The new lagoon at the Port of Sunnyside industrial wastewater treatment plant is a large part of the port’s new anaerobic digester system, which is nearly 50 percent completed.
Robert Gates, Commander of Grandview’s Fred E. Hayes Post 57 of the American Legion in Grandview, has asked Lower Valley residents to observe a moment of silence this coming Thursday, the anniversary of the 9-11 attack in 2001.
A full house at the Sunnyside Cornerstone Assembly of God Church celebrated the dedication and courage of the men and women who work in law enforcement during the annual “Honor Our Heroes” service this past Sunday.
Wyckoff Farms of Grandview was harvesting this year’s hop crop along Forsell Road last Friday.
What a difference a day makes.
Workers are pouring concrete for sidewalks at the intersection of 16th Street and Yakima Valley Highway in Sunnyside; while paving has started on phase two of the downtown improvement project, the section of Sixth Street between Decatur and Edison avenues.
Motivated by the opportunity to express her appreciation to the Sunnyside community via philanthropic opportunities, Annie Lara is seeking the 2014-15 Miss Sunnyside title.
Improving the 46 percent graduation rate in 2008 to 86 percent in 2013 has been a team effort, according to Bill Daley, Sunnyside High School athletic director.
Senior Tim Martinez will be the Sunnyside Daybreak Rotary Club’s Sunnyside High School liaison this school year.
Dates have been set for open house events at each of the Grandview schools.
The Washington State Board of Education’s annual task of creating an achievement index for public schools has been turned on its head by a conservative think-tank.
After working an entire year without a signed agreement, the teachers in the Sunnyside Education Association now have a new contract in place.
The Sunnyside community float “Egyptian Treasures” received second place honors at Prosser’s States Day Parade on Labor Day.
John Livingston Clark didn’t start writing until he was 55-years-old. In 2008 he published his first book.
Fewer traffic infractions means less court revenue
Fewer traffic infractions can be a good thing, but it can also have a negative impact on the city’s municipal court budget.