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Elephind.com contains 4,742 items from Seattle Republican, The, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 30 [Newspaper Page] — The Seattle Republican. — 25 December 1903

li;n>l^gij3l3i;iri7:\'ii:mi| The Largest Exclusive Cngraving House in the Northwest IJUJ 9? Qj cxT A TTTI IT _ (^MWatH r ENGRAVING CO. 113 to 117 Third Aye. South H ' - M r"gß iT||B*' >y!w~'C Elsewhere in this issue we jmblish a picture of Hon. John E. McManus, a miner of more than thirty years' experience, in different parts of the country, who has finally proven to the most skeptical that Western Washington contains mineral of great wealth. Ever since the Sunset Copper Mining Company, of Index, Washington, was incorporated, in June, 1897, until control of that cor poration passed to W. 11. Baldwin and associates, of Albany, New York, in July last, Mr. McManus has devoted his entire time and resom^ces to proving the Sunset Mine, and single-handed and alone has accomplished the fact. If it had not been for his bulldog tenacity, or, in other words, his "staying" qualities, the ridicule of men (who ought to know better) prominent in the business world of Seattle, would have shut...

Publication Title: Seattle Republican, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 31 [Newspaper Page] — The Seattle Republican. — 25 December 1903

Good Things To Eat The article on the tenth and eleventh pages, written by O. M. Moore, and entitled "Greater Seattle Possibilities," unfortunately "went to press" before certain errors had been corrected, and in justice to the writer, these corrections are made here: Fifth paragraph, read "diminishing to 75 and 50 feet altitudes," etc. Seventh paragraph, read, "North of Pike street and within three or four blocks of the waterfront," etc. Fourth line from top of second column, read, "ridges running north and south," etc. Midway same column, read, "a total distance of twelve miles." Last line, same column, read, "A cut-off or side line is now under construction along the east shore of Lake Washington, being built to accommodate through traffic, north and south, and especially for the convenience of freight trains passing the city." Central paragraph, last column, read "Mercer island," for Union, as printed. SI Bffl^»B^''->- -I kj\ Home of Sunset Telephone Company, with 14,000 subs...

Publication Title: Seattle Republican, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 32 [Newspaper Page] — The Seattle Republican. — 25 December 1903

CONDITION OF THE BANKS OF SEATTLE Xt a hitji Capital Stock Loans, Discounts Shares NAMHi. Shares Par Pald ln Surplus Deposits and overdrafts Book Value First National 77 $100.00 $150,000.00 $122,410.59 $2,054,882.41 $1,251,537.42 $181.60 National Bank of Commerce 100.00 150,000.00 199,729.65 2,786,060.74 1,599,829.65 233.15 Puget Sound National 100.00 300,000.00 112,678.72 3,456,220.38 2,012,727.92 137.55 Seattle National 100.00 300,000.00 117,950.99 3,230,426.46 1,917,676.31 139.31 Washington National 100.00 100,000.00 378,142.41 3,377,216.25 2,179,527.48 478.14 Dexter Horton & Co 100.00 200,000.00 174,485.04 5,931,266.89 3,218,887.92 187.24 Scandinavian American 100.00 300,000.00 170,809.12 2,739,179.79 1,779,730.86 156.93 Totals $1,500,000.00 $1,276,206.52 $23,575,252.92 $13,959,917.66 American Savings Bank and Trust Co $100.00 $100,000.00 Northwest Trust and Safe Deposit Co 100.00 15,600.00 Peoples Savings Bank 100.00 100,000.00 H. O. Shuey & Co 100.00 100,000.00 Union S...

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 January 1904

Uhe SEATTLE REPUBLICAN VOL. X. NO. 30 POLITICAL POT-PIE It seems to be in the political atmosphere that the King county delegation to the next nominating Repub lican state convention will be divided equally between Dr. J. J. Smith and Judge John E. Humphries for the governorship. The politicians seem to favor such a division and thereby avoid a big political scrap in the primaries and in the next county convention. It is claimed that neither the friends of Dr. Smith nor Judge Humphries favor the next county convention making any endorsement as to the United States sen atorial situation, and, if such proves true, it is further claimed that S. H. Piles, who aspires to the United States senate, will be forced into an alliance with Gov ernor Mcßride and the Times and thereby carry out an agreement Avhich was entered into some months ago by and between this trio, a full account of which was piped off by the Pie-maker in the Seattle Republican a few days before it was thoroughly ripe, and...

