While a protocol had been signed, a Carranza delegate was still arriving to review it. Keep in mind, Carranza had not signed it himself.
Also in the news, and no doubt of interest to Wyomingites whose relatives were serving in the National Guard on the border, Kentucky Guardsmen exchanged shots with Mexicans, but the circumstances were not clearly reported on.
In very local news two locals bought the real property on North Center Street where St. Anthony's Catholic Church is located today. The boom that the oil industry, and World War One, was causing in Casper was expressing itself in all sorts of substantial building. As we've discussed here before, part of that saw the construction of three very substantial churches all in this time frame, within one block of each other.
The news about the Ohio Oil Company, at one time part of the Standard family but a stand alone entity after Standard was busted up in 1911, was not small news. Ohio Oil was a major player in the Natrona County oilfields at the time and would be for decades. It would contribute a major office building to Casper in later years which is still in use. At one time it was the largest oil company in the United States. In the 1960s it changed its name to Marathon and in the 1980s moved its headquarters from Casper to Cody Wyoming. At some point it began to have a major presence in the Houston area and in recent years it sold its Wyoming assets, including the Cody headquarters, and it now no longer has a presence of the same type in the state.