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LOCAL POSTAL CUSTOMER

Edition Twenty

JULY 2016

Where Are They Now?

CPD Above and Beyond the Call of Duty!

Zions Bank Gives Make Over

Caldwell Farmers Market Peaches!

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Photo L to R: Brian Baughman (Award Sponsor/ Hartwell Insurance), Angie Paz (receiving Jessie Lumbreras’ Award), Rick Godina (Awardee), Albert Erickson (Awardee), and Kim Deugan (Executive Director, AAFV)

M.I.T.T. (Men In the Top Tier) awards were given to three men in our area by AAFV (Advocates Against Family Violence) during a luncheon at the Best Western Inn in Caldwell in June. According to AAFV, the M.I.T.T. award honors and acknowledges men that are “Top Tier” role models to children whose involvement with their organization positively affects the lives of children, families, and/ or embodies the mission of their agency. Canyon Council of Aging nominated Jessie Lumbreras, Production Coordinator of CCOA’s Energy Zone LLC, as a “Top Tier” role model saying that he is a great father, husband and co-worker. They described him as caring for those around him, that he is patient and kind to his clients of whom many are elderly and disabled. He goes “the extra mile” for them and is a dedicated employee that has an enormous caring heart. He is also a pastor on staff at the Christian Faith Center in Nampa where he brings messages to men to take interest to those around them. He is also involved in the children’s ministry. He understands the importance of being a good example and being involved in the lives of children. Also nominated was Parma Police Chief Albert Erickson. He has been a school resource officer and involved in the DARE (Drug

Awareness Resistance Education) program in the past. He has been in law enforcement for nearly 30 years. He has earned many accolades during his lifetime. Erickson has personally come to the aid of different people with extenuating circumstances at different times in their lives and is a tremendous role model who goes above and beyond the call of duty to the youth of his community and to others in need. He involves scouts and youth in projects within the community to serve others. He does many “everyday” things that go unnoticed by the public and deserves to be recognized. Ricardo Godina who works as an Employment & Training Specialist for Community Council of Idaho was nominated by the Council. He assists farmworkers by helping them improve their trade, educational and professional skills. He has worked with Latino youth, organizing a conference to expose them to careers in the health field, telling them that hard work can help them achieve their American Dream by investing time and effort into themselves. He is a strong motivational force for youth urging them to go the distance and works alongside them in many different projects to help them get to where they want to go. He believes in the youth that he works with hoping to get them to believe in themselves.

CPD Officers Support Officer Chad Register’s Family Officers in the Caldwell Police Department donated their leave time and planned fundraisers for their fellow officer, Chad Register, who was fighting the battle of his life against pancreatic cancer that spread to his liver, to assist with his time and money spent traveling all over the country for treatment. Unfortunately Register passed away on June 24th at Saint Alphonsus Regional Medical Center in Boise where Caldwell officers stood watch to support their friend and his family when it looked like he wasn’t going to make it through the night. Police cars from Caldwell, Canyon County and Nampa Police escorted his body back to Caldwell where an officer stood watch over it until his funeral on June 30th, as is their tradition for fellow officers. Diane Register, Chad’s wife, who is a dispatcher at Nampa PD and former employee of Caldwell PD, said, “James ‘Chad’ Register was an eight year veteran of the Caldwell Police Department. During that time, he had served his community on patrol and worked for two years as an investigator for the County-City drug taskforce. Chad has raised four children, two of whom have joined the United States Navy, one who is in college and another one who still lives at home and is an impressive competitive gymnast.” On June 18th, High Desert Harley Davidson hosted an event called “Thrills and Chills” with all

by L. Summers, Editor

proceeds donated to Chad and his family. An account at DL Evans Bank in the name of “Chad Register Fund” has been set up for donations. The planned fundraisers by both Caldwell and Nampa Police will go on as planned to help cover medical and funeral costs. According to Joey Hoadley, the police will raise funds by allowing their officers to grow goatees from July 1 - October 1, for $50.00 per month. He said, “Officers are jumping at the opportunity to both raise money for the Register family and also finally get the chance to have facial hair for a few months since we normally have to be clean shaven. We are also working on a golf tournament to be held at Purple Sage Golf Course on July 14th with proceeds going to the Registers.” If you are interested in creating a team, volunteering or sponsoring a hole for the tournament, contact Captain Devin Riley at (208) 455-4570. Our condolences and prayers go out to the Register family.

Submitted by Caldwell Police Department

Photo by Esmer Estrada

by Leora Summers, Editor

Pugmire Honored as “Hometown Hero”

Dan Pugmire was honored on June 17th at the Caldwell Public Library by Modern Woodman, being the first recipient of several “Hometown Hero” awards to be given. “Mr. Pugmire is a worthy recipient because of his dedication to Idaho Veterans. He has done so much to get the Idaho Veterans Garden going and keep it going,” said Mr. Doty-Pomoransky. Modern Woodman, upon hearing about Dan’s efforts at the Garden, visited it with Dan giving them the tour. Modern Woodman then purchased and donated bricks and trees to the Garden. Congratulations again to Dan Pugmire, Veteran Extaordinare!

by Leora Summers, Editor

Dan and June Pugmire at event.

“Book It Forward! Idaho”

photo by Chantele Hensel

AAFV Honors Role Models

by Leora Summers, Editor

Don’t forget to donate your outgrown kid books! Last month we talked about “Book It Forward! Idaho,” a program that collects gently-used books, reconditions them and then gets them into the hands of the kids who have little to no access to books at home. This grass-roots organization connects with people primarily by word of mouth so “talk it up” and go through your home libraries and then “Pay Reading Forward” by bringing your books downtown to our office! Book It Forward! Idaho is a nonprofit organization run by volunteers from the community. They have the support and resources of both Idaho Voices for Children (www.idahovoices.org) and The Cabin (www.thecabinidaho.org). Other casual volunteers help clean and sort the books. Shown is one of the little libraries installed by Book It Forward! Idaho that is located in front of Wilson Elementary. You are invited to borrow or keep a book from the little library. Just drop by the school. The little library is located in the front of the school by the door by the school’s library.

photo by Diane Schwartz

Henbergs

photo by Leora Summers

Caldwell, Idaho

PRSRT STD ECRWSS US POSTAGE PAID EDDM-RETAIL

Left: Drop off your books in the outside receptacle in front of our Caldwell Perspective Office at 217 South 9th Avenue (near corner of 9th/Blaine). Right: Little Library at Wilson Elementary.

Washington Elementary also has a customized little library in front of their school for your convenience.


Page 2 CALDWELL PERSPECTIVE Senior Center 459-0132 Closed the 4th of July Every Mon: 9 AM: Exercise Class Every Mon: 10 AM: Fit & Fall Class Every Mon: 1 PM: Line Dancing Every Tues: 9 AM (exc. 6/19): Art Group Every Tues: 1 PM: Pinochle Every Tues: 6 PM: Bingo Every Wed: 10:30 AM: Crochet/Knitters Every Wed: 7 PM: Square Dancing Every Thurs: 9 AM: Exercise Class Every Thurs: 10 AM: Fit & Fall Class Every Fri: 1 PM: Bingo Every Fri: 6 PM: Dance Caldwell Library 459-3242 Every Mon: 10:30-11 AM: Baby & Me Storytime Every Mon: 4:30 PM: Minecraftersnoons Every Tues:10:30 AM: Preschool Storytime Every Thurs: 3 PM: Teen Makers Every Fri: 10 AM: Tai Chi Museum of Natural History July 1, 8, 9, 17, 24: 1-5 PM: Orma J. Smith Museum of Natural History (OJSMNH), Open to public, Located in Basement, Boone Hall, College of Idaho. Contact: Billie Farley (208) 447-8842 July 1 Blood Pressure Clinic, Senior Center, 459-0132. 8 PM: The Best Lyres perform at Indian Creek Steakhouse, 711 Main St. July 4 9 AM: 4th of July Parade, Caldwell Memorial Park 10 AM: Park Events, Memorial Park 10:30 AM: Opening Ceremonies, Memorial Park 11 AM-3 PM: Live Music, Family Activities, Memorial Park 1 PM: Pie Eating Contest, Memorial Park Dusk: Fireworks, Brothers Park July 5 9 AM: Swim Lesson Session 3, Municipal Pool, dmilburn@cityofcaldwell.org 10 AM: Gymnastics begins for the month, Caldwell YMCA 3 PM: Teen Gaming, Library 459-3242. 6 PM: City Council Workshop, CPD Community Room, 110 South 5th Ave. 7 PM: City Council Meeting, CPD Community Room, 110 South 5th Ave. July 6 11 AM-1 PM: Let’s Move! Animal Olympics, Library 459-3242. 6 PM: Karate begins for the month, Caldwell YMCA, dmilburn@cityofcaldwell.org July 7 Foot Clinic, Senior Center, 1009 Everett, 459-0132. 6:30 PM: Library Board Meeting, 459-3242. 7 PM: SWDH Weight Management Workshop, Library 459-3242.

Calendar of Events July 8 11:45 AM-2:30 PM: Monthly workday in the Museum of Natural History (OJSMNH),. Noon seminar in Rm. 101 - Dr. Paul Castovillo, talking about selected butterfly topics in conjunction with a Butterfly ID workshop. Contact: Billie Farley (208) 447-8842 7 PM: Jeannie Marie performs Orphan Annies, 801 Everett St. July 9 11:45 AM-2:30 PM: Monthly workday in the Museum of Natural History (OJSMNH). 12 PM: Noon Seminar in Rm. 101, Boone Hall, C of I- Dr. Paul Castovillo, talking about selected butterfly topics in conjunction with a Butterfly ID workshop. Contact: Billie Farley (208) 447-8842. 7 PM: Rod Dyer performs Orphan Annies, 801 Everett St. July 10 26th Annual Butterfly Count an Museum of Natural History (OJSMNH) related event. Contact: Billie Farley (208) 447-8842. July 11 9:30-11:30 AM: Spanish Camp for Kids (ages 6-12) begins, C of I, www.cofiFUN.com, 459-5188. 1 PM: Senior Center Board Meeting, 1009 Everett, 459-0132. 2 PM: IR Makers, Library 459-3242. 3:30 PM: Page Turners Meeting, Library 459-3242. 6:30-8:30 PM: What is Water? (ages 18+) begins, C of I, www.cofiFUN.com, 459-5188. 7 PM: URA Meeting, CPD Community Room, 110 South 5th Ave. 7:30 PM: Caldwell Centennial Band Concert, Caldwell Memorial Park, Bring Lawn Chairs & Friends, FREE July 12 9 AM-12 PM: Cartooning for Fun (ages 14+) begins, C of I, www.cofiFUN.com, 459-5188. 11:15-1:15 PM: Noonbreak Lunch-sponsored by The City of Caldwell at Memorial Park. 1-4 PM: Creative Visual Journaling begins, C of I, www.cofiFUN.com, 459-5188. 3 PM: Tween Gaming, Library 459-3242. 5-6 PM: Bowling for Fun begins, C of I, www. cofiFUN.com, 459-5188. 6 PM: City Council Budget Workshop, CPD Community Room, 110 South 5th Ave. July 13 11 AM: Let’s Move! Music & Movement, Library 459-3242. 1 PM: Let’s Move! Bike Rodeo, Library 459-3242. 7:30 PM: Country Swing Dance Lessons, Indian Creek Steakhouse, 711 Main St.

July 14 6-9 PM: Vines & Wines of the Sunnyslope Wine Region (ages 21+) begins C of I, www.cofiFUN. com, 459-5188. 7 PM: Adult Coloring, Library 459-3242. 7:30 PM: Merry Wives of Windsor, lawn at Brandt Center (off Fern St., Nampa), NNU, FREE! July 15 Blood Pressure Clinic, Senior Center, 1009 Everett, 459-0132. 12 PM: Cheer Camp, Caldwell YMCA, dmilburn@cityofcaldwell.org 7:30 PM: Merry Wives of Windsor, lawn at Brandt Center (off Fern St., Nampa), NNU, FREE! 7 PM: Jeannie Marie performs Orphan Annies, 801 Everett St. 8 PM: Lyle Sinclair Band perform at Indian Creek Steakhouse, 711 Main St. July 16 12 PM: Cheer Camp, Caldwell YMCA, dmilburn@cityofcaldwell.org 7 PM: Lisa McFarland performs Orphan Annies, 801 Everett St. 7:30 PM: Merry Wives of Windsor, lawn at Brandt Center (off Fern St., Nampa), NNU, FREE! 8 PM: Lyle Sinclair Band perform at Indian Creek Steakhouse, 711 Main St. July 18 All Day: Swim Lesson Registration, Caldwell Parks & Rec. 9 AM: Swim Lesson Session 4, Municipal Pool, dmilburn@cityofcaldwell.org 12 PM: Horse Camp, Caldwell Recreation Department, 618 Irving Street 2-4 PM: Exploring the Art of Songwriting: Adele to Zoey Deschanel (ages 12-18) begins C of I, www.cofiFUN.com, 459-5188. 7 PM: City Council Meeting, CPD Community Room, 110 South 5th Ave. July 19 7-8 AM: Early Morning Yoga, C of I, www. cofiFUN.com, 459-5188. 9 AM: Fishing Camp, Memorial Park 3 PM: Teen Gaming, Library 459-3242. Foot Clinic, Senior Center, 1009 Everett, 459-0132. July 20 9 AM: Fishing Camp, Memorial Park 11 AM & 1 PM: Let’s Move! Kinetic Crafts, Library 459-3242. 6-9:30 PM: Log Cabin Wonder Class begins, C of I, www.cofiFUN.com, 459-5188. 7 PM: CPL Writers’ Club, Library 459-3242.

