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TH3 L'ATCS C-ITTINEL, L'AKSS, men, an i;i ma 'CARRANZA ANSWERS AOC EN- VOYS AFTER THEY SHUT , . THE DOOR ON HIM. (FIX A F0T.U OF GOYEn::r.ENT Pmm Mediator and Delsgates Reach Agreement en Character of New Prpvlalenal Regime for Moaloo 1 May Clcee Door to R aba la. 1 - Sal til lo, Jon 1-Qenerel Ctrrun -announced on Thursday that be bad returned an answer to the note of the mediators, stating that ha would ap point representatives to .the eonfer noaa at Niagara Falls. . Hla note merely gives assurance that tha con stitutionalists would be represented. It did not mention condition on which they would take part.- Announcement waa madehowever, that agreement to attend the conferences would ' not serve to check the campaign against the federals. The adranee to the , isouth will be continued with rigor. Niagara Falls, Ont, June 18. At a (Conference between the A-B.-CV medl- : atora and both American and Mexican delegates oh Thursday an agreement 'was reached on the form and charac ter of the new provisional government of Mexico proposed In the pacification iplan. . Under this arrangement the tempo rary national authority In Mexico City 'will consist of a commission of five members a provisional president and tour heads of cabinet departments, a majority of which shall determine the action to be taken In an publlo affairs. Washington. June IS Publication (by the mediators of exchanges be tween them and Carransa's agents and tha report that tha 8outh American en voys regarded further waiting on Car ran hi as beneath their dignity, were taken On Thursday to mean that the door to mediation waa cloeed on the constitutionalists. ' Washington, June 11, With the me diation proceedings at Niagara Falls at a standstill and new complications Impending with the arrival of Ameri can arms for the constitutionalists at Tampleo,. the Mexican question be came still further Involved Wedn day as a result of the receipt of fresh proposals from Carransa embracing a suggestion of American occupation of the distracted republic .The first chief of the constitutionalists, who has proclaimed himself provisional presi dent of Mexico, now proposes that the United States pacify Mexico In the manner in which this government twice has established orderly govern ment In Cuba. Tha proposals are contained In a lengthy communication . which Car ransa has aent to the A-C media tors. A copy of the dispatch was trans mitted to the White Houae by the con stitutionalist Junta here, and Secre tary Bryan was requested to forward a copy to the American delegates at Niagara Falls. ;.- ,, .... ' Carransa w dispatch dwells at some length on the propriety of the United States undertaking the same mission In Mexloo that It did In Cuba. It points out that the United States supervised the election of Thomas Es trada Palma, president of the Cuban republic, In 1908, before the American troops were withdrawn and that In course of the second occupation of the Island In 1906 Gomes was elected the ucoeseor of Palma at a pleblaclte held Kinder the direction of the American authorities. In seeking to establish that the Cuban and Mexican cases are parallel Carransa quotes from the messages of Presidents McKlnley and ' Roosevelt passages setting forth the duty of the United States to restore orderly gov ernment In the Island. The second occupation of Cuba was In accordance fwith the terms of the. Piatt amend ment to the Cuban constitution. Carransa argues that there Is as much ; Justification of the American government assltlng in the establtah anent of permanent order In Mexico smd supervising the election as there "was In the first occupation of Cuba as result of the war, with Spain. iEIQHT LIVES LOST IN FIRE - ;Four Women Are Among the Victims of New vom Tenement , - ... Blase. ; New York, June 11 Eight persons. four of them women, lost their Uvea, and eignt were severely injured in a Are that spread throuch an old atria iEast side tenement on Wednesday. Jlore than a score of others were less erlously hurt The fire was discov ered just before four o'clock by a ten . Ant, who saw a linger of name dart ifrom a locker room under the stairs. smd shouted a warning. But the Are (Whirled through tha tenement so rep Bdly that escape waa cut off before all Ithe tenants had been aroused . . College Professor' Ceee lAsane. .