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The Futurity Stakes Cap!
tured for the Copper
BROKE THE RACE RECORD
He Was Piloted to Victory by
Doc Tuberville, a Local
ORNAMENT FINISHED SECOND.
Six to One Quoted Against the Win
ning Horss and His Stable
SHEEPSHEAD BAY RACETRACK,
N. V., Aug 15. — The ninth renewal of the
Futurity stakes, the richest event on the
American turf, was won this afternoon by
Marcus Daly's English bred colt Ogden,
by Kilwarlin-Oriole. The winner led from
the quarter-mile post and won easily by a
length and a half from the favorite, C. T.
Patterson Company's Ornament, who de
feated J. \V. Rogers' Rodermond by a
scant half length for the place. Ogden
covered the distance in 1:10, which makes
a new Futurity record, the best previous
time having been 1 :11, made by The But
terflies in 1894. Tuberville, the Western
jockey, who rode Ogden, made his debut
in the East in this race.
Not more than 10.000 people visited the
track by tbe sea, where a cool and steady
breeze furnished a refreshing contrast to
the heat of the city. The lawn was look
ing its brightest and greenest after the re
cent heavy rain and the grand stand, al
though showing a great many spare seats,
held a fashionable throng, whose presence
lent an air of gayety and animation to the
Of course nearly all the interest centered
iv the big event, but the third race, the
fall handicap for three-year-olds, came in
for a full share of attention. Gotham
won by a scant length from Hanweli, a 12
to 1 shot, with Buck Massie third, a neck
in front of Rubicon. Ben Brush was
After the fourth race a general exodus
to the paddock wa3 made to view the
Futurity candidates. The general opin
ion was that they were a rather poor lot
of two-year-olds. Ornament came m for
the greatest share of attention, while
Rhodesia, Challenger and Marcus Daly's
pair, Ogden and Scottish Chieftain, were
not without friends.
In the ring, Ornament was installed
favorite, opening S to 5, but closing at 9
to 5 and 4to 5 the place. Rhodesia was
not in demand at 5 to 2,* and the post bet
ting was 13 to 5 and even. The Daly pair
was coupled at the close at 6 and 2. Chal
lenger coming next at 7 to 1 and 2 to 1,
while 15 and 6 was obtainable about Rod
Ornament with Sloan up and Rhodesia
with Sims in the saddle came in for some
faint' applause in the preliminary canter.
Taral, who was on Scottish Chieltain, was
also noticed by the crowd, but Ogden and
Tuberville were allowed to pass without
comment. It was about 5 minutes after
5 o'clock when a shont from the grand
stand announced that the flag had fallen.
Ornament had slightly the best of a rather
straggling start, with Rodermond second,
Rhodesia third, and Bastion, Ogden, Scot
tish Chieftain, Box, Challenger, News
gatherer and Fan mure in the order named.
After the rirst furlong or so the copper,
silver and green flashed in the van as Tu
berville brought Ogden to the front and
led Rhodesia by a head, while the favorite
dropjjed behind Rodermond. who was
lying third. Tins was the order at the
' As they swept tip to the three-eighths
pole the Western jockey let out a link and
Sloan brought Ornament up within half a
length of the leader, while Rhodesia took
third place from Rodermond, Taral on
Scottish Chieftain lying close up, fourth.
At the half there was no relative change
in the positions of the two leaders, but
Rodermond again wrested t bird place from
Rhodesia, at whom Sims began to work.
Despite all his efforts the white and blue
colors were beaten and passad by Scottish
A furlong further Ogden increased his
lead a trifle over Ornament and now Jed by
three-quarters of a length, while tbe favor
ite was a length and a half in front of
Rodermond, with Scottish Chieftain and
Rhodesia beaten off. Coming; down the
stretch in the last furlong Sloan got at his
mount with whip and spur, as also did
Hill on Rodermond, but they could not
gain an inch on Ogden, on whom the West
ern rider was sitting still.
The son of Kilwarlin and Oriole in
creased his lead in the last sixteenth and
passed the judges a length and a half in
front of Ornament, with Rodermond
third. The small Western contingent
which had come to see TuDerviiie ride
nearly went wild with excitement. They
threw their hats and sticks in the air and
yelled themselves hoarse in front of the
TuDerville's face fairly beamed with
«miles as he was lifted into the customary
floral chair and waived his green cap in
response to the cheers which greeted him.
The value of the stake was $57,290,
£47,290 of which goes to the winner, $3606
to the second hor.-e and $1833 to the third.
The remainder is divided between the
breeders of first, second and third horses.
Five furlongs, Lud wig Shafeu -won, Ross O
second, Dr. Jim third. Time, 1 :02 2-5.
