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""tVZ'Z EEKLY EPITAPH. lOMUfONK, AKIZON'J. DKOEMBKK 2, 188! O. A. It. 1 Jtiivv Veterans of tho "lnle Unplens- uiitnrNN" F.iijojed ThemselvpH. The ball gWcn on Thursday evening by t!iu resident members of the Grand Army of the Republic at ScliIelTulln linll wis a most pronounced social success. The various committees to whom tho arrange ment for the event were entrusted acquit ted themselves in a most praiseworthy manner, having perfected all the details which co so far to make affairs of that char, acter pleasant and succcsfful. At 0.30 the band struckjup tho grand march, and a few minutes later dancing commenced. At 12 o'clock a sumptuous lunch was spread, which'was thoroughly enjoyed. Tne hall was crowded, many elegant costume being wojn by the ladles present, among which weTnotfced the following: Hiss Locker in handsome black grena dine, triinmed with loops of red ribbon; hair in coil, with frizzes. Handsome jowelry. . Sirs. Le Van was elegantly attired in black brocaded velvet, with satin corsage cut high, finished with white lace and tea roses. Hair in coll and crimps; orna ments, steel and amethysts. Mrs. Darnett, of Benson, appeared to ad vantage In garnet satin brocade, hand somely trimmed with passementerie; cor sage finished with pink flowers. Hair in braided coil ; ornaments, diamonds. 0Mrs. A. B. Barnett Black velvet, with satin corsage, cut high, with silver and jet flowers. Hair in coil .and coquettes; dl'a. mood ornaments. Mrs. Wftite wore black velvet trimmed with jet ; corsage high, with pink flowerets ; ornaments, gold. Miss Ray llirron in an elegant black satin, with pile blue satin overdress, profusely trimmed with lace; hair in coil, with coquet' es. Miss Estes wore a handsome black satin dress; high at the nck, with red rosea, hair in coll and crimps. Jewelry, plain gold. Miss Bnsh wore a Dretly steclgray'auit, trimmed with Spanish lac; ha'r high, with flowers. Handsome gold jewelry. Miss Sautee was richly attired in black velvet; dirk hat. Mrs. Capt. Ssamans Black striped satin, corsage high, finished with white lace and pink satin ribbon, handsome jewelry, hair in coil, shoit curls at the side with crimps. Mrs. A. T. Jones A b.-auttfull dress of wine colored velvet and satiu, finished high at tho neck with elegant lace. Hair colled and crimped, (iruiinents silver. A very handsome costume. Mrs, "Ward Prislooked very pretty iu a red satin skirt with black velvet over, dress trimmed with lace, corsage high, finished with white tulle and rose-buds. Hair in low coil with gold filigree jewelry. Mrs. Frank Walker in a handsome black silk, corsage high ; hair in coil with frizzes; handsome jewelry. Mrs. II. 0. Dlbblo woro an elegant dress of daric green silk with trimmings to match; hair in heivy braids with trlzzes; ornaments ol gold, very elegant and stylish. This lady was surrounded during the even, ing bv friends attracted by her sprightly conversation. Mis3 Mollis Colby luoked charming and appeared to advantage in black; pretty grenadine coreagc, high, with bunches of red andwhite rosebuds. Hair in coll, with curls and coquettes. Miss Minnie Wallace, always pretty, was tastefully attired in pink cashmere and satin, trimmed with Spanish lace; corsage hlib, with pink and white flowers. Hair low, braKed coll, with curls and montagucs, Miss Annie Brown wore blask silk ea tain, trimmed with jet; coasage cut low, finished with laceand Doners; hair in low coil with montague3; ornaments, elegant diamonds. Owing to Indisposition this lady did not dance, but was the centre of an admiring circle. Mis Nettie Rafferty looked pretty nnd fresh as a pink in a black velvet and cash mere dress; corsage high, prettily trimmd with red flowers; hair low, with co queltes. Miss Minnie Rafferty was charming in a blaek satin skirt, with handsome pink poplin overdress, trimmed with Spanish lace and sprays of pink flowers; hair worn low with montagues. Mrs. Jerome L. Ward A handsome black silk, corsage high; hair in coll and crimps, elegant jewelry. Mrs. Ben Goodrich looked stitclv m a beautiful plum colored silk; hair worn high with handsome ecru feather. Orna ments, 'diamonds. Mrs. Bnggs Goodrich was beautifully attired Itflavender silk, profusely trimmed with Spanish lace. Hair coiled low with crimps and curls. Ornaments, diamonds. Mrs. Chris. Balterman, wine colored vel Tel; diamond jewelry; hair in curls. Mrs. Geo. W. Stewart appeared in ele. gant white satin, cut en train ; corsage lw, the dress handsomely trimmed in cut jet. Hair colled low, with crimps. Ornaments , diamonds. Miss Alice Mugan was elegantly attired in a costume of purple plush und brocaded silk. Corsage high, cascaded with elegant Spanish lico and a garniture of shaded crushed roses. Hair in low coll with crimps. Jewelry, gold. Mis. Woodman was attired in a hand same costume of bla k. Hair in coll with curls. Mis. Eailr, handsome