Ada Evening News, February 6, 1905

Ada Evening News

February 06, 1905

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Issue date: Monday, February 6, 1905

Pages available: 8

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Publication name: Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

Pages available: 389,918

Years available: 1904 - 1978

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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - February 6, 1905, Ada, Oklahoma * ■ IIK XA'. WK >ii \ KK I UK NKW s WI UKK 11 'K NKW ,s TI ll Int I VENINS NEWS IHK NEWS oklivkred at KH CKK WEEK VOLUME I DEVOTED TO MAKING ADA ^ LARGER AND MORE PROGRESSIVE CITY ADA, INDIAN TERRITORY. MONDAY EVENING. FEB 6 1905. i NUMBER 281 Reasons why you should r*“«d tin- months-Delimt-tor Here are a four of the subjects contained^ “Fashions in New York.” “Early Spring Dress Materials.” "The Things that are Real" -stun ilia*. t retell by J I ’ W ii son. "Washington" I i >\v tile i am** “f Polities is Played "His Honor vs. Cupid" a .Story. "Needlework" KuCiroiderj, La<v*.)kin,-, Knit-t iii JJT. Rainbow Raj s. "Childhood"—Th> Mistake of Mothers. We t ike sub 0) iption> Tot th** I Milo Hor A^4* iit-for Butteriek Rift i ns I Iii Former Commander of Port Arthur rrs:(lent Sends Letter to Secretary Denies That the Fortress Was Hitchcock on the Subject of Surrendered Prematurely. Indian Trust Funds. INDIGNANT AT BRITISH CRITICISM. M4T CH00SE THEIR MI SCHOOLS. THIS SPACE BELONGS TO oms twos storms# CHITV unnn THE TA,L0R> for up-to-date • UUUj CLOTHING, NEXT TO POSTOFFICE. wmmmm—m* J. C. Warren, I OPTICIAN • rn Eyes Tested Free. his mn niHB Field Marshal Oyama Reports Another Repulse for the Russians Which Co^t Them 700 Men. GAEDKE’S OPINION OF KUROPATKIN. U»n»»* War (’(irresponilotn Pa En lo he* • Vary Frank FaKuttic of the Character •f the KqmI an t Vi id in « ii it t*r. It hot!) Hr Think* Locka Oulrk Orctotou aud Alinit* to ( rasp a situation. Toklo, Feb. 5. — Manchurian headquarters telegraphing under date of February 3, say* that on Thursday the •nextly’b artillery l>ombarded from several points our ri^ht wing. Otherwise th* situation is unchanged. In th** direction of our witter, at 12:30 Friday Borning one company of the enemy’s Infantry attacked our outposts from the Mukden road and later another •action was attacked in the neighborhood of Wanchi&yuantzu Both attacks were repulsed In the direction of our left the < ne-»y has been atte king in the neighborhood of Lfutia<>ko j since the morning of February 2 Their force, which consisted of the F r-t arid Fifth ride brigades, was driven back toward Chanptan The fD'-ituV losses are estimated at 700. Wk witnessed the re Boval of over 30 1 d« ak The Russian d« ac* already interred after the battle of Heil outai, In the neighborhood of Sumpao alone, number 900. <>«#dkc Hts ** ('n Knroimtkln. Berlin, Feb. 5.—Col. Gaedke for the first time since his return from th** far east, where he was war correspondent for the Tageblatt. writes his opinion of Gen, Kuropatkin “Although a th rough-arid-through honorable man, benevolent, personally brave, admirable in the quiet of his workroom, simple in his tastes and an excellent administrator, Kuropatkin lacks,” says Col. Gaedke, “that glance that penerrates the darkness of a situation, quick derision, immediate correlation of means and before all the •nsympathetic will that alone triumphs In war, that without compassion uses the bod! es and souls of his men in taking their last and best to compass victory Such men as Kuropatkin are not few in the Russian army and their qualities attach the soldier to his flag, but they do not win victories. Kiiro-patkin at Llaoyang burdened his mind with placing individual regiments, battalions and batteries, and lost thereby the conception of the whole.” Col. Gaedke regards Kuropatkin na •ver-cautlons and concludes:    “No lender is so bad as be who will not take n risk.” StHel ICT rn tv-Saw JtfiWW 01 Petersburg, Dee. I—Gen. Kara- mary 3 to Btnperer Nicholas, asia “The village of Chsutandhenau has been completely occupied by our troops after a fight at five o’clock this morn lng We reconnoitered the villages of Fanshen and Ped7.ova. occupied bv the enemy, and after several volleys the sharpshooter* entered Fan*h**n and shot and ba onetted many Jap ane*** The latter were reinforced and attacked th-* shsH'shnoters who retired carrying off their dead or wounded On our right flank the Japanese left DK) corpses, of w hich number we burled 87 ” Hmm K nr.Minikin o*ur St. Petersburg, Feb 5—Rumor* of Gen Kuropatkin handing over his command to Gen. LinevJtch (commander of the First army! have been current In St Petersburg since the announcement that Gen. Orlppenberg had been relieved of his command of the Second army The Associated pre** Is unable to obtain any confirms tion of the reports. The war office declares they are 1mpn>t*bl« but is unable to deny them Nut (.ality. Inf. (Co(land. London. Feb. 5.