Delphos Daily Herald, June 15, 1900

Delphos Daily Herald

June 15, 1900

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Issue date: Friday, June 15, 1900

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Thursday, June 14, 1900

Next edition: Saturday, June 16, 1900 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Delphos Daily Herald

Location: Delphos, Ohio

Pages available: 59,825

Years available: 1869 - 1954

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All text in the Delphos Daily Herald June 15, 1900, Page 1.

The Daily Herald (Newspaper) - June 15, 1900, Delphos, Ohio The Latest The Herald Has It HERALD. Delivered at "S our Supper Table. DEVOTED TO THH MATEKIAL INTERESTS OF DELPHOS AND VJOINITY AND THB PBOPLB LIVING THBMIN. VOL. VII. NO. 2. DELPHOS. OHIO. FRIDAY EVENING. JUNE 15, 1900. Cents. International and Chinese Sol- diers Meet Near Peking. SO ASSERTS A TIEN TSIN DISPATCH. I Made of medium weight crash, wide i hem bottom. Heavier coverts at L'8 oouts. Figured brilliantiues at 81.50- Plaiii black Sicilians at Fancy braid trimmed Sicilians Fine, all silk, grossgraius. Mohammedans Reported to Be Armed With Machine Guns and Repeating Legation Burned. Russia aud France Urgiug China's Pouring Tiee Tsin, June serious en- gagement has occurred between the in- ternational column and the Mohamme- dan troops of General Tung Puh Slang near Peking. The Mohammedan troops are armed with machine guns and re- peating rifles. London, June 15. Observers at Shanghai and Tien Tsin think there is a great deal more trouble ahead for the concert of powers than merely reach- ing Peking with men. Serious disturbances are taking place at Yung Nan Fu and Meng Tze, as -well as at other points at a considerable distance from the capital. The whole Chinese empire seems to be in a. ferment. The intentions of the empress dowager are still equivocal, with a balance of testi- mony on the side of a determination to expel the apyropriators of a part of her country or to lose her dynasty in the attempt. While Admiral Seymour, with the international relief column, is forcing his way to Peking, several of the pow- ers are arranging largely to reinforce their details at Tiea Tsin. Germany purposes sending men. Great Britain sent 600 from Hongkong, antl 400 will go Sunday. Italy has ordered to hold themselves in readiness. Russia, according to a dispatch of Wednesday, had tried to bring her force at Tien Tsin up to Thus the combined forces at Tien Tsin will probably soon be about men. Japanese Legation Burued. Shanghai, June 15. A report has reached here from Tien Tsin to the effect that a toreiga legation has been burned and that a minister has been killed, 'iiie names, it is added, are withheld pending a confirmation of the report It is further rumored here that the international relief parties are ex- periencing great difficulties in regard to provisions and water. It is believed that the delay has been caused by the fear that the force was insufficient to overcome the opposition that might be encountered, and thus precipitate a massacre at the capital. The Japanese have sent two more cruisers and have landed 300 additional troops. A report has reached here that the British, American and Japanese min- isters in Pelting favor the restoration of Emperor Kwang Su, but that the French and Rnssiaa ministers insist upon the powers talcing charge of Chi- na. It is further reported that the re- spective divisions of the country have already been assigned. The belief is that the -withdrawal of the British ship from the Yang Tse Kiang is an indica- tion of Great Britain's disclaimer of the "sphere theory.' Later reports from Tien Tsin confirm the news of the burning of the Japanese legation, but the rumor that a minister has been murdered is not confirmed. Fifteen hundred Russians, with four guns, have arrived outside of Peking. This makes Russians who nave landed. Put On Your Thinking Cap. Before you buy Clothing, fix this fact firmly iu your miud: So far as cost is concerned it does not make a particle of difference, which credit clothing store you deal with. Except in acci- dental odd-lot cases, it is utterly impossible for one credit store to sell below another, because they all buy and sell under precisely the same circumstances. selling iu-o the only levers by which clothing prices can bo Direct spot casji buying and No customer is allowed to leave this department without a plain demonstration of the saving we can accomlish. Shirt Waists, 39 Cents. Spleuded assortment of light and dark colored percales, with detached cullers. Plenty n-ore, too numerous to describe at 50 cts., 98 cts., 81.19. gl.29 and We can. please you in