blaek costume, blue bonnet. Mrs. Charles D. Reppy attended merely bi a spectator.'was attired elegantly in black silk. Mrs. Hastelt-reu wore black silk, high corsage, white tea rases. Ornaments gold. Mrs. Tuttle wore a dress of wine color, and lavender satin en train; corsage cut very low; sleeves very short, with sVaded pink spray of flowers over the shoulder. Hair worn very high, with roses ; fan of peacock fenthc-s. Ornaments, diamonds. Mrs. Butler wore a steel gray silk trimmed with white lace; coriage high; hair in coil, with frizzis. Handsome gold ornaments. Mrs. Grocdrl wotc blaek s'dk; corsage ? high with rosebuds; hair coiled with wacs. Elegant jewelry. Mrs. Dean looked handsome In black satin skirt and pale blue satin over-dress finished witli Spanish lace: hair in coil and fri7cs, Ornaments, anunonds. Mis II. Solomon was attired in hand some plum-coloicd satin; corsago high, finished with eleguut lace: hair in coil, crimp and fiizzes. Ornaments, diamonds. Mrs. Lev tie wore it dark colored satin and silk dress; hair in braid and frizzes. Ornaments, gold. JiMlss LizicJIcKeman was prettily, at tired in a plum colored silk ; cor.'iigc high with luce and red ribbon; hair in curls and frizzes. Handsome gold jewelry. Miss Belle Mayer was .attired in a lovely garnet velvet, finished with lace; hair In braided coil and waves. Plain jewelry. Miss Irella Cuuy id black brocade silk; corsage high, with red roses; hair frizzed. Gold jeweli y. Miss Bertha Hartmau was attired iu a handsome silk; coisaga high, with Span ish laceand pink flowers; hair in braided coil and coquettes. Ornaments diamonds. Mrs. Stewart was elegantly attired, as was also Mrs. Robert Hatch. Possibly a number may have been overlooked in tho above, which is unintentional on our part. Among the gentlemen piesent were Mayor C'arr, Prof. Blake, Judge Peel, Ben Goodrich, A. T. Jones, Chi is Batterman, M. E. Clark, Robert Lewis, R. E. Keaion, Briggs Goodrich, M.E. Jojce, J. II. lie han, Ward Priest, II. W. Hasselgren, J. E. Dnrkee, V. M. B.eakcuridge, John JIc Ginnis, Richard Rule, Frank Hcieford, Ed Dean, Charles Solomon, Mark EzekieK Frank"Walker. L. SSUC, General Ward, we, Captain W. H. Scamans, II. C. Dib ble, J. L.' Ward, Wm. Le Van, A. Bur nett, Frank Boarman, Harry Woods, Dr. II. M. Matthews, E. M. Smith, Ed Smith, W. W. Woodman, Percy Thompson, 0. C. Voss, Captain Rafferty, Henry Campbell, G.W.Stewart, Robert Gray, A. II. Steb bins, Robert Hatch, E. Downing, John Joyner, Major Earlc, Hon. E. B. Pomroy, J. D. Power and many others. RUNNING RACES. How the -IIo.v n" Amused Themselves at IIollus's 1'ark. While the base-ball match wat in pro giess at the park las Thursday, the inde fatigable Jack Doling gave a purse of $100 free for all, half mile dash; for which Durkee entered his fine saddle horse, Cap tain; Brophy entered his brown saddle horc, Browney; and Brown his racker, Kentuckian. The judges were Sheriff J. II. Bchan, Richard Rule and Miko Smith. Captain was the favorite in the pools, of which a largo number were sold, the odds being about three to one. A good start was obtained at the first trial, and by tho time the turn was reached Captain show til about half a length to the front, Browney second. Before the lower turn was reached the latter Hew the track, and took a short cut lor tho hone stretch, wlicr he joined the others.bst de spite his peculiar method of running, was beaten by some hall dozen Ungths by Cap tain, who came in under a strong pull. No time taken. All the sports fell by tho way. side, they backing Browney, while the sup. posed unsophisticated raked in the ducats on Captain. The second race was a dash of a quarter of a mile between Captain and Eccleston's Billy. The former was again the favorite in the pools. Judges, Mike Smith and Sheriff-elect Ward. Captain had about half a length the best at the start, which he easily increased to thiee lengths at the outcome. Inthi, as in the first race, the sporting men got left. Altogether, the laces were spirited and intciesting, and much credit is due Jack Doling for his ef forts to contribute to the amusement wt those present. A. l'lensant Affair. At the conclusion of the base ball game last Thursday the Tombstone club brought their guests, the visiting club, to this city and extended to them the ficcdom of the spacious and elegantly furnished rooms of the Cochise Club. At about 7 o'clock th Tucsonites were invited to a splendid din ner spread at the Grand icataurant, under the supervision of the well known and popular caterer, "Little Jahey.'' It was a culinary triumph fish, fresh from Guay ma, oysters from the east, game from the mountains, end all the delicacies of the market. The wines were of the finest biands, and when it began to flow the speeches and Uasts weie flavored with flashes of wit and bits of eloquence. The Hon. E. B Poineroy, R. E. Kearon and George S. Rico were particularly happy