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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. — 15 May 1903

Tales of the Town Tom Page's Cross Examination. If there is any one thihg that Tom Page prides him self on as an attorney, it is has faculty of bulldozing and brow heating a witness on the stand so as to make him or her so contradict'themselves as to destroy the weight of their testimony. Xot loflg since while try ing a ease lie soon discovered that in order to win it lie must break down the evidence of a young lad who was a witness against his client. Realizing tin's, he went after his man from the very outset with hammer and tongs. After learning his name and residence his next question was: "What is your business?" "Have none,*" was the immediate reply. "Then you are a loafer." "Well, who do you live with?" "With my father, came a ready response. 'And what does your father do?" "Not much of anything just now." an swered the boy. By this time Page had warmed up to his subject to such an extent that he was on his feet and red in the face with intense interest. "Then, he, like you. ...

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 May 1903

The Seattle Republican Established May. 1894. H. H. Cayton Editor •uaie Revels Cayton Associate SUBSCRIPTION RATES. One Year $2.00 ■tx Months 1.00 Tnree Months «0 ■ntered at the Postofflce at Seattle as Second-class Mail Matter. Nona Fide Circulation 2,500 Tacoma is to have a half holi day the clay President Roosevelt is in that city. Seattle should have one, too, on Saturday after noon, the 33rd; not because Ta coma has, but because it is a good idea. It is announced that the Prince of Wales will head the commis sion in charge of England's ex hibition to the St. Louis fair. The Prince himself will lie the drawing card of the exhibit if he attends in person. Some idea of the magnitude of the business of manufacturing farm implements can be gathered from the fact that thirty-five hundred men are on a strike at the Deering harvesting works in Chicago. This is only one of many firms, manufacturing only one class of farm machinery. Portland has a ten-year-old torse thief, but he was all...

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. — 15 May 1903

POINTED PARAGRAPHS. The anti-work epidemic seems 10 be spreading; the daily papers are full of new strikes and strike news. If these laundry strikes extend much further, the whole popula tion will be known as the "great unwashed."' It is pretty certain now that Grover Cleveland is sparring for the position at the head of the Democrat procession in 1904. President Roosevelt has set the pace for the abolition of adver tising matter in unseemly places. Now let the contagion spread. "Hail to the Chief" is becom- ing as monotonous to President Roosevelt as "Marching Through Georgia" became to Gen. W. T. Sherman. The wisdom of injecting slang into the English language is now apparent. What would a base ball write-up be worth if stated in plain, old-style words? Wonder what is the matter with Cuba? We don't seem to be hearing much from her these ■days. Possibly she is busy tak ing care of a big case of pros- perity. The sultan says he will not make war, that is no assurance that he will ha...

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. — 15 May 1903

NORTHWEST NOTES. There is a great demand for farm hands in Spekane, and In fact all hinds of labor. In the wheat region, farmers arc offering thirty-five dollars a month and board for good help. And yet, there are thousands of young fellows who complain of lack of re munerative employment in overcrowd ed cities. It is queer that a man should prefer to work at from $1.50 to $2.00 in unsanitary factories, work shops or offices, where he will never amount to much, if anything, and where prospects of acquiring a com petency are small, when he can get healthy employment, the nobility of which is as old as mankind, at good wages, and with promises of being his own master within a few years. There would, no doubt, be a god deal more of social contentment and progress, and less of crime, suicide and disor der, if our young men were, instead of hurrying to the nerve-racking and ambition-killing centers of population, "to take to the woods" and live as they live, amid normal, natural sur roun...

