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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, August 04, 1910, Image 1

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THE
COLLEGE BRAND OF HUMOR
A KEEN ANALYSIS OF. A DIFFERENT KIND
OF FUN. WILL MAKE v tf6 LAUGH. SEE
THE SUNDAY CALL
yOLmiE €VIEL— NO. 65.
CALHOUN'S
ATTORNEYS
ORDERED
JAILED
l iS* \^6re> Stanley Moore and
J. J. Barrett Sentenced for
>v? -s Contempt, Following
£-/: Disorder in Court
jujooe; lawlor called
contea\ptible by lawyer
Railroad President, in Speech to
g &nek Says It Would Be
j 1 Honor to Be Sent
I -.'\-'W: to Prison
RCKERT ORDERED TO
' V BE SEATED AND SILENT
A PROLONGED scene of wild
di?t>rder in Jud^c Lawlor s court
. ~; -. yesterday morning followed the
...denial, by the judge of the motion
VVniadc several weeks ago for the dis
; -mi s.s al c 4 the indictment? against Fat
' :.r:c.!c. Calhoun • and his fellow defend
;..;shtsi,"and wlicn it -was all over three
r;\bf.Calhoun's attorneys — A. A. Moore,
: ;.:S»i»ic3.; -Moore and John J. Barrett —
"phail been iidiudgcd guilty of contempt
;c»t' court. The lirst named, -vvho of
f.ehdfd "tlic judge by a second attack,
: . ivair sentenced to 10 days' imprison
.'rnsnt anil the otliers to live days each.
\u25a0-.. ijliC offending lawyers did not, how
\u0084-.cvjcr,",,-.cvjcr," go to jail. Judge Lawlor, of his
ow-rt- 'motion, allowed them to remain
.:\fr«f!'u:itil Monday, in order that they
.-Ipught in-? titute proceedings to test his
v-t-ighi to punish thtrm: He directed the
;=:,:«ii;stfict attorney in the meanwhile to
;; , .prc.pp.fre Jorders of commitment.
r ick«rt. Makes Threat
;='-- -Stanley >.foore. who is a son of A.
: ;;;\;!.Moc.'rc. was the first to take a. fling
• ', at : .-tHe' - judge, but he av^is quickly
?>'sdii>c<i:t ) i' the others. Evcrj' one took
':.:. :^Tint(i« \\it. burly burly. Calhoun hirri
\u25a0?-*c:!f iiiadc a. speech, in which he vir
:yiviatiy-=clrallcngcd the judge to pro
yv.qxiiyc^': Jiim guilty of contempt, and
-• : :.""titat if he were sent to jail it
v \u25a0^\p;u)d > \hc' herahlod all over the country
• : ;»&:afi llirtnpr. District Attorney Fickert
; •^VrXit^sted' wltn all the vigor at his
.-". tb.mri>and - against a statement of the
'/;yq;u~rt ttfa.t h*? had pimply followed the
'[ ' Je&rj- .-«>"f the defendants and threatened
,"vVo= . ?u.l<o;the matter beTore the grand
.v3«T£- A - Lane, one of Fiekert's as
;;:;VrJtA.i3-{s. broke in with a ringing dc
-Vfensje iof -his chief.
\u25a0V....Fj'<?ni the body of the court there was
• iappbiitse more than onrc. Particularly
'\u25a0".«X tJi-c- <"asiclusi<->n of Calhoun's remarks
".;VV*s, this notf»d, a round of hand clap
-.•.piiif?, )<><} by l^oronzrn, the "Banjo-eyed
KOI."-, disturbing the equanimity of the
x-iiifyt.- -It appeared as if the court had
Vbrru- packrd l»y sympalhizers" of Cal
.ijoai-n-. in anricipation of some such
"*=ec.tTe. Ej; that enacted. Stanley Moore
. \u25a0 F.lxj-wrd that he had come prepared for
V- fca^kjtacJt upon the judge by stating
\u25a0•'• flfrat tie held in his hand the ballot
•vpafpeT of Judge I^awlor as candidate for
\u25a0' n'ojuination to the supreme bench.