in their remarks. Colonel Lewis, the well known mining man, and the editor of the Ei'i-Am were invited gucstc, and the for mer, ulthough the eldest present, was as jovial and buoyant In spirits as the young, est of the parly. The Tucson club fully appecclated the generoui and royal hospi tality extended to tliem, and desire an early opportunity of letuinlug tho couipll ment. Alter the dinner the Tucson club weie iunted us n'bodv to attend the ball of the Grand Army of the Republic. Alto gether, it was one of those laie occasions where all diflercnce3 of opinion were buried in good fellowship. YVrm It Slurderr It is reported that last Thursday even ing a teamstjr named Summeis, living at Charleston, fell over an embankment near that place and was Killed, his body being found the next morning. On Friday an inquest was held by Justice Burnett and n verdict rendered in accordance with the above. Yesterday a communication was received by Coroner Matthewi, signed by the leading citizens of that town, calling upon him to attend in person and hold a second inquest over the remains. In the communication it was stated "there wcro god grounds tor the belief tlint the un. fortunate man had been foully dealt with." Bummers, the unfoituuate man, had been in the employ of James Carr far some time past, and was considered to be a quiet, peaceable man, and was highly respected by his associates. He was a native of Kentucky and aged about fifty jears. The coroner will go to Charleston to-day, ex. amine the body, and lnske the desired in-quest. T03IBST0NE A'S. TUCSON. The "Aii-lciit I-ncblo" Sends n Xle Which JIakcH tho Total Itoners Weep. Doling's puik was thronged Thursday with the lovers of base-bill, and the en joyment of tho various sports presented never lagged. Much talk had been oc casioned by the fiicndi of the icspective nines ar"l large amounts were wagered on ihc result of the game, but owing to tho Tucson nine having Mast, a professional ball-tosser and one of the most expert pitchei-iin the country, with them, the umpire1 7ery properly declared all bets oil. Fiom the co mncuccincnt of the game it was seen that the Tombstone nine would be defeated. At the end of the fifth in ning tho homo club was eleven runs be hind; but owing to poor lieldiug and wild throwing on the part of the visiting nine, reduced it to seven in the sixth inning. Fiom that time to the end of the game '.he Tucson boys had it all their own way, the scoie at the finish being as lollows: tl-cscn. T.B.'Kuui IB. I'.O. A. Kalnubnij, 1. f 7 2 llonlius. 2b 7 4 Smith, Jb 7 5 Mast, p 7 5 Jcun'ugs, es 0 1 Flynn, r. f. and c 1 McCJuilkcn, c. and r. t . 4 3 Corcoran, lb 5 2 LeHie.c. f. 6 3 1 1 3 2 1 1 0 0 0 0 2 3 1 17 3 1 Total 55 28 IB 27 14 14 TOMBSTONE. T.l). Runs in PO.A. K. Spanhack, lb 5 2 X W. CoriMtcIn, k. . 5 2 1 W. Haw kc, c. f. and 3b. 5 1 J P. C'ornstcin, 2b G 1 S Uoodalc, p. andc. f.... t, 0 0 N. llawku, 8b and p.... (l 4 1 llice.r.i. 5 1 1 Thompjon, 1. f i 3 Trull, c , 5 S 3 Total . , 47 16 .10 17 nunMiur. Inninjs 1 1 4 & I 7 I f Tucson 2 1 S n X 2 7 0 .M Iontbitono 101(S11 1 NT J.arnfd runs 'lucoii.4; rorubstonf, 6. i Fiist oust; on errors t ucson, 11 jToribftone,S, I'lrst bao on, dlled bills Tucson, 2; Tomb stone, 4. Lett on bases Tucson, 7: Tombs.one, 7. Struck ont Tucson, 7: Tombstoue, 7. Called balls J'ait. 1 it; (ioodalc, S3 ; Hawkc, M. Passed balls McQallkcn. 5; Flynn, 3. Called strikes Tucson 11 ; Tombstone, 21. Missed strikes Tucson, 30; Tombstone, 39. Fouls struck Tucson, 30; Tombstone, 31. Homo run P. Corpslcln. Umpire R. E. Kearon. Scorers-F. J. MiQu'lUn, Tacson; E. V. Mump, Tombstone. Time 3 hours 5 miuuics. INCIDENTS OF "HE GAME. James Nash, while endeavoring to held a ball, collided with Hawke, another player bent on the same errand, the result being that Jim's optic now bears the insig nia of mourning. Billy Hopkins, of the Palace hotel, Tuc son, mado a good recoid In the game. Ho is justly considered one of the best general players in the territory, and is certainly one of the best fello.rs. Mast, the pitcher of the Tucson nine, has been a member of several ciack pro fessional nines in California, and justly earned the reputation of being one of the most expert pitchers in the business, ne can curve a baH until it looks like a black snake going through a wheat field. He is immensely popular with all the boys. Ho sings a good song and plays a seven octave hnrmonici with rare ability. Both the Tombstone and Tucson nines are credited with a game each. It would be well for the home nine to issue a chal lenge for a match game to take place at an eirly diy and definitely settle tho claim lor supremacy. F. J. McQuilkin, of Tucson, and E. W. Stump, of this place, acquitted themselves iu a most creditable manner, iu the capacity of scorers. The pitehiug of llawkc, of the home nine, was highly spoken of by all who witnessed the game. The selection of R. E. Kearon, as