qual- ity, style and price. J ust one favor we ask and that is, come soon if conven- ient as the assortment is best now. Boys 3-piece black clay worst-1 Fine X French Worsted com- 1 Men's warranted dpre indigo dye Do You Want to Buy Shoes? nmuion suits....... Better ones at and 80'2- 2 piece double breasted, silk faced pure worsted surjjc suits............. Black clay worsted long pants communion suits, Xtra wide faced coat with batiu piping at............... gantly tailored at Shirts, Shoes, Hosiery, Ties, Underwear, Hats in till colors, in fact furnishings from head to foot for this special occasion Pure wool knee pants, checks and plaids all seams tjorge suits, every seam, pocket afad edge stayed, kind.. Men's pure worsted striped suits (rniud you 110 cotton tyacks) deep coat with broad pipings, kind......................... Do You Know all About Shoe Qualities and Shoe Prices? You can answer the first question about tho second question? Our shoes are all marked in plain figures and as usual we have but one spot cash price. Your two-year-old child can buy just as cheaply here as the most experienced buyer. No dikering necessary in order to get the right prices, for when we say one price it forces us to name the very lowest price possible, and and that thp price you get that fact together with the tremendous stock here for you to select from, tell the reason for the rapid growth of this shoe store. Ladies' fine patent leather, turn I MenV aM MoMr Vioo Ladies' tan and black all leather and pretty paneled top. oxford ties slippers or pretty vesting instep, ribbon ties Southerns. Prettiest goods you've seen this season are here at ULRHORSX'S Spot Cash Oep't Store, Store elosas at Xcept Mon- sole bow and jewel trimmed san- dals with Xtra high Louis heel, they're also made in the button Fidoras...... Men's tan shoe, JL29 covert stayed crash dress throughout EST SIDE. OU M 1 A_t- A. day and Saturday at 10. Xpress Wlth leather at this ttdic- Office open from 7 to S :15 p. m. uloUS price......... shoes, new lasts. Boys' rubber sold tennis and base ball shoes Men's Xtra high grade Welts in Wax and Box calf or Vici Kid in both tan and black, the kind............ PKICE THREE CENTS. Do You Remember? What a real good muslin you bought at 5 cents, before the enormoiis advance in cotton? We've just in m our mm of this same kind, which just arrived from the mill direct (mind you not from the wholesaler in a few hundred yard quantity) but from the mill direct. In over 1% thousand quantities, on strictly cash us to sell you this fine brown 36-in sheeting, at a price that most "charge stores" have to pay the wholesaler.............. PORTO RICO Held as a Foreign Couutry Iu a-Ju- dicial Decision. New York, June June 6, 1809, J. H. Goetz Company impm-tad from Porto Rico into the pert of New York 100 bales of tobacco, upon which duty "was assessed at 35 cents per pound, in accordance with the Dingley law. The importer protested, claiming that the merchandise was not subject to duty, because Porto Rico was not a foreign country, and the case taken to court. J Judge Townsend in rendering his de- cision said: "Before the war with j. Spaan Porto Rico was a foreign coun- try. It did not cease to be a foreign t country when it by the military forces of the United States. The conquest of Porto Rico under au- thority of the executive made it ours by military title. But the president's conquests do not enlarge 1.13 boun- i daries of this Union, nor extend the operation of our institutions and laws beyord the limits before assigned to tlfWB by the executive power." Verdict of Homicide. St. Louis, June coroner's inquest over the bodies of strikers and a citizen killed Sunday by members of the sheriff's posse comitatus concluded with a verdict of homicide. Witnesses testified that Deputy Sheriff Marsh shot Frederick Bohne, the citisen in question, but disagreed as to the dep- uty's provocation for shooting. A sen- sational feature of the inquest was the conflicting statements made by wlt- neses as to whether Police Lieutenant Stack ordered the deputy sheriffs to fire on the Several of the dep- uties testified that he ordered the posse guard to shoot, while Stack declared he did all in his power to prevent the deputies from firing. The disappear- ance of Deputy Sheriff Marsh was a startling development at the inquest. It is believed that Marsh has left the city. ERS'ffiTIREMENT Effected Without the Loss of a Man or Gun. BOTHA NOW IN THE MOUNTAINS. Opinion Prevails Iu London Thut U Will Take Months to Pauil'y tl.j Unable to Move-. I Minor Skirmishes ot 1 tiie War. I i Lorenzo Marques, June the Boer agents here there is talk of negotiations being opened with a view of