During a year of unprecedented challenges, several Washougal residents maintained — and in some cases increased — their efforts to make their community a better place.
The metal post that holds the marquee sign in the parking lot of the Washougal Food Center, at 1736 “E” St., has seen better days. Some of the black paint used to spell out the word “liquor” has peeled away, revealing chunks of the original surface and turning the letter “I” into a silver splotch.
Camas’ “Dancing Lady” knows the feeling of unbridled joy.
The more Clark County Historical Museum employees and volunteers learned about the life of Robert Greenman, the more they became convinced people should know about him, the things he accomplished during his short life and why he should be remembered.
After Washougal artist Angela Ridgway moved to California over the summer of 2020, the Washougal Studio Artists Tour faced an uncertain future. Local creators questioned whether the annual event, which Ridgway founded in 2018, could continue without her unique blend of altruistic spirit and organizational skill.
Several years ago, Josh Smith and his wife, Wendy Smith, sought a way to help their black labrador retriever named Roswell, who was suffering from fear-based aggression and facing euthanasia.
Washougal’s next public artwork will highlight the diversity of the city’s history and culture.