Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS, THU RsDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1892.
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Repoi-t
Thursday, November 10, 1893.
(Continued from First pace)
Fanlon Kleetnr 1'ORi.ible in Idaho.
Boisk City, Xov. 10. Ui-turns come in
lowly. Forty-three precincts already in
give the Republican ntte tirket a majority
of the meinW rs of the lcislM ur This
Will likely hold jorxl for the t;larn-e if the
etate. Sweet (!Ie:.1 is elected to congress.
All concede this. The electoral ticket is in
doubt, with tli proliability that the Pusinu
electors will he cliosen. i -
silver I'arty I'arrtt'M Nevala.
Virginia tlTV, Nov. 10. The Milver
party carrkts every precinct in the state by
jrom 100 to 5H) plurality. Weaver's plu
rality is estimated by Nixon, chairman of
the silver committee, at 4,000 and F. G.
Nelland's plection to Congrats by 3,0(0
plurality. The silver party carries the
tagiBlatare, which insures Stewart's return
to the United States senate.
CongreMineD from Mlminnrl.
St. Ixfis, Nov. 10. It is known that the
tat congressional election has resulted in
the election of thirteen Democrats. One
Republican, Bartheldt in the Tenth, and
probably another, Joy, in the Eleventh.
He claims 49 ovar O'Neil, Denv, but if he
get the certificate O'Naill declares he will
content the election.
WMhlaf-ton I. Republican.
Seattle, Wash., Nov. 10. Estimates
based npon nearly complete returns from
King, Pierce and Spokane counties give
MeGraw, Rep., for governor, about 8,000
plurality. The national ticket will prob
ably go 5,000 for Harrison. Both Repub
lican congressmen are snrely elected and
the legislature will be Republican.
The Vote in Oregon.
PORTLAND, Ore., Nov. 10. Two hundred
and sixty-eight out of tW precincts, which
comprise two-thirds of the vote of the state,
give Harrison 22.67X; Cleveland, 8.!s7;
Weaver, 18.8.H0. Pierce, Fusion candidate,
runs largely ahead of his ticket, but still
lacks several hundred votes of reaching the
figures of the lowest Harrison elector.
New Mexico Klect. Democrats.
Albuquerque, N. M. Nov. 10. Conser
vative Republicans concede a small majori
ty in the territory for Bishop, Democrat, to
congress over O. B. Catron. The Republi
cans lose by big majorities in this county
and Valencia. The fusionists of the
county are elected by majorities from 500
Oklahoma's Firt Klection.
Guthrie, O. T., Nov. 10. Flynn, Repub
lican delegate to congress, is elected by
2,000. County tickets all over the territory
are mixed. The Democrats and Alliance
wfll have the legislat ure.
The News from North Dakota.
BlSMAfiCK, N. D., Nov. 10. One hundred
and forty-three precincts heard from, cov
ering returns from twenty counties, in
cluding Walsh, Grand Fords, Pembina,
and Richland, Fusion strongho! is, give
Darke, Republican, 8,0-JO and Shortridcte,
Fusion, 4.6K4, Republican majority, 1,340.
Johnson is elected to congress by 8,000 and
the Harrison electors by about 2..VX). Fu-pinrjia-a
still claim the state and the legis
lature, ; Fu.lon Didn't Work in Minnesota.
St. Paul, Nov. 10. Minnesotahaschosen
all of the nine llarrisou electors, five by 16,
ft. and four by 6,000. The Fusion electors
aernaJly ran behind the Democratic electors
In St. Paul and Minneapolis. Republicans
elect siz congressmen. Democrats one.
Montana Goes for Harrison.
Minneapolis, Minn., Nor. 10. Montana
(oaa for Harrison by 500, and the Repub
lican state ticket is elected. The legisla
latnre will bare a Democratic majority.
TMzon, Dem., is defeated for congress by
Jerry Simpson "Gets There" Again.
WICHITA, Kas., Nor. 10. The Seventh
congressional district is conceded to Jerry
Simpson, f usionist by about 700 majority,
Miia means a Republican gain over two
years ago upwards of 7,000.;
Harrlty Sends Arooml Congratulation
Some Other States.
