The Daily Ardmoreite. (Ardmore, Indian Terr.), Vol. 11, No. 305, Ed. 1, Tuesday, November 1, 1904 Page: 1 of 8
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f 31DNKT SUUOB)
I PmoralHTOS. J
ARDMORE INI). TER TUESDAY EVENING NOVEMBER 1 1004.
SUBSCRIPTION 50C PER M0H1H
BATTLE ROYAL ON UETWEEN
Taggart Double Crosses Cortelyou In
the Hoosler State Causes a Re-
port Detrimental to Opposing
Forces Democrats Hopeful.
New York Oct. 31. The World
says: Chairman Cortelyou and Taggart
aro Just now engaged In a battlo Tor
Indiana and advices from that state
aro that Tnggart played It low down
on Cortelyou. Taggait conlldcnt that
strategy In the absence of a barrel of
money would hnve to play an Impor-
tant part in carrying the stato caused
a report to be circulated that Indiana
was kst to tho Democrats.
Tills report Taggart did not have
spread broadcast but certain persons
high In the ranks of the Democracy
In the state wcro permitted to convey
the Information to Republicans in the
confidence of Cortelyou. The result
was that tho Republican chairman was
lulled to sleep.
At the proper moment Taggart. after
doing everything but passing out the
I P. ANDERSON. President
C. L. ANDKRSON. Caalilor
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
Ardmore Indian Territory
Capital Paid In $ 60000.00
Surplus Funds 200.000.00
Total '. $260000.00
The oldest bank In Indian Territory. Accounts of Arms and lodlrlduals
solicited upon the raoit liberal terms eonststent with good banking.
R. A. JONZ
J. A. BIVEN8 President
DON LACY Vice-President
THE CITY NATIONAL BANK
ARDriORE IND TER.
Capital.. ..;. mi.'. $100000.00
Surplus Funds ; . . 30000.00
Accounts of firms nd individuals solicited.
Courteous treatment accorded to all alike.
W. S. WOLVERTON a SON
Insurance Bonds Real Estate Abstracts
The largest nnd trongest agency In the two territories
Managers of Ardmore Abstract Co.
(lener.il Agents IIlnola Lite Insurance Co. and United Stated
rldollty and Guaranty Company.
ARDMORE NATIONAL BANK
ARDMORE. IND. TER.
Capital Stock and Additional Liability : : : : : $200000.00
We Conduct a General Banking Business for You and
Accept Small and Large Accounts.
C. R. SMITH President.
C. M. CAHPUELL Vice Pres
LEK CRUCB Cashier.
a. W. YOUNO Farmer.
J. C. THOHPSON lawyer.
funds gathered the old Taggart guard
to the Indiana polls. Ho first sent
Tanning his secretary west to do thin
and later Joined him.
When Cortelyou heard Taggart had
gone to Indiana ho smllcdJ saying It
was too late. His smllo disappeared
however when ho learned that Taggart
by passing out the gold brick lnforma-
tlon had so to speak double crossed
him. Cortelyou then Jumped to Wnsn-
Ington nnd Is now In Chicago trying
to boat Taggart out In carrying tho
Hoosler stato for the natlonnl ticket.
1 (.publicans gnnerally familiar vHh tho
situation admit Taggart has already
gained Indiana and the chances for
Parker nnd Davis are bright.
A new theory that Is proving suc-
cessful In tho cure of Coughs Iung
and Bronchial affections Is offered In
Bees' Laxatlvo Honey and Tar. This
remody cuts tho mucous heals the
membranous lining of tho throat
lungs and bronchial tubes; wards oil
Pneumonia and strengthens tho sys-
tem gcnern'lly. Croup nnd Whooplns
Cough tllsappear boforo Its uso c.3
snow before tho sunshine of spring.
It's pleasant. Sold by City Drug
Have you purchased your season
ticket for tho Lyceum Course. The
Hungarian Orchestra Tuesday night.
