Newspaper Page Text
VOL. XXXII, NO. 141.
TRIED TO MURDER
ENOUGH POISON GIVEN HER TO
:• KILL A DOZEN -
FACTS JUST MADE PUBLIC
Bottle of Mineral Water Used as the
Vehicle, but the Strength of
the Mixture Defeated
By A»soels.l«<l Tress.
SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. IS.— The
Bulletin today asserts that an attempt
■was made to murder Mrs. Jann li.
Stanford In her California street man
sion within the past month by placing
poison In a bottle of mineral water.
Mrs. Stanford drank three times of
the mixture, but the poison had been
used In such a large quantity that it
served aS Us own emetic.
Mrs. Stanford was taken violently
111. The contents 9t her stomach and
the water left in the bottle from which
she had taken three glassfuls were
analyzed by a chemist. Sufficient poi
«on was found to kill a dozen persons,
had It been used with any judgment.
Mrs. Stanford has gone to Japan and
detectives are working on the case.
Several servants, it is said, are being
FOUND IN RUSSIA
TOWERS ABOVE LILLIPUTIAN
Eats Sixteen Eggs as a Side Dish
and Wears a Finger Ring That
Weighs Half a
Special Cable to The Ileral.l.
LONDON, Feb. 18.— Londoners are
able to realize the feelings of the Lilli
putians when Gulliver appeared among
them, for a Brobdingnagian person,
before whose size all other known
giants dwindle Into insignificance, has
appeared in the hippodrome.
This modern Gulliver's name Is Mach
now, and he was born at CharkoV,
Russia, twenty-three years ago. His
actual dimensions today are 9 feet 2,2
inches from head' to foot. His weight
Is 540 pounds.
Machnow^ wears the largest hats
ever made for any human being. His
frock coats cut into sufficient material
to clothe five average sized men.
His boots are 'so large that they cost
eight guineas a pair, and three pairs of
his socks, which have to be specially
woven for him, would, if unseamed,
make a coverlet for an average cot.
On the forefinger of his right hand
Machnow wears a great gold ring,
■which weighs half a pound and would
make a respectable collar for a fox
terrier. The following Is his food for
one day: Breakfast, 9 a. m. — One to
two quarts of milk or tea, sixteen hard
boiled eggs, six to eight small loaves' of
bread and butter. Luncheon, 12 mid
day — Two to three pounds of meat, five
pounds of potatoes, one quart of beer.
Dinner, 5 p. m. — Soup, three to five
pounds of meat, fowl, fish, vegetables,
potatoes, three pounds of bread, one to
two quarts of beer. Supper, 9p. m. —
Ten to fifteen eggs, with bread and
butter and one quart of tea.
H. E. Moss, in engaging this enorm
ous person, gives his reason as that of
desiring to place before his patrons an
object lesson in the abnormal develop
ment of the human race.
TWO MILLION BUSHELS
Northwestern Warehouses Holding
Wheat for an Advance
By Associated Presa
PORTLAND, Ore., Feb. 18.— The Tel
egram today says: "Scattered through
the, warehouses of the northwest, ac
cording to estimates of grain men, are
2,000,000 bushels of wheat awaiting a
favorable market. This Includes all
wheat now stored In the interior ware
houses, sold and unsold, and the bulk
of the grain which has been shipped to
coast terminals but not contracted for.
"Thp disposition of this grain is In
the hands of grain dealers and specu
lators, who have bought It up and
held it in the warehouses waiting for
an advance in prices."
TRAIN SERVICE SUSPENDED
' MOSCOW, Feb. 18.— The telegraph op
erators of the Moscow-lilasait rallrouil
: have struck, demanding a minimum
I wage of $20 and an eight-hour day in
stead of 12 hours. The telegraphers ot
.tho-Moscow-Wlndau railroad have also
walked out, necessitating a suspension
of train service.
At Voronezh the telegraph operators
and other employes of the Southwestern
railroad and 3000 men employed In tho
railroad workshops, have struck for
an Increase of wages « and shorter
Los Angeles Herald.
TREPOFF MAY YET
FEAR ALONE DETERS HIM
FROM GRASPING POWER
HOPELESS CHAOS RULES
Europe Eyes With Grave Uneasiness
the Fate of the Romanoffs
Swaying in the
Special C«hl« tn Th» HeraM,
ST. ri'JTEUSBUnci, Feb. 18.—Pri
vate telegrams today describe the situ
ation In the highest quarters aa "hope
less confusion and demoralization."
