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  • Publication Name: Ada Evening News
  • Location: Ada, Oklahoma
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  • Years Available: 1904 - 1978
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View Sample Pages : Ada Evening News, January 28, 1905

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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - January 28, 1905, Ada, Oklahoma I I HF I . NEWN ».I V KS IHE NEWS VMI I LF I I > MW * THE ADA EVENING NEWS. THK NEWS BRU V TORRI* AT l'*c PEB WEEKDEVOTED TO MAKING ADA A LARGER AND MORE PROGRESSIVE CITY VOLUME IADA, INDIAN TERRITORY, SATURDAY EVENING, JAN. 28. 1905. NUMBER 274 'watch FOR > SPECIAL SALE Beginning' D N E S D A Y, FEB. 1st. BIG MEETING OF THE GOOD HOADS ASSOCIATION oa/s p/mtf sperms//- fit Model Bakery.... F'veryfhing good to eat always on hand at # the Model Ii ak cry Bread. Cake*, Pie*, Cookies, Candies Etc. "'a‘O him «up|Mi*]tf the postoffice. J. A. ISL!NOER, Prop. phone 124. SENATE WILL VOTE ON STATEHOOD FEDRUARY 4 Washington. Jan. ‘is.—A canals of the republican and demo* enatic senators Friday revealed that the conference yesterday afternoon and evening, on the statehood bill, practically ended in an agreement to vote on the statehood bill saturday, Feb 4. The agreement also provides for I the order of voting upon the amendments, and it is understood that the Foraker amendment is a to be adopted, thus eliminating Vrizjnaand New Mexico. I his Agreement is a decisive victorv for those in favor of -tate hood for Oklahoma and the Indian Territory aud makes the rhance-for these territories very bright. It hvs been conceded all along that the senate will pass the bill if a vote is taken. Should a vote be taken February 4, as now seems quite probable, the success ^of the bill is almost certain as there is a month remaining before adjournment, in which the bill may be considered in conference, the conference action ratified by the two houses and the bill sent to the president for bis signature. T It is generally understood that Chairman Hamilton of the house committee on territories, for whom the house bill was named, will concur in the Foraker amend* f ment. “oldest re in irk Verdct for the Druggist. Vinita, I. T., Jan. 28.—A case that has attracted much attention was decided by a judge in Judge Ltwrence’s Court at this place Wednesday night. A. S. Rig* {ins had a sick child some time go and he had a prescription filled at the drug store of C L Lane in Chelsea The child died. Riggins brought suit for $5,0'>0 damage in the Un ted States Court. It was shown to the jury that the child had been exposed to a sweltering sun and that sunstroke might have caused its death. The jury returned a verdict in favor of the druggist Territory News Notes. Chickasha wi I soon have orc of the finest churches in the territory The Methodists will erect a $15,OOO edifice, and work will begin a** soon as the weal ho per mils. The city council of Mill!'reek has granted a twenty year fran-chi-e to tile Sulphur Telephone Co. Tim exchange i** expected to be in ope rut ion within ninety days. One drgree below zero was register' d at Muskogee VVedne*-day, which cauked the inhabitant” to rise and “ I bis is the coldest weather ever experienced in tin- section of the territory.” The Farmers' Trading Company. of Broken Row, has been incorporated with a capital of $25,00**. The company will deal in general merchandise and real estate Business men of South McAlester have petitioned the city council t > enact an ordinance creating an “improvement district” in tile business section ot the city. The movement of the the business men is an effort to shive the street paving and side walk problems in the business part of the town Indian policemen are removing white intruders from the lands of Indians in the vicinity of Durant During recent raids of deputy marshals ut Hailey Ville and Hartshorne six gallons of whisky and ninety gallons of Choctaw beer were seized and destioyed. Ten men were arrested at Haileyville for gambling. Two merchants at