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 January 1904

THE SEATTLE REPUBLICAN Established May, 1894. Editor t^SlK'oiiw''.!'.'.'.'.".'.'.''^".",!!!!!!^. AMoclate SUBSCRIPTION RATES. $2.00 One Year 1W Six Months g0 Three Months '^n^eredlirthTpostofflce at Seattle as Second-class Mall Matter. Bona Fide Circulation 2 500 Office, A. W. Denny Bldg., 1414 Second. Telephone Main 305. Postal authorities in Great Britain are devising a plan to insure the de livery of Christmas mail on Christmas day. They will either have a Chrisc mas delivery stamp, or permit the sender to write, near the stamp, a word of instruction to the postal officers. In this way mail posted several days lie forehand will be delivered on Christ mas day. Nevada is the only state in the Union which has not gone ahead in the march of progress and improve ment. In 1880 the population of the state was 62,000; it has now fallen to about 42,000. Lack of water is the main cause for the emigration from the state. It is believed that the ex tensive irrigation works now in pro gress w...

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 January 1904

PERSONAL. Mr. J. E. Shepperson of Roslyn spent the Christmas holidays in the city visiting friends. Miss Emma Houston, who came home from school for the Christmas holidays, will return to Portland next Sunday. The young lady members of the Sc cial Soiree Club, of which Miss L. Smith is president; Miss Myrtle War mick, vice president; Miss Katie Scott, secretary, and Miss Barbara Da vis, treasurer, gave a New Year's ball last evening, which was well patron ized by those who were so fortunate as to receive invitations. Tonight, New Year, the Afro-Amer icans of the city will hold a celebration in commemoration of Lincoln's eman cipation proclamation, issued January 1, 1863. Andrew R. Black and I. F. Norris are the principal speakers. A complete account of the meeting will appear in next week's Republican. Trinity Lodge, A. F. & A. M., enter tained last Tuesday evening to a full house. Beginning at 8 o'clock a liter ary and musical program was rendered -—each number of which was wel...

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 January 1904

AFROAMERICAN PROSPECTS IN SEATTLE Negroes in Seattle. In the great struggle to "get rich quick," so char acteristic of the American people, and especially those in Uncle Sam's domain in this part of the moral vine yard, the Negro has not been wholly lacking in taking his place in the procession among his Anglo-Saxon brethren, who are struggling to "get there" at an early date. While his opportunities of closing glad hands on the rather evasive animal "get rich" are not quite so numerous as his neighbor, nevertheless he has diligently sought it, believing that if only found, it will sooner or later become his victim. The efforts ot the Negro hereabouts to get rich are not fraught with very nattering returns, but who will gainsay that his efforts have not been highly commendable along that line, and that he has not shown marked progress. Seattle' Afro-Americans during the past year have neither begun nor completed any commercial or indus trial undertaking, which, in any sense, would j...

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 January 1904

C/7C SEATTLE REPUBLICAN VOL. X. NO. 32 POLITICAL POT-PIE Prospective Republican Ticket. For Governor—J. D. Atkinson, Chelan county. For Lieutenant Governor—Oliver Hall, Whitman county. For Secretary of State—Sam H. Nichols, Snohomish county. For Treasurer—C. W. Clausen, Kitsap county. For Attorney General—George A. Hurd, Skagit county. For State Land Commissioner—E. W. Ross, Cowlitz comity. For State Auditor — James H. Davis, Pierce county. For Supreme Judges—M. A. Fullerton, Whitman county, and Herman D. Crow, Spokane county. * * * With a view of fixing the time and place of holding the next state convention and to decide whether one or two conventions be held, Hon. Ellis Morrison, chairman state central committee, has requested the mem bers of the state central committee to assem ble in this city February 13th next to con sider both propositions. The one conven tion idea must not prevail. It is contrary to precedent and against the wishes of ninety per cent of the Republicans of t...