Five furlongs, Draft won, Doomlul second,
troquols third. Time, I :o'.i.
Futurity course, Gotham won, Helwell
teeond, Black Massie third. Time, 1:11.
One mile, Lake Shore won, Deerslayer second,
Darib third. Time, 1 :43.
Futurity states, Ogden won, Ornament
tecond, Rodermond third. Time, 1:10.
Seven furlongs, Harry Reed won, Kennel
lecond, Anrelian third. Time, 1 :30.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., Aug. 15.— Seven furlongs,
Agatine won, Loyal Princess second, Sycamore
tbird. Time, 1:30%
Five furlongs, Travis won, Rapier second,
Theodore third. Time, l:3o}£.
Five fuilonfs, Don ciarencio won, Oman
flood second, Chenille third. Time, l:03W.
Six furlongs, Johnny Mcllala won, oath
iecond, Sligo third. Time, 1 :14 ! .;.
A mile and twenty yards, Royal Choice won,
fohn Hlckey second, Chlswell third. Time.
CLOSE OF WILLOWS' MEETING
n. Wood, Athorit and Warrago Win on
the Last Day.
WILLOWS, Cal., Aug. 15.— The closing
lay of the race meeting was a great suc
cess. The inhabitants of Willows and the
mrrounding country turned out in force,
md the capacity of the grand stand was
.axed to its utmost. Glenn County's pretty
firls occupied the front seats in tbe grand
itand, absorbing almost as much attention
rom the male portion of the crowd as did
Auctioneer Dave Eiseman, who constantly
cept at the bettors to loosen their purse
itrings. B. H. Mooney, ex-secretary of
,he association, now a resident o f Yina,
headed a delegation from that town that
came over to make a "killing," but Mr.
Mooney had his friends down wrong in
the opening event, and they will go home
satisfied with picking grapes. The fair
was the greatest in tbe history of the
county seat of Glenn County, and Willows
will put in a big bid for public favor next
The principal event on the card to-day
was the free-for-all- pace with W. Wood
(2:07), Bavwood (2:10^), Allie Cresco and
Promise Me as starters. Wood was a $10
to $5 choice over the neld and downed the
othera in straight heats, pacing over the
course in 2:17, 2:11 and 2:13. At the con
clusion of the first heat Starting Judge
McNair announced the time with a voice
of disgust, which had a most invigorating
effect, aa the tim<! of the second heat will
indicate. Bavwood showed by his mode
of traveling that he would improve as the
The special 2:27 trot broneht out a field
of six starters. Backers of the favorites
were certainly worthy of the sympathy of
their neighbors in this race. Lena Holly
sold favorite at $10, with Duse driven by
"Sandy" Smith, the great rater, next in
demand at $4 and the Held bringing $4.
Tbe two choices met with disaster in tbe
first heat, both having the much-dreaded
piece of red satin waved before them.
The field-players settled back in their
seats with a feeling of perfect comfort
and saw Driver Clarke pilot Athovis. a
son of Clovis, across the line in three
straight heats in 2:18^—2:23^—2:22.
Fandana, a "corking good" three-year-old
by Eros, who has only been in training
for a period of sixty days, gained second
money and the admiration of the crowd
by his honest efforts in each heat trotted.
The mile and a furlong handicap, with
six facing the flag, proved a rattling bet
ting affair. Warrago, carrying 107 pounds,
at first sold favorite, but as the post time
drew nigh, Seaside occupied the place of
honor, Warrago, Nevere and the field sell
ing in the order mentioned. Starter Mc-
Nair, whose work has given great satisfac
tion throughout tbe meeting, sent the
FRANK J. -MILLER, IN JAIL AT SANTA BARBARA.
field away in perfect alignment. Passing
the stand, Severe, Faro and Seaside
showed the way. The lighfc-weighter,
Juan Bernard, showed the way down the
back stretch and into the straight for
home, with Nevere a; his heels. Straight
ened away for the final issue, it simmered
to a struggle between Warrajo and Sea
side. By good riding young Cleveland
won, the former mare" getting home
first by a neck, in I:SGJ^. with Nevere
gaining show honors by a nose from Clara
To-morrow's special train will convey
the racing contingent to Woodland. That
pretty town's splendid programme In
sures a great week's racing.
Trotting. 2:27 class, three In five; purse $300.
Alhovis, or. L, by Clovis- a (Clarke).... 11l
1-anadana, b. I, by Kros (Franklin)... S 2 2
Twilight, b. f., by Noonday (Gannon)..: .. 2 4 3
Captain Harris, b. g.. (Sullivan) 4 34
Lena Holly, bit. t., by ilt. Boy (Hoy) dls
Duke, b. g.. by Alraont iSmithV-. Uia
Time, 2:231,4— 2:22.
