Newspaper Page Text
WEATHER TODAY. 8feP M M ifT Id ASS 4 1 H
IVQLLXXXVI., NO. 13 SALT LAKE CITY, TUESDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 25, 1913. 12 PAGES FIVE CENTS. I
w. ; JlfflUTf Bl j.
Other Employers and Em-
ployees Favorable to Pass
S age of Proposed Compen
timt sation Measures.
S HELD IN PUBLIC
VS Further Consideration of the
Question Will Be Had at
3 Open Session in Senate
jg- v i ylTJI remarkable unanimity, rcp
ila rcscntatives of all classes uf-
Hn III fected Indorsed an employers'
-liability and workingmen's
j'J compensation measure. last
night at a meeting1 of the joint commlt
'c tee named from the senate and the house
Jttaiu 1 consider the employers' liability nicaa
Q!l ures now pending. The committee
rranteila public hearing on the measure
i'nd representatives of employers, cm
Mil ployees and of liability insurance corn
el paiiks were heard at length. The hear
J lag was held in the senate chamber,
shlcli was well filled by a large number
. of Interested auditors.
iJj Discussion Is Open.
lfl Members of Uio Joint committee al
ii p3 wci1 t',e ''cpiesentatlves of the various
Wa Interests to speak at length In giving
jkVJ ihclr views- on the subject and took no
j ikrt themselves other than to ask cjues
titk, tlons. Everyone was apparently sur
&.a prlJeil to note the unanimity of the views
I it Uie employers and the employees and
itttu IM1' eagerness ' concede points In or
k( itr to get together on a measure that
u iouid be fair and equitable. Tlie com
sdrii nlttee was more than pleased at the
representative attendance and the Inler
st taken In the discussion. Another
pjblio hearing will be had In the senate
iHtofl ftimber tomorrow night.
! Al its hearing last night 'the commlt
tisai iu had under considcrullon three bills
atlnj to the subject the Hideout bill,
tit Bamberger bill and" the Funk bill.
iCm The RJdcout and Bamberger bijls are, al
i fflost identical, both being taken from
Issi i'le 'cw Jirsey statute. The Funk bill,
HVk; Is limited In scope to only the hazardous
"tall P1'0"5- Members of the committee
wfc -thc hearing were Senators V. Mont
Gat ?eny and D. O. Ridcout of Salt Lake,
&S Senator J. W. punk of Cache, and Rcp
itientatlves Clarence Bamberger of Salt
l&c, Samuel Page of Piute and L. P..
iedcrson of Sanpete. Senator "W. Mont
'ftfa Ferry' chairman of the joint commlt
t3: t, presided at the meeting.
i Hear Labor Leader.
PHI?' ' The dlGCUSKlon of the bill was opened
CAUj I? M. C. Howard, representing the Utah
0 deration of abor. Mr. Howard spoke i
f the urgent need of legislation having
jui i for its object the compensation of work-
JjJ ,a5an for Injuries received in line with
tttlr duties. He discussed briefly the
aipflj fc proposed by the bills now before
committee and said that in the main
g& Javortd them. He was of the opinion
jji it the law should apply only to those
tlirt fl?15c1 ,n tlle more hazardous -pursuits
vuriM tll slnaI1 manufacturer should be
if "tj Pt from the provisions of the act.
u -e alE0 held that the compensation pro-
tf 1,1 the blUs was 100 low 1Ie held
,'S rf 5t should be at least $12 per week,
WM JWead of ?lo as now provided by the
2StrtW1ning Man Views.
'llMto 1Iowai'd ws followed by Ernest
Cfmbers:cr who f-PPeured in behalf of the
tlssk cliaptcr of the American Mining
E, frjBfri"3, Hc t00' urged the nocesslty
Bf Pateage of some compensatory law
"'mte thB beneflt of 1,10 worklngmau. At
kj(3 Bit,lt' lle saJ1' lno worklngman was
iT)PffBt5 Betllg a small percentage of what
JUlUa actually due him in case of Injury.
