With his last Now & Then column, its original author bids a fond farewell to friends old and new.
Terry Pettus — a reporter, organizer and Communist — was honored in Seattle in the 1980s with a day and a park in his name
Terry Pettus organized and fought for many causes, including workers’ rights and ending poverty.
Seattle’s 1st tall curtain wall conveys egalitarian modernity.
For sure, it’s somewhere on the line between Ballard and Seattle.
Booming pillars of pride signaled commercial success — and population statistics confirm it.
Despite a fight to rebuild the armory, or at least preserve part of it, the 1909 building was demolished in 1968.
Yesler Way is a landmark that just keeps on giving.
It’s said that Lyman Cornelius Smith and banker-developer James Hoge discussed building skyscrapers while at the 1909 World’s Fair.
Trolleys and buses make their way down snowy University Way, in 1937 and 2019.
The landmark brick Colonnade Hotel, built in 1900, survives — but the ‘spite mounds’ do not.