: : ". -feesides the attorneys regularly em
:-t>l»ye.d'by:-t>l»ye.d'by Calhoun in the^e cases — the.
'\u25a0/two. JJoores, Barre,tt, and Lewis F. By
' there were in court Porter
' ksne. "F. .Sheehan and other lawyers of
.Xhie" United- Railroads.
f^Fiin^s by- Lawyers
.. Among: the remarks made to the
jud^e-by the lawyers were the follow
ing:'- •'" -
;". tiy ji. A^^ooret "You are a partisan,
\u25a0-a;b'itt«r partisan, and doing dirty poli
tics:;-I-hold you in very thorough de
:• tVstatton>s an absolutely contemptible
' n>ah." : ;- \u25a0\u25a0 * .
\ :jty .Stkpiry .Moorei "I intend to reply
: - id: What, your' honor has seen fit tosay
.-a's-.a.' J»cijitlcal document and in the do
\u25a0••.in'g..ol.p.oJHics from the bench that you
=•*. your occupancy."
~~jr'tlbySJ'i.VU Barrett: "In postponing this
r-ia^. tp' the- eve of the primaries you
: .;.-li%e fTtiken it o.ut of the sacred temple
:, : .o'C- j-JStjce -into the - political arena,"
'iV33.ar.rV-t' alSo said the judge's conduct
>ivai "fhfariious."
I Gpiriiort" of Court
•\u25a0'". in.- tbp -written opfnon which precipi
•'.t^ted the riotous scene. Judge Lawlor
' said there wag. no doubt Galiagher was
"remaining away because of some form
or -understanding or agreement." While
there was no formal testimony tending
to bring the responsibility for the dis
appearance of the witness to these de
fendants, the judge said, every effort
should be made to establish the "facts
if there had been any complicity on the
» part of the defendants. Toward the end
, of, his statement; Judge Lawlor re
ferred -to* the" evidence of dynamiting
and of the suppression of testimony by
Continued on Page 2, Column Q
The San Francisco Call.
Two Photographs
Of Janice Hill,
The Baby Acrobat
EVEN SANDOW HAS
NOTHING ON BABE
Infant Surveys World at Two
Days, Stands at 15— but
Why Go On
Below , the . salt cellar, please, for
Samson and Sandow! Hercules is
saved from ignominy only by that ser
pent episode in his cradle!
Vanquished are r the muscular won
ders-of history — and by a woman, a
very new woman, af that. She is not
quite five months old, but she can per
form feats that will cause the most ig
norant ovservcrs of " infants-r-or the
most experienced — to gasp with aston
ishment. -
Little Miss Janice Hill ofISSA Four
teenth street can do athletic •'stunts"
that would put the baby class at the
•Olympic club to the-blush' and she de
lights in displaying^ the' advantage of
having a mother who taught pyhsical
culture -before^ her; -marriage and who
believes in it and expounds it now.
With gurgles Tand grins , of delight
j little Janice grasps her mother's fin
gers, which she regards as a juvenile
edition of parallel bars,. apparently, and
swings herself gaily ihtneiair for
minutes at a time.- Not with- straight,
tens« baby yrnis cither, but with the.
curved attitude of an 'athlete "chfnning
np." . . ', .' : "
She, will walk- from her mother's lap,
clinging to the maternal hands, straight
up to her shoulders,- where she :: will
turn herself with deliberate confidence.
| From the iron bar of her perambula
tor handle she will, hang like a - tiny
i new "Mowgli" dangling her toes inches
J above the floor. When she was 15 days
old she pulled herself up on her feet
in her bath, and since then she has had
an hour'of exercise morn,inga'nd n^ght,
for which she weeps bitterly if denied.