July 2016 July 20 (continued) 7:30 PM: Country Swing Dance Lessons, Indian Creek Steakhouse, 711 Main St. July 21 10 AM-12 PM: Painting with Pulp (ages 6-12), C of I, www.cofiFUN.com, 459-5188. 11: AM-2:00 PM: RIVERBILLY - Advocates Against Family Violence, 1508 Hope Lane. 4:30-6:30 PM: Business After Hours sponsored by Silverhawk Realty, 2805 Blaine St. 6:30-8:30 PM: Elevated Tailgating, C of I, www.cofiFUN.com, 459-5188. 7 PM: Sci-Fi/Fantasy Bookclub, Library 459-3242. 7 PM: SWDH Diabetes Management Workshop, Library 459-3242. 7:30 PM: Merry Wives of Windsor, lawn at Brandt Center (off Fern St., Nampa), NNU, FREE! July 22 7:30 PM: Merry Wives of Windsor, lawn at Brandt Center (off Fern St., Nampa), NNU, FREE! 7 PM: Jeannie Marie performs Orphan Annies, 801 Everett St. July 23 2 PM: Afternoon Movie: Batman Vs. Superman Dawn of Justice (pg-13), Library 459-3242. 7 PM: Dee Hisel performs Orphan Annies, 801 Everett St. 7:30 PM: Merry Wives of Windsor, lawn at Brandt Center (off Fern St., Nampa), NNU, FREE! July 25 7:30 PM: Caldwell Centennial Band Concert, Caldwell Memorial Park, Bring Lawn Chairs & Friends, FREE July 26 9 AM-12 PM: Bookmaking 101 begins, C of I, www.cofiFUN.com, 459-5188. 1 PM: AARP Meeting, Senior Center, 1009 Everett, Joan, 989-1663. 3 PM: Tween Gaming, Library 459-3242. 6 PM: City Council Budget Workshop, CPD Community Room, 110 South 5th Ave. July 27 8-9:30 AM: Coffee Connect - Rose Parlour, 718 Main St. 11 AM: Harry Potter’s Birthday, Library 459-3242. 1 PM: Harry Potter Movie: The Sorcerer’s Stone, Library 459-3242. 7 PM: Pop Culture Club, Library 459-3242. 7:30 PM: Country Swing Dance Lessons, Indian Creek Steakhouse, 711 Main St. July 28 9 AM-5 PM: Debate in a Day (ages 9-12) C of I, www.cofiFUN.com, 459-5188. 7 PM: Canyon County Fair, Hogs-N-Mud.

Calendar Continued on Page 9

Advertising question? Call Chantele Hensel, 208-899-6374 to submit a story call or email Leora Summers, editor@caldwellperspective.com, 208-880-8426


Our Community

July 2016

Page 3 CALDWELL PERSPECTIVE by Leora Summers

photos by Leora Summers

Caldwell’s Broadside Harbor hosts 2016 GOODE Water Ski National Championships

Broadside Harbor’s 2 Lakes

Terry Winter, World Competitive Skier at Broadside Harbor

Barry Young (Tournament Director) and Debby Parsons (co-owner)

Whoever would have thought that a place in Caldwell, Idaho could host a national water ski competition? Well that is going to happen at the two-lake site at Broadside Harbor, in Caldwell between August 8th-13th, 2016. The site is located just off the Notus exit. Short of the world championship, this is the next biggest water ski championship event with just short of 600 contestants. Just prior to this National Championship, the 2016 Western Regional Water Ski Championships will be held there between July 20-23. This will be the first time that the state of Idaho has ever been chosen to host the U.S. Nationals and the first time the nationals have been held in the Western Region since 2007, when they were held in Arvin, California. GOODE Skis has been the title sponsor of the Nationals since 2000. This will be a traditional 3-event water ski competition that will include: slalom, trick skiing (with time limit), and ski jumping (for distance). To qualify for the Nationals, a skier must place in the top five at this year’s Regionals or last year’s Nationals.

Several of the top U.S. professional water skiers will compete in August. The U.S. is divided into 5 regions, with the Western Region being the largest both geographically (including 13 states) and in population. Broadside Harbor is comprised of 2 lakes where two competitors can run at the same time. The property was purchased by Debra and Don Parsons in the 1980’s with the development of the first lake in 1996 with the second one following in 1998. I visited with Barry Young (tournament director), who has been an integral part of the development of this site with the Parsons (owners) since 1992, at the Harbor. I was treated to a ride in the boat driven by Kristin Winter pulling Terry Winter, her husband. What a thrill! Of Terry, Young said, “About 15 people in the world can run as fast as Terry. He is one of the best skiers in the world and is a whole step above the rest. We will have guys of his caliber here.” Terry and his wife live in Star. These competitions are family events with skiers between age brackets as young as 10, and under up to an

age bracket that includes people in their 80s. Young’s own children, a daughter and a son, started water skiing around age 3, with his son winning a national championship for his age bracket at age 10. Don Parsons (co-owner) won the 2014 world trick championship for men age 55 and older. Tricks can include doing flips (back, front, side), 360s, 720s, and others within a determined time limit. Today, Debby and Barry, pretty much run the place and the tournaments together. This will be a wonderful event for our community to host and if you are looking for something to do during either of these competition dates, go check it out. It is free to the public and a fun event to watch. There will be vendors. Bring your sunscreen, and a blanket to sit on. For more information about both of these events, visit: www.broadsideharbor.com. Editors Driving Directions: take the Notus exit. Drive one mile towards Notus. Pass Stinker (on rt.), Go ½ mile. Left on Look Lane. Cross RR tracks. Left on Broadside Lane. You are there!

Caldwellites Perform in “Merry Wives of Windsor!”

Submitted photo

by Doug Brinkman

The Encore Theater ran out twice last year) so Company presents its 8th if you have a particular season of Shakespeare’s folding favorite feel free Garden with Merry Wives to bring it along. Pack of Windsor Thursday, your own “Buck-Basket” Friday and Saturday and feast on treats during nights the last three the show but please note weekends in July (July campus protocols prohibit 14-15-16, 21-22-23, 28alcoholic beverages and 29-30) on the lawn south tobacco products. Some of the Brandt Center refreshments will be (off of Fern St.) on the available for a nominal campus of NNU. All fee. There is no admission shows start at 7:30 PM charge, however passTaking a break during an early rehearsal for this year’s and are FREE! Come see the-hat donations will Shakespeare’s Garden presentation of The Merry Wives of your locals perform! Windsor are Caldwell residents (L-R): Brent Gunnell as Master be gratefully accepted. The story goes like George Page, Trista Pruitt as Slender, David Grogan as Bardolph, Parking is free on the this: Sir John Falstaff Doug Brinkman as Sir Hugh Evans, and Steele Sommer as Pistol. south side of the Brandt has come to town with Center, or in the lot his team of low-lives. He’s broke, but has a plan. adjacent to Ford Hall, accessed on the south side just He’ll put the moves on a couple of rich housewives. above the intersection of Holly and Colorado. Falstaff thinks he can solve all his financial woes The Encore Theater Company is a 501.c3 by seducing them and taking their money. The non-profit theater group based in Canyon County wives think they can have a little fun at the expense which seeks to Educate, Entertain and Enrich the of Falstaff. Meanwhile Mistress Page’s teenage community through its efforts. More than half of the daughter has three potential suitors vying for her cast and crew are Canyon County residents (Five attention. are from Caldwell). As long as the weather doesn’t Chairs will be provided but may be limited (we chase YOU away, we’ll be there.

A SHOUT OUT to Steven Ball

John Sullivan of Caldwell went on a motorcycle ride on a Saturday in June and when he went to get his wallet out of his leather jacket when he was at the Harley Shop in Nampa, it was not to be found! He knew exactly what had happened. He had slid it into a spot that he thought was a pocket that was not and it slid through and out. At that point he figured that either if someone who wasn’t such an honest person or a

person that needed the cash more than he did found it, it would be lost forever or maybe, just maybe, if some honest person found it, they would turn it in. Low and behold, the next day, John received a call from a person from the Caldwell Police Department who told him that they had his wallet and to come down and get it. When he arrived, they handed him his wallet in a plastic bag with the information

by Leora Summers, Editor

about the person who turned it in. A man named Steven Ball from Caldwell found it near 10th and Linden in Caldwell and brought it down to the station. John called Steven to thank him and tried to give him a reward which Steven refused. Later John went to Steven’s house and gave him something anyway to show his appreciation. Contrary to popular opinion, there are honest people in this world.

July Special

Scramble Squares Complete the puzzle in less than 5 minutes in the store get one Scramble of your choice FREE!

MONDAY-FRIDAY 10 am-9 PM SATURDAY 10 AM-6 PM SUNDAY 11 AM-5 PM

7 Perhaps the most challenging puzzle $ 99

reg. $999

2707 S. 10th Ave., Suite 102, CALDWELL (208) 453-8444

Looking for some Summer Fun? RIVERBILLY Concert hosted by AAFV! “Turn up the volume on domestic violence and celebrate those who have survived abuse through the assistance of law enforcement and community advocacy.” On July 21st, there will be great music and fun from 11am-2pm at 1508 Hope Lane, the grounds of Advocates Against Family Violence. There will be booths, stories, awards and food. Kids ages 12 and under are free.

by Leora Summers, Editor

Veteran’s Corner

Sponsored by the Caldwell Veterans Council The Caldwell Veterans Memorial Hall Project continues to make steady progress. Carpenters are completing the task of furring the upper level walls, electricians from IBEW Local 291 have installed the lighting and outlet boxes in the upper level and connected many of them with wiring. Concrete cutting specialists from ACDS, Inc. cut the new elevator lobby doors as well as widened two other exterior doorways. A.S.C. Concrete specialists have formed up and installed concrete to form the patio retention walls and the elevator structure foundation. The front area of the hall has been graded and prepared for concrete paving. In summary, the building is shaping up nicely and the visibility of our progress is beginning to show. We are getting closer to achieving our goal to provide benefits to veterans and their families with every task we complete. At last count, we have put in over 19,000 hours of volunteer time.

Local Veteran’s Organizations

Carrie L French, Chapter 1, Disabled American Veterans. 2nd Tuesday every month at 7 pm, Train Depot, 701 Main Street, Caldwell, Service Officer – Norman Geyer, (208) 405-9384 Loren M Trotter, Post 35, American Legion. 2nd Monday every month at 7 pm. Social Meeting, 4th Monday every month at 7 pm. 1112 Main Street, Caldwell, Idaho 83605 Service Officer – Gary White, (208) 608-4891. LT Leighton D Patterson, Post 3886, Veterans of Foreign Wars. 2nd Thursday every month at 7 pm. 1112 Main Street, Caldwell, Idaho 83605.

We are currently raising funds to buy an elevator to better serve our disabled and elderly veterans. More information, visit www.cvmh-vets.org or mail; CVMH, PO Box 1535, Caldwell, Idaho 83605.


Our Community

Stefani Chambers’ War Pigeons Return Home

by Leora Summers, Editor

By Leora Summers

Remember last month when Stefani Chambers was one of Idaho’s winners for the National History Day competition? She along with her mother took her “War Pigeon” exhibit to Washington D.C. to compete on the national level. According to her mom, Irma Chambers, though Stefani didn’t earn any medals, her exhibit she was THE NUMBER ONE NHD (National History Day) exhibit at the American Museum of History. The museum curators kept coming to her exhibit and talking to her and sharing information about relics and exhibits they had archived in air tight and temperature controlled vaults that were WWII pigeon related. Word spread throughout the museum. Employees made a point to come and see it and talk to Stefani about it, they were all really impressed with the museum quality of her display. Irma went on to say, “What was even more impressive to me was how the general public reacted to her exhibit. There are hundreds and hundreds of people walking by trying to get everything the museum has to offer and people were walking right by the other exhibits on display from other states but would pause when they saw Stefani’s title, “WAR PIGEONS,” and their curiosity got the best

of them and they would stop in front of it and ask her questions. I am serious when I say that even the other kids who had their exhibits on display made it a point to come and see for themselves the WAR PIGEON exhibit EVERYONE was talking about. One girl came and said, ‘my dad told me I had to come and see your exhibit because my grandpa used to raise pigeons and it made him nostalgic to see your exhibit and he really wanted me to see it.’” There were a lot of firsts for Stefani on this trip: first plane ride, first time on the east coast, first time sleeping in a dorm, first time on a metro system and many others. She made many friends from around the country. Due to time conflicts with her program, she was unable to do either the White House tour or visit the Capitol Building. She did take in the Holocaust tour and it was an experience that she will never forget. She saw the Lincoln Memorial, the Reflection Pool, the WWII Monument, the Washington Memorial, the Smithsonian Castle, the archives, the Natural Museum of History and the American Museum of History (where she showed her exhibit). What a fantastic opportunity her War Pigeon exhibit afforded her. Congratulations to Stefani for her accomplishment and to public education and the Caldwell School District for its part in helping make this happen.

