Washington, Virginia — home to the celebrated Inn at Little Washington — is known for meals and memories so beautiful they can’t be forgotten. The difficulty involves the leftovers — wastewater, sludge and a 10-year-old town structure of pipes, tanks and grinders that has proved too expensive and too divisive to manage easily.
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The project formerly known as Black Kettle Commons has been reborn with a new name: Rush River Commons. And with the new name comes a new strategy for developing the nine-acre Washington parcel bounded by Warren Avenue, Leggett Lane and Route 211 which straddles the line between the county and the town of Washington.
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Three supervisors open to the project
Once the new Washington Post Office begins to take shape, a group of residents wants to ensure its construction adheres to the historic charm of Rappahannock County’s seat.
At its regular monthly meeting Monday night, the Washington Town Council appointed former council member Jean Goodine to a vacant seat on the council, and heard at length from town resident Chuck Akre about his hopes for development of the Black Kettle Commons on the northeastern edge of town.
Affordable housing, community center, office space eyed for nine-plus acres; Who’s who of architects, design engineers assembled for site planning