-: Denver, Colo., June 18. Professor Rood, head of tie ctt '.ztxj rpart tment la the state irri":::il school, jFt Conir.a, tttze t 17 limine la court at Ft Cc:::r.i, xzzzr t wu t gag arrar'ul ubUj ct7. V v:-. c-;-:r c:::i i::-v rca ef il: n tz.iz.l 1 tr r n-l o CzzZ-"! tl C'.zzZ ..lav : : r.!.":::a tiih oncvriED to siionE Many of the bodies of those who perished In the sinking of the Empress of Ireland In the St, Lawrence were landed at Quebec by the Canadian gov ernment steamer Lady Evelyn. . The photograph shows the transferring of the bodies. . . HEAT CAUSES DEATHS 29 DEAD IN CLEVELAND, 7 AT DE TROIT, S AT CHICAGO. Thermometer Reaehee 98 In Chicago and High Temperaturee Are Gen eral Over Middle Wast. Chicago, June 1L Deaths, prostra tions, an attempted suicide and a re newal of the menace of hydrophobia from the bites of savage stray dogs came with the wave of merciless heat which sent the mercury to 95 degrees on Tuesday. It was the hottest day of the year so far and the hottest June 9 since 1878, when 98 degrees was marked. Cleveland. O, June 1L All ',' heat records were broken for this season of the year when the official weather bu reau thermometer registered 92 de grees on Tuesday. The bureau's ther mometer on the public square at the ground level registered a maximum of 105 degrees. The entire city sweltered as there was little breese and the per centage of humidity was high. Since Sunday when the heat wave started the heat has caused the death of 19 persons, SO of whom were babies. More than a score nave been pros trated and the suffering In the con gested district of the city is In tense. . Prospects of a strike among the Ice men caused much concern. If the hot weather continues It Is feared the city will face a milk famine as the milk dealers are having trouble filling the demand. 8t Louis, June 1L The hottest day of 1914 In 8L Louis and vicinity was recorded here on Tuesday, the mini mum being 77 at 5 a. m. and the maxi mum 98 at 4 p. m. Three prostratlona and no deaths were reported. Kansas City, Mo.. June 1L With the mercury reaching 94 degrees Tues day was the hottest of the season. While the humidity was high and everybody sweltered, no prostrations resulted and no deaths were ascribed to the heat Cincinnati, June 11. One death and a "score or more prostrations waa the toll exacted by the terrific heat In this city on Tuesday. The highest mark reached . was 95 degrees at three o'clock In the afternoon. ' SPARHO FROM TEE UIRE Vera Crus, Mex., June 1L Pro visional President Huerta, General Blanquet and what la left of the Mex ican cabinet are planning to come to Vera Crus to 'complete the mediation negotiations, if possible. The plan is for General Blanquet to come first. accompanied by the Brazilian minis ter, who Is to talk to General Fu niton to Inquire If the proceeding Is pos sible and lfHuerta will be welcome. Los Angeles, CaL, June 1L Johnny "Kid" Williams of Baltimore la the new bantamweight boxing champion of the world. The wonderful little Dane knocked out Johnny Coulon of Chicago In the third round of their scheduled 80-round fight In the Tom McCarey arena at Vernon on Tuesday night Coulon was outfought and out clasaed. - A stiff blow to the chin In the third did the trick. , Swamp Parcel Poet at Yale, New Haven, Conn., June llw Tale students, leaving here for home with the close of the year end examina tions, have been making liberal use ct the parcel post and have almost swamped the Tale post oSce. Yacht Clime to Water's Kd. New Orirtas, Juns 18-The yacht rzctlaa, owned by Theodore Cnrae- -rJ and valued at f J0.CC3, borne j U tie water's elj wfcSe floored at Cxyou St John.' The yacht was ts ttzt ftraft In these waUra. ' ...... TOLLS BILL PASSED MEASURE CARRYING NORRIS-SIM MONS AMENDMENT WINS SEN ATE BY VOTE Of 50 TO 86. NOW GOES TO THE HOUSE Believed ' That Reoreeentatlvee Will Agree to Amendmente Made by Up per Body U. 8. Rlghte Preeerved in Dlepute With Great Britain. Washington, June 18. The senate tolls repeal bill waa paased