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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 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Seattle Republican. — 1 November 1901

AMUSEMENTS. "JACK AXD THE BEAK STAL.K." The famous Wilbur-Kirwin Opera Company, comprising a cast of sixty people, will commence its first en-j gagement in this city at the Seattle theater Sunday, November 10. Thisj great musical combination carries with it an orchestra of undoubted excellence, magnificent scenery and! costumes, and in fact everything i necessary to the sumptuous presen tation of its great extravaganza, "Jack and the Bean Stalk." "Jack and the Bean Stalk" contains some jo sassaoons axj} jo auy -pjo jo SunoiC 'auo £iaAa }ipH[ap oj Suyqj its kind, it pleased enormous audi ences for months wherever present ed, mainly in the larger Eastern cities. The Wilbur-Kirwin Opera Company presents this great success with a splendid equipment of scenery and accessories. "THE CASIXO G1R1,." Year after year George W. Lederer has turned out a crop of big musical shows from his Broadway playhouse, and if those posted in matters theat rical of the past half-score years will review thes...

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. — 8 November 1901

The SEATTLE REPUBLICAN Vol. VIII., No. 24 PASSING EVENTS Of Men and Things in the Public Mind. Tll ER EA R E OTHERS. Some time in October John Most, the well-known anarchist of New York, who has frequently published inflammatory articles in his paper inciting riot and revolution against the government of the United States, was convicted of such a crime and sentenced to one year in the state penitentiary at Auburn. Now the question arises if Most is guilty to the extent that he is liable to a year's sentence in the state peniten tiary, why is he not equally liable to be deported from the United States? Just where the man could be sent is a question, for no other government would allow him to land in their ports, but does not that sug gest the advisability of setting apart some island for the anarchists and let them be deported thereto and form a colony among themselves and do just as pleased them best? The United States government should always keep an armed cruiser near to the islan...

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. — 8 November 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 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 Postoffice at Seattle as Second-class Mail Matter. Oil may not be king, but from its gushes it takes on a high air. Low, Seth the Lord, for two years 1 will be with you. Every vestige of Democracy has been swept away, save in rebeldom. Let Tom Humes take timely warning at the defeat of Tammany. McKinleyism has been sustained, and Teddyism has been well receiv ed. If public notoriety is the real an imus of anarchism, then Czolgosz got what he was looking for. If Lipton waits until he wins the cup before he gets married matri money is dea...

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. — 8 November 1901

I ERNST BROS. 1 # 506 PIKE STREET PHONE GREEN 72 0 # WOOD HEATINd STOVES 27 inch for wood $8.00 0 J 18 inch for wood $2 50 COAL HEATING STOVES 21 inch for wood $3-5o j No. to for coal $10.00 5 18 inch for wood $5-5° No. 12 for coal $12.00 t24 inch^for wood $7-oo No. 16 for coal $16.00 4 f POLITICAL POT-PIE I ''Does it pay to be a liar?" is a head line on the editorial page of the Seatttle Times. Much depends, it would appear, as to the individual who is the liar as to whether it pays or not. There is no doubt but that it has paid the Times a thousand per cent, on the dollars it has invest ed for being a liar, for since its pres ent owners have had control of the paper it has lived and fattened by misrepresentations, falsehoods and even downright lying. When the Times started out under such a pol icy it was thought by many of the best citizens of this community that it would fail, so flagrant were its falsehoods, but contrary to expecta tions it has fattened instead of fail ed. If re...

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. — 8 November 1901

AMUSEMENTS. penally pleased that he can present "A WISH WOMAN." this attraction at popular prices, thus One of the prettiest comedies that affording every musical lover of the has been seen in Seattle for a long i city an opportunity to hear the great time is being played at the Third company. Avenue Theater this week, under the' title of "A Wise Woman."' The play TH E (!< >WHOY AND TI I E LA I>Y is not one that appeals to the gal-1 A particularly interesting and im lery, but is an artistic gem that will portant event of the dramatic season he highly appreciated by intelligent will be the production of "The Cow theater-goers, and the company pre-' boy and the Lady" at he Grand all senting it is composed of artists of next week, beginning Sunday night, merit. In fact there is not a poor, when S. Miller Kent will be seen in actor in the company. The singing this brilliant comedy-drama hy MISS HATTIE PALMRR j of the prims donna. Miss Ethel Clyde Fitch. The play is essentially ...

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. — 15 November 1901

The SEATTLE REPUBLICAN Vol. VIII., No. 25 PASSING EVENTS Of Men and Things in the Public Mind. The passing of Li Hung Chang, the noted Chinese statesman and diplomat, is one tliat the entire world may seriously regret. He was truly a diplomat, and no nation, whether Christian or otherwise, could boast of a stateman with more diplomacy than he. He successfully parleyed with the statesmen of other nations in their demands for re dress from the Chinese government for some breach of faith or promise that the Chinese had broken, and in the end always landed his country's best interests right side up with care. Frequently jealousy prompted the Chinese officials to curtail Li Hung Chang's power and authority, but this was no sooner done than it was felt in official circles,, and he was at once restored to full power. There may be other Chinamen equally well fitted for the position held by Li Hung Chang as he, but it is seri ously doubted. He was honored and respected wherever, men directed...

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. — 15 November 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 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 Postoffice at Seattle as Second-class Mail Matter. The middle West is suffering from a lack of rain just now. which same condition the state of Washington is quite free from. Philadelphia may be noted for its brotherly love, but that condition must have existed long before the time of Quay and Wanauiaker. ]f we make no mistake, John Wanamaker has met another Water loo at the hands of one Matt Quay, an insurgent mountaineer, who has been hiding in the hills of Pennsyl vania. France may have been bullying Turkey, but there is one thing ...

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. — 15 November 1901

1 ERNST BROS.I # 506 PIKE STREET PHONE GREEN 72 # # WOOD HEATING STOVES 27 inch for wood $8.00 # 18 inch for wood $2 5° COAL HEATING STOVES 21 inch for wood $3-s<> No. to for coal $10.00 J 18 inch for wood $5.50 No. 12 for coal $12.00 J 24 inch'for wood $7-oo No. 16 for coal $16.00 4 f POLITICAL POT-PIE | The office of The Seattle Repub lican has been removed from 714 Third avenue to 1411 Third avenue. Notwithstanding this removal it has the same telephone number, and persons wishing to do business with The Republican will do well to call it up by phone and a representative of the paper will call on you at once. Within the past few weeks a great deal has been said as to Mr. Levi Ankeny's waning political influence in this state and more especially in his immediate county and town. The causes most responsible for this are, first, his partiality to the rail road companies of the state, which' was shown in the last legislature by his immediate followers and close political friend...

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. — 15 November 1901

AMUSEMENTS. When Mr. Carl A. Haswin pur chased the play, "A Lion's Heart," in London two years ago, he did so thinking he had found a fitting suc cessor to "The Silver King," in which he had starred for so many years. That his judgment was cor rect has been proven by the im mense success his new play has met with in this country. There were some managers who said that al though the piece had been presented over a thousand times in London with great success, it would be over the heads of American audiences. They are now willing to admit that I they were mistaken, which goes to i prove that the people of this coun- j try want and do appreciate high class romantic drama as much as in England. "A Lion's Heart" is mag nificently staged and acted, and those who see it at the Third Ave nue theater next week, where it opens Sunday with a matinee, will see one of the big theatrical treats of the season. r : . > j No more praise could be given to Thomas Jeiferson, who appears in "Rip Van W...

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 November 1901

The SEATTLE REPUBLICAN Vol. VIII., No. 26 PASSING ! EVENTS Of Men and Things in the I Public Mind. Theodore Roosevelt is a subject j that is receiving a vast amount of consideration by the commentaries of this country in the press, in the pulpit and public lecture halls. The man who bears this name is a most remarkable man. Before he was 43 he was president of the United States, a feat never before accom plished by a citizen of the United States. The man from a public standpoint is not only an enigma, but he is liksewise a curio. Instead of catering to the public's wishes he forces the public to cater to his, and commands the public to follow him. When he became president he had not yet dropped his youthful follies, yea, he seemed to have been noth ing more than an overgrown boy, and he .seemed to have never realized that mature manhood, with all of its attending responsibili ties, was on him until he had been pronounced president of the United States a few hours after the lamented ...

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 November 1901

The Seattle Republican Established May, 1894. OFFICE 714 THIRD AVENUE. H. R. Caytor. Editor Susie Revels Cayton Associate SUBSCRIPTION RATES. One Year $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. Break the bread of thanks next Thursday at your own firesides, and be thankful to (iod and the Repub lican party for this privilege. In speaking about Ben Tillman the P.-l. laconically refers to him as an ''uncouth savage." That is a de scription of the man from A to zed. The young white woman who mar ried the young black man in Tacoma is charged with being subject to epi leptic fits. Yes, and they seem to be of the black kind at that. If a burglar can be murdered, the one killed at th...

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 November 1901

I ERNST BROS, s V 506 PIKE STREET PHONE GREEN 72 4 # WOOD HEATINU STOVES 27 inch for wood $8.00 J V 18 inch for wood $2 50 I COAL HEATING STOVES V v 21 inch for wood $3-5o No. to for coal f 10.00 |^ 18 inch for wood $5.50 No. 12 for coal $12.00 *! A 24 inch for wood $7.00 No. 16 for coal $16.00 !> f POLITICAL POT-PIE | The office of The Seattle Repub lican has been removed from 714 Third avenue to 1-111 Third avenue. Notwithstanding this removal it has the same telephone number, and persons wishing to do business with The Republican will do well to call it up by phone and a representative of the paper will call on you at once. The Pie-maker through The Se attle Republican wishes to forcibly impress upon the minds of the voters of this city, and especially those vot ers that hold for any degree of de cency, the right and justice of them voting in favor of raising the saloon license in this city to $1,000 per an num. This is a question in which every family in the city is vitally i...

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 November 1901

AMUSEMENTS. Grau's world-famous opera com pany will begin a week's' engage ment at the Seattle Theater, com mencing Sunday, November 24th, presenting the following repertoire: Sunday, Monday and Tuesday, "El Capitan;" Wednesday and Eriday, "Dorothy;" Thanksgiving matinee and night, "Wang;" Saturday night, '"Rip Van Winkle." A writer in the Washington Post relates that when Dewey's fleet sailed into Manila bay to destroy Montejo's forces, the flagship Olympia steamed proudly out of Mir bay with her band playing the inspiring strains of the "El Capitan" march. When Ma nila surrendered to the United States forces the band of the British flagship offered melodious congratu lations to Dewey with the "Stars and Stripes Forever" and "El Capitan" march. When "El Capitan" will be presented in this city the public will have the opportunity of witnessing one of the most gorgeous scenic and costumed productions ever presented on the opera house stage. No organ ization traveling ever presented c...

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 November 1901

Vol. VIII., No. 27 PASSING EVENTS Of Men and Things in the Public Mind. The rapid passing of the veterans of the Great Civil war on both sides is causing much comment at the pres- i ent time. It is almost remarkable the i large number of Union veterans that | fchave died within the past few years. The Grand Army of the Republic a few years ago showed an enrollment of 357,630, and during that short per iod of time pretty nearly one-fourth of that number have passed to the great beyond from whence no travel er ever returns. During that time 7.055 members of the Grand Army have died, and the loss by years is as follows: Loss from Member- previous ship. year. June 30, 1895 357,630 34,031 June 30, 189 C 340,610 17,029 June 30, 1897 319,456 21,154 June 30, 1898 305,603 13,853 June 30, 1899 287,981 17.622 June 30, 1900 276,662 11,219 June 30. 1901 26*J,50< 7,005 While The Republican has no fig r ure at hand to show the loss by death among the Confederate sold iers, yet it has been autho...

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 November 1901

Vol. VIII., No. 27 PASSING EVENTS Of Men and Things in the Public Mind. The rapid passin° r of the veterans of the Great Civil war on both sides is causing much comment at the pres- I ent time. It is almost remarkable the j large number of Union veterans that j } have died within the past few years, j The Grand Army of the Republic a j few years ago showed an enrollment j of 357,630, and during that short per-1 iod of time pretty nearly one-fourth of that number have passed to the great beyond from whence no travel er ever returns. During that time j T.O.iT; members of the Grand Army j have died, and the loss by years is as j lows: T^oss from I Member- previous ship. year. June 30, 1895 357.630 34,(61 Jmie 30. IS% 340.«>10 IT.ol'.i June 30, 1897 31».4fiC 21,154 June 30, 1898 305.603 13.553 June 30, 1899 257.951 17.622 June 30, 1900 U7<;.»;02 11,219 June 30. 1901 269,5U< 7.055 While The Republican has no fig ure at hand to show the loss by death among the Confederate sold ie...

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 November 1901

The Seattle Republican Established May. 1894. OFFICE 714 THIRD AVENUE. H. R. Caytor. Editor Susie Revels Cay ton Associate SUBSCRIPTION RATES. One Year $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 Postoffice at Seattle as Second-class Mail Matter. Earn $5 easy for Christmas. See our offer. Seattle is still in the swim, from a murder standpoint. Miles C. Moore is the right man for the right plan.—Walla Walla Argus. John W. Considine did not murder Will L. Meredith—twelve men good and true said he did not. Is Senator Harold Preston a po litical bolter or is he not? is the ques tion of the day. An extra session of the legislature this winter would warm things up po litically quite materially. Washington City has run mad over the s...

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 November 1901

f. ERNST BROS.I # 506 PIKE STREET PHONE GREEN 72 4 # WOOD HEATING STOVES 27 inch for wood $8.00 # \ 18 inch for wood $2.5° COAL HEATING STOVES 0 * 21 inch for wood $3-5o No. to for coal $10.00 1 5 18 inch for wood $550 No. 12 for coal $12.00 ' 4 24 inch for wood $7.00 No. 16 for coal $16.00 f POLITICAL POT-PIE ! "Should King county, in convention assembled, decide to support Harold Preston for United States Senator, and were I a member of the next leg islature, I most assuredly would vote and do all that I could for the elec tion of Mr. Preston to the United States senate. I would do that as a d°bt of gratitude to my county and my constituents," said a prominent Republican politician one day this week. "But," continued he, "I have hot forgotten the fact that Harold ' Preston, as a member of the legisla ture that elected Addison G. Foster, bolted the caucus, which elected him, for no other reason than that Mr. Preston and his friends were in the minority in that caucus. If Mr. Pres t...

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 November 1901

LOCAL GLEANINGS Pointed Paragraphs of Local Importance. Main 305 is the telephone num ber of The Seattle Kepubliean. J. F. Morris, of Guthrie, Oklahoma, is in the city looking for a business location. We understand the gentle man is a grocer, and will bring his family here if he decides to locate. Lyons Cafe, on Yesler way, former ly the Issaquah, is now open for busi ness. This will be the place where every one will be served regardless of color. It really is a credit to Mr. Lyons and the race. Meals 15c and upwards. We quote from the Salt Lake Plain Dealer that Jesse Jackson, from Nome, is in the "Mormon city," and is looking well. That's not strange; Jackson always looks well. Mr. George H. Grose is in Butte this week instructing the denizens of that smoky city the art of making break fast food palatable. ■ Last Sunday night the congregation of the A. M. E. church, through its pastor, Rev. Scott, raised $7.50 for the benefit of the Seattle General hospital. This is indeed a com m...

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 December 1901

Vol. VIII., No. 28 PASSING EVENTS Of Men and Things in the Public Mind. Grapes in California. Though a number of states have endeavored to not only equal, but to ] even outstrip California in its grape ] production, none of them thus far has been able to make evea a favorable comparison with her. It can be truth fully said that California produces more grapes than all of the other states of the Union put together, though the state of New York is noted for its Concord production. Speaking j about California and its grape produc tion, the following statistics, which have recently been compiled by a well-known wine dealer, will prove in teresting to the average reader: "There are over 400,000 acres of land in tliis country planted in vineyards, and of this immense aggregate the state of California claims 250,000 acres, or over one-half. The great bulk of domestic raisins bought in the markets of this country are made Ironti-California grapes, and there are 40.000 acres devoted to this ...

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 December 1901

The Seattle Republican Established May, 1894. OFFICE 714 THIRD AVENUE. H. R. Caytert*. 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 Postoffice at Seattle as Second-class Mail Matter. Railroading men to the gallows may be all right for some attorneys, but it is considered unprofessional among lawyers. Hon. John W. Pratt needs $3,000 mcye in his business, and that's why he is a candidate for corporation counsel. = Uncle Sam's Fifty-seventh congress is now a stern reality and has al ready begun to grind out needed legis lation. Well, Mr. Mitchell Gillam, we sug gest that you go way back and sit down until you are sent for. What on earth do you know about the law bus...

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