Ada Evening News, February 18, 1905

Ada Evening News

February 18, 1905

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Issue date: Saturday, February 18, 1905

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Friday, February 17, 1905

Next edition: Tuesday, February 21, 1905

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Publication name: Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

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Years available: 1904 - 1978

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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - February 18, 1905, Ada, Oklahoma IHF. NEWS 'I? t GIVES THE NEWS WHILE IT." NEWS THI ADA EVENING NEWS. CUK NEWS DEMV ERK!) -V» lit. DEK VV EKK 3Hr VOLUME I DEVOTED TO MAKING ADA A LARGER AND MORE PROGRESSIVE CITY INDIAN TERRITORY, SATURDAY EVENING. FEB. 18, 1905._ NUMBER 292 Our Appreciation jdi YJn J&L *__ *& >    Knows no bounds tor past patronage. #* Today our Mr. Henley .leaves for the 4^\ • *.* $ & v*> east. conscious of the fact that Ada and the surrounding country expects us to furnish these goodly people with all that fashion decrees, and since we champion the wants ol all the people, economy is the watch word tor low prices. We care not ■S$? whether your income is a dollar a day or ten dollars a day. we hate ^ provided for your wants and ask but a reasonable compensation tor this honor You may expect new (roods daily at lowest possible prices. ■«tNf Vf Statue ot the Temperance Apostle Presented to the Government by the State of Illinois. FIRST WOMAN REPRESENTED IN HALL. minuet Iii the VlMt stmtr to I’rmnn » Stntue of u Woman for ii I’Urr lu Nutt attry lUli El.uiui nt ,%il*lr«*«in of Con trvtmimu Itnlnev, of Illinois, ut tl**1 I'rrAfntiitlnii KiercUr*. Washington, Keb is. flu* prest ain lion to thi* coy. * ament of a statue O' Un late Frances ti Willard, the gnat temi>eranee v\ »i t i and apostle of put tty, by the state of Illinois took plat •i scheduled beton In his pray el in t haplain, referring (’idem to t hi acc** said "that by the iii** bieadtb and * mal attainments. rowded galleries. he bouse Friday the ut tile exercises instance of tile statue ; artly* of lier soul, •ola i>i ber intellect the eloquence and fr ^7 a* oA/FPfi/tt spores#: SS? '& Former Commander of Second Man-A burian Army Tells of the Failure to Flank the Japanese. KtiROPATKIN AUTHORIZED ADVANCE. Hat Wb«*u Rfinfor<.«'in«iiit» Were Nt-t-drd Refuged to Senti Help mid After the t|»ttle Wa* All But Won Ordered the Victorious Army to K.*'tr«at—C'ounaBan-dt'r-ln-Chler* Story It I»lfferent St, Petersburg, Pf b. 18.—The airn ua in St. Petersburg of General Grip «oberg, former commander of the sec ood Manchurian army has caused a reinforcements good deal of sensation in military cir cie*. The general frankly avows that he relinquished his command atter th** recent attempt of the Russians to ‘dan! Field Marshal Oyama, because, as he ,latins. General Kuropatkin refused to rend bim Help when victory was in Gen. Gripenberg’s hands    inst* ad of ordering him to withdraw    Gript n berg will personally report on the situation to Emporor Nicholas. It is too early to say what the result will be although it is evident that Kuropat-kin’s enenil *s are pushing their cam jtaign against him It is only fair to Kuropatkin to say that Ii is friend., i^aim that Kuropatkin’s side of the glory is that he only intended to rnak* a demonstration in force and that Gripenburg pressed the attack too far and beearn * too much involved. In an interview General Gripen berg said' “I ani glad to give an a* - ! count of the battle of my army, the telegrams I have seen being far from the truth. Kuropatkin, of course, authorized the advance but he imposed the condition that it should not go beyond Heikoutai and Sandepas. From I k the first army corps before Heikoutai i I detached a brigade which occupied Heikoutai January 25. The Japanese cut in from the south and the brigade came in for a cross-fire but held on until I got up another brigade to cover its retreat. The Japanese were now concentrating on their left Dining the evening of January 25 I and my army were ordered tinder no circumstances to fall back from our positions. The next morning my whole front was en-#. saged. “The battle of January 20 was continued until the evening. We did not surrender in inch of ground. My left flank, which was clearing the mad to Sandepas, being weak, I asked the com mander-in-chief, who had OO battalions available, for reinforcements. He declined to send any. apparently taking the Japanese demonstration at the center as being a general advance. Nevertheless I decided to storm Hei-? koutai the next day. AU the am-rounding village? were already Ip our