New York, Nov. 10. Chairman Harrlty,
of the Democratic national committee, sent
telegrams of congratulation yesterday aft
ernoon to Vice President-elect Stevenson,
Edward Murphy, Jr., chairman of the state
Democratic committee; Richard Croker,
lieutenant Governor Sheehan, and Hugh
McLaughlin and Thomas W. Pearsall, of
Brooklyn. The telegram to Mr. Stevenson
read: "I need hardly say that you have my
warmest congratulations. Your magnifi
cent work throughout the campaign con
- tributed largely to the result God bless
About How It Stands In Jersey.
Trenton, N. J., Nov. 10. Indications
are that Cleveland has carried the state of
New Jersey by 7,500 and that Werts, Dem.,
for governor, has been elected by a plural
ity of 4,000. The next legislature wil
stand as follows: Senate Republicans, 4;
Democrats, 17. House Democrats, 5G; Re
publicans, 25. For congress the Repub
licans have carried the First and Second
district and possibly the Eighth. The re
turns from the latter district are still in
complete. IV eat Virginia Reports.
"Wheeling, W.-Va., Nov. 10. West Vir
ginia has surprised even many Democrats
by remaining true to the solid south. Tues
day night everybody conceded that the
state would' go Republican. Last night
the Republican state committee conceded
the election of McCorkle, Dem., forgovenior
a-LOOD or 1.200 nluralitv. The state has
j gone for Cleveland. The legislatu -e will
be Democratic on joint ballot by ten ma
jority. A Little Sarpriit. In Texas.
Dallas, Nov. 10. Texas has elected
Hogg by a small plurality. Clark doubled
his following since the anti-state conven
j tion canvass. Nugent. Populist, ft r gov
ernor, runs beyond expectations. Looks
like he gets 100,000 out of a possible total
of 3UO.0O0. The Democratic candidi tes for
sioiy iirwnam, jjemocrai, may oe Ucieated
in the Galveston district.
Manley Had Lost All Hope.
New York, Nov. 10. Joseph H. Vanley,
the Maine member of the Republic n -National
committee, was seen at the Fifth
Avenue hotel. lMng asked to give his
views on the result of the electioi he re
plied: "What is the use? It is all over. I
am convinced that we are beaten. Ithonirht
so Tuesday night. I have no hope .n Illi
nois, Indiana, and Wisconsin."
Full Retarns From f enneetieus.
New Haven, Nov. 10. Connecticut has
gone for Cleveland and has elected a Dem-
I ocratic state ticket. With only oni town
missing the state goes: Cleveland J,),
Harrison 76,St. Morris, Democrat, for
governor, has 83,at, and Merwin, Repub
lican, 76,403. Morris' majority is 1,115.
Three Democrats and one Republican are
elected to congress.
Congressmen In Alabama.
Birmingham, Nov. 10. Clark in Firs
district, Oates in Third, Robbing in Fourth,
Bankhead in Sixth, Wheeler in Eighth,
Turpin In Ninth. Second, Fifth and Sev
enth districts close and in doubt. Chances
In favor of Democrats in Seventh and Fu
sionists in other two.
Retnrna From Mauaohnsetta.
BOSTON, Nov. 10. Boston complete gives
Bid well .29, Cleveland 42,059, Harris, n 31,
536; Cleveland's plurality 10,523, against
8,028 four years ago. Haile 28.9S2, F.ussell
43.095 Hamlin flfifi; Russell's plural ty 14,
113, against 13,558 last year.
Harrison and Russell In the Ray State.
Boston, Nov. 10. William E. Russell is
unquestionable re-elected governor of Mas
sachusetts. The state has gi veti Hsrrison
about 32,000 majority, but Russell leads
Haile, Rep., by at least 2,500.
SCATTERING DISPATCH KS.
Columbus O., Nov. 10. The com
plete returns show that Cleveland ha
carried the electoral vote of the Bickeyi
tate beyord a douV. Governor Mc
Einley refuses to be interviewed on t(u
result until tomorrow when be eays be
will explain it.
Dm Moines. Iowa Noy. 10 Iowa
gives the republicau ticket 10.000 rr sj or i
ty. Gen. Weaver has sent the following
uessBge to Harrison: 'Let us mal e vr
Cleveland's election unanimous "
C hicaoo, Nov. 10 Altgeld runs 4 00
behind the head of the ticket. His plur
ility in Cok county if 30 l'00.