Publication Title: Seattle Republican, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Seattle Republican. — 15 May 1903

proceed to sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash, within the hours prescribed by law foi Sheriff's sales to-wit: At 10 o'clock a. m. on the 16th diiy of May, A. D. 1903. before the Court House door of said King County, in the State of Washington, all of the right title mill interest of the said defendants in ud to the fellowing described prop erty, situated in King County, State of Washington, to-wlt: Against the west 75 feet of lot three in the sum of $69.50; against the west 75 feet of south half of lot two, In tne sum of $35.70; all in block six. Lake Dell Addition to Seattle, levied on as the property of defendants to satisfy a judgment amounting to one hundred sixty-six and 45-100 dollars, and costs of suit, in favor of the plaintiff. l>ated this Bth day of April, 1903. ED. CUDIHEE, Sheriff. By WM. CORCORAN. Deputy. First publication April 10, l»03. Last publication May 8, 1903. NOTICK SHERIFF'S SALE OF REAL ESTATE STATE OF WASHINGTON, County of King.—ss. She...

Publication Title: Seattle Republican, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Seattle Republican. — 15 May 1903

THIS ATTRACTIVE CHAIR is one of the best sellers we have. A few prices like this make a wonderful difference in the appearance of a home «* jfi J* yjk T»^T __lJ a" exceedingly attractive odd ' '■%£ ts \ IF/ if chair; extra large an(l deeply IW ll wf/Y rll carved pan head panel back; nB Pisw/ rll Beat; o< finest quartered f'jl | U oak, highly polished. The tag Standard Furniture Co. L. Schoenfeld & Sons 1012-1018 First Avonuo TACOMA SEATTLE WHATCOM PERSONAL. Mr. Charles Sims visited the City of Destiny last week and re ports having a very pleasant time. Mr. John T. Gayton has begun the erection of a house on his lots and he hopes to have it ready for occupancy in two months. Mr. Eversole, late of Indianapolis, is the contractor and builder. Mr. Samuel Brown paid a fly ing visit to Roslyn Saturday on business combined with pleasure and while there participated in Odd Fellows' thanksgiving exer cises, which was largely attended. Mr. I. G. Gayles has just pur chased a commodious ...

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 May 1903

'■tea fc . ■_.^^ /^^ Bao^^ I—^i I ■""^^fc A / I I VOL. I.X, NO. 50 WELCOME, THRICE WELCOME, PRESIDENT THEODORE ROOSEVELT Theodore Roosevelt, the twenty-fifth man to hold the high office of President of these United States, the greatest nation on earth, and who, for a brief two hours will be the guest of this city tomorrow, is an interesting character In more ways than one. Not only interesting because of the high position he holds, but because of the many sterling qualities of head and heart that make him pre-eminently a man of the people. Unlike many who attained to high positions and great renown, he was born and reared in the lap of luxury, but rose above the environments that are a clog to so many men, and occupies the unique position of being a self-made man, in spite of the handicap of wealth. As a young man he was not of a robust physique, but as soon as his school days were over we find him out in the great West, battling with nature for the possession of those physical requ...

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 May 1903

Seattle Wants Stewart for Post Master No doubt one of the palitical matters to be settled, while President Roosevelt is in this city, is, who will be our next postmaster. If left to the people at large, or to the business community, there would be no question but that the present HON. GEORGE M. STEWART. Postmaster, Seattle. incumbent, Geo. M. Stewart, would be reappointed, but un fortunately, sometimes, public will, and public interests, are ruthlessly thrown aside for political causes. For political CURRENT COMMENT. Woman's Place of Honor. Mrs. Kate Trimble Woolsey, formerly of New York, has abandoned her native land and sought an asylum in England; because, as she puts it, "A place of honor for women is not anywhere found in the fabric of the American nation." This she said in a letter to Presi dent Roosevelt upbraiding him for not taking up the cudgel for women and giving her her proper place in public affairs of the nation, and continuing says, that there is nothing in his publi...

