Browsing Historical Newspapers by Issue Date
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ItemTypescripts of news clippings - 1889(1889) Relander, Click;First edition of the Yakima Herald, upcoming presidential campaign, Herald soon to be a daily. Yakima Signal suspended last January, moved to Seattle to be state prohibition paper. 18 daily papers in the territory, Seattle Press sold to Leigh S. J. Hunt and W. E. Bailey. Spokane Chronicle destroyed in great fire. Washington Press association convention scheduled for Tacoma. ItemTypescripts of news clippings - 1890(1890) Relander, ClickYakima Herald second anniversary, Spokesman daily begins in Spokane Falls, the Courier in Goldendale. Ellensburg Daily Register suspended due to fire. Washington Press Association to hold annual convention in North Yakima. J. M. Adams dies ItemTypescripts of news clippings -1892(UNPUBLISHED Typescript, 1892) Relander, ClickOregon Spectator, first paper published in NW, rival newspapers, newspapers looking for stable communities, J. R. Coe, E.M. Reed and Yakima Herald; Pasco Headlight suspended; Overland Evergreen suspended. Slaughter Sun suspended; Anacortes Courier suspended; libel in the press; Prosser newspaper proposed by Zach Hickman; Herald presses to be water powered. ItemTypescripts of news clippings -1893(UNPUBLISHED Typescript, 1893) Relander, ClickSpokane Spokesman merged with Spokane Review; Holton to purchase Yakima Republic; Olympian and Tribune consolidated; Yakima Herald changes format to 8 columns; local news gathering; W. W. Watson new editor of Yakima Herald; new building for the Yakima Republic. ItemThe Daily Republic -- Vol 1. No. 1. -- May 16, 1893.(Knights of Pythias, 1893-05-16) unknownFirst edition of the Daily Republic, a publication of the Knights of Pythias. ItemThe Daily Republic -- Vol 1. No. 4. -- May 19, 1893.(Knights of Pythias, 1893-05-19) unknown"North Yakima Lodge, No. 53. A Brief Sketch of Its Inception and Steady Growth." ItemThe Yakima Herald -- VOL. 5 -- No. 21 -- June 15, 1893.(1893-06-15) Reed, E. M."A bunch rhodendrum, our state flower, with which few of us on this side of the mountains are familiar, was placed on exhibition in one of the windows of Fred R. Reed & Co's office this week. They were grown by Mayor W. F. Prosser and attracted much attention for their beauty and novelty." ItemThe Yakima Herald -- VOL. 5 -- No. 51 -- January 11, 1894.(1894-01-11) Watson, Will W."More Sugar-Beet Data. Valuable Information for the Farmers of Yakima County. A New and Profitable Industry. The Owner of the Chino Ranch in California, the Largest Raiser of the Sugar-Beet, Gives the Result of His Extensive Experience. As the raising of sugar-beets is attracting the attention of the farmers of the northwest, the following paper from Richard Gird, in the report of California's experiment stations, giving the results of his experience on Chino ranch will prove interesting: Friable soils that will raise other good crops, such as corn, alfalfa and even grain, will, with an amount of moisture equal to a rainfall of from 10 to 11 inches each year, and with proper cultivation, raise good sugar-beets." ItemTypescripts of news clippings - 1895(UNPUBLISHED Typescript, 1895) Relander, ClickNW press association initiated; Fairfield Progress plant sold to the Argus; libel charges; F. F. Lischke becomes editor of the Sentinel, Miller leaves Republic; record shows 225 papers published in Washington. Kennewick Columbian suspended. F. W. Roach takes over the Prosser American. ItemTypescripts of news clippings - 1897(UNPUBLISHED Typescript, 1897) Relander, ClickSad end for C. W. Hobart; Pasco News merged with the Recorder as the Pasco News-Recorder; Times-Argus suspended; Rev. B. E. Utz begins publishing The Pastor's Visit; Seattle Times Printing Co. incorporated. Shultz buys the Tacoma Ledger. ItemThe Weekly Epigram -- Vol 1. No. 1. -- Sept. 25, 1897.(Harsell, J. T., 1897-09-25) Harsell, J. T.; Harsell, Agnes C."Road Briefs. A good road is a public joy. The better the road is drained, the easier it is maintained. Reform the roads and reform the people." ItemThe Weekly Epigram -- Vol 1. No. 2. -- Oct. 2, 1897.(Harsell, J. T., 1897-10-02) Harsell, J. T.; Harsell, Agnes C."The fever is abating in New Orleans and other southern points. The doctors now declare that it is not the yellow fever, but a fever known as the 'Dandy' fever. A disease that stiffens one's limbs and gives a stiff, dignified appearance to the person afflicted." ItemThe Weekly Epigram -- Vol 3. No. 3. -- Oct. 9, 1897.(Harsell, J. T., 1897-10-09) Harsell, J. T.; Harsell, Agnes C.Volume number jumps from 1 to 3, between the last issue, and this one.