Henbergs – Where are they now?

When Marv Henberg retired as president of the College of Idaho, he and wife Laurie moved to their vacation home in Sun River, Oregon and immediately began to enjoy their new adventure together, by going on a 25 day cruise up the Danube, Rhine and Main Rivers in Europe. When they returned, they downsized their belongings to fit into their now much smaller abode, dropping many items off at the Second Tern, an upper-scale second-hand shop, in Sun River. Laurie connected with the C of I’s men’s soccer coach’s mother who volunteered there and found a new niche for herself, also volunteering there. The store’s proceeds go to Sun River’s “Nature Center” and Marv joined in and busied himself as a new member of the Nature Center’s fundraising committee. The proceeds from the Second Tern raised $375,000 last year for the Nature Center. Laurie then joined the Sun River Rotary Club and Sun River’s P.E.O. Chapter FJ. Sam (my husband) and I recently returned from visiting them and while there, attended Laurie’s Rotary Club fundraiser, where she won 50 bottles of wine (first prize) in their wine raffle and Marv won 2 bottles of fine single malt Scotch. We must have been their “good luck charms.” Before the Henbergs left Caldwell,

by Leora Summers, Editor

Marv made a friend, D.B. Fitzpatrick from Boise (the head of the Patagonia Conservation Trust), and last fall following his retirement, he was elected to be on that board. So Marv, as a board member, and Laurie made a visit to Argentina this past year to learn more about it and to look at properties the trust had already obtained. The purpose of that board is to establish conservation easements on lands in Patagonia (Argentina) and to get the Argentinians to recognize the easements in order to maintain their natural state and to prohibit development on them. The Henbergs visited Spain last month. They have really taken to their new freedom, but have incorporated their talents through their interests and commitments to organizations within their new community. Currently Marv is writing a book about the Great Plains, a place where grew up which has always held a fascination for him. He and Laurie go on walks, ride bikes and are beginning to enjoy their latest interest-flat water kayaking. Of the Sun River/Bend area Marv said, “The people in this area have lots of fun. There is lots to do, but still, there is no place friendlier than the people of Caldwell.”

July 2016

Three Men Connected through Education and Time

by Leora Summers, Editor

By Leora Summers

Page 4 CALDWELL PERSPECTIVE

Chuck Randolph looks skeptically at the wine (from 10 years earlier) being used to make the toast as Darrel and Tim raise their glasses.

On June 11th, three good men, three educators and three friends celebrated milestone birthdays they will have reached together by the end of this year. Darrel Deide-80, Chuck Randolph-70, and Tim Rosandick-60, with each entering a new decade in their lives. They have had intertwined experiences not only through working together in later years but also much earlier experiences through their educational process. Former Superintendent Jerry Evans was also present, who was the superintendent of the Caldwell School District when Darrel Deide was the high school principal and Chuck Randolph was a teacher at the high school. Earlier, Tim Rosandick had been one of Chuck’s students when Chuck taught in the Junior High School. In later years, Darrel was the superintendent and Chuck was the assistant superintendent while Tim was a principal in the District. One favorite story told was that Chuck Randolph, during the time he was Rosandick’s teacher, had a penchant for showing films on some Fridays. On one particular Friday, Tim,

upon seeing the reels of film, asked Mr. Randolph if he could set up the big projector and let him run the movie. It was a tworeeled film, so a really long one, and it was about the digging of the Panama Canal. The next time Mr. Randolph had the projector set up, Tim once again asked if he could set up the film. Upon setting it up, he discovered that it was the same one they had seen the last time, the one about the digging of the Panama Canal! He told Mr. Randolph that they had already seen that one, to which Mr. Randolph replied, “Well then just run it backwards and we can watch them fill it back up!” Ten years earlier, these three men celebrated their 50, 60, and 70 year milestone birthdays together and Darrel Deide brought this huge bottle of wine and said they would open it up in ten years and toast each other for their next milestone birthdays. This celebration was that milestone mark and they toasted to their birthdays, hoping the wine would still be good, only to find that it didn’t age as well as they had! So the consensus was that 10 years ago Darrel should have brought Scotch! It gets better with age.

Your Voice For Your Choice

Canyon County Sheriff Elect Robert Muse

(208) 467-5272 OFFICE (208) 789-3963 CELL

“A Right To Work”

208-697-2167

www.idahocriminaljustice.net

What’s Left of What’s Right? “Something’s wrong and we all know we are in a condition of moral decline. Since 2009, both Canyon County Sheriffs have denied the truth in public news media, later to be confirmed, that the last 10 years provided unfit jail conditions. Resulting in 3 failed bonds for expansion and the death of a BSU student in custody April 2015 with a settlement in November 2015. We now have an investigation of the Sheriff that creates ethical uncertainty about the integrity of this individual and the delayed response from the Idaho criminal justice system that appears to be protecting one of its own.

Why does the Sheriff not release the evidence to the media? Failed Probation System. What caused this failure? Illegal Alien immigration. HOW? Your grandparents, uncles, aunts, dads, moms, and citizens of skill are no longer owning, hiring or mentoring the young American legal citizen to create skills in construction, painting, landscaping, and other entry level employment opportunities. Each has been replaced with illegal employees who committed felonies by crossing into a nation without enforceable borders by federal, state, county, city agencies from failed enforceable laws for legal citizen employment hiring.

WHAT IS THE SHERIFF’S RESPONSIBILITY?

To create a Canyon County with borders and enforce employment laws, find and transfer theses felons to deportation. This will result in the decreased drug, theft, and all other lawlessness harm and expense to our community. This results in an efficient and reduced property tax expense for unnecessary services for these illegal alien felons.

MIKE GRIM

mgrim@coldwellbankertg.com

Real Estate Agent

es !

$POTUJUVUJPOBM$POTFSWBUJPO4IFSJČt3JTFPGUIF*OEFQFOEFOU1BUSJPU$JUJ[FO 7PMVOUFFSTBOE%POBUJPOT/FFEFE

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Sheriff Mack - Robert Muse & Sheriff Joe Apiao at Constitutional Sheriff Conference

Mark Your Calendars

Blues On The Banks August 5th

Headliner Dennis Jones

Doors open at 5:30 p.m.

Local performers: Jake Leg and the Boise Blue Society Blues Directors

6-10 PM,

Advance purchase tickets available $10. Tickets $15 at the door. (12 and under free!)

As a Constitutional Sheriff candidate, I know each citizen understands this is a constitutional action to correct this injustice to our young citizens and their families.

It is my patriotic duty and highest honor to support and defend the Constitution, the most inspirational document ever written by the hand of man with God’s ink.

2805 Blaine St. • 459-3308

Advertising question? Call Chantele Hensel, 208-899-6374 to submit a story call or email Leora Summers, editor@caldwellperspective.com, 208-880-8426


Our Community

July 2016

Counting Butterflies for Science

by Billie Farley, Outreach Specialist

Page 5 CALDWELL PERSPECTIVE

Caldwell Class of 1947

Butterfly Exhibit 2

Paul Castrovillo, Ph.D., Entomologist

The 26th Annual Boise Front 4th of July Butterfly Count will be held on Sunday, July 10th, weather permitting. Participants will gather in the parking lot at 17th and State Marketplace (across the street from the Albertsons parking lot at 16th and State) at 8:30am for cinnamon rolls and OJ. Participants will organize for carpooling and selection of informational compilers for each count site. This all-day field trip will follow the traditional butterfly-census route, stopping at Military Reserve, two spots along Bogus Basin Road, the Bogus Basin Chairlift Area for lunch and finish up on Mores Mountain. Participants can expect to return to Boise after 6 p.m. What will you see? Based on past years, participants typically see about 40-45 butterfly species over the course of the day (that’s nearly one-third of the butterfly species found in Idaho). When the weather has been not-sogood, species observed have been reduced to about 30, but during 2012, 2013 and 2014, all previous records were broken with the observation of 57 species!

Paul Castrovillo, Ph.D., Entomologist, has put together this yearly event since its inception in 1990. In preparation for the event, Paul will hold a Butterfly ID workshop the day before the count. Paul describes the workshop as “a crash course on some of the butterflies we typically see on the count or a chance to brush up your ID skills.” The ID session will be held at 11:45am-2:30pm, Saturday, July 9th, as part of the Orma J. Smith Museum of Natural History monthly work day in the basement of Boone Hall on the campus of The College of Idaho. There is no charge to attend the workshop. Bring a brown bag lunch for the workshop. Paul also notes, “You don’t have to come to the ID session to attend the count. And you don’t have to attend the count to come to the ID session. You are welcome at either or both.” Paul has this advice for the field trip on Sunday, July 10th: “Prepare for a day of hiking bring plenty of fluid, sunscreen and your lunch. If you have a butterfly net it is handy - but not a must. A $4.00 registration fee will

be collected from each person $3.00 of that goes to NABA (North American Butterfly Association) who compile and publish the results of all the annual butterfly counts conducted throughout Canada, the US and Mexico and the rest is dispersed to folks who drive during the count and have to pay to park at the Mores Mountain location. If you think you know how to identify butterflies or some butterflies you are valuable to us. If you don’t know the identities of local butterflies, but would like to learn a few, this is the place for you. People who have the knowledge are eager to share and I will have some ID booklets available for your use to aid in your learning. If you want to spend a day out in Nature and the fresh air (and hopefully some sun) we always need extra eyes to find butterflies and point them out to the folks doing the identification.” If you plan to attend, please contact Paul Castrovillo, ahead of time (so he will know how many cinnamon rolls to bring!). For more information, e-mail Paul at paul. castrovillo@isda.idaho.gov or call and leave a message at 332-8627.

Paramedic Update: Hot Topic by Steve Blados, Caldwell Paramedic

Scorching summer temperatures have arrived, seemingly even earlier than usual. With temperatures already in the 90’s, I figured I’d write about a “hot” topic and share a little information with you about burns. Every year in the United States, approximately 486,000 people are treated at a hospital for burns. In the Treasure Valley, the most severe of these are first treated at Saint Alphonsus Regional Medical Center in Boise, Idaho. If the patient meets certain criteria, they may be transported to one of the 128 verified burn centers in the United States. The closest ones to us are the University of Utah Medical Center in Salt Lake City, and the Oregon Burn Center in Portland. Everyone seems to think of fire when they think of burn injuries. However, steam, radiation, electricity and chemicals may also cause burns. Burns are typically classified by degree. Your skin is made up of three distinct layers, the epidermis, the dermis, and the fat layer (subcutaneous). A first-degree burn is the most shallow and only involves the top layer of the skin, evidenced by redness. Sunburn is a first-degree burn. A second-degree burn involves the epidermis

and the dermis (top two layers) of the skin, and is probably the most painful. Along with redness, blisters are often present and may ooze clear fluid. A third degree burn involves all three layers of the skin, and is the most severe. Even though they may not be as painful (nerve endings have been destroyed), these burns may be life threatening. If you have a second or third degree burn, please seek medical attention! The first thing to do when you have a burn is to stop the burning process. Typically, this involves cool water. Ice is not recommended. If you have a first-degree burn, you may consider over the counter remedies and over the counter analgesics. If you have a second or third degree burn, cover the area with a dry bandage and seek medical attention. Enjoy your summer, especially the July 4th Celebrations in Canyon County. Be careful, and always remember, Canyon County Paramedics and our Fire Department partners are only a phone call away should you need us! Steve Blados is the Division Chief of Training with Canyon County Paramedics. He may be reached for questions or comments at sblados@ccparamedics. com.

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Front Row L to R: Verlyn Dunn, Beverly Gowing Lanfear, Wayne Burson, John Skinner, Ed Ross, Wendell Platt, Herb Mitchell, Wanda Blanc McConnell, Mildred Beguhl Penaire, Back Row L to R: David Hennis, Margery Johnson Rhodes, Virginia Dick Penner, Avona Morse Russi, Elaine Fuller Reese, Harrold Beaver, Ike Fujishin, Lavena Hopkins Farris, Ruth Ishibashi Miyake, Rocky Merrick, Armond Garner, Sophia Strode Scott, and Lawrence Gray. The Caldwell Class of 1947 celebrated their 69 year class reunion at the Caldwell Elks Lodge on June 17th. A good time was had by all!