Before she was ; two days old she
raised her head to get* a glimpse of the
world, and she must have: liked' it,'' as
she has been: shillings at- it cheerfully
ev«»r since. !Her mind -is as wonder
fully developed as her body nnd her
big brown eyes sparkle with merriment
and intelligence. . ' ,
*A phrenogolist and a physical trainer
are to see within'a short time just what
the world can do for r her . and a few
years hence she may be more widely
known to fame than now.
$20 $10 $5
Prizes Are Offered by
THE CALL
• For the Best Account of ,
HowlG^iJ^Hb
See Last Saturday's CaU
See Next Saturday's Calt
sa^< Fi^cisc^ ; ™^
STANDPATTERS
PUT TO FLIGHT
BY IOWA G. O. P.
Sieam Roller Docs Will o' Wisp
When Regulars Seek to
Name Committeemen
Chauff uer Is Ordered Back to
Garage as a Concession |
to Harmony
Insurgent Convention Scores
Tariff and Gives Taft Tepid
Indorsement
D ES MOIN-ES, Aug. 3.— Republican
lowa wrote herself vigorously
progressive today at a convention
which -was in uproar most of the
time. Senators Cummins and Dolliver
and the insurgent delegation at Wasji-,
ington were enthusiastically indorsed.
The new tariff law was branded" as a
failure in the light of the party. pledge
.of 1908.
President Taft received ' the .most
tepid of lukewarm indorsements. -
A sop to harmony was flung out in
the indorsement of the administration
of Governor Carroll.
An attempt to "use the "steam roller"
to make the state central \ committee
overwhelmingly progressive was called
oft presumably at the hint of Senator
Cummins. " .
Senator Cummins was temporary
chairman; Senator Dolliver permanent
chairman. *
Majority Close to 300 \u25a0)
The progressive majority. rangc'J
close to 300 on every .question.
The resolutions committee. was pro
gressive, six to five. t
The foregoing is a "synopsis of tha
day's events. To it may be added
cheers and jeers, applause and f hisses,
music and' howls of. discord.
The appearance -and disappearance
of the "steam roller" was one of the
diverting incidents of the day. \u25a0 V: It
came a bout through^the , insistence of
"the standpat members of the- platform
committee in '.lemanding- an unqualified
cndbrsemerit"of J 'the"".Taft \u25a0administra..;
tion, the legislative acts.of the "regu
lars" and hostility to ' Cummins and
Dolliver. . V-
It was determined , to exert a little
pressure just to show the minority
who is running republican politics in
lowa.
Steam Roller Used
The primary law, which provides
that members of the state : central
•committee shall be chosen by the con
vention, was fastened upon- as. the
means to thi3 end. It was proposed to
disregard the caucus selections of the
first and ninth district*^ which arc
stsandpat, and to have the convention
substitute progressives in their places.
Attorney General. Bycrs, as chauffeur
of the "steam roller," brought that
engine into view with a « motion i that
\u25a0 the convention proceed to the selec
tion of the state central : committee-,
men. He was opposed. by .F. T. Price
of Elkader, who demanded that the
convention proceed in'the'old fash
ioned "way. A motion' to postpone ac
tion until after the repbrt-of the reso
lutions, committee had* been received,
however, carried on rollcall. '
Concession, to Harmony
It was growing dark when'thisitem
had been, disposed, of. "..Then,, to* the
surprise of every one,; Chairman Dolli
ver ordered Chauffeur. Byers back to
the garage and. the caucus" nominees
were. confirmed. 'This,'; like' the en
dorsement of Governor. Carroll, was a
concession to harmony. -;'.
It was a concession to the candi
dates who expect to go before the peo
ple next fall and who"; viewed l \wlth
alarm the chasm" dividing .the two fac
tions. .Their work in; trying to get
the delegates together was 'almost un
ceasing for 48 hours. .' . '
What may have been- an attempt to
stampede the delegates in favor of the
stalwart republicans was' made 'when a
second, district- delegate— former Con
gressman Ellsworth Romlnger— hoisted
a portrait of the president amid stand
pat cheers." But the other side answered
with silence or with* Jeers. -;.-.": Later an
other delegateVamongl thelprogressives
exposed a picture of Colonel Roosevelt,
occasioning' aVdemonstration. -\u25a0"
Colors Nailed, to Mast
The Taft portrait was again hoisted
and the two likenesses held so as to
confront eaqh othe.'r. The demonstra
tion interrupted a, roll" call "for some
minutes. : .
