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Lost Huntington

Aug. 11, 2014 @ 12:00 AM

Lost Huntington: Imperial Ice Cream Co.

EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the 38th in a series of articles recalling vanished Huntington landmarks.


Aug. 04, 2014 @ 12:00 AM

Lost Huntington: The Olympic Pool

EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the 37th in a series of articles recalling vanished Huntington landmarks.


Jul. 28, 2014 @ 12:00 AM

Lost Huntington: East Drive-In Theater

EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the 36th in a series of articles recalling vanished Huntington landmarks.


Jul. 21, 2014 @ 12:00 AM

Lost Huntington: The Boldt bottle factory

EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the 35th in a series of articles recalling vanished Huntington landmarks.


Jul. 14, 2014 @ 12:00 AM

Lost Huntington: The Enslow mansion

EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the 34th in a series of articles recalling vanished Huntington landmarks.


Jul. 06, 2014 @ 08:45 PM

Lost Huntington: The old city market

HUNTINGTON — In 1912, the Huntington Chamber of Commerce published a booklet portraying life in “a home-like, hospitable, progressive, busy, clean, pretty, young city, of about 40,000 people.” While picturing what the city had to offer prospective new businesses or other newcomers, the booklet also cited improvements yet to come.


Jun. 30, 2014 @ 12:00 AM

Lost Huntington: The Buffington Mill

EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the 32nd in a series of articles recalling vanished Huntington landmarks.


Jun. 23, 2014 @ 12:00 AM

Lost Huntington: Pleasant View Manor

EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the 31st in a series of articles recalling vanished Huntington landmarks.


Jun. 16, 2014 @ 12:00 AM

Lost Huntington: The Hotel Huntington

EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the 30th in a series of articles recalling vanished Huntington landmarks.


Jun. 08, 2014 @ 10:26 PM

Lost Huntington: Lock and Dam No. 28

HUNTINGTON — When the first settlers arrived in the Ohio River Valley they found a river that, as one settler famously described it, seemed in some places “a mile wide and a foot deep.”  Travel on the river was possible only when heavy rains or snow melt provided a surge of water. When steamboats debuted on the river, they often had to tie up for days or even weeks awaiting a surge of high water.