There Is not much love in a scaled
II. F. PRHNHLKY Vlce-l'res.
C. 8 MA I' PIN' Asa't Cashier
A. H. PALMER Casnler.
FRED C. CARR Ast. CathlC.
R. A. JONES Furniture.
SAM NOBLE Hardware Merchant.
J. R. PENNINGTON Wholesale Her-
chant. R. V. RANOOL Horcbant.
DEMOCRATS CLAIM SUFFICIENT
MAJORITY IN NEW YORK CITY
To Overcome the Republican Counties.
The Metropolis Considered an
Important Factor In
New YorU Oct. 31. Tho great city
Is one of the Important problems of
tho nntlonnl campaign. It thu stnle ol
New York Is to elect a Democratic
governor tho Democratic vote of the
city must bo large enough to overcome
the veto thnt will be cast In the Re-
publican counties to the north and
It Is generally admitted ninl U tut
city gives a plurality much lu excess ol
100.000 the state will be close and this
may Insure a victory also for Judgo
Parker. Tho Republicans do not agree
with tho Democratic claim that their
voto will bo materially cut down in
tho rural counties but It is clear that
they aro desperately fighting In every
way to decrease the Democratic voto
In the city.
The campaign however has been
listless on both sides In the city just
as It lias been In tho stato.
Charles V. Murphy leader of Tam-
many Hall. Insists that he will bo able
to present to Judge Parker a plurality
almost equal to that given to Bird S.
Coler In 1902 Mi. oh was l'J2.000. He
expects to exceed tho Coler vote for
Judgo Herrlck. Other Tammany men
are not mj sanguine and place the plu-
rality for tho head of tho ticket at
about 90000 In tho city.
Tho best estimate tho Republicans
make Is G3.000 Democratic In tho en
tire city but these figures arc likely to
be regarded as too low oven by con'
servatlvo Republican observers.
Tho city gave Grovcr Cleveland In
1892 a plurality of 109000. It gave
McKlnley itf 189S 52000. It gave Au-
gustus Van Wyck in 1898 80000. It
gave Bryan In 1900 28000. Coler. In
1902 had 122000 more votes than Gov-
Odell. Since the Color vote Is the principal
problem with the politicians it Is In-
teresting to comparo tho voto of that
year with that for governor In 1900.
tho last presidential year when Odell
ran behind tho national ticket. Mr.
Color's total vote In tho city wns 327-
132. That of Mr. Stanchfleld two years
before wns 310393 an Increase In tho
Democratic vote of 10.739. This in
crease was 0719 In Manhattan and
tho Bronx 2059 In Kings 1.019 in
Queens in 312 in Richmond. Guv.
Odell's total vote In 1900 was 272130
and in 1902 It wns 204499 a decrcaso
In the Republican voto of C7.C31. Thoro
was a decrease of 43791 In Mnnhattan
22100 In Kings 2.732 in Qitecns and
l.OOS In Richmond.
Tho Hopubllcnna contend that their
voters who failed to como out In 1901
are coming out this year anu will vote
for Iloosevelt and Hlgglns. The Donv
ocrats assort that Odelllsm Is still tho
Issue and that the stay-at-homo Re-
publicans of 1902 If they register will
do so In order to voto against tho
governor's ticket and against tho poli-
cies of Mr. Roosevelt.
The Indian Payment.
Thoso who receive their pay hero
find that U D. Mason's Is tho cheapest
furniture stofo in Ardmore. 7-lui
If you value your eyesight como In
and let US examine' you nt tho first
sign of nny eye trouble. No chargo for
30 F. J. RAMSEY Druggist.
Nino room boarding home old es-
tablished iiUce VI boarders half
bloolc from business center. Heo
tills If you wsnt
Inesa or for InTes
Two entire blocks of 13 Urge lots
son fruit trees good water 8 room
dwelling barn and sheds worth $.VCW
but will give a bargain
on suitable terms at
One large block 8 lota good wa-
ter large doablo barn four room
dwelling worth $1800 but owner must
aelt topay mortgage on
place and will take
Redfield Realty Co
ORGANIZATION OF THIS MOVE
MENT NOW UNDER WAY.