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 January 1904

SEATTLE SPIRIT Senator Palmer Doubles Up. Hon. Edward B. Palmer has returned from a visit to Wisconsin and, by the way of a sur prise, is introducing to his many friends a "bet ter half," which he took unto himself while there. Mr. Palmer has a great many friends and admirers, who think it impossible for him to find a half any better than his own half, and, if he has, then the lady, they think, a most excellent selection. Is a Detriment to Property. It begins to look as if the Great Northern tunnel is going to ruin all of the real estate along its route for anything save shack build ings. Under such conditions it is very doubt ful whether the tunnel, after all, will not prove a detriment rather than a blessing to the Queen City. A Sad Ocean Wreck. The wreck of the Clallam last Saturday morning in the Straits while on its regular run to Victoria and the loss of fifty-four human lives is the sadest story of all, especially for this section of the country. Some of the lead ing business...

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 January 1904

dt EMANCIPATED NEGROES BECOME STATESMEN * I" ■ ■ 'I en Wf A >ral 1 * ■ I * j 'fWk 13 j ."* ■ ■ 33 * ■ f/lak Bib t\fl/? Cw ■ i ■TO - ? «' v ,'^i^| '*s.~. B M»r CO t_,nj | A\ /swj- c ~i" lr~irii f> % iw '^^^^^BhMw^l Pw^. t_ : ? -i^Jmt'-m^ W -jdfffF fifr^f-. fits?- ■ BiW^^^^ '■ I Directly after the emancipation the recently enslaved Negro left his labors and without either experience or knowledge of what he was undertaking, plunged madly into politics, and from local to state offices, and thence into na tional offices he went by leaps and bounds, and, as a result, the Forty-first and Forty-second Congresses gave to the world the above Negro statesmen, who, their previous condition of servitude and their nationality to the contrary notwithstanding, "made good" in the halls of Congress and deported themselves in a manner that left records for themselves that will stand the test for the next century. The men who formed that brilliant galaxy of eminent Negroes have all gone to the Gr...

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 January 1904

SEATTLE SPIRIT Senator Palmer Doubles Up. Hon. Edward \>. Palmer has returned from a visit to Wisconsin and, by the way of a sur prise, is introducing to his many friends a "bet tor half,'' which he took unto himself while there. Mr. I'aimer has a great many friends .•ml admirers, who think it impossible for him md a half any better than his own half. and. if lie lias, then the lady, they think, a most excellent selection. Is a Detriment to Property. It begins to look as if the Greni Northern tunnel is going to ruin all of the real estate along its route Eor anything save shack build ings, ruder such conditions it is wry doubt ful whether the tunnel, after all, will noi prove ,-i detriment rather than a blessing to the Queen City. A Sad Ocean Wreck. The wreck- of the Clallam last Saturday morning in the Straits while on iis regular run to Victoria and the loss of fifty-four human lives is the sadesi story of all. especially for this section of the country. Some <>f the lead...

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 January 1904

'<* EMANCIPATED NEGROES BECOME STATESMEN & ■ ______iMU_fc ' ' f r *° ■ y __^£ "*^^^ H_lon3"K ■- - I Directly after the emancipation the recently enslaved Xegro Id'! his labors and without either experience or knowledge of \vhnl lie was undertaking, plunged madly into politics, ;hk! from local ii> state offices, ;ni(l thence into na tional offices he went by leaps and bounds, and, ms a result, the Forty-first and Forty-second Congresses gave to the world the above Negro statesmen, who, their previous condition of servitude and their nationality to the contrary notwithstanding, "made good" in the hulls of Congress and deported themselves in ;i manner thai h'l'i records I'm- themselves thai will stand the tesi for the next cent wry. The men who formed that brilliant galaxy of emineni Negroes have ;ill gone ti> the Great Be yond. Among the group is Hon. Hiram X, Rev els, D. I)., who hailed from Mississippi, and who \v;is the lii'sl Xegro to lill ;i seal in the L'nited State...

