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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, September 14, 1905, Image 1

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jl. ___^_^_ IMMsa«ssßs«sßssPssaswMPslMMMslHsT?ro --,-.\u25a0 - - :j--.^---. . - \u25a0 ..- -\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0...\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0..• ?.;.,. . \-.--'--- \u25a0\u25a0.\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0,%& - r -v- „,.'. . .--\u25a0\u25a0 .--.:' .vr-^ .-\u25a0 \u0084.\u25a0-?\u25a0 ..-.- \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0•.. ; • .- \u25a0 - .-;; ---\u25a0":\u25a0" - . - ' ''- •< T7 - v 4fißntaaßHKf ;^v'*.' - • : : -\u25a0 \u25a0 - -'- \u25a0 ;
THE WEATHER". :
Forecast i«r Seotembrr 14. lICj. /
San Francisco and vicinity — Fair. J
warswr Thursday; light north winds,'
changing to brisk westerly.
A. G. McADIB,-
Distrtct Forecaster.
VOLUME XCVIII— NO. 10G.
"SAM" STANYAN LEADS
FIFE OF A TRAMP
MISSING INSURANCE MAN IS FmNID
W saro" Stanyau, not long BSO a
prosperous insurance man of
thfa city, but who disappeared
boob after marrying a woman
who already t l>ad a husband,
has been found. He Is lying In
the County Jail of San Bernar
dino County* bring: held as a
witness to the murder of Fred
Hldridge, a peddler, which oc
curred tn the mountains near
that place. He Is ragged and
unkempt and bears the appear
ance of a hobo. His story of
his wanderings since he left
San Francisco shows that
much of the time he has led
the life of a tramp, and has
tried to drown the past in al
cohol. He gave his name when
taken Into custody as Samuel
J&ckson. His identity wns^ dis
covered through a letter he
wrote to a friend here. He
' says domestic troubles caused
his flight.
Held in a Prison
Under the Name
of Jackson.
Admits Seeing Mur
der in# San Ber
nardino.
> \u25a0 \u25a0
"Sam" Stanyan is in a cell of the Coun
ty Jail at San Bernardino." The" mystery
furrounding the sudden disappearance of
this well-known San '\u25a0' Francisco . broker,
who left his home and~nEWly '; wedded wife
on March 30 of last year and who had
never been heard of here again until yes
terday, is completely cleared up. A tele
gram to The Call from San Bernardino '
proves without a doubt that a man shab
bily dressed and jailed at San Bernar
dino to be held as a witness is Stanyan.
Samuel Stanyan is held in San Bernar
dino under the name of Samuel Jackson
as a witness, he having admitted seeing
the murder of Ernest Homo In the moun
tains on September 6, Fred Eldridge,
Romo's partner, being accused of the
crime.
Stanyan is dressed like a common tramp
and he was arrested with a crowd of
drunken acquaintances. Unlike in former
years, when he appeared in his office
dressed in clothes of the latest cut, dia
monds adorning his fingers and a general
air of prosperity about him. Stanyan is
now merely a weary hobo, one of the
great class which works a little , and
trends the rest of the time In Idleness.
Stanyan, or Jackson, as he now calls
himself, made the confession to Sheriff
Ralphs of San Bernardino after a vigor
ous sweating process. Stanyan • stated
that he was returning with Eldridge from
their work on the Arrowhead reservoir
end that the murder was committed
after a quarrel between Eldridge and
Romo, the former firing a shot from; his
revolver with deadly effect. :
LETTER PROVES IDENTITY. -
The evidence that Stanyan was in San
Bernardino under an assumed name came
In a letter addressed to a friend in tUia
city and signed "Samuel Jackson." It
was rtctived at the San Francisco post
tfiice yesterday and furnished the ne^es :
cary link In the chain of evidence .which
piovesthe man's identity. The story- is
cr.e of a reckless life of dissipation wnich
Etanyan has led 6<nce his flight from San
Francisco last year.