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Page 6 CALDWELL PERSPECTIVE

Our Community

July 2016 by L. Summers, Editor

During the June 6th City Council meeting Officer Chad Ivie and Corporal Adam Matthews were honored for “going above and beyond the call of duty” as police officers. On May 7th they responded to a call for an 11 month-old boy who was choking. When they arrived, they found that the mother couldn’t go to the hospital with her child in the ambulance because she had two other children at home. When she asked them if they could go to the hospital to be with her baby until she could get there, they did not hesitate. While at the hospital, Officer Ivie and Corporal Matthews comforted and looked after her little boy. They changed diapers and held him until his mama was able to situate the kids at home and get to the hospital to be with him. She greatly relieved and felt better knowing that her little boy was in good hands until she could get there. Regarding this honor, Officer Ivie humbly responded that this wasn’t anything that anyone of their guys (other Caldwell Police L to R: Officer Chad officers) wouldn’t have done and that he and Matthews just These are our Peace Officers. “I walk amongst them every day,” said Officer Ivie. Ivie and Corporal Adam happened to be the guys on call that night. He said, “I walk amongst Mathews at City Council Front Row L to R: James Cox, Ryan Bendawald, Corporal Ed Adams, Rod Hutton them every day.” Of Mathews, he said, “I can’t say enough about Meeting. Back Row, L to R: Jared Hoeksema, Chad Ivie, Corporal Adam Matthews, Sergeant Corporal Mathews, I learn something new from him every day.” Chad Sloan, Jonathon Hoadley, Lieutenant Joey Hoadley, Chief Frank Wyant.

by Leora Summers

Dan Pugmire Recognized by CPD

Veteran Dan Pugmire was recognized during the June 6th City Council meeting for his

actions recently that saved a fellow veteran’s life. Dan has been a huge impetus in the creation of the Idaho Veterans Garden located in Caldwell. The Garden has become a source of comfort and peace for many area veterans, a place to reflect, but sometimes with reflection comes pain, and sometimes through pain comes healing. Area Veterans have come to know Dan as someone they can talk to and who deeply understands their pain. One day this May, he received a call from a man who was despondent and at the Garden. Dan immediately went to him to be a listening ear and found the fellow next to a planter dedicated to one of his friends who recently ended his own life with plans and means to end his. Dan thwarted those plans and the man was taken to the hospital and given the care

by Leora Summers, Editor

he needed for both his injuries and mental state. That fellow was reaching out for help and Dan was there for him in his time of need. Lt. Joey Hoadley commended Dan saying, “On behalf of the Caldwell Police Department, I would like to formally recognize you for your heroic actions which saved the life of a fellow veteran. Whether saving a life on a battlefield or back here at home, your efforts are appreciated. Suicide by our country’s war veterans is an epidemic and the steps you’ve taken to recognize their service and give them a place of peace through the Veteran’s Memorial Garden are exemplary. Once again, thank you for both your service as a soldier and your efforts as a member of our great community. We are proud to call you one of our own.”

Caldwell Police Officer Saves Woman’s Life! At approximately 1:27 p.m. on May 22nd, Officer Phillips responded to a residence in the

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500 block of Cottonwood for an EMS assist call. Dispatch advised of a male who had called 911 and stated his wife had died and to “hurry.” Officer Phillips arrived on scene within 4 minutes and met the woman’s distressed husband at the front door. After quickly assessing the situation and gathering basic medical information, Officer Phillips determined the woman was not breathing and had no pulse. He immediately started CPR and continued giving chest compressions even after the arrival of paramedics. Once additional resources arrived on scene, the woman was turned over to medical personnel at the scene. By the time paramedics had arrived at the hospital with the female, she was conscious and talking. Officer Chad Ivie and I accompanied the woman’s distraught husband to the hospital where we promised to all share a meal together once his wife

by Joey Hoadley, CPD Patrol Lt.

recovered. The woman, Cheryl Hagan, was released from the hospital approximately 2 weeks later and has returned home. Once she had reunited with her husband, Jim Hagan, Caldwell Police Officers followed through with their promise on a meal together. The Caldwell Pizza Hut graciously donated pizzas to be delivered to the home where myself, Officer Ivie, Officer Phillips and Chief Wyant had to opportunity to meet and talk to Cheryl for the first time since the initial call. There is no doubt that Officer Eric Phillips’ actions on May 22, 2016, not only saved the life of this woman but also gave her husband his wife back to enjoy for many more years. He was nominated for a Life Saving Award which he will receive at the annual Caldwell Police awards banquet in December. Jim and Cheryl Hagan have promised they will be in attendance.

Grange Donates to Caldwell Veterans’ Hall Project

by Leora Summers, Editor Grangers from L to R: Lida Little, Paul Helling, Paula Hylinski, Mossey Harrell (center-grandson of Veteran Terry Harrell).

Submitted photo

Photos by Leora Summers

Officers Honored at City Council Meeting

The Story Behind The National Anthem

by Michael Hensel

I have had the privilege of hearing the story behind our national anthem “The Star Spangled Banner” as told by a couple of prominent speakers. I believe that anyone who hears the story will once again be proud to stand and salute the flag the next time they hear this impressive song! Francis Scott Key was a Washington lawyer sent to negotiate the release of American prisoners during the War of 1812. This was only a couple of weeks after the British victory in Washington DC that resulted in the burning of the capital building and the White House, and the ransacking of many other government buildings. The loss of the capital had a demoralizing effect on the American people and was a blow to the young republics chances of maintaining our independence from Britain. The British forces intended to increase their advantage by sailing to Baltimore and taking it as well. Standing between the British and Baltimore was Fort McHenry and the 1000 soldiers therein. The British opened up a torrent of gunfire from a number of ships in the Chesapeake Bay the “rockets red glare,” and “the bombs bursting in air” were accurate depictions of the scene during those fateful 25 hours of constant bombardment September 13 and 14, 1814. The flag flying through the battle was a sign of the strength and courage of the soldiers defending the fort against the superior forces of the British Navy and also defending the young nation itself. When “the dawns early light” showed the flag still flying and the fort still standing, the British reembarked their assault force and sailed from the bay in humiliation. The young nation was saved and a lasting peace was negotiated that lives to this day. Francis Scott Key committed his memories to the lyrics of a song and sent them to his brother in law who immediately published them as “The Defense of Fort McHenry.” The song became a hit and was soon renamed “The Star Spangled Banner.” The song not only depicts an incredible defensive victory in an under-appreciated war that secured our independence, it symbolizes all our fighting men and women and the sacrifices they have made throughout history. So, the next time you hear those words “Oh say can you see,” stand, remove your hat and salute the flag, honor those who have given you the freedom you enjoy!

Ron Apple

SALES, SERVICE & REPAIR ON MOST BRANDS & MODELS Servicing Treasure Valley Since 1995 futuretechswatercondidioning.com

15155 Llama Lane Caldwell

459-9459

Caldwell’s Pleasant Ridge Grange donated $500 to the Caldwell Veterans’ Memorial Hall project. It is their hope that others will follow their lead and donate too so our area veterans will soon have a place for much needed services.

Owner/Service Tech. ronapple71@yahoo.com

1364 New York Street Middleton, Idaho 83644

Mishelle Hagewood, Agent/Owner

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Advertising question? Call Chantele Hensel, 208-899-6374 to submit a story call or email Leora Summers, editor@caldwellperspective.com, 208-880-8426


Our Community

WEST VALLEY HUMANE SOCIETY HAS RIBBON CUTTING

by Chantele Hensel, Publisher

Photo by Chantele Hensel

Photo 1-Humane Society: Ribbon Cutting Participants in no particular order: Kimberly Clough, Denisse Valdez, Addison Woodward, Angela Taylor, Billy Young, Mary Rengel, Alexia Wilson, Ernest Leon, Hannah Harrison, Ronan (Dog), Amanda Salinas, Jennifer Babas, Kim Zenick, Crystal Rodriguez, Mackenzi Johnson, Dr. Lee Hammerquist, Daytona Erdmann, Emily Norman, Sarah Yanez, Morgan Norman, Sydney Norman, David Norman, and John Opdyke.

The West Valley Humane Society has served Southern Idaho for a number of years, but in October 2011 they became a 501(3) organization dedicating themselves to providing professional and compassionate animal services through shelter, adoption, educational programs, population control and health care services while remaining fiscally responsible. They provide such services to over four thousand animals each year. On June 4th,

they hosted the community with an open house and ribbon cutting at 5801 Graye Lane, Caldwell at their location. In addition to placing animals in loving homes through adoption they also need families to foster (short term or long term) and foster animals during recovering who have undergone medical treatment. West Valley Humane Society, invites anyone 14 or older who would like to volunteer to please

SNIP! Preventing Unwanted Litters

Photo by Chantele Hensel

by Chantele Hensel, Publisher

Photo L to R: Marcy Elansburg (Board member), Gary Hicks (Volunteer and Event Coordinator), and Jean Hipp

visit their website. Ages 14-15 must have a parent/guardian present during times of service, 16-17 years of age are required to have a signed permission slip by their parent/guardian. If you are looking to expand your family by owning a pet, they are ready to help you find the best fit. They can be found either online at www.westvalleyhumanesociety. org or by calling 208-455-5920.

We have all seen cute kittens and puppies, but some pregnancies are totally unexpected and result in the abandonment or donation of babies to the humane society. SNIP (Spay Neuter Idaho Pets, INC.), is a 501(c)3 non-profit organization designed to assist families to spay or neuter their pets to prevent unwanted litters. SNIP is a group of volunteers who have partnered with local veterinarians to provide some

of the lowest costs and financial assistance for spays/neuters. Since SNIP’s inception in August of 2008, they have helped 12,481 cats and dogs. They plan to build a clinic, add an animal transport system and spay patrol to go doorto-door and assist the community in their needs within their scope. For more information or to find out how you could become involved, visit www.snipidaho. org.

Zions Bank Gives Caldwell Home Makeover A local senior citizen continues to live at home with independence and dignity thanks to Zions Bank volunteers. The Caldwell home of Norita Smith, 87, received a makeover from local Zions Bank employees who provided a fresh coat of paint and spruced up her landscaping. In addition to painting, Zions employees provide yard clean-up, pruning, mowing, planting and minor repairs as needed by homeowners. The cost for all paint and supplies is contributed by Zions Bank. During this year’s Paint-a-thon, Zions’ employees “brushed up” on providing community service by helping low-income elderly, disabled and veteran homeowners. The average age of this year’s home owner is 77, with an average monthly income of $1,803. Projects completed during the annual weeklong event were selected with the assistance of nominations from the public, state housing agencies, community organizations and local churches. “Every year, we enjoy rolling up our sleeves and helping our neighbors in need like Norita spruce up their homes and yards,” said Zions Bank’s Caldwell Financial Center manager and Paint-a-Thon team captain Shauna Hoge. “Not only is the project rewarding for both our employee volunteers and for our homeowners, but it aligns with Zions Bank’s mission to create value in our communities.” Idaho’s population is aging faster than the nation’s,

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Bayberries Floral has Ribbon Cutting

by Chantele Hensel, Publisher

Photo from L to R: Brock McGarrah (co-owner), Austin (son), Wesley (daughter), Carter (son), and Casie McGarrah (co-owner).

A ribbon cutting by the Caldwell Chamber was held in June to welcome the new owners, Brock and Casie McGarrah, of Bayberries into Caldwell’s business community. Bayberries is a full service floral shop located at 901 Dearborn Street in Caldwell. For more information go to: www.flowerscaldwellid.com.

SIBA Presents Cranes, Planes, Trains & Automobiles: Birding in China

submitted photo and Article

Steve Bouffard will present a program about birding in China to the SIBA (Southwestern Idaho Birders Association) on July 14 at 7PM in the visitor’s center of Deer Flat NWR. The public is always welcome. Steve says, “I spent time traveling and birding in China in December 2015 to focus on wintering cranes, especially black-necked cranes. It was a small custom tour that started with cultural events and birding in Beijing. Then off to Cap Hai Nature Reserve for 2 days for black-necked cranes and 2 days at Poyang Lake Nature Reserve for more cranes and water birds. Several days were Steve Bouffard spent in the Wuyuan area, which has a high number of local endemics. We found several rare species. Our final two days were near Hangzhou, than we flew out of Shanghai. We saw about 180 species. We’re hoping to get another trip together for fall 2017 to focus on species wintering on the Chinese coast.” Steve is retired after 30 plus years as a refuge manager and biologist with the US Fish and Wildlife Service. He is now the curator of birds for the Orma J. Smith Museum of Natural History at the College of Idaho. He also leads bird trips for visually impaired participants.

We’re More Than Just A Mansion

Press Release

according to recent estimates by the U.S. Census Bureau. The number of Idahoans age 65 and older increased by almost 19 percent from 2010 to 2014 compared with 14.2 percent for the nation overall. Nearly 90 percent of people over age 65 want to stay in their home for as long as possible, and 80 percent believe their current residence is where they will always live, according to the AARP Public Policy Institute. Zions Bank is committed to helping senior citizens remain in their homes as long as possible, maintaining their independence, dignity and health. Nearly 90 percent of people over age 65 want to stay in their home for as long as possible, and 80 percent believe their current residence is where they will always live, according to the AARP Public Policy Institute. Launched in 1991, Zions Bank’s Paint-a-Thon began as a volunteer project for a dozen homes along Utah’s Wasatch Front. Over the past 26 years, Zions Bank employees have put aside summer pastimes for a week each year — volunteering in the evenings after work and on Saturday — to paint 1,090 homes throughout Idaho and Utah. Not counting the dollar value of volunteer hours through the years, the bank has donated more than $1 million toward beautifying homes in the two states. Additional information is available at www.zionsbank.com.

