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Elephind.com contains 4,742 items from Seattle Republican, The, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Seattle Republican. — 15 April 1904

The conviction of Senator Burton has called forth a vast amount of criticism, it being the first time in the history of the country that a United States senator has been found guilty of high crimes and mis demeanor, lie was sentenced to serve a term of six mouths in prison and pay a line of $2,500. The latter is a mere bagatelle, while the former, if he ever has to do so, will doubtless break his heart, that is, if he has such a thing. Burton, however, has the reputation of being one of the most cor rupt men m political affairs, as wells as otherwise throughout the entire West. Al though he now stands convicted it is said that he will not be expelled from the sen ate until the court of appeals has decided the case. Discussing Burton's conviction the "New York Times" (In.-Dem.), calls on him to resign at once. And the "Even ing Mail' (Rep.), also insists that his resig nation be handed in. The "Detroit Free Press"( Rep.) says: "if the senate has any regard for it's traditions it will...

Publication Title: Seattle Republican, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Seattle Republican. — 15 April 1904

A Hepublican Convention for the State of Washington is hereby called to meet In the City of Tacoma, on Wednesday, May 11th. 1904, at the hour of ten o'clock a. m., for the purposej»of electing ten delegates and ten alternate delegates to attend the National Republican Convention to be held in the City of Chicago on June 21st, 1904, and the nomination of five candidates for presidential electors to be voted for at the presidential election to be held In Novem ber, and to cast the vote of the State of Washington in the electoral college for President and Vice-President of the United States, and the placing in nomination of Three candidates for Congress, Two candidates for Supreme Judge, One candidate for Governor, One candidate for Lieutenant-Governor, One candidate for Secretary of State, One candidate for State Treasurer, One candidate for State Auditor, One candidate for Attorney-General, One candidate for Superintendent of Pub lic Instruction, One candidate for Commissioner of Pub...

Publication Title: Seattle Republican, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Seattle Republican. — 15 April 1904

NOTED NEGRO DEAD. Mr. Warren C. Colenian wns born a sla\e in Cabarrus county. N. ('.., mi March 25, ISI9. His boyhood was not eventful before emancipation, except it might be noted that he learned the shoemaker-? trade and under the com pulsion of a slave pursued the same to some extent in the Interest ol' the Confederate cause. Being a minor at the emancipation, he was detained as a bound boy, and was required to perform the most menial and labori ous work. This undoubtedly contrib uted to arouse his ambition. Mr. Cole man very early manifested thai, tact in business which has characterized his success along that line in later years. After reaching his majority for a while he engaged himself variously in trading and peddling, and with varying results, all the while evinc ing great business insight. He con cluded to set up a barber shop in con nection with a bakery, a somewhat novel combination, but all along the line of Mr. Coleman's persevering nature. In 1870 he went to Alabama, ...

Publication Title: Seattle Republican, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Seattle Republican. — 22 April 1904

THE SEATTLE REPUBLICAN VOL. X. NO. 46 POLITICAL POT-PIE The much-talked-of conference between the senatorial aspirants from this county, was held last Wednesday evening, and as was generally expected, came to naught. Re gardless of this or any subsequent confer ence, there is but one thing for King county to do in order to get a United States sena tor, and that is to adopt the plan suggested by both Senator Wilson and Hon. Jacob Fttrth, which in substance is, that King county instruct her legislative delegates to the legislature to work and vote for a King county man, and for them to determine after reaching Olympia who that man is. If Mr. Wilson has more strength on the outside than Mr. Piles, and quite enough with the aid of King county to be elected, it is the duty of the members from King county to support him. If on the other hand, Mr. Piles has the necessary amount of strength on the outside, then it is Mr. Wilson's duty to withdraw from the race, and do all he can toward the ...

Publication Title: Seattle Republican, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Seattle Republican. — 22 April 1904

to his great amount of strength in the coun try district, especially in the north end of the county. The friends of Raine have been making a fight on Brewster because they claim that he was at one time a Populist, and now come a number of the leading Re publicans fmorlelß nnnnsu;'rCerr(osAdubg publicans from Bellevue, which is the home of Mr. Raine, who declare that Raine, himself, was never a true blue Repub lican until he was elected to the legislature, and that even after he was first nominated he publicly declared "it would be better for Bryan to be elected than McKinley," and remembering that, they intended to defeat him in his own home precinct this year. As part, proof of the above allegation they say that Mr. Raine's father is still a rabid Dem ocrat —and that is the history of the family. James M. Brewster is making an active campaign for this nomination, and believes that he has more strength in the county than any other candidate that has been mention ed. Brewster is an u...

