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Investigators asked for public help in identifying a light-colored Subaru and a group of people found near the scene of the fire on Mount Larch

As the Nakia Creek Fire in Washington grows, the ruling faction is already asking for the public's contribution in recognizing vehicles in connection with the investigation of the jungle fire.

The Nakia Creek fire already burned 1,869 acres about 9 miles northeast of Camas in the Yacolt Burn State Jungle on Tuesday, state officials said.

As firefighters continue to fight the fire, investigators are still figuring out what spurred the blaze. The Clark County Fire Marshal's Office is working to identify vehicles seen near the fire.

"We're looking for what we believe to be a white or vividly colored Subaru vehicle," said Assistant Fire Marshal Curtis Eavenson. "Based on witness info, we believe there are two men and two women connected to this vehicle."

Last week, Washington Department of Natural Resources officials explained they believed the fire was "caused by humans" because there was no lightning at the time of the incident. Some of the higher-ups explained they were still trying to determine exactly how the fire was incandescent.

Weather conditions have helped firefighters in fighting jungle fires, some officials said on Wednesday. Detentions still remain at 12%, and the size of the fire rose by just 73 acres from Tuesday morning.

Some officials on Monday updated the rescue zone, explaining they were reducing it but adding if the fire is still active and if things could come back differently.

As temperatures dropped and humidity increased, firefighters made "constant developments" on the Nakia Creek fire, which some investigators currently believe is being spurred on by some in the region.

Clark County firefighters investigating the fire, which is currently nearly 1,800 acres wide, believe it's "likely" a human-caused situation, Fire Marshal Dan Young said on Tuesday.

Investigators have asked for the public's contribution in recognizing Subaru and a group of people found near the place where the fire started on a ridge on Mount Larch Oct. 9. Firefighters believe several kinds of fireworks took part, such as fireworks or incendiary bullets from rifles, Young said.

The mobile phone video showing the vehicle in the jungle caught a loud explosion, and then slipped into a cloud of smoke. Young explained the Fire Marshal's Office had already received several calls.

The calming weather, additional resources, and developments in making the fire lanes have placed fire crews in a better status to start shutting down the fire. But the foggy state this morning made it difficult to witness, posing a risk to firefighters.

The fires had grown from 1,565 acres on Monday to 1,796 acres on Tuesday morning. Firefighters explained this small development is commonplace because crews are working to stop the spread of the fire. The steep slopes made the flames difficult to contain.

A more cheerful sky means helicopters and water-churning planes will face less and less throttling than in the last few days. Thick smoke and storms made the aircraft mostly grounded.

The rescue order remains the same, and no house or building exists in immediate danger today. Clark County has an interactive map to keep an eye on rescue rates.

Thick smoke has placed air quality in Camas, 9 miles from the start of the fire, at a less healthy level. The Portland-Vancouver region is experiencing much of the same thing, but the chances of Friday's rain are predicted to fix things up.

The Clark County Fire Marshal's Office is looking to identify the vehicle and one or several people seen near the Nakia Creek wildfire.

The Nakia Creek fire that burned east of Vancouver had already burned 1,918 acres on Thursday. Firefighters explained that about 23% were resolved.

as of Thursday, all rescue orders had already been withdrawn, the ruling faction said.

Fire Marshals explained they asked for contributions in recognizing vehicles that were near the fire on Mount Larch on Sunday, Oct. 9 at 3:30 p.m. Some officials have not explained the fire was stifling or forgotten to be decided by humans, but, the investigation into the fire is ongoing.

They are looking for Subaru white or clear colors. Based on witness info, it is believed that two men and two women were connected to the vehicle. The higher-ups had no description of some of the people who might be connected.

If anyone knows the vehicle or person depicted in the video or has any info regarding the ongoing jungle fire investigation, they are forced to contact the county Fire Marshal's Office at (564) 397-3320.

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