This, In fact, was true of the condi
tion before yesterday's tragedy added
personal terror to the absence of all
cohesion and definite purpose.
It waa knowledge of the latter peril
ous feature which caused grave un
easiness for the past few days In all
European chancellories. Europe can
not look on with Indifference when the
Russian empire stands in imminent
danger of being plunged into anarchy.
At the same time the delicacy and
difficulty of the task makes It almost
insuperable. There is reason to be
lieve the kaiser has already placed be
fore Emperor Nicholas the public ver
sion of recent events in Russia which
are matters of common knowledge
to the re3t ot the world, but which
there Is reason to suspect have not
reached Imperial ears.
The situation is of graver menace
than a question of peace or war In the
far east. It involves above all the fate
of the Romanoff dynasty and the pres
ervation of the unity of the Russian
empire. European diplomacy, in fact,
Is seriously considering the proposition
of what shall be done if the Russian
government Is overthrown and a state
of anarchy presents itself. French in
formation In regard to Russia's domes
tic condition is probably the most re
liable of any of the foreign powers,
and its nature for the past few days
has been such as to cause the gloom
iest apprehension. It is to the effect
that the government Is now without
There is nothing, for instance, except
the fear of assassination, to prevent
Gov. Gen. Trepoff from making him
self dictator of the empire at an
It may be said officially Europe re
gards Grand Duke Sergius' death with
unanimous satisfaction. Such also is
the opinion of the public. The press
today teems with records of his tyran
nies and atrocities.
Abdul Hamld's record Is scarcely so
black as that piled up against this
enemy of human liberty and robber of
It is easy to outline the future pro
gram of his executioners. They will
wait a few days to see if the em
peror makes liberal concessions to the
popular demand. If he fails them the
work of assassination will go on. They
will not stop at taking the lives of
such men as the Grand Duke Vladi
mir, Alexander Michaelovitch and Gov
ernor General Trepoff. They announce
their intention to strike down the
dowager empress, whose influence over
the emperor, combined with that of
Grand Duke Sergius, has long kept
him on the side of the reactionaries.
Two things the czar must do imme
diately if he would check the program
of dynamite versus rifles. He must re
move forthwith Grand Duke Sergius'
two creatures, now endowed with
despotic power— ;Gov. General Trepoff
and M. Bouligan, minister of Interior.
SERVICES FOR THE DEAD
Bells Toll and Masses Are Said Before
By Associated Press
MOSCOW, Feb. 18.— The bells of Mos
cow's five hundred churches are tolling
today, requiem masses are being cele
brated and before many shrines priests
are ceaselessly chanting prayers for
the repose of the soul of the murdered
Grand Duke Sergius.
A memorial . service today at the
Alexleff church of the Tsu monastery
was attended by Grand Duchess Eliza
beth and Grand Dukes Coiißtantlne and
Dimitri, all the high civil and military
officers, representatives of the munici
pality and ssemstvos and of different
classes of society and the foreign con
The Grand Duke Sergius lies in an
oak coffin. It stunds on a silver bier
mining a mass of growing palms.
There are two wreaths on the casket,
one from Grand Duchess Elizabeth and
the other from the late grand duke's
Tho coffin Is half covered by a grand
ducal pall of gold embroidery, with
borders of ermine, and the grand duke's
decorations are arranged on either
side of the casket In order of preced
I'rayers are to be said thrice daily by
the clergy and there will be day and
night watches for the dead by gen
erals and officials of the first, second,
third and fourth ranks and a number of
personal friends, while two officers of
the Moscow garrison will stand as sen
tinels at the head and foot of the bier.
An extraordinary session of the mv»
nlcipal council has passed resolutions
requesting the minister of the interior
(Contluued vu l*uc« Two.)
LOS ANGELES, CAL., SUNDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 19, 1905.
WORK FOR PEACE
ASSASSINATION MAY RESULT
IN ENDING WAR
WITTE HEADS THE MOVEMENT
Gen. Qrlppenberg's Revelations, It Is
Believed, Will Also Have Pow
erful Influence on the
By Ainoclaterl Trem.