Publication Title: Seattle Republican, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Seattle Republican. — 22 April 1904

candidate for this nomination two years ago, and lacked but one and a half votes of re ceiving the nomination over one of the most popular men. Dr. Hoye, that ever ran for an office in King county. It, therefore, can be said that it is almost impossible to name a man that will run so well in the county con vention as he. He is one of King county's most energetic Republicans, and has always contributed his part toward the success of the party. It has become customary in this county to give the nomination to a practic ing physician, and Dr. Carroll is the one man of the medical profession who is poli tically popular and can win on his own mer its rather than on that of some one else. There are a great number of Spokane per sons living in Western Washington just now, and the following political forecast from the Spokane Outburst will be of much interest to them, and likewise of general in terest to the politicians throughout the state, whether they are personally acquaint ed—or otherwi...

Publication Title: Seattle Republican, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Seattle Republican. — 22 April 1904

The Seattle Republican Established May, 1894. H. R. Cayton Editor Susie Revels Cayton Associate SUBSCRIPTION RATES. One Year $2.00 Six Months 1.00 Three Months 60 Entered at the Postoffice at Seattle as Second- class Mail Matter. Office, A. W. Denny Bldg., 1414 Second. Tele phone Main 305. Hill, Harriman and Morgan are busily engaged trying to break each other. It might be a blessing in disguise to the gen eral public if they were all successful. Last Monday Hearst lost New York state and won Kitsap county of this state. Jump ing Jehosaphat! what a victory for the Hearst syndicate! Some very elaborate spreads have been enjoyed by the Democrats this season, be fore attempting to explain to the assembled guests the "Jeffersonian simplicity." If the press reports be true, the Japanese have already sunk more Russian ships in the present war, than both nations have all told —and yet the sinking goes merrily on. It would seem that the P.-I. is shouting because it is out of the Woods, whil...

Publication Title: Seattle Republican, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Seattle Republican. — 22 April 1904

WHY PAY MORE We Guarantee A 30 Candle Power Light Burning Four Hours Per Day AT A COST PER MONTH OF 30 CENTS Lamps Now On Exhibition Seattle Lighting Co. OFFICES: NO. 1425 FIRST AVENUE, Near Pike Street PHONES—lndependent, 75 Sunset, Main 1186 NO. 214 CHERRY STREET, PHONES—lndependent, 96 Sunset, Exchange 27 NO. 243 BALLARD AVENUE, PHONE— Sunset, Main 23 SPRING Is near at hand, and the time for housecleaning. We can be of benefit to you in this direction. We carry paints and varnishes, and a very large assortment of new styles in Wall Papers. C. F. STOELTING 816 Third Avenue. Wbeeler ft Wilson _ m I ■ and Domestic. H. ■ H /•/til I nn/\ Hanson, 215 Co macnin6s —Bk PEOPLES' SAVINGS BANK Beeond and Pike. Capital $100,000 Deposits received from $1 to $10,000; 4 •per cent. Interest allowed on savings de posits. E. C. Neufelder, President. R. H. Denny, Vlce-Presldent. J. T. Greenleaf, Cashier. SAFE DEPOSIT VAULT THE NATIONAL BANK of COMMERCE H. C. Henky, Pree R. R Sfencer, Cashier The Can...

Publication Title: Seattle Republican, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Seattle Republican. — 22 April 1904

THE 'MOST PATHETIC STORY OF AMERICAN MUSIC." "The Old Folks at Homo," or "Way Down Upon the Suwanee River," as it is often called, probably enjoys a greater pop ularity, all over the world, than any other American song. It is characterized by Mr. Louis C. Elson, of Boston (in his newly published "History of American Music"), as "the chief American folk-song," and its composer, Stephen Collins Foster, is declar ed by the same authority to have been "as truly the folk-song genius of America as Weber or Silcher have been of Germany." Foster wrote about one hundred and sixty songs in all, including "My Old Kentucky Home," "Massa's in de Cold, Cold Ground," "Old Uncle Ned," and "Nellie Ely." "The utmost simplicity," as Mr. Elson remarks, "is in all these songs, the harmonies seldom go beyond the three chief chords; yet when one tries to imitate this simplicity, it is found to be most difficult to acquire. Some of the greatest composers might try for it in vain." He says further: " 'The O...

Publication Title: Seattle Republican, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Seattle Republican. — 22 April 1904

AFRO-AfIERICAN From a leading European paper it is learned that the leader of the Im periad Band of Berlin is a Negro, and France's greatest writer of waltz mu sic is likewise a colored man, who en joys all of the social advantages of the royal families of that country. Tyler, Texas, boasts of a photograph gallery, which is the leading establish ment of the kind in the city, which is under the management of a Neero. Concentrated and united efforts on the part of the colored citizens ol Omaha, Neb., has induced the mer chants of that city to employ colored lads as errand and messenger boys in all of the leading establishments. Paris, Texas, boasts of one of Ihe strongest building and loan and in vestment companies among the Ne groes of any city in the Uniled States. The best and most up-to-date livery barn in Charleston, S. C, (the home of Pr. Crum, who was recently con firmed as collector of customs of that port, after being bitterly fought for the past two years) is owned by Par ke...

