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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 10, 1911, Image 9

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1911-11-10/ed-1/seq-9/

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Sacramento and San Joaquin Valleys
'AIMED TO KILL'
AXTELL'S WORDS
SAYS CONSTABLE
Defense Seeks to Show That
Surgical Shock Killed
" \ Charles Sollcrs
Floyd Quotes Conversation;
• With Prisoner and Ad
mits Mistakes
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
'. STOCKTON. Nov. 9.—"1 aimed to kill;
there's no use denying it," Is the way
Samuel B. Axtell explained his actions
to Constable E. S. Floyd, the, state's
star witness in the murder trial that is
attracting so much attention here. •
That the defense may argue before
the jury that Charles Sollars died from
the effects of the operation performed
shortly after he'was shot was indi
cated by the cross examination of the
physicians who were called this after
noon.
"Much hinges on the definition of '•sur
gical shock."
J. E. Nelson, in whose office Sollars
died, testified at the close of the session
this afternoon that death was due to
surgical shock.
DEATH DUE TO LACERATION
* Nelson said that surgical shock did not
necessarily mean shock produced as the
result of surgical operations. ' In this
particular instance, he said, death was
duetto the laceration of the liver and
stomach* caused by the bullets fired
from Axtell's revolver.
Dr. A. M. Tower, Dr. William Fried
berger and Dr. J. D. Dameron also ex
pressed the opinion that death was due
to the original injuries, and that if the
operation had not been performed Sol
lars would have died in two.or three
hours from hemorrhage.
Attorney McNoble said that the de
fense desired to prove that "it was a
frameup" on the part of the physicians
to show death was due to the original
injuries. ' -. . ■ .
TESTIMONY OF FLOYD
Constable E. S. Floyd of Lodi, who
arrested Axtell and brought him to
Stockton, occupied the stand the ma
jor part of the morning. Floyd said
he met Axtell the morning of June 16
.near the Lodi garage. He passed the
time of day and moved on. The next
time he saw him was about 10:15 at the
First National bank in Lodi. '•
"I said, 'Sam, what have you done?*"
testified the constable. "'He replied:
'You know; 7 what we were talking
about on the car coming from 'Stock
ton- I'll be ready to go with you in
a few moments.'
"Ellis and George Steele came in.
Everybody was excited. Axtell said he
* wanted to telephone to George Kettel
man. I heard very little of the tele
phone message.
"Judge Steele and I and Hamma, the
"driver, started for Stockton in the auto.
We drove to the Villinger residence.
Axtell said, 'Drive over to the house, I
want to see my wife.' He spoke to her
for a few moments. I stood six feet
behind him and did not hear what they
said. ,
ADMISSION BY AXTELL ,-■-",.
"We talked about several things on
the way to Stockton. I asked Axtell
how many shots he fired. He said: 71
think I fired three. I'd have got him
the first time if that old man had not
been in the way. I put in eight cart
ridges when I left home.'
.--"I started to unload the revolver and
he said: 'Floyd, if you don't under
stand that you had better let me un
load it.' Five cartridges were taken
out of the gun by Axtell. 7 They were
in the chamber of the gUn when I
turned It over to the under sheriff.
-'I was seated in back of Axtell. We
stopped at the Hotel Stockton. We
had dinner there. I asked Axtell lif
he and Charlie Sollars were friends.
He said they hadn't been friends for
years. " .<■■;/.; ■.. , ?■
"Steele asked Axtell,if he wanted a
dVink. He replied that he didn't drink.
Axtell said the reason he wanted to go
"to Stockton was to meet some friends
to get bail." : .
HIS AIM WAS TO KILL
Floyd said that while on their way
from the hotel to the courthouse some
one approached them and said: "Ed
Sollars is dead."
"I turned to Axtell," said Floyd, "and
remarked, 'Did you hear that, Sam?
