Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Share Page

Delphos Daily Herald: Saturday, June 30, 1900 - Page 1

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   The Daily Herald (Newspaper) - June 30, 1900, Delphos, Ohio                        The Latest The Herald Has It THE DAILY HERALD Delivered at 1 our Supper Table. DBVOTHD TO THB MATERIAL INTBKflSTB OF DBLPHOB AND VIO1KITY AND THH PBOPLB LIVING THBBBIN. VOL.. VII. NO. 15. DELPHOS. OHIO. SATURDAY EVEOTffG. JUNE 30, 1900. LODGES. K of P Delphos Lodge No. 139. meets every Wednesday even- ing in Castle Hall, Lj-Ue Block. Transient members in the city are invited to at- tend. (_' V Boardmaa, C C, 1 S Moon. K of K S K 8 Rathbono t resceiit tempio. No Meet1- every Tuesday tie at 7 Nil o'clock members are comiallj itmtwi .ToDDio itrown, MEL', Mrs Fauuie McCnlloueh M of R C. GO p A at Hope Lodge, No. 214, F A M. Stated meetings and third Wednesday of each m >nth. Affiliated brethren cordially invitod. S D Cham- bers. W M, J H Cow din, y. Jan It A BE The regular convocation of V Delphos Chapter No 105 .Royal Arch Masons, -will be held on the first Monday of each month at Visiting com- panions always welcome. J D Ludwig, H P, E W Hastings, Sec. K S M Delphos council, No 72, ______ K S M meets fourth Tuesday eveuiug in eacti mouth at Masonic Hall Visiting companions cordially invited. D E Baxter, T I M; J E Fast, Rec. O JE S Delphos chapter. No 26 O E S meets at Masonic Hall the second and fourth Friday evenings in each mouth. Vis- iting mombera made welcome Miss Ethel Brown, W M; Miss Rachael Carr, Sec. I O O F Okonoxy Subordinate Lodge No 201 meets in the 1 O O F Hall, north Main street every Friday evening at o'clock standard time Visiting members are invited to attend our meetings C H Ray. N Q Jno T Davis, Permanent, Sec, Jas A bevitz, Recording dec. B E Beebe Encampment No 246 meets in I O O V Hall the sec- ond and fourth Tuesday even- ings in each month. Visiting members are always welcome. J M. Thatcher, Cnief Patriarch Jas A Sevitz, Scribe. Ap 00 n of K Bernice Lodge No 234 meets at the I O O F Hall every second and fourth Wednesday evening of each month. Vis- iting members are cordially invited to meet with us. Mrs John T Davis. N G; Mrs Lizzie Stemen, Rec Sec. Jan K O X M O T W Viking Tent No 163 K O T M Regular review every Wednesday evening, in G A E hall, at S o'clock. Veiling Sir Knights aiwayo welcome, HDFeely. Sir Knight Com. George Phillips, Sir Knight K. KOTAT. ARCANUM Delphos No -200, meets first and third Tuesday eveninss of each month in Odd Fellows Hall, at S o'clock. Transient members are invit- ed to meet ns. O D Washburn, Regent; A C 41ray, Sec. Feb 3 00 C K. of A Hall over J H Wahmhoff's drag store. Main street. Reg- ular meeting night, second and fourth Tuesday evenings of each month. Social me st- ings Tuesday and Friday evenings of each week, also Sunday afternoon, 4 to 6.___ __ Brother Kuishts are invited to attend, n J BergfelJ, Pres; W A Wagner. Sec'y. Jan 99 Sshool of Dress Gutting find Gomn Building. Tailop JHade Salts a Specialty. Cutting and fitting done on short order. Also Ladies' Coats and Jackets altered and repaired. HIGH BORN LADY TIE, AT W SPOT CASH DEP'T STORE, BIMETALLISM PLANKS 1 do whatever is best for the party, and the convention wants 16 to 1 the dei- j egation will not oppose it. I George Fred Williams, member of NOW Uppermost In the Minds'the national committee and delegate of the Democrats. ito tne Democratic convention from __________ Massachusetts, arrived in Kansas City. i Mr. Williams has been among those MANY FAVOR A RATIO DECLARATION, mentioned as a possible presiden- tial candidate, but he says that, having Would Be Content With a I Pronounced views and not being afraid Simple Keafflnuation of the Chicago! to express them, makes it impossible Platform Sulzer and Towne him to be considered in this con- pareutly Lead lu the Vice Presi-' mention. He believes that Towne would deutial Race. j be the strongest man that could be T mv iDamed "with- Brjan. Mr. Williams June The topic telked about H111 in a man. ner to indicate his entire disapproba- tion of that gentleman. Mr. Williams is one of the men who are determined to work for a specific declaration for the ratio of 16 to 1 in the platform. He Kansas that is uppermost in the minds of the Democracy seems to be whether or not there shall be a specific declaration in the platform for silver coinage at 16 to 1 or whether a simple reaffirma- tion of the platform adopted at Chicago shall be sufficient. Those who are con- tent with a reaffirmation of the Chi- cago platform, or who are earnestly seeking a modification