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'Would this have saved bridge?', November 8, 1940
The song of the state of Washington
September 6, 1910 Page four
Poindexter speech fails to create sensation
Judge Berke's friends would not consider withdrawal
Clever team makes it in Rose's new show
Lights and colour in ice and bergs would require a master's brush to paint
John Brown Series
January 27, 1905 Page three
Port Townsend's admirable climate
Native Sons would perpetuate memory
October 31, 1902 Page four
Fate of 'Pay' Sullivan
Strike on again
Would dock here
Artillery officer weds
All Hallow E'en
Bringing more guns
Is ordered east
April 14, 1904 Page three
Machine men harass him
Cushman expects to be back in Congress
Japan's future emporor like English boy
Would rent hotels for his henchmen
Here's the little beacon, at Gaultois, that the prodent light-keeper didn't want to expose to the weather on stormy nights. If the house in the foreground weren't stayed down with cables, it would blow away in some of the gales that sweep the coast
March 29, 1906 Page four
Money is rolling into the city treasury
Would he be willing to undo the damage done?
First trip of the steamer Indianapolis
Report of death was erroneous
Tonight Mahara Bros. big minstrel carnival
Local Elks meet in annual session tonight
Hustlers' Club meets in enthusiastic session
Arrived during the night
Look at list of property to be sold soon
Local property changes hands
Funeral will be held Friday
Eyesore to Beauty Spot - A Seattle Man's Dream, article suggesting a public park near the University of Washington Fisheries Laboratory that would later become the Washington Park Arboretum, The Seattle Sunday Times, May 15, 1932
National Geographic Society editor Gilbert H. Grosvenor letter to University of Washington Dean of the School of Mines Milnor Roberts regarding the terms under which Roberts' article on "Mt. Rainier National Park in Winter" would be published, April 30, 1909
Photograph of the sailing ship 'Geo. Curtis' was taken the last of may, 1918. She had left Seattle the middle of April on her usual voyage to Bristol Bay, Alaska. On board were 350 of [employees of Libby, McNeill & Libby, Chicago,] on their way to man the Libby Kitchen that in the next three months would pack the salmon brought in from the waters of Bristol Bay.
But in Bristol Bay the vessel was trapped in a big ice floe which was about 100 miles across. The was held there for over two weeks, until the weather changed, the ice broke up, and she was able to limp through the remaining ice to [the] cannery mooring in Bristol Bay.
Another vessel--the sailing ship 'Tacoma'--was crushed and sunk. All her passengers got to shore safely, after a very severe trip across the ice.
Oysters Grown on the Pacific Coast and Their Enemies:
1. Native, or 'Olympia' Oysters.
2. Sea Snail (Polynices lewisii), which destroys many oysters annually.
3. Eastern Oyster Bred near Nasel River, Willapa Harbor, Wash.: for many years it was supposed the Eastern Oyster would not breed on this coast.
4. Japanese oyster introduced on this coast.
5. Cluster of young native oysters.
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