Milburn re fused tx) pay the tribal tax and the collectors closed their stores. Later the merchants reconsidered the matter and paid the tax and re opened for business. Delegates from many towns in the Indian Territory mended the Territorial Good Roads Association which met at Muskogee, the 26th 4nd 27th inst. The instance of the association was the meeting of the M. K & T. good roads special train which is making an itinery through tne west and southwest under the auspices of the National Good Roads Associati in of America Composing the parties o' this special train were Col. Moore, president of National Association, Dr. Goit, a road building exoert of Kansas City, Hon. T. P. Rixey, Hon- Sam Houston, state highway commissioner of the state of Ohio, Geo. Morton, G. Pl & T. A. and Mr. (irossclo*e, G. F. A. of ihe Katy Railway system. The Association wTas a great success. The meetings were very instructive, and the enthusiasm among the partici pants indicate that this initial good road movement in the terri tory wdl t»e frought wi'h great and lasting good results. The offi *ers of the Territorial Good Roads Association are:    C. N- Haskell, Muskogee, president; J. B. Morrow, Checotah, first vice pres dent, T. W. Hunter, Boswell, second vice president; T. W Gulick, secretary; Otis Weaver, Ada, assi-taut secretary; J. I). Dabbs, Muskogee, treasurer. The committee on re* id ut ions passed the following: “Resolved, Fhat we earnestly protest against the passage ot what is kno vn as the Stewart hill, believing that its provisions, as a whole, are harmful and in jillions, and it is the calm and undivided judgment of this convention that the enactment of said bill into law would be harmful indeed by engendering strife and contention, with no adequate court of appeal. In a word, it is un-American.'” The Association was entertained Friday night by I he Cham l>er of Commerce in their elegant quarters with a smoker, which was enjoyed very much. The special train bearing the party left at IO o'clock for Gainesville, Texas. Acouted OIA ter Acquitted . Tishomingo, I T. Jan. 28.— Smie parties here who had been arrested charged with violation of the ordinances, re tai hated by swearing out warrants before the United States Commissioner for Marshall Miller and his deputy alleging an assault by the officers. Upon a hearing the officers were acquitted. CHITWOOD I THE TAILOR, FOR UP-TO-DATE CLOTHING, NEXT TO POSTOFFICE. "vr * * rn PAUL W. ALLEN, Livery Stable. NEW HORSES    N EVV BUI Mi I ES Travel well.    Look    well. Satisfactory Service Guaranteed. Allen Livery Barn ------------ ----- -AS.--- J* * rn j Verdiot of Manslaughter. Ardmore, I. T., Jan. 28—After a two days" deliberation in the case of Mark Lowrey, charged with killing VV rn. Franklin near Wheeler, a jury in the United States Court returned a verdict of manslaughter. The jury recommended to the Court that the lowest penalty he place! Cigarettes Killed Thomas. Lawton, O. T.# Jan 27.—J. C. Thomas, a well known race horse man of Southwest Oklahoma, died Wednesday. His death was cauked by persistent cigarette smoking. He was so addicted to the habit that he could not walk further than a block without stopping to get h's breath. Methodist Church. a. rn. Services Sunday at ll and 7:80 p. rn. by pastor. Sunday school at IO a rn., Jr. League 2:30 p. m., Sr League 3:3»> p. rn Kver\ boily cordially invited. Old papers at this office cheap. f— WEATHER FORECAST. Indian Territory: Tonight and Sunday, snow flurr'e** colder Sunday, and in west portion tonight. Temperature. The big thermometer in front of the News office registered today as follows: At 8 a. rn..    .    42 At 3 p. rn.. ..... 