of that docu- ment, say that the Democrats want to win and that the most earnest silver says there must be no deviation that declaration. TOWNE Discusses His Candidacy For the V'ce Presidential Nomination. Sfoux City, Iowa, June Charles A. Towne, Populist candidate for vice-president, passed through this men ought to be satisfied with Bryan as I City enroute to Kansas City. He was the candidate, even if there is not a' specific declaration in the platform in favor of silver with the words 16 to 1 asked whether he would withdraw from the Populist ticket should he not be nominated at Kansas City. He re included. These men assert that silver plied: can not be the vital issue any! "I have not discussed that proposi- way, and that the campaign will be r at It wiu be time enough to fought on issues that have arisen since so when, and if the supposed con- 1896, therefore it is useless to try to. tingeney arises. My name will be make a silver declaration, especially presented to the National Democratic as it is not desired by the men who did convention and strength of which I al- not stay with the party on that issue j ready am assured and the general feel- four years ago. This does not satisfy! lng of toward me. by the the 16 to 1 men, who say that the very Democrats lead me to consider my vital point is that those who now want nomination as very probable." to return want to force the silver men "it is urged by some as a reason out of their position and make them against your nomination that you are concede that a mistake was made in Chicago. not a Democrat" assume tnat the present authori- The program of the Silver Republic- j tative test of Democracy is the Chicago TIIiIiIE Room 6, FISHER BLOCK. I sharpen Liwn Mowers to perfection Your patronage is solicited. J. N. FRITSCH, Delphos, O. Canal St., between id and 3d' Veterinary Hospital, Uelphofi Ohio. DR. W. C. HOLDEN, Proprietor Treats all Diseases of Domestic Animals. All animals f examination to bo brought to the Hospital. Day and night calls promptly at- ten'lod to on West Second street. Alley entrance jn t west of Sheeter opera house. Residence on souch Canal street. Phono 14 L. J. EGER, M, D. Physician and Surgeon. DELPHOS, OHIO. Calls promptly responded to day or night, Office, over Walsh's Jewelry Store. Special attmHon st to Ear, Nose and Throat, aad of JOHIN Olflco roar room O.nja building May Pound at Offloe Day or Night. Phone 49. dw. DR. R. W. O. HH1, Surgeon. Si jessor to Dr. Geo. H. Williamson Office corner Second and Jefferson Sts intone 41. ans will be mapped out when Chairman Towne of the national committee ar- rives. It is expected that Senator Tel- ler of Colorado will be temporary chairman and that L. W. Brown of Ohio will be permanent chairman. Bryan will be nominated for president on the same day that he is nominated jy the Democrats. The Silver Repub- Icans would like to name Towne for vice president, but if the Democratic convention should choose another can- didate it is quite 'probable that the choice will iauSed by the Silver Republicans. The selection of presiding officers of the convention has not yet been deter- mined. The national committee will propose the name of the temporary chairman, who will no doubt be in- dorsed by the convention. So far as possible the committee will also ar- range for the permanent chairman, and available men for that place will be canvassed at the first meeting. Mayor D. A. Rose of Milwaukee and Charles 9. Thomas of Colorado have been suggested for temporary chair- man, and it is expected that one or the other will be chosen. Representa- tive James D. Richardson of Tennes- see has been suggested for permanent chairman. The Vice Presidency. There are plenty of candidates for the vice presidential plum and one does not hear so much about declinations as there was among the Republicans. The aggressive men are Sulzer of New York and Towne of Minnesota, while the names in the background form a basis of speculation, there being such men as Benjamin F. Shively of Indiana and Judge A. B. Parker of New York, who are considered as available. The belief is general that some kind of an indorsement from Colonel Bryan would be sufficient to name the candidate. Western Democrats would be glad to have an eastern man named who would add strength to the ticket in that section. From the Nebraska point of view, and, in fact, looking at the map from Kansas City, Indiana might be considered last. Both New York and Indiana are considered battle grounds. Both were carried for McKinley in 1896, but the confidence of the Demo- crats in their ability to reverse the vote in Indiana and the strong