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Saint Alphonsus-Nampa Serves Community for nearly 100 years The heritage of Mercy Medical Center, now Saint Alphonsus Nampa, lies in the people who have given of themselves to serve the people of Canyon County. In 1917, the Sisters of Mercy came to Nampa to serve the people and started the mission of providing quality care to everyone regardless of their ability to pay. They moved into at that time the Cushman residence at the corner of 9th and 11th Ave. S. For two and a half years the Sisters of Mercy cared for the sick under the most adverse circumstances and frequently were compelled to crowd as many as 14 patients in their tiny hospital. They themselves, lived in a tent both summer and winter so the patients could stay in the house. By the autumn of 1917, the local newspaper printed a story which read, “The Sisters of Mercy have made such splendid success in managing the hospital that facilities are becoming inadequate. A fund is being launched for the erection of a hospital suitable to the needs of Nampa.” On November 11, 1919, the town’s new hospital was opened to the public. In 1932 a $45,000 medical facility was completed, bringing bed capacity to 86. In 1958, a $450,000 expansion was completed, bringing the bed capacity to 96 together with a new surgical and obstetrical suite.

hospital and the doors of Mercy Medical Center opened in September 1968 at 1512 12th Ave. Rd. Throughout the many years, the hospital has endured expansions and upgrades. Some of the many highlights from the last decade include the Nampa Health Plaza (formerly Mercy North), Ambulatory Outpatient Surgery Center, the Roger Curran MRI Center , and most recently the opening of a second ER in Nampa. In April 2010 Mercy Medical Center was purchased by Trinity Health and the new Saint Alphonsus Health System was formed including Saint Alphonsus Regional Medical Center Boise and hospitals in Nampa, Ontario and Baker City. The community hospital has remained true to the Sisters of Mercy Vision and our Catholic heritage. Our Mission is to serve together in the spirit of the Gospel, to heal body, mind and spirit, to improve the health of our communities and to steward resources entrusted to us. As Saint Alphonsus Nampa and Saint Alphonsus Medical Group, we look forward to providing world class care and continuing to expand our services to serve Canyon County for another 100 years. Our Vision is to truly keep care close to home and become Canyon County’s trusted healthcare partner for life.

On March 27, 1967 under the leadership of Sister Kirwin, RSM, ground was broken for a new $3.5 million, 114-bed

Our Frederic Birkeland Maternity Center and Heart Care Center will be opening in late 2013. Fulfilling our promise to keep care close to home. saintalphonsus.org/nampa


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¹

Through the lens of history … O

n Dec. 9, 2013, the Idaho Press-Tribune marks 130 years of delivering news to Canyon County residents. A lot has changed in 13 decades of reporting the news. That’s the story we’re telling this year – in the form of a timeline – in print Vickie Holbrook and online at Idahopress.com/ Managing editor cavalcade. This magazine is mostly about the newspaper’s history and the major milestones of this industry as it has modernized. We also tried to put it in perspective with some of the signif cant state and national events along with the timeline of the evolution of the news business. It’s diff cult to squeeze 130 years into a 64-page magazine. We’ve chosen some of the highlights we thought were interesting and we wish we had space to share more. We’ve learned over time that history is sometimes in the eye of the beholder and the perspectives are different. It’s impossible to celebrate our history without crediting the folks who made the history and later researched it and told it in different formats over the years. Much of the information about the Idaho Press-Tribune’s historic “newspaper relatives” was written in special sections — like this magazine — and republished and/or repurposed since the early 1900s. There are a few primary publications that we relied on for this project. They are:  Nampa Leader-Herald, Dec. 17, 1909  Caldwell News-Tribune, Aug. 20, 1940  1960 Progress Edition, Caldwell NewsTribune, March 30, 1960  Caldwell Revisited: 1883 – 1923, published by the News-Tribune, 1976  Caldwell Centennial: 100 and Growing –

6

CAVALCADE 2013 | Saturday, March 30, 2013

1883 – 1983, published by the IPT, Sept. 16, 1983  Nampa Idaho: 1885 – 1985, a Journey of Discovery by Lynda Campbell Clark, published in 1985 and sponsored by the Nampa Centennial Committee.  Nampa: 100 years, published by the IPT, June 8, 1986  Idaho Centennial: 1890-1990, published by the IPT, July 12, 1990 We also had access to old newspapers at the Nampa Public Library and history f les at the Caldwell Public Library. I have great admiration and respect for local historians who preserve news. And I’m personally thankful I don’t throw things away. As one of the “old-timers” at the Press-Tribune, I’ve become the latest collector of Idaho Press-Tribune history. I remember when our current building was going through an expansion in 20022003 and Bob Gibbs brought me a box of old lead type, including the old Idaho Free Press name plate. I tried to take a step back in time, wondering what it must have been like for “composers” to pick up individual letters and

place them in reverse to produce a galley of type. It was not an easy task, especially when you think about the width and length of old newspapers – at least 5 inches wider than today’s newspapers. I doubt the editors of yesterday handled the type, but without the men and women who “composed” the news pages, the paper wouldn’t make it to the press. When I came to the Idaho Free Press in 1979, we used the “cold type” method, where stories were printed on photographic paper, waxed and trimmed to size and carefully placed on the sheets so a negative could be produced. Please see History, page 22


For more photos, see an electronic timeline of Idaho Press-Tribune's history at idahopress.com/cavalcade

Contents

ยน

130 years of news

1690s - 1830s: pag e 8 1840s: pag e 9 1850s: pag e 9

1860s: pag e 10 1870s: pag e 13

1880s: pag e 14 1890s: pag e 17

1900s: pag e 25 1910s: pag e 28

1920s: page 32

1930s: pag e 35

1940s: pag e 37 1950s: pag e 39

1960s: pag e 42 1970s: pag e 46

1980s: pag e 48 1990s: pag e 52

Cavalcade is an annual magazine produced by the Idaho Press-Tribune Coordinated and written by Managing Editor Vickie Holbrook Cover and page design by News Editor Randy Lavorante Photography by Multimedia Editor Greg Kreller Copyright 2013, Idaho Press-Tribune

2000s: pag e 56 2010s: pag e 62

Saturday, March 30, 2013 | CAVALCADE 2013

7


1834

First Fort Boise built near what eventually becomes Parma and becomes a fur trading center for the Hudson Bay Co.