securing peace. The nature of these negotiations is not made public. j ____ i London, June Command-' ant General Louis Botha should have been able to stand for two days against j Lord Roberts and then to retreat witli- out losing any guns or having any of his men captured is taken to mean that he has a force which the British must still reckon as formidable when acting defensively. The pacification 01 the whole of the Transvaal, especially the wide spaces from the railways, ia looked upon as a business requiring months rather than weeks. STRANGE JEALOUSY Moves a- Keiituckiuii to Kill His Adopted Daughter and Himself. Louisville, June 15. Moved by "'range jealousy of an adopted daugn- ter, Thomas Bach, 50, shot and killed 18-year-old Mollie Btich because she was secretly married four weeks ago to Newton Thome, a young farmer. The tragedy occurred at the Bach farm, 11 miles from Louisville, on the Tay- lorsville pike. Mollie Bach was adopt- ed 12" years ago by the Bach family and given their name. Thomas Bach, al- though he is a married man, was in- tensely jealous of the girl, and_ he had told her, it is said, that he would kill her if she ever got married. When she showed him the license for her mafriage to Thome, which occurred four weeks ago and had been kept a secret until now, Bach immediately grabbed a pistol and started for the girl. She darted through the front door of the house, but he caught her aad shot her five times. With the last bullet in the pistol he shot himself near the heart. Fighting Indians. Hermosillo, Mexico, June eral Lorenzo Torres has returned from an expedition to the country around Guameehita, where the Yaqui Indians (T Will BE MODIFIED Kentucky Democrats Discuss Goebel Election COLONEL BRYAN URGED A CHANGE. Delegates Chosen and a Platform Adopted by the JLouisville Conven- Awaits the Re- publican Hosts Vice Presidential Potpourri. Louisville, June a harmo- nious session the Kentucky Democratic convention selected delegates-at-large as follows: Senator J. C. S. Blackburn, ex-Governor James B. McCreary, Louis McQuown, Charles B. Poyntz, James P. Gregory, William S. Pryor, N. W. Utley and C. W. Bransford. For pres- idential electors Morton K. Yontz and N. E. Hayes were named. The platform reaffirms the Chicago declaration of principles of 1896 and instructs the 26 delegates from Kentucky to cast their vote for Bryan. The Republican national policy was denounced in its entirely. Sympathy was expressed for the two South Afri- Iu Missouri. Jefferson City, Mo., June Democratic convention elected 34 dele- gates to the national convention at Kansas City and instructed them for William J. .Bryan for president. The resolutions indorse the Chicago plat- form and the St. Louis world's fair, condemn trusts and corporation influ- ence in political matters, and pledge the party to fight these on all occa- sions. Ex-Governor William J. Stone, William H. Phelps, Governor Stephens and David H. Ball were elected dele- gates-at-large. Republican Contests. Philadelphia, June the entire day was devoted to the Lou- isiana contest by the Republican na- tional committee, and the controversy was finally decided in favor of what is known as the Warmouth faction. The District of Columbia contest was set- tled in favor of J. E. Jones and W. C. Chase and against Dr. Robert Reyburn and George W. Lee, the latter a colored preacher- COMING. The Best Of fill. rv (I U have been committing many depreda- I can republics. Trusts were Bounced. tions on the settlers along the Yaqui The Dem'ocrats of Kentucky were con- General Builer will be unable to ad-, river. At Vinerama a band of Indians gratulated for their vauee further until he gets He will probably wait until the tunnal has been cleared. Nearly every house the troops passed flew a white flag. The British tcck nothing without paying for it.-----" A Boer bulletin issued June 12, a I Machadodorp, said: "Both wings ol the Federal forces touched the advanc- ing enemy at 10 a. m. yesterday, of Pretoria. Fighting continued until dark. The enemy, though in over whelming numbers, were checked along a line of 3G miles, and the burghers succeeded in driving back their right wing five miles. Two burghers were killed and 10 wounded." Another Ma- chadodorp announcement is that the first regiment of General Builer's force three Indians were killed and 10 taken course in the re- encountered by the cavalry of cent The of fi5ht i Goebel was declared to be the result of a Republican conspiracy, and William prisoners. In another engagement in I a Taylor and hig offlcia} acts wepe fle. which the pursuing cavalry. tvco Indians were killed and four men, J Senator Blaekburn addres38d the five women and