Newspaper Page Text
VOL. XXXIV. NO. 239.
CORA AUTEN AGAIN FEARS MAN'S VISIT Unwelcome Lover Has Escaped from Asylum Popular Society Girl of Pasadena in Danger Uucien Perkins Eludes the Guards at Highland and Is Believed to Be on the Way to Annoy His "Ideal" Lucien Perkins ha 3 again escaped from an asylum and again the Autons of Pasadena are in terror lest the de luded man force entrance into their home as he has done before. Perkins' unwelcome Infatuation for Miss Cora Auten, one of the belles of the Crown City, Is responsible for a romance that extends half way across the continent, for in Chicago the man first met the young woman, who is in deed blessed with all th. charms of young womanhood, emphasized by an intellectual superiority few women can boast. In 1902 when one day Miss Auten chanced to pass a bicycle shop which Perkins owned, her troubles began. They have caused her family no end of worry and the expenditure of thou sands of dollars for detectives. The glance Perkins caught of her inspired a liking on his part that led to his un doing. Calls Her His Ideal Perkins told his friends east that he had at last seen the woman who was his ideal and that he meant to have her. Then began a series of forced attentions which became bolder as they pro gressed, the Auten family dreading to tell the police for fear of notoriety. One day the man made his way into Miss Auten'B room in Chicago, which resulted in his arrest and subsequent departure for the Cook county, Illinois, asylum. At that time he protested that he thought his attentions had been wel come, but the judge paid no attention to them. Shortly after this incident the Autens removed to Pasadena to their beautiful new home, 119 North Madison avenue. Then word came to them that Per kins had escaped from the Illinois asy lum, and guided by past experience they dreaded a possible visit from the man. Sent to Highland Detectives and guards were placed around the house at intervals for days and finally one day in April, 1904, Per kins made his way to the Auten home. He was rearrested and taken before Judge Wilbur. After an interesting trial seven />f the Jurors decided that the man was insane, the others holding that he entertained a harmless delusion. As this majority was not sufficient under the law to send him to the aHylum, Judge Wilbur re leased the man after he promised not to annoy Miss Auten any more. Later he again prowled around the Auten home, which is near Hotel Mary land, and was promptly sent to the Highland asylum. Saturday he broke out of that insti tution and guards have been placed around the abode of the much annoyed family In Pasndena. Perkins is a shrewd man, an expert at mechanics, and his knowledge of tools is such that few prisons would hold him any length of time. Pasadena and Los Angeles police are on the lookout for him. CONFERENCE TO BE HELD IN 13TH CENTURY CASTLE By AssoHited Press. THE HAGUE, May 27.— The sittings of the second peace conference will be held in the thirteenth century castle. The romantic "House In the Woods," the former royal villa In the Haagsche forest, in which the original conference met, was found. too small to accommo date the delegates of the forty-six countries to be represented at the present conference, and the Dutch gov ernment decided to fit up and place at the disposal of its distinguished guests the ancient castle latterly known as the "Hall of Knights." This is a large, gloomy structure of stone and brick, situated in the heart of an interesting, irregular pile of old but more modern buildings, which, taken together, form the Binnenhoff, the fortress of the city. The Blnnenhoft Is the most historical spot in Holland. Here will be quartered the American, English. Japanese, Italian, Spanish and Brazilian delegations. The Americans, through the promptness of United States Minister Hill, have obtained the pick of apartments. FREIGHT CARS COLLIDE; BRAKEMAN'S LEGS CRUSHED By Associated Pres«. COLTON, May 27.