• Battleground, Washington

    • I-205 Bridge ready

    • Hidden Brick Company

    • Pearson Air Field

    • Lewis and Clark

  • April 24th
    Law enforcement held a big attraction for a Lake Shore father and son in earlier years. They were Seth N. Secrist and John Secrist.
  • April 24th
    Two Mary Schofields played important roles in Vancouver business, but they were related only through marriage.
  • April 24th
    W.D. Sappington was a man for all seasons. He was a lawman, engineer, pioneer businessman, banker butcher, farmer and woolen mill entrepreneur.
  • April 24th
    Books and libraries were the life's work of Eva Santee, who died in California in 1979 at the age of 83.
  • April 24th
    When the history of the Grange movement in Washington comes up, the name of David L. Russell leads all the rest.
  • April 24th
    Vancouver area's history was the favorite subject of Glenn Ranck, public official, editor and Spanish-American War veteran.
  • April 24th
    George Propstra, who made a small fortune as the founder of the Burgerville chain and spent the final 15 years of his life giving millions back to the community, died early Sunday. He was 90.
  • April 24th
    German brothers named Proebstel, their wives and offspring made up one of the largest families settling in Clark County in the early days.
  • April 24th
    When Padden's clothing store closed in 1981, a noted Vancouver business name was eliminated.
  • April 24th
    Of the many Scandinavians who settled in central Clark County, Peter Onsdorff was one of the most prominent, as a merchant and a founder of Battle Ground.
  • April 24th
    Ole Petersoon, the Cougar area's most noted resident of pioneer times, was known as a rugged individualist and eccentric character with a ready wit.
  • April 24th
    Among the early settlers of the Minnehaha community were Mr. and Mrs. John Nolan, who came here from Iowa Hill, California in 1868.
  • April 24th
    Motorists headed north on Andresen Road from Mill Plain Boulevard often gasp with amazement as they break over the hill into the valley of Burnt Bridge Creek.
  • April 24th
    Melvin J. "Jack" Murdock was the man nobody here knew before he died in an airplane accident in 19
  • April 24th
    Clyde Jerome Moss, Vancouver's best-known weatherman, enjoyed a long career in several fields here.
  • April 24th
    As Mother Joseph lay dying in January 1902, she is said to have whispered to the nuns clustered about her, "Sisters, what ever concerns the poor is our affair."
  • April 24th
    The longest term of service by any public utility district commissioner in state history came to an end in August 1961, when Heye Meyer suffered a fatal heart attack while on a salmon fishing trip to Ilwaco.
  • April 24th
    John McLoughlin was born in the province of Quebec in 1784 of an Irish Catholic father and a Scotch Presbyterian mother.
  • April 24th
    One of Clark County's most popular sheriffs once boasted he had never been forced to fire a shot in anger.
  • April 24th
    Although hit by a crippling attack of polio in childhood, Austin McCoy came back to build a career as a Vancouver business and civic leader.
  • April 14th
    Vancouver Barracks was the home of the Seventh Infantry Regiment, and war seemed a long way off when Gen. George C. Marshall arrived in 1936 as commanding officer of the fifth Brigade.
  • April 14th
    When general stores were in vogue, MacMaster was a leading name in the paper mill town of Camas.
  • April 14th
    Growing flowers came naturally to the Luepke family. The grandfather of Vancouver Mayor Rudy Luepke was a florist in Berlin, and members of the family still operate an 80-year-old florist shop here.
  • April 14th
    After arriving in the United States, Kong Loy carried water to other immigrants constructing a railroad.
  • April 14th
    Few families have had more impact on Clark County than Louis and Eliza Lieser and their descendants.