Free for all pace, three In five; purse $500.
W. Wood, b. g., by Kteinwav (Chaboya) 11l
Baywood, b. s , by AVooUnut (Nelson) 2 2 2
Promise Me. eh. g., by Steinway (Lafferty).. 4 3 3
Allie Cresco, blk. m., by Creseo (Galnes) 3 4 d
Time, Z-.11, 2:11— 8:1&
Running, handicap, oue and aa eighth miles;
Warden City stable's b. m. Warrago, 107, by
Warwick-Fidelma (Cleveland) 1
P. Sieoenthaler's cb. m. Seaside, 113, by Mari
ner-Marin (Spooner) 2
Mrs. Boggles' b. t. Kevere, 97, by Cyrus (Brown) 3
Time, 1:56 V*.
Faro, Juan Bernard and Clara Johnson also ran.
CAUGHT NEAR SANGER.
Outlaw "Jim" Haslip Run to
Earth by Constable
End ct a Two Years' Pursuit in
Which a Score of Officers
FRESNO, Cal., Aug. 15.— "Jim" Haslip,
the Indian who murdered an Italian near
Raymond over two years ago, was cap
tured to-day by Constable John Irvine of
Sanger at a rancheria on tbe San Joaquin
River in the mountains. Haslip has for
two years dodged the officers, who have
made a number of attempts to catch him.
The particulars of the capture are meager.
Sheriff Scott has gone to Belleview, in
Madera County, to meet the Constable and
the prisoner and bring Haslip to Fresno.
Irvine went to the mountains on horse
back and had no way of bringing the
Haslip's murder of the inoffensive
Italian near Raymond was a cowardly one.
The Italian was conducting a vegetable
garden and the Indian murdered him for
the purpose ox robbery. The murderer
fled across the San Joaquin to the moun
tains of Fresno County where he has since
been spending his time in concealment at
Tbe Indians were all afraid of him and
dared not refuse him food and shelter or
inform the officers regarding his where
abouts. Sheriff Westfall of Madera made
three or four trips after him without suc
cess. The Sheriff once visited a cabin
where Haslip was hidden under a pile of
rags at the time with a revolver in each
band ready to shoot if discovered.
Constable Irvine was successful in his
third attempt to catch the fugitive. On
the second trip, when he was accompanied
by Hi Rapelje, the murderer escaped on a
horss from a rancheria when the officers
were approaching only 300 yards distent.
They hunted for three days among the
surrounding hills, but could not catch
The Constable was determined to cap
ture the Indian, and four days ago he set
out a alone >: < for z the mountains, having
learned 1^ of Haslip's whereabouts. He
went quietly, so that the murderer would
not learn that he was coming, and it :is
supposed that ;he ; took J Haslip \ by "i sur
prise. - ■ ;■■
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, SUNDAY, AUGUST 16. 1896.
MILLER A SANTA
The Ex-Butler in Jail for
Abducting a Young
TELLS A aUEER STORY.
Attacks Captain Lees and His
Former Employer in San
CAUSE OF HIS DISCHARGE.
His Killing of the Supposed Burglar
and the Events That
SANTA BARBARA, Cal., Aug. 15.—
Santa Barbara has for the past twenty
four hours been entertaining a prisoner of
greater importance than she knew. A
couple of days ago a telegram was received
from the Chief of Police of Los Angeles,
asking for the arrest of a man named Frank
Miller, who had left town and who bad
abducted a 14-year-old girl named Hattie
Auber. The couple were found at the "Do
Drop In," on Lower State street, the most
disreputable resort in the city, and placed
under arrest. It was ascertained that the
man bad brought the girl to Santa Barbara
with the intention of having her lead a
life of shame.
The girl confessed this herself airily, with
apparently no idea that there was any
disgrace in her position, but rather pleased
with the sudden and unenviable notoriety
which she has won.
The man now proves to be Frank Miller,
the San Francisco butler, formerly in the
j employ of J. L. Franklin, and who gained
I such celebrity some months ago by killing
I a burglar in the house of his employer. It
was charged that he enticed a stranger to
the honse and killed him, simply to win
fame for himself, but this the San Fran
cisco police could not prove.
Miller was seen to-day in the County
Jail by a Call correspondent. He is b«
ing held under $2500 bonds awaiting trial
on the charge of abduction. He stated
that when he left £an Francisco he went
to Elsinore, where he was employed as a
porter in the Lake View Hotel. Afterward
he went to Los Angeles, where he was em
ployed as a waiter in various restaurants.
