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Title: Seattle Republican, The Delete search filter
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 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Seattle Republican. — 17 May 1901

f POLITICAL POT-PIE I The Spokane election is now a thing of the past, and explanations of how it happened are quite in or der. To the surprise of the politi cians outside of Spokane and its im mediate vicinity the city went Dem ocratic. Under ordinary circum stances it is overwhelmingly Repub lican, but under circumstances not in the bounds of the ordinary it is about one hundred Democratic. It is unfortunate for Spokane at this juncture to have gone Democratic, for it might have a bad effect on the president, who will visit there in a few days. Later: The president heard of the election and cancelled his visit to the Northwest. % % % "I am surprised," said one gen tleman, who is well acquainted with Spokane politics, "that Mr. Byrne was not elected by at least 500 ma jority, owing to the forces and fac tions that were working against the regular Republican nominee. There was the Law and Order League, which was fighting the Republican candidate, owing to the fact that he was being ...

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. — 17 May 1901

AMUSEMENTS ' "Roanoke," a beautiful play from c the pen of that gfted author, Hal. < Reid, who dramatized the play of i "Human Hearts" from an incident < in his own life, and wrote the play. \ "The Village Parson," "A Night Be- [ fore Christmas," and several other of « the best and most pleasing melodra- \ mas of the day, will be the attraction ; at the Third Avenue Theatre next \ week, opening Sunday night. The ; scene and name of the play is laid in the Old Dominion state and deals ' with life and types of interesting people. President McKinley visited Roanoke on his recent trip through the South and the name is well known to all readers. Probably Hal Reid's plays none has a more in teresting plot, containing heart in terest, comedy and true life pictures, than this ideal drama "Roanoke." The company presenting it is an ex ceptionally strong one and entirely new to Seattle, wth the excepton of Miss Louise Carter, who is a Seattle favorite. At the Grand Oprea House, where the...

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. — 24 May 1901

The SEATTLE REPUBLICAN Vol. VII., No. S2 COLORED RAGE Under Critical Observation Here and There. IT'S UPS AND DOWNS Should Avoid Separate Schools— Negroes Should Support Each Other—Rapid Death Rate of Colored People All Over The Country—Negroes Criticise More Than Any One Else—Race Rapidly Growing Weaker in This Country. SEPARATE SCHOOLS. Recently the Italians of Seattle petitioned the school board of this city to grant them a special school house with teachers, to which they could send their children without any encroachment on the part of the white children. Just, such a foolish move as this was once made by the colored people in various parts of Kansas and other Western states, which states were opposed to separ ate schools, but these colored people clamored for separate schools, to which their children could go and be taught by colored teachers. Though the white people did .il they could to prevent, it, nothing would do the colored citizens but to have them, and have them they d...

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. — 24 May 1901

The Seattle Republican May, 1894. OFFICE 714 THIRD AVENUE. H. R. Cayton Editor Susie Revels Cayton Associate SUBSCRIPTION RATES. One Year $2.00 Six Months 1.00 Three Months (0 Bona Fide Circulation 2,500 Only Paper in the Northwest Success fully Edited by a Negro. A Whole Pag-e of Legal Notices. Always Regular, Readable, Raliabla, Republican. Advertising Rates Furnished upon Appli cation. It Carries No Saloon Advertisement* ■ Entered at the Postoffice at Seattle as Second-class Mall Matter. The machinists arc not strong enough to ''rule the roost." It is plain that the strike is going to he a failure. The Republican thinks the oppor tunity too near at hand when the chief of police can write a moral hook for fathers. Close Seattle's all-night saloons. Rum sellers are being dealt with in too lenient a way. Now is the time to fight a hattle to the death. The stock of California raisins is incresing so rapidly that the growers talk of building a distillery to ahsorh the yearly surplus. ...

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. — 24 May 1901

f POLITICAL POT-PIE I After four days of the most ex citable legal contests that King county has witnessed for a good many months, the jury impaneled to try the case of the state of Wash ington against H. R. Cayton, the editor and proprietor of this paper, failed to find a verdict of guilty as charged, which is practically the same as finding Mr. Meredith guilty of all that he has been accused of, not only by this paper, but by wit nesses which was brought out in the trial of the case. Owing to circum stances the accused was morally cer tain that some hard fighting had to be done in order to prevent a ver dict of guilty as charged, and through his counsel this was done and done in the most acceptable manner, not only to the defense, but to the complete satisfaction of the entire public. The citizens of this community are absolutely certain now that the official condition of this city are tenfold worse than they ever even dreamed of them being, and that is saying a good deal. They fu...