urn pirt, was a most loitunate one. Hit decis ions were prompt ami impartial, giving general satisfaction to all. Corpstcin, as captain of the home nine, won golden opinions, not only by his ex cellent playing, being the nly one who made a home run, but by hit good judg ment and generalship. AttemptaU Outrage. Wednesday morning about six o'clock, us an elderly Mexican woman was walk ing doivn Fremont street above Fifth, a roughly clad man assaulted her aid at tempted to outiage her person, ahe called out for assistance,but a pistol in the hands of the uillian silenced her, she meanwhile struggling, with her feeble stieiiL'th, to icslst his diabolical attack. A ' Fienchman, passing down en the other1 side of the stte-et and seeing her stuiggling in his arm-, i an across 10 aid her, but the pistol K"as again b-oaht to beu and he was eorapillod o re'reat. The wemau, hoe;i-, suereed-d in lelcaslng heiself and the mm quickly disappeared in an ad jacent lot. Upon rtaching home, she told of the attack, and steps weie at unce taken to have the oflendei brought to justice. The police kept a sharp look-out, and yes taiday morning he was identified by tho worn n and ai rested by Officer Solan. Upon being booked ut the station-house, he gave the name of Sayles and a charge of attempted rape was entciod against Una. Upon appearing befoie Judge Wallace yesterday morning, the woman testified to the facts of the ease, and it was taken un del advisement until this morning at 10 o'cluck. - - . lilsbce .Mlnliic .llutter. Work projressea on the Mammoth and Handiii Ls mines. At botli locations four men aie working, and the cooper ore, of the Mammoth, and the lead caibonate ore, of the Hendricks, continue to show up well. Notwithstanding the granting of an in junction against the Copper Queen Co., by the Prince Co., work still continues as briskly as ever. The ore dy, in tho eatcin paitofthe mine, moio than suffices to keep both emeUeia running, and every thing coutinucsas biiskly as over. The Empire has struck a body of copper oje, in doing the anuuil assessment work, the extent of which has not yet been as certained. 'Die HenH0 Public School. The following names of pupils are on the roll of honor for the month el Octo ber, they having obtained ever 00 percent iu good deportment and scholarship: Ger trude Greenwood, Frankle Stewart, Nellie Giccnwood, Georgie Stewart, Fannie .Mc Allister, Sol. tioldbaum, Annie Douglas, Dave Goldbaum, Walter Douglas, Eda Scbring, Angelita Henry, Fannie Gold baum, Celia Hicharus. Misa Callie M. Buster, teach ?r. An i:ri-or 1 oi'i'cr tetl. EuiTon Epitaph : For the information of the excessively witty and censorious gen tlcman who wields the editorial Fabcrof the Republican, permit mc space to remark that the gentleman labored under an cnor when he wrote in his last evening's edito rial notes that only one religious thanks giving sen ice was held in Tombstone on Thuiiks'ivingdiy. There uic fjurdenom (national places ol religious wohip iu this city, an 1 since thiec of these .ne piot estant, piesuled over by thieoexeclleut and zealous gentlemen, it lollovrs, liom the afoiesaid gentleman'- iditoii.il allusion, that thctuuith chuii.li, the Catholic, was nut in a mood to oiler up anthems of praise on that da. But so fai linm this latter supposition being true, .Mr. Editoi, or the fuuhei one of your icpoitei having been in error when ho wole 'thanksgiving tiviees," iiistraJ ol "only one teivier," us youi coutemi-oruiy hath it, the lcveise of botli piopositions happens to have been tho cae. On that annually obsei ved occa sion, in the- Catholic chinch of Tombstone w.ib held thanksgiving sei vices ut 8 a. m , just as on Sundays; anil had the geutle mau alluded to in the foiegoiug but Jtakcu :is gi eat pains to inloim himself of that fait as he appeals to lnve taken in criti islug the truth of vour reporter's state ment he would have spared me (hclroulde ol thus publicly collecting him. I ilo not, ot eouisc, suppose that uny cuveit dispnageme-ut to either the Catho lics of Tombstone or the'ir elmch was intended, but whether such wnsi was not intended, to those unacquainted with the tnets, tbe Catholic CliiircU and piiestof this place was, by said statement, made to appear as wanting in inclin lion to join ihc poeansof praise and jongsof thanks uhcicu to ttie QmnipoibitnJjiUsrui Nu- tiou throughout the length and biaadth of the nation on its just passed holiday! more than this, the pastor ot the Catholic chin cli, on the previous Sund ly, liom the altar enjoined upon Ins congregation the duty of attending the thanksgiving ser vices which lie would hold on last Thurs day ; and in a forcible sermon he eloquently and zealously impicssed that duty upon them. Catholics on such, or uny othci oc casion, arc never wanting in thanks to heaven for the Ulessinge vouchsafed to the country of which they happen to be de voted and dutiful citiens. I am sir, truly jouis, J. D. Pows.ii. Tombstone, December 2, 188.3. -V Crooked Ilorsu Ti-anunotlun. 