Indianapolis Nov 10 Indiana glvts
OUveUn 7 2H( l(irli-v
Riverside stables at New York turned
with thirty-two horses. Loss, IHO.OOO.
The Prusian balance sheet show a de
ficit of 40,000,000 marks, which w ill Jje j
made up by a loan. '
Fire at Columbus, O., destroyel the
Watson, Hallock & Co. building. The
firm dealt in builders hardware, Minds,
sashes, etc., and lose $40,000.
Simon Poey, passenger agent and confi
dential clerk in the offices of the Cuban
Mail Steamship company, is in jail at New
York charged with a defalcation of (10,000.
Dr. William Walter Webb, of Ph ladel
phia, has been chosen to succeed Dr. Ad
ams as president of the famous i pisco
palian training school at Nashotah, Wis.
Dr. Adams is one of the most noted and
popular men in the Episcopal church of
Mike Dwyer, the New York sporting
roan, is said to have won $SO,000 on the
It is hoped at Madison, Wis., tha , Gen
eral C. B. Chapman, who is dangerously
ill, may yet recover.
Immense damage to property in Costa
Rica has been done by floods, the whole
country being devastated to a greater or
At Stockton, Cal., the stallion Sainboul
went a mile in 2:0i.
J. Doyle and wife, an old couple who reg
istered at the International hotel. San
Francisco, from Davenport, la., were
found dead in their bed next morninp, hav
ing been accidentally asphyxiated by gas.
The president has pardoned R. K Iiester,
of Kansas, sent up for perjury; Frederick
Alger, violating pension laws; Charles
Cass, same offense. He commuted 'o six
months' imprisonment the one year sen
tence of H. W. Donneli and Eno:h C.
Coles, of Montana, perjury.
John B. and A. B. Hayes, doing business
at Owen Sound, Ont., under the name of
the North American Bent Chair con pany,
have called a meeting of their creditors.
Liabilities, $35,000; assets, $75,000.
Among the passengers for Liverp ml in'
the steamer City of New York were: Hon
Henry P. Cannon, United States commis
sioner to the International Monetary con
ference; Senator John P. Jones, and E. C.
Leach, director of the mint.
Latest price of silver at Washingtt n, $0.
8400. Snow has fallen generally throughout
central and eastern Pennsylvania i lclud
ing Philadelphia, but melted right away
and afterward turned to raia.
Fits All d; icopni free bv Dr
Kline's Great Nerve Restorer No fits
after the first day's use. Marvelous
cures. Treatioe and $2 trial bottle free to
fit cases. Send to Dr. Kline. 931 Arch
street. Philadelphia, Pu. For sale by all
druggists; call on jours.
MAftlBOIiO IS DEAD
A Noted Character in English
CALLED TO DEATH Iff HIS SLEEP,
And Found Rigid When His Valet went to
Wake Him A Misspent Life Ended
Without a Moment for Repentance His
Marriage of the Widow llammersley,' of
New York Brier Review of a life oi
Profligacy with Some Notable Cases in
Which He Wu Interested.
LONDON, Nov. 10. George Charles Spen
cer Churchill, ninth Duke of Marlborough,
was found dead in his room rt Blenbe:m
palace yesterday morning. There was great
excitement in club and society circles when
the fact was made known. Although the
duke had not been in good health for some
time his sudden death caused great sur
prise and shared public interest almost
equally with the American election. He
had of late been giving considerable atten
tion to his Blenheim t-stnte. Since he whs
permitted by the court hist l-c-mler to
sell certain outlying portions of the P.leip
heim property for the repayment of money
expended in the improvement of the re
mainder he had shown a ih -ire topla.e
Blenheim in the best condition possi.ile.
Was the Ninth or Hin Line.
He retired Tuesday evening as uuul, and
when a servant went to his apartment yes
terday niornhivr to assist in nis toilet he
made noresj onse. The servant approached
the bed, and at once saw that the duke Wiis
dead. A physki..n was promptly sum
moned, and an examination showed that
the duke had lx"en dead for several hours.