SEPT. 25, 1690

1704

The f rst successful American newspaper, The Boston News-Letter, is published.

1813

First fur trapper wintered on the Boise River where f rst Fort Boise was built.

1833s

New York Sun begins publication; rise of the Penny Press

855937

Benjamin Harris produces a single issue of Publick Occurrences both Foreign and Domestick. It is a small newspaper, printed on three pages. The fourth page is left for readers to add their own news and pass it along. The governor shuts it down after the f rst edition.

1690s 8

CAVALCADE 2013 | Saturday, March 30, 2013

1700s

1800s

1830s


AUG. 20, 1854

Four Indians were hanged after Ward Massacre where only two young boys survived the attack on Alexander Ward’s 20-member party. The group was Oregon bound.

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1848

Associated Press founded.

1857

Oregon's eastern boundary (Idaho's western boundary) established by Oregon constitutional convention.

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MARCH 4, 1863

President Lincoln signs the act establishing the territory with the capital in Lewiston.

1862

Capt. E.D. Pierce discovers gold near Orof no.

1859

Oregon admitted as a state, all of Idaho included in Washington Territory.

1850s 10

1862

“Golden Age,” f rst Idaho newspaper publishes in Lewiston.

1860s

CAVALCADE 2013 | Saturday, March 30, 2013

SEPT. 29, 1863

“Boise News” of Idaho City issues f rst copy.


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1863

Middleton f rst platted.

JULY 26, 1864

The Idaho Statesman begins tri-weekly publication in Boise.

DEC. 31, 1863

Owyhee County established with Ruby City as the f rst county seat.

1860s 12

CAVALCADE 2013 | Saturday, March 30, 2013

DEC. 22, 1864 Ada County established.

FEB. 6, 1865 Ada County formed.


1867

First practical typewriter patented.

1877

Thomas Edison invents the “talking machine.�

1877

Construction of canals in Nampa begins.

1870

Idaho population: 14,999.

1870s

1870

Number of newspapers published in the U.S. is 5,091.

1874

The Lower Boise Post Office establishe on the homestead of C.J.F. Peterson where Notus is today.

1874

First railroad in Idaho: Utah Northern, to Franklin.

Oc t . 17, 1874

Idaho's first daily newspape , The Owyhee Daily Avalanche, is issued at Silver City.

1878

E.W. Scripps begins the firs newspaper chain, he eventually owns 18 papers.

1880

Idaho population: 32,619. Discovery of lead-silver lodes in the Wood River area, the rush to Bellevue, Hailey and Ketchum transforms south central Idaho.

1880s Saturday, March 30, 2013 | CAVALCADE 2013

13


INDIVIDUAL LETTERS

Johannes Gutenberg developed the letterpress, which was the typical form of printing. News was “composed” when movable type in different fonts and sizes were assembled — reversed — to form messages. The individual type was selected from a type case.

1881

Historical Society of Idaho Pioneers forms to collect and preserve a reliable history of the early settlement of the territory.

SEPT. 6

Oregon Short Line Railroad completes construction to Caldwell.

1880s 14

CAVALCADE 2013 | Saturday, March 30, 2013

SEPT. 25, 1883

First train operates in Nampa. At this point, Nampa consists of a water tank, a section house and gleaming rails.

SEPT. 27, 1883

Oregon Short Line Railroad puts Caldwell, f rst known as “the railroad,” the “town of tents” and “Bugtown.” Named after Alexander Caldwell, president of the Idaho Land Improvement Co.


DEC. 9, 1883

The f rst edition of the Caldwell Tribune comes off the press at 6 a.m., with W.J. Cuddy, the f rst editor and publisher of The Caldwell Tribune, located at 509 Market Avenue, (where 718 Arthur St. is located now.) Cuddy printed the name “Caldwell” 187 times and later bragged that it “will be found 187,000 times before we get through.” Cuddy eventually became an editor of the Weekly Oregonian in Portland.

JAN. 1884

First telephone line starts between Caldwell, via Middleton, to Boise.

1884

Frank and Al Fouch name Parma after the Italian city Parma, starting a post off ce and store and applying for the town site a year later.

MAY 14, 1884

THE CALDWELL TRIBUNE

Fire destroys most of a block of very early Caldwell, seven buildings burned up. “Caldwell suffered its f rst great loss … by the destruction by f re of nearly a block of businesses and dwelling houses.” But three elements – f re, wind and water hit Caldwell.

This review would not be complete without mention of The Caldwell Tribune. It is said to be the best paper in Ada County; we amend that to include Idaho Territory. It isn't as good as it will be. We want every subscriber to be satisf ed. To all who are not, we make this proposition: If at the end of the year you think you have not got the worth of your money, bring f fty-two numbers back and get your $3.00.

FEB. 1884

The Caldwell Tribune reports that although Caldwell is only four months old, the community is bustling with more than 30 businesses. The Caldwell Telephone Exchange has been established with 10 subscribers and “the central off ce at Caldwell is in the Tribune off ce, with W.J. Cuddy being local manager.

1885

Alexander Duffes homesteads in Nampa on 160 acres.

MAY 1, 1886

George P. Wheeler publishes his f rst Caldwell Tribune issue and makes his mark for his spicy and humorous editorials and politically independent career. After he took a job with the Blackfoot Reporter in 1887, Wheeler gained the reputation for being a “f ghting” newspaperman after a “bad cowboy” pulled a gun on him and “commanded him to dance. Wheeler danced all right — he waltzed up to him, took his gun away and pounded him over the head with it.”

1880s Saturday, March 30, 2013 | CAVALCADE 2013

15


SEPT. 8, 1886

The Nampa Land and Improvement Co. f les plat and articles of incorporation for Nampa.

1888

Edison lab develops movie camera and George Eastman introduces the Kodak camera.

JUNE 23, 1888

Daniel Bacon founds The Progress, the f rst newspaper ever published in Nampa, bringing type and presses with him to Nampa from Boise. Bacon, a former Boise valley farmer, had become disillusioned with the Republican Party. He edited The Progress as an independent paper. The newspaper ceased to exist when Bacon died. “Mr. Bacon was an old gentleman … who never lost his head when there were great schemes in the air,” F.G. Cottingham wrote about Nampa’s early newspapers. “His editorials at these times were apt to be caustic, and somewhat chilly, but as time laid bare the facts we usually found he was not far astray.”