The standpat- delegates. went down in
defeat with their colors riveted)to the
mast. They fought in^every-commit
tee'where a fight was' possible, insisted
on roll calls and battle devery/inchiof
the^way for their principles. \u25a0* 1
- - Their, resolutions;. Incorporated inthe
m inori ty report of * the \ platform comm
ittee and voted down' by' the!conven
tion, approved the action of the repub
licans of ; lowa {taken -in convention' in
March, ' 1908.. iTheresolu tions: then
adopted were repeated \in today's ; reso
lutiorisl: ; _., \u25a0 • '-; : - -._/ "\u25a0- -,-. ; : :V '/'',''":'\u25a0- U\
The 1 DOS -resolution ithus revived '-'de-'
clared : for the William
11. Taft by -the republican, nation9.l.'con
vention,'" adding.; •'•.We : have.fcbnfldence
Continued on Pate 7i Column 3 ;
DESERTED RANCH MYSTIFIES
NO TRACE OF LOST FAMILY
, ffffa&ipn7thc*Sihrb^^
who :' hd^e disappeared;. [and
Oakland, '•\u25a0Tph'o': owns ; </ie,p/ace.'": ', .-. }> .. ; \ """ '\u25a0':' \u25a0'.'"..\u25a0".'\u25a0 .;\ ;. "'" ' '
CRIPPEN TO FIGHT IN LONDON
ACCEPTS LAWYER'S SERVICES
Prisoner Declares ; HeWill Make
His ; Legal Battle^ oh the- ;
Other^Side-
QUEBEC, Aug."; X— After-1 a-nightV of
sound sleep thatrbrightVued'.hisiappear^
ance consideraWyViiyHawl^ej^ll. Crip
pen sent the following .cablegram /today
to : a; prominent^ crim
inal, lawyer /of liondon r-f: ', •\u25a0';., . '--' ;
"Accept your* offer.'.. Secrecy, will ; be
observed.'* .,'"- /' ' ' !»! .' ; '
A second Qupbe'c "attorney today-s'crit |
word to the" prisoner, thatiie^ was, ready \
to help him. resist* extradition. \u25a0. To tho
jailer v who,':b6re the •* communication
Crippen.said: .-, l ' •-\u0084;" : r- .
,"My;flght will -not.be made here.; It
willbeVmadc-on'the .other'feide." * ... ;;
Spends Time Reading: - V v<
• The'prisoner'' spends; lris^ttmc reading
and -Vwaiking in-thc jail corrldQr/ . \u0084.:. :
, Miss" Lcneve,'! jointly: charged- with
murder, .remained ' today in v tlie' prison 'j
infirmary. 1 >She: is. being keptjthere not;
because '.I her; 5 condition 'any \u25a0; longer l de-;
rnarids'it, but that she' niay not come in |
contact with , other iwomoh; prisoners i
who^might,' the ; police fear^annoy^her
and Tso aggravate her extreme, nervous-
V The p.rett}-., typist, is- better 'supplied
with, funds than, is "her. .male companiom
While ;only*slS;wast found: on *;Crippen
the \u25a0 girl /carried :?60: in :', currency. ,'"A r
large* part' of Zthis'sum :was used today.
by;the pris'on '\u25a0-\u25a0matron;^to pu % rch'ase cloth
ing for her; charge. The 'au
thorities, their considerate
treathich't of the; girl; but continued re--'
ports- that ' ! sh'e has s made", admissions
damaging , to ( Crip'pen \u25a0 ;or in the way -of
establ ishing her own innocence are * de-
Not Drug Fiend \u25a0!