- The foreign office deplanes there I- no foundation for the report that conferences have taken rho e at Berlin between Chancellor von Buelow and he British ambassador, Sir Fran La-cellos with tim object of bringing about peace between Russia and Japan The officials here know nothing of an\ proposals from *ither Germany. Great Britain or elsi where p’iggo«'im: an effort joint or otherwise to stop the war. UPRISING IN ARGENTINA. In«urr«M'ttim Hr* lit* Out it |tQ*.n<>* Vrr*«—• (lotrrnmrnt S*..-u.h to ll,iv* Complot* Control of HltiiMtton. Buenos Ayres. Argentina, Feb. 5.— An insurrection has broken out in this province. Several police posts have been att acted by binds of about 30 men each but the assailants nearly everywhere were repulsed Two posts which were surprised were re-captured by the police An attack on the arsenal vias also repelled. It la rumored that two regiments of troops have mutinied and are marching on the capital The Argentine government which appears to have been acquainted with the plans of th* leaders of the plot took timely measures »<» suppress the uprising and seems to have complete control of the situation As a result of the Insurrectionary movement which broke out last night not only here but In other cities of Argentina, the government has Issued a decree establishing a state of siege for 30 clays throughout the whole republic, and has ordered the mobilization of the national guard. Onion nr** aa Val*** th** Ntwirnifnti In » loonuiMi N*w-pnp.r I'Kwt Thoro %V**r? Ptonty of Mon anil '•ui>pll*« on 111* ii • I ii tho Tim* of Surron tor Col. Ii«u« t «HTCO bona I OM (Iii I tilof. Colombo, Ceylon, I Th 5.—Gen Stoes.sci, the former commander of Port Arthur, and the Russian officers and others accompanying him have ar rived here from Japan by way 01 Shanghai on board the French lim steamer Australian In an interview with the correspondent of the Associated press the gen * ral denied the statement publish*<1 lo the effect that Port Arthur was surrendered prematurely. He was especially indignant at th© statements made by a London newspaper January 25 in a dispatch from Pekin that there were at the time of the surrender 25.-000 able-bodied men in Port Arthur capable of making a sortie, hundreds * of officers all well nourished, plenty of ammunition, the largest magazine being untouched and full to the roof and that there was an ample supply of food for three months even lf no frwsh supplies were received The general characterized these statements as unjustified and not supported by facta. Col. Reiss. who was among the negotiators of the surrender of the fortress, said:    "The garrison could not have held out a moment longer, it would have been murder. Only lf> roubles remained in the military treat* 1 ury out of 1,500 000 at the commence ment of the siege. Four hundred men were dying dally    at    the hospital    I : principally from wounds and scurv General Kondratenko was the hero if j I the siege.” Col Reiss further deeltred thatch ! Japanese were ’’admirable soldier 1 I but poor In the use of the bayonet * j compared with the Russians and j French." I Gen Stoesscl and others of his partv I I will trans-ship at Port Said for Odessa IU HUSH r H t tflLL     -    I Kopohllrin I lam* Urn I* * to V.»t* on th* IC «tl rn* I lint* Hill on WvilnM-•Int. ErK Washington Feb 5 -The republic-j ans of the bons, .if re precut a tivas in I I conference Friday t (opted as a * party measure the    I.iii    . Mending    rat*-    j making powers to    the    Interstate    cot I in* n e commission as agreed on by ti committee on interstate and for* i n j j commerce and known as the Es* h Townsend bill the conference instructed the hon**- 1 ommlttee on rules to bring in a rule providing for con stderation of the measure, beginning on Tuesday and continuing until four o'clock Wednesday, when a vote shall lie taken. No amendments will be a1 ' ' lowed to the bill, although the first vote la to be taken on the Davey bill. | as the democratic substitute tor legls batlon on the railway rate subject *r. Hooiffr 1 ( |Hr*rt« That th* Interior I’apart iii*n I ( ••••tion* l’«f|ii( th* Una-1'm.nt (Itll*** Comr rn* P«rlil«« UthrrwUr or th* I urn Hoi.I That th* I >* et* rim nit of .luillr* I* VV roo*. Washington, Feb. 5.