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 January 1904

THE SEATTLE REPUBLICAN H. R. Cayton Editor Susie Revels Cayton Associate SUBSCRIPTION RATES. One Year 52.00 Six Months ... 1-00 Three Months 60 Entered at the Postofflce at Seattle as Second-class Mail Matter. Bona Fide Circulation 2,500 Office, A. W. Denny Bldg., 1414 Second. Telephone Main 305. Electric charges may make London fogless, but won't they make her houseless as well? The Seattle Republican hopes in its new dress to please each and every one of its readers beyond expecta tion. That was a pleasing address of At torney A. R. Black which appeared in cur last week's issue. Did you no! think as much? Knocking the P.-I. and boosting the Times seems to afford some men with co interest in either a vast amount of real happiness. Flash signs must go, says the city council. Now say as much about the "flash roll" and have it enforced and you will have a better town. "Sawciety" is one of the danger breakers that may sooner or later wreck the United States government. Keep a bright lo...

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 January 1904

Peoples' Savings Bank Second and Pike. Capital $100,000 Deposits received from $1 to $10,000; 4 per cent interest allowed on savings deposits. E. C. Neufelder, President. R. H. Denny, Vice-President. J. T. Greenleaf, Cashier. °jAFE KPOSIT VAULT Tlm National Bank Of Commerce H. C. HENRY. Pres. R. R. SPBNCBR. Cashier. The Canadian Bink of Commerce Head Office, Toronto. Established 1887. Capital f8,700,000 5££i0i......:::::.. 3,000,000 LonAoa. Office 60 Lombard St. Hew Tork O«c» 16 Bxohanr* Mace. Over 100 Branches In Canada and the United States, Including DAWSON CITY. ATLIN, WHITE HORSE, VICTORIA, and VANCOUVER In Canada, and SAN FRANCISCO, PORTLAND, SEATTLE, and SKAGWAT in U. S. Accounts of Banks, Corporations, Firms and Individuals received on favor able terms. Drafts, Letters of Credit, and Com mercial Credits issued available In any part of the world. Interest allowed on Time Deposits. Seattle Branch O. V. holt, Manager. THE PU6ET SOUND NATIONAL BANK OF SEATTLE. Capital stock paid...

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 January 1904

THE NEW TEACHER SUSIE REVELS CAYTON The teacher in charge of the district school ten miles out from the small town of Greenwood was learning a few things herself; not from books, how ever —her studies were her fellow men. True, she had attended Tuskegee College for years, and had graduated from that institution of learning, where "industry" is the watchword, but never until she opened this district school did she come in close contact with the poorer element of her race, the actual tillers of the soil. The district church, with its heavy, unvarnished benches, sashless windows, cracked and rust-eaten stove and the addition of three planks nailed to gether and painted black for a blackboard, served the two-fold purpose of church and school house. It was when on her way to and from this building that the teacher found a rich field for observation — herself "the observed of all observers." One house especially soon attracted her attention; it was two log cabin rooms joined by running a ...

Publication Title: Seattle Republican, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — The Seattle Republican. — 15 January 1904

NOTICE SHERIFFS SALE OF REAL ESTATE. State of Washington, County of King. ss. Sheriff's Office. By virtue of an execution issued out of the Honorable Superior Court of King County, on the sth day of January, 1904, by the Clerk thereof, in the case of Ella M. Ward, Plaintiff, versus Fred S. Twitchell and Mary Twitchell, his wife, Defendants, No. 37102, and to me, as Sheriff, directed and delivered: Notice is hereby given, that I will proceed to sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash, within the hours prescribed by law for Sheriff's sales, to-wit: at 10 o'clock A. M. on the 20th day of February, A. D., 1904, be fore the court house door of said King county, in the state of Washington, all of the right, title and interest of the said defendants in and to the following described property, situated in King county, state of Washington, to-wit: The south half (%) of lot 3, and all of lots 4 and 5, in block 9, Young's addi tion to the city of Seattle, levied on as the propert...