Charlie is dead.' 'There's no use deny
ing.* he said, 'I aimed to kill.' " ;
' Floyd was asked . to .* repeat the con
versation he had had with Axtell in
.the interurban ? car before the shoot
ing. The conversation was about ar
ticles concerning the automobile acci
dent.
I "I met Axtell In the car," said Floyd,
"and he said: 'Did * you see that article
in the Mall? What did you think about
it? ■ It was my business to stop It. I
went over there and gave them a Jack
ing up about It.*" ; 7 7-**'- r
Attorney Ashley subjected * Floyd v to
a severe cross examination. T^^^ot^S
, The witness admitted ? that some of
•his testimony was at - variance " with
„ that he gave at the preliminary exam
ination, but said that he was mistaken
* during.the preliminary. The testimony
was not at o variance as to ? the : state
smen ts made by Axtell, but as to where
the conversation took place.7^^Jßp|R
Among the witnesses who saw Axtell
the morning of "the shooting were E.
, Z. Hawkins,; a Lodi real estate- man;
Julius Bogden, a dry? cleaner, whose
place of business Is** directly across the
street from the garage, and Mrs.
•* Lyons. ?iy^-^^p|g^*.? ? ; y,-..?''' |SBK
' .GUNSMITH EXPLAINS PISTOL ,'„• *
Charles Merrill, an expert gunsmith,'
*. examined *' the - automatic ■; revolver i arid
* *. explained to the Jury the way it oper
'« ates.
** The automobile headlight •' on .Sollars":
machine, was admitted in evidence, as
also was a bullet which was found in
the pan on the machine. The bullet is
•believed- to be one of 7the two that
passed through ; Sollars' body 7? 7
Dr. J. D..Dameron,7 superintendent of
the county ' hospital,;;: testified i that he
was in Lodi the morning of the shoot- !
ing and assisted Doctor Nelson operate
upon Sollars; The doctor identified j
pictures of the dead man and explained ]
where the? wounds were ; located. 77 Doc
■ A tor; Dameron also assisted Drs. Fried
f "- berger and Nelson, perform the autopsy. I
The* Lurline Ocean Water-Baths oper
ates a branch tub bath establishment
comprising 50 tubs, at 2151 Geary street,
near Devisadero street. Perhaps this is
more convenient for you. ■
. The 1 main fLurlinel fe&Uut • **y****» »* '■ Bush
".•wid.lArkla.fltreets. - ■ _"
Men Will Be Tagged With
Baby Dolls to Aid Kiddies
Miss Honorine Haehnlen, one of the committee in charge of San Jose's
tagging campaign. . « 7 >
Native Daughters of San Jose Plan Campaign
To Aid Homeless Children '<
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SAN JOSE, Nov. —For the sake of
the little homeless children of Califor
nia, the fairest Native Daughters of
this city will tag the male citizens of
San Jose the next two weeks with baby
dolls. The decoration will cost ,each
person decorated 10 cents. This cam
paign will be one feature of a general
plan which is expected to result in an
unusually generous donation this year
from this city to the Homeless Children
agency,? which the grand parlor has es
tablished In San Francisco. --7 J
POLICE REGULATE
SHOP PICKETING
Review of Employes Going to
Work for Southern Pacific
Is Forbidden
[Special Dispatch to The Call] 7
7 SACRAMENTO, Nov. There will
be no : picketing ;en mass at the en
trances to the enclosure around the
Southern Pacific shops in this city.
Leaders of the 'striking? shopmen de
clared this afternoon that they would
obey * the order* of Chief of Police Wil
liam Ahem, Issued the day after the
re-election of Mayor Beard, prohibit-
Ing a practice that has been in vogue
since the strike. 7
The strikers -have been in the habit
of marching daily 300 to 400 strong to
the entrances, where they lined up *in
the .street, forcing the employed men
to pass in review. - •
7? There has been -nonviolence; and ' the
strike leaders ? are at ; a loss *to under
stand the reason for* the order. Pick
eting will continue in another form,
it is announced.
SECOND KILLING OCCURS
WHEN MAN IS STABBED
Jealousy Over Woman Thought
7to Be Motive';?