The cause of death is said to be heart dis
ease. The duke was the ninth to wurhis
historic citle, and is chiefly distinguished
here as having outdone a long line r.f dissi
pated predecessors in extravagance and
profligacy. To Americans the announce
ment of his death wil'. be of interest on ac
count of his marriage a few years ago to
Mrs. llammersley, of New York.
His Widow an Americaine.
The newly made widow, before she became
a duchess, was the wife of Ijouis C. H.i:n
ersley, who died, leaving her a fortune of
many millions. After the usual is riod of
mourning Mrs. Hamersley reappeared in
society, and then it was she met the dulie
of Marlborough. Owing to the fact that
the duke was a divorced man the wedilir.g
could not be solemnized in an Episcopal
church, but the religious ceremony was
performed by a Baptist clergyman and the
civil ceremony subsequently by Mayor
Hewitt at the city ball in New York. The
duke was aprofligate byinstinct and when a
boy his escapades weresuch that he was sent
abroad.where he continued his dissipations.
The Lady Mordannt Scandal.
Returning to England, he married
Albertha Frances Anne Hamillton, sixth
daughter of the tirst duke of Abercorn.
The lady was one of the most beautiful
women of Great Britain. The duke had
only been married a little over a year when
he became involved in the Lady. Mordannt
scandal. By the confession of Lady
Mordaunt six of the English nobility, in
eluding the late duke, then the marquis of
Blaudford, and the Prince of Wales, were
involved. The queen continued her efforts
with the husband and brought the prime
minister, the renowned lxrd Palmerston,
the leading members of the house of lords
and the heads ot many ancient families in
England to bear upon him.
Wales On the Witness Stand.
They promised him all sorts of honors
in fact, anything he wished to ask for.
He might have had what there was to give
beneath the crown, but all to no purp.se.
The case was brought to trial amid the
greatest public excitement, as it involved
not only dukes and sons ot dukes, but the
heir to the throne. The great crisis arrive t
when the Prince of Wales was put on the
stand as a witness. As the future king of
Great Britain and Ireland stood before that
venerable and august court the counsel
for the defense, one of the most illustrious
members of the English bar, got on his
feet and informed the witness that he was
not bound to say anything tbat would
STOOD UP FOR THE LADY.
Where the Prince or Wales "Perjured
Himselr Like a Gentleman."
There was a dead silence, such a pause as
only occurs in the most critical and mo
mentous periods. At last the royal lips
opened, and the words came slowly and
measured. The prince swore that he knew
Lady Mordaunt well, but only as a friend
and a friend of his wife; he had never been
criminally intimate with her. The audi
ence broke into wild cheers. Blandford, in
1878, became involved with Lady Aylesford,
and npon his wife remonstrating struck
her. Yet they lived together until 1883,
when Lady Blandford obtained a divorce,
Lady Aylesford being the woman in the
He Kept ITp His Pace.
On the death of the old duke of Marl
borough the marquis suwewled to the title.
The new duke of Marlborough kept up the
reputation of the marquis of Blaudford
and allowed no grass to grow under his
feet as the years sped on. His reckless ex
travagance emptied his treasury anil his
next grand public appearance was as a ven
der of pictures. His father had ls-en com
pelled to sell the vast Blenheim lilirary, all
the antique gems, Limoges, and enamels,
and there were only the magnificent paint
ings remaining. The sale of these brought
him a fortune again, which he immediately
proceeded to s;iend.
Another Scandal His Marring;.
Then ca-ne the Lady Colin Campbell
scandal and shortly nfterwanl his visit to
New York city, were be met and married
Mrs. Hamorsley. The requirements on the
duchess for available cash began almost im
mediately after her marriage with the
duke. The duke was a brother of Lord
Randolph Churchill. His full name and
title was George Charles Spencer Churchill,
duke of Marlborough, marquis of
Blandford, carl of Sunderland, earl
of Marlborough, Baron Spencer
of Wormleigh, aud Baron Church
ill of Sandridge (all in England), prince of
the Holy Roman Empire and prince of Miu
delheitn in Suabia. The duke was descend
ed from the great English commander,
John Churchill, whose military career is
one of the most brilliaut in Briti.sli his
tory. Blenheim House being named after
his famous battle of Blenheim.