Crippen s comparative calmgives.^ac
cordingito his ; keepers;. a; positive refu;
tation of the" allegation imade in' Lon
don^ tliat he had; been; addictedVo "the
use of-'drugs."; \u25a0 ;y \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0. ... ; . i
-\u25a0 : -^lnspector. Dew and,; : Chief.^McCarthy.
-night i^and - re-"
mained ' with hini "for. some .time. r What
took r place';' was not r made ? public] \u25a0 be
\u25a0yond'.the^.'fact;" t ha t £. the 'prison e*r had
requested; 'Dew.-; to , purchase ; for : - him
several books. ; •\u25a0;. •_-\u0084;; ; -.; :^-,\ J, : "
,:• Inspector ( Dew,; i lioweyer,»ssaid with
po'sitiyeness;: tonight ;\u25a0' that ; the
had not ,s confessed i.to, : the*;, murder of
\u25a0BellejElmore.V;: \u25a0 '} :^}Zf h' : :~;' '\u25a0:';\u25a0\u25a0 / : "' r 'y V\
: ;;Joseph^Morin,;'cffp^
eojually'^ ;pOßltlLve j thatJ^qo \u25a0 fword 'of; con-,
fession': had .-.come ;'fromj i ? the^dentist''s
C ont lnued ' on ; Pac e; 7,1 Colunuu \u25a0 3 and 5 4
\^ : Hatoley H: Crippen,'from'apho
tq^grdpKta^enin -Saivfose 'ml 1 88 1 ,'
when \u25a0 he •' n»as ; gradua ted from ihe
Sahyosejhigh school.-*:, ? .;'
MILLION APIECE TO
CALIFORNIANS
Vastj Estate* of Indian V Spice
Merchant :: \ ls- Partly- Be-; :
queathedtaHdffmahst :
[Special -Dispatch lojhe Call]
;V^ TRUCKEE, ; Aug. 1 3.^-SeVen %Calif orp -
: iahs.i.wiilV inherit '.$1,000,006 -each -from
the estate- of 'Philip -Iloffman, 1 tea and
spice merchant of :!Iridia,L who died: re
cenUjvleaving: an- f state worth upward
of!? 60,000,000 %: • '•\u25a0".. \u25a0'-'- ;' ;
-.Oscar-Hoffman and his daughter- Alice
of this 'city 'are two -of, the heirs." Th«
'others ,arej Frank '.yC.]> Hoff nian of. St.
Helena, . William M F. "Hoffman ." of San
\u25a0Francisco, 5 Anna and; -Katie Hoffman of
St^ Helena and fl Mrs;Elizabeth{Richafds
of - Manhattan, y Ne v. -.„ -"All \ except- Alice
'are^cWJdren £qir FrankVHoff man {of \ St;
Helena.' * He also was left ami 11 i on; but
in-. -his '.will - Frank » Hoffman':;' gave ";. his
share; of the 'estate ' to ; his granddaugh
ter/ Alice.i - ; '.\u25a0 l /: ',T \u25a0V ' : , \u25a0•/ '\u25a0
''} ;:Frahk}Hoffmamwas\a brother; of -the
dead- multimillionaire^; -, T .he>v separated
; many/, years J ago^; whilelboys ;in Ger
• many.; 'yF.ra'nk; came ; to ; California, and
PhinipJengaged\in«b v u*siness^eyentuaily.
'\u25a0 in^ lndia,.';, beco rning (.. rich; f The ; ; papers
\u25a0have" .been at'St'r Helena! trom
Hh'eVadmjnistjrator"of[theTestete'(n^
.land ! and iwillV be '? forwarded =to f London
-'asfsbon'as^eishcd'by fall* thejheirs. ;"
: T£Sr£ftD/l F— Afai/rim tenpMures s6; ]
' minimum, 48. |\ 1-4 'fIX y y^ v \i'
| FORECAST FOR mj&Y^hudzffoA ;
; in f/ie morning and cmnight; maderale^vcsl \\
CARDINAL WRITES
REPLY TO PREMIER
Secretary's Note to Be Submit*
ted to Congregation of Ex=
traordinary Affairs
ROME. Aug. 3.— The note which Cardi
nal Merry del Val, tho papal secretary
of state, is preparing Jn answer to
that of Premier Caneljas will be sub
mitted^to the congregation of extraordi
nary affairs. The contents of the note
will be - kept secret.