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 May 1903

Tales of the Town Theie has lice n and is still much casting about for a mayor alty candidate for the next Republican ticket in Seattle, and in the round of things the name of ex-Governor John 11. McGraW was suggested for the nomination. On being ap proached about it the governor laconically remarked: "1 have a well-seasoned club for the fellow's head who dares use my name in connection with the next mayoralty nomination for (Seattle. I am not looking for political honors." * • * "I am without political information in any shape or man ner. Ido not wish to express an opinion on either the guber natorial or the senatorial situation. I am in Seattle attend ing the sessions of the Knights of Pythias lodge of this state. 1 have no desire to be quoted on anything at this time," came from Hon. Oliver Hall, the well known Whitman county poli tician, who was for eight years state senator from that county. For three days of the present week James .1. Hill, the great railroad magnate, was a gu...

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 May 1903

The Seattle Republican Established May, 1894. H. H. Cayton Editor Susie Revels Cayton Associate SUBSCRIPTION RATES. On« Year *2.00 Btx Months 1-00 Three Months 60 Entered at the Postofflce at Seattle as Second-class Mail Matter. Bona Fide Circulation 2,500 The Washington state flower, the Rhododendron, is now in bloom and should be a feature of the city and cit izens' decorations on Roosevelt day, tomorrow. The most unsatisfactory thing we gee about Roosevelt's candidacy for re nomination is the fact that so many Democratic papers are throwing bou quets at him. Tacoma bids fair to amount to some thing as a city yet. It is a little slow in adopting new fads, but it is now an nounced that it has a real "live" totem pale, that, will be "planted" in that city as soon as a site can be decided upon. That certainly was a mild bit of hu mor displayed by the Moran Bros. Co. in providing a cushioned bench outside their ship yard for the accommodation of the wearied 'unfair" banner car riers, ...

Publication Title: Seattle Republican, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Seattle Republican. — 22 May 1903

" Realm of Religion ** WHERE AND HOW THE BIBLE GOES. In this favored country we are very apt to be unappreclatlve ill' the advantages that have come to us. hugely because the "Booh of Books," the Bible, has always bad free circulation in the homes of the people. The following article, with suggestive illustrations, are Intended not only for instruction. In a general way. but specifically, to bring to our remembrance some things that we, in our mad rush for the good things our civilization makes possible, are prone to forget. The Bible in the Home. The tenor on the face of the lather and daughter, shown in the picture at the head of this article, lest they may be caught reading the Bible, helps us to feel what a precious and what a recent privilege this is. William Tindale, who translated even our own English Bible, was stran gled and burned for it in 1531 J. Of Tindale's first edition of three thousand English Testaments, only a burned fragment of one copy has come down to us. His a...

Publication Title: Seattle Republican, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Seattle Republican. — 22 May 1903

r S lew B l*- <p JP^ *^B j.l wEr* L^|k • - Bk^^^^^k IBi^l I itnyl ■ *"» J« I Watch iln- urn i hijr pa'vi'H lor our ™■>In - 'wM" mi Tl np' <i v I'oli t. Ii will fin i-n ■elm -I (>r i ii'n milt ami reflection, ihnt I ■ r pi'tly iljrt' r- ■ I will lMtyuu all miiniuer nuiJ irlv« ynudrtlly iildmxiii-o ainl ivne.v • i Htrunirl i for UlV's ImttUi* ilia « hiiil -ih-m-s-cb Kh •iciaiifl Iniu'iu .turn »■■ i)' tv THitEE iici:i; ros.\T <o. I'h.iin-.lmiii s l*i, lt6 Flisl Ay». ii. n. I.IvKUMi'HK, Mpr. CITY LEGAL KOTICKS. NOTICE. SHERIFFS SALE OF REAL ESTATE. STATE OF WASHINGTON, County of King.—ss. Sheriff's Ottice. By virtue of an order of sale Issued out of the Honorable Superior Court of King County, on the 80th day of March, J903, by the Clerk thereof, in the last .if City of Seattle, plaintiff, versus Orson E. Root and Emerette Root, his wife, defendants. No. 14005. and to me, as Sheriff di rected and delivered: Notice is hereby given, that I will proceed to sell at public auc...