— An unusual acci dent occurred here this afternoon while a Santa Pc freight crew were switching In the yards. Two sections were, thrown together with force enough to break a flat car in one string completely In two. W. S. Smith, who was setting brakes on the car, was tossed twenty feet in the air and part of the car fell on him, crushing his legs and otherwise injuring him. Los Angeles Herald. PRICE: I^KAWI 65 CENTS OVER ONE HUNDRED CHINESE DROWN IN CREEK AT SHANGHAI By Associated Press. VICTORIA, B. C, May 27. — News was brought by the steamer Empress of India to day from Shanghai of a catas trophe involving the drowning of over 100 Chinese. During the Ta Wang Miao festival an immense crowd of spectators were on the bridge over Soo Chow creek and the police by forcing back the crowd for the procession caused the mass to press against a flimsy rail, breaking it, with the result that over 100 who were forced into the water were drowned. MURDER TRIAL IS INTERRUPTED JURY PANEL ONCE MORE IS EXHAUSTED Attorneys in Haywood Case Engage in War. of Words and Struggle for Every Advantage in Se lecting Jurymen By Associated Press. BOISE, Idaho, May 27.— The Steunen berg murder trial has again been in terrupted by the exhaustion of the Jury panel. The last man of the second special venire disqualified early this afternoon and Judge Fremont Wood postponed the trial until Friday morn ing, when Sheriff Shad Hodgin is to produce another special venire of sixty one men. The odd number was Jocularly asked for by the defense in the hope of changing the luck that has dogged thy even numbers used. The work of Jury filling Is stopped at the vacancy created by the seven teenth peremptory challenge so that there remain three more peremptory challenges. Besides that there Is a chance that Juror Tourtellotte, who objected to the inlliction of the death penalty save in war or anarchy, will be excused wh'jn it comes time to finally swear the Jury, and Juror A. P. Burnes is suffering from lumbago. These circumstances leaVe the date of the completion of the Jury in doubt. They may accomplish the trick by Saturday night and clear the decks for the actual action of the trial on Monday morning, and then again the jury may not be completed until some time next week. Prior to the Issuance of the new ve nire, E. F. Richardson for the de fense strongly intimated that the pre vious lists had been made up In a manner unfair to the prisoner. He said that of the 6000 citizens available for Jury duty only 1200 were members of labor unions. One hundred and sixty talesmen had been before the court, yet only one of the number was a member of a labor union and only two others wore working men. He said that there were only fifty or sixty bankers In the county, yet nine of them had been found in the lists. He said that the figures made another singular coincidence and protested against the talesmen being drawn from the farmer and mercantile classes rather than from the body of citizens. Judge Wood in reply said that he had absolute confidence in Sheriff Hodgin and that he would make no suggestion to him as to the manner in which he made up his lists. Encounter Stumbling Blocks Scruples against capital punishment and prejudice against the acceptance of circumstantial evidence rather than opinion that gave bias, were the stum bling blocks of the talesmen examined today. Man after man averred that he was prejudiced against taking human life under any circumstances and they all successfully resisted attempts vo show that the belief had been recently or conveniently advised. There was a long and at time pic turesque fight over the qualification of Juror Harmon Cox, a venierman who gave up carpentering to fight three and one-half years In the Civil War, then joined the gold rushes of the late 60s, and then farmed for thirty years. Tho defense claimed that Juror Cox did not have sufficient mental qualifications to sit in so grave a case and tried for nearly two hours to disqualify him. The Juror got on dangerous ground several times, but wherever tho exam ination led and however bad the things got mixed up, he always went back to the simple narration that he did not have an opinion, that he was without bias and that he would give the pris oner a fair trial. Attorneys Clash Continually Throughout the examination there was a running fire, amusing and se rious by turns, by Clarence Darrow and Senator Borah, and the former al ternately demanded and plead for thq removal of the