ST. PKTKRSBUItG, Feb. 18.— In
diplomatic circles the opinion In quite
generally expressed that yesterday's
tragedy at Moscow may be followed
by the decision of the government to
conclude peace. For some time, de
splto the official attitude maintained by
the government, there has been a
growing appreciation of the difficulties
of prosecuting the war In the midst of
Increasing complications at home, and
the matter was actually the subject of
formal consideration by the emperor
and his ministers February 18. Strong
Influences, which It Is understood, in
spite of denials, are headed by M.
Wltte, president of the committee of
ministers, have been working quietly
In this direction.
General Grlppenberg's revelations,
followed by the murder of Grand Duke
Sergius. In the opinion of some of the
ablest diplomats, are not unlikely to
lead the emperor definitely to decide
upon peace. In this connection the
war office Is considerably alarmed by
the new danger threatening the Man
churlan army from the attempts of
Japanese and Chinese bandits to cut
the line of communication back of the
According to reports about 10,000
men, split up Into bands of several
hundred each, are operating from Mon
golia and are striking at the railroad.
A Russian detachment following up
the Japanese band which cut the road
below Harbin fell Into an ambuscade
of two regularly organized Japanese
regiments and was almost cut to
pieces, losing half its men and one
gun.. The fear is that If the bands
move further north or west they might
interrupt communication to such an
extent as to make it impossible to sup
ply the army. This danger has al
ready compelled the triple reinforce
ment of the railroad guards below
CZAR DISCUSSES PEACE
Real Purpose of Visit of Prince Fried.
ST. PETERSBURG, Feb. 18.— Prince
Frledrich Leopold of Prussia, who had
been visiting the czar (previous, ac
cording to a dispatch from Berlin, to
going to Manchuria as an observer
representing Emperor William with
the Russian army), started for Berlin
It wa§ announced from Berlin yes
terday that Prince Frledrich Leopold
was to go to the far east by steamer
from Genoa, owing to the difficulty in
sending the princely train quickly over
the congested Siberia line, and that he
would first pay a visit to Emperor
A dispatch from St. Petersburg early
this morning, however, threw a differ
ent light on ihe prince's visit to St.
Petersburg. It was intimated that the
prince was the bearer of personal rep
resentations from Emperor William on
the subject of peace, and it was added
that it was positively known that
the question of peace was discussed
between Emperor Nicholas and Prince
Frledrich Leopold yesterday, though it
was impossible to ascertain what, if
any, conclusions were reached.
The official explanation of Prince
Friedrich Leopold's return to Berlin
is that he has decided to go to Man
churia by water, but there Is high au
thority for the statement that th»J
prince was the bearer of a letter from
Emperor William. In diplomatic cir
cles there exists a suspicion, which
whlc.h amounts almost to a conviction,
that Emperor William has undertaken
peace negotiations in some form, al
though the few persons In a position
to kno^v naturally declined to furnish
any information on the BUbjcct.
The foreign office insists that there
Is absolutely nothing in the shape of
peace negotiations under way or in
Cossacks Leaving Korea
NEW YOHK, Feb. 18.— Only 1000
Cossacks now remain In Korean terri
tory, cables the Herald's correspond
ent at Oensan. The departing forces
destroyed supplies in large quantities;
TROUBLE IN GUATEMALA
By Associated Picas,
SAN FUANOISCO, Feb. IS.— The
steamer Denderah which arrived here
today from Hamburg via Central
American ports brings a report that a
revolution in Gautemala is on the pro
gram for the near future.
At Tapachula, in Mexico but close to
the Guatemala border, part of the revo
lutionary army is said to be awaiting
developments. On a big coffee planta
tion at Tapachula there are two thou
sand men, ostensibly . laborers but In
reality soldiers, well armed and drilled
and ready at a moment's notice to
march into Guatemala and take the
Held against Cabrera, . , ,
SENATORS HEAR READING OF
CONTINUANCES ARE GRANTED
Emmons Is Accompanied by His Wife,
Who Has Been Constantly
With Him During the
By Aapnctntml PrMs.
SAC RAM UNTO, Feb. IS.-Btnte Sen
ators K. J. Emmons of Kern, Kll
Wright of Santa Clara, and Harry
Bunkers and Frank French of San
Francisco, accused of having accepted
bribes from Joseph H. Jordan In con
nection with the investigation of build
ing and loan associations, appeared in
Superior Judge Hart's court today for
nrrnlgnment on the indictments re
turned by the grand Jury last week. A
curious throng crowded the courtroom.