hopes they entertain of carrying New York are some of the interesting features of the situation here. If Mr. Sulzer is not nominated vice president, it will not be on account of any lack of booming on the part of his friends who are here. Badges bear- ing the words "Bryan and Sulzer and with portraits of the men, are being distributed to all who will wear them. An interview with Mr. Sulzer, telegraphed from Lincoln, quotes him as saying that he stood Bryan on the Boer question and every other Issue. He also declared that the New York delegation would platform of 1896. I have defended and advocated that platform for four years In nearly every state in the Union." Not Seeking the Place. Lincoln, Neb., June 30. The vice presidential boom of Congressman Sul- zer of New York received local impetus with the arrival of that gentleman in Lincoln. Mr. Sulzer said: "I have no higher ambition in politics than to see Mr. Bryan president, and I will gladly subordinate all my ambitions to bring that about. I am not seeking the vice presidential nomination. A number of my friends have interested themselves in my behalf, and I understand are working fcr me in Kansas City. I have had a pleasant day with Mr. Bryan." Chairman Jones' Views. Kansas City, June Jones, of Arkansas, chairman of the Democratic National committee, ar- rived In Kansas City, and in a brief interview stated that he did not think a specific IB to 1 silver declaration was necessary the Chicago platform was adopted. When asked concerning the vice-presidency, he replied that he did not know who would be nominated and had no intimation as to the favor- ite. The matter of temporary officers would, he said, be considered at the meeting of the committee. Roosevelt En Route. Chicago, 111., June Roosevelt, of New York, will reach this city this afternoon on his way to Ok- lahoma City, to attend the annual re- of the Rough Riders. He will remain in Chicago over Sunday, prob- ably as the guest of Mr. Paul Morton. The governor has stated that he is go- ing to the reunion as the commander of the regiment and as a private citizen and not as the Republican candidate for vice-president. HERE THERE. Resume of the Haps and Mishaps All Over the Globe. Lightning killed Richard Hinkle, a farmer of Ross county, O. Charles Koch and Mary Duvan com- mitted suicide in a New York hotel. A landslide near Decatur, Ala., re- sulted in the death of several railroad laborers. Ohio Schoolteachers' association has elected as its president E. W. Coy of Cincinnati. Tndians of Oklahoma Territory are painting preparatory to an elaborate celebration of the Fourth. Two slaughter houses occupied by Hess Brothers and Ruddy Brothers were destroyed by fi'v at Chicago. Benjamin Snell, formerly a clerk in the pension office, was hanged at Washington for the murder of a do- mestic. CAUSE FOR ANXIETY. Fate of the Foreign Ministers and Missionaries. NOTHING AUTHENTIC KNOWN AS YET, Weather. Per Ohio, Indlaia, Kentucky and Went Virginia-Fair mler; Admiral Seymour Iii an Official Die- patch Tells of the Adventures of the Intel national Troops In Their Un- successful Attempt to Reach Peking. Losses Sustained by Kach Nation. London, June to this hour there is absolutely no authentic word as to the whereabouts of the members of the legations, although abundant reports from Chinese sources say that they were safe a few days ago. An imperial decree has been sent to all the viceroys advising them that the foreign ministers were safe in Pe- kin jn June 25 and affirming that the government would protect them. There is no doubt that the Chinese govern- ment fully recognizes what the safety of the ministers implies at the present time and for this reason there is less uneasiness about them. The adventures of the hard-fighting international troops, under Admiral miral Seymour, their reaching Antink, twelve miles from Pekin, the decision to retreat, the capture of rice and im- mense stores of modern arms and am- munition, affording material for a strenuous defense until this is told in a despatch from Ad- miral Seymour, dated at Tien Tsin, re- ceived by the admiralty, which runs as follows: "Have with, the forces, having unable ttTTeacn Pekin by rail. On June 13 two attacks on the advanced guard were made by the Boxers, who were repulsed with considerable loss to them, and none on our On June 14, the Boxers attacked the train at Lang Yang in large numbers and with great deter- mination. We repulsed them with a loss of about 100 killed. Our 16ss was five Italians. The same afternoon the Boxers attacked the British guard left to protect Lofa station. Reinforce- ments were sent back and the