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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 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Seattle Republican. — 30 December 1904

SEATTLE REPUBLICAN VOL. XI. NO. 31 POLITICAL POT-PIE George to Be Shelved. It is hinted that Mayor Ballinger will not name Judge George as police judge, a posi tion which he has filled with credit to him self and, it is very generally believed, with satisfaction to the public in general, for the past three years. However, if Mayor Bal linger has made up his mind to not name him again for the place, he has good and sufficient reasons for not doing so, or at least he thinks he has, for the maydr weighs his official acts carefully before putting them into execution. The mayor has the annual report of the judge now in his hands and the following is taken therefrom: 1903. 1904. Total No. of cases in court. 4.084 4.113 Total No. of convictions... 3,516 3,726 Total No. of discharged 42 273 Total No. of dismissed 140 114 Percentage of convictions.. .861 .9059 Percentage of acquittals . . .105 .066 Percentage of dismissals . . .034 .027 Total fines collected... $34,674.55 $40,643.10 Total ex...

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. — 30 December 1904

Color Problem in the United States (By Daniel Murray, in Colored American Magazine.) The very interesting article in the November number, 1904, of Chamber's Magazine, London, by Mr. James Burnley, on "Color Problems in America," is exciting no end of comment and is well worthy of careful perusal. The settlement of two of them, the Chi nese by exclusion and the Indian by extermination, is interestingly discussed. The third is more complex and may not so easily be dis posed of. A fourth problem is looming up, and to my mind it is the basic problem, "The Mixed Blood Problem." In greatly in craesing numbers the newspapers of the South are discussing this phase and giving it more attention, probably recognizing that the mixed blood population in their several communities are their kin folks, and will never willingly accept a lower place in the social scale than is common to their fathers, brothers and sisters. The Augusta (ia.) Chronicle, in its issue of November Ist, 1904, has much to s...

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. — 30 December 1904

FRIDAY, DEC. 30, 1904. He had several daiihgters who accompanied him on all occasions of a social character and finally went with him to California to which place President Taylor sent him on a mission; later, having been ap ppointed collector of the port of San Francisco by President Fil more. One of his daughters married a man who later became a general in the Confederate army. Mr. King was the first man to propose the Pacific Railroad in congress, which he did so persist ently that it came to be known as "King's folly." His three daugh ters married white men and thus the admixture has been carried into circles beyond computation. All of them ultimately returned to the South. Mr. King was one of the Confederate commissioners to Europe during the Civil war. He died in 1864. In the early years of Washington, or before 1861, this color ques tion and the charge of having an African strain of blood in one's composition.were often the cause of no little bitterness of feeling, since some...

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. — 30 December 1904

The Seattle Republican Established May, 189 H. R. Cayton Editor and Publisher Susie Revels Cayttn Associate SUBSCRIPTION RATES. One Year 52.00 Six Months 10° Three Months 60 Published every Friday at 214 Columbia St. Entered at the Postofflce at Seattle as Second class Mail Matter. And now Christinas of 1904 is history. Happy, happy New Year to you. Write it 1905. The papers for the extraditing of Dr. Chadwick were found defective. The same has been said of the doctor's honesty. Russia's crown of gold must have made a much more favorable impression on Patti than did Uncle Sam's shower of over-ripe hen food. If Senator Mitchell gets "regulated" by the Roosevelt administration as did Senator Burton of Kansas, Teddy will be the real re former of the age. Yellow journalism has succeeded in suffi ciently notorizing the Nan Patterson trial to get a hung jury. An absolute acquittal is what it is working for whether guilty or in nocent. Actor Xeil may be able to tell Howe it all happened, b...

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. — 30 December 1904

FRIDAY, DEC. 30, 1904. dv Boise did say as to the proportion of the blacks in America as compared to the whites, yet, according to the late census, the one in eight comparison seems quite fair. In round numbers the census says, there are about "eighty millions souls in the United States" and it continues, "of that number at least ten million are colored folk." While that classification includes the Indians, Chinamen and Japanese in this country, yet it does not include the octoroons and mixed bloods, who are passing for white, but have Negro parent age on one side or the other, and this num ber, according to the Murray article herein, .runs up into the thousands, which would about offset the Indian, Chinese and Japan ese population classed by the census as col ored folk. Ten is just one-eighth of eighty, and it looks as though Prof, dv Bois said no more than what the late census announced and if any sensation was caused Uncle Sam's census takers and not the lecturer are or were resp...