Publication Title: Seattle Republican, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — The Seattle Republican. — 15 January 1904

PERSONAL Mrs. B. Oxidine, who is visiting in the city, has been reported ill during the week. Rev. F. T. Walker will return to the city from his visit to Spokane and Roslyn the 15th. The Young Ladies' Social Soiree Club is arranging to give another party in the near future. It is reported that wedding bells will ring next week. The contracting par ties are well known. Mr. A. D. Griffin, manager of "The New Age," of Portland, Ore., is in the city this week on business. Mrs. E. F. Myers, of Bremerton, is reported much better, which is glad news to her many friends. Mr. G. H. Gross was taken quite sick at the A. M. E. Church Sunday even ing last, but is reported better now. Mr. and Mrs. Joe McGown's baby died Monday evening and was buried Wednesday morning. Rev. S. S. Free man officiated. The Evergreen Literary Society of Mount Zion Baptist Church met, and the program as announced in last week's issue was rendered. The Silver Leaf Musical Club will give notice next week in regard to it...

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 January 1904

I . j^fc m jB B_^^ I ■™"^^fc I A / VOL. X. NO. 33 POLITICAL POT-PIE J R. A. BALLINGEB Is now a full-fledged candidate for mayor and his friends declare he will have no opposition. Chairman John F. Miller, of the Repub lican Central Committee, called the commit tee together last week and it fixed February 25th as the time for holding the next munici pal convention, and based the apportionment for the convention on the compromised vote of Riplinger, Gilliam and Gormley two years ago. For the past ten days—using the street vernacular —there certainly has been "some thing doing" in political circles. First of all, Alfred Battle, who had been about de cided upon to be the candidate of the Demo cratic party for Mayor, and to get a large percentage of the Republican vote, finally made up his mind not to accept the nomin ation, and so announced the fact in the daily papers. William Pigott also declared he would not accept the nomination, thus leav ing the Democratic party with no possible c...

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 January 1904

SEATTLE SPIRIT Seattle's Monied Men. Speaking about the folk who furnish the local money for local business, it will be seen from the list below who the Blue Book thinks has the money. It says the persons Avho are worth over $300,000 in Seattle are: E. W. Andrews, M. F. Backus, Frank D. Black, Charles H. Black, Amos Brown estate, Thos. Burke, Herman B. Chapin, C. 11. Cobb, William Pitt Trimble, J. M. Colman, John Collins estate, C. L. Denny, Mrs. Mary A. Denny, O. O. Denny, A. W. Denny, Charles Frye, George Frye, Jacob Furth, E. O. Graves, H. C. Henry, W. C. Lewis (Hill estate), W. D. Hofius, J. A. Moore, James D. Hoge, Dexter Horton, H. B. Kennedy, George Kinnear, T. S. Lippy, J. D. Lowman, Robert McCormick, J. H. McGraw, Mrs. Elizabeth Sackman, Rufus H. Smith, A. B. Stewart, Charles D. Stimson, Fred Stimson, E. F. Sweeney, Moritz Thompson, G. Poncin, John B. Agen, Frederick Sehmitz, William Pigott, J. M. Frink and J. J. McGilvra (estate). There are over a thousand men in the city ...

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 January 1904

SEVEN DAYS' CURRENT COMMENT and OBSERVATION Call It Off, Senator. Senator J. B. Foraker of Ohio has intro duced a bill in the Senate to provide for the care of the graves of the Confederate sol diers in Northern cemeteries by the govern ment. It is always humane to be charitable to a defeated foe, but this seems to be carry ing the charitable spirit a little too far. Those men fell trying to destroy their coun try, and they can be pronounced nothing less than traitors to their country's flag, and it does seem rather out of the ordinary to want the government to care for the graves of her traitors. The wretch who mur dered our beloved William McKinley now sleeps in a grave utterly unknown to the public, and it would be just as well if the Confederate traitors occupied similar graves, especially in the North. If their memories are to be kept green, then let it be done by their kith and kin of the South. # # # Democrats' Big Vote. With a 151 electorial vote from the '' Solid South" alm...

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