Miller stated that although he had a dis
agreement with Mr. Franklin which led to
his leaving the latter's ttervice, he was
still on good terms with his former em
ployer and was sure that Mr. Franklin
would vouch for his good habits and
character. He accounted ibr Franklin's
acceptance ot the theory advanced by
Captain Lees and which supposes the man
who was shot to have been inveigled into
the house by Miller, on the grounds that
Mr. Franklin was, as he alleges, the agent
of the Louisana Lottery Company in San
Francisco, conducting an illicit enterprise
under the guise of a general brokerage and
loan agency, and that it was necessary for
him in this business to keep "solid" with
Lees, which caused him to ultimately in
dorse Lees' views in this case.
Miller looks pale and haggard, and al
though he keeps up a bold front, declaring
that tbe present charge against him will
be easily met, he evidently realizes the
seriousness of his position.
Hattie Auber, the 14-year-old girl, wel
comed the advent of a newspaper repre
sentative as an agreeable break in the
monotony of jail life. She is a slight, fair
girl, with a bright and rathsr pretty face.
She talks with perfect freedom and un
concern of the life to which the young
man introduced her, and seems to have
not the slightest idea that it involves any
disrepute unless among a class of "nar
row, straight-laced people," unacquainted
with the way of the world.
When asked as to whether Miller bad
told her anything concerning tbe killing
of the burglar in the Franklin house Hat
tie said that Miller nad told her something
about it, reflecting great credit upon him
self, and had also showed her a clipping
he had in his trunk, which described the
killing as an act of heroism. She cad
heard that there was another side to the
story, and, girl-like, was very curious to
hear it, but when the main points of the
story now told that Miller had decoyed
the burglar to the house for the purpose of
murdering him and covering himself with
glory in the eyes of the Franklins were re
lated to her, she declared that it was
awful, and that she could not believe he
would do such a dreadful thing.
"It would take a lot of nerve to do that,' '
"And does Frank Miller lack the neces
sary nerve?" was asked.
"Oh, no,'' she replied quickly. "You
bet 'he's got nerve." •,
She said that; Miller carried quite a
voluminous correspondence in his trunk,
most of his correspondents being women.
STOCK TO COM ING FETE.
Carnival Funds to B« Augmented by
l*roe*edi From a Ball Game.
STOCKTON, Cal., Aug. 15.— The gen
eral committees of the Native Sons met
to-night, and Chairman Grunsky of the
committee in charge of the pavilion deco
rations filed his report. The contract for
draping the big structure with streamers
and bunting has been let to a San Fran
cisco firm. Red and white, blue and gold
will be the colors that will predominate.
It was decided to-night to appoint another
committee to canvass the city for funds, as
it is desired to raise another $1000 for the
carnival. The new committee will start
out on Monday to see how much money it
To-morrow the representatives of the
Evening Mail and Morning Independent
will play a game of baseball at Goodwater
Grove, for the benefit of the carnival fund.
SAN BERNARDINO SPOKEN
Tall Bitildlnps Swayed by a Sharp
SAN BERNARDINO. Cal., Aug. 15.-
This region was jarred by a severe earth
quake shock at 3 o'clock fVli morning. It
lasted only a fraction of a second. The'
occupants of the taller buildings report
that the structures creaked and swayed in
an alarming manner. A citizen who came
in from tbe mountains this morning says
the shock was followed by a tremendous
roar and that the undulation of the earth
caused the tall pines to sway to and fro.
No damage has been reported, either in
city or country.
Xioat in Death Valley.
SAN BERNARDINO, Cal., Aug. 15.—
It is believed that Charles White, an old
and well-known miner of this county, has
perished in or near Death Valley. On the
2d of this month he separated hinvelf
from a party of prospectors from the Gqler
district and went off on an investigating
trip. He agreed to return in three days.
Nothing has since been heard of him, and
it is believed that he perished from thirst
DOUGLAS AT LOS ANGELES
Lord Sholto Returns From the
Cactns-Garbsd Plains of
Has Given Up tbe Idea of a iooo-
Mile Ride on a C*y use's
LOS ANGELES, Cal., Aug. 15.— Lord
Sbolto i)ougla3 has come out of the wilds
and wool of Arizona and once more
donned the garb of the effete. He arrived
in this city to-day after an eventful tour in
Arizona. His attempt at a 1000-mile ride
on the back of a cayuse was cot produc
tive either of dollars to my lord's ex
chequer or peace to his soul. In addition
to this Sbolto says that the climate of
Arizona was something terrible.