Publication Title: Seattle Republican, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Seattle Republican. — 22 May 1903

Seattle's Colored Caterers Hold the Fort JOHN T. GAYTON. The four largest dining rooms in Seattle at the present time have for headwaiters Afro-Americans, and every one of them, with the bare exception of Thomas Wood, have served under Mr. Gayton at the Rainier Club, which is the largest and most fashionable In the state, either as a waiter or headwaiter. For the past two years or more he has been steward of the club, and in that capacity has given as perfect satisfaction as he did as headwaiter of the club's dining room, in which ■Bit *, . 1 JOHN T. GAYTON. position he served for five years. For a time the dining room of the Rainier Club was the only one in which colored men could get employment in the city of Seattle, and it was the huge success that it had that induced other proprie tors of dining rooms to employ colored crews, and today, as has already been stated in another connection, the leading dining rooms of the city are operated by colored crews. Mr. Gayton is perhaps the...

Publication Title: Seattle Republican, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Seattle Republican. — 22 May 1903

Maybe you never gave this article a thought. Saves ice and is mighty convenient j. |i rt C4*<i it el *i fi\ li *i n O"m, L Standard Furniture Co. L. Schoenfeld & Sons Wl2-1018 First Avenue TACOMA SEATTLE WHATCOM PERSONAL. Mrs. S. A. Franklin, of Newcastle, was doing business in the city last Tuesday. Mr. Gustave B. Aldridge, one of Tacoma's leading attorneys, was do ing business in Seattle last Tuesday. Mr. Orrin Stallsworth has returned to the Puget Sound after a most ex tended trip through the South and East. A change has taken place among the employees of the U. S. postoffice. Charles Sims succeeds John Robin son as janitor. Mr. Samuel Thorn sails with the De Soto mining outfit for Nome next Friday and will be away until next October or November. Mrs. Shelton has returned from Kansas City and for the next few months will be found at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Tutt. Mrs. E. J. Anderson, who has been confined to her home for the past ten days from a severe attack of...

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 May 1903

S7>e VOL. I.X, NO. 51 POLITICAL POTPIE The Pie-maker regrets to have to take note of the fact that at the President's reception not a single Negro was invited, either directly or indirectly, to participate. In the city of Seattle there are three at torneys at law, one retired army officer, one business man having property conservatively valued at $100,000, and other men in business, and yet the com mittee, which was made up from a political standpoint, did not see fit to ask a single colored man to have a seat on the grand stand or to be present at the banquet or in any wise meet his excellency. Those having charge of the affair seem to have been deter mined that there would be no Booker Washington episodes in Seattle, and they carried out the program to perfection. The personnel of the committee is well known, and an accurate list is in the possession of the Pie-maker, and from time to time when they individ ually or collectively come before the public for favors the Pie-maker w...

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 May 1903

Seattle's Private and Public Parks While public interest is being directed to the question of parks, drives, and public play grounds, it may be of interest to note briefly what Seattle already has in this line. Beginning with Pioneer Square, the little triangle tract, which stands as an oasis in green in the desert of tall buildings and business rush in the heart of the city. Surrounded by an iron fence and guarded by the totem pole, it affords a feast for the eve, if not a rest for the foot, and is not without its value. Then there is Seattle Park, containing about five acres, located on Denny Way and Ninth Avenue North; Kin near Park, located on Queen Anne Hill, contains six acres, more or less; Lincoln Park, on East Denny Way and Xagle Place, com prising several blocks, but a portion is set aside for water reservoir purposes; Volunteer Park, contains forty acres, located on Capitol Hill, east of Lake Union, a portion of which is also used as a water reservoir. These are all nicel...