This Work Has Deen Entrusted to One
Who Is Thoroughly Acquainted
With Indian Territory Condi
tlon and Needs of Psspis.
Tho question of good roads Is one
that should appunt to every good cltl-
sion In tho Indian Territory. That it
has In tho past Is evidenced by tho
progress that has been mado lu tills ill -
rectlon. Tho burden of Improvement
has fallen largel yupon n few while
many have ueen vastly benefited. Tho
public spirit has never failed to re
spond to the cause of good roads lu
this Immediate vicinity. Iast year
much money was contributed lu Ard
more fVir the purpose of Improving the
highways. As commerce dictates tho
economic policy of every nation good
roads will result In n policy of wis-
dom for tho commercial Interest of
this country livery avenue of trado
is directly benefited by tho Improve-
ment v)f the roads. If thoro Is a coun-
try under tho sun that needs improve-
ment It Is the territory.
Sidney Suggs who has returned
from the good roads meeting recently
held In Oklahoma City was elected or-
ganlzer of good roads In Indian Torrt- ton exhango wires:
tory. In his nddress to the meeting -vigo. Spain. Nov. 1. Heavy firing
It is said his familiarity of the ouch- .ajs ).caru n the 0mng. It was at-
tlon. the needs of the territory In this t-niiteil to artillery practice"
direction and the capabilities of thu.
people resulted In tho conv r.Mon elect-1 "O brnltnr Nov. 1. The British war-
ing him the organizer of good roads. va iavo cleared for nctlon.
Mr. Suggs haB not yet outlined a dot-1 .v Reuters telegram from Glbrattar
Inlte plan of action. Ho will how- Says: Battleship Calsor Lord Uercs-
ever start the movement of good roads ford's flagship has Just fired a gun
at once. He realizes that there is caUlng all officers aboard tho ships
much to do In connection with tho "All ships nrc cleared for actloa."
movement. He feels confident that he r
can effect an organization so thorough tendon Nov. 1. Jvord Jjinsdpwno
In the future that when congress pro- (l0 foreign secretary Lord Selbourne
vldes self autonomy for the territory nrst. lord of admiralty and Count Heck-
this organization enn accomplish 'omiorff Russian ambassador had a
much. That congress should nppro- n iong conference last night which con-
prlato a sum sufficient to Improve tho tlnued to a lato hour."
roads Is very apparent. Annually np- j fter tho conferenco a summons was
proprlations ate made for the lm- issued for another cabinet meeting
provement of water ways highways Wednesday. Rumors uro current Uiat
and other public Improvements. In a serious hitch has occurrod In tho nc-
the futuro tho territory should bo the otlations regarding the North sea at-
uentuiciary oi congress lor me cm-
.ens here nrc as patriotic and deserv
Ing ns In any country where the Amer-
ican Hag floats.
The building of these roadf Is seem-
ingly beyond the control of tho local
people but the Idea advanced by Mr.
Susgs is practically the same oxprcss
ed at Oklahoma City by a prominent
speaker who said:
"The government has helped In
many enterprises giving In
about two hundred million ncres to
encviurago tho building of various
lines of railway and to others they
have given tho government credit
amounting to what wo might ask in
this case but always on a risk which
Is positively eliminated in this case.
It may not bo amiss to call your atten-
tion to government aid amounting to
millions to help tho l-oulslana Pur
chase Exposition In this case a very
risky InvcBtmcnt of your monoy.
'It has occurred to us that this might
bo the better way to get the required
amount of money for this Immense un
dertaking. We. however havo tho
same organization work to do no mat
ter how wo propose to ralso tho money.
