Katie Hirschfeld was selected as Aberdeen Teacher of the year at Tuesday night’s Aberdeen School Board meeting.
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Fawn Sharp was re-elected over the weekend to a fourth term as president of the Quinault Indian Nation, culminating the tribe’s two-day annual General Council Meeting in Taholah.
FORKS — The Nature Conservancy has purchased 3,184 acres along the Hoh River on the Olympic Peninsula from Rayonier, the two organizations announced.
An Oakville man pleaded not guilty to assault charges on Monday for allegedly beating his roommate with a baseball bat in January.
Hoquiam and Aberdeen fire departments responded to a room and contents fire at an apartment complex in the 300 block of K Street in Hoquiam on Saturday afternoon.
Horses, mules, all-terrain vehicles and human hands were all used Saturday to spruce up Capitol State Forest trails during the 10th annual Great Gravel Pack-In.
WSU medical school
OLYMPIA — State shellfish managers have approved a weeklong series of razor clam digs, which encompass Easter weekend, starting Saturday at four ocean beaches.
The likelihood of Aberdeen Mayor Bill Simpson’s run for re-election this year still remains a mystery, even to him.
The Pacific County Sheriff’s Office is searching for a new undersheriff following last week’s termination of former undersheriff Todd Fosse.
OLYMPIA — State lawmakers are trying to reach agreement on tougher rules for the transportation of oil in Washington, including a requirement that rail carriers give local firefighters advance notice of when oil trains are coming.
An Aberdeen woman who escaped police custody last month was sentenced to five months in jail on Monday in Superior Court.
A Federal Way man was sentenced to one year and three months in jail on Monday after having a sexual relationship with a 13-year-old girl.
The Washington State Patrol has replaced traditional lead-acid batteries with hydrogen fuel cells at 15 of the agency’s network radio towers across the state in order to reduce the amount of hazardous waste the lead batteries produce.
As far as John Miller’s concerned, kids should always be able to read.