. -JKff mt colng for the cost of lltlga-
'imJa" ln Utal1' ,,u sald' 1,10 la,w wouId
Jrt'Sh almo-U entirely to the miners. In
. lttKr 1nd"strien, he pointed out, the ln
1LwjF't!(J cost of operation due to the pas-
tfMr;"1 the product and ultimately paid
iit'ELm conBU,ncr. but In mining this
'Km n0t b dono U,,U1 Pracl,ca,,y every
KlfjjK., , had adopted such a law and not at
iKv the C!11Je of B0ltI Inlnln'''- H(i rather
"'jKrtj)rtd a state Industrial insunuice pro
ntBh "i"' wl,er n Prllon of the premiums
PAPEMw". bo Paid by the men and a portion
tpdBL en,I,y!r- Such a law, ho said,
jMC- 1,0 suggestion. n3 to tho amount of
!TjBjjt 8c,lealos. but urged that tho com
tvr!SKSW tnke lnt0 consideration the other
fSKr. 6nB ot eperatlon Uo mine owners of
SE' had to bear.
lway Men 0biect-
Ufcn' TIavcnor of the Botherhood of
, J-fff-. SK iT'11' Conductors, spoke briefly, urg-
ii Kfcf 1 rall"oad men be exempt from tho
0t t,le biIK Representing tho
1 JuUCtor5 ot te state, but voicing the
KiH"'" of aI1 tho railroad men, he
tho railn)ad rncn In Utah were
i PMn trcatfe" by their employers. Ho said
flj Ki'LWero Wel1 pa,d and wcU curei1 for
3n,! irSPrave f acoldunlK ,,c eal(J' wero
lieiiaHi'n. ,slven a b,!tter coinpenHtttlon than
s gaggU" the act. Such an act, ho
Si Pi j Hi P,
Three Circuit Judges, Repre
senting District Court of
Utah, Sit in St. Louis to
Lease of the Benecia Short
Line in California Severely
Criticised; Attorney Gen
eral Approves Plan.
ST. LOUIS. Feb. 2-3. The slock dis
tribution plan for the dissolution
of tho Union-Southern Pacific
merger, which had been agreed
upon by counsel for the llarrlman
lines and Attorney General Wlckcrsham,
was criticised here today in arguments
before the federal Judges who must pass
on tho scheme before It can become ef
fective. The dissolution plan was placed today
before the United States court for the
district of Utah, which for this particu
lar purpose was composed of circuit
judges. The judges who heard the argu
meats and who now hold the outcome
of the famous merger suit In their hands
were Walter H. Sanborn of St. Paul,
William C. I-Ioon of Leavenworth, Kan.,
and Walter 1. Smith of Council Bluffs,
Case Referred Back.
The plan argued today was agreed on
by the attorney general and the repre
sentatives of the llarrlman lines as car
rying out the dissolution decree of the
federal supreme court. The supreme
court, after sustaining the decree of dis
solution entered ln the lower court, re
ferred the case back to the court of
original jurisdiction for enforcement.
The objection to thu stock distribution
plan was entered in the arguments late
today by J?. W.. M .Cut cheon, counsel -for,
the Western Pacific Railway' 'company.
As the -Western Pacific 'was not a party
to the original suit, its, attorney was al
lowed to appear today only as a "friend."
In, this capacity he waa Introduced by
Attorney Goncra Wlckcrsham, who ex
plained the dissolution plan to tho Judges,
but made no extended argument as to
Western Pacific View.
The stock distribution plan, to which
exception was taken by Attorney Cutch
eon, contemplated that the Southern Pa
cific holdings of the Union Pacific should
be offered to the shareholders, individu
ally, of the two companies.
"This disposition of tho stock," said
Attorney Cutchcon, "is entirely unneces
sary. The stock just as easily could be
placed In the hands of a syndicate and
sold to tho public. Why was this ap
portionment of the Southern Pacific
shares proposed'.' For the purpose of
retaining for the Union Pacific some of
its present advantages."
Mr, Cutcheon urged that the dissolu
tion plan be so modified that the South
ern Pacific shares of tho Union Pacific
be placed on the market and' sold to any
who would buy.
The clause In the dissolution plan pro
viding for tho exclusive use of the Benl
cla cut-off, tho short lino between Oak
land, Cal., and Sacramento, by the South
ern Pacific and the Union Pacific, also
was denounced by Mr. Cutcheon.
Maxwell Evarts, counsel for the South
ern Pacific, ln discussing this phase of
tho plan, said:
"Tho Southern Pacific la willing to
grant to the Western Paclllc whatevor
rights It now has over tho Benlola cut
off. Those rights the Southern Pacific is
willing to perpetuate."
