Seattle Times

Seattle, Washington 1880-1890

Local Dog saves man's life by Chris Sanders

Man that fell in sink hole was stranded for 3 days. Found close to death by local dog. The dog went and got help. People from the town came to rescue the man. The man was immediately taken to the local hospital to be treated for his dehydration, severe concussion, and fractured ribs. The man wishes for his name to be kept confidential so it will not be released.

Train Test Goes Wrong By Nathan Martinez

Earlier today, a new track was being tested for a new route and did not go as plan. The text train went off the track half-way through a turn and the engineers are the ones to be blamed. The track was suppost to allow transportation around the city easier by making a loop around the entire area. The transportation track was immidiately closed for re-engineering and construction.
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Assimilation of Native Americans by Spencer Smith

Native Americans are being relocated to a new reservation set by the U.S. government as Seattle continues to expand. The rapid expansion of the city forces the Natives to continue moving out further and further. The ones that choose to stay behind are forced to adapt to the American culture without bringing any of their own culture into the American life. The life for an assimilated Native is really harsh due to the how custom they feel with their own culture. Natives that move into the city step out of their comfort zone and attempt to adapt to something new.

Farmers Want Help by Stephen Cheng

Farmers form a riot in downtown Seattle Sunday night about not getting paid enough. They feel like they are being ripped off because of the deflation of there crops. Their crops used to cost $2.00 and today only cost $.68. They want their crops to return back to the normal price that it used to be before the deflation. The farmers don't want anything more and simply request for a price raise on their crops. From a buisness man's perspective, they feel that the farmers current price is fair because it's cheaper for them to purchase the crops. The buisness men set the price and that's why the price of the crops lean towards their preferred price.
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To the Editor

From Family in Downtown Seattle

Hello Editor,
We enjoy the information that your newspaper continues to give us. The information is quick like how a newspaper should run, as well as how it only highlights the most important events as some events may not concern us. The articles that are put in the Seattle Times are simple and easy to read in the morning. In the morning, Seattle times is what we look forward to read in the morning.

From the Martinez's residence
Dear Editor,

I have been reading your newspaper lately and your paper seems to be very biased. Your customer service is awful and your stories aren't relevant to what is going on in society. The recent stories have been uninspiring and boring.

From, Smith