The Centralia cityscape is one of the most beautiful in the state, but one of its biggest attractions is the graffiti.
Located at the end of a dirt road, the graffiti road runs alongside the busy highways that cross the area.
One of the oldest and most prominent street art scenes in the United States, graffiti is an ongoing art form that has been a part of the city since the early 1900s.
In the 1970s, Centralia was home to a number of artists, including Charles A. Burroughs, Paul Klee and Billie Holiday, who drew a mural in front of the Central American Schoolhouse, which houses some of the country’s most renowned graffiti artists.
Since then, graffiti has spread across the country and even into the world, with graffiti on the Brooklyn Bridge and the Statue of Liberty and other major tourist sites.
But while the graffiti scene has grown in popularity in recent years, it has also been a blight on Centralia.
According to the city, there are currently around 100 graffiti spots on the Centralian highway, and many of those are in the city’s east side.
The city also recently installed a new paint job, dubbed “Blackout,” which is supposed to brighten up the area and reduce graffiti, but the effect hasn’t been enough to help the city.
As the graffiti artists and city officials have tried to curb the graffiti problem, the city has struggled with its budget.
In an effort to get the graffiti to pay its bills, the City Council last month approved a $30,000 grant to help with graffiti removal.
But the graffiti artist who originally put up the first mural on the graffiti highway, Brian Jones, says that is not enough.
“I can’t say that I got my money’s worth,” he said, according to WKBW-TV.
“I don’t know how much of the $30 thousand that we got is going to pay for the damage to the paint that we did, but that’s not enough.”
Jones told the station that he would continue to work as long as the city continued to pay his bill, but with graffiti still plaguing the city and the graffiti money dwindling, he is considering taking his talents to another country.
“If you have a chance to do something that’s a positive thing, do it,” he told the broadcaster.
“But right now I have no other options.”