1887

A.K. and Frank Steunenberg take over the paper, publishing a four-page weekly product Saturday afternoons.

SEPT. 5, 1887

First train travels between Nampa and Boise.

JAN. 14, 1888

The Tribune moves from Market Avenue to the off ces upstairs in the new I.O.O.F building, on the corner of 7th and Main streets. “We are now better than ever prepared to receive subscriptions at the same price. We desire to call the attention of advertisers to THE TRIBUNE as an advertising medium. Its list is not only rapidly increasing, but it is read by the best men of the country – men you want to trade with. Our advertising rates were not increased when the paper was enlarged …”

1880s 16

CAVALCADE 2013 | Saturday, March 30, 2013

1889

Wilder village begins.

1889

As a conciliatory move to keep north Idaho from seceding, the Territorial Legislature locates the University of Idaho at Moscow.


JAN. 15, 1890

Ada County commissioners approve incorporation of Caldwell.

JULY 4, 1889

Constitutional convention composed of 68 members meet July 4 in Boise and after laboring twenty-eight days, forms and adopts constitution for the state of Idaho August 6. Constitution is ratif ed by the people on Nov. 5 by a vote of 12,398 to 1,773.

1880s

1890

Linotype machine introduced at newspapers. Linotype machines enabled movement of type by machine instead of by hand.

1890

Idaho population: 88,548.

1890

Idaho admitted to the Union as the 43rd state on July 3, signed into law by President Benjamin Harrison.

1890

First legislative and statewide elections held.

1890s Saturday, March 30, 2013 | CAVALCADE 2013

17


JAN. 16, 1891

Frank Steunenberg of Caldwell introduces House Bill 56 to create and organize the County of Canyon and to def ne the boundaries of Ada County.

MARCH 7, 1891

Canyon County created, partitioned from Ada County and originally including Payette County and a part of Gem County.

APRIL 29, 1890

The Nampa Times, edited by M. and Mrs. Kurtz, publishes its f rst paper after a group of “progressive citizens of the town organized a stock company.” The paper starts with 21 pages of advertising and a guaranteed circulation of 500. “The Times was an eight-column folio, and well f lled with editorial, state news and local news. In addition, it had a home department with a liberal contribution of recipes for cooking. The subscription price was $3 per year,” The Leader-Herald reported Dec. 17, 1909. But Cottingham says the Kurtz editors started the Nampa News on March 30, 1890, and stopped publication that fall.

1890s 18

CAVALCADE 2013 | Saturday, March 30, 2013

1890

First session of the Idaho Legislature meets in Boise.

JAN. 20, 1891

James A. McGee presents petitions signed by hundreds of leading citizens of Nampa … and other communities protesting the division of Ada County. Boise wasn’t happy either.

FEB. 17, 1891 Steunenberg speaks in favor of the measure.

MARCH 15, 1891

The Nampa Chief, edited by Rev. Baird, publishes for the f rst time. But the editor fell sick and only produced three issues.


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1891

Picture shows Caldwell Tribune staff.

1891

Jose Uberage, along with two others, walk into Idaho, making them the f rst Basques to move into Idaho.

APRIL 1891

According to the Nampa Leader Herald, Jake Horn had no problem starting a paper “out in the sagebrush” who founded the Nampa Leader, of which the Leader Herald is a lineal descendant. “Mr. Horn came in with his printing material … “Between chasing jack-rabbits out of the brush back of his print shop and washing the rollers for his antique printing press, soliciting subscribers and boosting his fellow citizens, the f rst editor of the town found his hands full.

1890s 20

CAVALCADE 2013 | Saturday, March 30, 2013

APRIL 1891

The Evening Leader begins publishing, continuing into 1905.

OCT. 9, 1891 College of Idaho opens, Oct. 7, in Caldwell.

1891

Interurban roots date back to 1891 when an electrif ed streetcar system began operation in Boise.


NOV. 26, 1892

"Canyon County forever! Thus said a large majority of the honest yeomanry (hard working men) of the new county at the polls last Tuesday. Never before was any measure so triumphantly vindicated by the people as was the Canyon County movement.” The Caldwell Tribune reports that the vote to break off from Ada County was bitter with people “f ghting for political freedom, better government and lower taxes …"

OCT. 3, 1892 University of Idaho opens.

1892

Water reaches Nampa through the irrigation canals.

FEB. 4, 1893

Horn sells the Nampa Leader to Fred Mock, who “bears the distinction of being an editor who made money at the business. He was at the helm of the Leader six years, and during that time the paper was never issued late nor did it ever miss an issue. There were times when Editor Mock was hard pressed not to break his record.” Once, when his supply of white paper was limited, he visited “Falk’s store, and spying a big bundle of yellow wrapping paper, he purchased it, and the Leader appeared on time in all its saffron glory."

JULY 1893

R.H. Davis purchases The Caldwell Tribune from the Steunenburgs. C.B. Marlatt earns the contract to build the brick and stone Tribune building on the North side of the 800 block of Main Street, 811 Main. A later photo shows Rees Davis, owner, John Davis, later editor, Ed Price and C.J. Shorb, type composers, standing in front of the new building.

1890s Saturday, March 30, 2013 | CAVALCADE 2013

21


I couldn’t answer his questions, but I think we found the mysterious boy who sold papers at Dewey Place. “I wouldn’t swear to it, but it looks like me,” Prater said. “But I don’t know who took it. That could be me.” That truly is one of my most favorite “historic” moments. I don’t know why, because there’s so much in 130 years. That might change in the coming years. Another memorable day came in 2005, when the Idaho Press-Tribune held a “Proud to be 2C” bus trip tour around Canyon County. Longtime customer Patti Sweet was one of the passengers, and later she passed on to me a 1936 receipt for the Idaho Free Press when it was just 50 cents for a month’s worth of delivered papers. It was signed by Vernon Cochrane. It seems like just a few years ago when I started at this newspaper. But in reality, it was 34 years ago. And even though it feels like yesterday when I was named managing editor, 17 years have whizzed by. A lot has happened in those years, and we’ve included some of those highlights in this magazine. — Vickie Holbrook

{ Tw o e ar l y e dito r s : Jac k S c udder an d Pete Hack w o r th

Very early in my career, I had the opportunity to meet two former editors: Jack Scudder and Pete Hackworth. Scudder edited the Free Press and Hackworth ran the News-Tribune newsroom. I wish now that I had interviewed each of them. But hindsight is always 20-20. I don’t have specifics about the two men but I would love to obtain more information, including dates, if you have details that you can share with me. And if you have any other documentation about the history of the Idaho Press-Tribune and her predecessors, please give me a call at 465-8110 or email me at vholbrook@idahopress.com.

