Snohomish

4 from Snohomish County still missing since mid-December

There was a stretch earlier this month when a person was reported missing almost every day for a week.

 

Snohomish banks battle to knock out hunger

Five Snohomish bank branches participated in the annual Battle of the Banks…

 

$1,000 reward for info on who killed an eagle near Snohomish

After being shot, the raptor was treated at the Sarvey Wildlife Center but died overnight.

 

Possible bobcat sighting keeps Snohomish students inside

The creature was spotted on the campus of Valley View Middle School around noon.

Shirey named Educator of the Quarter

The Snohomish Tillicum Kiwanis recently recognized June Shirey as its Educator of the Quarter. Shirey is director of alternative programs for the Snohomish School District… Continue reading

Lynnwood bans safe-injection sites for 6 months of study

The city is the latest local government to take a stand on sanctioned spaces for using illegal drugs.

2 Everett men, both living with Alzheimer’s, still missing

The cases are unrelated, but they both vanished from their respective homes in recent days.

Log truck and 5 other vehicles crash, blocking US 2

Troopers suspect a passenger vehicle crossed the center line and caused a head-on crash with the truck.

Stop signs added to dangerous ‘T’ intersection in Machias

Snohomish County workers have installed stop signs at a dangerous “T” intersection in the Machias area. Street Smarts readers over the years have expressed concerns… Continue reading

The Rev. David Sommer is the priest at St. Thomas Orthodox Church in Snohomish. On Sunday, the church will mark the Theophany of the Lord, the baptism of Jesus, with a water blessing at Blackman Lake. (Dan Bates / The Herald)

St. Thomas Orthodox Church in Snohomish observes an ancient faith

“There’s definitely a difference between this and a rock ’n’ roll church,” St. Thomas’ priest says.

The Rev. David Sommer is the priest at St. Thomas Orthodox Church in Snohomish. On Sunday, the church will mark the Theophany of the Lord, the baptism of Jesus, with a water blessing at Blackman Lake. (Dan Bates / The Herald)

Snohomish GOP rep says he was sexually harassed at Capitol

Dan Kristiansen says it happened about a decade ago in Olympia. After he called her out, it ended.

Foundation raises record amount for schools

The Snohomish Education Foundation set a new record as it raised over $250,000 at its 2017 “Imagine… Igniting the Power of Learning” annual auction held… Continue reading

Snohomish freshman wrestler continues to defy odds

‘Hamoody’ Smith has overcome many obstacles in his life, but embraces challenges head on.

Community roundup: Hubby wins top girls wrestling tourney

Kiley Hubby traveled to California and came home a champion. The sophomore at Glacier Peak High School won her division at the Women’s West Coast… Continue reading

About expansion joint covers on US 2’s Pilchuck River Bridge

One lane has a reinforced concrete-type header instead of a plate. Both are used on other bridges.

Family plans search party for missing Snohomish man

A handful of possible sightings have given them hope that Henry Groeneveld can be found.

Credit union funds school projects

Inspirus Credit Union funded 21 school projects through www.donorschoose.org to mark Giving Tuesday, including three teacher requests in Snohomish County: New reading material, from Dr.… Continue reading

Roundabout coming to Highway 9 intersection

The Marysville-area highway project is one of several in line for federal funding.

Snohomish political gadfly John Patric, pictured with his typewriter and a bag that carried his self-published newsletter, is the subject of a five-part Everett Public Library podcast. It focuses on a 1958 Snohomish County Superior Court case in which Patric defended his sanity. (Courtesy: Everett Public Library)

In a podcast, the tale of a true Snohomish eccentric

The Everett Public Library revisits John Patric’s successful fight in 1958 to prove he wasn’t insane.

Snohomish political gadfly John Patric, pictured with his typewriter and a bag that carried his self-published newsletter, is the subject of a five-part Everett Public Library podcast. It focuses on a 1958 Snohomish County Superior Court case in which Patric defended his sanity. (Courtesy: Everett Public Library)