Stephen P. Garvey
Jonathan Stamp had a gun and a blackjack. Around a quarter to eleven a.m. on October 26, 1965, he entered the rear of the building housing the General Amusement Company’s offices. Together with Michael Koory, he was looking for cash. The employees were told to go to the front.4 Stamp then went to the office of Carl Honeyman, the company’s owner and general manager. Honeyman was sixty years old and overweight, with a history of heart disease. The amusement business, intensely competitive, added to the stress.