{

History

We bonded that night and she gave me an “antique” Free Press tube to add to my collection of newspaper artifacts. Darlyne delivered newspapers for Continued from page 6 54 years before retiring in 2012. I reached once for the X-ACTO Although newspaper carriers aren’t knife to make an edit, and was politely considered offi ial “newspaper emreminded that news folks didn’t do that ployees,” you couldn’t ask for a more job. dedicated representative of the Idaho Everyone has a special function, and Press-Tribune. Darlyne did her job day no department could survive without after day, and without carriers, our the other. news wouldn’t get to all of our customBut times have changed. Today, the ers. newsroom does it all from a computer In 2008, the Idaho Press-Tribune screen – from designing the news pages played host to Markus, family memto updating the web and Facebook. bers and several customers as her role And we’ve just received updated softas a carrier was offi ially documented ware so we can update news from our for the Guinness World Record award. smart phones. “I used to see the paper for a nickel Indeed, times and processes have at Dewey Palace,” a longtime newspachanged. per customer said. Robert Prater, then 85 years old, A f ew s pec ial m emo ri es immediately caught my attention. I showed him one of my most favorite About 10 years ago, I had the ophistoric newspaper photos – a young portunity to ride with newspaper boy selling an Idaho Free Press on the carrier Darlyne Markus. She held the street corner in front of Dewey Palace. record for being the longest working Prater’s reaction was priceless. Idaho Press-Tribune carrier and had her sights set on beating the Guinness “Where did you get that? Where did World Records. you get that? Who took that?”

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1894

Caldwell f oods.

1895

Land deeded to Charles E. Lee Sr. in what’s known now as Notus.

JULY 4, 1893

First f ag f ies over f rst Canyon County Courthouse in Caldwell after Caldwell wins a three-way battle to be named the county seat. Middleton and Payette also bid for the title.

1893

Meridian town site established and incorporated in 1903.

FEBRUARY – MAY 1899 The Semi-Weekly Sun publishes in Nampa.

1890s 24

CAVALCADE 2013 | Saturday, March 30, 2013

1899

Parma incorporates as a city.

1899

Railroad reaches site where Murphy is now.

1899

Fred Mock sells the Nampa Leader to “Frank McKee and Clarence Howery, who in turn, after keeping it for less than a year, sold it to Col. W.H. Dewey, who established a daily, which was conducted by a newspaper man named Lightburn, brought in here from Buffalo, N.Y.” The daily operation of the Nampa Leader was not prof table and was eventually sold to Mr. and Mrs. W.H. Mansf eld, who also absorbed the Herald. The Leader-Herald off ce was located in the 200 block of 12th Avenue South.

DECEMBER 1899 "Every citizen of Caldwell should attend the public meeting tonight in The Tribune off ce” to discuss the incorporation of Caldwell, The Caldwell Tribune reports.


FEB. 28, 1900

Pioneer Irrigation established.

1901

The Academy of Idaho (now Idaho State University) opens in Pocatello.

1902

George Tish settles on a farm where Greenleaf sits today.

1902-1905

The Nampa Times is recorded as being published again by a man named Brown who comes from Anaconda, Mont. The Times was later acquired by A.C. Abbott and conducted a short time, when Hart and Hill acquired it, changing the name to The Nampa Herald and Times. The plant was sold to the Mansf elds, who consolidated it with the Leader.

1900

Idaho population: 161,772.

MAY 6, 1901

The Caldwell News, “the people’s paper, issued in the interests of better thinking and purer living” begins. It is a continuation of the Caldwell Record, which in turn was a continuation of the Canyon County Argus.

1901

The f rst Canyon County Fair is held in Caldwell. “Too much cannot be said for their energy and public spiritedness. The display was excellent and the attendance very large, but the revenue was not nearly suff cient to cover the expenses.”

JULY 15, 1903 The Caldwell News, prints every Wednesday and the editor is J.E. Roberts.

1903

The Nampa railroad depot opens.

1900s Saturday, March 30, 2013 | CAVALCADE 2013

25


JULY 15, 1905

The Caldwell Tribune’s editor bemoans the future of Caldwell in a front page story about Nampa headlined: NAMPA’S TEN STROKE: “Caldwell is Steeped in Woe and Consumed with Envy.” … Caldwell no longer rejoices in the wave of prosperity which f owed in upon her a year or two ago … Caldwell cannot be happy in the ref ection that the prosperous wave shows no sign of recession but f ows-on in over increasing volume. Caldwell sees not these things. They are shut from view by envy, and she is troubled in her bowels, sore and distraught. Nampa has landed a Sugar Factory and Nampa has landed a Mormon Apostle. …

1905 MARCH 17, 1904

Caldwell celebrates the grand opening of the Saratoga Hotel. Owned by businessman Howard Sebree, the hotel is located on the west side of Main and Kimball streets.

JAN. 1903

Col. Dewey opens Dewey Palace, becoming one of the f nest hostelries in the west. The famed structure, located on 1st Street between 11th and 12th avenues, closed in 1956 and was taken down in 1963.

SEPT. 21, 1903

Chief Joseph dies.

1900s 26

CAVALCADE 2013 | Saturday, March 30, 2013

The Nampa Leader Herald begins publication. According to a Dec. 17, 1909, Leader-Herald newspaper article, the newspaper’s present owner, N. Jenness, began improvements. “Modern machinery and equipment were added or substituted for old material. Among the additions was a No. 5 Merganthaler linotype. The Leader-Herald at present has one of the most complete newspaper and job off ces in Idaho. Its circulation has been nearly doubled under the present ownership and it now has the largest circulation of any Canyon County newspaper."

1904

The Nampa Record founded. “The old plant of the EmmettPearl Record, formerly conducted by R.W. Wilson and A. Womack, being brought here by William Brewster. The latter conducted the Record two years and went to Nevada, in the winter of 1906, when he died.”

1905

Nampa builds its f rst sugar beet factory.


