Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - February 2, 1905, Ada, Oklahoma MIK N KW s ' • IV KS HIK NfcWs 1 ' I " Itll.I I IS NKW N THE ADA EVENING NEWS. THE NEW ft DELIVERED AT Kt PEH WEEK DEVOTED TO MAKING ADA A LARGER AND MORE PROGRESSIVE CITY ' ■...... ' 1 1 —..............-........................................................ .......... ' VOLUME I ADA, INDIAN TERRITORY. THURSDAY BVENINE PEB. 2, 1905. NUMBER 278 I ____' " ' . . .. .. j ’~" ‘' ^ -------- ---------------~ - r LADIEU’ MUSLIN UNDERWEAR SALE USO Beginning Wednesday Fob wet k, wo will in \ k % s * u ' ji co*t of mat *.h ii L) m r la com** second. For Con vo .IiMU'O v e ti ax aivordi nit to pi ie**. I* and continuing for one ult*' lilt are actually below f » co in* ti r-t day, If not 'lime on table**, arranged Official Announcement Made at St. Petersburg of the Retirement of Prince Sviatopolk-Mirsky. HIS SUCCESSOR IS NOT YET NAMED. ('hie* «»f Col lr* of Oiinon shot. lint Not l)»ti?#n»Uftljr XX oil ml*-ii XX oui,I-Hr 'lur* derer Fled Milt XX mb I upturn! — Official Ne wa paper X ii vocal t • «* Lund I’wr-II* mr ii t. I lhirty-Four Representatives of St. Petersburg Strikers Journey to Tssrskoe-Selo* THE EMPEROR MIKES All ADDRESS. • cli# th* I.* bori mr I'copl* tin la ftnllrl'ona for "I lirir XX *lf «r mid! l‘rninU«< to Trtkc XI• Huurcb to lnipi .»* I heir Lot—I ®r-*1oiib Their I. lie I rn.i. it rn*.Iou Mud Ail-I’hon. to ttrluro to Wark. THIS SPACE BELONGS TO I table: no. i. 25c. Ladies’ Corset Cowls md Clawer**. \>»u liny Lu* and 50c for th ok* 50c. Ladies * Corbet Covers, Gowns, Chamise, Clawers and Skirts. The*e are all 75c anti 65c value**. TABLE NO. 2. 75c. Consists of exceptional value*. You’ll say cheap at $1 Od C insists of Drawer*, Gowns, Skirt* and C orset Cover*. TABLE NO. 3. $1.00 A it xvell made Hod ev ti i x lines in Gowns, Dialer*, skirt* and < ’<>r>et Gov **r*. TABLE NO. 4 I $1.50 ■ Skirt* and (towns, unusual values $2.00 Gowns and Skirts made of nice material, we I made and nicely trimmed $2.50 Ladies’ Skirts of best material, ha n d s o rn ♦* I v trimmed, wide flounce, xv r\ -trikii a o/vspp/cf spore**//- [ (HK MANY INDICTED^ Au Upheaval Rivaling Exposures In Missouri Promised in the Legislature. COMMITTEE OF SEVEN TO INVESTIGATE ihttTo fomrrf«r.l,Bf ('hinters De-«'|*ri><l Tti*t miaul* LriliUiom 1b * 6rr«t t'nbitr Auction XX her* Special Prl*llce»*B Ar* Sold to th* Hlcb«**t BldUrr--Mrmb'ri <.<> Armed. Springfield, 111., Feb. 2.—An upheaval tai the Illinois legislature, possibly rivalling tbs recent boodling exposures la the legislature of Missouri, may be (bf outcome of an address made by Representative Frank D. Comerford. af Chicago, to tho students of the 1111-aots colies© of law a few days agu. The general assembly has appointed a committee of seven to investigate Mr. Comerford’s charge.*, which are reported as specifically alleging "that Che Illinois legislature is a great public auction, where special privileges •re sold to the highest corporation bidders, and the without respect to party affixations th** 'grafters’ seem to be in the majority." The Investigating committee Is empowered to brier b fore It Representative Comerford arui cause him to testify as to what he nows of the alleged wholesale corruption. When the resolution to Investigate came before the house Mr. Comerford •ald: "I will welcome this Investiga tion and I only hope the committee Will be thorough and Impartial and as Sincere as I am in this matter." Speaker ShurtlelT called Mr. Comerford to order several times, demanding that Mr. Comerford confine himself to the subject at hand. "I ask consent of the house to speak live minutes on this subject,** shouted Mr. Comerford. Amid much confusion S chorus of "noes" carne from both •Ides of the house. “Then, Mr. Speaker, I am in favor of the adoption of the resolution,** said Mr. Comerford. The resolution was carried unanimously. For the fl-at time In the history of the legislature of Illinois in many years memlx rs of the general assembly arc walking about armed. Threats have been made against Representative Comeford, who acknowledges that he has a revolver In his pocket to defend himself In an emergency. One assault has already been recorded as a consequence of the Comerford < hsrges. Janu s Burdette, a reporter for a Cli if *go paper, was knocked down just outside the entrant of the Leland hotel ly alleged friends of one of the accused members. He was roughly hindied. Members pf the legislature escue* bim from CM assailants, * ho ascape* arrest. Foetor*) Grand .lur* at Fort laud. Om. Finally Kfoori. In th* Laud Fraud lafr*ll«BtlM. Portland, Ore., Feb. 2.