enemy driven off with a hundred killed. Two of our seamen were wounded. We pushed forward to Antink, and en- gaged the enemy on June 1, inflicting a loss of 175. There were no casualt- ies on our side. "Extensive destruction of the railway in our front having made further ad- vance by rail impossible, I decided on June 16, to return to Yang Tsun, where it was proposed to organize- an ad- vance by the rear to Pekin. After my departure from Lang Yang two trains, left to follow on, were attacked on June 18, by Boxers and imperial troops from Pekin, who lost 400 to 500 killed. Our casualties-were six killed and forty-eight wounded. These trains joined me at Yang Tsun the same evening. "The railway at Yang Tsun was found entirely demolished and the trains could not be moved. The force being short of provisions and hamp- ered with wounded, compelled us to withdraw on Tien Tsin, with which we had not been in communication for six days and our supplies had been cut off. Many Casualties. "On June 19, the wounded, with necessaries, started by boat, the forces marching alongside the river. Oppos- ition was experienced during the whole course of the river from nearly every Tillage, the Boxers, when defeated in one village, retiring to the next and skillfully retarding our advance by oc- cupying well selected positions from which they had to be forced often at the point of the bayonet and in face of a galling fire difficult to locate. "On June 23, we made a night march, arriving at daybreak opposite the im- perial armory above Tien Tsin, where after friendly advances, a treacherous heavy fire was opened, while our men were exposed on the opposite river- bank. The enemy were kept in check by rifle fire in front, while their posi- tion was turned by a party of marines and seamen under Johnson, who rushed and occupied one of the salient points, seising the guns. The Ger- mans, lower down, silenced two guns and then crossed the river and cap- tured them. The armory was next oc- cupied by the combined forces. Deter- mined attempts to retake the armory were made on the following day, but unsuccessfully. "Having found ammunition and rice, we could have held out for some days; but, being hampered with large num- bers of wounded, I sent to Tien Tsiu for a relieving force, which arrived On the morning of June 25. The arm- ory was evacuated and the forces rr- rlved at Tien Tsin on June 26. We burned the armory. "Casuelties to killed, 27; wounded, 75. American, killed, 4, wounded, 25. French, killed, 1; wound- ed, 10. German, killed, 12; wounded 62. Italian, killed, 5; wounded, 3 Japanese, killed, 2; wounded, 3. Aus- trian, killed, wounded, 1. Russian killed, 10; wounded, 27." German Volunteers. Berlin, June is evident that the German government expects the disturbances in China to last for a long time, inasmuch as all volunteers join- ing the naval battalions for China have been pledged for service until the au- tumn of 1901. The expedition will take tents each to serve for two men. Russians In Command. Shanghai, June 30. It is officially announced that the Russian Vice Ad- miral Alexieff will take command of the allied forces in the north. PERSONALS. Lowell Dindot went to Celioa to vis it his uncle, S. M. Fisher. j J. H. Folk and little daughter Elsie, of Findlay, were guests at the ,110016 of F. X. Brickoer, of Fifth street, Friday. They were accompan ied home by Ina Brickner. Mrs. Wm. Spencer and son Lytle, 'of Arrowaith, III, are gueats at the home of Gapt. J. R. Spencer. i Edw. Morris, of Vaughnpville, is via itiog at the home of A. B Buggies. j Aaron Fisher and daughter Nellie ofiitna, are in the city. Miss Bessie Sberrard was a guest at the home of Mrs J. H. Clime Friday en route from Thornton, Ind., to bar new home in Pennsylvania. George McDonald, D. E. Baiter. Jr. and Attorneys Reeve and Brother ton went to Van Weit this morning. Chas. McKowen and family are vis- iting relatives in Alexandria, Ind. Mra. B. Moennig and son Otto went to Cincinnati, this afternoon. Mesdames Mary Morehouse and Walter L. Davis, of Muncie, Ind., are guests at the home of G. F. Almy. Miss May Hutsori, of Allegheny, Pa., is a guest at B. J. Brotherton's. Mrs. Mary Morrison and children, of Spriengfield, O., returned to their home, after a pleasant visit at the home of Mr. and Mrs W. V. LaRue. Rev. Fr. Edmund Ley went to Car- tbagena, to remain over Sunday. Bessie and Gale BarDhill, who have been gueats at the home Dr. E. B. Mauk, returned to Maliota, this after- noon. Mrs. J. W. Brayton, of Charleston, 111., is visitiojf in the city. Mrs. A. J. Weifgerber has gone for a visit in Gibsonburg and Cleveland. S. G. Roloson