42 coca WOULD YOU TAKE I $1,000,000 * Le FOR YOUR EYES? Don’t neglect them or wear floor glasses. J. WARREN, the Optician, Will Fit You Right. EYES * TESTED ^ FREE J I “OIL TO BURN." J There is none bet* to give you the And why not burn Eupion? ter. Awk von** merchant ErUPION OIL. FOR SALE BY- R. S. TOBIN, JONE> A MEADERS. LITTLE BROS., W. J. HAUGH, REED JOHNSTON AND M. L. POW ERS J* ** J* W. T. MARTIN, Agent Waters Pierce Oil Company + + RUSSIANS REPULSE JAPS IN TWO ENGAGEMENTS I WHITE goods; I ——SALE ------| Begining Monday and continuing ^ 4; for three days we will put on sale our •F entire line of white goods, embracing I table linen, napkins, towels, ladies ■S. skirts, underwear gowns, laces and $ embroideries. These goods must be i moved out to make room for our large ♦ line of spring goods and we have put T the price on them that will make them ^ go. Here are a few of the prices: Harry Merson, a nephew of Mrs. S. I. Tobias, recently arrived in this country from Russia. Mr. Merson has been a printer for twenty years and is a workman of more than ordinary ability, drawing an $80 month salary, which he threw up in order to escape the tyrant of the Czar, Nicholas. He is now in Konawa and will arrive in Ada soiqe time next week St. Petersburg, Jan. 28.—(wen. Kuropatkin, under date of Jan. 25, telegraphed as follows to Emperor Nicholas: “The advance has commenced of our right flank against the enemy. We have occupied Khailatosa and Kheigoutaya ” Gen Kuropatkin adds: No details have been received of the losses at Khailatosa an 1 Kheigoutaya, which are seven versts southwest of San De Pas. We occupied Khailatosa without forcing, the Japanese being bay oneted. Kheikoutaya was bravely defended, but we finally occupied it at IO o’clock at night. Our cavalry pursued two regiments of Japanese dragoons, which fled southward. On our left flank a detach ment repulsed the Japanese and occupied a defile between Kh in diesan and Expansan. Another detachment sent against the enemy’s flank near Hind kercheng forced the Japanese to retire, and captured 200 cattle, Supplementing the forepoii^ Counterpanes. A fine regular $3.00 seller, in this sale only    ....... Regular $1.50 sellers, this dji sale only ........... Regular $1 25 sellers, this sale only ... ............... 90c the Genera] says: “From later reports it appears that in capturing these tuitions we made prisoners of IOO Japa nese. W’e also occupied the villages of Weheitaifcse, on the Hun river, losing fifty men. “On Jan. 26 our troops continued the offensive against San De Pas. The Japanese attacked our position near the village from the southeast, hut were repulsed. Our cavalry participated in ma neuvering against the left flank and attacked the Japanese in the rear. Our force then attacked San De Pas and at 7 p. m., after a desperate fight, with the assistance of sappers, were surmounted the strong intrenchments and occupied the large village. “The same day our troops oc copied the enemy's intrechments at Shakhe and repulsed the Japa nese attempts to retake them.” lOoO yards of embroidery at W. A. Alexander’s. Regular orice 5 to 25 cents per yard. I his sale 6 cents pee yard. 974    49*U Dresser Scarfs. A handsome Dresser Scarf, jr 75c seller, this sale only....... ftresses Scarf, a 35c seller, J*-this sale only....................... *** Underskirts. One lot of Lidies' Underskirts, 75c sellers, this sale only 4ac Towels. Genuine Linen Towels, 75c sellers, this sale only An elegant towel, 35c seller, this sale only................. 50c 22c Hucking towels, 40c sellers, this *ale only Hocking towel*. 12ic >ell-ers, this sale only Same towels, 10c sellers, this sale, only ............ 27c 8ic lie Table Linen. Genuine Linen. 72 inches wide, $1.50 seller, this sale Genuine Linen, 72 inches wide, $1.25 seller, this sale 66 Inch table linen, 75c seller, this sale  ........... 66 Inch table linen, boc seller, this sale...................... $1.10 90c 00c 45c Napkins. One lot linen Napkins, $1.00 libellers, this sale................ One lot linen Napkins, 65c sellers, this sale ................ We have several patterns in bolts that will be sold at a greater reduced figure. Now is the time to lay in your white goods for the summer. You can get them at half the price what they will cost you later on. and if this is an inducement for you, you will be at our bargain counters early Monday morning. During these three days we will also have on sale other items all over the house. Reed & Harrison. I J t i + 4* i ;