bande "Early January 27 tile fiercest ftgh; mg occurred. We again held our own The road to Sandepas the Japan**4 point of concentration, was quite cl ca' i>f the enemy. I therefore again ap pealed to the commander-in-chief to reinforcements, it he had listened lo my entreaties we would have riven lh iron ring of I OO,wk* of the enemy. lh-Japanese, being menaced b> rt strong force iii' Russian cavalry from -k south and southwest, evidently real LemI the danger of tackling us. In der pe rat ion January 2s they four times' desperately assaulted chi outer posi Hons snd welt* driven cfi each time in such brilliant fashion that it does im heart good to remember flu gallantly , of my brave comrades I might ©a si Iv have followed up these repulse-bv a headlong offensiv * but I was tied down by the commander-ln-chiefs restriction aud hi* refusal '<* send me How anxiously I awaited a reply oil Imp Ii subjects Just think of what victory meant Complete victory was in our rasp The loss d thousands of lives was not lr a i fill before such a result “The reply of General Kuropatkin arrived at five iii the evening In the shat** of an order to leave a small force in our positions and move tip the army to his support In view of the expected Japanese advance on the tenter. How was it possible for flu* Japanese to attack the (“enter when all their available fort es were diverted west ? “It Is impossible to (leserill© the im pression produced upon me by the order. At first I was afraid to ( omnium cate it to my victorious army but then' was nothing else to do. We retreated during the night of January 29 with t»ars in our eyes and bitterness in our hearts. It was then that I decided that my presence at the theater of war was no longer possible and the next day I handl'd in a report to the commnnder-ln-chief, demanding my relief ” Emperor Not l>« IJ«I Bt. Petersburg. Feb. 18.—1The Assoin j ated press is in a position to announce positively that after the long consultation which he held Thursday at 1 Tsarskoe-Selo with the committee of j ministers headed by Its president, M. I Witte, on the advisability of summoning a semsky sobor, the emperor arrived at no definite decision chastity of her speech, and her unselfish devotion to the purity of the home tin* state and humanity, had won for herself th** splendid and just enconium The urn rowned queen of Purity and ] Temj>erance.” Representative Rainey, ot illinois made the presentation address in beginning his speech, Mr. Bai Hey alluded to the fact that until to-day no stat* had contributed u statuary hall the statue of a woman. He con tinned, in part, as f>din . s When the act was passed which established this hall *»i lam* nun were winning the t iglu to place here upon the field of battle, at the head of crushing squadrons of cavalry, or di ■Citing the movement of long lines of infantry amid th * roar of cannon and a1! the din of war Hut the real battle which made this a nation, one and In-divisable, was fought and won after the surrender at Vppomatox. The real victory was won long after the greet crass was growing and the flowers were blooming upon the graves of the men who fell in this, the greatest civil war the world evei saw. It was a victory won in a battl»« waged by men aud women of the south, standing shoulder to shoulder with men and women of the north t peaceful struggle to quench tin fire* of sectional hat* and antagonism “It was at this time thai there - ani** out of the north a new leader not a leader of armed men- but a leader of unarmed women, a woman of supreme priate that Miss WI I lard’s Btatue should stand here under this dome. In the state which produced a Lincoln, a Douglas and a Logan, we consider her one of our greatest citi-?ens. “The women of America have ere* ted In memory of Frances E. Willard a monument not made of marble, which (rumbles with the passing centuries, but made of that enduring material which withstands the ravages of time a monument of human love and human admiration and human sympa thy.” QUESTION OF PEACE. \s«iM I i(. ii 1‘rt-s- I»*-*■lar••* C'xitr lint IO-MIii I* t**rs Tit IK fit «<f I’nrtinc tho W ir. >t. Petersburg Feb. IS.- The \sso-i luted pre. s learns on exceptional authority that the question of peace was lormally considered by Emperor Nioh-t as and his ministers at the confer* cnee lo Id at Tsars koe-Selo yesterday No parti* lilacs arc obtainable, as before the discussion began the emperor e\ ted from ca* ii on* present a solemn J promts* lot to divulge the slightest hint of what transpired. The belief is, J however, that the possible conditions j and terms were under consideration. it is suggested in high quarters that I rome intimation of terms has reached i i be Russian government from Japan ult hough i* is certain that it did not ■ (i me through the regular diplomatic rv tench RUSSIANS DEFEATED. I > oute r    Surround**! .Ihp-.»ih*»b (ti ^iinthc)**! .MitiM'liuriM. I »»>•• Huh* IO Si. I1* tersburg. Feb. in. -A «i -paten from Such ©tun. Manchuria, says thai j 11,OOO Japanese troops and Chinese] 1 hand I ta are reported to be in Southeast ( I Manchuria in the ntHghborhood of j Chal bas he hon. 15 miles northwest of j 1 anusim Pass. whence they intend to j j operate against Hi tail road V detachment of Russian frontier guards with two guns en coun I (ired the Jap-j ..net?