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Posts Tagged ‘Pacific Coast Bulletin’

Originally published in the Pacific Coast Bulletin, December 13, 1923

Constant reference to the Newcastle “Spirit” has made that camp famous among the mines of the Pacific Coast Coal Company.

But while other camps may lay claim to equal or superior reasons for fame, Newcastle boasts one asset which no other camp has as yet put forth.

It is the five generation family shown [to the right].

Reading from left to right, seated: Mrs. M.A. Hayes, great-great-grandmother, and next to her, Mrs. S.F. Curnutt, great-grandmother.

Standing at the left is Mrs. Ula Hyatt, grandmother, and at her side, Mrs. H.W. Rounds, mother, with her daughter, Ellen. (more…)

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Originally published in the Pacific Coast Bulletin, December 6, 1923

During the month of October, when the mines broke all known records in the production of coal, the Pacific Coast Coal Company’s Wenatchee depot turned in one of the best months in its history.

The view above shows the yard office at Wenatchee, with George Glann, veteran of 17 years, and the yard foreman, standing near the entrance. H.H. Boyd is the agent at Wenatchee, and his aggressiveness is resulting in the wide distribution of this company’s product throughout that district. (more…)

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Originally published in the Pacific Coast Bulletin, November 29, 1923

These men are not singing the old nursery rhyme of “Rub-a-dub-dub, three men in a tub,” even though the picture does call to mind the childhood jingle. They are eight full-sized he-men with safety lamps, full lunch buckets, and skilled hands, aboard a man trip ready to start down the slope to the lower levels of Black Diamond Mine for an eight-hour shift.

Among those in the car recognized by the Bulletin photographer were: Frank Eddy, George Hoadley, Joe Marquis, Serge Head, and Robt. Ogden. (more…)

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Originally published in the Pacific Coast Bulletin, November 22, 1923

One week from today, Thanksgiving Day, there is promised a royal feed at each of the camps when the dinner gong sounds at the hotels.

In common with all Americans the custom of dining on the toothsome turkey will hold full sway. Judging from the array of savory viands listed on the Thanksgiving menu there is going to be plenty to go round with a second helping for everybody.

At Newcastle plans are already well under way by Chef Geo. W. Blake and his corps of able assistants, and when the big day arrives there is certain to be a crowd of hungry diners ready to start the chorus of “Please pass the turkey.”

Chef Emil Bernhard at Burnett believes not only in preparing a feast for the inner man but he invariably accompanies it with a feast of beauty for the eye, and his tables promise to be groaning with the weight of good things.

At Black Diamond the hotel diners are anxiously awaiting the spread which Chef J.P. Whelan has in store, which all agree will be complete from soup to nuts. (more…)

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Originally published in the Pacific Coast Bulletin, November 15, 1923

Surrounded by trees and well removed from the noise and grime of the mine operations, the Pacific Coast Coal Company Hospital at Black Diamond presents the appearance of a well-kept bungalow rather than that of a medical or surgical institution.

A peek into the interior gives another reason why the men who require hospital attention prefer the Black Diamond hospital to any available in Seattle. (more…)

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Originally published in the Pacific Coast Bulletin, November 14, 1921

On another page of this issue of the Bulletin is a tabulation showing the daily average coal production of our mines last week.

The employees of the company who have been following the figures weekly—and of course each one interested in his work has—will see something significant in the totals presented.

In no week since the mines reopened has the company failed to show a steady gain in tonnage over the preceding week.

Sometimes, it is true, the increase was slight owing to the fact that difficulties were encountered for which neither the company nor its new employees were responsible; but whatever the figures they never failed to exceed those previously printed in the Bulletin. (more…)

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Originally published in the Pacific Coast Bulletin, November 8, 1923

October was a banner month in the production department, and demonstrated that the mines and the new forces are prepared to do their part at any time the coal market returns to normal.

All previous production per man per day records were exceeded at Black Diamond, Burnett, and Newcastle, and at Burnett the total hoist for the month passed anything in the history of the mine.

These gratifying results were achieved because every man from the highest supervisor to the lowest laborer was on his toes and because everyone took an intense and a sincere interest in doing his particular part in showing what “we” can do. (more…)

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