An Inquest Must be Held.
The marquis of Blandford, the duke's
heir, and Lord Randolph Churchill, the
duke's brother, , were notified by telegraph
of his death and went to Woodstock yes
terday afternoon. -They tried to persuade
Dr. Candwell to certify to death from heart
disease, in order that an inquest might be
avoided. This Dr. Candwell refused to
do, and an inquest will be held. The in-
quest would have been demanded by life
Insurance companies in any event, as the
duke carried a very heavy insurance on his
life. There are rumors, moreover, that the
duke died of an overdose of chloral.
TRIAL OF PROF. BRIGGS.
The Noted Presbyterian Donbter Bears
His Indictment Read.
New York, Nov. 10. The trial for heresy
cf Professor Charles A. Briggs, D. D., com
menced yesterday in the Scotch Presby
terian church. Moderator .John O. Bliss
was in the chair and about 215 of the min
isters and elders composing the New York
presbytery, . the body which is sitting in
judgment npon Dr. Briggs, were present.
After the prayer opening the trial the mod
erator asked for the charges, but was inter
rupted by Dr. Briggs, who asked leave to
interpose several objections In a short ad
dress he outlined the line the prosecution
had taken in regard to the old charges, and
contended that the prosecuting committee
had no power to now bring these new ones.
Discussion Ruled Out or Order.
Colonel J. J. McCook, counsel for the
prosecuting committee, answered the ob
jections very technically, but deplored the
fact that he was compelled to have to ar
gue with the defendaut. Dr. Eriggs, when
Colonel McCook had finished, arose to re
ply, but was checked by Rev. Robert
Booth, who made the point of order that
discussion was irregular. Dr. Briggs
claimed t hat he had only been able to state
his obj'ctiors while the prosecuting com
mittee had iK'en allowed to answer them,
and say several other things which he
could controvert by quotations from theo
logicil law. The request to allow him to
arc-..-..,. ',0 .r -vejutvin was denied by the
mod. r.it u-. and on Dr. llri-rgs' appeal from
this decision it v.ts pu! to a vote aud the
moderator siinCnned 7;t to 5H.
Thirty-five Pages of Charges.
The amended charges and specifications
against Dr, Brig-s were then read. As re
vised, and a little more explicit, and with
more attention to detail than the old
charges, they occupy thirty-five pages of a
good-sized b'ok, but cover thesame ground
as the old charges. They wvre compiled by
and signed by the full prosecuting commit
tee, consisting of Dr. Birch, chairman; J.
J. Ivunpp, 1). D.. R. I. Sample, D. D., John
S. Stevenson and .1. .1. McCook. The read
ing occupied the remainder of the day's
Cricaoo. Not. 0.
Following were the quotations on the board
of trade today: Wheat November, opened
7 closed T2c; Icember. opened 71e,
cIummI i3V.jc; May, opened 'Sc. closed. Ti$c.
Corn November.openod 42c, closed 4Sc; De
cember, opened 42?c, closed 4c; May,
opened 47c, closed 4tc Oats November,
opened SlMc closed 31!c; December, opened
SftAe, closed 324c; May, opened 36e, closed
3fic Pork November, opened $12 closed
$12.224; December, opened $123), closed
$12.25; January, openM $13.65; closed
$13.5il. Lard Novembei, opened IS.iTH,
Produce: Butter Fancy creamery, 27t4i
2Sc per lb; fine dairy, 2"fi2Sc; packing stock,
l4.15c. Esrgs Strictly fresh, 21c per doz;
cold storaee, 18c Live poultry tiprimj chick
ens, 4Hc l er lb; hens, 8c; roosters, lie;
turkeys, 12c; ducks, .Wc; peese, $6.um&7.U0
per doz. Potatoes Fancy Rurbanks, on track
8ti6Sc per bu; Hebrons, ftigAV; rose. 60&ij2c;
peerless. 5K&01; mixed, iKsJrfK. Sweet potatoes-Jersey,
$3.(J(W3.2.r per bbl; Illinois, $1.71i.
Apples Choice, $3.0uri43.36 per bbl. Cranber
riesCape Cod, $6.5Ui7.UU per bbi.