'I he three hoises supposed tj h we been stolen, and which aie now in Jeisey's sta'jle, are still held awaiting idenlifica tio i. The animals weie brought to town aboat a week ago and put in the West End corral by a young man named Ford, who claims to have n stock range in the Huachucas. Not being able to dispose of them at that corral, a proposition was made to Jersey that if lie would pay the charge, amounting to $10 50, the animals would be put In his stable. The airangc ment was nude, and Eugeae Woodbuiy, who had attended to all the business, of fered to sell one of the horse, worth fully $130, to Jersey for$S0 As Jersey rras in the act of piying ovei the money, a young man named Peter Martin made his ap pearance and cl limed lli.it the animals be longed to him, and s nd they had been stolen fro.n him some time pievious. Woodbuiy explained to Jersey that Fold, theoiigiual claim int, was lying ill of ma lanal fevci and th it -Martin was his pait ner who was tiyino, to dcfiand him. Jer sey not liking the looks of the transaction coueluded not to purchase, and Maitin took his dep'iiturc. Ford and Martin be coming frightened left town Wednesday morning and at present their rvheieabou's arc not known. The afl'ait is evidently a crooked transaction and a thorough exam inasion will piobably end in the anest of the guilty parties, who can not be far aw a) . l'roposed Chunses. Eletiuns being over, the Philadelphia Item is overhauling the playing rules of base ball. Among other changes it sug gests a livelier ball. After watching Mast pitch, we can't really undeiatand the ne cessity for any improvement iu that di rection. The chances are the item man never caught a "lly" on his upper lip, or got doubled up by a "loul" on his bread lutktt. Another change suggested is that the' gi.mebe one of 11 innings, so that pat ions may get then monei's woith. This, in oui humble opinion, would not be a change loi the better. Rather reJuce the came-1.) seven innings and let the pub lic in for 2o cents a head. Besides the other club would not be so far behind, as oui icccnt evpciience show they some times get iu nine innings. .-. Thau km. The 1 idiis iu ch irgc t the ei.t.-rialu-ment, given for the benefit of the M. E. church last Wednesday evening, desire to thank all who so kindly gave their assis tance. They especially thank 11. B. Max son, for his patient andeilloient instruction of the voung l.uli's of theBioom Bngade; A. Springci, for his si lendid musical as sistance; Fied Brooks, lor stage manage, ment; 3Icssis. Sehocufeld & Hcyman and J. Iloetlci, lor loan of aiticles needed. Also t) a gcucuus pub' ic, Those liberal pitri'n.ij,e gav the tic.isury of the society the handsome sum of if 330 ICuncliuea 3!lnen. The Duuton mine, in the Huachucas, which h is been on the eve of being sild more than once, is reported banded o l .1 working bond for some Chicago pmies for $15,000. A sina'.l trial let of eight ton of ore his litc'y beau worked at the Bosion mill with satisfactory lesiilts. Hence this bond The Black Bear, in Ash Canyon, aie patting on moio men with the intention of farther developing tills property. Gen erally iu t'i;s; mountains but little steidy work is progressing, and were it not for assesmeut wjik, mining business would lie pretty dull. The veidict of the owner's jury, in the inquesi held over the lema'ns of Mrs. R. B. Campbell, who die! so suddenly on last TucsJay moin'nj, was t'.iat death had re sulted from natural causes. The funeral will take j lace tc-day fiom their late resi dence, on Fourth street, between Allen and Fremont. BODIE ITEMS. Free Preij. Chat ley "Diego" Davis died on tlie 23rd ultimo. Wm. Irwin has returned frorrt a busi ness trip to Winncmucca. T. M. Luther is now in Net'York. He went by the Southern PacifU route. The Molinelli house, vvhJch originally edst ja.OOO, was recently s3ld for $025. Dr. H. B. Davidson, fotmerly of Bodie nnd Auioiu, lias located' iu Winncmucca. Horace Poor let h's pistol fall, on the 24th ultimo, and sho himself in the heel. The Bodie & Benton Rnilw ay company have discontinued tunniug trains fnr the season. Geo. ir Lnmnipn, of Viijiuia, is a can. didate for chief clerk ot liie Nevada as. scmbly. Ir. Martin, u luree stockholder in the Bodio Tunnel and Mining company, is in town. Mr. AV. 