by the sen ate on Thursday night It carries the Norris-Slmmons amendment- The vote waa 60 to 85. The measure now goes to the house. Senator Simmons, leader of the re peal .forces, overruled the wlshof some of his colleagues to obtain promt votes on all amendments by the sim ple 'process' of moving to table each one as It waa referred.1 This motion Immediately cuts off debate and reeults In a, vote, but the senator feared that this method would result In so much friction that the debate on the pass age of the bill Itself would be pro longed...' With the Norrls-Slmmoas amend ment added during the -debate the American rights with regard to the dlapute with Great Britain over the construction of the treaty are in some measure preserved. With this amend ment the repeal bill waa stripped down to Its real purpose. . The vote by which the bill was paased waa as follows: Ayes Democrats: Bankhead, Bry an, Chilton, Clark (Ark.) Culberson, Fletcher, Gore, Hitchcock, Hughes, James, Johnson, Kern, Lea, ' Lee, Lewis, Martin, Myers, Overman, Owen, Plttman, Pomerene, Saulabury, Shaf- roth, Sheppard, Shlvely, Simmons, Smith (Arts.), Bmlth (Oa.), Smith (Md.), Smith (a O, Stone, Swanson Thompson, Thornton, West, - White, Williams 87. Republican Brandegee, ' Burton, Colt Crawford, Gronna, Kenyon, Mo- Cumber, McLean, Nelson, Norrla, Root Sherman, Sterling 18. Total for the bill, 50. Nays Democrats: Ashurst .Cham berlain,' Lang. Marline, Newlands, O'Oorman, RanadelL' Reed, Shields, Thomas, VardamanIL ' - ' Republicans Borah, Brady, Brls- tow,' Burleigh, Catron, Clapp, Clark (Wyo.), Cummins, Dillingham, Dupont Goff, Jonea, La Follette, Llppltt Peg. Perkins, Polndexter, Smith (Mich.), 8moot Sutherland, , Townsend, War ren, Weeks, Works 84. Total against the bill. 85. Thirteen Republicans supported the policy of the president and 11 Demo crats voted against it When the bill waa reported to the senate from committee of the whole Senator Sutherland demanded a sepa rate vote on his "asserting" the rights of the United States and denying that they were affected by the Hay-Paunce-fote treaty. - This was voted down by a vote of 60 to 88. The bin was then put upon its final passage. '. It now goes to the house, where it Is expected the amendments made In the senate will be agreed to. . ' Senator Brandegee made a long speech In favor of the hllL . . Reeolute Wine Trial Race. Highland Beach, N. J June 18. In a race which at times became a drift ing match, the cup-defending candi date Reeolute agaia defeated the Vaci tie In the second clash of these two boats off the cup course. Locomotive Kills Two Men. , Charleston, W. Va., Jess 11 Chcrks YTriia and Camuel CocS were t!rl rr J two otitrj jrsi!y tiTy r jzrsJ tt Lc-l:xi, T7. Va, vtca erlz crt:"jl t-to tie cJ TZn9 CoU tzzi-zzj. ; SlilTEfElil'Sli rnno nn" r: i n' liyUJIlU, UICHIQAN WOMEN'S ASSOCIATION HOLDS MEETING IN . HILLSDALE. uiss lel:0n elected head A ' ;;" : . ...... ' ,; . Other Officers and Directors Are Chosen Votes to Affiliate With Michigan Press and Print-, ers' Fsderatlon. . Lansing, The convention of the Michlaan , Woman's Press association closed In Hillsdale by voting to affili ate with the Michigan , Press and Printers' Federation, providing they are allowed to retain their Individual name." ." ? ." Officers were' elected as foUowa: President MUs Edith U. Leson. Hills dale; second vtoe-presldent Miss Jen nie BuelL Ann Arbor; reoordlng sec retary, Mrs. Alexander 8tock, Hills dale; corresponding secretary. . Miss Mabel Grlsson, Grand Ledge; treas urer, Mrs. Esther A. Reed, Richmond; historian. Mrs. Lucy A. LeggeM, De troit: directors, .Mrs. Pruella Janet Sherman, Detroit; Mrs. Grace Green wood . Browne, Harbor Beach; Mra. M. W. Chase. Hillsdale; Dr. Emma E. Bower. Port Huron; delegate to Michi gan Federation of Woman'skclubs at Adrian,- . Mrs. . Grace Greenwood Browne, Harbor Beach; Mrs. James O. Blair. Hillsdale; delegates to Interna tional Council of Women, Mrs. Mar garet H. Alden, Detroit Dr. Mary Thompson Stevens of De troit and Mrs. Jenny C Law Hardy of Tecumseh gave suffrage talks and the subject waa thrown open for die ousslon. Mrs. Shields of Bay City had an Interesting paper on "Fine Writing