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Morning Press: WareHouse ’23 sets closing; Public Health monitors 12; AMC disappoints film fans

How wet is it going to be this weekend? Check our local weather coverage.

In case you missed them, here are some of the top stories from the week:

WareHouse ’23 in Vancouver will close at the end of the year

Vancouver riverside restaurant and event space WareHouse ’23 has officially announced that it will close permanently at the end of the year.

“Our last big night will be New Year’s Eve 2020,” said owner Mark Matthias, a local restaurateur who also owns the Beaches restaurant franchise.

Clark County Public Health watching 12 people for coronavirus

Clark County Public Health has 12 people under its supervision protocol for novel coronavirus, but none of them are showing symptoms of the disease.

All 12 people have been placed under supervision because they traveled to mainland China within the last 14 days. Public Health is asking that they stay home during the two-week period following their return to the U.S.

Film fans express dismay with changes since AMC took over Cinetopia locations

It’s been about eight months since movie theater megachain AMC bought Vancouver-based Cinetopia and reopened the local company’s locations under the AMC banner.

Vancouver moviegoers have had time to try out the revamped multiplexes and so far, the verdict hasn’t been stellar.

Construction to begin on easing Mill Plain congestion near I-205

Construction will start next month to improve traffic flow along one of the most heavily traveled streets in Vancouver.

An average of 39,000 vehicles a day use the half-mile-long section of Mill Plain Boulevard near Interstate 205, from Northeast 104th Avenue east to Chkalov Drive.

What’s hot, what’s not in Clark County housing

Clark County is in the midst of a housing boom, fueled by rapid and sustained population growth throughout the region. Home sales are brisk, new listings are barely keeping pace and the region’s homebuilders are busier than ever.

The rapid influx of new homes offers an opportunity to get a sense of how home design features and styles are evolving and changing in Clark County, particularly as builders adjust to the demands of a growing population and a rising proportion of millennials jumping into the housing market.


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