—President Roosevelt has sent .1 letter to Secretary Hitchcock on the subject of authority I *ur grunting contracts for the education , cf indians in denominational schools. The president says that as the legal j authority exists to grant the request I cf the indians tiuqi-st tunably they are I entitled by tuoial 1 -Hit to have their moneys used to educate the children at the schools they choose. The president directs that the interior department continue the practice unless congress directs otherwise or the courts bold that the decision of the department of justice to this effect is wrong. I he president also urges the passage of the Lacey bill authorizing the allotment of annuities in severalty to the indians in the same way aa their land is allotted. THE RED CROSS ivranstreei s says Wliir»yfcmi *>" weather hampers trade in nearly all line*, thus retarding but not entirely choel ing the opening of spring distr!- J bu tion. APPROPRIATED 001,000 K*um* <*•■■• t* P«*«*d th* Hill to Bi ta ti tat » St*I* Print!a« Plant To Hat Kid of HtmrrtiH'b’t Daw. Topeka, Ran . Feb 5.—The aeaate I aased the bill creating a commission to purchase, or condemn, a site for a state printing plant, and providing for the construction of a building thereon and the equipment of it and making appropriations therefor. The bill pro-y ides for a commission which shall consist of T. A. McNeal, the state printer-elect, and two others to make the necessary purchase or land and material for a state printing plant and to construct a suitable printing office For the site the bill carries an approbation of Eg OOO. Tor the building $30.-000 and for the material $25,OLK), or so much thereof a** may be necessary. The commission is to be appointed immediately nftcr passage of this act and the commissioners shall receive $5 a day. Mr. Brady introduced a bill which will enable the residents of lawrence to rid the Kaw rh cr of the Bowersoek dam. The bill is general in character and will appl' to dams in other Kansas streams. I k.-;.rS> A bUUULt PUND. Atturn*? nrnrril ll* ll*? *n<) (tov. Folk ('nit* In Kr«]ite«tlng Th it ft ’ .1.000 It* **t %*l*l* for Kinargaurir*. Jefferson City, Mo., Feb 5.—Attorney General Herbert S. Hadley has asked the house committee on appropriations to sn aside $2.r*.000 as a "contingent fund" for the use of his office In explaining the necessity of having this money at his disposal. Mr. Hadley said the proposed appropriation had the hearty approval of Gov. Folk. Indirectly, he Intimated that a boodle Ipq'drN for example, would require to be thorough a considerable outlay of money. It Is learned that the governor and the attorney general have put their heads together on certain matters pertaining to the conduct j of state departments, which they may decide to inventicnte at nnv time. Watch for announcement of the New Store. I ■NV“ ii ll J + + rn PAUL W. ALLHN, Livery Stable. NKW HORSES    NKW RUGGIO Travel well.    Look    w,,jl Satisfactory Service Guaranteed. Allen Livery Barn -----------------rSjS---- #* : Model Bakery.... J    Kier.vfhing good fooat al wave on bai. I st tilt 2    Model Bukery. Breud. I'tikes. P;*^, »x)kie-,    5 •    Candia*. Rte, him opixwitr th* they    S • J. A. KLINGER , Prop. PHONE 124. w THE WEATHER CZAR DENIFS THE PETITION OF HIS FROZEN SUBJECTS !^Tr7Pf»" PBE A’vVX&ok'V xk..Tx' *• SJT *' .    ' t “OIL TO ^ BURN.” £ 0 .* f ; 'K««v .    • tT. .A,k1?.-; U I    ii3Vs*    •    sa W ’'I ta G WiWlffklft. •••■a*.-!* + T t f T + 4* And why not burr Rapiont lucre m nom- bet* 1^1* \vU your ne re im ut U vive you tin* EUPION Oh.. FOR SALB RY- R S. TOBIN JOVES A ;,IFADERS, Lin LH BROS, VV. J BVl’OH. RKF.I* A OH\STO\ AN!) M. L IMW KRS ».+ ja jk ,4 t- lr + + 4” F ♦ W. T. MARTIN, Agent Waters Pierce Oil Compaui ^ j    +»4 +*+++++++:+++ IJ Hj 0 TO tret tm Vol I* ti CHV In HUt. of Han to. Warsaw, Feb. S.—Reporta from Czestochowa, Russian Poland, Ray that city Is in a state of panic. The Inhabitants are barricading their doors and windows in consequence of Ute atUMt if tis strikers. THE NATURAL ROUTE cl. o. ad. s. s.    to MEMPHIS, THE EAST AND SOUTHEAST, TEXAS, OLD MEXICO, CALIFORNIA ANO THE WEST. ae* tmrnmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm Pullman Drawing- Room «ufir» Sleeper* ThrougS lo Pueblo, Colorado Springs and Denver. PREE RECLINING CHAIR CARS On All Train* ntquALiD iomhhm **a rwwot raavic*. lfcMuui.1 p.l,    a.    a    Butein,    v.    r a, miiiiom. en?, a t    ouikM* en?, o. t ai* h. ua. a a. a a. a. mu im*, i* ;

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