This offer did not satisfy the attorney
for the Western Pacific, who, In the clos
ing argument of tho day, condemned the
plan for the exclusive use of the cut-off
by the Union and Southern Pacific lines
as "tendering opportunities for an eva
sion of the untl-truat law as completely
as could bo devised."
'This plan," ho continued, "was de
vised for tho purpose of assuring the
exclusive uso by those roads of this cut-,
off. If competition between the Union
and tho 'Southern Paclllc Is a good thing;
why not competition between four
Suggestion Is Made.
Mr. Cutcheon suggestod that the West
ern Pacific and the Santa Fe be given
tho right to uso the cnt-off and the Okla
homa terminals. Otherwise, he urged, the
dissolution plan would perpetuate tho
Under the dissolution plan, the cut
off, which now is tho property of the
Central Pacific, Is to go Into the hands
of tho "Union Pacific by tho transfer of
tho Central Pacific to tho Union Pacific
and tho present contract, by which the
Central Pacific gives the Southern Pa
cific the right to use tho cut-off, is to be
Tho plan for tne exclusive use of the
cut-off by tho two Hatrlmun lines appar
ently greatly Interested tho court, for
Judge Hook asked John G. Mllburn, at
torney for the Union Pacific, if the con-
Continued on Page Two.) ;
American Girl Is Angel
Of Mercy Among Turks'
LADY ALICE LOWTHER.
WIPE OP QUHMT TO
TIE STAND TODAY
Accused Attorney Will Fol
low and the Case Will Soon
By International News Sorvlcc. j
LOS ANGELES. Feb. 2d. Mrs. Dar
row. wife of the McNamara attorney, j
who has sat by the side of her accused
husband In the court room every day
since the beginning of his trial and lis
tened to all of the testimony against
him rolatlvo to the charge of Jury bribery
ln tho famous dynamiting case, will prob
abjy gd on the witness stand tomorrow
and testify ln his 'behalf. Her testimony:
will bo relative to a conversation with i
Attorney Harry K. Harrington of Chi
cago, who was connected with tho Mc
Namara defense and who was one of the
prosecution's principal witnesses, and will
be of an Impeaching nature
Darrow himself will follow his wife
on the stand and will be tho closing de
fense witness. It Is expected that tho
state's rebuttal testimony -will be fin
ished and the final arguments will com
mence by the first of noxt wcelc Seven
hours and a "half will bo allowed both
sides for the nrguments to tho Jury.
Lincoln St off ens. tho writer, and Le
compto Davis, tho associate counsel In
tho McNamara case, were the two wit
nesses on the stand during the day's ses
sion. Both testified principally to tho
negotiations, leading up to tho compro
mise ln the McNamara case and the en
tering of the pleas of guilty.
Later, on redirect examination, Stef
fens, ln reply to Darrow's own -fiuestions,
explained that he "thought the condition
wau guilty and not the Individuals, and
that although they had blown up the
Times building, thoy had simply ex
pressed emotion felt by a largo number
of people In tho United States." At this
point he was stopped by Judgo Conlcy,
an objection having been made by tho
prosecution to his proceeding with tho
airing of his views.
Attorney Lecomptc Davis testified that
ho and Darrow had ordered Franklin to
mako a further examination of Juror
Robert Bain, tho Juror whom Darrow is
accused of bribing, through the siguncy
of Detective Franklin, after tho juror
had been drawn into tho box. and that
Franklin liad previously come to him and
told him that Bain was a good prospect
and should be retained on tho Jury if
MAN ON TRIAL FOR
MURDER TAKEN ILL
SALEM, Mass., Feb. 2-1. Because of
tho Illness of tha defendant, the trial of
William A. Dorr of Stockton, Cal., who
is charged with tho murder of George
E. Marsh of Lynn, was adjourned today
after one export handwriting witness
had been heard. Soon after court con
vened Dorr had a severe malarial at
tack. The opening of court was dulayed
nearly an hour by a. private conference
between court and counsel in the Judge's
chambers. No Intimation U3 to Its na
ture was given.
Advance Guard Arrives.
Special to Tlio Tribune.