Buy 1 Get 1

Page 7 CALDWELL PERSPECTIVE

Buy any regular priced entree and get 50% off second meal of equal or lesser value. Not valid with any other offers.

Photo by Chantele Hensel

July 2016

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Business

Keith Evans, The Marketing Guy, was recognized as a new member this month.

Rachel Lane, of Clarity Credit Union was recognized as a graduate of Leadership Caldwell.

by Colleen Plitt, Chamber

Doug Pill, Service Master Fire and Water Restoration by Johnny on the Spot was also recognized as a new member.

CHAMBER CALENDAR July 12 – Noonbreak Lunch, Memorial Park July 21 – Business After Hours, Silverhawk Realty July 27 – Coffee Connect, Rose Parlour Salon Committee Meetings: July 5 – Ambassadors July 6 – Board Meeting July 6 - Agribusiness July 8 – Travel and Tourism July 11 – Transportation

1412 Teton Ave., Caldwell

NEW FACES AT THE CHAMBER

Caldwell Chamber of Commerce has 2 new faces, Colleen PlittOffice Manager and Kelli Romine-Project and Event Manager. Colleen has lived all over the U.S. and in England. She has done everything from selling shoes, to having a career in the hospitality business, to bookkeeping and to Colleen Plitt being an Interim Discipleship Ministry Coordinator for a 1,000 member church. She moved to Idaho to be closer to her aging parents. She is the proud mother of 3 children (Kaitlin, Austin, and Victoria), 2 dogs (Weijing and Wilma), 1 cat (Wally), and happy grandmother of her son’s cat Wyck. The Chamber welcomes and is lucky to have her. Kelli moved to Caldwell in 2007 from a farming

and dairy community in Southern California. Kelli’s success in the business world has been diverse from her experiences in architectural design, commercial sales, teaching, real estate, marketing, working with the disabled, fundraising and volunteer activities. Kelli’s sense of humor and genuine love of Kelli Romine people shows in everything she does. Kelli replaced Jaqueline Hernandez in January of this year. She is in charge of Chamber projects and events that occur throughout the year and of updating the Chamber Facebook page pertaining to those events. The Caldwell Chamber of Commerce is proud to welcome Kelli as an employee, and to our community.

Stacy Krajnik-Olson: The Big Goodbye! Amanda Scott of John L Scott Real Estate dropped by the Caldwell Chamber’s going away open house for Stacy Krajnik-Olson which was held on May 31st at the Caldwell Train Depot to bid her good wishes for her move to Kennewick, Washington the next week. Stacy has been an asset to the Chamber for the past 10 years and is moving to join her husband, Dale Olsen, in Kennewick, Washington. They married in 2014 and

Dale’s job kept him in Kennewick and Stacy stuck around Caldwell as she had children in the Caldwell Schools and was waiting for the prime time to move to Washington educationally for them. She and her daughter will now begin their new adventure together as they join hubby Dale in their new life. Colleen Plitt has succeeded Stacy as the Chamber’s office manager. Stop down and introduce yourself.

TVCRC Red Book Now Available Large home in an established neighborhood. Updated Kitchen, Central Air, Roofing and Floor Coverings in past years. Living areas on both levels, it could have more bedrooms in the basement with egress windows. Over sized garage with painted interior, builtin work bench and shelving and opener. Shady back yard patio, large trees and a 18’x20’ concrete pad for RV’s. No HOA Fees or Covenants. Selling the property “As-Is”.................$119,900

Rick Sweaney 208-880-2395

by Chantele Hensel photos by Chantele Hensel

submitted by Chamber

Chamber News

July 2016

The long awaited RED BOOK is now available. Treasure Valley Community Resource Center (TVCRC) is proud to announce the 2016 edition of the Treasure Valley Referral Directory is now available. The Directory is also known as “The Red Book”. This referral directory is published annually by TVCRC and lists human services in the Treasure Valley that are free or provided on a sliding fee scale basis. The listing is free to non-profit organizations. At present, proceeds from the sale of this directory constitute a big percentage of the organization’s operating capital. Much effort goes

by Leora Summers, Editor

by Jette Rogers, TVCRC Director

into every edition, which is available for a purchase price of $30.00 plus postage and handling. The directory can be purchased from our website www. idahoconnections.org and paid by Paypal or you can mail payment to TVCRC, 2412 E.Chicago Street # 110, Caldwell, Idaho 83605.

SUNNYSLOPE WINE TRAIL FESTIVAL: AUGUST 20th FROM 2 TO 5 PM

Tasting Room Hours

Wednesday-Sunday 12-5 PM

15343 Plum Rd., Caldwell, Idaho HatRanchwinery.com

The Sunnyslope Wne Trail Festival, held at the Train Depot Plaza in downtown Caldwell, ID. Tickets: Pre-sale $30/person or $40/person at the gate. Ticket includes a complimentary Sunnyslope Wine Trail glass (while supplies last). Click here to buy your tickets now! The Wineries of the Sunnyslope Wine Trail are hosting the 7th annual Sunnyslope Wine Trail Festival. This year, they will gather together again in Caldwell for an afternoon filled with music, art and wine. Sip on wine crafted from many local wineries, enjoy Paella from the Basque Market and check out the art show. Held in the Train Depot Park on Main Street in Caldwell, you are sure to have a good time with live music entertainment by Ben Burdick, Dan Costello, Sono Fuego, and the Ben Burdick Trio. Admission includes tickets for wine tastings for 10+ wineries, food from The Basque Market, and a complimentary Sunnyslope Wine Trail glass (while supplies last). Also available will be Bang on the Wall Burgers and Sweet Spot.

Club Members

3

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00

ONLY Glass Pour

uston Vineyards

Wine Tasting Friday-Sunday

12:00–5:00 p.m. Monday-Thursday Call 455-1870

16645 Plum Rd., Caldwell • 208-455-1870

www.bitnervineyards.com

July 4th

Open 12-4 p.m.

Bringing joy to people through wonderful wine, fabulous food and an amazing view

Tasting Room Hours: Friday-Monday 12-5 PM or by appointment

Reserve Chardonnay Release Party 12-5 p.m.

16473 Chicken Dinner Rd., Caldwell • 208-455-7975

For more information visit us at www.facebook.com/hustonvineyards

Now open until 9 p.m. on Friday! Fri. 12-9 p.m., Sat. 12-5 p.m. & Sun. 11 a.m.-5 p.m. http://www.luckytongue.com/

Call To Reserve Your Patio Table!

Fri., JULY 8 5-9 PM

19692 Williamson Lane Williamson’s is excited to announce that we are shifting the focus of our business to our grape and wine production.

Watch for the opening of our new tasting room early fall!

PURE NAKED BOLD ROCK N ROLL

July 16th

th

Wine and Movie Night Wednesday, July 13th at the Parma Motor-Vu Drive-In Theater $5 admission fee gets you wine tasting and admission to the move Bottle Shock. Doors open at 8 p.m. for wine tasting and purchases. Movie starts at dusk.

24509 Rudd Road, Parma (208) 946-5187 www.parmaridge.wine

photo by Leora Summers

Page 8 CALDWELL PERSPECTIVE

You can now visit our current tasting room during our expansion during our summer hours.

Open Wednesday-Sunday 12 p.m. to 5 p.m.

Advertising question? Call Chantele Hensel, 208-899-6374 to submit a story call or email Leora Summers, editor@caldwellperspective.com, 208-880-8426


Business

Nickels and Dimes The last 2 months we’ve attempted to look into the future at a changing world. My basic conclusion is that this change is inevitable and we need to consider helping ourselves and our future generations by building “generational wealth.” This is wealth that not only allows us to live comfortably but leaves enough to at least start the next generation (or two) on the right path. In order to accomplish this we need to find trusted investment advisors and heed their advice. Sounds simple enough, but is fraught with potential landmines, ask anyone that trusted their money to Bernie Madoff! That said, the vast majority of advisors are trustworthy professionals and if you heed the old adage “If it sounds too good to be true, it probably is!” you should be fine. Along these lines, find yourself a mentor. Even if you believe you have an excellent track record, a good eye for

by Michael Hensel, CPA

sound investments, and great instincts, it never hurts to listen to advice from another person with the same qualities. Warren Buffett credits his success to the strong guidance he received from his mentor, Benjamin Graham. You can’t be hurt by having a sounding board, even if they talk you out of your next great investment plan and it turns out it would have been profitable – you both learned a valuable lesson and the next opportunity will arrive given enough time. So join or start an investment club or even join a service club and take advantage of your new colleagues. Finally, talk to a good estate attorney and set up the necessary trust to help you achieve these goals. The advantages include reducing estate and gift taxes, distributing assets to your heirs efficiently without probate, putting conditions on how and when your assets are distributed, and better protecting your assets from creditors and lawsuits. But most importantly–start now!

Tim Rosandick–Where is he now?

Page 9 CALDWELL PERSPECTIVE

Plaza Planning Takes Next Big Step

On Thursday June 16th, local leaders joined city officials at the Caldwell Police Department Community Room to participate with Indian Creek Plaza’s architectural design firm finalist, GGLO, in a “Plaza Steering Committee Charrette.” A charrette is a planning session where strategic partners collaborate on a vision for development and offers designers a unique advantage of obtaining immediate feedback. City Councilmen Chris Allgood and Chuck Stadick joined partners in the community and a few city employees to review GGLO’s urban plaza vision for Caldwell, discuss characteristics and elements of signature urban plazas, and participate in a brainstorming and design activity. “Actually seeing the plaza ‘on paper’ is bringing the project to light more and more,” said Reagan Rossi, Associate Athletic Director of the College of Idaho and member of the Indian Creek Plaza Committee, “This plaza will be a tremendous resource to the College of Idaho family and the entire community of Caldwell.” During the design charrette, the “Plaza Steering Committee” was broken into four groups who

Councilman Chuck Stadick and Kathy Norman (Norman’s Jewelry) collaborating in one of the four groups.

photos by Leora Summers

Tim Rosandick

Rosandick was caught schmoozing with Mayor Nancolas and Raoul Labrador in late May, when Congressman Labrador came to tour the town to learn a little more about TVCC and other educational institutions within our community.

AP BD=C Principal GGLO. GGLO is a design firm of Architects, Landscape Architects, Interior Designers and Urban Designers that is designing the plans for the plaza. The firm is based in Seattle and has designed similar projects in Idaho and across the country. GGLO was one of seven architectural design firms who responded to the City of Caldwell’s “Request for Qualifications for Architectural & Civil Design of an Urban Square” and has been selected by the city as Indian Creek Plaza’s design firm.

each developed, collaborated and presented design ideas for Indian Creek Plaza based upon a ribbon/rink ice skating concept, water splash pads, performance/ entertainment stage, market area, programming parameters and elements of great open space design. “We are honored to be a team member in this meaningful project. GGLO was very impressed by the group, including the knowledge, creativity, expertise and mutual respect everyone brought to the table,” said Mark Sindell, ASLA, LEED

by Leora Summers, Editor

For all of you who have wondered what he is doing now, Tim Rosandick has become the Interim Dean of Outreach at TVCC at the campus in Caldwell. His new venture began this past February. With his experience, knowledge and connections, this is a great fit for him. His duties include overseeing the site, and to improve the visibility of TVCC in this part of the valley to have a positive impact in student enrollment.

by John McGee

submitted photo

July 2016

Calendar Continued from page 3 If you feel like you just can’t vote for any of the current presidential candidates. Write in Sam Summers for President!

7:30 PM: Merry Wives of Windsor, lawn at Brandt Center (off Fern St., Nampa), NNU, FREE! July 29 7:30 PM: Merry Wives of Windsor, lawn at Brandt Center (off Fern St., Nampa), NNU, FREE! 8 PM: Canyon County Fair, Tracy Lawrence. 7 PM: Jeannie Marie performs Orphan Annies, 801 Everett St. July 30 7:30 PM: Merry Wives of Windsor, lawn at Brandt Center (off Fern St., Nampa), NNU, FREE! 8 PM: Canyon County Fair, Joe Nichols and guest David Ray. July 31 7 PM: Canyon County Fair, Brigade

FMX Freestyle Motorcross Show. 7 PM: Rod Dyer performs Orphan Annies, 801 Everett St. August 1 6-8 PM: The “Making” of Shakespeare’s Twelfth Night (ages 18+) C of I, www.cofiFUN.com, 459-5188. August 4 8 PM: Next Show at The MAиог -2310 Ray St., will be CCTV (NW Indiana), VATS (Seattle), BUGG (Bloomington, Indiana). For questions contact Mark, 698-8597.

To include your events on the Caldwell Perspective Community Calendar, email to editor@caldwellperspective.com

“A Century of Service” Alan C. Kerrick, CFSP Licensed Mortician, Managing Partner & Funeral Director, joined Dakan Funeral Chapel in 1981.