Juror. Once the juror said that he would be guided by what his eleven associates did, but he took that back and falling back on his old declaration kept his place. Juror Tourtellotte made another pro test against his retention on the jury. He said that he had various doubts about his ability to take the oath, that he thought both sides were foolish to hold him on the Jury and asked that he be given a chance to explain and qualify one of his answers given on direct examination. Judge Wood put him off until Friday, when some ac tion probably will be taken as to his presence on the jury. Only a corporal's guard of specta tors came to the trial today. The pris onor was again an active member of the constant conferences at the de fense's table. His wife and youngest daughter sat with him at the after noon session. Mercury Drops at St. Louis By Associated Press. ST. LOUIS, May 27.— The tempera ture today registered 42 degrees, the coldest May weather recorded in St. Louis in many years. TUESDAY MORNING, MAY 28, 1907. 100,000 MAY BE WITHOUT JOBS SOON Eailroads Adopt Most Bigid System of Economy Summer Keduction Will Be Greater Than Ever New Work and Extensions Abandoned on Account of Difficulty of Raising Money Is the Cause Given By Associated Press. CHICAGO, May 27.— Between 10,000 and 100,000 men will be thrown out of employment by the railroads of the country before t:.e end of the first week In June, according to the Record-Her ald. It has been the custom In the past for the railroads to reduce their pay rolls at the beginning of summer, but this year the roads have issued espe cially stringent economy orders and the working forces will be reduced to the lowest possible point. In addition to the employes In the regular service many thousands of laborers will be discharged by the rail roads which have abandoned new work and now extensions owing to the diffi culty of raising money. LINER TEXAS BREAKS RECOPn WITH EASE By Associated Press. SAN DIEGO, May 27.— The American Hawaiian liner Texan arrived from Sallna Cruz today. She made the run from that port to San Diego in five days and six hours, which breaks the record for steamers of this line. The Texan had 1300 tons of freight for this port, some of it to be forward ed hence by rail to other points in Southern California. The torpedo boat destroyer Preble arrived today from Magdalena bay. REPUBLICANS DEMAND ROOSEVELT'S RE-ELECTION By Associated Press. LANSING, Mich., May 27.— The state senate tonight passed a concur rent resolution demanding that Presi dent Roosevelt be re-elected for a "second elective" term as president of the United States. The resolution went through with out opposition except for a quiet sug gestion by Senator Fuller that a na tional convention was the proper place for such a resolution. KILLS HIS MOTHER AND LATER COMMITS SUICIDE By Associated Press. KALAMAZOO, Mich., May 27.— Word was received here this afternoon that William McKie, a local druggist wha disappeared from Kalamazoo last Thursday, had murdered his mother and then committed suicide in Brighton Sunday night. McKie was in financial troubles, it is said, being involved in a non-paying mining venture. REBELLION BREAKS OUT AT WONG KONG, CHINA By Associated Press. SWATO, Province of Kwawa, China, May 27. — A rebellion has broken out at Wong Kong, in the uprising district of the Chin Chu prefecture. All of the civil and military officials at Wong Kong have been assassinated and their yamens burned. Artillerymen Go North By Associated Press. SAN JOSE, May 27. — Three batteries of field artillery under command of Lieutenant Colonel Brown passed through this city today on the way from Monterey to San Francisco, There were over 300 men and officers in the detachment. JAPANESE TRY TO FORCE A SMILE Recent Attack on Brown Men at San Francisco, However, Causes Con. servatives to Hint at Trouble Later On By Associated Press. TOKIO, May 27.