Th© friend to whom the letter was ad
dressed claims to have been a companion
cf Stanyan. or "Jackson." as he was
known then, when the two were touring
Southern California on foot. They were
close partners and worked and rested al
ternately, drinking heavily, all the time.
One night Stanyan 'confessed his Identity
to bis friend, and said he was once a
prosperous business man of San Fran
cisco.
Then the friend left and he heard noth
ing more of ' Stanyan until; yesterday, >
when the letter reached him". The .en
velope was taken at once to the German
Insurance Company, where Stanyan was
formerly employed, and ' the writing was
compared with the entries which Stanyan
had made in the books there.
When C. H. Ward, the manager of the
company, saw the writing, he unhesitat
ingly declared that It was ; the ! work , of
his former employe. Then, on closer com
parison with the writings made • in . the
books, he said that it resembled Stanyan's
writing in every way, exoCpt that it was
a little too regular.
DO3IKSTIC TROUIILES.
The story of the life of "Sam" Stanyan,
as he was familiarly called byl many of
his business associates, is a highly In- ;
teresting one. So . successful was 1 he , In
the Insurance. business that he was re
garded us a "man of exceptional ability,
lie was trusted by all.
..ien he was married. Ills wife was
Miss Marie Knittel, -of San Rafael; Con
siderable notoriety was caused 2 at the
time of the wedding because oi.thesfact
that the bride was already married „to
Henry C. Schmidt, son of. the Danish Co
nsul at Honolulu, and "she had left him
without having, secured a divorce.-. Later I
the decree was secured and the affair was •
passrd over. / At the time the woman was j
living under the name of Miss Ma c j
;... j
Later a breach Letween . SUtnyah >and
his wife' was rumored, "and soon he" was j
discovered to b* playing the races -"heav- ;
lly. It wag said at ihe time pf'hls.dls- j
appearance that he* T owed certain "i debts j
to the company, sby i which -he was ; era- |
ployed, but -Manager 'Ward declarYd that !
he would ; not , prosecute him; YOn the \u25a0
other hand he said Ihat'he.would.-berglad •
to lake ' Stanyan ' back* in , his ; employ. / J
U.T*. Stanyan is now in Portland. For j
The San Francisco Call.
FORMER INSURANCE BROKER. OF -
THIS -\u25a0CITY." NOW IMPLICATED '
IN SAN- BERN AITOINO MURDER., i
Tells Story of Reck
less, Vagrant
Existence.
\>C •- -.- '-' \u25a0 -. \u25a0 .- - \u25a0\u25a0•"-. -.
many, months -she .conducted? a -fruitless
search for; her missing* husband. '- • •
Stanyan was - a' ; prominent", member • of
the Native Sons of - the. Golden' Wes t, ; and
was at one.: time", president of Stanford
Parlor. . ... - .. -
ADMITS -HIS j IDENTITY.
S^tanyaa ' Says . Domestic Trouble - Cans>d
. ' His ,. Disappearance. j •.
SAN BERNARDINO, -- Sept.' 13.--The
man' giving: his name as Sam Jackson,
and who Informed the Sheriff; that Fred
Romo,'; said 'by* Fred Eldridge to ; have
killed "* himself on the -mountains i the
other day, was , murdered by Eldridge,'
admitted this; evening •\u25a0 to the. Call 'rep
resentative* that : he \ is j Samuel 70.- 1 Stan
yan, "who disappeared" from' San 'Fran
cisco In March of ! ; last. year.r [ Stanyan
said he hadno reason for concealing
his identity, as he had done nothing In
San Francisco for. which r, he *% feared'
prosecu'tlon,''- but that ? he merely -left
the city because Yof \u25a0;' trouble with' his
wife and had taken '.the! name -of Sam
F. Jackson;. to be left* alone.' * ' :
First , he went' to* Oregon- and the
State of Washington, . he ? said, working
around different places In various* ca-.
pacltics. Then he went to Santa Bar
bara, where he put in-reight'mbnthsjih
the 'Potter Hotel y laundry. \u25a0'Xeaving
there, he spent 1 a -week- in 1 " Lbs 'Angeles,'
looking for employment; and' 'finally/
went to work" on the.newrdam"belng
built by Bright & Drew,* ln .Little, Bear
Valley, staying there -about a ; month;
Once his right foot was caught ; be
tween a rock , and a ¥ huge boulder/* but
a ! wagon' _bed': caught ' part" of the ; pres- 1
sure, preventing him from- being .hurt
badly. He was lajd up 'for abouf'one
"week..--;' * \u25a0 , '\u25a0 i 1i 1 :\u25a0 - v \u25a0 v--'-V-"v --'- V-" i
.'Last^ week. a bank; caved In and ; Stan-*
yan concluded; that\he had" best get
away,* from^'that ; sort of \work;; % He :
started, off on "a drunken 'trip 'that? led
to^ his " arrest^ andY subsequent^- deteri-'
tlo'n a6;a .witness in tho : murder 'case^
In: the jail 'and at the court, •Stanyan'
attracted considerable "attention* by ' his
polite t-man'ncrs;andy good ;! English, \u25a0be-"'
ing evidently ;, far \ above V the -common'
run of prisoners.- He; politely ibut 1 firm
ly refused "to* discuss the "trouble Hhat !
led him" away, from .home, saying: >"Tell
the Call, it. was domestic .troubles." • J
Dutch", Trf.op» Capture ; Palnpo.
•....- AAISTERnAM. : S<bptr, ..lS.^A^dlspatcli
f roni Batavia'.ialaud of "Java,'; announces
that the Dutch: troops have'eaptured Pa
lapor'the capital ;- of^ Prince; Loew'oe^'bf"
tho island >of :;. who * has been
causi n'si the] moet * t rouble."'"' The' garrl
son of Pa lapb 'offered 'a Vyigorous resist
arice and "the town" was . taken^ ohlv after
sharp'«nKhtin>.T^:'^'X* : "' •••'''
sanvfrXngisc6,vlthMsMy^sectember^u^-^
DES MOINES
BREWERY TO
BE REOPENED
Mariufacturingofßeer
WilFße Resumed
7 in lowa,;
Special ' Dispatch .to The' C»XL
\u25a0•?. DES-MOINES.'/lowa," Sept. l£— Twenty
years ago - Dcs ) Moi ries • boasted ; the ! largest
distillery in -the world,' but; the prohibitory
law -closed * it :? In-':iBSs.v?-Withiri'.- a ''few
•months :the?flres'beneath;ltsibolleW?;wlll
be rekindled » and Dcs Moines; : the home of
half a dozens breweries in '1884,\ wllli again
be "in , the beer-manufacturing 'business. \:}
I , Public S men} and '* political | have .
.. been -s in a . perpetual - altercation » in % thl3
State for a'quarter of a century. over, the
manufacture t_ and \ sale ; of - liquors/;-. The
prohibitionists} hop* to ' prevent Uhe re-es
tablishment of Uhe: brewery by recourse
_ to. the courts. 1 ;" "^i 1 . '.'\u25a0 -\ .'-;,:.\u25a0'. ,'. -;f > .: : -'-\u25a0 '
; \u25a0 Governor V Cummins' . j! first/ venture in
politics in { lowa \ was \on i the 1 liquor,: regu
. lation i question. -.The rßepublicah^ party
was... responsible .;> f 0r,4 the j constitutional
amendment ; prohibiting, the f sale' of , liquor/
\u25a0adopted \u25a0in '1882. /.- Dr; , Cummins '.was a" Re
publican; but ';, opposed I' prohisltion. %" He
was , elected* to, the. Legislature on aniin
dependent ticket on this issue.'' The party
"In; IS94 ' switched ;to; his' view/ and enacted
the \u25a0localroptlonj measure,- the < Democrats
having twlcefelected' Horace^ Boies ; on ac-^
count- of \, the \ attitude \ of '-\u25a0 the j' Republican
party:ln'favor;of prohibition/-
teouble:in ;store '
eoe the;fresedenS
JWoman^s J Christian Temper
erance Union Is on Hisv
\u25a0fll'."-'-f 11 '."-'-. 1 •\u25a0\u25a0\u0084'::-T rail.-' " .•\u25a0•'-
Special t Dispatch .' to "• Th« Call.
/ .- •, prTTSBURCK i Sept. " U^PidtiPresldent'
Rooseyelt; accept* a case i containing^ sixty
bottlesTof ; beer?^ The F Allegheny^ County
Woman's UTemperance'iUnion'
has ' written"; to the chief executive,* asking
hlm^thlsj question.'; ' . : . :; :^7~. fw'.j \u25a0 . \u25a0- \u25a0
. .The : matter.'/was. brought ] up ", to-dayj at
the^ annual fc meeting^ h when a < newspaper.
: clipping ?.was | read \u25a0 to j the p effect % that %a !
new,; brewing s company I lhithe ?. West \ had '
. sen t\ a case ' of : beeri and -had ! beenl thanked
'on; behalf 56fithe?Presldent|byj Secretary,
Loeb'- In ; aU etter •. written Jon ] ;White ' House
statiqneryT;""'" ;-":"':""'" :,. '"'"\u25a0,' Tl';T 1 '; , . -:",* '\u25a0 '\u25a0?-?:'/\u25a0
• The 'secretary.; of i^ the '.Woman's Chris-"
' tian J Temperance \Union Iwas ! lrtstructed ;t(?
open ?.' correspondence i '^.with'. the j President
1 direct. :^':; r^^?y^V-^%'^^l^^r>C;2j^
\u25a0'\u25a0' "We ; must "i not-? taktrisnapi* judgment, v'
'said iMrir.}H.'3 M.*? Forrest,^ president' of [ the'
: countyiunlona?VWe'must\flrstiflnd?out!if
therstory-isitrueX If it there 'will ; ; be
something, doing/!* VJ " '? • ' ' " ,' > 7
Etne j Kobelet !• Is Dead.
; PARlS.lSept.i;l3.^rEtne^Oobelet,Vf|gf- J - ]
rmerjpreBident(of|the!r merjpre8ident(of|the! Council
ters;;dled;to:dayJbf acute ;asthnv
YOKOHAMA
MOB USES
THE TORCH
Fourteen Police
Stations Are
nil TTI fin
\u25a0..\u25a0"•- U ILL JLLUvLi /
Nearl^Two Score Giiar
vdians of the Peap
"\u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0 ' \u25a0' \u25a0 I TIT nVOfI "-"'•\u25a0-
.Treops ; Hurried Frbm4T6kio^
by Special: Train to
-. Quell the Riot.
YOKOHAMA, Sept> 13.— The^ "meeting
held in . a theater last ! night to 1
against the terms of the peace treaty^vrai
followed ;by an . anti-police ; demonstra-,
tion: ' Fourteen police boxes were 1 burned."
thirty-seven \u25a0 policemen; injured 'arid "two'
civilians' severely hurt. < . One hundred ' arid
•twenty/ arrests '•\u25a0 have been \u25a0 made.' '\u25a0l-.'ii. '
\u25a0 Troops of Infantry, brought from Tokio
by special train, are guarding the foreign
Consulates, \u25a0; churches, 'convents and} ho^
,tels, l ; and .cavalry is';, ,"/ patrbllingl^tthe"
streets. It : is understood that"last' night's
riot was incited ; by agitators 1 from I Tokio."
Inflammatory placardsiwere posted i In the
slums; yesterday -and were; torn down by
;theipolfse. ..'- •->>"%\u25a0\u25a0.-' c=. .- ?
• The ; : mob \u25a0 used many j* short c iron Jbars
and .had , kerosene .. ready , ? rshowing^that
there >; was :j some '\u25a0'\u25a0 organization. ? • It'^' had
threatened .to - burn > all .^thfttpollce boxes
jtb-nliThti '; but < this \u25a0 thfeat^has been i^*re?
i'jsJtaliedcby^the;precauU6j^«£j>tbeV'U^^
<>The^cfcy : i is 'JiiowT^uieth'^ot an^fvSreign
sen timent- exists • and tth'ere* is j a » growing
feeling in i business; circles ,that^ the riot
ing;,'is 'senselessv and'.: mischievous, \u25a0 and
must; be, stronglyl' suppressed.' \u0084»,.' . .
; Sept.'T 13."— Advices .\u25a0 from"; Yok
ohama ' say 'y, that i a « riot '> occurred r. there
'shortly ': after ; lasts* midnight. ;: The mob
,was « divided * into : two '.bodies,;; numbering
about 5500," mostly .'i "coolies', 'l boatmen - and
outcasts. : Fourteen- police . boxes were de
molished and burned. .-'; : . ''''\u25a0":.^S^oSoi
}ii The' mob ft directed its ; attack against
three f objects^the y> police : . stations, ; the
\u25a0 residences *. ; of '"the % customs x . officials and
the, large 'commercial * houses. ''• " ,
"', 'a Four t hundred i troops [were sent \u2666 from
Tokio lon .a z special * train a a :. little \ before
dawn; '. and \u25a0> the -: soldiers r are now i guard
ing - the t Consulate,*' the ? warehouses ;. con
taining; explosives ? and • the oil ' tanks." ; ?\i
';».The Governor r of[the;prefecture: and \u25a0 the
Mayor, of -^Yokohama \u25a0 have issued ; procla
mations <. instructing the people fto \ place
. confidence in the ability, of the authorities
to" restore Vorder. 1 A -/. \ . : ; ;'• !
. Six * hundred 5 Russian i prisoners of .war
from Kayaf uto;' who were : staying ; at the
different > hotels, ; have been placed under
a special .guard. .V., \u0084 .;."•.
During ;%the ; riot , the \ police' used : . drawn
swords, -,whlle thet mob / was' armed ;' ; with .
pistols and ; sword ' Sticks. „ The casualties
among -, the^- police % were ? three ", severely
wounded '-\u25a0 aiid : , thirty-seven slightly " In-"
Jured. , : ' - "•'"*.' \u25a0.'.";-\u25a0"- \u25a0'• : \u25a0'\u25a0. "\u25a0\u25a0 .\u25a0 r ')
- The mob" set": flre^ to ; the \u25a0 police boxes . by
soaking % hats -: in . 0i1, '% firing, them : and
throwing I them : at the objects of attack.
KATSURA APPEALS FOR PEACE.
Premier Urges I the/ Local ,' Governor, to
"':"['\u25a0'' \u25a0'.'.-; \u25a0\u25a0-.' ' " Restore^Order.^ '.''.','\u25a0 : ,>;^T
. iTOKIO, . Sept..l3.-^-In ; a speech"; before
the i local • governors ; to-day,' Premier'Kat
\u25a0uraisald:. " V" " .-V.-*' 0 ; - .- '\'.l;:V '".-.„\u25a0\u25a0 -\u25a0 ' \u25a0
/"The peace negotiations,, brought about
through : the :, good v> offices -of . President
Roosevelt,': hivej. beenrconcliided/.x During
the twenty < months ; of hostilities :the * war
was successf^ully: carried; on ', with- a united!
national , ; support.'^ Yourj earnest and f effl-^
clent efforts j In T guiding .the' people "of : your
respective j localities V are i f ully j recognized."
NoWi;that?peacelhas i been your
further < "efforts f are :• desirable > In \u25a0• dealing
wlth"^ post-bellum 1 measures j so )as} to> af-,
ford "full : play ito'theienterprlslnffj energy*
possessed by , the nation in so remarkable
a\ degree. i^The I national "t energy/; must ; be'
\u25a0ol guided \ as : to ;. realize \u25a0an i expansion and
development .commensurate < with ; the? ex-'
tent « of \ our A victories. '\u25a0- '.'if : . V; "i '+;A
: , Vlt .Is \u25a0\u25a0 highly /I regrettable ;\u25a0 that dis
turbances j have .1 occurred ; In . a the f capital,'
but ;.wei hope ; that ! your " localities ; will .re
,main;-;ati'peace.:O-.\ .:•\u25a0'.\u25a0;>':.•.--\u25a0•\u25a0- v- : ;.;--- ' -.V. '
si "In \u25a0'. enforcing * the j restrictive : measures
over the •\u25a0 press \u25a0» promulgated '\u25a0 by J. the;
urgency-ordinance,!: you s are I- required i- to :
be I guided \ by,' moderation.^^We ; hope ; that
under < your .; experienced} 1 guidance . the 'nar
tlon '>,wlU ;' fully % realize .the ., fruits •of - Its
victories.?:^ •\u25a0;.'\u25a0' }-y^}& : ;-' -' -^\u25a0'.'\u25a0:.'--. •\u25a0 \u25a0- '\u25a0'\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0'[' : . '\u25a0-.
NOT t AN ? ANTI-FORB3IGN RISING.
I > Comparison* of S Toklo's ;; Rioters . : With
: v Chinese" Boxers Resented. l '..."\u25a0
TOKIO, ; Sept:- 1 3^r-The" Mai } Nlchl this
morning 1 ; im Its leader j resents the state
i ment i of .> the g Kokiiminn af Government '
' organ, classing the burning of churches
i In a.Tokib,f duripsSthel rlotlner,"iwlth\the
factlqns^of s^the iChinese" Boxers/: In ; Its
leaderjthe'MaisNlchi^sayi:-.; -;V',''V.->T*
§i No > trace ' of , ? 'aiT; anti-f orelgii or/ antl-Christtan
| Bentiment," - aßientertained' i by.tha Boxers,* exists'
even i in fe the f2f 2 remotest ? corner.^ of 1 the | empire.
Had Cthe >, recentO rising: | been \ even | tinged | with
auch-a feeling;: why i were the forelgmera not at-,
tacked at '; the i Imperial ; HoteU's next ' door Ito j the
Minister' s I residence, -which iwas f the : object iof
repeated j attacks i during * the , rioting ? " \u0084 There
,was Xno • attempt lat \violence I toward .? the ; guest*
of £, the I hotel, ci who I were § permitted I. to ; ! quietly
observe \ the ' disturbance ' In- the ' street: fe Ai slight'
Injury. 1 suffered : by an "American citizen occurred r
\u25a0 in f. a ; street S crowded Z. with > excited ;" people V and
It iwasi quite 'accidental.* _ - -
j fSThe] leaderi: bears evidence/oif •havjnsr'
:been\writtehlbyj Shfnada 1 Saburojf a' well
\u25a0•fcnVwnlpbllticianra^
lon gs ; to i theXopposl tlon j party A 'and \ repreS
;sentsVy6konamalin|ttiejldwerjhbuse^He
.was I oncelvlcel president \ of | the jHouse,*'
and f since! the} flrstTopenln'jgrjpf I thelDlet
haslbeen^ successful 'at 'everyTelectlon, \u25a0\u25a0;\u25a0*\u25a0'.
EX-ASSEMBLYMAN GLEESON SAID TO HAVE
ACCOMPANIED FRENCH ON VISIT TO BUNKERS
Hdfry% Bunkers^ convicted Soodler, turned State \s evidence at the
trial of: ex-Senator. Emmdris, yesterday and revealed the plans of
himself^tbedefendant; arid Wright
ing and loan Associations ;to; pay [for protection. \u25a0 While on the stand
'he/declared that ; Fr^nk;:Brench^whq^ visited him y while the looting was
going on, to discuss their plans^ was accompanied
man W. H? Gleesonbf San Francisco^ Gleeson denies the story.
SAVES SPOUSE
FROM KNIFE
OF ASSASSIN
plucky Wife^Puts vEear;
Be Murderer.^
Special ; . Dispatch "to 1 Th« *.'caUV - '
; LOS ANGELES,* Sept.. 13.^WhIpplng. a
huge y revolver", from -the .bosom .of "her]
gown,--? Mrs.\ Franks Holland ; ,this fevening
cowed , a , would-be*; 1 * assassin ."a
drawn r knife 'in "the "'.crowded^waiting-'
room of : There, was 'a
frantic , tumul t * and ', the , place i was 'almost
instantly./ cleared, l^ leaving iln the 1 center,
the beautifulfyouniTj^'manTalmlngfat'the'
heart j* of ? Harry \ Bagan. j He ? dropped • i the
blade,Lwlth^whlch|he [had ' lntended killing'
Mrs^l Holland's] husbajid. >C V * f ; v? j~ •'•;: v - '
s^ißecauseJßaganlwasJmadlyJln^loveiwlth
her Holland I and : his '."wife 'have 'had \u25a0 many,
troubles,*^ evenTK«tting| ihtotcourt.V For • a
long I time l Holland, a i young .'swell Jof i this
city, v. was j away.^Testerday i he | returned;
and ihe | and \ his ''wife :. became reconciled
and I were i leaving^ f of^Chlnoj.when , Bagan
appeared;: wild^wlth* jealousy^-?' *z '}\u25a0
~ Mrs. ; Holland.^bnce Spanish;-;. belle,
says shejhasrbeenXcarrying,;aipistol'^be
causelßagan^has-been her; for
weeks"* and: she J feared jtrouble.? y'T 1 , •* * :
\u25a0 /'. '.-. ':- \u25a0.;\u25a0 : ; ; : AGAINST |THE ? GERMANS
v \u0084:•;,!. ;.v- ->..;.,\u25a0; •\u25a0 •.»<.<-; \u0084,,,,, .••.;\u25a0, - : ... -\u0084..._- /„£.. ;-^ ,
Each Famlly^to JProylde One Fishtins
• -*" V Man 'to: Attack^ Subjects' 'of \u25a0; -.- :i
: - vn - ;i; -' Kaiser. r-'v'-.?: '^-. ;: ';y..'l/
[newspapers! publish; news 'of '• a .
'spread I consplracy.S In $ Shan tu"ngr|t"o SflseT
against '% the I Germans $on i SeptemberJ 1 6/
li'lmpartlalf says % that feach IsJ,to
provide ili one 'sfightlngi;:! man,, ; whose
equipmentiwlll|b«^ paid v - f or j by rsiib"'-"
; Bcrlptiqn;p Several $ thousand fmen^aro
said : to! be *> ready.; for * the ; r lsinsr p .>- «.>-
/the theaters.
\u25a0'ALCA2AR^-"Vnion'th« < yasabond. > *
rdAiaFORNIA— "The Wise Guy."
1 but No Wire."
CHUTE&— Vaudeville. - Matinee.'
. COLUMBIA— "The Pit."
GRAND—" York ; State 'Folks." '.'"
'MAJESTIC— "The^Sea Wolf." "1
: ORPHEUM— Vaudeville^ Matine«.
\TIVOIJ--Grand Opera.
CONVICTED BOODLJ2R WHO: TURNED STATE'S ' EVIDENCE "AT TRIAL.'OT'"EX
. SENATOR EMMONS. AND FORMER rASSEMBLTM AN- HE DECLARED VISIT
ED HIM IN .THE COMPANY, OF FRANK FRENCH. r
JUDGE FINES
A ST. LOUIS
MASHER $300
Mprit ?ays Dearly;
" Woman.
• ';\u25a0 ST. ;^ LOUIS ,\SepC^ 13.— Harry '-'\u25a0 Peyton ,
who s ; he ' iaTa^elerk; in the ofß
ces of ; the; Missouri i Pacific! Railroad, '*. was
flified i 1300 iby^Judge .Tracy in ? the: First
District "Police V* 1 ' Court \u25a0 t^-day -on the
"chargeTof !havingj attempted Uojfiirt^with
Mrs.rA^v ; W."/ Ecoff,\: and ; annoyed V; her at
thelUnlon I station: on'fTueisday /afternoon*
She"; Is f2S * years {of- age^and ' a * woman *of
good* appearance/ i": 4-.,. -^ ".'v" v • . ".
1%"1 Jhad j gone J to ', th|s t Union i station. 1 ' she
said.j* "to ;^meet-; my /^husband. ,This - man
accosted fineltwice.' asking , me- to ; go'! over,
to*; PiiieX«treetfanditake^a7drlnk. r I; told
him SI iwas 'there t, to" meet; my? husband
and; asked i him; not fto speakl to jme again,
but he persisted.*^ He^was.veryjoffenslvel*^
ftPejrtonJ testified "% thai? Mrs. Ecoff ";: had
first "accosted^ htm-f and i that Uie ;had " then
llfted^hlsjhat^and passed jon.*? He 'denied
that'hehadtattem'pted'to fllrt, J .-:'-\u25a0..:'""
PRICE ' FIVE CENTS.
BOODLER TELLS
ALL HE KNOWS
\u25a0Makes Ml Con
fession Before
•' the Jury.
Reveal&Conspiracy
to Loot Corpo
rations.
Special ; Disi atch to Tho Call.
SACR->—r.NTO. Sept. X.— Tragedy,
'more terrible than that through th«
lines of which death stalks, was wrlt
, ten in the Einmons" - trial to-day. It
,came:upon the crowd -"of spectators in
Judge Hart's department of the Su
perior \u25a0 Court with ' the sudden , surprise
of a shock. It marked the entrance of
*ex-Senator; Harry Bunkers, convicted
of ' the ] felony of bribery, ' to bear : wit
ness . against his . associates " in ' crime.
District "Attorney Seymour, had,'con
cluded "his ' opening ' statement." to 'the
Jury and the court had ordered him to
proceed with 'the' presentation" of his
case.''^BBBEBQMB|
v«, '.'Bring ; in .Harry Bunkers." said ; the
District Attorney/ addressing a Deputy
Sheriff.
; Silence fell -^upon the , audience. A
\u25a0 startled ' look " swept * over \ the \u25a0\u25a0 features
of Emmons. surrounded by
his counsel at the bar." his .wife glanced
quickly at: him ' and' then- gathered her
little daughter : In her arms and ; held
her i lpr close embrace. Like an'apparl
tlonMßuhkers appeared ', at the [door of
the-courtroom. His dark . eyes, swung?
round in their almost fleahless sockets;
he "looked like he b»d risen' from :the
dead/that ihe : might avenge
against ' the men .' that -. had j abandoned
him ' to.-: fight 'alone, ".funds or
Influence; for the liberty the had .lost..
Hist face -was ashen.: and hla 1 lean." pale
hands: rested like marble 'against hi.s
somber, suit of black that hungr. in folds'
over" his gaunt f rame."
;f"*iTruly thiamaa. has suffered v enough :
In hl3ca*se' the "demands of justice have
been"' satisfied," whispered ;a ' ; spectator •
to; the District "Attorney". "His love • for
his family ? la ; a passion," ; said lthe ' pub^ ;
lie $ prosecutor"- In reply..- "Though he is*
a"y felon. s *. he has that one good. trait. It
negatives v much ; evil ; and: entitles him
to -the*' pity of 'all."
v jßunkers walked to the -stand .with
firm % step ; and \lf ;he suffered :any of
those i emotions that I some times \u25a0> stop '
men's i hearts. she ' : did not ?i betray jthem,
jWhen^he ' held up* his " hand ,to , be s sworn,*
Continued '•\u25a0 Pace 3. Colnjaa ; *-'

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