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Page 10 CALDWELL PERSPECTIVE

Flashback

July 2016

SHIRLEY ENGLEHORN-WHERE IS SHE NOW?

by Leora Summers, Editor

Not only did Shirley hold leadership positions; President of the Ladies Professional Golf Association of America (1964) and President of the Western LPGA (1976), she also appeared on television as a sportscaster for the Hughes Sports Network (1972-74) and for B.B.C. in Canada (1977). In 2014, Shirley Ruth Englehorn was inducted into the Rolex Hall of Fame and was honored along with Donna White during an induction celebration by the LPGA Teaching and Club Professionals on October 6, 2015, at the La Cantera Hill Country Resort in San Antonio, Texas. Shirley’s brother, Wayne Englehorn, still lives in Caldwell and is proud to call Shirley his sister. He sees young golfers just starting the sport as he looks out at the Caldwell City Golf Course from his home. He wishes he could tell them that the girl that lived just a few feet away many years ago became not only good at golf, but great at the sport and L to R: Wayne (brother), Shirley and Loyd (brother, died in 2015) during a visit back to she started just right there where they are Idaho in 2014. playing. She had that never ending drive that brought her through injuries to become one of the top women golfers in the world. Wayne watched Shirley grow, and of Shirley he said, “The word dedication, love and sacrifice became a part of her life. She is proud to call Idaho her home and I am proud to call her my sister!”

Submitted photo

Remember that great little gal golfer that graduated from Caldwell High School, way back when in 1959, that won many an amateur golf tournament? At age 15, she was the youngest player ever to receive the Dorothy Pease Trophy (Trans-Miss). At age 18, Shirley moved to California to hone her golf skills to prepare herself for the LPGA LPGA (Ladies’ Professional Golf Association) tour. She turned professional in 1962 and became a well-known professional golfer, winning many tours, 11 in fact, plus one other. Her first professional win was at age 21, after recovering from an equestrian accident. What a come-back that was and a credit to her hard work and dedication to the game she loved. In 1965 she suffered injuries in an auto accident and again came back strong. In 1968 she received a “Ben Hogan” award by Shirley Englehorn the American Golf Writers Association of America in honor of 1963, age 22 her successful comebacks from her 2 sets of injuries. Her career from Sports Illustrated spanned 20 years. After becoming a golf instructor, in 1978 she won the LPGA Teacher of the Year Award. She was also recognized by Golf Digest as one of the six top teachers in the U.S. She last appeared in the LPGA scene in 1979 when she retired. The Shirley Englehorn School of Golf was established in 1977. Shirley has shared her talents, giving hundreds of exhibitions in this country and in many other parts of the world. These days she lives in Colorado Springs and spends most of her time teaching with the same enthusiasm and dedication that made her the top golf professional that she was in her prime.

CALDWELL’S GREAT BANK ROBBERY OF 1957 In its early history, Caldwell knew crime: the theft of horses along the Oregon Trail which led to the Ward Massacre, Governor Frank Steunenberg’s 1905 assassination by a bomb blast at 16th and Dearborn, Prohibition bootlegging at 15th and Fillmore, as well as the usual list of petty offenses. Armed robbery was, however, relatively rare. Bank robbery as more rare yet. After all, Bonnie and Clyde never found Idaho. Butch Cassidy and his “Hole in the Wall Gang” didn’t venture west of Montpelier, Idaho. That robbery was in 1896, 13 years after Caldwell’s founding.

Caldwell’s turn at bank robbery came on Monday, May 13, 1957. It occurred just 15 minutes before the 3 p.m. closing time. The Idaho First National Bank, located at the corner of 7th and Main (now home of the Bird Stop), was the target. It being daylight on a business day with the Caldwell Police Department within sight (it was located on 7th St. between Cleveland and Blaine), a robbery seemed most unlikely. A subject, described as a 25 to 30-year-old male, 5 feet 10 inches tall, blonde hair, blue eyes This was the headline new in The News-Tribune, and his left arm May 14, 1957 edition. The complete article can be found in a sling, entered at The Bird Stop which now resides in the Idaho First the bank through Bank Teller from National Bank’s location when the robbery took place. its double doors The News-Tribune, May 14, 1957 It was front page news. on Main Street. He approached a bank teller, handed her a note that demanded her $5s, $10s, and $20s. The robber indicated that he had a gun concealed in his sling. The FBI agent who helped in the investigation commented that the subject was “calm and unhurried.” The armed man left the bank by the 7th Street door. He took with him $3,525 (in 1957 dollars) of Caldwellites’ money. Earlier, a Boise gas station and a grocery store had been relieved of $155 and $400 in like fashion. Caldwell police responded in minutes, but Visit us at the farm, by phone or at the Caldwell Farmers Mkt. the robber, after stepping onto the 7th Street just vanished. There was no getaway 14623 Galloway Rd., Caldwell ~ 454-0229 sidewalk, car, no foot chase, and no witness sightings— he was simply gone. Before the coming of I-84, with U.S. Highway 30 running through the city, police roadblocks were common. Traffic was stopped before the College of Idaho to the east end and beyond the steel bridge across the Boise River to the west. Though

Black Dog Berry Farm & Market Garden

by Chuck Randolph

the roadblocks were manned well into the nights, no trace of the culprit was found. S o m e weeks later in Cottonwood, Idaho, a robber matching the description of the Boise Valley subject was taken into custody. There he had undertaken a more ambitious Hunts for Clues Photo from task of emptying the bank’s safety The News Tribune, May 14, 1957 deposit boxes. Today, the entry and exit doors used by the robber are still in place. The Bird Stop has found a new use for the old bank’s marble deposit desk, which still line the 7th Street interior wall. The painted metal ceiling beams and cornices still look much the same way they did in 1957. The major change to building’s ground floor is that the Bird Stop now serves food and drinks in the two safes. Missing are the ornate metal teller’s cages and, of course, the $3,525.

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Roadblock following Robbery from The News Tribune, May 14, 1957

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Advertising question? Call Chantele Hensel, 208-899-6374 to submit a story call or email Leora Summers, editor@caldwellperspective.com, 208-880-8426


Entertainment

“Not Important...but possibly of interest” It doesn’t seem like forty years. It was about noon on Saturday, June 5, 1976, when I heard a news bulletin that the Teton Dam in eastern Idaho had collapsed as the reservoir was being filled for the first time. By evening, I was on my way to the scene with other members of my National Guard unit. We stopped at a café in Arco just after midnight. We talked to a husband and wife from Sugar City, one of the areas hardest hit by the flood. They had been in Boise when the dam broke. Their kids had stayed behind in Sugar City. The flood had torn down the phone lines. They didn’t know if their family was safe or. . . . We pulled into Rexburg at dawn. The emergency effort was based at Ricks College on the hill above the city. Much of the town was a wreck. At one downtown intersection there was

a huge pile of logs, cars and other debris mixed with the bodies of a number of Hereford cattle. In those days Boise Cascade Corp. was in the home construction business and one of their TV ads claimed their houses were “built tight, like a ship.” The ads didn’t lie. One of those houses has been carried several miles from its foundation and came to rest near the Rexburg National Guard Armory. Later in the day we flew over the broken dam in a Huey helicopter. Then we headed for Sugar City, the first town hit by the wall of water. Many of the buildings had disappeared, only the foundations remaining. The wave of water was so powerful it pushed sections of the railroad track that ran through the area hundreds of yards out of line. It even washed coffins out of the ground in cemeteries. The water scrubbed the land clean between Sugar City and Rexburg. We spotted some animal tracks from the air. The tracks wandered around in no

by Wayne Cornell

particular direction. Eventually we found the source. Lying on its side in the mud was a horse. It appeared to be dead but as the helicopter passed overhead, it raised its head for a moment and looked at us. We wanted to land and put the animal out of its misery but it was too muddy. The Teton Dam collapse caused more than a billion dollars in damage (about eight billion in today’s dollars). But despite the absolute devastation, only twelve people died, and several of those deaths were due to heart attacks. The area residents had little more than an hour to get to high ground. This was before cell phones, home computers and texting. I have always believed the death count was low because a majority of the people in the valley were Mormon (I’m not) and the community was tightly knit. When the word came down that the wall of water was coming, everyone took a moment to make sure everyone got the word and received help if needed. Has it really been forty years?

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The Summer Before the War by Helen Simonson

Review by Michelle Ross (www.insearchoftheendofthesidewalk.com) With the arrival as war reaches into families across to the community does not sit well of summer in East the county, regardless of class or with some, it serves as a life-saver Sussex in 1914, the family tree. for others. town also greeted War brings changes to the The Summer Before the War its newest member, Miss Beatrice sleepy town in ways that none provides an interesting window Nash, an educated young woman could imagine. With it comes a into the world of women and hired to teach Latin at the local tide of refugees, pushing the elite youth as England heads into a war primary school. The beautiful families in the town to do more that will forever change the nation. spinster is much too free-thinking than just talk about support and This perfect summer read is just for the conservative town’s taste, hold a bake sale or two. Suddenly, the book to take along on the plane but desperate for someone to teach homes are opened up to those or read curled up in a patio chair the classics and with the backing running from the terrors of the with a cold glass of lemonade. of Aunt Agatha, one of the town’s Continent, and with them come “Her favourite summer most respected women, Ms. Nash a variety of delicate problems. At memories were not of events is offered the position and gladly the same time, the sons of the town themselves, of picnics, sea accepts to escape the pains of her are enlisting and shipping out at a bathing, tennis afternoons and father’s recent death. speed none could have predicted, cricket matches, but of watching Summer holds the promise leaving East Sussex a shell of Hugh and Daniel enjoying them of long days, light-hearted romps itself. Ms. Nash’s appearance and and locking into memory the through the countryside and an liberalness come at a difficult time, delight in their faces and their idleness known only to the young, as the town must adjust strangeness open laughter.” but that festive air is soon dispatched on all fronts, and while her addition

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Uncontrolled Spin & Unmerited Favor by Jerry Summers

Jerry Summers holds an undergraduate degree in pastoral ministry and a master’s degree in business administration in marketing from the University of Liverpool, United Kingdom. Summers also has extensive experience in the various law enforcement

fields. Uncontrolled Spin, book one of a planned four-part series, is Summers’ debut novel. Unmerited Favor picks up the story line with no background introduction. I will be reviewing them as a single book. Summers writes action scenes that are brilliant, bringing the characters and story to sparkling life. Characters begin as classic archetypes, the gold digger, the dumb blonde, the arrogant male, and do not progress into well-

Page 11 CALDWELL PERSPECTIVE

Caldwell Centennial Band Free Summer Series Begins

by Leora Summers, Editor

Photo by Charles Reed

July 2016

The Caldwell Centennial Band held the first concert of its free summer series of “Concerts in the Park” on June 27th. They have been practicing since last October to prepare for this series. Each concert will have a blend of well known marches loved by all, along with musicals, standards, concert band pieces and a multitude of other genres and styles of music. The concerts all begin at 7:30 p.m. and last about an hour. It makes for a nice summer evening with friends and family.

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rounded people except during action scenes. Summers plot lines are complex and interesting. The books feature high-stakes marketing venture, serial murder, corporate espionage and romance. In spite of the flaws typical of a debut novel, I plan on reading the third segment of Jerry Summers’ story which is due to be released in July of this year. This new author shows possibilities for future greatness.

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Hook, Line & Sinker

by eremy Feucht, Caldwell Perspective

Wi t h the onset of July, we are in the midst of some of the best bass and top water fishing that Idaho brings. You have to know when and where though. While you may catch fish during any portion of the day, the length of time in between each fish will greatly depend on what you are fishing for and how you are fishing for the given fish. Bass are a very aggressive fish and play the predator role in most of our rivers and lakes. Spinners with dark bodies tend to work the best whether you are boat or shore fishing. Early morning (6am-8am) and times just prior to twilight are often the most eventful times for bass fishing. If you are fishing later in the morning or early afternoon, you are going to need to have more patience as well as fish in the deeper waters. During these times, rubber worms and tube bait are especially popular. Also, July 19th is a full moon and depending on the weather, could make for some outstanding top water fishing for bass. This means frog and plugs can be very effective. As the sun

starts to become more prevalent, shade becomes the best place to fish. For those fly fisherman, the later year means slack water areas. Back-eddies created by the current, rocks and logs become a haven for resting fish. Top water flies will be a good choice as will streamers. Wet flies can be used effectively as there will be a great deal of hatching occurring throughout the summer. Heat will play a large factor in fly fishing. The warmer the water is, the deeper the fish will tend to reside. For fly fishing, I tend to lean more towards the end of the day for my trips however just as much lucky is had during the early hours. It all depends on what you are comfortable with. Whatever you do and wherever you decide to go, take plenty of water and sunscreen with you. Sun reflecting off the water can burn you just a quick as the sun itself. As the temperatures rise, so does the risk of exposure. Water is vital to staying cool and staying hydrated. Do not forget these things when you head out. As always, have fun and do not forget to wet that line.

Outdoors

July 2016

LOCAL DIRT-Squash Bugs

Welcome to summer and because of our very nice and early prolonged spring your garden is probably very far advanced. I was asked to talk about garden pests in this column, more specifically squash bugs and how to deal with them. Well this paper may not be big enough to accomplish that. The internet world is full of information on just about every garden pest known and how to treat. There are chemical methods which are beneficial, but create a roller coaster ride of extremes especially if the directions are not followed completely. Most think a little more is better. There are organic treatments which can be very costly and ineffective which leads to frustration, followed by giving up. There are natural treatments or biological methods that are very beneficial, but locating praying mantises or lady bugs is somewhat difficult although more and more local and Independent Garden Centers (IGC) are carrying such supplies. Local IGC’s are also better at knowing and having the products that tend to work in your climate zone.

