As Snohomish County Fire District 12 and the city of Marysville continue to consider proposing the formation of a Regional Fire Authority (RFA), residents and business representatives have a second opportunity to learn more about the process, ask questions and offer input.
Marysville and Arlington have completed the first draft of their plan for their Manufacturing Industrial Center and are looking for public feedback at an Oct. 17 open house.
As we experience the rain and cooler temperatures of the fall and winter season, the Marysville Fire District reminds residents to use caution when heating your homes.
Congratulations are in order for Kim Shumway who was honored by Mayor Jon Nehring as Volunteer of the Month at the Sept. 24 meeting of the Marysville City Council.
Snohomish County’s emergency radio system is nearly at its expiration date and a 0.1 percent sales tax increase on this November’s ballot would allow for a replacement of that system.
Fire destroyed a detached garage at a home in the 3900 block of 119th Place NE on Oct. 12. Quick action from Marysville firefighters prevented the fire from spreading to nearby homes.
The Marysville Fire District presented a Phoenix Award on Sept. 19 to nine members in honor of their extraordinary actions to help save the life of a man who suffered a heart attack in his own driveway.
In a five-hour budget retreat meeting Saturday, Oct. 6, Arlington City Council reviewed the assumptions that guided the city’s two-year, biennial budget for 2019 and 2020.
Marysville resident Karenann Krueger became one of the most recent recipients of a service animal from national nonprofit organization Canine Companions for Independence.
As students return to school, school buses will be out again every morning and afternoon, and local officials urge you to remember to keep student safety in mind while driving.
As Snohomish County Fire District 12 and the city of Marysville continue to consider proposing the formation of a Regional Fire Authority (RFA), residents and business representatives are invited to learn more about the process, ask questions and offer input.
After a month-long summer hiatus from meetings, Arlington City Council was back to work for a workshop meeting on Monday, Sept. 10, when they learned that the city received only one bid for the renovation of the Howell Station for an Innovation Center and Pocket Park.
Arlington High School senior Caleb Abenroth recently returned from 10 months in Iceland as this year’s exchange student sponsored by the Arlington Rotary.
This year’s annual Friendship Walk, organized by local 501c3 nonprofit, Village Community Services, will now feature a 5K run component to boost event participation and elevate overall awareness of its music program and member ensemble band, Voices of the Village.
Groups proposing projects that will enhance and promote tourism in Marysville in 2019 are invited to apply for the city’s Hotel/Motel Tax Grant Program. Deadline for applications is 5 p.m. Friday, Sept. 28.
The Tulalip Tribes recently purchased and financed a new fire truck for Snohomish County Fire District 15, also known as Tulalip Bay Fire Station. Thanks to a strong partnership between Tulalip Bay Fire and Tulalip Tribes, the District has been able to purchase a new truck that will help to …
Roll up your sleeves, Marysville. The City of Marysville is hosting a blood drove on Wednesday, Sept. 5. You can make an appointment to donate between 7:30 and 11 a.m. at Public Works, 80 Columbia Ave., or between 11:30 a.m. and 2:30 p.m. at City Hall, 1049 State Ave.
Sno-Isle Libraries has been searching for its next executive director and narrowed the search to three candidates who spoke to community members at the Marysville Library on Aug. 16.
Marysville residents and businesses are invited to come have coffee with Mayor Jon Nehring and meet the new team that pairs a Marysville Police officer and a Snohomish County social worker to offer needed services to people who struggle with homelessness and addiction.
Maud’s House, a Marysville emergency housing program operated by the Volunteers of America of Western Washington, invited the community to an open house on Aug. 17.
During the Second Annual Point-in-Time survey conducted in Snohomish County during a week in mid-July, law enforcement and medical personnel documented 57 overdoses as the result of opioids. That number is 20 higher than what they recorded over a similar time period in 2017.
This week’s City Council meeting is the last meeting of August, since the Arlington City Council will be taking a break the rest of the month. The next meeting will be after Labor Day.