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The King County Medical Examiner’s Office as of Feb. 12 confirmed four deaths caused by hypothermia during the recent weather conditions.
Traffic, trails and open spaces, and community mental health are all on the agenda.
The Feb. 19 event is open to the public.
Police will be guiding traffic on state Route 410 in Buckley Feb. 14, 20, and 21, so plan accordingly.
The bottom floor would be retail, but the next three stories could be condos for aging Baby Boomers.
The state’s Department of Transportation recently said there would be traffic concerns about the restriction.
They begin Feb. 7, and are continued to continue every first Thursday of the month.
The event is Saturday, Feb. 2.
The popular shortcut for skirting highway traffic will no longer be an option on Feb. 4.
Let’s do some beautification out at Boise Creek.
Waiving late fees for unpaid utilities is “the least we can do to help them out,” one council member said.
PSE’s plan “may very well threaten potential economic development and quality of life in our community,” a Chamber of Commerce letter reads.
The event is at 3 p.m. Sunday, Jan. 27 at City Hall.
The event is free for attendees of all ages.
Sui-lan Hookano has seen graduation rates of Native students jump from 60 percent to 100 percent in the last three years.
Cascadia Pizza Co.’s ribbon cutting is 11:30 a.m. Saturday, Jan. 19.
The Enumclaw Plateau Community Association will be meeting with King County’s Director of Local Services Saturday, Jan. 19.
Plus, a trainload of drunk pigs in Buckley, a dark tower in Orting, and secrets of Enumclaw’s Pie Goddess in Dorothy Wilhelm’s new book, “True Tales of Puget Sound.”
There will be two classes: one in Enumclaw, and another in Sumner.
From street improvements to pool decisions and trail expansions, Enumclaw is in for a busy year.