The township county stnto and nation
can be Influenced If the pcoplo of nny
section will take this question up
stand together nnd through their or-
ganization mnko their wishes known
when tho averngo official Is ready to
do your bidding. Nothing can be dono
without organization. Through or-
ganization alono can tho pcoplo speak
the will of a majority. Onco tho pco
plo havo so spoken tho law desired Is
quickly enacted. I may say thoro Is
some prcjudlco against tho government
having anything to say In managing
the affairs of any state and In caso a
direct gift In aid of this work tho gov-
ernment would havo something to say
as t how It was to bo expondod at
least In the bond plan as proposed.
Sho would not havo nny Interest or
control in tho manner In which It woro
to bo expended. Tho Btates would
havo full control. Ono thing is cer-
tain tho money must bo raised some-
how. Tho loss which grows dally Is
a menace to our country's futuro prog-
ress and can only bo corrected by
good roads. Tho department ol agrl-
culture throtlgu carefully prepared
statistics shows that bad roads Inflict
a dally loss upon our people of about
three million dollars a year nnd each
year as wo increase our products this
great loss Increases. It follows thnt
tne savings would In n very few years
pay tho IntoroBt on tho amount need-
ed to mnko all our roads good ones
and pay tho bonds upon which the
money wcro raised to nay nothing ns
to the comforts nnd ndvantngos that
would como to us with good roads
which exceed tho value In money
"In conclusion It must bo apparent
to nil that tho tltuo has como when
wo must change ; wo ennnot Btnnd the
traln or loss from bad roads. Wo need
o savings nnd comforts of good
'"ads that wo mny perfcrm our destiny
leading all nations in all things.
BULLETINS SHOW TENSION OF
BULL AND BEAR.
English Vessels Cleared for Action
Gibraltar Garrison at Its Post.
Russia Will Not Agree to
'n0 following startling war nowa
vs received today over Gulllot's cot'
Ixndon Nov. 1. Tho Gibraltar gar
rlson lias been mobilized and has tak
en up Its position In tho bntterles. Tho
channel fleet has been ordered to make
ready for sea.
Aldershot. Kng. Nov. 1. Strang
drafts have been mado on all branches
of the Royal Knglneers and they have
pp ordered to be
In readiness to
tCavo for Gibraltar and Maltn at a mo
London Nov. 1. Tho Vigo corro
spondent of the Dally Mnll says Rus
sla will not punish its otllcers who
did they say their duty. They aro
willing only to pay for the damago
done the British fishing tlcct.
Wo tnke great pleasure In announc
Ing this magnificent organization of
genulno Hungarian musicians. It Is tho
fascinating Hungarian music in this
anywhere. Thore aro ninny so-called
Hungarian orchostras and bauds offer-
ing their services to tho public which
are Hungnrlan only In name nnd
whoso Inferior performances havo
brought discredit upon tho Justly won
famo of tho genuine interpreters of
tho fascinating Hungarian music. Tho
Royal Hungarian Court Orchostra Is an
organization of ten of the most talen-
ted musical artists of their nativity
from a country noted for a class of
music with Its own exclusive charm.
Mr. Matu3 the conductor Is ono of tho
most cnpnblo artists and traditional
oxcmpllflers of this school and for
ears he was regarded aa tho authority
In tho Gllraoro Rand on all music of
tho Hungarian nature. Ho enmo to
America lu 1882 with his orchostra
and was tho first to Introduce tho
fascinating Hungarian music In this
Under tho auspices of tho L.yconm
CourHO this elegant Orchestra will
appear at Opera House Tuesday
What Is tho dlfferonco between sul-
c!do and matrimony? Gcntlonion
please don't all speak at onco.
AT LONE TREE
BOMBARDING BEGUN JAPS AT.
TACK RUSSIAN POSITION.
J-ips Begin Heavy Eastward Movement.