DEC. 30, 1905

Gov. Frank Steunenberg assassinated.

1906

Work begins on Deer Flat Reservoir, which later is named after J.H. Lowell, who helped lead the irrigation effort.

AUGUST 1907 Boise and Interurban Co. and Boise Valley Railway operated electric cars, serving Nampa and Caldwell areas and connected to Boise.

APRIL 4, 1906

Canyon County Courthouse celebrates the completion of its new courthouse.

1907

Jury f nds William D. Haywood innocent of conspiracy and the assassination of Frank Steunenberg, at the end of an internationally celebrated trial, Harry Orchard sentenced to life in prison for the assassination.

1900s Saturday, March 30, 2013 | CAVALCADE 2013

27


NOV. 10, 1908 Greenleaf settles.

JULY 3, 1909

A devastating f re in downtown Nampa destroys 25 stores and burns out 60 businesses between Front and 1st streets and 12th and 13th avenues.

NOV. 1908

The Caldwell Athletic Club, home of the Caldwell News, suffers a great deal of f re damage with most of the type and machinery in need of repair.

1908

Idaho adopts direct primary and local option over regulation of liquor.

1900s 28

CAVALCADE 2013 | Saturday, March 30, 2013

1909

Canyon County places prohibition on beer.

FEB. 25, 1909

President Theodore Roosevelt creates Deer Flat National Wildlife Refuge.

OCT. 1, 1909

Caldwell Daily News writes: “Wait till the machinery gets oiled up. Don’t be too critical on the f rst few issues. It takes a little time to get everything working smoothly in an undertaking like a daily paper. We expect to run into some snags. … Our news service may need some doctoring in spots. The telegraph operator may have a stomachache …”

1909

Homedale, whose name is selected from a hat during a picnic, is platted.

1910

Idaho population: 325,594.

1910s


JUNE 16, 1911 Settlers establish Wilder.

MARCH 1910

Indian Creek f oods when New York Canal breaks after warm weather and rains f ll the local waterways. “Caldwell was visited Monday and Monday night by a most disastrous and expensive f ood. The property loss is estimated at $40,000 to $125,000.” The Caldwell Tribune reports that its presses were being cleaned up after basements were f ooded.

SEPT. 10, 1910 Great Idaho Fire destroys 3 million acres of timber.

1910

Idaho State Sanitarium (now known as the Idaho State School and Hospital) located at Nampa.

1913

Northwest Nazarene College begins with 13 students in the f rst class.

1911

Subscription rates for the Caldwell News $2 per year; located at 114 S. 7th St., just back of the Saratoga Hotel. William Lemon was editor. Lemon became editor of the Middleton Herald in March 6, 1913.

APRIL 16, 1912 Titanic sinks.

AUG. 1, 1912 Melba established, named after founder M.C.C. Todd’s daughter.

1913

Harvest Festival (known today as the Snake River Stampede) the f rst rodeo in Nampa.

AUG. 1, 1914

Germany declares war on Russia, starting World War I.

1910s Saturday, March 30, 2013 | CAVALCADE 2013

29


JULY 16, 1915

An estimated 10,000 people f ock to see the famed Liberty Bell in downtown Caldwell. The bell arrived 30 minutes later than expected. The event featured an auto parade and f oats.

1914

John Smeed, father of local libertarian Ralph Smeed, owned the Union Stock yards in Caldwell, starting in 1914.

1916

Constitutional amendment for statewide prohibition ratif ed.

1915

Arrowrock Dam completed.

1915

The Academy of Idaho (now Idaho State University) becomes the Idaho Technical Institute.

1910s 30

CAVALCADE 2013 | Saturday, March 30, 2013

MARCH 19, 1915 Gem County established.

1916

Kuna incorporates as a town with 540 acres and 227 people.

APRIL 6, 1916

United States declares war against Germany as part of World War I.

JAN. 1, 1917

Statewide prohibition goes into effect.

1917

C.J. Shorb listed as editor of the Caldwell News.


MARCH 27, 1917

Nampa Guard Unit mobilizes for the purpose of protecting lines of communication and mail routes within Idaho. But guard off cers speculated that the real reason for the mobilization was in case the coasts needed to be protected.

APRIL 9, 1919

With The Leader-Herald known as a strong Republican paper, a new paper is born. The Idaho Free Press is more sympathetic to the Nonpartisan League, organized by farmers seeking political relief. W.G. Scholtz, manager of the Nonpartisan League criticized Canyon County newspapers, including the Caldwell Tribune, the Boise Statesman and the Boise Capital News, according to Lynda Clark, who wrote Nampa, Idaho: A Journey of Discovery. The League believed the press was “controlled by millionaires who simply published ‘propaganda sheets.’ “ The Rev. W.W. Deal (W.W. “Bill” Deal’s grandfather) is secretary of the Cooperative Publishing Co.

FEB. 28, 1917

Payette County established (breaks off of Canyon County).

1918

The U.S. enacts the Sedition Act of 1918. The act forbid the use of "disloyal, profane, scurrilous, or abusive language" about the United States government, its f ag, or its armed forces or that caused others to view the American government or its institutions with contempt. The postmaster general was ordered to refuse to deliver mail that met those standards. The act was repealed on Dec. 13, 1920.

SEPT. 3, 1918

Nonpartisan League takes over Idaho Democratic primary, subsequently Idaho's primary nominating system is abandoned for 12 years.

APRIL 23, 1919

Scholtz “promoted government-sponsored farm programs but also supported the efforts of the working class to form labor unions,” Clark wrote. Scholtz represented the more “extreme wing of the league,” and the paper even paid tribute to Eugene Debs, the Socialist Party leader, who had recently been jailed.

JULY 1919

MAY 2, 1919

The Free Press published an editorial critical of the anti-sedition laws and “excused those who mailed bombs to prominent citizens nationwide in April of 1919. … “ ‘ When excitable men are not allowed to talk with their tongues it is an old lesson of experience that they will begin to talk with dynamite,’ the paper concluded.” … “The editorial caused a storm of protest in Nampa and the surrounding communities. Concerned citizens organized a meeting at the city hall” and the people “began to yell for a bomb to blow up the Free Press building.” Ned Jenness, the owner of the Nampa Leader-Herald said, “ ‘We must get the Free Press in a bad way … If we can’t f nd a bomb we can get a gas shell. That makes a noise and a stink.” With the paper just a month old a lawsuit had already been f led to stop the paper and oust Scholtz. That lawsuit was dismissed, but Ned and Harold Jenness sued the Free Press for libel, eventually winning $100 damages plus attorney fees after it went all the way to the Supreme Court, Clark writes.

