ARLINGTON — Arlington Mayor Barbara Tolbert congratulated her fellow citizens on the obstacles they'd overcome, and expressed confidence about the challenges that lay ahead, during her state of the city address to the Stillaguamish Valley Pioneer Association Aug. 17.
ARLINGTON — The Stillaguamish Valley Pioneer Association is celebrating its 102nd "Pioneer Picnic" Sunday, Aug. 17, in Pioneer Hall, built in 1923 and located at 20722 67th Ave. NE.
ARLINGTON — While the Challenge Coin campaign continues to raise funds for the Arlington Fire Department's World Trade Center Memorial Project, Linda Byrnes explained how organizers decided to personalize a national tragedy.
DARRINGTON — Dignitaries from throughout the county and state converged on Darrington Aug. 7 to celebrate the role of Washington State University in facilitating the community's recovery from the March 22 Oso slide.
ARLINGTON — With Arlington's National Night Out Against Crime coming up on Tuesday, Aug. 5, from 5-8 p.m., city Public Safety Director Bruce Stedman gave the City Council a preview July 28 of the "All-In Campaign" that he'll be presenting.
ARLINGTON — The Arlington Free Methodist Church at 730 E. Highland Dr. will host Arlington Youth Dynamics' annual "Down Home Derby" spring fundraiser from 6-9 p.m. on Thursday, May 29.
ARLINGTON — The commemorations of Memorial Day will start early in Arlington on Monday, May 26, with members of Arlington American Legion Post 76 joining local Boy Scouts in raising the flags at the Arlington Cemetery at 5:15 a.m.
Arlington’s Ian Frye was among those honored by the annual awards banquet for the Oklahoma State University Center for Veterinary Health Sciences, which gave $585,100 to deserving veterinary students and faculty.
ARLINGTON — The Arlington High School greenhouse drew a smaller crowd from May 8-10, for the Future Farmers of America’s annual plant sale, but organizers estimate they sold a greater percentage of plants.
SMOKEY POINT — The Marysville, Arlington and Smokey Point post offices are gearing up for their annual Letter Carriers’ “Stamp Out Hunger” Food Drive on Saturday, May 10, to benefit the Marysville and Arlington community food banks.
ARLINGTON — The Stillaguamish Tribe of Indians has partnered with the Arlington School District, by supporting programs and contributing finances to meet the needs of the district’s schools.
ARLINGTON — The Arlington Police Department will be taking back unwanted prescription drugs on Saturday, April 26, from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the police station itself, located at 110 E. Third St. in Arlington. This disposal service is free and anonymous, with no questions asked.
ARLINGTON — The city of Arlington is aiming to alleviate some of the strains being suffered by first responders and other community members in the wake of the Oso mudslide.
ARLINGTON — When Gov. Jay Inslee visited Arlington earlier in the month to join the community in mourning for those who had been lost to the Oso mudslide, he met Arlington High School senior Kaitlyn Toomey, who asked him a question that was relevant not only to those who had been displaced by the slide, but also to her own circumstances.
BRYANT — The North County Firefighters Association is yet again inviting the community to its pancake breakfast, which kicks off this year on Sunday, April 27.
ARLINGTON — The Cascade Valley Hospital Wound Care and Hyperbaric Medicine Center has received recognition as a “Center for Excellence” for 2013. This award indicates that the center has achieved outstanding patient outcomes for the last 12 consecutive months, including patient satisfaction of more than 92 percent, and a minimum 91 percent wound healing rate, within 30 median days to heal. The Cascade Valley Hospital Wound Care and Hyperbaric Medicine Center is the only wound care facility in Washington state to be awarded this honor.
The Arlington and Marysville communities have continued to show their support for the survivors of the Oso mudslide through a series of local fundraising events throughout the week.
Those who are interested in pitching in for the survivors of the Oso mudslide can contribute throughout the weeks ahead, but they’d be advised to keep their weekends free for special events.
Businesses, community groups and individuals from Arlington, Smokey Point, Lakewood and Marysville have responded to the needs of the Oso and Darrington communities in the wake of the mudslide that cut across State Route 530 and the North Fork of the Stillaguamish River on March 22.
ARLINGTON — In times of tragedy, many people find strength in faith, and the Arlington community proved to be no exception in the wake of the Oso mudslide on March 22, as three different churches coordinated three consecutive days of religious observances for those affected by this disaster.