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
X. FRESNO, Nov. 9.—A second myste
rious murder -occurred? tonight when
Mike t Sesneros was found in a toying
condition with a deep knife wound in
.his abdomen, j Sesneros'*assailant made
hisejscape on a bicycle. Four Mexi
cans, and a woman have been lodged
• in? jail on vagrancy /charges- 5 and i are
being held while the officers Investi
gate the case. It has ; been learned
that Sesneros and 4the* murderer'quar
reled yesterday. - over ? u the . Mexican
woman. It is thought that .Jealousy
was the motive. Sesneros died while
being rushed fto the emergency^ hos
pital. ; About ; three; weeks: ago* a Mexi
can was 7 found killed 7in Chinatown.
His- assailant was never captured.
HOTEL MAN OWES LIFE
TO WOMAN'S BAD AIM
Housekeeper Fires Three Shots
7 at Close "Range ';
[Specie/ Dispatch to The Call] x '
?7 TRUCKEE, Nov. 9. —A woman's , bad
aim; saved ' a man from I death *- here last
night. 7 Mrs. - Mary Jones, ** housekeeper
at the Torson house, took I three? shots
at i! close range * at? Matt | Torson. pro
prietor. The bullets went wild, and
Torson helped to disarm her. ;Mrs.'
3Jones said that 7Torson had insulted
her repeatedly. 7 Torson says that he
'discharged 7 the woman because ; she
made love; to him. _
BRIONES VALLEY RANCH
IS SOLD FOR $60,000 j
; [Special Dispatch to The 1 Call] 7 AH ' ? -X
I;v MARTINEZ.? Nov. 9.— T. E. Edwards
of Oakland has purchased the Moore
ranch of 525 acres in Briones 7" valley
from A. 7J. y Snyder of/g Oakland for
560,000. The property comprises some
of the finest farming land in Contra
Costa county. ? '7*«9_BS______S_K_l
xv, Read? on the classified pages of to
day's Call what th© leading Real Estate
f Firms will do on Sunday, Nov, 12, *
* THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL,* FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 10,,. 1911.
Another feature will be a dance to
be ■ given by the =; combined parlors '• in
Auditorium rink on: November 23. It
is stated that the Homeless Children
agency is proving. a successful institu
tion and that more than 100.children
have .-been, placed:, In homes since ."Its
foundation. * --
The committee which has charge of
the tagging, campaign here Is composed
of Miss Emros * Haehnlen, Miss ? Hon-'
orine > Haehnlen, Miss ; Eda Morris, Miss
Nance Watson, Miss Llzette Faber
Miss Naomi Purcell. f* 7 ■*:"-• 7
COLD STORAGE ICE
LESSENS HARVEST
Many Blocks Cut Last Winter
Are Left at Truckee
Unmarketed 7tf
[Special Dispatch.to The Call]
TRUCKEE,; Nov. 9.—The ice; harvest
of j this -section will not be much more'
than half , what it was a year ago.
Many- of the ice houses have not*ibeen
opened and a number .'of others are
still half; full. Gangs "of men have
been ' put ito . work making repairs -at
the various ; houses • here':'and •at • Polaris
and Iceland. 7The - ponds .are? also be
ing put In condition.*
FRESNO WANTS 1915
IRRIGATION CONGRESS
Committee Appointed to Work
for Convention
[Special Dispatch to ; The Call]
; FRESNO, Nov. 9.President : Wylie
Gin* en of the Fresno Chamber of "■■ Com
merce ; will in 7 the -next .few? days ap
point a committee to attend 7 the na
tional .Irrigation; congress? in Chicago
next month and make an effort to get
the 1915 session of ; the ?f congress for
this ■'city.. , : 7.,;., ...-: .;,.-•. ?y
y A letter.; from :George Peltier, of Sac
ramento, who was a member of the
committee that made arrangements for
the i holding of the ' congress fin * Sacra
mento four years I ago, was I read to the
members iof the Chamber] of ; Commerce.
Peltier recommended in; his '-■ letter | that
Fresno f make a? fight for the congress
in 1915. He wrote that It would *be ' a
great boost for Fresno and the "San
Joaquin valley. -,
7jJohnf'iFalrweather; who first sug
gested inviting the congress to Fresno,
addressed;• the chamber. - •
STATE HIGHWAY BOARD
WILL INSPECT ROADS
Tour Extending: to Los Angeles
•to Begin /Monday ??|i7
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SACRAMENTO, t Nov. '^.—Members of
the j state highway y commission 7 will
start? Monday on * a tour of 7inspection
of roads down the coast,* and' in south
ern •? California. They will ?be gone
about: a month. , ' '-*'
A The commission:will;leave,. San Fran
cisco cm ■ its i automobile i Monday < morn
ing: for a ; run-down • the Santa Clara and
Salinas valleys |; and then along the
coast to Dos Angeles. San Diego and
the Mexican border will be visited.
7 The commission will return "through
the: San Joaquin valley.
PROPOSED BIG BASIN
x : ROAD TO BE DISCUSSED
Plan to Make Resort More
Accessible ,
[Special ; Dispatch 'to The Call] -
SAN JOSE, Nov. 9.—A proposed road
from San Jose to Santa Cruz through
,kll«y*ate park lin the Big Basin will
be discussed at a meeting of the
pervirens club in Chamber of Com
merce headquarters Saturday afternoon
The Big Basin is not morel than 10
miles from, Saratoga on an air line,
and! a road from Saratoga directly to
the park would make the famous re
sort easily accessible to automobile
parties i rojn all of ; the 1 bay, ' cities,
mSbsssk.'--.*.- •".... -.«. n^____S»i
WHALERS NARROWLY
ESCAPE DISASTER
Karluk and Herman, With For
tunes in Bone and Furs,
Arrive From Arctic
FTER wrestling for-
I tunes sin whalebone
and furs from?: the
5 icy ". stretches 'of \ the
far north, the whal
ing^ steamers Kar
luk 7 and? Herman,
which; arrived * yes
terday from 7, the
Arctic, narrowly es
caped destruction in
V 7! hurricane gale
encountered off ,the
Alaska ? coast." | The
Herman, Captain
Bodfish, was I driven
ashore at Unalaska
| and Captain, Foley's
ship, the Karluk.
"had *to fight for its
life 1 as it scudded and rolled !in the teett?
of ?a? tempest that kept its * anger for
three screaming days and nights.
It was October 18 > that the "'storm
broke. -The Herman was alongside the
wharf at '<■ Unalaska. As prelude to< the
hurricane the place was shaken- by two
shocks of, earthquake; which * wrought
considerable damage about the.! town.
The; storm broke s, with full grown fe
rocity The Herman was blown, out to
sea, taking > with %it '? that £ part of x the
wharf to which j it' had been < made ; fast.
Both anchors!were*let? go, but the hur
ricane paid no attention to little ob
stacles like that; Sand"swept 'the t whaler
ashore, where it remained for 12 hours
groaning % under ;*-** a' 7 bombardment \- 01
heavy seas. Whaling,ships are built to
withstand rough treatment, and when
the storm "abated Captain Bodflsh? was
able to kedge his vessel into deep water
little worse for all the> battering.
: The Karluk had sailed for San Fran
cisco, before the storm broke. The tem
pest overtook the whaler and threw,! It
on its beam ends. According to Cap
tain Foley the things .that gale :did to
the Karluk for the next three days, was
a t shame. ?> OH 5 bags ?were > put t over .the
side and "the oil r helped -to -. break ? the*
violence of the * sea;, but? even at that
damage was done-: about -.the deck and
cabins and forecastle were flooded most
of the time. ; 77 7 A' ;i.A~' ': j
- But it all.came.out right in the end
and yesterday the whalemen, their big
catches safe in port -and .within certain
reach of market, I wore broad I smiles as
they told « of their battles^ with 7the
leviathan in his ; icy home j and counted
the spoils as -they lay in the odorous
holds of the greasy ships. 77,7^
..The? Herman brought home 13.000
pounds of bone7and -1,000 pounds of
ivory. "In addition to this? were the
results of trade,? with ; the* natives.
These included 8 wolverine skins,/10
lynx, 6 ermine, 8? blue fox, «- musk
rats, v 229 *. white fox and ,1 polar bear
skin.--.-'*77'- ''';;"J':-? ':•*-'r?-?--"7;.>-..• x^'A'XiA,
The Karluk had 16,000 pounds of bone
worth about $80,000.'--, Captain Foley is
something of » a trader, himself and his
harvest of furs included ■ 435 fox skins,
56 » mink skins, .5 ' beaver, 2 land otter
and two polar bear skins.
Tenyo Mam ?" Reaches) 7 Port
X. The Japanese 1 Mer. Tenyo Maru; Cap
tain Ernest Bent, arrived early yester
day morning from: the; far east 1 with 90
cabin passengers; 48 In the second cabin,
106 Asiatics in the steerage. The cargo
of 5,000 tons included 1930 bales of 1 raw
silk 7 and f 15.230 «chests rof tea; 7 The
Tenyo - also brought *. treasure: valued * at
$30,000. ? Although " the liner passed
quarantine -before 8y a. m. ; the tide '■ did
not < suit for docking until > about' noon.
; s After cleaving Yokohama -the: Tenyo
encountered a typhoon which? played
with the" big ship" ■.. for?about 24 hours,
but inflicted no damage. :";:
* Among the passengers was A. E.
Carlton, American vice consul. at Hong
kong, who has come home = on leave.'
Otis Poole, a teaman who has* been
traveling,backhand?forth between here
and the orient 1 for ;many: years, was a
passenger 00 the'liner. A. A. Moore Jr.
of -.Oakland and his wife, who have
been; hunting In the Philippines, re
turned on the Tenyo. :
: The * trouble In % China had not devel
oped to- serious proportions when the
liner s left; At Shanghai the passengers
saw;,the;only indication? of » the i trouble
to come. ;-The day f the. liner left that
port there arrived large shipments of
silver coin -sent* down-for; safe keeping
byi; the ' banks and t merchants *of j Han
kow where the pot of j revolution had
reached boiling point. .*..•,■
tn Among the t steerage passengers on
the Tenyo f were 46 Japanese picture
brides.
7 The cabin passengers included:
**v Dr. George E. Aubrey. A. C. A. Bortels. Miss
E. t Boehne.lT. IJ. I Barkley. Mrs. sT. B* J. Barkley.
K. * ('. Brown,' Mrs.: E. ". C. Brown, A. E. Carleton,
Miss jJ. J. Crowdls, Professor - John Cox, ■-■ Mrs.
John Cox,?? J. 8. Catrwrlght, ■ Mrs. J. »S. Cart
wright i and it maid, A D'Arcy >• Cartwrlght.? Miss
Yolande Cartwrlght, J. A. Donahue.*Miss C. B. de
Forest,; R. Delssrte. L A. Donegani. H. Ercklentz,
Miss A. K. Franz. W. R. Flatow.* S. Gonzales, Mrs.
M. <; Gelsler, Jesse P. Gelsler, Miss Marie L Gels
ler, Mrs. J. F. Grelg, Howard Grelg, N. G-ottlelb,"
B. B. } Harris, Mrs. - B. f? B. Harris and child. Miss
L. B. Hugus. Miss.Claire St. G. Hilller. James
Hayes;. George '" Houston. ,■ Miss 0 Delia ' Hill, B.
Honlg, Mrs. B. Honlg. ;Missi Aleln i Honlg. S. Ide,
G. Knox. *F. J. -■ Kolman. y Mrs. xF. ; J. Kolman,
Murray Kate, Mrs.^Murray Katz," J. W. Lowe,
Mrs. J. W. Lowei and infant, John P. Lowe, Miss
Marion Lowe, ;J Miss Margaret" R. Lowe, .-. Miss
Anna 'L. Lewis,' (J. «K. Leach,' James M. Lawrie,
Captain A. A. B. Martins, J. a. Manlngton,
Mrs. J. A. Manlngton , and -Infant, Miss Lulu
Miller. A. A. Moore Jr., Mrs. A. A. * Moore Jr.,
F. ;K. McDonald, K. Nukariya,"Jose. Oliver.? Mrs.
K. *H. Palmer, ** E. Paulino. • Otis A. Poole, \J.
Robertson. Mrs. B. B.• Swilling,* R. ; > T. Scholes.
Mrs. H. L. Stanley.? Miss A. B. Spronles.* S. J.
Steibel,' P. Tattersßeld, Dr. W. E. s Taylor. Mrs.
W. E. Taylor. Erie E. Taylor. Miss Margaret G.
Taylor. E.t Tolentino. Mrs. W. VJ. Thompson;
Mrs. jT. ; Tanaka, Dr. - Oresteeda : Vella, Mrs.
George . E. \ Wolf. William Weir.» Mrs. N. Yata,
J. ; Yamaguchi and maid; H. Zimmerman. \\* . .'
Maitai j Here * From •> New Zealand
The Union Steamship company's liner
Maitai. Captain W. Stevens, which ar
rived % yesterday^, from * New - Zealand,**! is
making i what is - probably its last - visit
to this port. '-;■ Its «place lon the j run be
tween ? here *, and Wellington l. Is ft to be
taken by the liner Tahiti, a 7,500 ton
steamer recently bought from the Elder
& 1 Dempster company: of England. The
Tahiti was built for the fruit trade and
is well adapted^ to this run. The Maitai
was favored with fine weather all the
way across the ; Pacific. 7Miss Laura D. 1
Kirknesss of Los r = Angeles,; who -was,:a
passenger ]on the liner, won the Maitai
golf championship.7 which has been held
hitherto by Captain 1 Stevens. 'A'',^mam
x-xi Miss i Kirkness. who |is i assistant ac
tuary of the Pacific Mutual Life Insur
ance company, has* been"? touring < New
Zealand, t Australia and § the islands \of
the« south seas. Dr. M. : Perclval, : for
merly Burgeon Jof 'the Maitai I and I more
recently §. health TS officer at 'd Rara tonga,*
was a passenger on the liner. He. Is on
his way to England to take a position
in 2 the a government service. ? Another
passengers on the Maitai was H. La
mond, editor of an Australian Enewg-*
Continued on Page 17, Column 4
This Lotion Better
lIP Than Face Powder I
:■*■■■—-■ * -"x.xy- _ »_ , .
7 "The remarkable improvement in
feminine '^ complexions the past few
years," says Mrs. Mac Martyn, writing
for the New York Daily. Record, "is
due: chiefly to discarding : face powders
and usfng some good lotion.
"One of Ji the least ex pensive and
best face lotions can be made by dis
solving 4 ounces spurmax in j%| pint
hot water, to which has been added
2 teaspoonfuls glycerine, or if you
prefer, use witch-hazel instead of
water, as it dries quicker. Apply spar
ingly to the skin and rub lightly until
it vanishes. This cleanses the skin of
blackheads, pimples and other im
purities, banishes wrinkles, roughness
and gives to the complexion a dainty
pink and white glow. The spurmax
lotion soon overcomes oillness and is
Invisible when on,"
DEAD BANKER'S ESTATE
IS DEEDED- TO WIDOW
J. L. .Harding's,Childrenf Cut Off j
> From Inheritance 7 w 77!
ANTIOCH, Nov. 9.—Although he left
no will, ithe estate of the late J. L.
Harding, a? former banker and capital
-Ist* of this I place,?? will? be •-, turned over
wholly to the widow. 7 The estate is
valued \at approximately $100,000, and
the children, of whom there are sev
eral, are left nothing under the terms
of ', the deeds? which were filed shortly.
before I Harding's death. 7 .