vs. Straight Telling.' "Poetry and Life waa the subject of Prof. J. F. Mack, professor of English at Hills dale college, and Miss M. MyrtUla, imw or me same institution gave a reading." :'"- Vacation of University Faculty. For the first time in the history of the university, the earned degree "Mas ter of Science in Publlo Health," will be awarded on commencement day, June 85. Dr. James G. Cummins head of the Pasteur Institute of the univer sity, having completed . the necessary studies. ' ; Michigan professors are preparing to scatter to the four corners of the earth after commencement for their summer's outing. Professor W." IL Hussey, dlrector"of the astronomical observatory, will sail the last of June for Argentina, fl. A, where he will spend the next six months teaching at the University of La Plata. Professor Reuben Peterson, of the medical de partment will make an extended au tomobile tour through Europe, as a member of the American Gynecologi cal society, for the purpose of inspect ing various hospitals and their meth ods In Germany, England, Scotland, France and Swltserland. Dr. R. W. Bunting, of the dental department will repreaent the university at the In ternational dental congress In London. Miss E. 8. Houghton, assistant In the fine arts, department will spend the Burner studying In England and France. Professor H. R. Cross, head of the fine arts department; Professor R. E. Turner, of the history depart ment; Professor J. O. Winter, of the Greek and Latin department: Profes sor J. P. Bird, of the engineering school; Professor W. A. Frayer, of the history section; F. E. Robblns, of the Greek department and Professor Rene Talamon, of the French department will all spend the summer In Europe for pleasure, while Professor A. A. Stanley, Professor F. N. Scott and Pro fessor F, C. Newcomb are, already there . .. .;;v . , - Humane Society Elects. , . ':' " - Charles Eggert Moore, 'president of the Muskegon Society, tor the Prevention ' of Cruelty, waa elected prealdent of thd Michigan. Humansuaa sedation at Muskegon, and William Drummond, a life member of the local society, was named one of the execu tive board.' ."" ' '. The next annual meeting of the as sociation will be held at Benton Har bor.."' Other officers are: Vice-president Cad G. Kleins tuck, Kalamasoo; sec retary, lira. n. B. Shannon, Bay City; treasurer. Miss Xlaixaret Mltta. Gxl naw; executive board, Mrs. Carrie O. Barre, Hinsdale; W. D. Tallmadca, Grand Rapids; Mrs. Edith C. Mercer, Hart; Prof. Ira W. Jayne, Detroit; J, C Richardson, Jackson; W. B. .Ur ahan, Exz-aw;" lira. Adeline Fbwlr Branch, Uanlstee; John Douslas Hxa- liton. Canton Harbor; A. W. rcX Traverca City. , MloM;t nsrr:9ratlona. . liruxh . Ceil cc:r y, Di-trt., li3,c:-Acr'-ii X7. C-7, r.".i trdt c," r-i rtzA v. a Ida, C. J. n tllx - .: - ; The Txz c::?, D:-:' fl.c:- IL U. T" P. D, Czry C Cz-7.C J.T i w ! Li.ua uu Protect. Sources of State ttrssms. . Mlchlgu ! to. receive 85.000 for the protection of the headwaters of navigable streams,- wb-a are of direct benefit to the forests. ' ' The appropriation Is a result of the Weeks law, which was passed by con gress two years ago,' providing that a certain amount be given to each state each j by the government for the protect.... of the headwaters of nav- lxable rivers. The amount that Mich igan is "to receive waa determined after representatives from the nation al forestry department at Washington had made a careful Investigation of. the streams of the state. The United States government win pay the salaries of 11 men for a pe riod of ' seven months to patrol , the headwaters of . Michigan's navigable streams. Their salaries will be 83-85 a day. The publlo domain commie-, slon will supervise the work, engage the men and O. K. their vouchers. . The government Is quite liberal ta .determining whether a stream Is nav igable or not Any streams that win float a craft larger than a rowboat being classed as navigable. Of course the appropriation for each state Is de termined by the number of navigable rivers In the state.'