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. — 24 May 1901

AMUSEMENTS GRAND OPERA HOUSE. At the Grand Opera House the phenomenal engagement of T. Daniel Frawley and his company will enter upon its eighth week tomorrow night with an elaborate production of "The Masqueraders," by Henry Arthur Jones. The good news is given out at the Grand that Mr. Frawley's engagement is likely to he again prolonged for an addi tional fortnight, which will post pone the closing date to June 15. The season must end not later than that day, however, as Mr. Frawley's opening in San Francisco is sched uled for July 1, and the intervening two weeks will be absolutely neces sary for rehearsals and other prepa ration. "The Masqueraders," which is to he the offering next week, is by * Henry Arthur Jones, the bril liant author of "The Bauble Shop," "The Liars," "The Middleman," "Judah" and other plays. "The Masqueraders" is a strong story of modern society is perfectly adapted to exhibit the Frawleys in their best light. For the succeeding week, "The Girl I Left Behin...

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. — 31 May 1901

The SEATTLE REPUBLICAN Vol. VIII., No. l BROTHER IN BLACK Under Critical Observations By Conservative Men. OUR BORROWED IDEAS Culled, Collected and Commented Upon to Show the Progress, Prosperity and Prominence ol the American Negro in Com parison to His Brothers in White—Proving Himself to be Equal to the Emergency. According to a paper published by a colored man in Washington City, there are fair prospects of a fire de partment company being organized among the colored men of that city. From the Atlanta Constitution it is learned that there is a colored man in that city who has recently re turned from the state prison, having served a twenty-five-year term for stealing four sticks of candy, which was construed as burglary, and this enormous sentence was given him for the crime, lie was but 11 years of age when sentence was passed upon him. It is now claimed that Henry Lacey, who is a sergeant on the de tective force of the Washington City police, is the first man of his color to h...

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. — 31 May 1901

The Seattle Republican Established May, 1894. OFFICE 714 THIRD AVENUE. H. R. Cayton Editor Susie Revels Cayton Associate SUBSCRIPTION RATES. One Tear .....$2.00 Six Months 1.00 Three Months » Bona Fide Circulation 2,500 Only Paper in the Northwest Success fully Edited by a Negro. A Whole Pase of Legal Notices. Always Regular, Readable, Reliable, Republican. Advertising Rates Furnished upon Appli cation. It Carrlea No Saloon Advertisements. Entered at the Postofflce at Seattle as Second-clasa Mall Matter. Seattle is metropolitan in the ex treme at present as she has a Lexow committee in full force and effect. Are you a striker? i? a rather every-day question in Seattle just now. After all Nordstrom is to die on the gallows unless there is another slip between the lip and the limb. President McKinley and his party are again in Washington City and Mrs. McKinley seems none the worse on account of her homeward jour ney. And now comes the United States supreme court and declares that the ...

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. — 31 May 1901

f POLITICHL POT-PIE 1 POLITICAL POT-PIE. While The Republican does not intend to bore its readers with desultory articles about the re cent libel suit tried in the superior court against the editor hereof, yet a few facts which have never been brought out as yet and which should be done so, will be attempted in this article. The editor of The Republi can does not intend to either plead for pity or sympathy one way of the other; but, however, does intend to ask that the public deal as fairly with him as with the other fellow or fellows. He does not wish to see fish made of one and flesh of the other. Treat all alike, and the final results will have no terrors for him regard less of what they may be. If what The Republican said con cerning Chief Meredith be libelous, then, regardless of one's feeing in the mater, it is utterly impossible to run a newspaper in the state of Washington without libeling some body every week. If what The Re publican lias said concerning Chief Meredith, be ...

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. — 31 May 1901

THE COMPLETE MERCHANT [Continued from Pjge One] to sell, to know how to make a shrewd bargain, to under stand the qualities of common arti cles of merchandise, all of these profit one but little if his business education stops here. One who is ignorant of the grander uses of trade and who lacks even rudimentary education may possess this knowl edge, and yet no one would mistake such a man for the genuine mer chant. After religion, commerce is the greatest civilizing agent that has ever influenced the world. National isolation inevitably results in bar barism. National retrogression and a decadent commerce are coincident. Phoenicia was made great more by its mercantile than by its military class. It is remembered today by the student of history not for its paltry wars, but for its magnificent commercial conquests. No doubt the nation's contiguous to it were equally puissant, as far as martial prowess is concerned, but they lack ed the incalculable advantages which accrue to a people ...