and .vife, Henry Cbamberlin and wife and Mrs. E. L. Morton went to the home of Ed. Sar- ber, east of the rivpr, to-dey, to be present at a celebration of Mr. and Mrs. Sarber's golden wedding. RAILROADS. It is now given out that Receiver Hunt will turn the Clover Leaf over to the new owners on July 15, instead of July 1st, as heretofore announced. Thirteen Cincinnati Northern shop e-nployes at Van Wert have been let out for drinking. Benjamin Norton has virtually been selected as president of tbe Clover Laaf. His election, it is thought, will result in the selection of W. 8. Weed general manager of the company. Supt. W. W. Harring and General Roadmaster I. F. White, of tbe C., H. D., were here this morning- with a gasoline trask moter. They are in- specting tbe tracks and bridges. Getting Baady to Build. A meeting of tbe Washington town- ship Scbooi Board was held this morn- lug and arrangements made to proceed in regard to a new school in sub-district No. G. The present struc- ture will be torn down and as much of the material as possible will be used in the new structure, which will be located one mile east of the present school, in the souih-wfst coiner of Sec lion 25, where an acre of ground has been purchased from the Grotboure heirs. Bids will be (received for the conitraoiion of the biding. RAN ASHORE IN A TOG Battleship Oregon Said to Have Met With Disaster. ISLAND NEA3 CHEEFU THE SCENE. The Famous Warship Was Bound From Hongkong to a Port Nearest the Point of Chinese Disturbance, and Was Attempting to Make Rec- ord-Breaking Sent. Shanghai, June is reported here that the United States battleship Oregon is ashore on the island of Hoo Kie, in the Miao Tao group, 50 miles ORDER 4th OF JULY BOTTLED BEER NOW THE BATTLESHIP OBBGON. north of Chefoo, and that a steamer of the Indo-China Steam Navigation com- pany has gone to her assistance. In a Fog. London, June Shanghai cor- respondent of the Times, cables: The United States battleship Oregon went ashore in a fog off Hoo Kei island, thirty-five miles north of Chefoo. Messrs. Jardine, Mathieson Co., are sending her assistance. Oregon's Mission. Washington, June official news had been received in Washing- ton bearing on the report that the battleship Oregon had gone a shore near Chefoo. Early last week Admiral Reniey was directed to send this vessel from Hong Kong to Taku. Captain Wilde is her commander. She left Hong Kong last Saturday night, two days ahead of her expected departure, and had on board in addition to her regular crew 164 sailors and marines brought to Hong Kong from Manila by the Zafire. Mops, Home Grown Bariey, Pure Crystal Rock Water. Vroparly Brewed by one who understands the business. No impari ties in Delphos Beer. Order Steinle's Pure If you want Bottled Bear for family use, call 'phone 91. We deliver to any part of tha city, free, on short notice. F. STEIfiliE SOfl. For a SUMMER h CRLTISK tafce COAST LINE NEW STEEL PASSENGER STEAMERS. TO COMFORT AND SAFETY. MACKINAC The Greatest Perfection yet attained In Boat Construction; Luxurious Equipment, Artistic Decoration and Efficient Service.... Te DETROIT, BAY, PETOSKEY, CHICAGO No other Line offers a Panorama of iCO miles of equal variety and interest. Foar Tripi per Iteek Between Toledo, Detroit and Mackhiac PSTOSKBT, "THE H1BOTJETTB AM) tyJlT EATTS to Piclnrmqcn SnelilBao and Brtani, imt Aiinrox- Irom lU-vdaml, S2H..MI; i'7. rom llctroit, 914.73 Itenreea Cleveland, Put -in- Bay and Toledo. Daj mid Xiciit Strrlee Brtweea DETROIT AND CLEVELAND Fnro, SI.50 Each DlrutKw. Berths, Conoectioiis are made at Cleveland wOh tarhest Trains for all pomts East South and South west, at Detroufor all points Aorth and Northwest. Believes Situation Is Improved. Washington, June president quit Washington for his Canton home full of confidence that the situation in China has improved, though it is fair to say that all the members of his of- ficial family do not agree with him in that conclusion. Indeed, the day's news, limited as it was to a single cablegram from Admiral Kempff, and- the preparation of instructions to Gen- eral Chaffee, set out nothing calculated to strengthen the hopes of the friends of the foreign ministers and mission- aries, who have now been silent for fully two weeks. Kempff's cablegram was a disappointment in his confession that he. knew nothing of the where- abouts of missing people. Fear a Race War. Mobile, June Johnston has ordered out the Conroy Guards, of Evergreen, to prevent trouble between the negroes and whites of Evergreen. Wednesday night the son of a man said to be named Morey, living four miles from Evergreen, was beaten by a negro, whereupon