WASHINGTON, Feb. H. Tho odvutico . guard, .
conilnn from Utah to atlonil tlio Inauguration, luis
commrucefl to arrive, Amonif tliore wlio camo
todny wcru Senator Smoot's brother. QcorKC, and j
4 1 3. Roed SmooL
Supplies Sent to England,
Germany, Italy and France
at Her Request.
PUIJADEL.PUL, Fob. 24.
Word has been received
by licr friends hero tolling
of tho work of Lady
Lowlhcr, formerly liss Alice
. Blight of .Philadelphia and nowHhe '
wife of Sir Gerard Lowther, tho
British embassador to Constanti
nople, who is attracting attention
throughout Europe by her efforts
to end tho suffering iu the Turkish
Lady Lowther 's latest niovo has
been in behalf of the thousands of
domestic animals that aro roaming
about tho scenes of carnage, stnrvi
iug to death. She has sent out ap
peals for help and supplies for tho
animals have been shipped from
Germany, Italy, Fniuco and England.
SALT LAKE ARMY
Lieutenants Bruce Wedgwood
and W. E. Persons Are oC
Among the army officers who may have
to go r.o Galveston to be ready for any
action regarding the situation ln Mexico
aro Lieutenant Bruco Wedgwood, son of
Adjutant General E. A. Wedgwood of the
Utah national guard, and Lieutenant W.
R Persons. Lieutenant Wedgwood, as
far as is known, is the only Salt Lake
man so far affected by orders from
Washington. Lieutenant Persons has
been Instructor-Inspector for the Utah
national guard two years. Both lieuten
ants belong to tlio Eleventh liifuntry,
stationed at Fort D. A. Russell, Chey
The Eleventh In part of tlio Sixth bri
gade, which bus been ordered to stand
ready for cntralnmont at a momont's no
tice. Lieutenant Poisons is in Salt Lalte
on leave of absence. lie will probably
Join his regiment in a day or two.
Whother he will return to Fort Russell
or go direct to Galveston in not known.
Slnco ho has been In Salt Luko he has
attended the Inspections of the state
militia. Lieutenant Wedgwood is at Fort
AN OPEN MEETING
Extend Invitation to Public to
Hear Health Problems Dis
The Salt Lake County Medical society
will hold an open meeting devoted to
subjects relating to public health at the
Commercial club Thursday evening, Feb
ruary 27, at S o'clock. The following
papers will be read and disouesed:
"What the Commercial Club Is Doing
to Improve the Water Supply," William
"Tho Smoke Nulwincn," Dr. E. F.
"Flics," Dr. T. TJ. Boatty.
"Contagious Diseases," Dr. S. G. Paul.
"Milk." Dr. R. W. Ashley.
Papers will bo limited to ten minutes
Tho general public Is invited to attend
PUT TO DEATH
Victims Composed of
Part of the Garrison at
Sauz Which Revolted
on Account of the
Slaughter of Madero
and Suarez by the New
Rulers of Mexico.
SENT TO BORDER
President Taf t Com
pletes His Plans and
Leaves the Rest to Con
gress and Incoming Ad
tion Sentiment Strong
All Over Country.
EL PASO. Tex., Feb. 2-1. Ninety
fivo federal volunteer soldiers
were executed latu today at
Sauz, below Juarez. Thoy com
posed part of the garrison which re
volted yesterdaj'. angered at the killing
of cx-Presidcnt Madero, their former
One at a time, advices received here
relate, the soldiers were stood against
an adobe wall. Ninety-live times the
.firing squad-aimed--und lircd. Most. of-j
.the -men arc. said io have displayed
much courage, declining the execution
More than fifty of the garrison es
caped before the arrival curly today of
a strong detachment of federal rcgu-'
lar troops from Chihuahua city. Tho
rebels of a day had cut the Mexican
Central railway, which was repaired a
few hours later. Five of the volun
teer officers escaped death and will bo
sent to Juarez.
RUSHED TO TEXAS
WASHINGTON', Feb. 24. Military or
ders Ilcw thick and fast today in re
demption of President Taft's promise to
have an urmy of 10,000 men assembled
at Galveston, the most convenient port
to Mexico, all equipped for fcrslfn: serv
ice and ready to execute any order that
his successor might choose to Issue upon
the basis of the conditions that will ex
ist after March 1.
These orders, on. the whole, were sup
plementary to those which beyun to How
from the war department last week, and
were calculated to Insure tho assemblage
of tho Second division of the reorganized
army at or In the neighborhood of Gal
veston. Regarded as Warning.