— The Japanese press is still generally calm and reserved over the apparently unprovoked attack upon Japanese in San Francisco. But it is only out of deference to President Roosevelt and his govern ment, and the confidence reposed in them that public expression of resent ment is withheld. Even the most con servative and hopeful fear that a repetition of a similar recurrence may not have similar results upon the re latloiiH of both countries. However, at present the firmest friendliness is still expressed. It is confidently hoped that the Washington government has decided to take measuhes that will prevent repetitions of assaults and attacks upon Japanese. HOLDDP SHOOTS A CABMAN AND ESCAPES By Associated Press. * PORTLAND, Ore., Itfay 27.— * «t» While a street car outward bound 4* * on the new Rise City Park line, ♦* 4> was crossing the Oregon Railroad ♦ 414 1 & Navigation company's tracks at ♦> «$► Sandy road, about 9:30 o'clock to- *fr <t» night, a masked robber steped on *fr 4> board tho front platform and or- •> <t> dered Motorman B. T. Hull to hold 4* * his hands. Hull threw his con- * 4> troller bar at the rober, who shot * *at tho motorman. The latter * * feigned being hit and fell back- «fr 4> wards oft the car. The robber pro- 4> * ceeded inside and compelled Con- * * ductor C. L. Nevius to deliver up + «t> his watch and the day's receipts. * 4> In the meantime Hull secured a * 4> big stone, and as the robber came ♦ 4> back to the front platform, Hull * «* threw the stono, knocking the rob- * •j» ber down. Nevius, supposing the ♦ 4> bandit stunned, went out to help 4» * Hull secure him. As Nevius came * * through the door the robber shot * * Nevius through the neck, killing * 4» him Instantly. The murderer took * * a parting shot at Hull, this time * 4» hitting the motorman in the hand, * * and jumping from the car, disap- * •i* peared In the darkness. ♦ SEARCH FOR FIRE VICTIMS' BODIES Evidence Is Accumulating Against Owner of Stables in San Jose Which Recently Burned to the Ground By Associated l'ress. SAN JOSE, Cal., May 27.— The task of searching for bodies of the other victims in the fire at Laverty's stable Saturday morning is being still pros ecuted. The second body recovered has been partially Identified as that of D. Redon, a horse dealer of Reno, Nevada. The known saved are Chester Mason, Joseph Shorts, D. Hefferan, James Donahue, Mr. Holllday, Martin John son, N. P. Bogdanovich, wife and two children, Thomas Freschom, J. Smith, L. Spellman and son, Mr. Dothro, George Famalero, Charles Golllday, A. Gneisser, John Dosetta, Mrs. M. Smith, Mr. Journol, Mr. Daniels, H. R. Atkins, R. S. Fowler and John Morlsßey. The occupants of rooms 1, 4, 6, 7, 8, 10, 29 and- 30 aro unknown and they are missing, and the occupant of room 18 was John McDonald the first whose body was recovered Saturday. The evidence against Laverty, the owner of the stables. Is accumulating, another bucket filled with loose straw, saturated with coal oil, together with two blocks of wood in which were two holes, presumably for candles, were found this morning in the ruins of the harness room. Laverty's favorite rid ing animal was also found safe In an other part of the town, in addition to harness, saddles and robes. JAPS USE KNIVES; LAND BEHIND BARS Murderous Assault Made on Young Dentist and Companion at San Francisco— Victims May Die By Associated Press. SAN FRANCISCO, May 27.— For a murderous assault committed by Japa nese armed with knives on Horaze Hazall, a young dentist, and Randolph Merrlwether, an electrician, at an early hour this morning, the police have taken M. Tugimova, Nlki Kelpiro and S. Hamada into custody. They are held in detinue pending the outcome of their victim's Injuries. Hazall and Merrlwether were on the way to the latter's home when they encountered a band of Japanese. One of the latter asked, "Where tho are you going?" Without waiting for an answer, knives, wore drawn by the Japanese, who attacked the men and did not dis continue their assault until a pollco man appeared on the scene. Merrlwether and Hazall were removed to the central emergency hospital and were later taken to a private institu tion, where both are now said to be in a critical condition. Detectives Ryan and ODea were detailed on the case and the arrest of the three now in custody is the result of their investiga^ tion of the crime. It is the theory of the detectives that the Japanese believed Merriwether to be the man who was arrested a week ago for battery on A. Ishanada. His name is Richard Werriwether and his case is set for trial in Judge Cabaniss' court next Wednesday. LOS ANGELES PARTY IS ROYALLY RECEIVED By Associated Press. GOLDFIELD, Nev., May 27.