MILTON-FREEWATER — Behind curtained scaffolding, single-paned windows and bricks patinated with decades of exposure, a timeworn lady sits, waiting for another chance to be useful in her community.
WALLA WALLA — Twelve decades of tying the knot is the latest exhibit at the Kirkman House Museum.
It’s 10 p.m. on May 24 and the concrete bleachers built to hold 1,000 people at the Grand Coulee Dam visitor center are nearly full.
I can’t wait until next Sunday’s presentation of the Tony Awards, the most prestigious honors bestowed upon Broadway productions.
The Venns were most definitely keeping a lid on this action, for they were sharing their ride back to Prescott with thousands of spring honeybees they plucked, coaxed and stroked out of a Walla Walla backyard.
Jack Barron is starting over. Or maybe just starting a new chapter in life. When the 62-year-old recently sold his business in Carson City, Nev., and moved back to the Pacific Northwest, he thought he would retire and help take care of his aging parents.
Bygone Walla Walla, a unique pictorial history of Walla Walla, is now in its sixth year as a photo blog viewable on the Internet.
I never lose sight of what a blessing it is to be able to do what I love, on a daily basis, and get paid to do it. So many amateur photographers would kill to have the kind of display and distribution we at the Union-Bulletin enjoy.
Started by a pair of Walla Wallans, The Muscle Shack isn’t your average gym. That much is apparent, whether it’s the snarling jacked bear pumping iron in the logo, or the fact that there are only two cardio machines in the joint and are only for cool-downs between lifting, co-owners Greg Delp and Nathan Tebeck are quick to emphasize.
We nearly didn’t hear a peep after our announcement of THE FIRST EVER WALLA WALLA UNION-BULLETIN PEEPS CONTEST.
Although the fighting was almost a continent away, Walla Walla wasn’t left untouched by one of the defining moments in U.S. history.
As the American Civil War took its bloody toll in the East, out West in Walla Walla, steps were being taken to form a local Congregational Church dedicated to faith and service to mankind. The Rev. Peasley Chamberlain, the church’s first minister, wrote that he was somehow drawn to the Valley.
WALLA WALLA — Built in 1927, Paine Elementary School, also known as Lincoln High School, was a good representation of schools of the era. The brick work and fenestration (design and placement of windows and doors) contain appealing elements of neoclassical architecture, according to a 2013 Lincoln Alternative High School Report that studied the feasibility of keeping the structure.
Gotta love those wild and crazy sports fans.
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