"Why, it was 120 degrees in the shade
in Phoenix," he said, "and I really could
not stand it any longer, so I left. I am
glad to get out of that country. We gave
up our tour because there was not enough
money in it, and also on account of the
heat. John E. Coker, the artist, who ac
companied me, is somewhere in Arizona.
I do not expect to return to that sun
kissed section of America. No, I am not
going north to visit my wife* relatives. I
am going to remain here in Los Angeles.
My wife will join me within the course of
a few days."
Lord Sholto looks bronzed and much
improved by his trip, although be cannot
be said to have taken on any amount of
SEVEN YEARS IN FOLSON.
Cheek- Raiser Dole Denied a A'eiv Trial
LOS ANGELES, Cal., Aug. 15.—Attor
ney E. J. Dole was sentenced to seven
years at Folsoni penitentiary by Judee
Smith this morning. Dole was convicted
reoently of raising a certified check for
$2 50 to $SoO and passing it at the State
Loan and Trust Company Bank in this
city. The defense based the greatest hopes
for a new trial upon the point that the
court erred in admitting testimony with
reference to a conversation bad by the de
fendant with Detective Bradish, after he
had arrested Dole at San Francisco. Tbe
defense contended that the cross-examina
tion was irregular and not warranted, be
cause they had asked tbe defendant noth
ing about tbe conversation with Bradish.
As to the other points relied upon, affi
davits to show an alibi, the court held that
the new testimony sought to be made the
basis for a new trial was cumulative, as
tbe defense had gone thoroughly into the
matter of an alibi at the trial, and that
taken in connection with the testimony at
the trial was not sufficient to authorize a
new trial. The motion for a new trial was
therefore denied, as well as a motion in
arrest of judgment, and the court asked
the defendant if he had any choice as to
which prison he would prefer. Dole re
plied in the negative and was sentenced
to Folsom. Notice of appeal wa| given
and a stay of execution granted for thirty
days within which to prepare a bill of ex
GUARDIAN GIFES A BLESSING.
Opposition to a Jtomantie Wedding at
LOS ANGELES, Cal., Aug. 15.— There
is now no longer any barrier to tbe peace
ful union of George E. Cross and Josephine
Rowland. The two were married at Santa
Monica last Sunday. The groom is 22
years old and the bride 15. The guardian
of the latter refusing to give his consent,
the marriage took place on the bigb seas
in a sloop outside of the three-mile limit,
off Santa Monica, the captain of the sloop
performing the ceremony. The bride is a
resident of Puente.
To-day there was filed in the office of the
County Clerk a document in which T. F.
Hays of Puente, Josephine's euardian,
withdraws any further objection to the
marriage of his ward to young Cr3ss.
Foresters I'icnie at Jtedondo.
LOS ANGELES, Cal., Aug. 15.— The
Foresters of America, 1500 strong, turned
out in a street parade this morning. The
parade preceded the annual picnic at Ee
dondo, given by the relief committee of
the order. It was headed by a platoon of
police. Then came James Craig and his
aids, one from - each court, the Los An
geles military band and the various courts.
Nearly all the courts from the neighbor
ing towns were represented. Atßedondo
there was a varied programme of races,
speaking, dancing and music this after
Searching for Dr. Day's Mother.
:■)■* LOS ANGELES, Cai*, Aug.: 15.— A • let
ter has reached Mayor Rader from Mayor
Sutro of San Francisco stating that Dr. G.
W. Day lof 508 Second ; street ; Is destitute, 1
and that the mother of the doctor resides
on Flower street," this city. The mother ia
aged and neither reads nor writes, but she
is saia Itoi be l well off financially. - 1 Mayor
Kader detailed a detective to find the old
lady, but up to a late hour the officer had
been unable to locate her. Her name is
Mary Williamson. ;\ : : ' '.
; Good morning, have you read Thomas Slater's
advertisement lor men on page 39? . r "; 1 , '...'.