— Fifty Los Angeles business men, hea^ds of banking, wholesale and manufacturing establishments arrived in Goldfleld to day over the Clark road via Las Vegas and the newly constructed Las Vegas & Tonopah railroad. They came on a special train of Pull man cars and were met at the depot by automobiles and were shown over the camp. Tonight they were given a reception by the chamber of commerce at the Montezuma club. Tomorrow they will be taken Into some of the large mines and late In the evening will go to Tonopah, return ing to Goldfleld the next day. DETECTIVES SEARCH FOR MURDERERS Men Who Placed Body in Trunk Still Missing New York Police Ad vance Eobbery as the Motive Another Explanation o? Tragedy Is . That Father Kaspar Was Assas. sinated to Prevent Exposure of Conspiracy By Associated Press. NEW YORK, May 27.— Scores of de tectives and policemen are scouring the city today in an effort to locate the men who are suspected oZ complicity In the murder of Father Kaspar, the Armenian priest, whose body was found in a trunk in a West Thirty-seventh street tenement house yesterday. The men sought by the police are Ermoyilan and Barmorevion Sarkl, and Paul Marlsitian. It was in the room of the Sarkl brothers that the trunk Armenian priest whose body was found They disappeared several days ago and the officers believe that they may have left the country or returned to Chi cago, whence they came. Although several theories have been advanced to account for the murder, the police still believe robbery was the real motive. One of the theories is that the dead priest was about to expose a conspiracy to seize the Servian throne, which is alleged to have been arranged in this country with an alleged prince of the blood as the leading figure. It is said that Father Kaspar became a confidant of one of the conspirators and had determined to make a complete ex posure. Another story declared that the men are suspected to be agents of a Bul garian committee who are seeking to overthrow the influence of the Greeks In Macedonia. The priest, according to this story, learned of their identity and they killed him In fear that he would expose their plans. The police, however, note that all the valuables the priest was known to have carried had been removed from the clothing found in the trunk with his body. It is known that the priest carried considerable money of his own and that he also usually had a con siderable amount which he collected from day to day In his rounds of the Armenian settlements In this city for the support of the parish In Hoboken, to which he was temporarily attached. KILLS GIRL HE LOVED; COMMITS SUICIDE By Associated Press. CHICAGO, May 27.— T. J. Eckman of La Grange, 111., last night shot and killed Leah Boyer at a resort In Carpenter street and then shot himself dead. The bodies were not found until to day. The girl was the daughter of a former clergyman and her home Is In Grand Rapids, Mich. According to letters in Eckman's pocket the murder and suicide were caused by unrequited affections. BANKER'S WIFE ROBBED OF VALUAELE JEWEL By Associated Press. NEW YORK, May 27.— Mrs. Virginia Scatena, wife of a San Francisco bank er who arrived today upon the steamer Celtic from Europe, reported that a jeweled dagger pin valued at $1500 was stolen from her stateroom during the voyage. Mrs. Scatena left the pin sticking in her coat when she went down to lunch last Friday. When she returned It was missing and a search of the ship failed to reveal any trace of it. MAYOR BUSSE IS UPHELD BY COURT Judge Wlndes Decides Chicago's Chief Executive Has Power to Oust Officials of the School Board By Associated Press. CHICAGO, May 27.— The circuit court today refused to interfere with Mayor Fred Busse in his efforts to se cure a board of education of his own making. Eight of the trustees who last week were removed by the mayor went be fore Judge Wlndes this afternoon and asked for an Injunction restraining Mr. Busse from ousting them or appoint ing new members in their places before their terms expired. After listening for four hours to arguments. Judge Windes dismissed the petition on the ground that Mayor Busse has the power to oust officials of the school board. The city council tonight approved the appointments of Mayor Busse to take the places of the ousted members of the board of education. PRICE: SINGLE COPY, 5 CENTS; SUNDAY, 10 CENTS BELIEVED CABRERA WILL SAVE THE LIVES OF MEN WHO PLANNED HIS DEATH By Associated Press. MEXICO CITY, May 27.