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. — 30 December 1904

PERSONAL. Editor Reed of South Tacoma was in Seattle last Wednesday. Mr. James E. Shepperson of Ros lyn visited the most of the past week in Seattle. Mr. John R. Hawkins of South Ta coma visited with friends in the city last Monday. Mrs. Viola Rudd has spent the past week in the city with friends. Mrs. Rudd is a well known Tacoma elocu tionist. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Ryan of the Ta coma Forum were visitors to the city Christmas day. Mr. Ryan has two girls in school in this city. The legal proceedings instituted against Rev. S. S. Freeman by some of the members of his congregation were dismissed by the court. A Seattle preacher has been ordered by the courts to confine his energies to preaching. This seems to be tough luck for the congregation.Portland Oregonian. Mr. J. E. Hawkins has acepted an invitation to deliver an emancipation address at Portland Sunday evening and accompanied by Mrs. Hawkins, left for there last Wednesday with the view of spending a part of the holiday season ther...

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. — 30 December 1904

FRIDAY, DEC. 30, 1904. Billiards as an indoor sport has many advantages as well Billiards. as disadvantages. For one who thinks his muscu lar development has been carried far enough and cares only to acquire pre cision and mental breadth, and quick ness of perception, billiards are in no way to be disparaged. To a strong and vigorous man, strenuous probably, bil liards does not beckon appealingly, except indeed it be in the smaller hours of the evening at the clubs. The tournament at the S. A. C. has been somewhat exciting and the decision to be given the latter part of the week will be looked forward to with much eagerness. With the wooden spheres the sit- uation is not changed Bowling. much from last week. There have been seen bet ter scores on the reckoning board than were made the past week, but a few individual scores were very credita ble. "Strikes and spares" were made often, but "splits" equally as often spoiled the advantage of the spares and strikes. In Class A the Central...

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. — 30 December 1904

Go to a respectable place to borrow money on diamonds, jewelry and watches. Low rates. Private offices and all business strictly confidential. American Watch and Jewelry Co., 908 First Aye., opp. Rainier Grand Hotel. Follow Me to FRANK'S BARBER SHOP New Location 217 Washington St. v- R Next Cool! Coal! "Ask the man" for the old reliable NEWCASTLE LUMP for furnacesand grates, NEW CASTLE NUT or Ranges The Pacific Coast Co. Foot of Dearborn St. Phonos: Exch. 99,-Coal office-Ind 92 C. E. Houston, Sales Agent RUBBER BOOTS and SHOES RUBBER and OIL CLOTHING Ladies' and Misses' RAIN COATS The Rubber Store 714 First Aye. Bet. Cheryy an Columbia Fashionable Finery URBAN'S Ladies' Suits, Cloaks, Jackets and Skirts Dressy Evening Waists Exclusive Agency for Hen derson's Corsets. Fine Line of Millinery in Stock URBAN'S 1204 Second Ay. Seattle Come and see for Yourself FIRLAND MEAT MARKET Our Fresh, Wholsome, Non-refrigerator Beef is Always in Demand at Hospitals and Sanitariums. O. WEBER, Prop. ...

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. — 6 January 1905

SEATTLE REPUBLICAN VOL. XI. NO. 32 The many friends of Hon. Sam uel G. Cosgrove truly hope the following bit of political prognos tication from the Goldendale Sen tinel will prove true: "Four years ago Mr. Cosgrove was on the elec toral ticket and had been expect ing that he would be chosen to act as the messenger to carry the vote. The electors, however, or a majority of them, voted to make Charles Sweeney, of Spokane, noAv a candidate for the U. S. senate, the messenger. This time it would appear that Mr. Cosgrove is more certain of going. The electors are Judge L. B. Nash of Spokane, George W. Bassett of Adams county, and A. L. Munson of Ma son county. The position of elec toral messenger, while carrying with it considerable honor, is worth in the mileage and allow ances about $1200." While $1200 is not to be dispised, yet we do not surmise that Mr. Cosgrove seeks the honor for the salary at tached, but for the real honor in it that he might be present to see one of Uncle Sam's n...

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. — 6 January 1905

WHAT PROF. DUBOIS DID SAY. For the benefit of those ladies, who took exceptions to what Prof. Dubois said in his Chicago lecture and have criticised him therefor, the following review of the situa tion was sent to the Boston Guardian by a correspondent from Chicago, who was pres ent when the lecture was delivered: Prof. W. E. B. Dubois of Atlanta univer sity spoke before more than 500 of Chicago's club women last Wednesday and the elite of Chicago society women are aroused and talking. The professor had been invited to address a meeting of the Chicago Women's Club, a club composed of nearly 1000 of the leading white women of the city, and he, as they expected he would, addressed himself to the vexed '' race question.'' Prof. Dubois, unlike other "big leaders" from the South, who come North to inform the whites of the condition of the races of the south, did not put in his time pointing out the alleged mis takes of the southern Negro, and apologizing for the outrageous treatment of t...