What is a squash bug and where do they come from? It is a major pest in our area. It is a flat ovate looking bug of various colors. The larger bugs overwinter in debris left lying on the ground from the season’s dead plant material. It will eat just about any plant above ground, but loves the bigger and lower leaves of squash, watermelons, pumpkins, etc. They start in early spring and eat all summer long. The adults lay eggs constantly on the underside of foliage and from there, turn into nymphs and adults all along, piercing the plants and sucking the life out of them. Plants can survive on a small infestation, so control early. Chemicals like Pyrethrin, which is an organic chemistry, will kill a number of bugs (read the labels), but you almost have to make direct contact for best results. If you get the eggs or nymphs before they get too big and mobile, you will have better control, but that means constant observation. If you had squash bugs last year and you plant similar plants this year, you’re likely going to have squash bugs this year.

C of I Sports Information Department and Mike Safford Recognized

The College of Idaho Sports Information Department, headed by Mike Safford was widely recognized this past month for their work on recaps, videos, brochures and overall body of work. At the NAIA Sports Information Directors of America Convention, the C of I crew was recognized for their work 10 different recaps, videos and their

spring brochure. This made for most awards from the Cascade Conference. The accolades did not end there as Mike himself was awarded with the Ike Pearson Award, the highest honor a communication specialist can receive within the NAIA. Mike’s individual award gave C of I 11 for the night. He played baseball for C of

I in 2005. Mike is a hard worker and a devoted man. He does his job without requesting praise and does what he can to pull the Treasure Valley media’s attention towards Caldwell and C of I. There are few more personable and more likeable than Mike and when it comes to sports, his knowledge is unmatched by most. Mike calls most of the

Submitted Article

sports games for C of I via the radio and has even called games for other schools when the need has risen. Let’s raise our glasses and give a toast to Mike, pat him on the back and say thank you for all he has done and all he will continue to do. Nice job to Mike Safford and his SID team.

Caldwell’s “Relay For Life” closes in on Goal!

Photo by Chantele Hensel

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But I have some ideas that will help eliminate the problem. At the end of your season completely clean out your garden debris and rototill your garden to eliminate a place for many bugs to overwinter. This also makes starting your garden a little easier in the spring. Or apply straw mulch over your garden area giving a protective area for predatory bugs on a biological level of treatment. Transplanting a much larger, more vigorous plant will tolerate more damage rather than a seeding. Rotate your crops so you’re not continually giving the bugs a safe harbor. Or better yet, get with your neighbors and split up who grows what and share your produce. This gets more eyes on control. People who live close to each other will have more success controlling their pests if their control methods are consistent with each other than if some of them have some and others have none or different methods. Until next time, Pat

Caldwell Farmers Market by Kathy May and Audrey Wait

by Chantele Hensel

About 200 participants and over 40 survivors attended the June 24th “Relay For Life” event held at the Caldwell High School track. Survivors took the first lap around the track. The relayers had fun throughout the night with team egg and balloon toss games and novelty trots around the track. When it became dark, a candlelight ceremony accompanied the reading of names of loved ones lost to cancer as participants walked together around the track. Dutch Brothers donated all sales that night back to the Relay. The Relay organizers anticipate coming very close to their goal of $55,000 and thank participants and sponsors.

Dennis Marson 1210 Holman Court Caldwell, ID 83605

by Pat King

Photo by Leora Summers

Page 12 CALDWELL PERSPECTIVE

301 E. Ash St. • 454-1222

Bob Wagner

On June 22nd, the Caldwell Farmers Market was welcomed into the Chamber’s business community with a ribbon cutting ceremony. Congratulations! Bob Wagner of Wagner Idaho Foods is the Vendor for the month of July. It’s been five years since the first bottle of Wagner’s Idaho mustard rolled off the assembly line. Since then, the company has turned out nine flavors of whole grain spicy mustard and has thousands of happy customers. “We use Idaho grown mustard seed, and wholesome, all natural, nonGMO ingredients.” says owner Bob Wagner. “You can actually pronounce every ingredient we use!” Produce available this month will be carrots, onions, squash, cucumbers, tomatoes and hopefully some early corn. Loads of berries, cherries, apricots, and plums.

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Advertising question? Call Chantele Hensel, 208-899-6374 to submit a story call or email Leora Summers, editor@caldwellperspective.com, 208-880-8426


Place of Grace

July 2016

Page 13 CALDWELL PERSPECTIVE

Deerflat Free Methodist Church Turns 108 Years Old!

submitted photos

by Chantele Hensel, Publisher

Deerflat Church in 1960

In 1906, a group of families broke ground on Beet Road to build a church. They met at the old Huston Elementary School to worship lead by Pastor Paul Smith, a blacksmith from Caldwell. In 1908, the first Deerflat church was built. The land was donated to the church by the Dotson Family and when it opened it was debt-free. In 1998, the current worship center which seats 1,100 people, lobby and offices were finished. As a strong church family, the debt from that expansion was paid off in 2004.

In 2012, Pastor Dave McGarrah became pastor and the church family has continued to steadily grow. A third expansion is being fine-tuned to add 23,000 sq. ft. for a new children’s ministry room, a larger check-in and pick-up area, an enlarged lobby, a new kitchen, pantry, restrooms and a storage area. The addition will bring debt and the goal is to become debt-free once again by 2020. A vote among the attendees will be held on July 10th for final approval.

Boise Rescue Mission-A New Life for Flora

by Leora Summers

F l o r a didn’t have a chance for a good life right from the get-go, but she is a survivor after many Flora years of abuse of all types in nature. The abuse by her father began at age 3. She was introduced to alcohol by age 4, and later was abused by her mother’s boyfriends. She thought everybody’s lives were like hers. She didn’t know anything different. At age 14, she had a 26 year old boyfriend and when she was barely 15, she had a baby boy which she gave up for adoption 7 months later. She married at age 16 and divorced at age 19. Her life was caught in a cycle of domestic abuse and violence thereafter. She married again in 1985 and again due to domestic violence and alcohol, that marriage didn’t last either. They separated in 1989 and have had no contact with each other since then. The domestic violence was the hardest part of her life to live through she told the group at the Caldwell Chamber luncheon on May 10th. Alcohol remained a problem, but also a solution to her situation. The last guy she lived with introduced her to meth and later to needles. He ended up going to prison and she found herself homeless for the first time in her life. The law finally caught up with her and the judge that presided over her case gave her a choice to either go to the women’s prison in Pocatello or go to enroll

Deerflat in 1998 and as it is today

in the Boise Rescue Mission’s New Life Program at City Lights in Boise to rehabilitate. She had a lot to learn. In the past, the Bible was used by people who betrayed her, so how could it be something to live by and believe in? On June 6, 2006, she went into the program as a total nonbeliever, but only 3 weeks later she accepted Christ, though she didn’t quite know what that meant at the time. As time went on, she came to believe that God had a plan for her life. She stayed there for 3 years. While there, she learned computer skills and got her G.E.D. 31 years after she quit high school. She learned to write a resumé, fill out a job application, and how to interview for a job. She did an internship at Boise Rescue Mission and has been working for the Mission for the past 7 years as an Administrative Assistant and for 3 of those years, she ministered to the women in the New Life Program. She told the group that it was a heartfelt thing for her to have been there for those ladies. She knows where they were in their lives because she lived their lives. She is now the Back Room Manager at the Rescue Mission Thrift Store in Nampa. Finally after 26 years of no contact with her second husband, on April 19th of this year, she got her divorce. Then on April 20th, she bought her first new home and on April 21st, she celebrated 10 years of sobriety. She is grateful to the judge who sentenced her to the Boise Rescue Mission, saying that it was the best thing anyone could have done for her.

by Leora Summers, Editor

She was the one who did the hard work, took the program to heart and used the tools she was taught through the program. She said it was the best toolbox anyone has ever given her and the best tool in that box was her new relationship with God. She said, “If you don’t use those tools given to you, then they are useless.” It takes a lot to undo something so ingrained into someone’s very being as it was into Flora’s. Flora has done the hard work and is an example of one of the strongest people anyone will ever meet. Boise Rescue Mission’s New Life Program at City Lights in Nampa and Boise serves women and children from our area who have suffered the consequences of drug and alcohol dependence. It works to give them the tools to overcome their addictions and the skills to look for and get a job and to take care of themselves and their children once they leave. For most it could take up to 18 months or longer as in the case of Flora. The “Little Lights” program for their children works to break the cycle of homelessness to improve their futures through education, counseling, and activities. Boise Rescue Mission receives no tax dollars and relies on contributions and the earnings from its thrift store. So donate your gently used clothing and household items and go shopping there! The Rescue Mission Thrift Store is located at: 1215 12th Avenue South, Nampa. For more information go to: BOISERM.ORG or call (208) 343-2389.

and join us for an old fashion western fair for the whole family

COUNTRY FAIR & FAMILY NIGHT Horseless Rodeo begins at 6 PM (No experience required, all ages welcome!)

Ground break is planned for early spring of 2017. It will be a process that will take them back to their pioneering spirit and strong faith, just as the first families who built that first Deerflat Church. It is with great anticipation and excitement that Deerflat is a part of our community and is growing to meet the demanding needs of Caldwell and surrounding areas. For more information about the church and the wonderful programs they provide, visit: www. deerflat.org.

Virginia Griffiths Remembered Each month, hours are spent formatting the pages of the Caldwell Perspective. After the paper is printed, it is mailed to over 13,000 addresses, I deliver them to many local businesses and then I label individual papers to be mailed to people who subscribe with the exception of one woman. After all the work is done I grab a freshly printed Caldwell Perspective and drive to Autumn Wind Assisted Living to see my friend, Virginia Griffiths for our long visit. As I would enter her room I would announce “paper delivery,” and she would smile and invite me to sit down. She told me so many wonderful stories, but mostly she spoke about her family complete with photos. What treasured days those have become. On June 16th, my friend Virginia went to be with the Lord, whom she loved very much. So

by Chantele Hensel, Publisher

submitted photo

First Deerflat Church, 1908

it is with a heavy heart that we are rounding the bend to the final week of the month and the paper will soon be constructed. I am going to miss her so much and I wanted to thank her family for sharing their mama with me. Until we meet again my friend. To see Virginia’s full obituary you can visit www. dakanfuneralchapel.com.

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Boise Valley Monument Company “Family Owned & Operated Since 1963”

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Live Music H Games HCrafts Free Hot Dogs H Free Admission Sponsored by the Sanctuary Cowboy Church in Middleton on Main Street, 201 S. 1st Ave. E. For more information visit www.scowboychurch.com

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Over the past five years, The College of Idaho has experienced rapid enrollment growth, the launch of new programs and the addition of several new campus buildings. Now, the C of I is responding to the need for additional student housing by launching a three-phase plan to improve existing residence halls and add new residential housing space to the Caldwell campus. The plan is expected to cost around $17 million, with a target completion date of summer 2018. “Growth is a good thing, but we also recognize the need to upgrade and expand our residential facilities,” said C of I President Charlotte Borst. “Living on campus is a big part of The College of Idaho experience. We want to give our students the best possible resources and opportunities to live, learn and grow as members of our residential community.” Phase I of the project will be an approximate $4 million renovation of historic Voorhees Hall, a 15,000 squarefoot dorm built in 1912. The project will include a completely Voorhees Hall refurbished interior, additional wings to house new stairwells and other exterior upgrades, study rooms, a lounge area, updated furnishings and an elevator. Construction will begin this summer and will take about six months. Phase II of the project will include renovation of Finney Hall, one of two original campus buildings constructed in 1910. The 20,000 squarefoot building will receive an approximate $4 million upgrade similar in scope to Voorhees Hall, with a completely refurbished interior and other modern upgrades. Construction will begin in early 2017, immediately following completion of Phase I.

July 2016

West Valley Medical Center Auxiliary

2016-17 WVMC Officers, L to R: Rosie Ahumada (Vice President), Donna Hilliard (Past President/ Current Treasurer), Dorothy Moore (President), and Bobbie Boniminio (Secretary).

The WVMC Auxiliary installed the new officers for the 2016-2017 year. During the meeting the chairpersons were announced for the year. Outgoing President, Donna Hilliard installed Dorothy Moore as the new President. Ms. Moore in turned installed the Vice President, Rosie Ahumada;

by Dorothy Moore, WVMC Auxiliary President

2016-17 WVMC Board, Front Row L to R: Christi Vernon (Board Member), Mo Thomason (Board Member). Back Row L to R: Rosie Ahumada (Vice President), Donna Hilliard (Past President/Current Treasurer), Dorothy Moore (President), Bobbie Bonaminio (Secretary), Lorene Oates (Volunteer Coordinator), Richard Buchholz (Board Member). Not Pictured: Barbara Galloway (Board Member).