— Guatemala will not summarily execute the nineteen men now in prison charged with com plicity in the alleged attempt on the life of President Ca brera. The state department re ceived a note tonight from its representative to the effect that the matter had been sent to the court of second instance for re vision. It is believed here that Ca brerea will probably instruct the court to acquit. LONG TERMS FOR TWO MURDERERS PRESTON AND SMITH DENIED NEW TRIAL Goldfield Judge Gives Former, Twenty, five Years and Latter Ten Years in State Prison By Associated Press. GOLDFIELD, Nev.. May 27.— Judge Langan this morning overruled the mo tion for a new trial in the case of Pres ton and Smith, convicted of the murder of John or Tony Sllva, and sentenced them to the penitentiary, Preston for a term of twenty-five years and Smith for a term of ten years. Preston was the man who did tha shooting*. He was the picket stationed at Silva's restaurant during the boycott and Smith was the walking delegate who sent Preston to the station. A conversation was overheard be tween Preston and Smith, where the former said he would go to Silva's place and get him, meaning killing him. Smith replied that he was to wait for ten minutes until he could get out of the way and thus avoid suspicion. Smith was the leading agitator of the Industrial Workers of the World. The verdict permitted a life sentence for Preston, who was convicted of mur der in the second degree, and ten years for Smith, who was convicted of volun tary manslaughter. Smith got the full limit. The motion for a change of venue for St. John and others also indicted for conspiracy in the Silva murder will be argued to morrow. Smith was convicted of conspiracy upon the same evidence that will be ad duced against St. John. It is believed by the latter's friends that his case is desperate. CHINESE DESTROY GERMAN MISSION By Associated Press. BERLIN, May 27.— According to dis patches received from Shanghai and Hongkong native rioters have destroyed the German mission station at Lien Chow, near Pakhol. The missionaries escaped. The Ger man gunboat Iltls, reinforced by twen ty marines from the gunboat Tslntau, has left Hongkong for Fakhoi, and it is expected a British gunboat will also be sent to that port. Five American missionaries were killed In Lien Chow October 28, 1905, and a hospital and other mission prop erty were destroyed. Indemnity for the loss of life and property was paid by the Chinese government early in January of the present year. FIGHTING NEGRO IS FINALLY IDENTIFIED By Associated Press. SAN JOSE, May 27. — It has been as certained that the fighting negro who was captured by the police on Friday night after a desperate encounter is not Jesse Coe, the Indianapolis mur derer. The negro is E. Taylor and he for merly lived at Oxnard, and worked In the sugar factory there. Taylor will be prosecuted for murderous assault on two policemen. VESSELS STRIKE REEF DURING SNOWSTORM By Associated Press. DETROIT, Mich., May 27.— The steamer C. F. Bietman and her con sort, the barge McLachlan, bound from Duluth to Cleveland, with iron ore, ran on a reef in Lake Huron, a mile and a half off Port Austin early today in a heavy snowstorm. The crews of both vessels were saved. There are hopes of saving the steamer, but the barge is thought to be a total .rreck. TWO BIG FORTS ARE TO BE ABANDONED By Associated Press. ST. PAUL, May 27.— An order re ceived today from the war department announces the abandonment of Forts Asslnniboine and Keogh, Montana. As slnnlboine Is by far the largest fort In the United States in point of area, comprising 220,000 acres. Fort Keogh is located several miles from Miles City, Mont. It comprises 57,600 acres. Kurokl Reaches Chicago By Associated Press. CHICAGO, May 27.