The Earlboro Echo. (Earlboro, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 21, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 26, 1903 Page: 1 of 12
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THE, EARLBORO ECHO.
Durr) vivimus vivamus. — Salus popul, suprema est !ex.
EARLBORO, POTTAWATOMIE COUNTY, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER -Mi, 1903.
Marvel St. Clair Cook Stoves.
■IM«» ■"■■■■II ■!■ I ■■•■
A full line of Shelf
and Heavy Hardware,
Barbed Wire, Lamps,
of T i n w a r e now on
Air-Tight Heating Stoves.
iSlllK ’ Sjtiiiii—
Call and see us, you will be treated right, WORK-KNAPP & GOULEY. .Earlboro, Okla.
The A. T. & S. F. Railroad com-
pany have posted an offer of five thou-
sand dOVurs reward $r O'^en- :
cient to convict the parties who caus-
ed the wreck in Colorado, between
Mazonola and bowler, October 3°>
when the • Colorado-Chicago special
was wrecked. Three rail, joints were
lemoved, the engine, two baggage
cars and two coaches were ruined.
Thirty persons were injured, four ot
whom were seriously liuit. None
were killed. It is thought that the
purpose of the criminals was to rob
bankers, as a delegation of eastern
bankers were on the train, returning
from the big meeting at ban Fransisco.
The K. C. Journal says: “The
.great activity in establishing a govern-
ment in Panama and in thus giving
.relief for that country is causing the
delegates to congress from -territories
■ to wonder how it is they cannot bet
similar accomidatior.s. .Delegate Mc-
Guire would be gl d to get merely
statehood for Oklahoma set apart as
a separate government, although it
would make a nation far more mi-
. posing and would be. ablr to sustain
a greater navy than Panama and couk.
put up a thousand times better army.
With all these-superior qualities, Okla-
homa and other territories, including
.the Indian country, command fai less
attention than Panama. Ot couite,
none of the territories have ?. canal or
canals on tap, and are not located on
the map in a way.to be oi inter .ration-
.al importance, but the friends ol state-
hood insist that’the territories ougla
to die made state? by a coagies;. auo
adminislratton that sets up swamp
l-K THE NAPE AND BY THE AUTHORITY OF THE
TERRITORY oi OKLAHOMA.
"IN. THE,MIDST OF THE YEARS.SHALL THE PEOPLE REJOICE.'"’
Another year is drawing to a close. The passing months,
weeks and days have witnessed great developements in our
splendid youug commonwealth. During the year the ht-ht of
prosperity has beamed upon tire people of Oklahoma in a man-
ner which makes glad the heart and which should inspire every
citizen with increased energy and renewed expectation.
Tire blessings of Divine Providence have been liberally meted
■out to our people.
The land has brought forth bountiful harvests. Health, hope
and happiness prevail. Peace and plenty reign in all parts of
the Territory. Let us trust that the past with its splendid
achievements, the present full-of prophecy and rich in promise,
forecast for us a magnificent and glorious future.
Conforming to < ustom and in accordance with the procla-
mation of the President of the United States,.! recommend that
Thursday, November 26, 1903,
be observed, in"Oklahoma as a day of thanksgiving and prayer,
and that.all public business—commerce, trade, laoor, and ofl,-
cial duties he suspended to enable us as one people to assemble
at the places set apart for public worship and render devotion
to the God of Nations “Whose mercy endureth forever” and
from “Whom all blessings flow.”
Done at Guthrie, Territory of Oklahoma, this 4th day of
November, 190^. By the Governor,
Secretary e* tl'e rerritcry.
T. J3. FERGUSON,
• Bill Passes
'The ouban reciprocity bill passed
the House by a large majority. Aftet
long explanations of their attitude,
coupled with denudations of the Ding-
tariff, the democrats announced their
intention of supporting, the bill, and
are seeking some credit for their act-
ions by declaring that the republicans
could not pass the bill without them.
They were bitter against the majority
because they had not been permitted
to present a host of amendments to
the bill, denounced the ‘'gag-rule”,
and after they were reminded that
they had formerly used the same tac-
tics, they consoled themselves with
threats of revenge when the House
should come under their contrbi.
Most of their speeches-were tariff ar-
guments intended for campaign , pur-
poses at home and >as soon -as ’the
printing office can get 'them out, they
will be distrubutdd tc democratic con-
stituents. T he bill will ■ probably
meet with slight opposition .11 the Sen-
aid. Two thirds of that body are or
record as in favor of the treaty, and
after a few explanatory, speeches the
bill will be voted on, perhaps in time
to adjourn the extra session before
It is said an oyster placed on its j Carey Nation is going from bad to
right side it starve to death, now this 1
may be a fact, lmt. we wi-ii .sav right;
here that any oyster placed on the ^
right side of our plate won’ t have a
chance to starve to. death.
Winter days and not much sunshine
is the order of the month, holidays
are here.arid everybody rejoicing.
worse: She'has been fined $25.00,
in police court at Washington, D. C.,
ar.d ejected from the capitol for dis-
turbing the peace; will she never take
a tumble to the fact that the. public is
tired of her.
<Do.you .know any new£v
A menanace to navigation in the
Pacific, has been discovered-bv Cap-
tain Burford of the TJ. S. Transport
1 horn as; 'the hydrographic office at
Washington; I). C., has given notice
of the discovety of a . great danger tc
navigation in the Pacific. This con-
sists of a rock about forty to fifty feet
high and five to six times as long east
and west. In latitude 32,43 nortl-
and longitude 139.41 east
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Everton, H. G. The Earlboro Echo. (Earlboro, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 21, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 26, 1903, newspaper, November 26, 1903; Earlboro, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc859225/m1/1/: accessed September 19, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.