Wenatchee has a downtown filled with bustling shops, restaurants and a friendly atmosphere. Looking for ways to keep and grow it as an active, attractive destination and retail hub is a process that needs and deserves ongoing attention.
Just when things seemed to be on an upward trajectory in the community, along comes a proposal by Waste Management and a local developer to build a garbage handling facility near the new park developed by the Chelan County Public Utility District as well as the area that city officials see as the potential new commercial center for the town.
Each of the past four summers, The Wenatchee World newsroom has had an injection of youthful enthusiasm, curiosity and talent that has made life more interesting for us while bolstering and freshening our news reports for you.
WASHINGTON — Don’t be sure the McCain episode is the beginning of the end of Donald Trump’s bizarre presidential campaign. Don’t even be sure it’s the end of the beginning. Attacking him with censure and shame is like trying to destroy Godzilla with electricity: It might just make him stronger.
When I sat down recently with the leadership team from the United Neighbors Association of South Wenatchee, the first thing they wanted to talk about was the day Steve King, the director of community development for the city of Wenatchee, met with them, listened attentively and took notes.
A homeless person is generally defined as someone who “lacks a fixed, regular, and adequate night-time residence” (pbs.org/now). Cars and tents are not considered a home. Shelters aren’t either, but they offer a safe temporary solution.
Wenatchee’s Tyler Farrar now is riding, riding and riding at the pinnacle of professional cycling, the grueling three-week Tour de France. His many fans in North Central Washington are thrilled to see Farrar back in the race after some years of absence. It is the world’s largest and most-viewed annual sporting event, and being part of it is an achievement generating a good amount of pride in his hometown.
A year is gone, but the largest wildfire in our fire-prone state’s history still has the power to shock. The devastation of the Carlton Complex fires was so vast, so fearsome, it is still difficult for the ordinary human mind to take it in.