four children were conveiltion on a prOpOSal .to modify taken prisoners. the preaent election knowQ ag Goebel law. He said the committee perfectly harmonious and St. Johns, N. P., June is no change in the strike situation on Belle Island. The local magistrate read the riot act. The police are guarding the property with loaded rifles. The steamer Glanton, which was there to load hematite for Philadelphia, was compelled to leave and to seek shelter here, the strikers having threatened to cut her adrift from the pier if she re- mained. Miners Unstrained. Little Rock, June Judge i had been Farmers Assassinated. Dallas, Tex., Jane Wil- liams and- his son William, colored, were shot dead from ambush in Brazos county while plowing in a field. Officers are searching for a white man who is i to attack Almond's Nek was "annihi- beiieved to have shot them. The elder but, as the British were in over- Williams fought through the civil war i whelming force, the as a Confederate soldier and made such i a good record that he was a full meni- i ber of the Confederate Veterans' camp i were A Difficult Advance. Washington, June A dispatch has been received at the British em- bassy here from Admiral Seymour, in command of the international troops now forcing their way from Tien Tsin to Peking. The dispatch disclosed the extreme difficulties encountered, main- ly in the form of tracks destroyed, and stated that the progress was only three miles for the preceding 24 hours. The commanding admiral felt that it would be desirable to have additional forces in order to meet every contingency. Kngineers Killed. Brussels, June has been received of the report of the kill- ing of two Italian and one Swiss en- gineer employed on the Belgian rail- road in north China. The sister of the Swiss engineer was also killed and two other persons are missing. The rest of the French and Belgian ched Peking and Tien Tsin in safe- ty. The Franco-Belgian company has 300 armed men guarding its main track, which is still open for 100 miles. Concern at Berlin. Berlin, June concern is felt here regarding the fate of the for- eign diplomatists at Peking. II is feared x-'uct thoy will be unable to give emphatic expression to the Chinese authorities of the views of their re- spective governments until a larger military force arrives. The harmonious action of the powers gives satisfaction in and government circles. More Missions Burned. Shanghai, June telegram re- cehed from Yunnun Fu says that the English and French missions there have been burned, and that the foreign residents have taken refuge in the viceroy's residence. The trouble, this dispatch says, is reported to be due to French intrigues. Killed Five Miners. Biwabik, Minn., June men were instantly killed by an explosion ot dynamite in the Hale mine near Thf; dead are: P. Stark, W. Hat- tai, Clfalvert, P. Hanson and C. Ma- rock. The minors in seeking shelter from the expected explosion rushed di- rectly into the drift where the charga wms planted. at Mellican. The old white Confeder- ate soldiers are the assas- sination and threaten vengeance on thir assassin when caught. Relief Column Attacked. London, June dispatch from the Gold Coast Colony, Africa, says: There has been another fight on the line of the Kurnassi relief expedition. No details have been officially supplied. There are 10.000 Ashantis surrounding Kumassi and facing the relief force. The leaders of the rebellion in- clude Ashanturih, Queen of Ofasu. Streetcars Collide. Columbus, O., June a col- whelming force, the burghers compelled to abandon the Nek. i General Rundle had a sharp skir-. mish at Ficksburg on June 12. Tho Boers had been aggressive along the' whole FIcksburg-Scnckal line anrl j menaced Ficksburg in force. The Brit- Williams granted a temporary injunc- tion restraining union coal miners and citizens of Russellville from interfer- ing with imported negro labor in the coal mines. At a recent mass meeting in Russellville a committee was ap- pointed to induce the negro miners to leave. The mine operators represented j to Judge Williams that they were thus j cletcrrecl from filling their orders in j other states. Ohio Hibernians. Toledo, June Ohio grand lodge of the Ancient Order of Hiber- nians elected officers as follows: Pres- ident, T. S. Hogan of Jackson couni--; vice president, J. F. Ward of Youngs- that it had agreed that modification of the law, which he said had been a failure, was necessary. This, he said, had been the opinion of Governor Goe- bel himself. The amendments recom- mended are such as will give the two leading parties equal representation on election boards, and the Democrats claim insura- a fair and honest count. The