Board Members, Mo Thomason and Barbara Galloway. Bobbie Bonaminio was appointed as the Secretary and Donna Hilliard was appointed as Treasurer. During the meeting it was announced that a total of $10,000 was given in Scholarships to Healthcare students in the Caldwell area. Also, the Auxiliary

was able to grant Hospital Wish List Requests to five separate departments in WVMC for a total of $8,979.20. All monies raised by the Auxiliary through sales in the Gift Shop and fundraisers are given back to the community through scholarships and the “Hospital Wish List.”

WVMC Donates $17,000 to Caldwell Family YMCA

“Suite style” residential complex

“We are proud to have such a historic campus—it’s something we’ve celebrated during our 125th anniversary this year,” Borst said. “These upgrades will allow us to honor the tradition of cherished, century-old buildings while also providing the modern living spaces today’s students are looking for.” Phase III of the project will be the construction of a new, “suite style” residential complex that will provide 90 additional student beds. The new student housing complex, slated for construction at the corner of Illinois Avenue and Oak Street south of campus, will feature small groups of bedrooms built around common living and kitchen spaces. The cost is estimated at $9 million, and construction will begin immediately following the completion of Phase II in summer 2017. The housing improvement project continues an exciting trend on campus. Since 2010, the C of I has remodeled Boone Science Hall; created West Hall: Center for Physician Assistant Studies; renovated Simplot Stadium and built Wolfe Field Baseball Stadium in collaboration with the City of Caldwell; constructed Marty Holly Athletics Center; and broken ground on the state-of-the-art Cruzen-Murray Library, which is scheduled for completion in late 2017.

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submitted photos

submitted photos

C of I Undertakes $17 Million House Improvement Project

Clubs/Schools

submitted photos

Page 14 CALDWELL PERSPECTIVE

CALDWELL, Idaho — West Valley Medical Center presented the Caldwell Family YMCA with a $17,000 check Saturday, the proceeds from the 2016 West Valley 5K/10K. This donation is largest in the 10-year history of the event. Proceeds from the annual walk/run – held this year on April 23 — benefit the Caldwell Y’s Health and Wellness programs, which provide local youth, adults and families with endless opportunities to achieve healthy living. More than 550 participants registered for the 2016 West Valley 5K/10K, joining a record 41 sponsors and 93 volunteers in supporting this invaluable

Representatives from West Valley Medical Center gathered Saturday to present the Caldwell Family YMCA with a $17,000 check — the proceeds from the 2016 West Valley 5K/10K. From left: West Valley Nutrition Services Director Trish Langus; Caldwell Family YMCA Executive Director Erik Bullock; West Valley Emergency Department RN Meredith Keady; West Valley Emergency Services Director Kimberly Berry; West Valley Emergency Department technician Lauren Summers; West Valley Chief Nursing Officer Jennifer Wagenaar; Amelia Wagenaar, age 6; and West Valley Marketing Director Wendy McClain.

community resource. For additional information about the 2016 West Valley 5K/10K, go to westvalleyisbetter. com or contact Marketing Director Wendy McClain at (208) 455-3950 or wendy.mcclain@ hcahealthcare.com. West Valley Medical Center has been named among the nation’s 100 Top Hospitals® by Truven Health Analytics™ for three consecutive years. A leading employer, West Valley also ranked among Modern Healthcare’s 100 Best Places to Work in Healthcare in 2013, 2014 and 2015. This 150-bed, nationally accredited facility is dedicated to providing high-

quality, cost-effective health care to Treasure Valley residents. West Valley is owned by Nashvillebased HCA, one of the nation’s leading providers of health care services with 165 hospitals and 115 freestanding surgery centers. To learn more, visit www. westvalleyisbetter.com or www. westvalleymedctr.com/about/ newsroom. Find us on Facebook and follow us on Twitter.

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Advertising question? Call Chantele Hensel, 208-899-6374 to submit a story call or email Leora Summers, editor@caldwellperspective.com, 208-880-8426


Classifieds

To place a classified ad please call 208-899-6374 or email chantele.hensel@caldwellperspective.com HELP WANTED Class A CDL Truck Driver

Travels 10 western states.Great benefits package & wages. Home often, Full time, No tickets, 2 years experience, Bulk belt trailers. Call 208-697-9923 LOOKING FOR HANDYMAN and laborer to work for local handyman contractor. Call Larry at 208-921-6452 or email resume to lrfarns@gmail.com

WANTED

I want your old cedar fencing! Please call Newt, 402-1201 and leave a message. Thank you.

AGRICULTURE

Hay For Sale! Small bales, alfalfa/grass mix and grass hay available now. Call Dan Sevy at 249-1064.

Circle D Panel

NEW Restaurant Opening Downtown Nampa

Now accepting applications for line cook, servers, dishwasher & bartender. Contact Terri Call 208-703-8340

GRAPHIC ARTIST NEEDED!

Caldwell Perspective is in search of part time graphic artist familiar with Adobe producted. Please bring resume to 217 S. 9th Ave., Caldwell or call Chantele 899-6374

Livestock Panels For Sale!

Call Dillon Wickel (208)866-4459

AIR CONDITIONING AND HEATING

First 5 Lines ONLY $1 (25¢ Each Additional Line) Add A Graphic or Logo For $1 More

SENIOR HOUSING

Logan Park

is a low income elderly apartment complex with gov’t subsidy. We provide services in addition to rent, which include: 2 homecooked meals daily, weekly housekeeping and transportation to Caldwell Doctor appts. Our building has someone on site as a first responder 24/7. We have security cameras and the outside doors are locked in the evening for your peace of mind. We give preferences to those applicants subscribing to the services. Please phone for an appt. to see an apartment.

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Who are your clients or customers? Who would you like them to be? We are the leading vehicle to deliver your message to Caldwell! Business Directory Ads: 1x2.5 for $23 or 2x3 for $46 per month (No commitment required!) Call Chantele 208-899-6374 chantele.hensel@caldwellperspective.com


Let’s Go Camping

Page 16 CALDWELL PERSPECTIVE

Redneck Camping Tips for Adults

essons Lessons Lessons

Dutch Oven Stew with Sausage Biscuits recipe & photos by Leora Summers

4-6 Servings, Double recipe for 8-10 servings

De-Stink-er-a-tor

Redneck Wine Bar

Party Wagon

De-Stink-er-a-tor …for those who can’t take the odor-the “De-Stinkerator,” invented by my sister, Mandie Snow. A few drops of Essential Oils on a hospital mask helps the visit to the campground outhouse more tolerable. You don’t feel the need to leave before you even get to go! LOL! The “Red Neck Wine Bar.” Choose a boxed red, blush and a white and duct tape them to a set of trees with cups on top for “Wine at any Time.” Party Wagon: Bring one of those collapsible wagons. Kids love pulling them and you can load them up with bag chairs and other things when you go to visit other campers in your party. Also, the baby likes to ride in it and it is a good place for babies to play in with their toys.

Camping with Kids-A Good Sleep Interrupted

by Leora Summers, Editor

I’m talking about… I toss the small throw rug out the door, wash my feet and return to bed. Later, baby girl cries again. I go back to get her and bring her into bed. I feel something gooshy. ….and KatyDog slept well! You know what I’m talking about. It was between my comforter and blanket. The husband and I throw the comforter and blanket out the trailer door and pull a new blanket out and redo the bed and get back in with the crying baby girl. She goes back to sleep. Not long after, I hear a boy say “ouch!” I don’t care anymore. I am tired. I get up later to check on him. Now there is only one boy in bed. Where did the other one go? The port-a-crib is pushed away from the couch bed. I reach under and Tolo is stuck under the bed. I pull him out and put him back in bed and throw another cover over him. I get back in bed and try to go to sleep with baby girl (18 mos. old/26 lbs.) sleeping on my chest. My collar bone hurts. Daylight bursts through. Oh Thank God! It is morning! I get out of bed and leave baby girl there. She is all stretched out and smiling in her sleep. Can you believe it? Smiling! I go outside and lay in my gravity chair. The sun feels warm on my face. It is peaceful. Husband is out there and says that I should go back in and get some sleep. I don’t want to go back in there, so he goes back in and sleeps with baby girl, Alec, Tolo, Starsky and KatyDog. Later, they all get up. KatyDog slept well. I’m glad somebody did! The kids go home. I take a nap. Whew…… And to beat all, the campers next to us had about 4 kids who cried all night and screamed, “I want to go home! I want to go home! The fifth night, I slept like a baby!

Photo by Leora Summers

So the husband and I went “trailer camping” at Stanley Lake Campground for a week. The first two nights we had our 2 grandsons, Alec (age 7) and Tolo (age 5), and our German short hair dog, KatyDog (dog years-9, people years-63). The first night of sleeping: Husband and me-in the separate queen bed, the two boys-on the fold down couch with one in a sleeping bag on one end and the other in a sleeping bag on the other end, and the dog-on a pad under the table. The night didn’t go too badly, but one boy kept kicking the other in the face and one sleeping-bagged kid was sliding off the bed all night long. KatyDog slept well. The next night, I put both boys together at the head of the couch bed, tucked them in with an opened bag under them and an opened bag over them. One boy ended up uncovered at the bottom of the bed and I was up and down covering him up all night. KatyDog slept well. On the third night, the daughter and her hubby came up and that night the baby was added to our trailer in a port-a-crib and the parents slept out in a tent with their two rat-terriers, “Starsky and Hutch.” The port-a-crib was jammed up against the couch bed creating a wall to help keep the boys from falling out during the night and since the one boy ended up back on the other end the night before, I put them one on each end again. The baby didn’t do too badly and it seemed to be going pretty well. KatyDog slept well. On the fourth night, Starsky was added to the pot! That’s when the “chips” literally hit the fan. Now there were 2 dogs, one big and one the size of a large rat (Starsky). So everyone was tucked in once again. The baby cries and I go get her and bring her to my bed. The big dog barks loudly at the little dog that I thought was sleeping with the boys, so now I know that Starsky got in front of Katy and Katy decided to defend her territory. I get up and find Starsky and bring him to our bed with the husband and the baby, who keeps crying until I lay her on my chest and she snuggles in and sleeps. Once asleep, I try to take her to her bed and as I return, I step in it! You know what

It’s that time of year again, when my family all heads up to “Camp Weird.” Nothing better and more fun than getting out the Dutch oven and making up some of that good old-fashioned Dutch oven stew with those biscuits with a sausage swirl on top. I became acquainted with these amazing biscuits through my friend Marla Clevenger when she and her husband, Cal did their “Wagons Ho!” day at Lincoln School so many years ago. That’s what turned me on to Dutch oven cooking for the first time. I may not do it according to “the books,” but I do it with a little “guess and by golly!” So this is how I do it. Husband Sam ignites the coals with a little lighter fluid and while he does that I chop up all the vegetables, cut up the stew meat, and make the sausage biscuits that will be placed on top after all the necessary ingredients are added. I like to use a 12 quart Dutch oven so I can place 7 big biscuits on top of the stew. I rub down the Dutch oven with oil. When the coals are ready, I put a layer of coals on the ground to be under the oven and then place the oven on top of them, readying it to begin cooking.

Stew Ingredients:

4 slices of bacon, cut into 1 inch strips 1 lb. stew beef, chopped 4 large mushrooms, chopped ½ sweet onion, chopped 4 celery stalks, chopped 4 carrots, chopped 4 russet potatoes, cut into 1 inch cubes 24 oz. tomato juice 1 12 oz. can of beer

Before Cooked

Biscuit Ingredients: 2-1/4 cup of Bisquick 2/3 cup milk 12 oz. pork sausage

After Cooked

Biscuit Directions: Mix and knead the milk into the Bisquick until not sticky (add more milk or flour to create right dough consistency. Roll out the dough into a 1/2-inch thick dough rectangle, long and wide enough to roll into a swirl with the sausage. Pat the sausage thinly in a layer on top of the dough rectangle and then roll it together into one long roll. Cut roll across into 7 biscuits with the sausage swirl (about 1 to 1-1/2 inch thick raw biscuits). Charcoal Directions: Ignite charcoal. You can use starter fluid. Wait until they are glowing. Leave half of the hot coals on the ground to put the Dutch oven on. Save the other to put on the lid after you put the sausage biscuits on top of the stew ingredients. Stew Directions: Cook the bacon along with the stew meat. When that is cooked, add the mushrooms, onion and celery and cook that in the bacon grease with the cooked meat and bacon. When translucent, add the carrots and potatoes. Add about 24 oz. of tomato juice and one 12 oz. can of beer. The liquid should be to the top of the stew ingredients, if not add more until it is. When this is completed, place the 7 or however many biscuits that you cut on top. Place the Dutch oven lid on top and put the other half of the glowing coals on the lid. Remove the lid in about 40 minutes and check the biscuits. If they are cooked through, remove the coals from the lid and continue to cook the stew from the bottom coals. If not, cook a little longer and remove top coals when done. Cook the rest of the stew until the potatoes are soft. It took mine about 1 hour and 20 minutes from the start for the potatoes to get soft. Serve in bowls and give each person a biscuit on top. Serve with a little salad and you have a meal. This is one of my all-time camp favorites.

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by Leora Summers, Editor

July 2016

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Profile for Caldwell Perspective Newspaper

July 2016 Caldwell Perspective  

"Bridging Community & Commerce"

July 2016 Caldwell Perspective  

"Bridging Community & Commerce"

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