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. — 6 January 1905

FRIDAY, JANUARY 6, 1905. Western Women Doing Professional Politics By .Jessie M. Partio. "Sharper than a steel trap and d hard to hold in line!" This is the opinion of Judge Amos Steck, of Denver, on the woman politician of the west. Judge Steck is a Denver character —breezy, profane and ad dicted to striking right out from the shoulder. He has but recently been divorced from a six-shooter. He lives principally at the Demo cratic women's state headquarters in Denver. He has served eight years in the legislature, is an ex-state sen ator and was once mayor of Denver. Judge Steck presented the bill for equal suffrage to the Colorado legislature in 1893 and was the staunch friend and supporter of the movement that won the ballot for the women of Colorado. "Are women a success as politicians'?" he repeated with a sly chuckle, surrounded by women campaign workers at Democratic headquarters. "Yes—that's the trouble. They are!" "Why, judge, whatever do you mean?" rose in an astonished choru...

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. — 6 January 1905

The Seattle Republican Established M«y, 189 H. R. Cayton Editor and Publisher Susie Revels Cayt«n Associate SUBSCRIPTION RATES. One Year 52.00 Six Months l-°° Three Months 60 Published every Friday at 214 Columbia St. Entered at the Postofflce at Seattle as Second- class Mail Matter. Next Monday, the 9th, the legislature will get to work and the grafter will begin work ing the legislature. # # # Mr. Depew won out and thereby saved New York from the disgrace of electing a Black man to the United States senate. # * # All roads lead to Olympia today, but after all we are of the opinion some of those trav eling them will find themselves on the wrong road. * # # The Folsom prison of California must be an awful hole that the prisoners periodically risk their lives rather than remain there un der the supposition they are really alive. # # # The name of John L. Wilson seems to be the only thorn in the flesh to the Spokesman- Review. Mr. Wilson probably discovered long ere this, "a barking d...

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. — 6 January 1905

FRIDAY, JANUARY 6, 1905. HON. A. F. KEES Slated for Warden of Penitentiary Political Pot-Pie Continued from page I tie Daily Times, has been a very offensive partisan, so much so that he has gone out of his way to brand Republicans as thieves and thugs in his paper and even declared in public print that the very senators whom he now expects to confirm his appointment as regent of the University of Washington, were bribe takers. Under such conditions it does not seem possible that a single senator could or would even tolerate his name before their august assembly. The Chinook Observer is very much mis taken if it thinks King county is divided as to the senatorship. King county has en dorsed the candidacy of Hon. Samuel H. Piles and no one else in King county has or is trying to wrest that honor from him. If, however, the Observer has ex-Senator Wilson in mind then for its information The Repub lican wishes to say, Senator Wilson is not asking the members of King county for a single v...

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. — 6 January 1905

Compensation. By Paul Laurence Dunbar. Because I had loved so deeply, Because I had loved so long, God in his great compassion Gave me the gift of song. Because I have loved so vainly, And sung with such faltering breath The Master in infinite mercy Offers the boon of Death. evening. PERSONAL. Miss Emma Houston will leave for Portland next Sunday, where she will again take up her school work. Miss Carrie Dixon leaves next Mon day for Victoria, B. C, where she will attend school. The Magazine Club will meet at the residence of Mrs. Cayton, 518 Four teenth avenue North, next Tuesday SPOKANE SPARKLES. Mrs. C. J. Sykes entertained Miss Minnie Brown at luncheon at Daven port's last Wednesday. Mr. H. C. Owen left the city Tues day for an extended trip East, visit ing his home in Ohio, and other points. Miss Bertha Patton entertained Miss Helen Stafford, Miss Margaret Fields and Miss Evelyn Waldon Mon- day afternoon. Last Friday evening Mrs. Jack Jones gave a reception in honor of Mrs. Cha...

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. — 6 January 1905

FRIDAY, JANUARY 6, 1905. Amusements SEATTLE THEATER. "The Westerner," that famous play of Wall street, with its great stock battle for the control of San Diavlo mine, is to be the bill next week at the Seattle Theater. It was this play that made B. E. Rose one of the leading American dra matists and one of the leading man agerial firms of New York offered $20,000 for its rights. Originally produced by Fred Bryton and play ed by him for several seasons with great success, it subsequently pass ed into other actors' hands and has been played by great stars all over the United States. There is a story of enthralling interest in "The Westerner." The hero from which the play takes its name is a young New Yorker, who after years of hard work and much adversity ac cumulates a fortune and returns to New York to repay a debt to Math ew Lawton. The development of the story shows the great fight for control of the San Diavlo mine, in which Errol worsts his arch enemy Dan Farland and makes anoth...

