Newspaper Page Text
VOL. XXXIV. NO. 54.
KILLED WITHOUT WARNING Street Car Crushes Well Known Jurist Witnesses Say Electric Used No Headlight or Gong Crew Apparently Eager to Get to Barn. Motorman and Conductor Offer No Explanation for the Fatality Utterly bewildered by a street car, showing no lights and Bounding no gong, bursting out of thr- darkness. Judge Albert K. Cowlea, 1961 \V'i-st Twenty-second street, was struck and Instantly killed last night at La Salic and West Adams streets. A throng of witnesses to the accident Mated that the car was bound for the barn, was running at a high rate of speed and was showing no lights what ever. Neither wi.s the car equipped with a fender of the type Bpecifled in tho fender ordinance. Judge Cowles came to Los Angeles from Lansing, Mich., six weeks ago. In Lansing he was Judge in the superior court and was known over the state of Michigan as a brilliant lawyer. During his stay In Los Angeles he lived with his daughter and son-in-law. Air. and Mrs. J. H. Goodhue, 1962 West Twenty-second street. Mr. 'Joodhue is cashier of the International bank of Liis Angeles. When through the apparent careless ness of a car crew Judge Cowles was killed he was on his way from the meat siiop at Adams street and Western avenue. As he crossed the inbound tracks the flying- car, with no soundii.s gong, ran him down and ground him to frag ments. W. R. Lamb, motorman of the car, and Conductor W. IS. Busby, both unused to make any statement for pub lication concerning the accident. The mutilated body of the 70-year-old man was under the car for more than U«ir an hour before machinery could be secured to lift the car. Mr?. Good huo. Judge Cowles' daughter, was led from the scene of the accident sobbing in agony. The oar number was 853 of the West Adams line. The body of the unfor tunate jurist was taken to Pierce Bros.', .Hid an inquest will be held today. SAN FRANCISCO YOUTH PASSES FORGED CHECK }i\ Associated Press. CHICAGO, Nov. 23.— D. H. Gibbs, 19 years of age, who says he Is connected with a prominent San Francisco family, was pltred on trial yesterday by Judge ECavanaUgh charged with passing a forged check for $50 upon a south side restaurant man. Gibbs denied any intentional wrong doing. On the stand he said the check had been given him in payment of a gambling debt and that he had sup posed it bona flde until arrested. A number of prominent western busi ness men are said to have asked the state's attorney to be lenient with the boy, but as he was tried and convicted on a similar charge some time ago the state's attorney asked that he be sent to the reform school. MASKED ROBBERS SHOOT DOWN THEIR VICTIMS By Associated Press. ARKANSAS CITY, Ark., Nov. 23 — Early today two masked men in an at tempt to hold up the St. Charles hotel here shot and instantly killed AY ill lam Goff, the night clerk, and wounded B, A. Halpln, an actor, so badly that be died in a few hours. The men were sitting in the hotel office when the robbers entered. Tiny were ordered to throw up their hands, but before they could comply with the command the robbers opened fire, attar ward making good their escape. Depositors Hold Sack By AaHociatcd Press. UTTE, Nov. 28.— Depositions of the defunct Aetna Banking and Tins' company will not reoalve more than 10 or 12 per cent dividends, although it was announced In Washington Sat urday by the comptroller of the cur renoy that the prospective dividends i.nl been estimated at 32 per cent. The . -(inclusion of the comptroller was ar rived at because of the clerical error made by the receiver of the Butte hank in transcribing his report to the comptroller. DEAD GIRL'S HAIR SHOWN IN COURT By Associated Press. HERKIMER, N. V., Nov. 23.— The boat in which Chester Gillette and Grace Brown took the fatal ride in Big Moose lake last July was introduced as evidence in the trial of Gillette here today. Something of a sensation was created by the testimony of Robert Morrison, who found the boat. Mr. Morrison said he found a quantity of hair clinging to one of the cleats and removed some of it in the presence of witnesses. Other parts of the hair still remained in the boat. Los Angeles Herald. PRICE: | per Month I 65 CENTS "CRAZY SNAKE" MAKES PLEA FOR RED MEN By A««orlat?d Press TULSA. I. T.. Nov. 23.— Chitto Chatto Harjo, better known as Crazy Snake, chief of the Crazy Snake faction of the Creek Indians, and who is said to voice the sentiments of one-third of the Creek nation, made a dramatic speech today before the senate committee that is investigating Indian af fairs. He pleaded for a return to the conditions existing under the treaty of 1832, when the lndians held land in common and roamed the forests in no madic fashion. MILLIONS OF ACRES ARE BURNED By Associated Prnss. SANTA FE. N. M., Nov. 23.- Reports have reached lure that ii prairie fire has swept from Western Texas Into Eastern New Mexico nnd that OVer B million acres of grazing .md homestead land has been burned bare of foliage. No lo.sa of life is reported In New Mexico, but It Is believed several per sons perished in Texas, it is estimated that on both sides of the boundaries be tween 50,000 and 100,000 head of cattle have been left without prnzlng. Many ranchers are preparing to ship their live stock at once to the nearest mar ket, A\hilp the larger ranchers will drive their cattle to other ranges. The grass was short and the cattle stampeded back and forth through the. fire, but suffered little injury. The flames swept portions of Palmer, Drafa, Smith and Oldham counties in Texas and burned for .thirty-five or forty miles to the PecoS road In New Mexico. Some homesteaders in Roose velt county are said to have lost their crops. Some ranch buildings were burned, but the ranchers generally sii. re ded iii beating off the flames by back fire. A norther turned the fire back into its own track and it died out. The blackened prairie is now covered with snow which fell during and after the fire. ROANOKE TO HAVE NEW PIPES By Associated Press. SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 23.— The pas senger steamship Roanoke, which car ries passengers between Los Angeles and San Francisco and between this city and Eureka and Portland, has been put out of commission by order of the United States steamship inspectors until her steam pipes shall be put in repair. The boat will probably be laid up for two weeks. The Roanoke arrived Wednesday from Los Angeles with passengers and was to have sailed today for Portland, touching- at Kureka. She had booked passengers for the northern ports and was belnti loaded with freight. GALLIC CLERICALS STILL 'OPPOSE FRENCH TROOPS By Associated Press. PAKIS, Nov. 23.— Taking of the church Inventories under the law pro viding for the separation of church and state, in the mountainous regions of France, where an abundance of snow has fallen, is progressing slowly on ac count of the hostility of the population, which compels the troops sent with the state officials to conduct regular mili tary operations, keep open their lines of communication and bring up supplies. The church of Dirlnon, near Brest, which had been barricaded for six months, was forced open at daylight today- by a detachment of cavalry, which dispersed the clericals, who from a distance chanted hymns while the taking of the inventory was in progress. The authorities at Marseilles have be nun legal action against iiishop Andri an of that city because of the violent language he used In protesting against the action of the authorities and the church and state separation law. VESSEL OWNERS ADVANCE THEIR SHIPPING RATES By Associated Press. PORTLAND, Ore., Nov. 23.— A spe clal dispatch to the Evening Telegram from Scuttle, Wash., says: Rates on lumber chartered for Oall fornls poiis have again advanced and ■hipping ""■" declare there Is no que& i.in imi that ih.- $10 mark will be reached. ,\i tall time charters are being of fend at the rate of $9 per thousand for [umbel cargoes to Han Pedro. This i at.- is ih. highest ever paid by the trad.-. Plan Long Tunnel By Associated Press. NEW YORK. Nov. 23.-Th* French government lias retained Charles M. Jacobs Of tltis city, who designed the Pennsylvania railroad tunnels under ih. North and Kant rivers, to prepare pit"' foi a tunnel to be built under the river Seine, between Rouen and Havre. The BVencb tunnel will have two railroad tracks, it win lie about i mile in length. The font Of construc tion Is estimated al between $10,000, iio and yil.uuo.uoo. It In believed to be Isled after the North river tunnel lure. Rain Changes to Snow SAN DIBOO, <'al.. Nov. 23.— LttBt night's rain proved a snowstorm in the mountains and foothills, tin- snow down as low as Uettcuuso. wan heavy unow ai Julian. There in no damage dun., in this city I i.i Of an inch of i.uu SATURDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER 24. IQO6. CARUSO SHOCKS SOCIETY Four Hundred Agog Over Tenor's Arrest Fond Afaninias Nearly Faint When Verdict Is Announced Judge Thinks a Fine of Ten Dollars About Right, but Defendant's Attorneys Will Appeal the Case at Once ' Sporlnl to Tli-> HeraM, NEW YORK, November 23.— New York women, many of them members of the Four Hundred, awßited anxiously the verdict of the court today in the case of Enrico Caruso, the famous tenor, accused of annoying and mis treating ti woman In Central park. CartllO, the man with the magnificent voice! Caruso, the idol of many fond mammal Caruso, the great Italian singer who has been wined and dined by some of thn most select citizens of the United States, and a man who might easlly giiln access to the best homes of the city! And to think that he had been ac cused of an offense which hinted strongly at a revolting crime! It was too much. And then came the verdict. The amount of the fine was nothing — no more than many of those who had paid homage to the accused would give an attentive waiter as a tip— but the decision could not be overlooked, and those who had planned to entertain the great Caruso have stopped to ponder and reflect. A week ago Caruso was the man of the hour. Today— well, today the Italian tenor is the most talked of man in New. York city. CARUSO MUST PAY FINE OF TEN DOLLARS By Associated Press. NEW YORK, Nov. 23.—Enrico Caruso, the famous Italian tenor, today was found guilty of annoying women in the Central Park zoological garden. A tine of $10 was imposed. The verdict was rendered by Magistrate Baker In the Yorkville police court after a hearing which extended more than three dnys. The first witness today was A. M. Mahon, secretary of the American League baseball club. He was called to testify concerning Jeremiah McCar thy, the man who corroborated the evi dence against Caruso-given by Police man Cain. Mahon testified that McCarthy was discharged, by him. "Why did you discharge McCarthy?" asked Attorney Dittenhoeffer. "For dishonesty," replied Mahon. Caruso was then called and questioned by Deputy Police Commissioner ■ Ma thot. "Do you recall being 1 at a reception in a house on Fifth avenue in the vicin ity of Thirty-sixth street on the Sunday afternoon preceding Thanksgiving last year?" Caruso did not remember, but would not say he had not been there. "Do you recall that as you were leav ing, a guest invited you to step into her automobile to conduct you to your hotel, and while on the way being charged by the lady with, having at tempted to take certain liberties with her in the automobile?" An objection was made by Attorney Dittenhoeffer and was sustained. "As the automobile was opposite the Union League club, did It not stop and did you not leav? the automobile be cause you were charged by the lady with attempting to take liberties with her, ami was not a mounted policeman at the door of the cab, and did he not fall to arrest you only on the refusal of the woman to make a complaint?" Caruso did not have to answer the question. List of Witnesses Exhausted When the brief examination of Caruso had been concluded, Attorney Ditten hoeffer Informed the court he had no more witnesses to produce. Counsel for the prosecution then put in evidence a diagram showing the in final arrangement of the Central park monkey house. Attorney Dittenhoeffer in his argu ment said the case was entirely police made. The whole cuse depended upon the word of Hannah Graham, and they had failed to produce her In court to give that word. Attorney Dittenhoeffer also said Ca ruso was only one of many victims of the Central park monkey house. "That place is adroitly arranged," said ho. "It might have been designed us a plait- to blast reputations of innocent men. All that la needed Is a Cain and a woman to aid him." "Caruso'a own story," said Mr. Dit tenhoeffer. "If believed, must stamp this policeman not only as unworthy to retain his position on the police force, but unworthy to associate with decent men or women. Why did he not arreet Caruso when he saw him attempt to defile two little school girls and then allow him to go on his way until he had Insulted evyry woman in the build- Ing? That was the time to curb such a brute, as any man who would do such a tiling must be. But the time had not come. The mythical Hannah Graham was not one of these girls." I closing, Attorney Dittenhoeffer said: What the Verdict Means "If this charge Is sustained by the action of this court it will mean more to this defendant than any of us can know. He win be ostracised, and that will mean personal dishonor,and pro fessional failure. "This man,, who has appeared.before <'uulluuf-il OB I'rme Two.) J USE BACON AS FUEL TO ' KEEP FROM FREEZING i!y AtnclAted Pt •■• BL PASO, Texas, Nov. 23. — A special to the Herald from Carlsbad, N. M.. says that the fuel supply in that town is ex hausted and people have been forced to burn bacon to keep from freezing. Schools have been dismissed in consequence of the terrible cold. The snow is a foot deep in town and two feet deep on the ranges. The snow fall in El Paso this winter is already 8 2-5 inches, exceeding the former record nearly three inches. COMPROMISE ENDS OIL WAR By Associated Proas. F.AKERSFIRLD. Nov. 23.— The battle between the Indepr ndent OH Producers' agency of this state and the great oil corporation for a better price for the product of the fnimer was ended this Afternoon by a contract being entered into with the Associated OH company whereby the corporation will receive the entire product of the small produc ers for the next year nt the price of 21% cents P4i- barrel. The former price received by tho in tlep/ndeiils Vos 18 cents a barrel. This agreement was reached after ten days or deliberation between the producrs anil the Standard, Associated and Union Oil companies, all of which have repre ■entalives In this city. At the recent session yesterday and today the Standard and Associated were the only bidders. The former of fered 25 cents at the openii/g, and knowing of this offer the Associated craftily bid % cent higher. The pro ducers iffused to consider either offer and today Assistant General Manager Scrlbner, representing; the Associated, offered 27>i cents. After many hours of discussion this offer was finally ac cepted. One million barrels of crude oil in storage was also purchased by the As sociated for 25 cents. Oil men are gen erally satisfied with the deal and feel L-ncouraged as to the future. JURY INDICTS RESTAURANT KEEPER By Assoplntfi.l Press. SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 23.— The grand jury this afternoon returned an indictment against Nathan Max Adler, proprietor of a French restaurant, charging him with perjury. A warrant has been issued for Ad lim's arrest and bail fixed at $5000 cash or $10,000 bonds. The Indictment sets forth that Ad ler when testifying before the grand jury during the latiei's Investigation into the aueged extortion practiced on the French restaurants denied that on January 2, 190r., he was visited by a committee of restaurant proprietors and asked to contribute to a fund to retain Ainbrahani Ruef as an attorney to go before the board of police com missioners and use hiw influence in preventing the commissioners from taking away the liquor licenses from the French restaurants. After the indictment was returned Assistant District Attorney Honey argued before Judge Murasky on a motion to compel Attorney Frank Burke, Emiilo Lleatretto ami Mareua Kosenthal to answer questions pro pounded by the grand jury. Rosenthal was attorney for Adler. One of the most Important witnesses that appeared before the jury today was Captain of Police John Martin, former chief of detectives. He was In the set-ret chamber for many minutes and, according to his own statement, gave very Important testimony rela tive to several Tenderloin resorts, After Capt. Martin concluded his testimony all witnesses were excused until Tuesday. Among the witnesses in the ante room at the time were Detectives T. J. Mitchell and Cornelius of the <ily hall district, who had been detailed U) raid hows. | r ill repute. SIXTY LOSE LIVES IN GULF OF ST. LAWRENCE By Associated Press. CHATHAM. N. M.. Nov. 23.— Sixty lives were lost and nearly a score of vessels were swept to destruction on treacherous reefs and mind burs of the gulf of St. Lawrence during the season of navigation now drawing to a close. of thoKt; who perished In these waters within tiit- pail year nearly Bfty mat death this month, Hi'- most disastrous to shipping in the St. Lawranoe m •> down years. 'Hie. financial losses aggregated a quarter of a million dollars. The moat thrilling wrecks this month were the Russian full-rigged ship Sovtnto of H. l- a ingfors, ten lives; the Norwegian bark Adeona of Arendal, eleven lives, and a Norwegian bark, supposed to be the Mugda, fourteen live*. I Vlli I OK i i .Illinn in n City. Mts. Mm. I .urn Auvrln 40 .-,1) Denver I" HI) HI. I'uul SKI .11 «l.okuue -■! 2H riilt-Muu an in liiihliu it* HI Salt I. like . 30 :tl St. l.uula 33 4*l iln.-luuiiii 84 49 1-liohurit :i I as 1 ,11 I.- Hoik •• at* .-.« tlauta 40 vi Pi.p. 1.,.1P i.p.1.,.1 42 .14 \,». York *l .VI <IHII l-rnu.L... ' 4<J ,Vi UTAH JUDGE SAYS MORMON PRESIDENT MUST PAY A FINE JOSEPH F. SMITH Joseph F. Smith Admits He Has Been Guilty of Unlawful Marriage Rel ition and Asks the Court to Be Lenient SALT LAKE CITY, Nov. 33.— Joseph F, Smith. . president of the Mormon chui'rli, this afternoon appeared In the state district court before Judffe Ritch ie, pleaded guilty to the charge of un lu.viti! coliahitatioii and a fine of $300 was Itnposi tl. Earlier in the day counsel for Pres ident Smith secured a transfer of the case from (he criminal division of the court, where Judge Armstrong pre sided, to Judge Ritchie's division. After the noon recess, when the court room was practically deserted. Presi dent Smith went before Judge Ritchie, entered his plea and the fine was im posed. President Smith made a lengthy statement to the court explaining the attitude of the authorities of the Mor mon church In relation to polygamy and polygamous cohabitation. The charge under which the Mormon ! prophet was arrested .md fined was mad.- by Charles Mostyn Owen, who had been active in a crusade against the Mormon authorities. The ohasge was based on the recent birth of Pres ident Smith's forty-third child, born to his fifth wife. President Smith, in his personal ad dress to the court, stated that his last marriage was in 1884. All his mar riages, he Btatßd, were entered into with the sanction of his church, and, as they believed, with the approval of the Lord. According to his faith and the law of the church, they were eter nal in duration. He continued: Tacit Understanding "in the tacit general understanding that was had in 1890 and the years subsequent thereto, regarding what were classed as the old cases of cohab itation, i have appreciated the mag nanimity of the American people in not enforcing- a polity thai in their minds was unnecessarily harsh, hut which assigned the settlement of the M INING MAN T IRES OF LIFE By Anßoci.Ucd Press. SALT LAKIO CITY. Nov. 28. With ids tuependers bound tightly around his ncrk YVilliiini K. AiiniM Was found dead in his loom in a lodging house this afternoon. - He was a mining man anil came here from Pueblo, Colo., on his way to N't •- wain, where ho represented Pueblo people, ■ v He had been drinking and hud spout nearly a thousand dollars in Ball Lake, which, it is believed, led to despon dency and BUtctde. ■ . Twenty Cottages Destroyed By AHtoolHted Praaa. SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. —a Ore which broke out at the corner of Mm nesota . and . Ularlposa, streets at 1 o'clock this morning burned Its way through the block to Eighteenth and Kentucky streets. Twenty cottages were destroyed before it was extin guished. The loss Is estimated at 1 50,000. Aged Man Robs Employer By A.SSOI-Itt ltd I'IVKH NEW FORK, Nov. St. William Brldgamunn, white-haired and tit), of Nut ley, n. .).. was held by if grand Jury hei "- v i..1.!. $20,1 n ins formi .1 w Hankln, » i-ontrui tl 11. .i.iiiii. . i iiu I to huve lost in money In speculation PRICE: SINGLE COPY 5 CENTS difficult, problem , to the onward prog ress of time. • ■ • ■■ ' .:■ .■■.. T.. " "Since the year-/ 1890 a very large peroent«3e7of the polygamous famllier-i have ceased to exist, until now the number within the jurisdiction of this court Is very small, and marriages In violation of the law have been and are now prohibited. "In view of this situation, which has fixed with certainty a result that can be easily measured up. the family re lations in ■ the old cases of that time have been generally left undisturbed. "So far as my own case is con cerned. I, like others who had entered into solemn religious obligations, sought to the best of my ability to comply with all requirements pertaining to the try ing position In which we were placed. "I have felt pp. ure in the protection of that magnanimous sentiment which was extended as an olive branch in 1890 an'l subsequent years to those old cases of plural family relationship which came within its purview, as did mine. "When I accepted the manifesto is ued by President Wilford Woodruff I did not understand that I would be ex pected to abandon and discard my wives. Knowing the sacred covenants and obligations which 1 had assumed by reason of these marriages. I have conscientiously tried to discharge the responsibilities attending them without being offensive to anyone. "I have never flaunted my family relations before the public, nor have I felt a spirit of defiance against the law. but, on the contrary, I have al ways desired to be a law-abiding cit izen. In considering the trying posi tion In which I have been placed, I trust that your honor will exercise such leniency, in your sentence, as law and justice will permit." Judge Ritchie imposed the maximum fine, but omitted the jail sentence of from ono day to six months' imprison ment, which he might have imposed uiidei the I'tah statute. WIFE ENACTS A DOUBLE TRAGEDY Hy Associated Press. CHICAGO, Nov. 23.— James F. Deln ney, president ami treasurer of the American Shipping company, was t<> da\ shot and killed by his wife, wllo tPUnad lately afterward committed sui t-id.-. . The cause of the shooting Is not known. Mrs. Cyrus Woods, In whoso house the tragedy took place, declared that Mr. and Mrs., Deluney.had not quarreled to her knowledge. The couple had been In this city but a few weeks, having come from New York, where Mr. Delaney was well known. The occupants of the house at 490 I.a Sails avenue heard no shooting nor dis turbances in the Delaney apartments. . Later today a servant forced an en trance Into the apartments after having made several previous efforts. The body of pelaney was found on the bed with a bullet wound In the back of the head. The body of Mrs, Delaney waa lying clusu by, a bullet having been tired Into her brain through the mouth. The revolver was still clutched. In the hand »i Mrs. Delaney when the room was entered. lira. Delaney was the • daughter of C hnrleß Edward Brow formerly of this city. She was born ill this city and graduated a number of y«\»is ago from the Chicago Dramatic school, | She was later engaged by ; Otis Skinner for tho cast of "l<Yancesca da Itimini," and af terward played In 'The Silver Shield." : She wtm known on the stage us "Bes sie Mortimer." " SCHMITZ SAYS HE'S INNOCENT Declares a Mistake Has Been Made £an Francisco's Mayor Is Ready to Face Accusers New York Newspaper Men Ply Him with Questions as Gang Plank Is Lowered — No Arrest Made By Associated Press, NKW YORK. Nov. 23.