—After many da>s of silent e the federal grand .r> yesterday returned three Indictments In connection with the Investigation Into the land frauds which It is allege t have been perpetrated ui>on the United States government. The first indict Blent Is again*- United States Senator John H. Mitchell, Congressman Binger Hermann, S. A. IX Piner. Horace O McKinley, Emma L. Watson, Ranlo! W. Tarpley, Elbert K. Brown, Neill* Brown, his wife. Henry A. Young Frank H. WalgamOt, Clark E Loomis and Salmon B Ormsby. They ar charged with having conspired on Fob mary I, 19u2, to defraud the United State# government of public lands located In township ll, south, and range 7, -ast, by preparing and signed affidavits aa to the occupation and settlement of these lands. “HtUbvrc Phil" 0**4. New York. Feb. 2.—A private despatch received here from Camden, S C., reports the d-ath of George E. Smith, the turfman, known as "Pittsburg Phil." Smith had been in floor health fur a year or more. He was about 40 years of age. He began plunging on the races nearly 20 years ago, and was generally supposed to have accumulated a considerable fortune. OklntioniB ('attle *nff**rln\* Guthrie, Ok., Feb, 2.-—Oklahoma Is experiencing the coldest xveatlior sn Its history. Reports from the western portion of the territory say that cattle nre suffering and many frozen to death. The ground is covered with a heavy coat of ice. I he thermometer stands at six degrees above zero. Freight Trnln nml t Cwt (’nill.I*. Fort Worth, lex., Feb. 2.—Twenty persons were Injured, two seriously, In a collision between a freight train on the St. Louis St San Francisco railroad and a street car at the stock yards crossing In the northern limits of this city. About 45 persons were In the car at the time of the accident St. Petersburg, Feb. 2.—The retirement of Interior Miuisti r Sviatopolk-Mirsky has been olti illy announced, ill-health being assi lied as the reason. M. Durnovo, I urine r minister of posts ami telegrams becomes acting minister of tin* interior. M Hooligan, t 'rnier governor-general of Mos ow. *<* ins most likely to be Prime Svfa-topolk-Mirsky’s successor, but no de-I Caton has yet been reached. The gossips are saying tnat Emperor Nicholas has offered the portfolio to M. Witte, president of the committee of ministers. Prince Svlatopolk-Mlrsky's desire to retire had been known for weeks, but the manner in which It was announced was unusual, the retirement of a minister tieing generally accompanied by an lnifierial rescript. For this reason the form of the announcement la popularly accepted as a reprimand Among the extreme reactionaries Prince Sviatopolk-Mirsky has been blamed for having from the very outlet of his career encouraged all sorts of liberal aspirations, which being Impossible of Immediate realization, brought the present storm about the head of th« government. <M •*••*• (fetter ut Fall** *Woi. od ess, Feb 2—Chief of Pollee Galeville was shot close to the police station In this city and was wounded In the right shoulder. The wound Is not dangerous. Chief Galovtne wa* In s carriage when an unknown man who was attired as a workman attempted to assassinate him. The would-be murders: fled, but was ««. P-rid. AilvnMtB* Land Parliament. • St Petersburg, Feb 2.—It is extremely significant that following the Associated press’ interview with Grand j Duke Vladimir, Souvorin, editor of the Novo© Yremya, cono-s out strongly ; in favor of a Zemsky a bor (old land parliament) which he declares will not only maintain but will strengthen au-tocra It would b* a channel of com-nninl af Ion bet ween the sovereign and the people without xxii: h it would tie lmj»oss:bie to have I is ing reforms. XI I It * *1 o rit*nk« III* Troon*. Tok lo, Feb. 2.—The emperor has Issued a rescript to Field Marshal I Oyama’s army than* ing the troops for defeating the Russian force In the re-i cent battle. Oysu a responding says the jn.cn fought desperately day and night In intensely cold weather. J * pa near Ort Xlnr* ('n* I, Toklo, Feb. 2. The Aularian steamer Siam bound for Vladivostok from ; Cardin with coal has been seized off Hokkaido Island. To Krill rn lo HI* Flattop. Tok lo, Feb 2.—Admiral Togo will return to his flagship February 6. The Immediate naval plans are not disclosed. J HL Petersburg, Feb. 2.