Senator Emmons was accompanied by
his wife, who has been his constant
attendant during the course of the In
vestigations made against him and his
Former State Senator H. V. More
house appeared as the leading counsel
for the accused. None of the defend
ants entered pleas to the indictments,
the consideration of demurrers Inter
posing. District Attorney Seymour
read the Indictment returned by the
grand jury charging Bunkers with
having accepted a $350 bribe from Jo
seph S. Jordan to influence his vote
and decision with respect to building
and loan Investigations by the com
mittee on retrenchments and commis
Enters General Demurrer
After the indictment has been read
Judge Hart asked Senator Bunkers
what his plea was. Before the de
fendant could respond Attorney More
house stated that he would enter a
special and general demurrer to the in
dictment, and asked If the court waa
Inclined to dispose of Bunkers' case at
once or arraign the other three ac
Judge Hart announced that all " the
accused would be arraigned before tak
ing up argument on demurrer In Bunk
er's case. The arraignments proceeded,
the Indictment against Senator Wright
being next considered. Attorney F. C.
Jacobs, representing Wright, announced
that he would interpose a demurrer
on behalf of his client, but that More
house would argue the demurrers in all
When the Indictment against Senator
French had been read Attorney George
Collins of San Francisco, representing
French, said he would ask for time.
He said he might want until next Sat
urday to move to set aside the indict
District Attorney Seymour announced
that while he was desirous of showing
the opposing counsel the usual cour
tesies he would be frank and state that
he did not propose to be placed in a
position where he could not elect to try
any one of the defendants first, and
expressed a desire to have the trials of
all tho accused senators set for about
the same time. Finally Judge Hart
granted a continuance in the French
case until next Thursday.
Emmons Arraigned Last
Emmons was the last of the quartet
to be arraigned and Morehouse inter
posed a demurrer in his case. Em
mons left the court room at once, ac
companied by his wife, but French,
Wright and Bunkers remained to hear
At this point Attorney Jacobs asked
permission to withdraw the demurrer
interposed in Wright's behalf and a
continuance requested until next
Thursday was granted.
In opening his argument on demurrer
agaliißt the Indictment Morehouse said
that while his plea would relate to
Emmons and Bunkers, It would apply
to all the cases as they are identical.
He then based his demurrers on the
ground that no offense known to the
laws of the state had been committed
nnd that the facts as set forth In the
Indictments were insufficient. One of
the points on which Morehouse laid
particular stress was that as the in
vestigation of building and loan asso
ciations wns before the committee on
retrenchments and commissions it was
not an officially legislative matter. He
declared that no member of the com
mittee could give an official vote on
building and loan associations as the
consideration of these corporations had
not been referred to the committee by
the senate. Morehouse made refer
ence of authorities to uphold the con
tention that even the congress of the
United States cannot investigate pri
vate corporations, that being a matter
for judicial consideration only.
Commissioner North Coming
By Associated Prws
SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 18.— United
States Commissioner North left for
San Diego and Los Angeles today on
an official tour of Inspection,
CANCER THREATENS DEATH OF NOTED EDUCATOR
DR. WILLIAM R. HARPER
GODY CASE MARKED
BY BITTER HATRED
EFFORTS AT RECONCILIATION
ALL IN VAIN
Even the Death of Their Daughter
Failed to Bring About So Much
as a Temporary
By Associated PtM»
CHEYENNE, Wyo., Feb. 18.— With
the exception of two or three witnesses
yet to come the hearing of evidence for
Col. William F. Cody (Buffalo Bill) in
his suit for divorce was closed today.
Dr. D. Frank Powell, manager of Col.
Cody's extensive interests In northern
Wyoming, testified that he had known
Col. Cody for thirty-six years and Mrs.
Cody for thirty-five years. At the
time of the death of Mrs. Arta Thorps,
Col. and Mrs. Cody's daughter, last
year, Dr. Powell "met the Cody party
in Chicago and , accompanied them to
Rochester, N. Y. While in Rochester
Col. Cody requested. Dr. Powell to see
Mrs. Cody and try to effect a recon
With this object in view witness
called on Mrs. Cody. After he had
explained his errand he said Mrs. Cody
exclaimed angDlly: "I don't want
anything to do with anyone from Col.