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. — 7 June 1901

The SEATTLE REPUBLICAN Vol. VIII., No. 2 BROTHER IN BLACK Under Critical Eye of Ob serving Men. BORROWED THOUGHTS Philadelphia's Bank—Bishop Tur ner's Error—Consul Gibbs is at Home — Alabama,s Constitu tional Convention—Man Burned at the Steak — Who Pays the Taxes in the South — Souths Love for the Negro Apparent. AFRO-AMERICAX BAXK. The American Herald of Philadel phia is the name of a new weekly paper, which is being published in the interests of an Afro-American banking concern of that city, that has very recently thrown open its doors for business. The head of this banking concern is John Clinton, Jr., and from what can be learned from the columns of the Herald, it is in splendid financial condition, and promises to cut quite a figure in the business world of that locality. There is no doubt but that in any community where there are from fifty to one hundred thousand col ored people that the same business turn might successfully be made, and a bank started and successfully opera...

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. — 7 June 1901

The Seattle Republican Established May, 1894. OFFICE 714 THIRD AVENUE. H. R. Cayton Editor Susie Revels Cayton Associate SUBSCRIPTION RATES. One Tear $2.00 Six Months 1.00 Three Months CO Bona Fide Circulation 2,500 Only Paper In the Northwest Success fully Edited by a Negro. A Whole Page of Legal Notices. Always Regular, Readable, Reliable, Republican. Advertising Rates Furnished upon Appli cation. It Carries No Saloon Advertisements. Entered at the Postoffice at Seattle as Second-class Mall Matter. And God said, "let there be light," and there was, even if Considine made it. It is a fact that the Auburn Argus rarely ever has sand enough to get on any side of any question, but when it does do so it always happens to get on the wrong side. Up to the present time Carnegie"? philanthropy has reached the $100, --000,000 mark. He himself says he will yet startle the world in the shape of gifts to deserving causes. That Seattle Negro saloon and, dive keeper might condescend to at least 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. — 7 June 1901

POLITICHL POT-PIE ] Much speculation is now in the mouths of the street gossipers as 1-j the next mayoralty nominee of the Democratic party of this city. Owing to the turbulent conditions that no v exist in the Republican party the Democrats seem to feel certain of electing their candidate next spring, not only their candidate for mayor, but their entire ticket. Many lead ing Democrats have been mentioned in this connection, and some of them, the Pie-Maker must confess, would make strong candidate? and would stand a most excellent show of being elected should they succeed in getting the nomination, but. unfortunately for the Democratic party, it) seldom ever nominates a man that decent Republicans can support, hence the failure of that party to land their nominees in this city. The Pie-Maker would suggest that less partisanship be indulged in in the municipal affairs of this city, and a man be selected by the best men of all parties, who will repre sent the city's best interests, bo...

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. — 7 June 1901

MBS. MoKIHTLEY'S CONDITION [Continued from P;;ge One] her long suffering as an invalid. This has given the president much worry, and the citizenship of this en tire country mourns with him in his sad bereavement, and it truly hopes that the icy hand of death may be stayed and that the mistress of the White House, the leading lady of the land and the amiable wife of Presi dent William McKinley, may be spared for many more years of pub lic usefulness. WHO PAYS THE TAXES? Speaking about dividing the edu cational funds of Alabama and other Southern states between the whites and the blacks in proportion to the amount of taxes each pays, the fol lowing excerpt taken from one of the leading journals of the East will be of interest to the average reader and to those interested in this pro posed educational abortion: "The colored people of eleven Southern states produce six hundred million dollars worth of the Avealth per year of those eleven states, and the white people of those eleven stat...

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. — 14 June 1901

The SEATTLE REPUBLICAN Vol. VIII., No. * BROTHER IN BLACK Under Critical Eye of Ob serving Men. BORROWED THOUGHTS Congressman Livingston Has a Word to Say—His Open Confes sion Food for Thought—Negroes Leaving the Atlantic States- Educational Funds in Florida- Sheriff Stood Fat—Sister Smith Seriously Injured — Tuskegee Gets a Gift From Rockefeller. NO DISFH ANCHISEM.ENT. Congressman Livingston of Geor gia is me nr*f Southern white man to strike tiie keynote on the dis iranchisement ol the colored voters in the (South, in a recent inter view be is credited with having said: '"The states of Louisiana, Mississippi, North and South Carolina will yet regret they have passed disf ranchise ment acts aimed and directed at col ored men only, Sooner or later con gress will look into this matter and will cut down the number of repre sentatives from those states in pro portion to the number of votes iriat are actually cast by them, and then the devil will be; to pay. .tor such will reopen the is...