«■► „:?*7* .^^sfsStYa' Ajm
191 Mi __3^S___^____^__^________n_W\._P^S£_—s__P_—_■_( Wml_B__M_arrg .>• i_LHi M_i*— QJv —M •"■ —^ —Pfc _Lg _t__»
Mffl ifflP-nir^Ji P? _§^s^_KfraaWw_B__Swl___pH>^_' eLfl^*^ /^^*^sm _n_Blr* BBIrS n _raffl"^^ *__l_r3_sJfn«
' r7* TrlST'-K-"'-/y^'?? I^t"^-^---^? ??^^^jts^^Kms'C%^-?-3^&^: >*^>i.v**^s»^gjg^^-^^^B^^g^^jg.-* w^^^j tf
Schlitz in brown bottles costs you no more than com
mon beer in light bottles.
Light starts decay even in pure beer. Dark glass gives
protection against light.
All Schlitz is aged for months in glass enameled tanks,
so that it cannot cause* biliousness. It will not ferment in
your stomach.
If you knew what we know about beer, you would say,
"Schlitz—Schlitz in Brown Bottles."
•■'• - ? - 7*7' .•■:.'' t: '"- . A. . •/,-.' '-. - .*: ;* '7... . . '
WmUY *_r _^r^ Atm _5» ___T __fly _r JBr
Ear KMjA\\ ~1/ _M fmm f Jr^mJp - Phones I Kearny ns2
— Amm^mm m# mm fmmT^^\ d*fl__fr nuncs» Home j-iiB3
_^_3f _fflP __ttr _pB» Mkmmw ir _Jl__J^^ Sherwood & Sherwood
*ihe Beer
l -b^^ ■ B I i |LB . B <b wLP §LjP ■ „-..-■■■■
•7::* v- ••■.• „-7.. i iiir i jiir^ini ...-.■7?'
.• / ■ 71 - ■ "•.. o "
That Made Milwauteg famous
I Hal IVIaflC IVBllWayK66laliEoU&
.. „. - * { -*„.,. * ' , * ■■■-•"- '■ -„ *.. .7* -- ;-, ,*7 >—-" : 777 'v..-7 s . ' -"* ; ■ - ■-' 4:"' •' V 7r7 '* ', -** ' -"'* ;--7—-* '7--J - '■ .
■7 g .■_ j 7 ■" V., I**1** ' ■ 1 1 ■ ii 1 ■ iii .
| CHICAGO to NEW YORK I
I MMCMmltos
Late Shore—Route of the 20th Century Limited. Michigan Central—"The Niagara Fails Route"
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DIVORCE OBTAINED BY
,7 FORGERY, IS CHARGE
Morrison Will - Be* • Brought
;7- ; From Portland: for Trial
[Special Dispatch jto • The Call] ; ? ' '.-
SACRAMENTO, Nov. 9.—William •E.
Morrison : must return to : San •Francisco
from Portland to face a charge? of per
jury, according to a requisition issued
from I the J governor's ? office today. | Mor
rison ''■; is 7 accused 7of 7 swearing J falsely"
.when 7he ? obtained -»_*:■: divorce from a
woman-he, married shortly 'after*com
ing to I California. - ; .;'--• ,: ; 7
LENIENCY SOUGHT FOR
I CONVICTED-WIFE SLAYER'
Governor -Asked ito Spare Life
of Matt Wilkins
[Special Dispatch to'XThe^CaU] 7 . 7^ 7
SACRAMENTO,7^ Nov. 9.An 7 appeal
to 7 have.,the i*death sentence 7 of v Matt ■'
Wilkins 7commuted' to life imprison- *
ment was made -'■ to ? Governor Johnson "..
today.; by 3 Attorney Burton? Wyman^of .;'
Oakland. o; Wilkins was convicted of
killing his "wife" at 7 Hayward. The
governor is; considering the applica
tion for leniency. :tg&4
9

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