'Hogan.of Bodie, was registered at the Huss House, Am Francisco, on Monday. L. P,. Orexler, of Virginia City, is visit, ing tlo works of the Detroit Copper Min. injs company. ,'A great de il of assessment work is now in pi ogress in the Sweetwater mountains, Patterson district. The Standard pond now makes a good skating link, and the boys have a fine timeUieie every night. Mai k Parish and wife left Reno last Tuc-day lor Oakland, where they will rem lin during the winter. The C.u sou Tribune sajs tliit Johnnv Doram is in that city, and that it is under stood that James Maishal is to be his Assistant Secietaiy ol State. Repoitsaie cunent that the Messrs. Sumineishavc puichascd the ten stamp null of Governor Blasdel nt Cambridge, for use on their ICentuck mine, Patterson District. Senator-elect Reddv is now in Aurora. engaged in defending Tom Moore, former, ly ol Bodie. Moore shot a man at a station on tho Car-,011 and Colorado railroad last summer. The film of Brunet & Maieiu, proprie- toTsrSLtho Sazerac saloon and bowling alley, hasw?P dissolved by mutual con. sent. Mr. GcorJMajeau will in future conduct the businesrwnfrr80wn acconut. XKW MI3XIGO ITEMS. The laigei towns of New Mexico have small pox. Two inches of snow fell last week in Silver City. Socorro is shipping Urge quantities of wool cast. Coal has been diseovciel two miles noi th of, Glpjicta Grading on the uauowgaug6 railroad ia completed to Santa Fe. A new house lor every. day in the week is the nay S in ilurcial booms. One hundred and thirty-five thousand dollars in bullion were shipped from the Lake Valley mill last Saturday. It i3 reported that the Lake Valley mines aio to bejjplaced on the Loadon maiket. Miueis, piospcctors and earitalists arc leported as going into the Organs in largo numbcis. Miller beats Pat Garrett for councilman in Don i Ana, Giant, and Lincoln counties, !)9 vtes. Santa Fc is making prepaialions to cel ebrate its tlnee hundredth anniversary next'June. Thousands or miners from Colorado, Idaho, Jiout'ina and Utah aie Hocking into soul hern New Meic, The railroad companies operatiag in New-Mexico h ire oidered all their em ploy to be vaccinated. A big mining cutcrpiise lias been or ganized Kt Lts'Vcgas to w oik some of the most piomising proiperts in the vicinity of Kingston. The total yield of gold and silver, for Now Mexico, Mp to December, 1831, as re ported by the U. S. mints, was 4,108,118. M. During a little over two months of the piesent j ear moie than $400,000 were taken out ot one camp alone in that terri toi r. The Atchisou, Topeka & Santa Fe road has leduced the through rate fme to Kan sas City, from Las Ciuces.ta $4083. This cut has been expected for some time, and is made to compete with the late of the Texas & Pacific and conueelini; lines from El Paso. A eh.utei has been filed iu the elbee of the secietatr ot the territory, incoporatiug the Texas & New Mexico railroad com pany. This company proposes to construct a i.iliioad and telegraph line from El Paso, Texas, to the coal fields in the vicinity ot White Oaks, and fiom tlienco to a point of connection with the St. Louis&San Fiau cisco load, north of White Oaks and eat of Albuquerque. The capital is 83,000, 000. TEXAS SOUIIJS. The new Catholic chuieh at Waco Is to "Ost j.10.000. ; The lcceipts of cotton at Galveston, so far this season, amount to 110,000 bales. Five acres of land in San Antonio were recently sold to the government for $1,500 an acie. Eight bundled and eighty-six pupils are cutolltd in the public schools of Fort Worth. The available lands ot Llano county mc being tapidly taken up. weho thousand bales of cotton have been shippid fiom Alexia this season. Tho Pl.anteis hotel, at Dcnison, was buiucd on the evening of the 23d. Loss es timated at 10,000. The srov ernor has appointed J. S. Shep haid judge of the 5h ju licinl district, vice Todd, R'sigiud. Is mi Scott, convicted of the murder of Joj Speeis on new ycais day, in Palestine, lias been sentenced to be hanged Januarv 5, 188 J Texas cotton is being shipped direct fi m Galveston to Liverpool. On the 23d a vessel eiearcd from the former port loaded with 7,723 bales. Hal Gregoi, a colored man, has been elected to the legislature for the third time from Robeitson county. Seigeant McIIenry, of ths Galveston po lice force, wlnle diunk a few nights ago, fat illy stabbed a man named McCain. Col. Voung, of Fort Woith, has estab lished a 121,000 acie ranch in Gaza county and will stock it with 225,000 worth of cattle Injunction i.rnntcd. We weie informed last evening thfct the inj'iniMiou prayed for by the Tombstone M and M. Co. against the Way Up Mining eiinpany L.id been granted, and the neccs eswy pip 'is. foi warded to Chief Justice 1'icpcIi of the supicme couit for his signa. natme. This injunetion decs not in any manner l-terfe-ie with the woiking and develcpi luitof the mine; it merely pre vents 'lie s ils of any on extracted thcre fiom. 