OTSTW TO-DAT-DBT GOOI>S -_^_~-.~~— — "~*~~ "~ ~~~ — ~~ —
$ In the twentieth century they may find the North Pole. A
0 To=day the NINETEENTH CENTURY MAZE has reached the 0
<? South Pole of prices—A WAY LOW DOWN— we can't get any 9
$ farther— none have got so far. You'll say so if you come and $
0 examine the goods during this, the second week of OUR RE= 0
9 ORGANIZING SALE. Everything of this season, fresh and 9
X charming as the MARVELOUS MAZE itself. 6
9 Ribbon Sale. ♦ Muslin Sale. I Tie Sale. V
A For 19c. Dresden Ribbon, 3 inches wide, Tard'wlde Reached^ M^h^r fa'mll'v ust m Tfr >}lk Windsor Ties in a great variety of X
A AU-Silk Dresden Ribbon, 3 Inches wide, J' Hl ; wWe sf,tS ( iSSt rSS "toliStowT 8 ! lk Wlnd "°>- Ties in a great variety of A
O in bright llghtcolors, suitable for hat or brands; special BOUflnlsh, *°s»™^JE2£ t^°: Pin checks and fancy plaids, full width V
•X. - dress trlmniings, neckwear -or fancy morrow only at 6c ana not o% er 20 yards to a and length. n
f 0 , work. ■ ■ kt " ■ purchaser. _- ■ _____ V*'
Q For 35c a Piece. , - Ready-made Bed Sheets, full 10-4 size, 3-inch Forlsc. O
' A AU-Silk Gros-Graln and Satin Kibbons, hem, torn by hand and dry-lan Special All-silk Teck Ties, In new colorings, /S
V/ from V* to 3/g Inch wide. in new and ' for 44c each— not "the wholesale price Of the light and dark, sold all over town as bar- . V
JL , pretty shades, piece of 10 yards 35c. . ' cloth itself by the yard price. . . gains for 26c our price 15c. O
% SPECIAL SALE OF TRIMMED HATS $
P ■■■■■■■^^■■■■■^i " ; Autumn styles in Trimmed Hats, composed of the fine materials I inniim O
1 I CAD AA rfl I used for the most expensive millinery during the season and left over. I CHR vQfift I A
Q I rUll OZ.OU ( "I-; ;: Trimmed Hats for $-2 50 to ss. I lUll OOiUU> I V
A I—— —— — o— I In—— ■■! Q
9 Cape Sale. Suit Sale. Dress Goods Sale. 9
9 For $2.05. For $1.00: For 12^c. ' V
tfS t«iii»«' r> a n«M miuiß of «i nivr or Duck Suits for $1!! > Pretty mixed Cheviots and Mohair Nov- (j
9 Ss* 010^ P e?ibSal% brlwed 7de Splendid styles, in light, medium or dark; elties that we've sold lots of earlier In V
A black cloth elaborately _ braided. A de- were sold earlier at *6. Save your good dresses the season at 25c and 30c. A
p slrable early fall garment. by having one of these for house wear. , V
j^ ■' For 20c. iJ
9 For $ 3 95- .- ■.-,. F0r510.95. . m ;■ : Black Figured Mohairs, a good black and X
A Ladles' Kersey Cloth Capes, silk lined, Dresaes in black or blue storm serge, double- a black that means to stay, although O
V with collars of Vandyke Point ana many breasted Jacket, notched collar, trimmed with the goods won't be here lons at the X
A other handsome styles. • small buttons, ripple back, waist lined through price. O
V , witn striped silk: the skirt la fall flaring and y
A i-nr <K^ ifl ' ' falls in pleats ail round, is lined with rustle p nr 9re ■ ■ •■ ' A
q ror *°'°y' nT .. . r Vn _ . „ • percaline ana finished with velveteen binding. r " r r^V* V
Jk «*or fo
V For $5. A Dress of mixed wool suiting, well worth $9. For 50c. V
! Astrachan Capes, 30 inches Ion?, high -____ Black All-wool Jacquard Figured Novel- I
A collar, can be worn up or down, 90-inch ' ■ Dresses of black, navy or mixed cheviots for ty Goods. Nothing caa make up more A
tt sweep; fine value at $12 50. ¥6 50 and $7 60, formerly *12 60. v stylish, worth 91 a yard. tt
1 SPECIAL SALE OF EMBROIDERIES! 5
ju Irish Point Embroideries, elegant openwork loop edge patterns on Jones cambric, nainsook, lawn and Swiss, from Ito 12 X
0 inches wide, in 5-yard lengths, not cut. Special by the piece at 25c, 35c, 40c, 45c, 50c, 60c, 73c, 85c and 95c. It'll be a good P
X ; investment to buy them now and lay by until wanted. , I
A Linen Sale. Wash Goods Sale. Flannel Sale. a
A For $1.50 Dozen. For sc. For sc. I
V Pure Linen Huck Towels "otible-tied A thorough clearance of the remains of ssv- American Flannelette, In light and me- v/
A hemstitched end* 84 inches "on£ 16 era] l lots that sold up to 12 Via Such popular dium colorings, strlpea and checked de- X
0 inches wide. The greatest towel value fabrics as Dimities. Lawns, Organdies, Ctafe. signs. . 0
A ever seen in this town. Moire, Ottoman, .etc.- A. fall dress now for — — - JL
0 e%eraeenln this town. .' . what you paid for a waist. . ■- ••.■'■ ■■■:■■• — — Q
A For $1.25 Dozen. For 7^c. ~~^ For 12^ c * i
V satin Damask Napkins, full 4 size. ; Herring-bone Dimity,, lrish Dimity, . Scotch S^Wn/now^tor^SSl^wMSeM^ A
A cloyer leaf, snowdrop and lot* of pretty Dimity, Grass Cloth and many other Wash chVdren ? « cloaks A s^andi^ar^tvfrf O
V- patterns, $2 quality, for f 1 25. , > Novelties, li, charming tints and new floral pattern? and c^"ort-much belter tL^f A
Qr- V-> E n"' ' ":■ fj and other designs, worth from 12y 3 c to 20c, ordinary flannelette that sells for 12y 2 c. Q
T For $2.51). p or g Cm
V/ i a Downaline Comforters. :'- covered with English Sateen, dark grounds, with 1 choice For $3.65. :: -, .;-•' : -"'. v).
