By the time I was six years old, I was already a dedicated child-reader.
I loved to read the latest books, read to the piano, and even watch movies.
In fact, I would watch the movie “Battleship Potemkin” several times a week.
I remember watching the first time I saw the film with my father, who loved the movie so much that he would read the entire script on the piano.
The film was a huge influence on me.
I was always curious about how our local library was kept in shape.
It was my first real glimpse into a library that was run by the government and operated by volunteers.
The King County Library System was born in 1917 when a local farmer donated his land to help fund the building of the first county library.
In 1926, the county library system was built and opened as a government-owned facility.
In 1937, King County was awarded a National Historic Landmark designation for its efforts in the field of education and community.
The landmark designation allowed the county to include an official library in its official designation.
In 1939, King was named a National Landmark, a designation that is reserved for those areas of the nation that have a national significance or have significant historical or cultural significance.
In 1951, King and the city of Seattle decided to open a new library.
After years of lobbying by local officials, they opened the King County Public Library in 1971.
The new library was designed with a modern design, with its large windows and open space.
Its purpose was to make King County accessible to the public.
At the time, the library system had only about 2,400 full-time employees and was staffed primarily by volunteers, who collected books and papers, organized group meetings, and taught library technology.
In 1978, King opened a new, state-of-the-art, public library for the first-ever use by the county.
In 1993, the King Library System made headlines when it was awarded the prestigious National Landscape Conservation Trust’s Grand Challenge award.
The program recognizes the people, organizations, and organizations who have made significant contributions to the preservation of national parks, wildlife refuges, and natural areas.
The library system has had several significant upgrades since then.
In 2006, it was renamed the King Libraries of America and in 2013, it became the King Community Learning Center.
The facilities have been revamped, as well.
This year, the new library opened in conjunction with the King Public Library Day.
King’s library system is the largest library in the state, with more than 1.5 million books in circulation, and more than 200 branches.
King has about 2 million books and nearly 2,000 branches.
The library system also provides information and free computer and Internet access to the county residents, employees, and visitors.
For more information about the King library system, visit the King community learning center at 206-639-2710.