Believed This Will Be the Last
Engagement Under the Pres-
DlBimlehes from Munchuria today la-
d lento that a battle Is Imminent. A
signillcnnt movement of Japaneso
troops to the eastward Is reported
mid n heavy artillery lire is boln; di-
rected by the Japanese ngnlnst tho
Russians on Lone Tree Hill. Dispatch-
is from Che I'oo describe desperate
ai'd continuous fighting at Port Artlinr
b'll beyond the genural statomonta that
the besiegers have occupied a number
nf positions details of tho present at-
tack nre nut Vlvon.
Mukden. Oct. 31. From au early
l.rtir this morning there tins been a
heavy bombardment of Poutllort
ti.one Tree) Hill by tho Japanese.
Large masses of Japanese were moving
e.istward during October 29 nnd 30.
Mukden. Oct. 31. After several days
of quietness big guns commenced boom
ing to the southeast last night contin-
t'Ing until early this morning. Fight-
ing has taken place between recon-
uoltcrlng partlsa tho Japaneso having-
crossed tho Shakhe river toward the.
A big battle Is expected this week.
v-hlch unless successful upon tho part
of tho Russlnns will probably bo tho
last under tho present arrangement.
A complete reorganization of tho
army Is now under way. Gcnoral Ku-
ropatktn continues In supromo com-
mand. Viceroy Alexlcff Ictt October
30 for Russia.
St. Potcrsbur. Oct. 31. A dhpntcH
from General Kuropatkln dated Octo-
ber 30 announces a significant move-
ment of Japanese from tho west cast-
wards. Tho Japaneso aro receiving- re-
Intorccmcnts from tho south and south-
cast and nro evidently concentrating;
for an offensive movement. The
weather Is fine but Is cold during the
AT PORT ARTHUR
THE JAPANESE SILENCE RUSSIAN
GUNS AND HEPULSE SORTIE.
Occupy Russian Trenches on the Rih-
lung Mountains Portions of the
Port Are on Fire The Japs
Do Good Work.
Che Foo OA. 31. Tho general as-
sault upon Port Arthur which began
October 21 developed Into a fiercely
rag'ng battle Sunday. Tho result I
unknown. Tho Japaneso silenced tho
Russian guns on threo mountains and
occupied tho Russian trenches adja-
cent to Rlhlung mountains. A Russian
sortie from tho mountains was re-
pulsed. Clio Koo Oct. 31. Tho third general
attack on Port Arthur began October
21 according to urlmpeiichnblo au
thority. On October 1!C Japanese
shells sot lire to tho only smokeless
powder magazine In Port Arthur ror-
tlons of tho town caught flro the con-
tlagiation continuing the wholo day.
On October 2C the Japaneso captured
the Russian trenches on tho slope ot
Rlhlung mountain nlso a fortified po
sition protecting tho fortress.
London. Oct. 31. Until further or-
ders Ilrltlsh colliers bound for tho
Mediterranean and mall steamers
passing those wnters will bo oacorted
1 The following appointments of teach-
ers In (no Indian schools of tho Chicka-
saw Nation woro approved by Commis-
sioner of Indian Affairs: Alborta
Ilailoy Itoff; A. Q Glass Healdtcra; A.
Harrison. Wiley; W. H. Russoll ITow-
ell; K. W. Tolloson Bradley; R. IJ.
Vaughter Josse; John W. Ward At-
leo; D. J. Counter Mead; II. S. Chan-
dler Mllburu; Alberta R. Mncber
Marlow; Mary Patricia II. D. Hives.
Mayosvlllo; M. Loo Stranp McOoo-f
Tuos. G. WUltktt Ardmoro.
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The Daily Ardmoreite. (Ardmore, Indian Terr.), Vol. 11, No. 305, Ed. 1, Tuesday, November 1, 1904, newspaper, November 1, 1904; Ardmore, I. T.. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc79664/m1/1/?rotate=90: accessed September 28, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.