'lie application of the TVwbstonc compr.ny for a new trit 1 will be arguid bt foic the aupicme court at the January ccselon. Prof. W. P. Blake, the eminent mining expeit, has returned east. He (xrects to be here again sometime in February. TELEGRAPHIC. TcrrUlP8torm Predicted. Wasiii'' x, Dec. 1. Tho pres ident Li ii.i.oived the following communication from Professor E. Stone Wiggins, LL. D., astronomer of the (Janadian finance depaitment, under dato of September last: "I annonnced through the Canadian press that a great storm would occur in March next and first be f -It in Che Northern Pacific and would appear in the Gulf of Mexico on tho night ot the 7th and being deflected by the Rocky mountains would be at this meridian from tho west at noon, Sunday, March 11, 1883. No vessel of whatever dimensions will be safe out of harbor and none of small ton nage can survive the tidal wave and fry of the tempest, as the wind will blow from the southeast. The plane tary force will be sufficient to sub- merge the lowlands on the American coast, of the east especially, those bordering on the Gulf of Mexico and washed by the gulf stream, while the air currents for several hundred miles along the east side of the Rocky mountain range, owing to the great atmospheric pressure in those regions, will spread universal de struction. New England states will also suffer severely from winds and floods. No point outside the harbors in the .vhole area of the Atlantic, es pecially north of the equator, will be a place of safety, for this will .be pre eminently the greatest storm that has ever visited the continent. Collision at Sea. Boston, Dec. 1. A Halifax spe cial states that the schooner Parole, was sunk yesterday off Canis by the steamer Lydesdale. The crew were saved and landed at North Sidney by the Lydesdale. Tho Parole had picked up a mate's boat with twelve persons It'Aoard from the steamer Cedar Grove. ThebMje of the lost steamer say.s: "I was ontJjf deck of the Cedar Grove with a ladj"lff-ojie arm and holding on with tho otherj-hen a sea washed tho lady from my grksp" The mate says he and the captain wero standing on the starboard side of the chart room when the captain sent him fotward to drop anchor, when the bow of the steamer went down with him and the ladv. When he rose, he got in a boat with some of tho crew, but nothing was seen of the captain or the lady, and he thinks they were lost, as there was little or nothing floating which they might cling to. Canis, Dec. 1. The total number saved from tho wrecked steamer, Ce dar Grove, is 20, leaving five, Capt. Fritz, Miss Fearrell, second and thiid engineers and an unknown, still missing. Wreckers were very busy yesterday and a great many small packages were picked up. An J'.xeui-Blon I'nrty Kn Itonte. Chicago, Dec. 1. A Boston spe cial says: A paity of sixty ladies and gentlemen left this city this afternoon for a six months' trip to California, traveling in a special train of Pull man cars. They will arrive in Chi cago Sunday, going over the Grand Trunk, and will then start, west. They will be joined by several from Chicago, The excursionists are not invalids, but jolly people of leisure, professional and business men, and the entire trip, including live months' board at Monterey, Cala., costs each but $750. The train will return to Boston in June, 1883. Tho Iron Industry. Chicago, Dec. 1. The North Side rolling mills hive shut down for want of work, throwing out of employment 1,800 to 2,000 men. Tho South Side mills continue run ning with no piospect of closing. President Porter says rails can be made there $5 a ton cheaper than at the North Side mills, because of the labor saving machinery and the many accommodations at the former not possessed by tho latter. Jolikt, 111., Dec. 1. Steel mills have given notice they will shut down till the 1st of of January. Criminals Captured. Chicago, Dee. 1. A dispatch from Kalamazoo, early this morning, announces the arrest there of Bill Al len, a colored desperado, wko killed Officer Clarence E. Wright Tuesday night in Chicago. An Indian Territory dispatch re ports tho capture of three murderers, Walker, Roynolds and Yorder, near. Darlington, after a sharp struggle, during which they were nearly killed They had murdered a young man iu Comanche, '1'ei.as, and the officers had been in pursuit three weeks. MISTAKEN IDENTITY. Kalamazoo, Dec. 1. The man ar rested here as Bill Allen, who mur dered Officer Wright in Chicago, is really Clias. Almon, a colored cook, and he has been released. The Republican Programme. New Yokk, Dec. 1. A Wash ington special has this: It is learned from members of congress who are already here that it is the intention of the republicans to hold a caucus at both ends of tho capitol early in the session, perhaps next week, to arrange a programmo for the session. The main issue will be the question of tariff i eduction or revision. Un finished contested election cases are to be left to the discretion of the committa on elections. The Jeannctte Inquiry, Washington, Dec. 1. Tho Jean nette board reconvened to-day and began the examination of Seaman Ninderman. He thought the Jean netto was well fitted out at San Fran cisco for Arctic cruising. He did not think it would have been possi ble to release her from the ice pack, and thought De Long acted wisely in his management of the vessel. .HcHsnse Mention. New Youk, December 2. A World' Washington special