r.N^ and .-^?^ *"*"*?> "S rxur. rwr> MISSING YOUTH IS SOUGHT HERE Washington PoHce Jom in Hunt for Harry Friedman. ..k^h,'nc,on po'',c* ?.k*d t^ M? ,? th, ?^rch ^ B.?r, Lou,. Friedman ?? #f ?*n^m,n Friedman of Touns Friedman disapp,^ ^ h>? hom* November 17 an- ??. been seen or heard ?f M|WT K> ^ ? ' 19 ,nch? *nd ?e.tv"|? pound s. i? alender and a I ~i? friedman worked in a Bal M( Pertment storr. arhrvol Several months at ha n tempted to enlist in the i,., Ko? Kr.Jm.h;r mOU''1 *?' ?>'.. .^ J-nedman, mother ? report*, t raTcrr-** kA I i?ver> of the boy. ' ? jewelry is choice OF CAPITAL THIEVES Jewelr, M th, ^ ^ ???hi?CIo? v?,*rd.T ? M" Marx n Jsckson. VK P tlw, north* est. ye.sterdav ,?o?r,M raxr*1" ??'- r?s ?.c'irs ?r."7"r.:; "[.18,0,w-'<''Kh Court* * * Ictory Hood M?.,_ hom' M" N. K Ku^on. ??? Th(rty-,ixth street northJe.. Randolph P. Tones. 2|< K|?enth ?ree, northeast. J "Wolver \ nlur<t _? ? from h i a^rea id en. < *= C?B?d? Net to Extern! I I'. S',n'? J&ijxrssjzr,# srsz riian Kovernment i* ..ot cortemrtlu ins extension or railways controlled |b> It within the t'nited Istatc* Va 'lous lines In the I'mteri ... . IcIIad eontrolleri he the [Canadian -.-overnment have a 'mile IJT- miles, s.'o^r,^ | to the romimsalon report These Mnes includc thr Canadian Korthecn Railway. < J rand Trunk and the <*an ?^itr,r*C'rtt WMCh rI,",d "t? this WOUNDED DOUGHBOY VICTIM OF MEXICO MOB, IS THEORY Veteran of Border Service Tells of Conditions At Mexicali, Whose Governor, He Asserts, Is Friendly to the United States. "The ex-doughboy whose rough treatment at the hull of the Mex icans was reports* by American Con sul Boyle in Mexicali must have re ceived his injuries from the civil pop ulation because Governor Cantu's military policy was to conciliate the United Statu as far aa possible." de clares W. K. Kutaewaky, of the ex port fuel division of Oh Shlpphx Board, former captain In the Mist In fantry. who dM service with tfce Sec ond Washington at Calextaa. lost across the boundary line from Mexl oalL "Mexicali, Uka^U the UtUe twtn border towns' was wide *x>rr on file Mexican side, and it was understood that Governor Cantu's larse fortune, which he kept on deposit In the banks in ^aiexieo. the I'nited States city, wss derived from the wtnninc? of the (amblinx houses, race tracks and other amusements of Met tea tl Governor Cantu played an impartial hand between Carransa aj?d Villa, refuslne to lend troops to either Aa his province was Lower he was virtually aafe from He was on friendly te rltiaens of Oalexloo. wh fine, larse residence was welcome on the be wore clvtaa, and a otherwise the peoas mob attack."