Browse Items (2486 total)

Frederick Krueger Collection, Boxes 24, 25, 29

Cord wood is $4 per cord.
There is to be a catholic school built in Ellensburg.
Prominent citizen named Millard Fillmore staidly laid to rest.
Sheriff Thomas has captured a man named Wright who is accused of stealing a buggy.
Many notes concerning who to vote for: John Killmore for assessor, W.E. Crauley for sheriff, and Jack Osborn for county commissioner.
An editorial calling for state funds to build a women's dorm on campus.
Land office notices. Applications for homesteads are down to the lowest level in history due to all the good land firing taken.
A list of the upcoming entertainment events at the normal school.
Rate extortioners. The assessor of Unertella county has compiled a set of statistics proving that local railroads are charging too much.
The Washington Railroad Commission has forbidden the state railroads from raising any rates without consulting them first.
Poultry growers of Kittitas County have won over $300 in prize money at the Puallapy Fair.
A local farmer applauds the effect of using a dust spray of 1 part Paris Green to 20 parts Lime as a killer of coddling moth.
The Saint Paul Railroad has announced that its new line will definitely pass through Ellensburg.
After reports of blacks assaulting white women, the whites of Atlanta are killing blacks. They have already killed 30 so far this week.
Government dams are to be built at Lake Cle Elum and Kichelas to raise the level by 13 feet.
In the red light district, a gambler named Jack Thompson, shot and killed John Mority for bumping into him. There is talk of a lynching.
A meeting was held in North Yakima to set a state code for the use of irrigation water in Washington.
The Prohibition Party has held a nominating convention in Seattle and has nominated candidates for the Senate and the House.
Paris Green, a poison, and lead arsenate are found to be harmful as a remedy for cabbage worms and salt is suggested as an alternative.
Growers having problems because of new parasites brought into the country have resulted in a loss in potato crop.