says: The President's message and report of the Secretary of tlie Treasury were submitted to tho cabinet at this after noon's session and fully considered. The message is a column less in nowspaper space than the last. South American troubles are treated in a succinct review of what has been done by this government in the direction of the amicable ajustment of pending difficulties between belligerents. Touching the tariff, the President' renews his recom mendation of last year that existing laws need revision. He congratu lates congress upon the passage of the law for suppression of polygamy; there remains obstacles to be over come which the President hopes may disappear without occasion for more stringent legislation. He recom mands the continuance of the com mission until it shall have been demonstrated that there is no longer a practical necessity for it. Dorgcj'M explanation. Washington, Dec. 2. Stephen W. Dorsey furnishes a three-column slatemaut regarding star-route mat ters. He says he laid all tin facts bofore Garfield when the charges were first made, asking- that a com mission of democrats be appointed to investigate, xne president lavorea '.ho plan, but James and Macvea opposod it, and got the wriJ statement put in the hands of tives, and started the prosecuT Dorsey then goes into the details the star-route business, claiming merely took losing contracts ou hands of others, including mother, to save himself fromfinanc loss. He rakss Brewster and prosecution strongly. Schooner IjOH. Pictou, Deo. 2. The schooners bolger, from Cleveland to Broakvj with coal, went ashore oi. Point ref Thursday night. -1 crew ot eight men wero all lost. body of one, supposed to be the cl tain, was waehed ashore to-day. Tl Folger vvaa a large, three-masted schooner ovrnad by Lcnnis & Ellis, of Cape Vincent, N. Y. Tlie Seine Jtlslns. " i'yJJUiJ, Deo. 1. The Seine has risen G meters aiore normal level. Houses at Fogenf, Jojirrille, St. Maur, Asnieve and Couroe'vof-2M being deserted for fear of disaster. The flood in the valleys of the Seine and Garronc are especially severe. The country between Chalons, Suvir Marne and Espermy inundated. The Insanity lIea Chicago, Dec. 1. In the Stub. murder trial the testimony of medi cal experts was taken, tending to show that a pci son may become in sane through brutal treatment and sulFerinrr of mind. Two eminent .a doctor believed the woman was cer tainly insane. Convicted of Murder. San Fkancisco, Deo. 2. The case of the Norwegian sailor, Carl Joanson, charged with the murdtr of JP. Saundors.proprietor of th tailor boarding houac, was concluded this evening. The jury retired and after a short deliberation returned a ver dict of murder in the first degree. HnsineBS Fallings, New York. Dec. 1. lousiness failures for tho last seven days nitm- ber lis, of which loi are in tne r.nuntrv and It in New York citv! distributed as follows: Eastern states 19: western. 42: southern, 20: midJ die. 22: nacific coast and territoriesi 10; Canada, U; New .Yoik city, 14j Department Iteuorfn. New YoitK, Dec. 1. A Time! Washington special says: By thl wish of the president, secretaries ano heads of the several executive de partments will withhold their annual rpnnrts until tho riropident has SUDl mittod his message to congress. l Indom'H Election Assured. Minneapolis, Deo. 1. A carefo canvass of the legislature shows tiia Windem, for United States senatoi will surely receive 82 out of 108 re publioan votes and ueihaps more. Dunnell will get 12. "Only 70 votes are required to elect. Fran lc I'ra'iie. Cincinnati, Dec. 1. Frank Frayne, who shot Miss Van Behru, passed a restless-, frenzied night. He paced the floor in uncontrolled grief. He will assist to inter the body if the case is disposed of to-morrow. An Affair or Honor. Paris, Dec. 1. A duel with swQrds was fought this morning by An drieux, late ambassador to Spain, and Lauronta, cdito of a newspaper in Paris. Laurtuta was slightly wounded. Stricken itli I'nml-btH. Washington, Dec. 1. Rear-Admiral Wyman, of the United States nav'3', was stricken with paralysis this morning. He is in a critical condi tion. Flood in Austria. Vienna, Dec. 1. The river Thciss and its affluents are inundated. Sev eral bridges have been damaged and the railway embankment broken down. Dykes on the Thciss aie in great danger. SacrilesTouirriiTei eg. Paris, Dec. 1. Several tihurelios in the department of the Main Loir.e have been robbed. Several valuable paintings weie stolen from a church at Font Veruelt. OonsrcsKinnn L'nttvsrafl' Item!. Cincinnati, Dec. 1. A Steuben- villo special reports tho death of . T. Updegrafi", le'publican congress man-elect irom ttie ivin district. Financier IU-ucl, New York, Dec. 1. Henry C. Murphy, of Brooklvn, died this morning. He is a well kno-vu poli tician and financier. Itollrr I'.vploston. Middleiown, O., Dec. 1. Ail ex plosion of a paper mill boiler killed 1 and injured 3.