The Idaho Free Press moderated its editorial stance and stopped publishing its daily column called “Little Lesson in Civics.”

MAY 15, 1919 City of Wilder incorporates.

1910s Saturday, March 30, 2013 | CAVALCADE 2013

31


MAY 2, 1925

NOV. 27, 1923

Bootleg moonshine may contain f ies.

JAN. 16, 1925

Newspapers offered women lessons in cooking, home management and entertaining. An elaborate affair requiring a trained staff of servants; giving instruction on the invitations to the serving of coffee after dinner provides this advice: “After the ladies have gone to the drawing room, coffee is served to them there and to the gentlemen either at the table or in the smoking room."

New railroad depot completed.

JULY 1919

M.H. Gibbons and Aden Hyde become chief stockholders of The Caldwell Tribune. Gibbons takes on the business management, while Hyde, who “for several months … has been the editor of the Loop department of the Statesman” becomes editor of The Caldwell Tribune. “Mr. Hyde, too, is a young man of splendid attainments and good experience.”

1910s 32

1920

Idaho population: 431,866.

1920s

CAVALCADE 2013 | Saturday, March 30, 2013

JAN. 17, 1920 U.S. prohibition begins.

1920

City of Marsing founded and bridge connecting Canyon County to Marsing opens.

1922

Radio broadcasting begins in Idaho with station KFAU located at Boise High School under the direction of Harry Redeker.

MAY 1923

The Caldwell News sells to Fred H. Michaelson and the entire plant moves into the former rooms of Mrs. Sarchet’s Millinery Store at 612 Main.

1923

The Nampa Record discontinues publication.

1925

Dairymen’s Creamery established in Caldwell.


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AUG. 25, 1927

MAY 15, 1925

Editors share more information on the underhanded political conspiracy to control the Idaho Free Press.

MAY 20, 1925

Off cials declare Canyon County jail obsolete because of continuous escapes from the “chicken coop that serves as a Canyon County jail.”

After a coop to take over the Idaho Free Press is thwarted, J.E. Nessley accuses Nampa editor as a falsif er and tool of Idaho Politicians.

MAY 16, 1925

J.W. Brandt and Joseph R. Powell write about the attempted newspaper takeover.

1920s 34

CAVALCADE 2013 | Saturday, March 30, 2013

MAY 17, 1925

Realizing The Idaho Free Press may be in trouble, editors appeal to readers – particularly “progressives” to subscribe to save the newspaper.

MAY 6, 1926

Nampa celebrates Pacif c Fruit Express Car Shop opening.


OCT. 19, 1927

Nampa founder Alexander Duffes dies.

1927

Philo Farnsworth, an inventor who attended Rigby High School in Idaho, applies for electronic TV patents.

1920s

OCT. 22, 1931

Both the press and readers seemed fascinated with Charles Lindbergh, who made the f rst solo nonstop f ight across the Atlantic Ocean on May 20-21, 1927. Col. and Mrs. Lindbergh visited Nampa during a heavy downpour. “When interviewed Mrs. Lindbergh gave the Free Press reporter a charming smile and asked to be excused with 'I don’t know what to say. You ask him,' she said motioning to her husband. … Mrs. Lindbergh was undoubtedly impatient to be on the wing again the sooner to see her tiny son, Charles Augustus Jr., and …" Months later the couple’s son was kidnapped and later found dead. According to charleslindbergh.com, the press sensationalized the tragedy.

APRIL 12, 1928

The Caldwell News Tribune and Caldwell News join forces to become the Caldwell News-Tribune.

1928

Commercial radio broadcasting begins in Idaho with the purchase of KFAU from Boise High School and renamed KIDO.

1930

Idaho population: 445,032.

1930s Saturday, March 30, 2013 | CAVALCADE 2013

35


JULY 3, 1937 Earhart voice spurs Pacif c Hunt.

NOV. 21, 1932 Nampa awaits return of beer drinking days.

1932

Boise Junior College opens.

1932

Caldwell News-Tribune begins publishing daily.

1930s 36

CAVALCADE 2013 | Saturday, March 30, 2013

1935

Statewide prohibition repealed and State adopts Liquor Dispensary system.

1935

Caldwell Night Rodeo begins.

SEPT. 1936

Union Pacif c Railroad establishes Sun Valley as a ski resort.


AUG. 31, 1937

J.T. LaFond, former manager of the Idaho Free Press, purchases the Caldwell News Tribune. “The paper will be independent Democratic. We feel that the News Tribune is a farm paper and consequently we will put out a paper which we feel will appeal to the farmers,� says LaFond, who came to the Nampa Free Press as city editor 12 years prior.

DEC. 8, 1941 Pearl Harbor attacked.

1940

Idaho population: 524,873.

1941

Gowen Field completed south of Boise and becomes a military air base.

1940s Saturday, March 30, 2013 | CAVALCADE 2013

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SEPT. 7, 1941

J.R. Simplot food dehydrator begins operations in Caldwell.

1945

World War II ends, Aug. 15, 1945.

1942

Two anti-liquor initiatives rejected by the voters.

1940s 38

CAVALCADE 2013 | Saturday, March 30, 2013

1944

Mountain Home Army Air Field off cially opens.


JUNE 25, 1950 Korean War starts.

APRIL 19, 1947

KCID hits the airwaves in Caldwell, with its 365-foot tower. The station is owned by Caldwell Broadcasting Co., of which J.T. LaFond, publisher of the News-Tribune, is the president.

1946

Voters defeat two antiliquor initiatives and an anti-gambling initiative.

1940s

1946

Bernard Mainwaring bought the Idaho Free Press and the Leader-Herald newspapers in about 1946 and merged them, leaving the Idaho Free Press as the only paper. He also purchased the Argus Observer (Ontario), Eastern Oregon Observer and DemocratHerald (Baker), and later sold them, along with the Idaho Free Press, to f nance his purchase of the Salem Capital Journal, a Salem, Ore., newspaper, that he remembered since his college days as a student at Oregon State University.

1949

National Reactor Testing Station near Arco established.