Morey followed the negro and cut him fatally with an axe. Negroes assaulted Morey's house, firing many bullets into it. The whites rallied and it is supposed shot two negroes, one of whom died. More i trouble may result Webster Davis' Determination. Kansas City, June Da- vis, who was assistant secretary of the interior, and resigned to take up the Boer cause, is a resident of Kansas City. He said: "I did all I could in Philadelphia, but failed, and now I am determined to do what I can here in Kansas City. I am strongly in favor of the Boers and I am determined to stick to them, whether it suits anybody personally or politically." Mr. Davis also made public a letter he received from the Boer envoys thanking him for his services in behalf of the South African republics. I Ed. F. Davis' I ..BIG.. I 10AND20CENT I RAILROAD SHOWS, And Trained Animal Exposition. ONE DAY ONLY, i Tuesday, July 3d. I Tne People's snow 01 Popuior prices, j A Startling Array of Highly Educated 0 PONIES, MULES, DOtiS, I GOATS BOVINES. I Sin connection with the cream of the cir 2 ens world in sensational S J ABRTBL AND ACROBATIC Acts. J 2 Performances Daily, 2 8 p. m. Immense Water-Proof Tent, Seating People. See the Noon Day 10 AND 20 CENTS j I Admits to All. Delphos Dairy Co. No. 416 North Main St. Bottled Milk at all times. Cottage Cheese, fresh daily. Cream al- ways on hand. Skimmed and Sour Milk. Our Milk is bottled in pints and quarts and delivered to any part of Delphos. Try our Milk. Frankenberg's Ice Cream Served at our ice cream parlor. You are invited to call and see us. STANLEY PHJBE8. ftfof feam Laninfrif. South of Opera House on Canal St.. Weet Side. JOHN n. DERWORT. Have youir linen cleaned. f Workmanship is Superb. Leave Laundry at Ripper's Tailor Shop on Second street, or bring to the Laundry. win New York, June to the activity in the grain trade the board of managers of the Produce Exchange have refused to grant a largely signed petition asking that the Exchange be closed next Tuesday, the day before the Fourth of July. Consumed by Fire. Solomonrille, A. T., June reduction works of the Detroit Copper .ompany at Korenci, A. T., caught fire aad the entire plant was consumed. The fire will throw a large number of put of UmoonrUy. Free of Charge. Any adult suffering from a cold set- tled on the breast, bronchitis, throat or lung troubles of any nature, who will call at King Bros., will be present- ed with a sample bottle of Boschee'g German Syrup, free of charge. Only one bottle given to one person, and none to children without order from parents. No throat or lung remedy ever had each a sale as Bosohee's German Syrup in all parts of the civilized world. Twenty years ago millions of bottles were given away, your druggists will tell you its success waa marvelous It is really the only Throat ttad Lung Remedy endorsed by physicians. One 75 cent bottle will cure or prove its value. Sold by dealers in all civilized countries, dw-tf fourth July Excursion on the Clover 1-fimf. One Fare excursion will isrued Jolj .W and 4th. return limit July btitwMm nil No excursion ticket IOM than 25 of kr The Glorious Fourth Will not be celebrated in Delphos, bat if you patronize the Iroy Steam Lanndry you will get such a fiae finish on your linens that yon will be tbe center of attraction wherever you go on that day. Then toss on high the starry flag, And let tbe cannon roar Until the cheers from freedom's land Are hurled from shore to shore. And may the Boers whip John Bull, And drive him from their land celebrate the Glorious Fourth, Along with freedom's band. J. J. KELLY. Proprietor Troy Steam Laundry and Dye Works, Delphoi, Ohio. Local Office for this district. East 2d St., Opposite City Hall. DELPHOS, OHIO. Slip sewing Mines, Best in liie lorid. We do adjusting of the Singer free. Xeedle supplies for sale, all machines. Singer Non-Gumming Oil. Do generalsewinir machine repair work. Call and see our machines. We give you a free trial. W. A. BINKLEY, Manager. It has been by ienco that consumption MB vented by tbe early ute of One Cough Cure. ThU ti rtmtdy oold, etevp, tod ibrott NFWSPAPFK!   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 155+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

10 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 10 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 155+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 155+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 155+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 155 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 19 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication