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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 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Seattle Republican. — 4 May 1900

SEATTLE REPUBLICAN VOL. VI NO. 47 METHODISTS IWEET In Their Twenty-Ninth Quadren nial at Chicago—Rapid Growth of the Organization Phenome nal—Brief History of It. There assembled at Chicago last Wednesday, May 2d, the Twenty third Delegated General Conference of the Methodist Episcopal church of the United States. This is the leading branch of Methodism from a numerical as well as financial standpoint, of the world, and its growth since its first introduction in the United States has been phe nomenal. Notwithstanding the fact that numerous factions have from time to time broken off from it, the church today stands front and fore most of all religious bodies in pretty nearly every respect. Here is a brief review of the quadriennial assem blages since its first organization, as shown by the church's late year book: The First Methodist Conference of the Methodist Episcopal church was held in Baltimore in 1874. There were but sixty intinerants then present to participate in that con fer...

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. — 4 May 1900

The Seattle Republican Telephone, Main 305, The Republican Pub. Co., Publishers OFFICE «12 THIRD AVENUE H. R. Cay ton, Editor Susie Revels Cayton, Associate SUBSCRIPTION RATES: On Year 2..00 Six Months ..IjQO Three Months 60c Advertising rates Furnished upon application Entered at the Postoffice at Seattle as Second Class Mail Matter. E. Heister, it should be under stood, is not the only political Guie that King county boasts of who can bolt a Republican caucus. Quay was queered by his political friends, but Pennsylvania in all her might the very next day pronounced to the world, "with all 'his faults, I love him still." A Chicago dog is said to have suicided the other day, so determin ed was it to leave the old sin-soaked city. Even the brutes flee when no man pursueth. Last Friday was the anniversary day of the foremost military genius since the time of Napoleon. Modern history tells of no military leader that bears any comparison whatever to Ulyses S. Grant. "What Pierce Wants" i...

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. — 4 May 1900

y Political Pot-Pie. I JLyu g u-^-^g-- ? g--^iy -ijgx^- -sail Senator Addison G. Foster has in troduced a bill in congress by re quest, which, if passed and become a law, will cause many local manufac turing concerns doing business in this state untold trouble, and finally drive them out of business. The bill is in the interest of the Royal Bak ing Powder Company, and provides a penalty of a number of years in prison and a heavy fine for any one making and offering for sale any kind of baking powders that is not made from cream tartar. This com pany, of course, has the cinch on the world's output of cream tartar, hence the law would turn over all of the baking powders made in this country to that company. If Senator Foster does not want to meet trouble at home he had better square himself in the senate on that bill, and either withdraw it or have some other dupe of the baking powder trust to push it to a vote. :m » a This reminds the Pie-maker that the local men engaged in the manu ...

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. — 4 May 1900

I i/ocal and Personal, j; Miss Carrie Dixon ia to entertain her young friends, the occasion be ing her fourteenth birthday. Mr. John P. Cragwell leaves one day next week for San Francisco on a pleasure trip before he gails for . Nome later on. Attorney J. E Hawkins an nounces in the daily papers his can didacy for justice of the peace for Seattle. Come and see the excellent picture of the Booker T. Washington indus trial school on exhibition at this of fice. It's an up-to-date beauty. A new parsonage is being con structed by the people of the Jones Street church which will prove quite an addition to that property. Rev. Prince has decided to remain in the city, regardless of the fact that the Home Missionary Society will not furnish the customary ap propriation to the work he has begun here. No doubt the rendering of "Quo Vadis" in this city has kindled the spark of dramatic art among local talent, for we learn that there will be some very excellent productions in the future. Mrs. Sa...

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. — 11 May 1900

i COUMDJOLOHY Of The United States as Reported By Their Numerous Publica tions—Alabama's Critique Con vention—Celebrate Old John Brown's Birthday, May 9th— Been Tillman Pays His Re spects to Negrodom in General —Negroes Naturally Musical- Songs Gives Ease to Heart Aches—Other Points of Interest We clip the following from an Afro-American exchange: Cards are out for the marriage of William Crapp to Mollie Shoot. We wish them long life, prosperity and a large family of Crapp-Shooters. HAS MANY TROUBLES. A Negro born of American parents is full of trouble. Labor troubles in the North and race troubles in the South. lie cometh up a good citi zen, but is lynched by a mob and is cut down by the coroner, who pro claims that the deceased came to his death at the hands of persons un known. CHICAGO'S NEGRO LODGES. The six lodges of Chicago of the Grand United Order of Odd Fellows have had plans prepared by Archi tect George L. Harvey for an as sembly hall and lodge rooms, to cost $40,000. 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. — 11 May 1900

The Seattle Republican Telephone. Main 305. The Republican Pub..Co.. Publishers ' mnnrcK tit third AVKNTTK "•"' ' ■ A ' ' '.*. '■' ' "■'-' ' '"~-""' « H. R. Cayton, Editor :' Susie Revels Cayton, Associate SUBSCRIPTION RATES: On Year ......."..'.;..'.'...7..". ...... ...2..00 Six Months . .1.60 Three Months 60c Advertising rates Furnished upon application Entered at the Postoffice at Seattle as Second Class Mail Matter. McKinleyV Long and Bryan's Towne begin to look presidential-like in the shape of Republican and Dem ocratic nominations. In reply to the P.-I. query, "What ie a Democrat we would like to say, he, she or it is a—a —a —a — an any and every old thing, in which an angel is not included. May 17th is Norwegian Fourth of July, and those Norwegians that have cast their lots in the far North west will celebrate the occasion with appropriate ceremonies on that day and date. Those local Republicans who took part in the Democratic contest last Tuesday evening had little to do, 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. — 11 May 1900

]T. Political Pot-Pie. | The Pie-maker has taken the stand that Levi Ankeney proposes to run the politics of this state and proposes to run them by no other means than by dollars and dimes, and. the alle gation made herein some time prior does not now seem without the best kind of foundation, and in corrobora tion of said allegation the following article is clipped from the Walla Walla Argus, published at Mr. An keny*s home: "The great fight of the Ankeny men this year will be to elect a ma jority of the hold-over state senators with a view to the election of a suc cessor to Senator Turner in 1903. Ankeny is going to make his su preme effort during the next three years to reach the goal of his ambi tion, and to that end he is prepared to expend the half of his fortune of four or five millions. a a a To further substantiate the An keny theory here advanced, one J. Howard Watson, formerly chief son of-a-gun on the Post-Intelligencer under the Turner-Piper regime, an nounced one day la...

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. — 11 May 1900

l/ocal and Personal. ; Hon. John L. Wilson spent a few days 111 the city this week. l< r " v *..'-. • . '■■ Mr. H. fB. > Jones, of Franklin', spent a few days in the city this week. Mr. Lawrence has been quite ill, but is reported at present much bet ter. Mrs. Katie Jenkins was. down from Everett to consult a physician last Sunday, returning Monday. Rev. Vernon, of Portland, spoke at the Jones Street church both morning and evening, Sunday, May 6th. Marriage licenses were issued last Monday to Mr. Clemens and Mrs. Ophelia Rogers, who were married later in the week at Franklin. Rev. Randall, of the First Method ist church, is attending the General Conference in Chicago and will not return before the Ist of June. Mrs. John Taylor left for St. Paul and other Eastern points, one day this week, and will be gone some three months or more. Mr. George W. Johnson, Mr. Ber ry and Mr. Johnson, all of Franklin, • were doing business in the city this week. Master Bennie Moore, who has been...

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. — 18 May 1900

The SEATTLE REPUBLICAN VOL. VI NO. 51 PRACTICAL_SCIENCE Things That Come Under Daily Observations Both on Land and Sea Indian School Children- Strength of The Swiss Army— Spurgeon's Tabernacle Re built—Battle at Spottsylvania— Men Engaged and i/ost—Com merce on Lake Erie — Alcholic Drinks Decreasing While Coffee is Increasing. You can buy tea in China for 1| cents per pound. Western Australia has thirteen bank holidays. No fewer than 112 families of injurious insects, vex farmers. There are 6,003 pieces in the modern high-grade locomotive. Every square mile of sea is estimated to contain some 120, --000,000 fiHh. Over $5,00,000 capital is invest ed in this country in the manu facture of playing cards. Andrew Carnegie has given away $7,863,500 during the last sixteen months, and nobody is asking him where he got it. There are 25,000 Indian children in school, fully 30,000 Indian com municants of Christian churches, and 38,000 Indians who speak English. The race is not dying out, but ...

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. — 18 May 1900

The Seattle Republican Telephone, Main 305, The Republican Pub. Co., Publishers OFFICE 612 THIRD AVENUE H. R. Cayton, Editor Susie Revels Cayton, Associate SUBSCRIPTION RATES: On Year 2..00 Six M nths 1.00 Three Months 60c Advertising rates Furnished upon application Kntered at the Postofflce at Seattle as Second Class Mail Matter. Nome or burst is the watch word. Money makes strange bed fel lows in the political world. Corbett proved to be game, but weak, hence Jeffries continues to wear the belt. Senator Been Tillman has but one eye and apparently he has but one idea and that is a very bad one. Order of Eagles? The name is familiar and it occurs to us we have heard of it in times past. Dick Yates for governor of Illi nois sounds "fo de wall" like. Dick, like his famous father, will prove a winner. Labor unionism in Seattle may be alrigbt, but it has the appear ence to us of being top heavy and liable to tumble down at any minute. You are traveling pretty swift fellows. If next Dec...

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. — 18 May 1900

|^ Political Pot-Pie. j /W— g---y -? -y -? --t--^--t^-t --T- **~* At present King county has three announced candidates for the Republican governorship nomination of this state, each of which is working with his might and main to get the endorsement of King county, for the two that fail to get this had as well lay down, as. they certainly will get no strength beyond the county that will be of any practical ser vice to them. Even after somp one of the three gets the endorse ment of King county combina tions will have to be made with certain other sections of the state before the nomination can be landed, and the politicians of King county have so conducted affairs for the past few years that regard less of which of the three gets the endorsement, he will find it no easy matter to make the necessary combination to succeed. The three candidates that have an nounced themselves are respect ively J. M. Friuk, T. J. Humes and E. H. Guie. J. M. Frink is one of Seattle's leading business men...

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. — 18 May 1900

*I#ocal and Personal. Mrs. D. A. Johnson has moved to 704 Twenty second avenue. Mr. Win. Miller is laid up this week with a severe dose of rheu matism. Miss Ella Sledge of Tacoma spent a few days the past week in his city. Dr. Samuel Burdett, who is serving on the regular jury panel, is suffering very much from rheu matism. There will bo a dramatic enter tainment given by the Jones St. Church choir, May 22nd. The affair promises to be a success. Mr. G. H. Grose will leave for the North about the 25th of May. He is preparing to do business in the new metropolis on an extensive scale. Mr. Henry Gregg sailed for Nome Thursday morning. He will be gone some months as he has work already engaged for some time. . There are a nnmber of Afro- American strangers in the city making preparations to leave for -Nome as soon as they can get away. Mr, Will H. Henderson, who has leased the Jim Green barber shop, reports a splendid business outlook. He says he is of the opinion that it will prove 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. — 25 May 1900

SEATTLE REPUBLICAN VOL. VI NO. 52 ODDS AND ENDS, Which One Meets as He Passes Down the Stream of I/ife—Bits of Rare News Carefully Com piled Statistics—Scientific Ex periments and Commercial Openings for American Indus try—Mineral Output and Arts of Invention—All Gathered Prom the Most Reliable Sources. In 1894 the plague destroyed 80,000 of the 1,000,000 inhabitants of Canton. The number of Mormon mission aries in the field is said to be 1,700. The annual consumption of meat in England is seventy pounds . per head, 16 per cent of which is imported. The cemeteries around London cover 2,000 acres and the land they occupy represents a capital of £k,0,000,000. Muffs were first used by doctors to keep their fingers soft, and were adopted by ladies about 1550. Senator Jones of Nevada is a strong believer in a diet which limits his breakfast to one cup of black coffee and one cinnamon bun. London is twelve miles broad one way and seventeen the other, and every year sees about twenty miles...

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. — 25 May 1900

The Seattle Republican Telephone, Main 305, The Republican Pub. Co., Publishers OFFICE 612 THIRD AVENUE H. R. Cay ton, Editor Susie Revels Cayton, Associate SUBSCRIPTION RATEB: On Year 2..00 Six Mnths 1.00 Three Mouths 60c Advertising rates Furnished upon application Entered at the Postoffice at Seattle as Second Class Mail Matter. Ladysmith now speaks English as usual. The Englisd are being Bored for peace at this writing. If Dick Warner had half as much pride as he has wind, he would—well, he would know when he was sat upon.—Ex. It really does seem to us that Tommy Church and his Review deal too extensively in glittering generalities when it comes to fac tional Democratic politics. A small vituperative sheet pub ished at Blame still continues to have the anti-Wilson nightmare, though it has frequently announced John L. Wilson deader than a door nail. Idiots are constitutionally pre vented from voting in this state. Juding from the recent Democra tic conventions this law has been f...

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. — 25 May 1900

Political Pot-Pie. The Pie-maker fancies that the death of the late Alfred T. Am brose will cause much individual mourning in this city, as there were quite a few persons here that were depending on the efforts of Mr. Ambrose to pull them out of a close place and put them on the high road to success. Even among those persons whom Mr. Ambrose were wont to measure arms in political combats many words of praise and commenda tion were heard by the Pie-maker, of the man. "He and I were always on different political sides, factionally speaking, but, I know of no man, for whom I had greater regard than A. T. Ambrose," came from Postmaster Stewart "Mr. Ambrose and I had never agreed with each other in the many poli tical harangues that we were wont to meet at, but he was a man and a brother when the political meeting adjourned," came from a Fifth ward politician. And as in these two instances so also could it be heard where ever you went, the day after his death had been chronicled. It seem...

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. — 25 May 1900

| Amusements. X SEATTLE THEATER. i THIRD AVENUE THEATER. "Sapho," a play that has been more talked -and written about in the past three months than any other that has been produced in several years will be the attraction at the Third Avenue Theatre next week. The story has been widely read and discussed by all classes of people. The play is a dramati zation of the story and resembles "Camile," "Frou Frou" and plays of that character. The company that will present it is in every respect a competent one and the Third Avenue Theatre is liable to be tilled at every performance during the run of "Sapho," not alone on account of its literary notoriety, but for the reason that the production is sure to be an excellent one. THEY DO SAY That Judge Cann has trouble ahead for himself. That the man that will not pay an honest debt when he can is a thief unconvicted. That George Grose has million aire ideas which will come to the front at Nome this year. That a little money is as trouble some to...

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. — 1 June 1900

The SEATTLE REPUBLICAN VOL VII NO. 1 FRINK MENTIONED By the Country Press in Connec tion With the Gubernatorial Nomination—ls Pronounced a Strong Candidate and will Bring Votes to the Party if Nominated—Has Friends in the Northwest—Pierce County Will Support Him—Southwest Must Stand Alone Against Him— Success Assured. King county Republicans did the wisest thing possible, when they decided to ask for the office of governor, and let the other offices seek a man where they will. All they have to do now is to ask unitedly for one man for this honor, and there is no doubt at all but what that man will be nominated and elected, but the Republicans of King county must come as a unit. The gover norship is conceded to King county, and there is talk of a man who lives there, who would be a fitting candidate, on** who com mands the respect and confidence of all the people of Seattle, where he hap lived for twenty-five years. If King county presents the name of J. M. Frink for governor, he 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. — 1 June 1900

The Seattle Republican Telephone, Main 305, Th» Republican Pub. Co., Publishers OFFICE 612 THIRD AVENUE H. R. C&yton, Editor Btt»ie Revels Cayton, Associate SUBSCRIPTION RATES: On Year 2..00 Six M ntha ..1.00 Three Months » 60c ▲drertlsing rates Furnished upon application Entered at the Postoffice at Seattle as Second Class Mail Matter. Transvaal will soon be trans veiled. "I Am a Candidate," is the rage of the present season. Fifty cents gets this paper until next January. Memorial Day hereabouts was certainly a day that one could decorate on with a vengeance. It was an ideal Puget Sound day. There may be no Gold Demo cratic ticket next fall before the public, but the Gold Democrats will take Bryan and Towne in very small broken doses at the polls. "There is an end to all things." —Seattle Review. And the God winites declare that the late Demo cratic scrap put an end to you. How about it, brother? American's head are getting turned over the Belgian hare craze at present, which ...

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. — 1 June 1900

1 Political Pot-Pie. ~M J'—^ —^ —-r ■ t' —?~y—-^—-7 ~-9T-—-T- "w- -" If you would like to have The Seattle Republican from now until January Ist nexl it will be mailed to you regularly each week if you will send us a fifty cent piece. It is conceded by all who have read The Republican that no paper in the state gives as much political gossip as does it, and fifty cents spent in that direction you will never regret. Situated in Seattle as is The Re publican where the politicians of all parties congregate, it is no trick at all to keep thoroughly posted on every political move. Now if you want to get the full benefit of this during the coming campaign';; send us fifty cents and your paper starts at once. a a a It begins to look as though Ad dison G. Foster has the political stares. It will be remembered that when short skirts first came about for women bicyclists, the men suddenly became troubled with the bicycle stare, and for hours they would wait to see a woman pass with short skir...

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. — 1 June 1900

, Local and Personal. | Rev. Prince was out of the city two or three days this week. Mrs. J. E. Hawkins was sick the early part of the week. Fifty cents will get the Political Pot-Pie until next January. Read with us until next January for fifty cents. Hon. S. G. Cosgrove is in the city and will be here for two weeks or more. Capt. Primrose, a well known steamboat man, dropped dead last Wednesday. John C. Whitlock has been de signated as "special deputy" county attorney to collect back taxes. Mrs. Cayton has been confined to her bed the greater part of the past week. Five ten cent stamps will get The Republican delivered to your door until next January. Mr. G. H. Grose sailed for Nome last Sunday as did Mr. Maurice O'Brien. Mr. W. W. Wheeler, of Port laud, is in the city and contem plates pitching his tent here. The Baptist churches of the state held an association in New castle last Saturday and Sunday. Rev. Johnson, of Dcs Moines, lowh, is visiting in the city at present. Ex-Mayor...

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