Yes, but she never made a penny off of it. Here's why.
The vaccine trial that curbed a nationwide epidemic started at Franklin Sherman Elementary School.
The "father of the blood bank" grew up in Arlington. And his legacy is lasting.
Voters didn't consistently choose Democratic presidential candidates until the 1980s.
The historic Ball-Sellers House has centuries of stories to tell.
The seven oil paintings are considered Arlington’s first works of public art.
In 1912, Arlington was home to the world's most powerful wireless station.
Ruth Desmond was a homemaker. And a pioneering consumer advocate.
Once it was a private retreat for the rich and famous. Then it went wild.
Architect Wallace Neff's experimental postwar "bubble houses" weren't built to last.
The 14th Street Bridge was a popular spot for plane-watching in the 1920s (even if it wasn't always safe).
Rosslyn's hills were alive with the sound of Civil War music 150 years ago.
How the manhunt for Timothy Wilson Spencer led to the first U.S. conviction using DNA evidence.
The Arlington estate has played host to business moguls and Hollywood stars.
Is there a logic to Arlington's street-naming system? More or less.
Motor lodges epitomized luxury travel before Arlington’s skyline went vertical.
How did senators resolve their differences before the filibuster? With live ammo.
They form the lexicon of our streets, schools and other local landmarks. Here’s where these well-known monikers originated.