committee also favored an educa- tional qualification for voting. These changes, Senator Blackburn said, it had been decided to leave to the vention to be held to nominate a. gov- ernor, which will be held July 19 in Lexington. Modification of the Goebel election law, it is said, was advocated by William J. Bryan, who has written Bryan's Nomination Assured. Chicago, the action of the Democratic state conventions in California, Missouri, Kentucky, Geor- gia and Vermont, Hon. W. J. Bryan is assured of the nomination for presi- dent on the Democratic ticket. The instructions given delegates by those five states carry Mr. Bryan's vote con- siderably over the two-thirds necessary to nominate him. I. ,_ __ uy .OlVctll, WUU leaders here, eral Rundle held the attention of the Boers in front with two guns, while yeomanry were -sent round to their i rear and drove them off, with a loss to! the British of three wounded. Two' patrols were also wounded. President! Steyn is at Uitkop. His presence there) is supposed to account for the Boer! activity. Columbus; treasurer, P. J. McKinney of'Cleveland. The next meeting will neld at Springfield. it be made. lision of two e'ectric cars on the Mi- i Buller nerva park line four persons were se- verely injured ind the cars smashed. Of the victims Devere, a mu- i sician, was the most seriously hurt, j Sari Double Drowning. Cold Springs, Tex., June F. i Lemond, a prominent business man of Fort Worth, while fishing here, foil j from a boat and was drowned in the lake. His son, attf mpting to rescue his 1 fatacr, was also d; owned. I Ascain Airrnind. Berlin, June new Hamburg- American liner D< utscbland, which was successfully floated Wednesday off the bar near where she had been lying since Simday, June 3, is I again aground. j BOfLINO 'POT. I Happenings at Home and Abroad Served In Terse 1'arascraph's. Eight miners were killed .by an ex- plosion in a Canmore mine. Colburn Schroeder. 8. was caught in Uuilor's March Impeded. London, June war office has made public a dispatch from General congratulations of the secretary of state for war, Lord Lansdowne, in which he says: "The Corsets, who have been unlucky, had a. chance at Almond's Nek, and showed themselves to be as good as any others. About 150 yards at each end of Lamg s Nek tunnel are blown in and it will re quire several days to move the debrR The line otherwise is uninjured, and open to the reversing stations and also to Sandsoruit." Demand a Workman's Discharge. Youngstown, 0., June 15. Eighty employes of the Enterprise Boiler com- pany struck and left the shops because of the refusal of the company to dis- charge a nonunion boilermaker named White. They also demand the statement of John Eagleton, who was discharged by the company for refus- ing to work with White. s. Two warrants charg-1 lu wv Vlce piesiueucy, niemoers ith obtaining money un- of the national committee and leading Only Skeletons on Board. Victoria, B. C., June ia the fate ot" the sealing srhooner Pio- neer, which was last spoken on Sept. 27, ISjS, and which has long been given up 101 loat, been revived by tne-j receipt of news that the Swashis of the vest coast are celebrating the sor- row dance for their tribesmen who were aboard the ill-fated craft. The Swashis claim to have information that the schooner has been found dere- lict with irasts and rudder gone, and that the skeletons of all the crew were False Pretenses Charged. Chicago, June P. Pack- er, ex-banker, clubman, financier and a leader in church circles, was arrested in Minneapolis. ing Packer with obtaining money un der false pretenies are in the hands of the Chicago police. Packer was former president of the defunct Park State bank of this eity. California Dprnooraoy. For Vice President. Philadelphia, June all the work preliminary to the entertainment of the national Republican convention and its attendant throngs practically accomplished, Philadelphia is now con- tentedly awaiting her visitors. From the big convention hall down to the smallest detail those charged with the responsibility feel that they have the situation well in hand, and the com- pleteness of the preparations seems to justify'the belief. So far, however, there have been few arrivals. The great mass of delegates are not expect- ed-to arrive until Saturday and Sunday. As to the vice presidency, members Republicans here appear to be still at sea. The avowed candidates are Lieu- tenant Governor Woodruff of New York, who has friends on the ground hustling for him; Secretary who -was launched as a full-fledged candi- date by the general distribution of his picture on buttons labelled "for vice ne f jrai, I Cmcago y to the Boers, an elevator at Springfield,