Cody. He is rotten. I will bring
those Codys down so low that even the
dogs won't bark at them, and further
more I will this day denounce him at
the grave of his own daughter." "Cody
appeared all broken up over the failure
of the negotiations as he was appar
ently sincere In desiring a reconcilia
tion," said the witness.
On cross-examination Dr. Powell ad
mitted that Cody had telegraphed to
Mrs. Cody in Denver, when the news of
Mrs. Thorps' death had reached him,
asking for a temporary truce during
the funeral, that Mrs. Cody had wired
back that only a permanent recon
ciliation would be agreed to by her and
that this telegram was not answered
by Col. Cody.
For the defense Maj. Lester Walker,
ex-mayor of North Platte, Neb., and
an intimate friend of Col. and Mrs.
Cody for almost forty years, was
called. He declared he had never ob
served Mrs. Cody show the slightest
act. of discourtesy toward her husband
or her husband's guests.
In refutation of the testimony on be
half of the plaintiff that Col. Cody
sought a reconciliation but that Mrs.
Cody refused to accede to this, it was
brought out from Maj. Walker that
he had seen Mrs. Cody just after she
had received the news of the death of
her daughter and that she said to him:
"I am In hopes the death of our darling
will be the cause of bringing about a
reconciliation between myself and the
Dewey Has the Grip
By Associated l'ress.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 18.— Admiral
George Dewey Is confined to his home
here with an attack of grip. He has
been In bed for several days but will
probably be able to leave It tomorrow.
IN LOS ANGELES
Attention of the public Is called
to the fact that the circulation of
The Herald In the city of . os An.
geles is greater than that of the
Examiner and second only to that
of the Times. This circulation Is
permanent, delivered at the homes
and not thrown about as specimen
copies or swept into the gutters.
The Herald, as the oldest morn.
Ing newspaper In Los Angeles, Is
more widely read than most of Its
contemporaries, and its value as
an advertising medium Is corre.
PRICE: DAILY, BY CARRIER, 65 CTS. PER MONTH
WALLS OF AMERICAN LEGATION
Author of the Outrage, Found Seri
ously . Wounded by His Own
Attempt, Is Nearly
By Associated Press.
PARIS, Feb. 18.— Inhabitants of the
Champs Elysee quarter were aroused
tonight by a loud explosion, and the
police, who were hurriedly summoned,
discovered in front of the American
legation a man seriously wounded and
lying amid fragments of a bomb.
The man was taken to a hospital
and cross-examined. He said his
name was Garcia and he was a Span
lard. He asserted that he had been
ruined by the Mexican government
and in revenge threw a bomb which,
however, exploded too soon, and he
himself ■ was injured. The police
found a revolver, a dagger and some
anarchist pamphlets on Garcia, and a
search of his lodgings led to the dis
covery of two bombs, identical to that
which he had exploded. Garcia ar
rived in Paris two days ago. The
prefect of police is personally investi
gating the case.
Garcia declares that he was born In
Santander in 1862, and denies being an
anarchist. He is wounded in the arms
and hands. Prompt action by the
police prevented his being lynched.
The bomb was filled with dynamite
and the stone walls of the legation were
ON CATHOLIC PROBLEM
Proposition for Compromise Between
Trinity College and the Roman
Catholic People of Ireland
Special Cable to The Herald.
DUBLIN, Feb. 18. — Mr. Steven
Gwynn, speaking this week on the Uni
versity question before a large audi
ence of the Roman Catholic graduates
and undergraduates association, advo
cated the making of terms between
Trinity college and the Roman Catho
lic people of Ireland.
■ He contrasted the overtures made by
Trinity college with the absolutely neg
ative position taken up by the Roman
Catholic hierarchy, and suggested a
conference on the lines of the land con
ference between representative Roman
Catholics and the board of Trinity col
The Roman Catholic laity had a voice
of their own and should frame their
own demands. Mr. Gwynn thought
that Dublin university might be made
a ■ really national university, if in ad
dition to her existing offers Trinity col
lege were to give Roman Catholics a
separate chair of philosophy and great
er facilities for the study of Irish, and
If the governing body of the college
were made elective from among the
TWO MEXICANS KILLED;
SEVEN SEVERELY INJURED
Heavy Engine Runs Into a Work
Train Near Kingman,
By Associated Ties*.
KINGMAN, Ariz., Feb. 18.— This
evening us a work train was coming
up the canyon south of here^ a big
escaped engine ran Into it, demolish
ing six flat cars and killing two Mex
icans and badly injuring seven others,
two of whom may die. The trains met
on a heavy curve and the approaching
trains were hid by high bluffs.
The work train had one hundred and
fifty men aboard and their escape from
injury or death was miraculous. Many
men Jumped Into the rocky ravine and
were badly • bruised uud shaken,
DR. HARPER SAYS
HIS END IS NEAR
EXPECTS COMING OPERATION
- WILL BE FATAL
CALLS IT "DEATH SENTENCE"
Noted Educator Expects Never to
Take Up the Presidency of
Dy Associated Fr*as.
CHICAGO, Feb. 18.— "I have received
my death sentence. It Is my firm con
viction that I will not survive this
operation, for I know I am afflicted
This, in effect, the Daily News todajr
says, Is what Dr. William R. Harper,"
president of the University ot Chicago,'
uttered in the presence of some of his'
friends in discussing the operation set
for next Wednesday. He does not ex
pect to take up the active presidency
again. Friends and • relatives ot tho
educator have been notified to this ef
Gloom overspreads the university, for
nearly everyone realizes the serious
• ■ - - ■,
ness of Dr. Harper's illness.
Dean Harry Pratt Judson will be
acting president as soon as Dr. Harper
relinquishes the work.
Three separate and thorough exam-.,
inatlons of the matter removed at'the
time the doctor was operated on for
appendicitis have been made by, phy
sicians studying his case and the unani
mous decision, it is said, is he has can
cer. . ' .
STOLE A DIAMOND BROOCH
Bold Highwayman Holds Up Couple in
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK, Feb. 18.— One of th«
most audacious of the many recent
robberies in this city occurred in the
Bronx today, when a highwayman at
tacked Mr. and Mrs. JohnW. Cornish
in front of their home, snatched ' a $5000
diamond brooch from Mrs. Cornish's
throat, fired two bullets through "" tho
clothing of Cornish when he remon
strated, and then escaped" after :, an
exciting race with a policeman, '■;■'■. in
which several shots were ; exchanged,
but, so far as known, without effect.'
■ The police have only ' a ■ meager^ de
scription of the man and there seems
little chance that he will be captured.
The robber followed Mr. and Mrs.
Cornish home from, a street car, \ln
which the lavish display of diamonds
worn by the couple had attracted
By Associated Press.
RENO, Nev., Feb. 18.— Burglars ; en
tered a residence at El ko and, while
the inmates slept, unfastened a seven
foot bath tub from the water pipes and
packed It off without disturbing the
THE DAIS NEWS
Southern California: Showers
Sunday; light southwest winds.
Maximum temperature In Los An.
geles yesterday, 70 degrees; mini
mum, 50 degrees.
I_Tried to take Mrs. Stanford's life.
3— Eager to make treaty.
B—Southern8 — Southern California news.
1.3 — Real estate.
2 — May yet become dictator. "
4.7 — Classified advertisements. ■ •
8— Real estate.
1.3 — Society.
6— Louis Prang visits coast.
7 — To welcome Or. A. KM bey.
B—Farewell8 — Farewell service. .
PART IV T
mosltles that death could not heal.
Empress of China presents this . country
Colombia endeavoring to reopen Panama
question and reach an understanding with
the United Btates.
Leading St. Petersburg journals call loud
ly for peacu as the first essential.
Walls of American legation In Paris shat
tered by bomb exploded by revengeful Span
Trepoff might become dictator If tear did
not deter hint from grasping power.
Attempt to poison Mrs. Stanford falls only
through the largeness of the done.
Denver labor unions will muks demon
stration on March 2. when legislature Is 10,
act on report on gubernatorial contest.
Hcnutors are arraigned on bribery charge
and enter general demurrer.
J. P. Oreeley of Orange Is new supertn- '.
teiident of Whlttler state school.
Evangelists hold • Impressive servic* by . the, ,
Bchool board complete* preliminary work
and orders bond election March SO.
KUv commission pays respect to memory of
Southwestern Lumber' company and Not-;
«lg«i- Uios. uoosoUdaU,