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. — 6 January 1905

BUILDING AND REALTY REVIEW. It seems fitting and proper in this the first issue of the Republican in the year 1905 to take a reflective Retrospective. glance backward over the building and realty activity as a whole and as com pared with that of previous years that we may see whether the conclusions portend better conditions or even as good during the coming year, for cer tain it is that we can only judge the future and prophesy sensibly by rea lizing the meaning of the past in terms of the present. The retropsec tive attitude is then quite opportune. An analysis of the building progress the past year will in a measure call for a similar analysis in realty circles since good building activity insures, and in fact calls for, a stable realty market. We find on looking over the reports from the municipal officers that the number of building permits granted the past year is almost 20 per cent greater than that of the year 1903, there having been issued G899 permits, involving an expendi...

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. — 13 January 1905

SEATTLE REPUBLICAN VOL. XL NO. 33 '"Sir ■ POLITICAL POT=PIE Last Wednesday saw the last of Popocracy in this state when Henry Mcßride retired from the gubernatorial chair and Albert E. .Mead assumed the duties thereof. The above is said advisedly, as Governor Mcßride, who was elected lieutenant governor at the same time as was Governor John R. Rogers, car ried out the latter's policy almost to the let ter when he became governor at the death of Governor Rogers. Such a policy on the part of a Republican governor created consterna tion in the Republican party, and Henry Mc- Bride had not been in the gubernatorial chair SEATTLE, WASHINGTON, FRIDAY, JANUARY 13 ; 1905 ALBERT E. MEAD, Governor of Washington over six months before he had put his party on the defensive and absolute defeat threat ened the election of the entire state ticket, as well as many of the county tickets, all on account of the governor's policy. It was therefore a source of supreme satisfaction when Henry Mcßride was...

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. — 13 January 1905

Though there be but four Democrats out of the 42 members in the senate, yet lio extrava gaiice will be allowed, and the state's inter est will bo watched as zealously as if twenty out of the forty-two were Democrats. # * * THE LEGISLATURE. Another biennial session of the legislature of the state of Washington convened last Monday and once more Olympia. where the state capital is located, is all bustle. The 136 members of the legislature make up a small part of the army of politicians that are seen about the legislative halls as well as about the various senatorial headquarters. The omnipresent political hanger-on as well as the grafter is to be found at the Capital City now as of yore in lump lots. Either a job or a "piece of money" is what he is look ing for and if he is only persistent enough he will get one or the other, or both. # # # Many familiar faces are to be seen about the congregating places and the glad hand is extended to old. legislative acquaintances, with a "How do y...

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. — 13 January 1905

FRIDAY, JANUARY 13, 1905. F""'';' "*'>"'*'V^W ■ * \ bJ^S^ * fli^^ jjfif'P'lf&BKtiw''*'•'■'' '*' t' :■■■■ ' ■ It is also hinted that many of Foster's votes will go to him after the first ballot, enough perhaps to give him thirty-five votes. If at that stage of the game King county should withdraw Piles from the fight and give Wil son her twenty-four votes Wilson would have fifty-nine votes, and it is believed that the Spokane delegation would break to him at once, and thereby secure his election. Wil son, it must be admitted, is very strong all over the state and any move on the part of King county to the support of his candi dacy might bring about a "band wagon" proposition, but Mr. Wilson is keeping his counsel as to his real strength. The Pie-maker can say without fear of successful contradiction that the name of Jacob Furth looms up in the background by day and by night in the senatorial contest. Ijike Banquo's ghost, "it will not down," but no one is fighting it down, as ...

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. — 13 January 1905

The Seattle Republican Established M«y, 189 H. R. Cayton Editor and Publisher Susie Revels CayUn Associate SUBSCRIPTION RATES. One Year ?2.00 Six Months 1-00 Three Months 60 Published every Friday at 214 Columbia St. Entered at the Postoffice at Seattle as Second class Mail Matter. In Legislative Halls. Olympia may justly feel proud of her new legislative hall. The change from the old to the new is so great that one has to almost pinch himself to make sure that it is no dream. Ample accommodations, quarters well lighted, heated and ventilated, Avide stairways and a large elevator —it seems too good to be true; but the members of the leg islature adopt themselves to the new order of things wonderfully well while their ap proval of the change is so great as to be felt in the very atmosphere; yea, it is daily expressed in audible asides and even lurkes in some of their blandest smiles. A Child Wife. Suit has been brought before the Supreme Court to have the marriage between Venus Hanle...

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