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 May 1903

** Realm of Religion (Continued from last week.) WHY THE BIBLE FINDS A WELCOME. The main reason is because the human heart is made for fel lowship with Odd, and is an aching void without Him. Another reason is thai the Bible does no violence to the individual. It does not intrude, it does not proselyte, it is not mercenary. The hear ing that the Bible pets is under favorable circumstances —when one is ready for it, opens and invites it to speak. In lands where literature is scarce—and they are many— reading matter of any kind is an object of careful interest. Moreover, such lands have their own sacred books, and are prepared to examine with respect and even reverence a volume which claims to contain the sacred teachings of Christendom. This is especially true in the vast lands of Confucius, of the Yedas, and of the Koran. .Many of these mil lions, whose prejudices do not allow them to enter a church or associate with a missionary, will gladly secure a portion of the Holy Scriptures ...

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 May 1903

FOOD FOR THOUGHT ays' .- '"WwStB®Tm3L ' TJHkffl^ iti^giHPV4 ml iHI "* I uICi*SW it-** 1*"" K.vyV^ife 3B ' I flicfl Krß mm m Watch the moniinff papers for our openin*' "add" on Three Tree Point. It will furi)ish you food for thought and reflection, that if properly digested will last you all summer and (five you daily pleasure and renewed strength for life's battli'B trials and successes. For detailed information apply to THREE TREE POINT CO. Phone James 4681. 625 Firßt Aye. C. B. LIVKRMORE, Mgr. CITY LEGAL NOTICES. NOTICE. SHERIFF'S SALE OF REAL ESTATE. STATE OF WASHINGTON, County of King.—ss. Sheriff's Office. By virtue of an order of sale issued out of the Honorable Superior Court of King County, on the 30th day of March, 1903, by the Clerk thereof, in the case 01 City of Seattle, plaintiff, versus Orson E. Root and Emerette Root, his wife, defendants. No. 14005, and to me, as Sheriff di rected and delivered: Notice is hereby given, that I will proceed to sell at public auction to...

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 May 1903

Tales of the Town Steilacoom, Washington. Dear Farther: At tie last matin ny the club Oi presented the club wid this pome: Little drops uv water. Little grains uv sand, -Make the ugly tide flats .And tlie beauteous land. Little grains uv gold dust, Little bits ny sin, .Makes the Council vote rii^lit, And lets the water in. Little "schemes" uv Simple, Little "works" uv Perry, Make the taxes higher, And causes us the query? An' here ()i am. (iond-bve. Your luvin sun, MfIKE DO< >GAN. * * * * That the average policeman is more brute than human is ever apparent, if you happen to have any dealing's whatever with one or many, either private or public. A policeman, while the crowd was wait ing for the President to arrive at the opera house last Saturday evening felt called upon to speak to an aged woman and a little boy in a way that the husband and father of the child had he happened to have ovreheard him. would have been perfectly justi fied in shooting the brute down without furthe...

Publication Title: Seattle Republican, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Seattle Republican. — 29 May 1903

THE SEATTLE REPUBLICAN Editor H. P. Cayton , _ Associate Susie Revels Cayton - SUBSCRIPTION RATES. $2.00 One Year mo Six Months g0 Three Months L_ "Entired~arth7 Posloffleie ~at~Se attle as Second-classJMai^Matter. ~ 2 500 Bona Fide Circulation Offlct;. A. W. Denny Bldg.. 1414 Second. Telephone Main 305. With the death of the late Alexander Ramsey of Minnesota, it was reported that he was the last of the great Civil war gov ernors, but such is not the case. Ex-Governor Holbrook, of Ver mont, and ex-Governor Sprague, of Rhode Island, still survive. Vancouver, in this state, is likely to experience a boom in the marrying business. As a result of a rate war, Judge Steward, a justice of the peace of that city, announces that he will perform the marriage ceremony free of charge. Here is a chance for the im pecunious, if he can borrow the money to get the license. By the coming- of the President at this time Seattle missed an opportunity to have a little celebraion all its own. The fiftie...

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