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City of Centralia

street view of Centralia City Hall

Jake Morgan / Lewis County Tribune

     Centralia was founded in 1875 by George Washington, the son of a Virginia slave.

     Centralia is the largest city in Lewis County, with a population of about 16,790.

     The Centralia City Council meets on the second and fourth Tuesday of each month at 7 p.m. at City Hall, located at 118 W Maple St., Centralia, WA.

     Meetings are recorded and posted here:

City of Chehalis

street view of Chehalis City Hall

Jake Morgan / Lewis County Tribune

     Chehalis is the largest city in Lewis County by area, as well as the county seat. It was incorporated in 1883 and has a population of approximately 7,365.

     The Chehalis City Council's meetings are held at 5 p.m. on the second and fourth Mondays of each month at City Hall Council Chambers, 350 N. Market Blvd., Chehalis, WA.

     Meetings are recorded and posted here:

City of Morton

street view of Bob Lyle Community Center in Morton

Jake Morgan / Lewis County Tribune

     Morton is nestled in a scenic valley between Mt. Rainier National Park and Mt. St. Helens National Volcanic Monument, and is home to the Loggers Jubilee.

     Morton was incorporated in 1912 and has a population of about 1,125.

     The Morton City Council meets at 7 p.m. on the fourth Monday of each month at the Lyle Community Center, located at 700 Main St., Morton, WA 98356.

     Meetings are open to the public.

City of Napavine

street view of Napavine City Hall

Jake Morgan / Lewis County Tribune

     Napavine is the third largest city in Lewis County and has a population of about 1,835. It is located approximately 85 miles between Seattle and Portland on the I-5 corridor.

     The Napavine City Council meets regularly at 6 p.m. on the fourth Tuesday of each month in the Council Chambers, located at City Hall, 407 Birch Ave. SW., Napavine, WA.

     Meetings are recorded by AV Capture and agendas are posted here:

Town of Pe Ell

street view of Pe Ell Town Hall

Jake Morgan / Lewis County Tribune

     The town of Pe Ell is located on the western edge of Lewis County along Highway 6 and the Chehalis River.

     In 1897, the North Pacific Railway built a depot in town and the population began to boom. The town was incorporated in 1906 and had a population of about 1,000 in 1907. According to Wikipedia, “the rich agricultural and timber resources of the region attracted farmers, millworkers and loggers. By 1909, the town had a bank, three dry goods stores, two general stores, three grocery stores, two barber shops, five saloons, four hotels, a newspaper, a blacksmith and even an opera house.” Today the population is about 640.

     Town hall is located at 111 S Main St., Pe Ell, WA  98572. Business hours are Tuesday-Friday, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. The town council meets on the first and third Tuesdays at 6 p.m.

     Phone: (360) 291-3543, E-mail: peellclerk@centurytel.net

City of Vader

street view of Vader City Hall

Jake Morgan / Lewis County Tribune

     Vader was incorporated in 1906 and was once one of the largest cities in the area. It now has a population of about 615.

     The Vader City Council meets on the second and fourth Thursday of each month at 6 p.m. at City Hall, located at 317 8th Street, Vader, WA, 98593.

     Council meeting packets are available online here and meeting agendas are located here.

City of Winlock

street view of Winlock City Hall

Jake Morgan / Lewis County Tribune

     Winlock is a community proud of its heritage and historical downtown, with a commitment to fresh ideas, a stable job market, family housing, an abundance of parks, superior schools and amenities with up-to-date city services, while maintaining an inviting small town atmosphere.

     Winlock was incorporated in 1890 and has a population of about 1,340.

     Winlock City Council Meetings are on the second and fourth Monday of every month at 6:30 p.m. at 323 NE First Street, Winlock, WA.

    Council meeting minutes can be found here:

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