1950

Idaho population: 588,637.

1950s Saturday, March 30, 2013 | CAVALCADE 2013

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JULY 27, 1953 Korean War ends.

JULY 12, 1953

Television comes to Idaho with KIDO-TV (now KTVB).

1950s 40

CAVALCADE 2013 | Saturday, March 30, 2013

APRIL 1954

J.T. LaFond retires as publisher of the Caldwell News-Tribune.

JUNE 1954

Harmon Killebrew goes pro.

1955

The Atomic Energy Commission lights Arco with electricity generated by atomic energy.


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MARCH 14, 1956

Clair B. Hull, publisher of the News-Tribune of Caldwell, announces the sale of Western Idaho Publishers to Scripps League Newspapers. The announcement is made at the same time by A.J. Kalb, publisher of the Idaho Free Press of Nampa. Kalb has been appointed publisher of the News-Tribune (and will remain publisher of the Free Press) by E.W. Scripps, chairman of the board. Kalb says real estate has been “purchased at a point midway between Caldwell and Nampa for the erection of a plant for the printing� of the two newspapers. The new building was constructed at its present location in 1980.

JULY 2, 1961

Ernest Hemingway dies in Ketchum.

1959

Brownlee Dam completed on the Snake River.

1950s 42

CAVALCADE 2013 | Saturday, March 30, 2013

1960

Idaho population: 667,191.

1960s


FEB. 20, 1962

NOV. 22, 1963

Mission accomplished – Glenn safe.

FEB. 28, 1962

Teton Dam project declared safe.

JFK assassinated.

1963

Dewey Palace demolished.

1964

Federal Court ends Bible reading in Boise public schools.

1960s Saturday, March 30, 2013 | CAVALCADE 2013

43


JUNE 9, 1965 Viet Nam War declared.

FEB. 28, 1967

The Free Press features former teacher and local historian Miss Annie Laurie Bird. Bird, a teacher for 35 years and then retired, talks about her love and hate for history, and her second book, “My Home Town,” a book being published by Caxton Printers. Much of her book is based on news articles in Nampa’s newspapers.

1965

Boise Junior College given 4-year status.

1960s 44

CAVALCADE 2013 | Saturday, March 30, 2013

AUG. 1965

Karcher Mall opens in Nampa.

1967

Newspapers use digital production processes and began using computers for operations.

JAN. 1, 1968

Jerry Kramer from Parma plays in Super Bowl.


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JULY 21, 1969 Man on the Moon

1970

Idaho population: 713,015.

1970

National Farmers Organization stages 120 vehicle caravan to Boise to protest potato prices.

1970s 46

CAVALCADE 2013 | Saturday, March 30, 2013

1971

Use of offset presses, or phototypesetting machines, becomes common. This "cold type" technology replaces the "hot metal" machines and the Mergenthaler Linotypes used at many newspapers.

1971

Rail passenger service ends May 1 for all places in Idaho except Sandpoint.

1972

Idaho voters return to open primary system.

1972

Fire at the Sunshine Mine in Kellogg takes the lives of 91 men.

JULY 17, 1972 Roger Miller wrote his famous hit song "King of the Road" while he was in Idaho.

JAN. 28, 1973

Fighting stops in Viet Nam.


FEB. 27, 1976

The News-Tribune marked the Bicentennial of the American Revolution celebration Feb. 27, 1976, with this cover for the 1976 Cavalcade edition.

1979

Sen. Frank Church becomes Chairman of the Senate Committee on Foreign Relations.

1975

The Canyon County Historical Society publishes for the second time, "Boise, The Peace Valley." Nampa teacher Annie Laurie Bird originally wrote the book, and Caxton Printers of Caldwell published the book, in 1934. Bird credits the local newspapers, including the Nampa and Caldwell newspapers, for access to the newspaper f les to write the book.

1973

Boise State College attains university status.

1974

Pioneer Newspapers, Co. is formed by James G. Scripps (son of E.W. Scripps), who died in 1986.

1974

Voters pass the Sunshine Initiative to require lobbyist registration and political campaign disclosure.

1975

Construction begins on third Canyon County Courthouse. The building is constructed around the existing courthouse that will be torn down later.

1975

Pioneer Newspapers, a family-owned newspaper group, purchases the Idaho Free Press and Caldwell News Tribune in 1975.

JUNE 5, 1976

Teton Dam in Idaho bursts, causing $1 billion in damage.

1976

Sen. Frank Church becomes a candidate for President, the f rst Idahoan since William E. Borah in 1936

DEC. 19, 1976 Former Idaho Gov. Cecil Andrus named Interior Chief.

1970s Saturday, March 30, 2013 | CAVALCADE 2013

47


DECEMBER 1980

The Idaho Press-Tribune moves to its present location at 1618 N. Midland Blvd., Nampa, but keeps an off ce open in downtown Caldwell.

JUNE 6, 1979

Vickie Holbrook begins career at Idaho Free Press

AUGUST 1979

ZiLOG locates in Nampa, beginning an era of technology in the Treasure Valley.

1980

Idaho population: 944,038.

1980

Mount St. Helens erupts, covers north Idaho with volcanic ash.

1980

Interior Secretary Cecil Andrus, by executive order, expands the Birds of Prey Natural Area from 31,000 to 482,640 acres.

1970s 48

1980s

CAVALCADE 2013 | Saturday, March 30, 2013

1980

Congress approves the Central Idaho Wilderness Act, establishing the 2.2 million acre River of No Return Wilderness.

FEB. 2, 1980

The Idaho Free Press and the Caldwell News Tribune combine, publish f rst Sunday edition, ends Saturday afternoon edition.

NOVEMBER 1980

Congressman Steve Symms defeats Sen. Frank Church in the most expensive campaign in Idaho history with more than $4 million spent by the candidates and independent committees.


MARCH 15, 1981

Idaho Press-Tribune Publisher Jack Pearson highlights the company’s new building and equipment in a 20-page special section. The company employs 70 full-time and 30 part-time employees.

JAN. 4, 1983

Claude Dallas gets 30 years for the slayings of two Idaho Fish & Game off cers.

JAN. 5, 1981

Mountain man Claude Dallas kills Idaho Fish & Game conservation off cers William Pogue and Conley Elms at his trapping camp in remote Owyhee County.

1981

Sen. James McClure becomes Chairman of the Senate Committee on Energy and Natural Resources.