—Emperor Nicholas Wednesday afternoon re-! v « i veel at Tsars. oe-Selo a deputation | >t J4 workingmen lepresenting the em I pl oyes of the factories and workshop" '»i ISL Peteisbuig. The deputation wa." ^companied by Munster ot Finance j Kokovsoff and Go . ti n. Trepoit. and ; proceeded by the unpens) railroad to i Isarskoe-Selo wh* ic carriages were •Awaiting them ai i point mar the im* « erial pavilion tin arriving there the j workmen were admitted to one of the ■ balls of the palace. The emperor entered the hall ai rom panted by Grand Hake George Nikhsl ox itch, Gen Hesse, he minister of the imperial court and the commandant of the palace. The j workmen bowed deeply to the emperor who said: I have summoned you in order that you may hear my word* from myself i nd communicate them to your com-; unions. The recent lamentable events I with such sad but Inevitable results have occurred because you allowed 'ourselves to be led astray by traitors end enemies to our country. When they induced you to address a petition to me on your needs they desired to -ce vou revolt against me and my government. They forced you to leave I your honest work at a period when all Russian workmen should be laboring unceasingly In order that we might vanquish our obstinate enemy. Strikes and disgraceful demonstrations led the crowds to disorders which obliged and 1 always will oblige the authorities to call out troops. As a result Innocent nenpl* were \ I 'M ma ! know tin* the lot of the workmen is not easy. Many things require improvement but have patience. You will understand that It Is nece^arv to be just towards your emnJow-rs and to consider the condition of our Industries R »t to com* to me as a rebellious mob In order to declare your wants .Is a crime In mv solicitude for t^e wo-’ log classer I will take meisures to lmurove the!* lot and secure an In reef I-vino of the'r demands thr«e*!?h Je< T n! chnnn*’!*. I arri convinced of th*' honesty of the wor’ -men and f beir devotion to mvso’f and I pardon Their trnn""Te«:cions Return to your weir! wi‘h your comrades and carry out the ta«?t c? sinned to von.." At the conclusion of M<? cueeeh th - * emperor told the mernb*’ , r<i of dep-"tnMr.n *o communicate tic words to their comrade* and cold **e would supply Th"m with printed copies of his address THE RED CROSS + Watch for announcement of the New Store. I CHITWOOD, THE TAILOR, FOR UP-TO-DATE CLOTHING, NEXT TO POSTOFFICE. r yr It XX*# * Horn tv. Paris, Feb. 2.- An analysis made at the municipal laboratory ha" disclosed the fact that the bomb found Tuesda nk bf in front of the Hotel Des Den* Monde*, on thi' Avenue de L’Operu wais not dangerous. It contained chietl) • **>.ll dust. Hank KolUtrr* ( ontlrlfil. Peoria. IIL. Feb. I.—John Orme and Theodore Brockway, alias John Lane, and Percy W im* r were found guilty of rubbing the Peoria national bank of $2,221 SO on December IO, by a jury here The men received the verdict without a trace of emotion. Sntnllpuv In Sin lr hon#*-. Topeka, Kan., Feb. 2.- A. O. Hughes. of Emporia, el rk of the senate cumuli! toe on priming, has been taken to the pest house. It is feared that an epidemic ol smallpox will break out in the statehouse. ■ PAUL W. ALLEN, + Livery Stable. * + NEW HORSES NEW BUGH I KS JL Travel well. i,.,,!. w ..;| T + Satisfactory St rite Guaranteed. *k* Allen Livery Barn “r i ..... i . ■ -------------------, y ... f —.......... hi IS..5 I Model Bakery.... Ewr.x filing atop ii to eat alnuxn on p.nu! it the M*mu»| Bakery. Bronc!. Cake*. Fir*, Cookie. I Mti.In**, Hd«*. *, t > bim ;>}> t isiti* th* | ><ks to Ai DESIGN FOR A FPTSr.sj RCS ENOEGTT TO ROTT) ALL THI RUSSIAN REVOLUTIONISTS (By XI. a ut chron. In Cl traxo Dally Tribune j Rrttr»*«l un Pe'talon. Terre Haute, Iud., Feb. 2.—Every man In the employ of the Vandalia railroad who has reached the age of 70 j ears, has been retired on life pension. The order applies to all linos operated by the Vandalia. FnnirM Un 11 for Th*-*.*. Hour* Omaha, Neb.. Feb 2.—Adam Roe-dlckrer, a farmer, living near Murray, south of here, Is in a very critical condition. the result of wounds Inflicted by an Infuriated bull. He was attacked without warning and battled for life for more than three hours before his dog. attracted by the noisy bellowing of the enraged bull, came to the rescue. The bull turned on the dog and Mr. Boedicker escaped and reached the Muse in a state of collapse. ; .1. A. ISIMINGER, Prop. phone d4. WOULD VOU TAKE J $1,000,000 • L FOR YOUR EYES? Don’t neglect them or wear poor elapses. C. J. WARREN, the Optician, Will Fit Yon Right. EYES ^ TESTED ^* FREE J t + 4- + HH + ii “OIL ^ TO ^ BURN.” I And why not hum Eopionf Thoro is nom* hi _ tor A ••ti your niercliaiit to mvo von tho E.UPION OIL. KOR fi\r.K UY- R S. TOBIN, JONES & MEA DEUS, LITTLE HUUS.. VV. J. BM (FTI. UEKI* A JOHNSTUN AND M. L. POWERS j» > W. T. MARTIN, Agint Waters Pierce Oil Company * * rf- *
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!
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.
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!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"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.