— Mayor Bchmitz of San Francisco, who arrived here today on the steamship Patricia, said that there was absolutely no truth In the charges made against him, and that he would go to San Francisco and court the fullest Inquiry. When the Patricia arrived at quar antine Mr. Schmitz was shown the newspapers containing reports of the charges against him In San Francisco. He said: "There is not a scintilla of truth In the charges. The fact is, it is an attack made against me by political enemies because I made a strong fight against. District Attorney Langdon, who was de feated for governor. His friends are now taking their revenge. It is an odd statement for a big man to make, but it is a fact that my nerves were so af fected after the long and trying tinr; that we had passed through that I made my trip abroad. I had intended to sail for home, on December 15, expecting to arrive In San Francisco about New Year's day. "My friends were to give me a big re ception, and I suppose these people put this up to prevent it. Hearing that th*y were attacking me, I returned six wees? sooner than I expected. I did not know of these charges until today, after th-; pilol cam'": on board. "I sh.tll o*wm t-h* si nearest inquiry. and as promptly an possible. I want il. i can only say that I have a Cleat COO; tcfence In this matter, and where guilt does not exist I shall huve nothing to fear. I shall go lo the Waldorf -Astori.i for v day and then go directly home." Airs. Schmilz accompanied the mayur. No Attempt Made at Arrest No attempt to arrest Mr. Schimta when he came ashore from the steamer was made. An automobile was waiting for him. and he entered it and left the dock at once, presumably to go to his hotel. As Mayor and Mrs. Schmitz left the Patricia and walked down the gang plank they were met by several friends, who rushed to shake hands with them. and some of them threw their arms around the mayor and patted him on the back, telling him to be brave and he would come out on top. Several women embraced Mrs. Schmitz and kissed her. chief Hayes of the Hoboken police was on the dock with several de tectlves. Up said ho could not arrest the mayor and was there merely in case the mayor was arrested to sec that he was not taken out of the sta tion. Two western detectives who were present made no attempt to ar rest Schmlts. After shaking hands with the friends who ware there to greet him, Schmitz and his wife, followed by about twenty others, boarded two large touring cars. Four detectives entered cabs and fol lowed closely behind the automobiles. Inn no arrest was made. Mayor Schmitz seemed to be little concerned over his indictment. Coming up the (Continued on Pace Three.) THE DAY'S NEWS FORECAST For Southern California: Unset tled weather Saturday; probably light froat in the morning; light northeast winds. Maximum temper. ature in Los Angeles yesterday, 50 degrees; minimum, 40 degrees. — Killed without warning. 2 — Peary greets wife at Sydney. , — Schmitz says he's Innocent. 4 — Makes appeal for children. \, — Politics bobs up during session. — Editorial. 7 — City news. B—Sports.8 — Sports. 9 — Southern California news. 10— Markets. 1 — Classified advertisements. 1 2 — Railroad news. LOCAL . Prominent Michigan jurist killed ib) mi-. vi car. ■ • '•«! - Bishop Coiialy to dedicate new. church at Sherman. • '.■. ) Outfall sewer will be completed by tin/ labor. ■ ■ ' ; ■ ■ ■ : Wai of fraternities Is getting warmer. ■«:'•' Owen Luvcjoy make* plea for children. Ascot park • will open ■ Thanksgiving. . - EASTERN Enrico Caruso, the famous tenor, found if utlty of annoying woman .in Central park. Now York, and sentenced to pay a tine of 110. ■ . .•"■".' 2* - i }■ Mayor SrlnillU , of Sun Francisco reaches New York and declares he U ' Innocent of charge of extortion. ■';■-, v Chicago woman kills husband mid commits suicide., - COAST ,'] , Passenger steamship Roanpke tini porarily put out of vomnilß»lpn .it Ban Francisco. . ■ ttMMRrVM^MWWNnNMitMBU r -- Total amount i .•illuming In Han Kran cUco relief fuud said to be M.VUO.OOO. ~-, , ' ■ Deattlo veasrl uwiiius advance »liti> ! plug rates mi lumber.