. The following rivers In the lower peninsula have been classified as nav igable: Muskegon, Au Sable, . Che boygan, Pine, Tittabawassee and Grand. The following may be put un der this class: Thunder Bay. Rifle, Marquette, Au. Ores, White and Jor dan. ; ' ' '.. The rivers of the upper peninsula considered navigable are Tahquame non, Manlstlque, Big Two Heart, Es canaba, -Ontonagon and Menominee, and the White Pine and Sturgeon may be put Into the navigable class. There are many other fivers In the state which are navigable, but their headwaters are streams which have been already placed In the navigable class, and consequently are not men tioned m the report sent to Washing ton. .. Deaf School Holds Graduation. Commencement exercises .of the) class of 1818, Michigan School for the Deaf, were held In Brown haU. . , This Is the forty-ninth class to be graduated from the school here, mak ing a total of 8,089 graduates In it years. Miss Ettle Lattlmore, Miss Lottie Krusona, Andrew Gilbert, Joseph pas tort, Herbert Shugart, John Humboldt William Hof - , Llewellyn Wlipama, Miss MUdrei vOddard and Cortland Rldler, were among those who gave recitations In the sign language. The members of the class of 1914 are: Edna M. Stoddard, Fen ton; An drew R. Gilbert, Alabaster; Lottie U Krusona, Bessemer; Cortland J. Rld ler, Galesburg; , William J. Hoffman, Constantino; . Lewellyn F. - Williams Laurlum; John A. Rumholdt Flints Joseph A. Pastort, Iron Mountain! Herbert A. Shugart, Traverse Otyt Ettle Pearl Lattlmore, Mantont Amelia B. Kovarlck, Omena, and An ton E. Run, Kalamasoo. Etta Mae Evans, Mona Cooley, Mabel Cliff and Maude Rose received teachers cerUfl cates to teach the deaf." Simplified Spelling la Indorsed. . The use of simnllfled BMWnar tor students of the Mlchlcan Agricultural ooUege waa sanctioned at a meeting or tne college faculty. The action was taken noon the rce ommendatlon of Prof. W. W. Johuon. head of the department of English and foreign languages, who has been a stu dent of the proposed revision for a number of years.. "Many people are adverse to the new system," said Professor Johnson.' hut I believe the lancuace should be revised If It can be Improved. The fact that most of the leading orthog- rapners favor the step, and none op pose it and Its adoption bv the Unt. vsrslty of Illinois, Northwestern uni versity of Missouri, and the state Nor mal schools of nilnola. Iowa. Wyom ing and others shows that it la coming into greater favor." Under the new rules students win h allowed ' to spell , according to tha sound of the word. Dressed wlU be 'spelt" "dresf stepped win be "steotr Just the same as "slept", though be comes tho" as. sometimes now used Ferris Addressee Medical Graciatee, Gov. XPntiAhriAm TJ 'lW4, at the forty-sixth annual commence ment exercises of the Detroit Ook lege of Medicine and ' Surgery ta Knights of Columbus auditorium, told tne 64 graduates that the science of medicine was only In Its bealnnlna and that there was an unlimited field for the energetic young physician te make a name for himself In the an nals of medicine. A department of publlo speaking In medical colleges to cultivate grace and good manners was recommended by the governor. Frot John Henry Carstens. M. D F. A. a 8 delivered the faculty ad dress. He declared there were too many iaelocre men' in the crofce-. slon, and that the younger men of tfrr graduating class should assert thc skives, . .... .. ,-..,-;. Prcf Ctr Cults. AT. r tiTlrj teen on a teirs c i-z z tzr tztn tr.zn a r V ; : Lilrj LJi 1 17 far the rr. ta cf tlt Cuv rrct J. I. : . j tcl tf Ci : ;:;tr:"t c: r J tz tr.1T 1 f titj c " )t 1 nr? ft ( ') t "i Lirre tlr. L.7 Lj Ll - til Wl3 rj trtzi tl:r3 to r". l "-s xitzrzy lutatrt rlo; ct a stits tizi- ; Seen and HegL; ooo ' East Lansing. The summer school at the Mlchltn Agricultural college will open here July L Clyde. Mra. George Wlckens, sigh ty-elght years old, the oldest resident of the(vUlage, Is dead. ; NUes. Twelve Elg Four freight cars -went Into the ditch here,. ripping out a small bridge and censing injury to 17 tramps who were on board. On may die. Boyne City. R.- E, Wilson, JrJ a chiropractor, formerly of this cltyj and Fountain, was arrested at Trav erse City and brought here, charged with larceny.. '.' - Marquette. Seized with a cramp) whUe bathing In the Dead river J Harry ' Boyce of Marquette was) drowned.