A sllk-finH>»d dainty figured satine and '•-■■.■■ floral effects,' almost a yard wide, regular price California Blankets, full size, and worth A
\J zephyr tufted. , 20c. ■ : •■■ - - ■ ; -,.--> -v- ";? . $5 a pair. V
I . SPECIAL SALE OF KID GLOVES ~~ %
XI I i The grandest Talno yet offered, in favorite street shades, tans, i j X
O I CTIR fCP 1 browns, etc., with elegant cable-stitched seams, heavily silk-era- | CHS "7 RP B V
A I rUll f OUi I broidered backs and four large pearl buttons to match the kid. Would | rUII I vUi I 'A
O SaanamßßMranl be wonderful value at $1 25 a pair.. . . . . . "■■■iimi n ■■■■ ■ i mil M
A Notion Sale. Waist Sale. Toilet Requisite Sale. A
V , .. . ..-.- - --• - ■-.'• ■; .'•* We sell more Waists In one day than most . " ' • X
O r, . M "' »ii,.i -'■<■■"''•'* ' \." stores do In a week.- The prices tell why. Needed things at right prices-prices lower O
V Little things at little prices, and you know - 50c ladles* Waists for 29c. ' than anywhere else. . < X
0 it's the little things that count: ' *t£ '■' $ i Ladles' Waists for 60c Q
:A ( I ; . •' v '' >: $1 25 Ladles Waists for 75c. iCa^deQutoneHalrTonlclnlargebotUe,. X
A . fl 60 to 82 Waist* for »1. iCau^ge Quinine Hair ionic, in large bottles, 0
1 Need1e5'...... ................... ,...[1c a paper The real warm weather has yet to come. You'll Pure White Castile Soap, made from fine I
0 Mending Cotton ............. 2c a ball want lots of waists. They'll do after lor house- - olive oil, big bars, SSEc. • " O
1 Bone Ca5ing... .;....; ...v..6ca piece wear and solid comfort, ... Florida Water, large bottles, 25c. T
O Corsetbteels ocapair : ~ . ' ■■,>,' Bwandown Face Powder, 5c a box. O
•T' Stockinette 5hie1d5... ...... 7Vocapair ■"'.-■'- ' " ■■ '■ ■ ■ Saponaceous Tooth Powder, 100 » bottle. V;
A Silvered Thimbles..... '.Tic each j m^^ mmmmm mlmm m —~ mmmmmmmmmmmmm Loonen's Famous Hair Brushes, 15 rows of A
V Shell Hairpin 5................. 8c dozen C'llj- C?— .~~3-, 1 '>■■''*&'- \r~~ A real bristle, polished olive or rosewood V
A ■■■ »pool C0tt0n. ;.... .2c spool Z>llK OUcClcll, JSC I cirCl. . solid backs, slightly damaged, regular A
V. Linen Thread ..;....... 5c spool ■r. m h ,,,r-T..,i,.« Rut >h«. value $1 and 91 50, special for SOc and V
A Hooks and Eyes' ; 2c card Genuine ; Hatutal Japanese Bilk.* These g5 & • JL
V Kid Curlers :v".".;'.''.".'."".;!."ibc dozen sUks are of the finest quality, and • shouldn't A Soap composed of buttermilk and witch V
•%* 'Silk Ta55e15. ........................... lceach be confounded with the coarse fabrics of Chi- hazel, box of three cakes for 10c, worth V
X Fancy 8utt0n5. ................. ....10c dozen nese manufacture usually sold at the same , . 2 5c. . X
CV SilK Side .Elastics, with nickel attach- ■-■•■.--■:. price. ; , Ask for a trial bottle of the Famous "Creole %9
jjL'- mom ......35c pair 1 % mm mmm mm mmm m mmmmm am m m^^^ m Maaaaß mi^J • Curling Fluid." free at our drug counter. JBL
X - MARKET AND TAYLOR STS. X
"GUILTY" IS THE
J. T. Newcomer Convicted
of Second • Degree
JURY OUT TEN HOURS.