* February I I and defeated them The detachment, how* \er, while ad ! vancingwas surrounded by two regiments of Japanese cavalry, four companies of infantrv and a large hand of Chinese bandits about 15 miles northwest of Gunshu Pass and lost heavily. en* ain was lost and nearly all the gen hordes and a number of gunners w r, killiHl THIS SPACE BELONGS TO THE RED CROSS + Watch for announcement of the New Store. < apacitv na! ' I limo: v t.j-dav * vquisitely carved of Curara inarbl* mental and moral and phvs- -ents Lei statue, ut of tip* whitest the nation as her contribution to tin great hall of fame In tin* years vsh! h followed the war one of the u ■ ♦ most i>otent t»> sweep awn* tin* mists and let in the sunlight. upon north and south alike, was th** army of women - d by Frances F Willard, man him. through the north and south following tin* white banners upon which Ha had inscribed the motto For G**ii s d Home and Na t ive Land ’ In th** dai1 days whit h fof-h.wed the wa! sin furnished the com mon ground uihui which all could stand whether they lived under the bright kies where tin* magnolia blooms, or und*' raver shies iii th • older north With >*haii- -t old, stretching across the gulf vlmh divided the sections, she bound t*' * th* r tin* homes <*t tho North and the bourns of the South until the dividing cha rn disappeared amt a mighty nation moves forward under one banner wit Ii resistless force to tin* tremendous destin> prepared f* r it by the Omnipotent God If peace hath its victor* it is peculiarly appro %rtH>r Lud«# I to rn* ceti. Neb! as Ka City. Neb. Feb. IS. Arbor I IXKlge, the home of the late J. Sterling ] Morton, was damaged by fire Friday. the n^w part of the house l>eing saved * with difficulty. Mrs Joy Morton is the only member of ti . family who is i ut th** lodge now. t.mperor Winton* l*» Hi* »**» LL..1*. Berlin Feb lv Emperor William will accept tin decree of doctor of ( laws from the I Diversity of I’en nay I- . vania It will be conferred upon him in absentia February 22 at the same time that it is bestow d uj>on i’resi- I lh*'’ Rotwevelt I o In%the Governor. v'hailesion. W Va    F**b is    Atter ■severe arraignment *t <!on White {bv Senator Caldwell who demanded hi*^ impeachment, the senate adopted i resolution t«> investigate tho governor and appointed a committee to that -d fV**«trrn I’ottmmt^^. Washington, Feb IS The    presi dent has sent to the senate the following nominations of western postmasters Indian territory George S Gray, Coalgate Kansas Pearl L Fraver. Nes- Gitv. Mi sour! I hilip A Thompson, Craig    E S.    Brown, Edina Alexander T    Booth,    Pierce City, Sebastian Net/.cher, Pacific lohn ll Fisher. Sullivan: Clark Brown CHITWOOD ) THE MOH,-FOH IIP-TO-DITE CLOTHING, NEXT TO POSTOFFICE. MBWM Bi 0 1 * ♦ PAUL W. ALLEN, Livery Stable. NEW HOUSERS    NEW Travel well.    Look    well Sat inf actory Service Guaranteed. Allen Livery Barn * (J r rn I aN rn L J. C. Warren, OPTICIAN Eves Tested Free. n j THE KIND OF TONIC THE PATIENT NEEDS. Ilroke Tl»*lr I’ornlc. Washington, Feb. 18.- Th© state dc partment him invited the attention of the Russian government to the fact that three officers of the transport I Ama, who wen; interned t San Francisco, have broken their parole and are now In St. Petersburg. Pmmlnvut New Yorker Hen*!. Rochester. N Y , Feb. IH —Frederick Cook, former secretary of state, president of the Rochester street railway company prwoident of the German-American bank. and a director in many other corporations and institutions, is dmd "OIL jz?TO BURN. 99 There is none Lotto give you tho And why not burn Eupion ? tor. Ask your merchant ErUPION OIL. FOR SALE HY- R. S. TOBIN, JONES A MEADERS, LITTLE BROS., W. J. BAUGH, REED A JOHNSTON AND M. L. POWERS, W. C. ROLLOW. T. MARTIN Waters Pierco Oil Compaoj The Ada National Bank. TOM HOPE, President. FRANK JONES. Cashier Capita! Stock, - - -Undivided Profits, INO. L. BARRINGER, Vice President ORVILLE SNEAD. Asst Cashier .......$50,000.00 . - 20,200.00 Blanks Furnished and Remittances Made to the Govern ment on Town Lots. ADA, CHICKASAW NATION. IND. TEK. (StoUNt&mr ;

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