The Giornale d'ltalia publishes an
interview with Cardinal Vanutelli, who
describes Premier Caneljas as a ."ter
rible man," adding that it is impossible
that Iving Alfonso approves his'anti
clerical policy. ._.;; ....
'Cardinal Vannutelli Voes on. to point
out that the | king is' a f erven t Catholic
by sentiment ;and-<*tradition*>but that he
ia- too young to grapple with thesit
uation. and -must be seriously embajr
rassed.
,' He adds that the Spanish people
themselves 'disapprove of the policy of
the premier as shown by^ the attitude
of the people of Bilboa and other im
portant, places.
Canalejas May Fail^
MADRID. Aug. s 3.— Field Marshal
Lopez Dolinguez, former president of
the senate and former premier, in an
interview today, said he would support
Premier Canalejas in his struggle for
religious reforms, but he doubted the
success of .the movement, on account
of the -immense power of the clergy
and' their influence over the women,
who, he declared, are completely under
the domination of their confessors. '.
"The openness with which Premier
Canalejas is conducting the campaign,"
said the field marshal, "is one of the
•best features of "the situation. He
wants the world to kno wwhat he is
doing. If he succeeds he w*ill have ren
dered an "immense Spain."'
-The agitation of the Roman Catho
lics in; northern Spain, who are in
great part siding with the Vatican, is
assuming- larger proportions. - The or
ganizers of the proposed manifestation
at San Sembastian -expect • 100,000
churchmen.to visit the summer capital
arid participate In. the demonstration
before the king's palace August 7.
Alfonso Is in France .
j -j PARIS, A ug. 3.— King Alfonso, who,
with his queen, • is the guest' of., the
French 'republic, 'had. a' s long conversa
tion" with Premier^Brland; last nightl
It-iss presumed .'that. the .religious sit
uation ;in Spain formed- a subject! of
discussion. \u25a0 \u25a0*" ~<J '"-.'\u25a0 . * . ' - ."
ANILINE^DYES^ FOUND [,
IN ICEXREAAI CONES
Sacramento Crusade .Results in
- \ V Startling Disclosure "
[Special Dispatch to The Call] *
j-.SACRAMEXTO,; Aug. 3.^— lce cream
; cones, . analyzed, by \u25a0 Ci ty \u25a0 Chemist" G; ', H.
•P.! Lichtiiart, contained aniline dyes
iforr coloring; according ;to "a report
! made to the • city board \of 1 health.
.The cones were purchased by- ,the
inspector from an ice cream
.vender yon the 'streets; \ . . .; -.
xThe, board of health made a crusad*
a .'short f time ago, raiding - cornucopia
factories^and' seizing cones and "ice
cream . from ." street- peddlers in -. the
search- for those alleged to be using
poisons. ? Outl of the . many samples
seized only a• fe wwere found to ; con
tain * the dye. ; ' / : : i- '._\u25a0,'.' •\u25a0\u25a0.
trustee who wted to
acquit;vanlliew dies
• CHICO, Aug.; 3.— City . Treasurer E.
A. Warren, one of: the trustees =of : the
state 1 normal school ; here - and ja , prom
inent . citizen -of northern \u25a0 California,
died suddenly^ today : of -heart
Hel was :one;'of : thetthree^trustees who
voted \u25a0 in' - favor^ of • the ; acquittal *6f "Dr.
"C/{ C.'vVaiix Li ew, *-. th e 7a*cc us ed {pr esi den t
of/t he •normal .4. 4 school.'.- -His f successor
Villfbe , appointed by: Governor /.Giilett.
price Fn^s^gfTsr,
MISSING MEN
INVOLVED
IN MANY
ROWS
Officials Begin Search for Enoch
Kendall, Wife and Son, .
