SOUTH BEND - Razor clam digging continues Tuesday through Monday on local beaches. There are several more dates running through the end of the years after shellfish managers with the Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife (WDFW) announced a total of 62 tentative dates for razor clam digs at beaches along the Washington coast.
Inslee issues proclamation requiring vaccination verification for large events
Gov. Jay Inslee issued a large event vaccine verification emergency order, Proclamation 21-16. A "large event" is a ticketed or pre registered assembly of 10,000 or more individuals at an outdoor venue or 1,000 or more individuals at an indoor venue.
The City of Napavine has a new city clerk and she fits right in. Rachelle Denham has the personality and skills to make the Napavine City Hall a great place to do business. One of the things enjoyable about Rachelle is the way she talks to people. There is no doubt when you walk away from Rachelle after doing business, you will know you have received the best customer service possible.
"I live just outside of Napavine and have always loved the charm of this small community," said Rachelle. "When I saw the posting for the city clerk, I believed that it would be the perfect fit for my personality."
New Residents Jim and Joy Larsen have been around town, making it a more attractive city for all. They have volunteered their time since coming here a few years ago. They might be new, but they love Winlock just the same.
SOUTH BEND - Kathryn M. Burr was "expected to plead guilty to one count of Theft 1st Degree with aggravating circumstances for being a major economic offense; abusing her position of trust; and, for the foreseeable destructive impact her crimes had on individuals other than the victim," Pacific County Senior Deputy Prosecutor Joseph Faurholt told the Herald. The action took place in Pacific County Superior Court last Tuesday (Oct. 12).
Faurholt added, "Sentencing will follow in a month or so to allow victims to be present and be heard if they so choose."
During the first week of October, one of the public schools in south Pacific County was closed due to the rapid progression of COVID-19 throughout the staff and students. The school reopened Monday, October 11.
"Circumstances called for a reset, a chance for the school to take a breather, have everyone go home and stop spreading COVID," commented Pacific County Health and Human Services Director Katie Lindstrom. She mentioned that closing a school is not an ideal situation, but sometimes it will happen.
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