The completion of the orders to move
the Scoond division is intended as a fur
ther warning to Mexico that there will
be no departure from the established
policy of preparedness in the remaining
weeU of Prosldent Taft's administration.
All plans for the possible sending of
troops into the republic to the south will
continue to bo carried out. This course
Is Juslilled on the ground that any cos-,
sation in the closing days or even hours
of tho Taft administration might be
seized hold ot by Mexican malcontonts
as un opportunity for a strUtc at Ameri
cans whloh could not, bo adequately over
come should officials relax their vigi
lance. Carter in Command.
Major General William H. Carter, who
commands the second division, was or
dered today from Chicago to Galveston.
t1i1m will bo the second time that this
officer has had the honor of commanding
a complete division of troops within thu
limits of the state of Texas, the llrst be
ing in the mobilization of 1011.
The fifth brigade of this division al
ready is moving under previous orders
to Galveston, as Is the Fourth Hold artil
lery, composed of mountain batteries.
Tho order Issued today will set in mo
tion the fourth brigade, tho sixth bri
gade and the Sixth cavalry. Brigadier
General Frederick A. Smith commands
the fifth brigade, previously ordered to
concentrate: Colonel Kdwin P. Glenn of
tho Twenty-third Infantry will command
tho fourth brigade, ln the Illness of
Brlgudlor General Ramsay D. Potts, and
Colonel Arthur Williams of the Eleventh
Infantry will command the sixth brigade
ln place of Brigadier Gonenil Clarence
j (Continued on Pago Two.)
Major General William H.
Carter, who commands the
Second army diviaionnow rush
ing to Galvesion.
Governor of Texas Raises a
Commotion by Sending
Militia to Brownsville.
By International News Service.
AUSTIN-, Tex . Fob. '1. Owing to a
false report, Governor Coltjultt at mid
night gave orders for four companies of
the sUite militia to proceed to Browns
ville with all haste. The order was Is
sued on receipt of a report that Ameri
cans had been arrested and held for ran
som at the Mexican town of Matumoras,
across the boundary from Brownsville,
when they refused to contribute $20,000
to ofliclals In charge of Matamoras.
The governor also sent this message
to Captain .Head, ln command of the
Brownsville company of the Texas na
"Notify Mexican commander at Mata
moras, who Is demanding money, that If
he hnjms a single Texan his life will be
demanded as a forfeit."
By International News Service.
WASHINGTON. Feb. 24. When the
war doparlnient learned that Governor
Colrtultt had Issued orders for four com
panies o ToXas jnllltla:iie"u' to proceed to
Brownsville, order were telegraphed at
once to Brigadier General K, Z. Stccver.
In charge of thu federal troops on the
border, to send to Brownsville Immediate
ly such a force as he "deemed neces
sary," and "under no circumstances to
permit thu crossing of the river except
upon the specllic orders of the secretary
BROWNSVIMjE. Tex., Feb. 21. Inves
tigation tonight disclosed the fact that
the reports which 'had been sent broad
cast from Brownsville to tho effect that
Major Kstohan Ramos, in command of
the Matamoras garrison, bad demanded
money from residents of Matamoras on
pain, of Imprisonment, were unfounded
in so far as Americans were concerned.
It Is stated, however, that Mexican resi
dents of Matamoras were required to
raise several thousand dollars for the
maintenance of tho. new garrison and
that they were Informed by Major Ramos
that he would withdraw his troops and
leave the city at the mercy of bandits
If tho funds were not forthcoming. The
officials collected today from Mexicans
$1500, about onc-thlnl of the" amount
VERA CRUZ. Mexico. Fob. 24. Er
nesto Madero. who was liiiance minister
in the cabinet of his nephew. President
Francisco Madero. arrived hero with his
family on a special car this niornlng.
They probably will dopart this afternoon
on board the Cuban guuboati Cuba.
Everything Is quiet hero.
Ernesto Madero and his parly went on
board the Cuban cruiser Cuba at 10
o'clock. Their presence was unknown to
the. local officials and fow parsons recog
nized the late president's uncle. lie de
cllnod to grunt an interview.
Eniesto Madnro was accompanied by
his two sons and Francisco I. Mudcro,
Sr., fnthor of the late chief executive.