Whose Home Was
Found Empty
SURGEON TO EXAMINE
BONES FOUND IN FIRE
Woman Who Owns Place Says
Vanished Tenants Are Not .
Murdered, but Are
Fugitives
JAPANESE IS SEEN > /
WITH WHITE MAN'S DOG
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
GAZADERO, Aug. C— Enoch Ken
dall, Ura, his wife, and Thomas
A. Kendall, his son. have disap
peared from their leased ranch, three
miles north of Cazadero, and Sheriff
Jack 4 Smith % Assistant District Attor
ney George Hyde and posse, searching
the house and its vicinity for hours
today, could find no trace of the three
nor evidence that they had left their
home intentionally. \ '
What the authorities did learn was'
that the Kendall's who farce the ranch,
on leasehold from Mrs. Margaret Star
buck, wife^ of an architect of Oak
land, have had bitter litigation with
the owner, and but recently have won
an injunction. suijUinaUtuted by-Mrs."
Starbuck to enjoin Thomas Kendall
and his -parents from disposing ©I
stock on the ranch.
Furthermore it was learned . that
some Japanese have been employed
intermittently by Mrs. Starbuck on an
adjoinin gtract. These Japanese were
known to be loyal to Mrs. Starbuck.
One in particular, J. Mayeda, said to
be a graduate dentist, -who lives ia
Oakland, has been seen in the vicinity
recently and about the time of the
Kendalls' first disappearance. A Jap r
anese was seen on the' county road be
tween Kendall's place and Cazadero,
walking toward town, followed by Ken-
Bones in Fire \ :'r; ;
In the first place Sheriff Smith and
Hoyle are baffled by the fact that a3
yet no crime has been discovered. To
day the search for the Kendalls was
started in earnest. Smith and' Hoyle
came over from Santa Rosa and were
joined by Deputy Sheriff S. TV. Steven
son and E. Tresper, justice of the peace,
and "others, 'in the vegetable garden
near_ the house was found the remain*
of a- fire, in which were many charred
bones and buttons and buckles of over
alls. One of the bones retaining Os
shape was a jawbone with a few teeth
remaining-. Sheriff Smith Is under the.
impression that it is the bone of a deer.
The Kendalls had recently killed a deer
and the hair and. hide and meat were
found on the porch. Assistant District
Attorney Hoyle took th» bones back to
Santa. Ro.*a this evening to. have them
examined by a surgeon. Other bones
are thought possibly to be knuckle
bones.
There are no blood stains about the
house and no signs of a struggle. The
two men might, have been ambushed
and killed away from the house, but it
is thought that the woman would not
have been far at least.
Horse Tied in Barn '
It has been argued that the Ken
dalls left their home suddenly, taking
no "vehicle nor' any of their better
clothing, the woman not even wearing
her hair switch, and went to the home
they bad in-Fruitvale or to Mrs. Ken
dall's sister in Oakland or somewhere
else. But if that were done the men.
who were known to be careful farmers,
would not have left one of their horses"
tied in the barn without water, and
Mrs. Kendall, known as, a neat house
keepar, would not have left the dishes
unwashed, and a quarter of venison to
spoil, on the. kitchen table. *
The family disappeared between Sat
urday, July 23, and the following Mon
day. : On that Saturday Thomas Ken
dall was in Cazadero and was seen by
friends here. Mrs. .Kendall .had been
staying' with Mrs. Trosper.' wife, of Jus
tice, of the Peace Trosper, a neighbor,
and; was to. have returned there on the
following Monday. .She did. not appear.
On. Monday J. E. Cross of San Fran
cisco came. to , Cazadero to keep an ap
pointment with Thomas Kendall. on ; a
real t estate transaction.. Kendall , did
not appear at the ' railroad station, al
though he", had always been known as a
man who : kept his engagements, v .
Cn-Monday, July. 25,'; Newton J. (Jri
<ler, a ' livery and*, nbtal '. man *o£ Czz*.-

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