Publication Title: Seattle Republican, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Seattle Republican. — 22 April 1904

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Publication Title: Seattle Republican, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — The Seattle Republican. — 22 April 1904

PERSONAL Miss Turner and Mr. Black of Ta coma were guests in our city last Sunday. Miss Eliza Granger, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Franklyn. is a recent arrival in our city. The mother of Messrs. James and Arthur Raglin died on Tuesday anil was buried Wednesday. The Unique Social club held a busi ness meeting Wednesday at the resi dence of Mr. and Mrs. John T. Gayton. Mrs. B Oxen dine, who has been visiting Mrs. George H. Grose for the past three months, has returned to her home in San Francisco. The Booker T. Washington Literary society met as usual, Wednesday, the program being in keeping with the reputation of society "Good." Rev. W. M. Beckham, field secre tary of the National Baptist union, arrived in the city on Thursday and will be the guest of Rev. and Mrs. F. T. Walker. Mr. C. A. Hughes, editor of the Iro quois, was one of a number who were baptised and confirmed on Easter Sunday at St. Peter Claver's Catholic church. —The (St. Paul) Iroquois. The wedding bells rang three ...

Publication Title: Seattle Republican, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Seattle Republican. — 29 April 1904

Seattle re publican VOL. X. NO. 47 POLITICAL POT-PIE The question of how the delegates to the state invention as well as the delegates to the next legislature will be instructed will be one of the problems of the King county conventions. The Piles committee is holding out for iron-clad instructions for Sam. H. Piles for United States senators; and it is further contending that he, Piles, be given the 115 delegates to the next state conven tiaon to trade as he sees fit for his own ad vancement. This does not meet with public approval a little bit, although it is believed at this writing that the Piles committee will be able to force such a resolution through the county convention. The Piles committee has been permitted to name the most of the legislative nominees in the vari ous districts without interference, and it is presumed they are Piles men as long as there is any show for him to be elected, and, therefore, Mr. Piles should not expect any greater support than this. If the dele...

Publication Title: Seattle Republican, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Seattle Republican. — 29 April 1904

THE SEATTLE REPUBLICAN VOf,. X. NO 47 POLITICAL f>OT-HL I In- '|u<- ,fi',t> of h(/w the €i«riejfai!<v« Ho the state convention -'>:-. nrell as the delegates no tin- in-/t legiflature will he i«»trKctcd will b< one </i Mi»- problenu ot th«r Ktnjf cotanty convi ntwnii 'i !i« Piles eooMßtttM i* bt»lAm%, oui for iron-clad instroctions for Sam 11, PUei for United States senators; and it is further contending that he, Piles, be given the rr 5 delegates to the next state conven tion to trade as he sees fit for his own ad- vancement This does not meet with public approval a little bit, although it is believed at this writing that the Piles committee will be able to force such a resolution through the county convention. The Piles committee has been permitted to name the most of the legislative nominees in the vari ous districts without interference, and it is presumed they are Piles men as long as there is any show for him to be elected, and. therefore. Mr. Piles should ...

Publication Title: Seattle Republican, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Seattle Republican. — 29 April 1904

Eastern Washington strength, while Air. Ross will have the southwest with equally as strong a following in Eastern Washing ton as his opponent, leaving King and Pierce counties to decide the dispute. * * * Owing to the fact that W. M. Shaw has won out in Spokane county he (unless some dark horse is put into the race) will be the leading candidate for state treasurer. Spo kane has two candidates for state honors, and as she has endorsed Governor Mcßride it is believed that both of those candidates will receive the entire strength of the gov ernor, and each of them having considerable outside strength, will stand a most excel lent show of being nominated. Judge M. A. Fullerton's unanimous re-nomination is con ceded by all. * * * The Boxers of Walla Walla went down to defeat last Wednesday in the primaries, and the Ankeny forces won out in every pre cinct in the city, and in the convention they will name every candidate for office in that county. This means another county for John D. A...

Publication Title: Seattle Republican, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Seattle Republican. — 29 April 1904

The proposition to as much as. possible take the judiciary nomination out of the trading field, and nominate them as inde pendently as possible, has gained so much favor that it is barely possible that the five judges will be nominated, either on their personal popularity or for their fitness for the place. The Pic-maker has no reason to change his mind from last week's prediction of the judiciary situation. He believes Judge Griffin, Judge Morris, Judge Tallman and lion. A. W. Frater will be nominated on the first ballot, and a "free-for-all" fight on the next for the fifth nominee. During the week Judge Albertson has gained consider able strength, and will make a strong fight in the convention for the fifth nominee, with Miller and Brown. There is some talk of cutting Judge Tallman, but it is so very slight that it is not believed that it will hurt him in the convention. * * * In he past no great amount of attention has been paid to the nomination of the jus tices of the peace, an...