Nkw York. Nov. 8.
Wheat No. S red winter fash. 75HH I
(o?8c: uecemoer, ioic; may, wc. Corn No.
2 mixed cash, 51c; December, ole; May,
52!c. Oats No. 2 mixed cash, 30c; ;Decem-ber.37-?;
May, 41c Rye- Dull at 56&)c in car
lota; MfiOV3 in boat loads. Barlev-Quiet;
two-rowed state, l65o. Pork Moderately
active and steady; old mesa, $'.3.2518.50.
Lard Quiet; November, $8.75; December.
Live Stock: Cattle Trading active for all
grades at an advanceof 10c per 100 lbs; poorest
to b.tt .-.tf.ive steers, $31)5.00 per 100 lbs;
bulls and dry cows $1.85&3.10. Sheep and
Lambs Sheep, steady and firm; lambs active
and H per lb higher, sheep, taS7Vfc.i4.gu per
100 lbs; Iambs, $i5i$6.40. Hogs Market
ateady; live hogs, $o -flu 6.25 per 100 lbs.
We haye both used "Mother's Friend"
and find it to be one of the beit medi
cines in the world, and would not be
without it in confinement for any con
sideration. Mr Sarah F. Vikcent.
Mrs Mart A. Luck,
Rock Run, Ala.
Sold by Hartc A Bnhnven.
I Have, aa Ton Know,
been selling Brad field's Feaale Regulator
for years, and hava baa a steadily iacreac
iog demand for it; it gives the very best
satisfaction. I frequently sell it to phy
sicians, who use it in their practice with
the most satisfactory results.
R Thomas, M. D.,
Sold by Hartc A Bahnsen.
A peculiar fact with refer
ence to Dr. Pierce's Golden
Medical Discovery is, that,
unlike sarsaparillas and other
blood medicines, which are
said to be good for the blood
in March, April and May, the
" Discovery " works equally
well all the year round, and
in all cases of blood-taints or
humors, no matter what their
name or nature.
It's the cheapest blood
purifier sold through drug
gists. Why? Because it's sold
on a peculiar plan, and you
only pay for tlic good you
Can you ask more?
" Golden Medical Discov
ery " is a- concentrated vege
table extract, put up in large
bottles ; contains no alcohol
to inebriate, no syrup or
sugar to derange digestion;
is pleasant to the taste, and
equally good for adults or
The " Discovery " cures all
Skin, Scalp and Scrofulous
affections, as Eczema, Tetter,
Salt-rheum, Fever-sores, White
Swellings, Hip -joint disease
and kindred ailments.
For Ladies and Misses,
ever shown in
fect fit, quality
We have the best-line in the city
every pair warranted. ' Examine quality
and prices; they cannot be duplicated.
Our School Shoes
Are good shoes; they will give you
the best of wear.
1704 SECOND AVENUE.
$4,00 per Month for Ten years,
or $6.00 per Month for Six years
Pays Principal and Interest and seeures you
a Deed with Abstract of Title.
ON EACH PLAN. I LOCATION 38th ST.
PRICES WILL BE ADVANCED.
Ccme early and secure choice locations and lowest prices.
BUFORD & GUYERS Addition.
Apply to J. M. Buford or E. H. Guyer.
At never before
G. O. HUCKSTAEDT'S,
1809 and 1811 Second Avenue.
314 BRADY STREET,
The Fatx and Wijtteb Goods are now DAVENP0ET,
In. Remember we are chewing the largest and most varied
assortment of Domestic and Imported goods in the three
cities. Suits made to your measure from $20 to $40; Trou
sers made to your measure $5 to $12
We will occupy our new
and Twenty-third St., and
Fifth Avenue Pharmacy.
HOHST VON KOECKRITZ, Pharmacist.
It is an acknowledged
ment is the most com
plete in the city; that we
show more pretty and
original styles than any
other three houses, and
that our prices are 2$ per
cent below all competi
tion. I MW.SecoBd Street, DAVEKPGRT. I0WI
Always the best at the lowest prices.
showing the prettiest shoes
the city, every pair a per
the best, and the prices
Grecrja w 1 1 ,
heard of prices
store, cor. of Fifth avenue
will be known as the
fact that our Cloak Depart