— Gen. Kurokl and party arrived in Chicago over the Lake Shore and the Michigan Southern rail road tonight. The Japanese military leader will be the guest of the Com mercial club next Friday night. RUEF CUTS DOWN HIS EXPENSES Allows Beard to Grow and Pleads His Own Case Millionaires Kept Busy Obtaining Big Bonds Attorney Delmas to Defend Loul* Glass and Theodore V. Halsey of the Pacific States Tele. phone Company By Associated Press. SAN FRANCISCO, May 27.—Abra ham Ruef appeared as his own lawyer today lii on« " Oi : the many •' Criminal ■proceeding pending against him. ."." Seated alone in one of th- crimson cushioned pews of the Jewish syna gogue that is Judge Lawlor's tem porary court room, he looked deserted and forlorn. He was unshaven, and not as neatly dressed as is his habit. His face showed sleepless nights and long days of nervous dread of the or deals he set for himself when, two weeks ago in Judge Dunne's bare and shabby court room he changed his plea to guilty, turned state's evidence and declared in a speech broken with emo tion his intention to lead henceforth an honest life and to bend his energies "to undo as far as possible whatever of wrong he had done in the past." In the pew Immediately back of Ruef sat his guard, Elisor Biggy, and a dep uty, directly across the aisle in another pew, sat Mayor Schmitz, Ruef's fellow defendant on many charges brought and on many others to follow — at lib erty under $400,000 bonds. Delphin M. Delmas, the San Fran cisco lawyer who attracted worldwide attention to himself by his defense of Harry K. Thaw for the murder of Stanford White, has been retained to defend two of the men entanjled In the bribery graft dragnet of the Oliver grand Jury. The announcement that Delmas will help to defend President Louis Glass and Agent Theodore V. Halsey of the Pacific States Telegraph and Telephone company was made in court this morn ing by T. C. Coogan, who thus far has appeared for Glass, and by request of the latter Mr. Delmas was entered a3 additional attorney of record. The first case of ball t • be offered by any of the nineteen men indicted by thß grand jury was a $70,000 certified check on the London, Paris and American bank tendered to Judge Coffey by Frank C. Drum, indicted on fourteen counts charging the bribery of super visors in behalf of the San Francisco Gas and Electric company. Millionaires Arraigned This was arraignment day for mil lionaires and multi-millionaires in the Temple Israel. President Glass and Agent Halsey of the Telephone com pany were arraigned before Judge Lawlor on additional indictments charging them with bribing supervisors to vote against the issuing of a com petitive telephone franchise. President Patrick Calhoun, Vice Pres ident Thornwell Mullally and Attorneys Tlrey L. Ford and William M. Abbott of the United Railroads were called for arraignment on indictments charging them with having bribed supervisors to award the trolley franchise under which < Continued on Page Two.) THE DAY'S NEWS FORECAST For Southern California: Cloudy Tuesday; fresh south winds. Maxi mum temperature in Los Angeles yesterday, 68 degrees; minimum, 58 degrees. I—Cora1 — Cora Auten again fears man's visit 2 — Four arraigned on indictments. 3 — Ministers favor water bonds. A — Dramatic news. s— Southern California news. 6— Editorial. 7 — City news. B—Sports.8 — Sports. 10 — Classified advertisements. 1— Markets. 12 — Stanley Wilson favors bonds. COAST Abe Ruef cuts down expenses by al lowing whiskers to grow and appearing In court as his own attorney. Search for bodies in San Jose flra debris continues. Millionaire grafters appear in court at San Francisco to furnish bonds. EASTERN! Another special venire required In Haywood case. Prof. Edmund J. James of the Uni versity of Illinois plans "sohool for congressmen." Qoldfleld murderers denied new trial and sentenced to prison. LOCAL Cora Auten's unwelcome lover escapes from asylum and Pasadena family is again thrown into fear. City chemist finds ptomaines in meat caused family to be poisoned. Man attempts to commit murder ana kills himself when effort is made to arrest him. Ministers' union passes resolutions favoring Owens river bonds. William McKinley Is sentenced to ten years in prison for attempting to kill his uncle.