Publication Title: Seattle Republican, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Seattle Republican. — 29 April 1904

The Seattle Republican Established May, 1894. H. R. Cayton Editor Susie Revels Cayton Associate SUBSCRIPTION RATES. One Year ?200 Six Months 1M Three Months 60 Entered at the Postoffice at Seattle as Second- class Mail Matter. Office, A. W. Denuy Bldg., 1414 Second. Tele phone Main 305. One very often hears of Uncle Sam's Eng lish and Canadian cousins, but it is only re cently that he has come into possession of a pa an' a ma. President Roosevelt can from now on al ways expect a lot of dirty swill lo be thrown at him from the back door of some Southern Kitchen. If King county fails to have Will E. Hum phrey re-nominated at the Republican stale! convention she will be without representa tion at all in the Fifty-ninth congress. The "dove of peace"' may make a beautiful pet for some nations, but neither Japan nor Russia care to waste any time with such a pet just now. Charles Moyer, president of the Western Federation of Miners, is being given a touch of the military bull-pen quarters ...

Publication Title: Seattle Republican, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Seattle Republican. — 29 April 1904

WHY PAY MORE We Guarantee A 30 Candle Power Light Burning Four Hours Per Day AT A COST PER WONTB OF 30 CENTS Lamps Now On Exhibition Seattle Lighting Co. OFFICES: NO. 1425 FIRST AVENUE, Near Pike Street PHONES—lndependent, 75 Sunset, Main 1186 NO. 214 CHERRY STREET, PHONES—lndependent, 96 Sunset, Exchange 27 NO. 243 BALLARD AVENUE, PHONE— Sunset, Main 23 SPRING Is near at hand, and the time for housecleaning. We can be of benefit to you in this direction. We carry paints and varnishes, and a very large assortment of new styles in Wall Papers. C. F. STOELTING 816 Third Avenue. Wheeler & Wilson l> _ I i and Domestic. H. lInAHIHAA Hanson, 215 Co- PEOPLES' SAVINGS BANK Second and Pike. Capital $100,000 Deposits i-eceived from $1 to $10,000; 4 per cent, interest allowed on savings de posits. E, C. Neufelder, President. R. H. Denny, Vice-Presldent. J. T. Greenleaf, Cashier. SAFE DEPOSIT VAULT THE NATIONAL BANK of COMMERCE H. C. Henry, Pres K. R Si enckr, Cashier The Canadian bank o...

Publication Title: Seattle Republican, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Seattle Republican. — 29 April 1904

GRAFT IN THE GOOD OLD DAYS. An American writer, Mr. Porriit, lias pub lished an admirable study of the British house of commons in its unreformed clays. The volume gives many interesting glimp ses into bygone political methods. Bribery seems to have begun with candi dates who offered to take less than the stat utory wage of four shillings a day for every knight of the shire and two shillings for every burgess or citizens. In \\"/2 Ipswich sent a man to parliament who covenanted to take five shillings a week, while Roches ter, in the reign of Henry IV, made an agreement with a non-resident or "foreign er," as he was called, that if he would serve them without wage he should be made a freeman of the borough, and thus become eligible. The first downright corrupt prac titioner known to Mr. Porritt was one Thomas Rede, who in 1640 was minded, as many have been since his day, to sit 111 par liament for the borough of Hastings. Rede's election address consisted in a promise, if returned, t...

Publication Title: Seattle Republican, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Seattle Republican. — 29 April 1904

NEGRO EDUCATION. The Chicago Record-Herald is get ting back at Mississippi's gallant. Gov ernor. In an editorial that paper says: "When discussion arises over Gov ernor Vardaman's policy of restricting the education of Negroes, or, indeed, over any other form of the Negro edu cation problem, it is very apt to be carried on under the assumption that the education in question is some thing which the whites provide and which the blacks accept, either pass ively or with more or less of resist ance. There is another aspect of the prob lem, however, of an entirely different nature. It is the struggle of the blacks themselves to get education for their race. Booker T. Washing ton, in a recent address at. Carnegie Hall in New York, told something of what his people are doing in this di rection. He gave, to start with, some statistics. He compared the $280,000 of taxes the Negroes paid one year in Mississippi with the $250,000 spent by the State on their education. He spoke also of the eight...

Publication Title: Seattle Republican, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
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