- He was nineteen years old and the son of a widow. , A searching) party found his body. Ann Arbors-Webb and Flange, se nior dvll engineering honorary ao- defy, has Initiated the following :i John Bate man, Sault Ste. Marie; Her bert Bockstahler, Detroit; Harrison Casewell, Greenville; Gilbert Douglas, Grosse He; Norman Flook, Dunkirk. N. Y.; Karl Pro beck, Cleveland; Ira. ReindelL' Detroit. Houghtonj The trial of Charles Hi Moyer and other vleaders of the Western Federation of Miners on charges growing out : of . the copper miners' strike, win begin July 6. The date was selected after C N. Hilton attorney for the union men, -had as sured Anthony Lucas, prosecuting at torney, that his clients would be ready.. The case wUl be heard at I'Anse., Baraga county. Kalamasoo. When she fell under) an Interurban car, Mrs. Ebm ' Daw Tie, an asylum patient lost her left leg and was otherwise seriously ln-i Jured. The woman's husband, 'who re- sides In Dewltt came to Kalamasoo tot see her. When he started home Mrsj Davis, accompanied by an attendant! went to the Interurban station wlthi him. When the car started she ran to catch It but slipped and fell under th rear wheels. ... v,:.."'1 St Louis. Chase Reus, eighteen, years old, son of Effle Re las, conv mltted suicide here by takmsj strychnine. He was compelled to leave the St Louis high school In order to work on his mother's farm, hla mother being a widow, and It Is believed that he was despondent because he couldl not graduate with his class. He wasx a member of the St Louie high school football team and an all-around ath lete. . ;- , . . . . .Lansing. Mrs. Ray Flnkelsteln aged seventy, committed suicide here aft the residence of her son-in-law Samuel J. Rapaport, by jumping Into al cistern In the cellar. She had been 111 and despondent for years. She came to Lansing from Adrian, to visit Mrs. Rapaport She went auto riding and( upon her return was left alone. Later the housemaid, going Into the cellar found Mrs. Flnkelsteln breathing her last In the four feet of water, in th cistern. .'' ; Holland. The "weta" were suc cessful In the special election' lot Holland, the majority for the licensed) saloon being 888 out of a total of S,061i votes polled. The Anti-saloon league was backed by an organisation of 60O members, while the liquor dealer were without an organisation. . Th victory for the "weta" la a big suis .prise. - Holland abolished the salooaj six years ago and since that time the liquor question has been submitted four times, but the majorities dwin dled from over live hundred to thirty-) seven for the "drys." , .'. . .- Mt Clemens. After being out 'sev eral hours, a Jury In the circuit court; returned a verdict of $800 lh. favor ofi Mrs. Augusta Durre, who sued Robert Arndt for breach of promise. Testi mony In the case showed that Arndt; resided with ' Mrs. Durre . for three) months and at the end of this time asked the complainant to marry him. Witnesses for the plaintiff testified that they had seen Arndt with hla arms around Mrs. Durre and It Is said he called her "ma." Other testimony showed that In 1911, a chOd.pf Mrs. Dune's died and that Arndt as head of the house, made all funeral arrange ments.'1''': ,.. '. ;. Greenville. With nearly three kun dred ministers and deleratea " here, representing - nearly every" stats t the Union, the eighteenth - sx.ifits8 conference of the Danish Lotltrta church of the UclUi States c-iaedj- here. The secretary sad treasurer. Rev. A. 8. Klzlzon cf ecsta, Wkfc, : and Oo Cacssa cf E'-Jr, Neh, wer ; re-elected. TLs rrcrliixt, Rev. B. G, ChrUUasoa, cf Arixtca, Lv, waa eletttl ta 1814, aad tilis oCoe for thro ytin. "U YtlzzUi ct C tablet buret I"-X ' reIactd i to ,- tha tttrl cf trzrt Tt csw member la C. T. Cir ct IVTls, who win; r :: -3 r. t.:"r:a or Aisert Lee, r"'-- .. - : .... .-, 1 ) ) ; ; ci u ixrs rron8 t i 3 1-1 Li tl rlHis ljti uoi. :i tf a t.'.UeaiMt tLls wtti ca tie lake frcst A v2 li tit ; -r-v -. ; - -. :i. Earold Ctaveza, 1:1 cf a Ttjf Cxla tm tl'o fzrcr, wrj cxnlti to . z."tzi tls ictttli cf a -rzzrz. 1 . " iriJ lilLzs ca.a1 try rz:1 ' , n itz:i c-" o ci3 ti r tro lz.'j : ' . V "