The Aged Prisoner Displays No
Emotion When the Result
SONORA, Cal., Aug. 15.— John \ New
comer, the slayer of his aged mining part
ner. Colonel Caleb Dorsey, was to-day
found guilty of murder in the second de
gree. The jury was out ten hours before
the verdict waa reached. Byron Waters,
the attorney for Newcomer, will move for
a new trial on Monday.
In his closing argument this morning
District Attorney Otis reviewed the testi
mony in an exhaustive manner and
pointed out to the jury the weak spots in
the defendant's plea of justification or
self-defense. From the trend of the Dis
trict Attorney's remarks it was evident
that he did not expect a verdict of murder
in the first degree, and he cave the jury
practically to understand that his side
would be satisfied with a verdict of man
Otis closed his speech by assuring the
jury that all he wished was justice, and
whatever the verdict he would know that
in rendering it every member of the jury
was actuated by conscientious motives.
Judee Nicol at 11:30 o'clock commenced
his instructions to the jury, taking a half
hour in the delivery. The jury retired,
and did not arrive at an agreement until 9
o'clock. The aged defendant gave no out
ward sign of emotion when the verdict
WOUNDER lAQ.UIB CAPTURED.
Found by Pursuing Soldiers at Bandies
A long the Line of March. ''-"■
~ TUCSON, Abiz., Aug. 15.-The Apache
scouts arrived at 5 o'clock v this afternoon,
and at 6:30 Company E, Seventh Cavalry,
j Lieutenant/} Bullock command fol
lowed, having made a forced march' from
Fort Grant, by way of Hooser Springs, in
fifty-six hours. The company has thir'tv
six cavalrymen and ten Apache scouts. It
will stop at the corral here to-night. It had
orders to proceed to Tubac, but they are
countermanded and the .company is
awaiting further orders. Colored infantry
? m f V ac ? lv , ca r; arrived in - Tucson ■% to
night. The infantrymen state that several
wounded n revolutionists -i were taken '■ at
various ranches along their line of march.
The pursuit of the remainder of the No
gales raiders will be resumed to-morrow^
RUMORS OF A RATTLE.
Two Nogale* Sank Robbers Reported
> ..:.■ Slain in Combat.
: TUCSON. Abiz., Aug. 15.-W. R. Pom
roy of Mesa, Ariz., passed through on last
night train for Bisbee to obtain the body
of bis brother-in-law, Line-rider Frank
? ° n bso ?;, sl 1 f ln , by * bandits in Sk eleton Can-
IZa\ wd » teI «gram sayin* the body
had been buried there. Rumors of another
encounter between the Nogales bank rob
bers and ; another posse came ;in* on y to
night's train : from Lordsburg. It iis re
ported two robbers were killed.
ALL QUIET AT NOGALES,
Only the Presence of Soldiers
Gives Evidence of the
Large Detachments Still Searchirg
for the Filibustering
NOGALES, Ariz., Aug. 15.— Business in
Nogalea, Sonora, has been resumed, and
only the presence of soldiers and the bat
tered : down : windows and doors of the
Mexican custom-house and surrounding
buildings give evidence of the recent
The adjacent country on both sides of
the line is still being watched by soldiers.
Colonel Bacon has 4-5 men in the field,
consisting of Companies A and C, First
Infantry; Troop A, First Cavalry, and
Troops E, F, X and ? two others. Colonel
.Bacon has so deployed his men that they
cover a large territory and two long lines
are moving to meet each other, which will
prevent the Indians from escaping. Lieu
tenant-Colonel Kosterlitski has 180 men in
the field, 100 cavalrymen and eighty in
fantrymen. s Fifty cavalrymen are scout
ing the t i country east and west. Boster
litski i had official ; notice to-day that the
men found the tracks of twenty-five In
dians 1 who ■? crossed from Mexico to ; the
United States at various points witflin
nine miles west of Nogales. , ; M; pr
"A detachment of ; Kosterlitski'* soW ers
is now to remain permanently at Nog»'«».
Sonora, and an effort will be made to have
a one-company post esUbhshed n«»*
- Lord Salisbury wMye^terdlyjnstaneaj'fJJ
one hundred and flfty-fl"* Warden of tM
Cinque ports, at Dover, Engl»n a >