Feeds:
Posts
Comments

Posts Tagged ‘Kirkland’

Originally published in the Enumclaw Courier-Herald, May 9, 2007

By Kevin Hanson
The Courier-Herald

It’s often said only the certainties in life are death and taxes, but that’s not quite true in the still-small community of Black Diamond.

An added fact of life is growth is on the way. It’s likely to come fast and furious and the city is planning to be ready when the wave hits.

No one is more aware of the pending building boom than Rick Luther, the city’s longtime police chief who is serving a second stint as interim city administrator. His first go-round at wearing two hats, in the 1990s, lasted six years. He’s hoping for a much shorter tour of duty this time. (more…)

Read Full Post »

Originally published in the Pacific Coast Bulletin, April 15, 1926

One of the institutions in Carbonado of which the camp is justly proud is the splendid Union Sunday School which recently passed the 100 mark in its membership. Mrs. J.W.L. Kaufman is the efficient superintendent of the Sunday School. She is assisted by a loyal corps of teachers and officers, all of whom are striving to make the organization even greater and better than it now is.

The Sunday School is undenominational, and it is unique in that all denominations and creeds represented are working in perfect harmony for the upbuilding of the religious and moral life of the community. (more…)

Read Full Post »

Originally published in the Pacific Coast Bulletin, March 25, 1926

When the inventor of the Jones system of lubrication for mine car wheels recently visited Burnett, Master Mechanic A.L. McBlaine was able to show him just how the system worked on the cars used in the haulage. This picture shows McBlaine pointing out the features of the Jones bearing to the inventor. (more…)

Read Full Post »

Originally published in the King County Journal, March 12, 2006

Kirkland-based developer buying 320 acres, but few details released about plan

By Bruce Rommel
Journal Reporter

BLACK DIAMOND — Hundreds of homes could be sprouting on Lawson Hill within a few years.

A Kirkland-based development company has reached agreement with Palmer Coking Coal and other property owners to purchase about 320 acres for a planned residential community.

Few details have been released by the company, Yarrow Bay Development, which is involved with other large residential projects in King County. (more…)

Read Full Post »

Originally published in the Pacific Coast Bulletin, March 11, 1926

Not only does the Black Diamond Band appeal to the ear with its melodies and martial airs, but the boys present a striking appearance in their natty new uniforms as well. This picture is published that those who heard the Black Diamond Band over the radio recently may know that they are an attractively garbed organization. Frank Carroll, director of the band, is a musician of years of experience and organizer of the famed Bellingham Elks’ Band. (more…)

Read Full Post »

Originally published in the Pacific Coast Bulletin, March 4, 1926

Editors and publishers of approximately 100 newspapers in the State of Washington were the guests of the Pacific Coast Coal Company at Newcastle and the Briquet Plant, last Saturday. This excursion was the closing feature of the Fourteenth Annual Newspaper Institute of the Washington Press Association.

The picture shows the group ready to board the special train after having made a trip into the Primrose Seam, a mile and a quarter into the heart of the mountain, from whence comes the famous Newcastle coal. (more…)

Read Full Post »

Originally published in the Pacific Coast Bulletin, February 25, 1926

Members of the Washington State Press Association, in their fourteenth Annual Institute in Seattle, are to be the guests of the Pacific Coast Coal Company on Saturday, February 27. They will visit Newcastle, where they will make a trip into Primrose Tunnel, after which they will inspect the Briquet Plant on their return to Seattle. The Pacific Coast Coal Company welcomes this opportunity to greet the representatives of the press.

(more…)

Read Full Post »

Older Posts »