The Cuban gunboat Cuba Is expected to
sail for Uavnna tonight.
The Cuba and tho American and Mexi
can warships anchored in thcharboi' here
were decorated today and fired salutes
ln honor of the Cuban national holi
day. Advices from Monterey say General
Geronlmo Trevino took charge of the
government of Neuvo Leon today with
CHIHUAHUA, Mcx., Feb. 21. General
Antonio Rabago was Inaugurated today
governor of the state of Chihuahua, ouc
ceedlng Abram Goniailes. who la In prison
charged with plotting to blow irp the fed
eral barracks with dynamite The plot.
11 Is said, was revealed by one of tho
A force of volunteers who refused to
recognise the new government surren
dered only after cannon had been trained
on Ihclr positions. Mo3t of them then
Joined the federal forces,
Marcel A. Caruvoo und his 'insurgent
adherents have been Incorporated In the
federal army and It Is reportwl that the
followers of Inez Saluxar and Antonio
Rojas are about to declare tlmlr al-lcslance.
Explanations of Huerta H
Not Believed, but the H
Fear of Assassination
Prevents Outspoken H
Condemnation of the H
Slaughter of the For- H
mer President and Vice H
SLAIN OFFICIALS I
HURRIEDLY BURIED I
Government Refuses to H
Allow the Bodies to Be
Taken Home by the H
Widows; Rule of Blood H
and Iron Appears Tri-
umphant for the Pres- H
By International News Service.
MEXICO CITY, Fob. 24. Tho
Huerta rulo of blood and iron
is tritimphaut for the time IH
Madero is dead. His father and his fl
uncle Ernesto have fled. Of his imme
dinto family only his sorrowing wifo
and hi? sister Mercedes remain.
Ever development of tho day has
SlrLnthcirc(f tho 'llriir. belfef that Ma-
dcro and Suarez were brutally mur
dered, but this for tho present is un
event of the past to be discussed only
Tho people of Mexico City tonight
are in the theaters and the restaurants,
happy in appearance, but fearful in f
their hearts lest the ironical hoax of
Madero's "attempted flight" bo ro- jH
General Ilucrto remains at the na- fl
tional palace in seclusion attending to
business at hand with the utmost firm-
Aware of the Danger.
The city is bedecked with bunting
and iiafcs, but, these symbols of gayety
do not disillusion the new dictator, lie
.knows that conspiracies aro afoot to
avenge the murder of tho maa whoso
bullot-ridded body was placod today
in the most secretive and mysterious lfl
mauner in a mausoleum in tho French
Huerta realizes, loo, that hts, admlnls
tratlun Is on trial. If he dared to defy
the "United States and It has been
charged that hu did by disposing of Ma
dcro before he could be fairly tried he
realizes that thu consequences will be
far more serious than the commission of IH
News comos tonight from the country
districts that certain rebel leaders are jH
ready to follow tho Huerta banner, but
news also comes of braver or perhaps
more frank rebels, who are determined
not to abldo by rule of blood and Iron. jH
Garrison Wiped Out
A telephone message from Atllxco, one
of the most important manufacturing
cities In the state of Puebja. stales .that
the city was attacked today by Zupa- IH
tlstas under Juan de Lno. son of the H
famous Zapatista leader, and annihilated.
The fighting was desperate and lasted
until the garrison had been wiped out.
The Zapatistas have converted the church
Into a fortress, looted all the stores and.
destroyed thu Kl Volcan factory, valued
at 700.0C0 pesos.
Thu raport of this during Zapatista as-
fault has served to cast suspicion on the jH
mission of a committee of followers of jH
Emlllnno Zapata, which arrived hero last jH
night to discuss with tho govornmont ar- '
raugemcnts to bring about peace in tile IH
Envoys Sent to Rebels. jJ
General Huerta, not yet convinced that
the overtures of the rebel leaders aro sin- IH
ccrely made, today sent envoys to the In-
surgent chiefs In the slates of Mexico. IH
Guerrero und lorclos. with assurances jH
that the new government will follow a H
programme as they wish. jH
General Huerta said the govornmont
would adopt such principles of tho San
Luis Polosl plnu. ns revised ln Tacubaya,
as were compatible.
In the north lntcuso excitement pre-
vails over the killing of Suarez. Far J
(Contluoucd on Fa go Two,) t fl