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. — 14 June 1901

The Seattle Republican Established May, 1894. OFFICE 714 THIRD AVENUE. H. R. Cayton Editor Susie Revels Cayton Associate SUBSCRIPTION RATES. One Year ; $2.00 Six Months xloO Three Months (0 Bona Fide Circulation 2,500 Only Paper in the Northwest Success fully Edited by a Negro. A Whole Page of Legal Notices. Always Regular, Readable, Reliable, Republican. Advertising Rates Furnished upon Appli cation. It Carries No Saloon Advertisements. Entered at the Postoffice at Seattle as Second-class Mail Matter. MeKinley's third term—Nit. Does the governor wish that he hadn't? Nordstrom is not worried about the future. The governor's "extra edition" is exhausted. Governor Eogers met the enemy and he is theirs. The P.-I.'s run of luck these days is most remarkable. A King county fair seems to be taking definite shape. After Speaker Henderson spoke, Maj. McKinley croaked. The legislature didn't do a thing to Governor Rogers' vetoes. A United States senator from King county is next in order. Fou...

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. — 14 June 1901

POLITICHL POT-PIE J Among important happenings that have transpired since the last issue of The Republican was the as sembling of the legislature by the governor to consider the Rands bill, which was passed by the last legisla ture. After it was discovered that the bill was defective, in that it prac tically turned loose all of the crimi nals convicted of murder in the first degree in this state who were await ing execution, the governor at once decided to call the legislature to gether and to have the act either doctored or repealed in toto. It was given out that no politics would figure in this affair, and both parties expressed a desire that this only measure be discussed at the extra session. However, the secretary of state felt that it was his duty from a legal standpoint to present the late vetoes of the governor to the legisla ture for their consideration, which was done as soon as the body had been assembled and organized. Ow ing to the fact that many of the sen ators had ex...

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. — 14 June 1901

AMUSEMENTS GRAND OI'KRA HOIiSE. The tenth and closing week of the Frawley Company at the Grand, ending tomorrow night, has been given up to "Brother Officers," and the play has been generally pro nounced one of the very best put on by this splendid organization. On Sunday night the farewell perform ance of the company will be given. It is the eighty-ninth performance, of the Seattle engagement, and will take the form of a testimonial to Mr. T. Daniel Frawley from Mana ger Cort and the members of the Frawley company. Two plays will be given—their first production in this city, the favorite one-act idyl, "The Littlest Girl," by Kichard Harding Davis, and the eelever com edy, "His Wife's Father," Hand some souvenirs containing portraits of every member of the company will be given to each person attend ing this performance. THIRD AVENUE THEATRE. "East Lynne," with Manager Russell in the cast, has filled the Third Avenue Theatre at every per formance this week. The usual mat inee will b...

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. — 21 June 1901

Vol. VIII., No. 4 BROTHER IN BLACK Under Critical Eye of Ob- serving Men. BORROWED THOUGHTS A. M E. Church Raises Millions for It's Own Extension—Danish West Indianman Not Favorably Impressed with Uncle Sam— Howard University—Black Men in Kansas—More Home Hospi tality Might Save Young Men from Ruin. RAISING CHURCH MOSEY. It is very doubtful whether any church organization whose member ship is in no better financial condi tions than are those of the A. M. E. church of this country has ever raised more toward church ex tensions than has it. At a re cent meeting ot the financial board of Hie African Meth odist Episcopal church of this coun try it was given out by the financial secretary tnat within the past twen ty-one years the enormous sum of $1,060,000 had been raised through the eiiorts of the members alone, and the same had been expended in the ere ction of church buildings in this and other countries. .None of this amount has gone for any other pur pose, save and except for the b...

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. — 21 June 1901

The Seattle Republican Established May, 1894. OFFICE 714 THIRD AVENUE. H. R. Cayton Editor Susie Revels Cayton Associate SUBSCRIPTION RATES. One Tear $2.00 Six Months 1.00 Three Months 60 Bona Fide Circulation 2,500 Only Paper in the Northwest Success fully Edited by a Negro. A Whole Page of Legal Notices. Always Regular, Readable, Reliable, Republican. Advertising Rates Furnished upon Appli cation. It Carries No Saloon Advertisements. Entered at the Postofflce at Seattle as Second-class Mail Matter. Later he was captured and has gone to glory. Lexow may be dead, but his work goes marching on. Charley Hopkins seems to be the only pebble on the beach. The Z. C. Miles-Piper Co. is out for business. See their advertise ment. The fire fiend has been operating quite destructively in Seattle during the past week. E\-Speaker Reed may be right in saying "eloquence is logic on fire," but fire is not always logic or elo quence, yet it is ever consuming. Just why the chief of the police in uni...

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