1983

Legislature imposes temporary 4 1/2 percent sales tax to cover state def cit.

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SEPT. 16, 1983

JAN. 6, 1985

Idaho Press-Tribune publishes a special section dedicated to the centennial celebration of Caldwell.

1983

State Supreme Court declares current legislative apportionment unconstitutional because it divides counties.

1980s 50

CAVALCADE 2013 | Saturday, March 30, 2013

J.R. Simplot shares his secret for being Idaho’s wealthiest man.

OCT. 28, 1983

An earthquake measuring 7.3 on the Richter scale, kills two children and causes $4 million dollars in damage. The quake, centered in the Lost River Valley, was the largest in the continental United States in 24 years and left a 10-foot high, 15-mile long shear. Residents in Canyon County felt the quake.

APRIL 7, 1984

Former U.S. Sen. Frank Church dies of pancreatic cancer.


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Saturday, March 30, 2013 | CAVALCADE 2013

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DEC. 19, 1990

Saratoga Hotel in Caldwell burns.

JUNE 8, 1986

Idaho Press-Tribune commemorates Nampa’s centennial anniversary with a special section focused on the history of the community.

MARCH 30, 1986

Claude Dallas, convicted in 1982 for killing two Idaho Fish & Game Wardens, escapes from the Idaho State Penitentiary.

MARCH 8, 1987

Claude Dallas recaptured outside a convenience store in Riverside, Calif.

1980s 52

CAVALCADE 2013 | Saturday, March 30, 2013

1987

Voters retain right-to-work law in referendum; also approve state lottery initiative

1988

Voters pass constitutional amendment removing prohibition against Legislature authorizing a state lottery.

JULY 19, 1989

First state lottery tickets sold.

1990

Idaho Population: 1,006,749

1990s — THE INTERNET


JULY 12, 1990

The Idaho Press-Tribune celebrates the 100th anniversary of Idaho’s statehood with a 116-page special section dedicated to the Gem State’s history.

JULY 3, 1990

Idaho celebrates Statehood Centennial.

1990

Emmett’s Messenger Index, a weekly newspaper in Gem County, joins the Idaho Press-Tribune family.

1990

There are 1,611 daily newspapers.

1990s Saturday, March 30, 2013 | CAVALCADE 2013

53


JAN. 17, 1991

President George H. W. Bush orders the beginning of Operation Desert Storm with pre-dawn attacks in a serious bid to drive Saddam Hussein’s armies from Kuwait and break his military might.

SEPT. 1991

Wayne Cornell named managing editor of the Idaho Press-Tribune. Cornell worked for the newspaper in the late 1960s, left for a short time and returned as a feature writer. He was city editor for the Idaho Press-Tribune for several years before he was named editor by then Publisher Jack Pearson.

AUG. 1991

Longtime Idaho Press-Tribune Managing Editor Rick Coffman named publisher of the Havre Daily News in Montana. Two years later, Coffman was named publisher of the Daily Chronicle in Bozeman, Mont. Coffman, who began his career in 1970 at the Idaho Free Press as a sports writer, later became the managing editor of the Caldwell News Tribune. In 1980, Coffman was named editor of the merged News Tribune and Idaho Free Press.

1990s 54

CAVALCADE 2013 | Saturday, March 30, 2013

SEPT. 1993

Longtime publisher Jack Pearson retires and 41-year-old Jim Barnes, a publisher with Gannett, is hired to take over the leadership of the Idaho Press-Tribune. Barnes comes to Nampa from Battle Creek, Mich., where he was publisher of the Battle Creek Enquirer.


MAY 2, 1999

Idaho Press-Tribune begins publishing as a morning newspaper.

APRIL 30, 1999 APRIL 1996

After nearly f ve years as managing editor, Wayne Cornell announces his plan to leave the Idaho Press-Tribune to become an editor at Caxton Press in Caldwell. Cornell, who authored “Not important … but possibly of interest” continued to publish his popular column after his retirement in the Idaho Press-Tribune and the Owyhee Avalanche. Publisher Jim Barnes names longtime employee Vickie Holbrook as the new editor. Holbrook covered education for f ve years, crime for f ve years and served in various editing capacities before she accepted the new assignment.

APRIL 1, 1994

The Idaho Press-Tribune adds a Saturday morning newspaper and introduces readers to a four-section newspaper. Right: Publisher Jim Barnes reviews the f rst Saturday morning papers as they come off the press.

Idaho Press-Tribune publishes its last afternoon edition as advertisers say they want to reach readers earlier in the day.

DEC. 26, 1996

Evolution of idahopress.com's design.

1997

J. Anthony Lukas releases his book, “Big Trouble,” that focuses on the 1905 assassination of former Idaho Gov. Frank Steunenberg and the subsequent trial of "Big Bill" Haywood as he is defended by the country’s most famous defense attorney, Clarence Darrow, and prosecuted by William Borah, Idaho’s junior senator.

1990s Saturday, March 30, 2013 | CAVALCADE 2013

55


SEPT. 11, 2001

The U.S. endures an attack on the home front when planes are hijacked and crashed into the World Trade Center, the Pentagon in Washington, D.C. and a f eld in Pennsylvania

OCT. 7, 2001

Ron Vauk of Nampa, who was working at the Pentagon on 9/11, is buried. Vauk had been a proofreader for the Idaho Press-Tribune when he was a high school student.

NOV. 8, 1999

APRIL 17, 2001

Evolution of idahopress.com's design.

1990s 56

CAVALCADE 2013 | Saturday, March 30, 2013

Evolution of idahopress.com's design.

2000s


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Saturday, March 30, 2013 | CAVALCADE 2013

57


MARCH 2003

Idaho Press-Tribune completes the f rst phase of a 22,000-square-foot expansion of the building at 1618 N. Midland Blvd., making room for modern web printing equipment and a new packaging system. The nearly $5 million investment is a testament to the faith of Pioneer Newspapers in Canyon County, Publisher Jim Barnes announces. The Dauphin Graphics press, made in Pennsylvania, weighs 130 tons and the motor alone weighs 12,000 pounds. Bottom left: Richard Eakin sets color on the old press before it was replaced in 2003.

2005

Idaho Press-Tribune Publisher Stephanie Pressly checks out the new concrete f ooring during the multimillion dollar expansion of the Idaho Press-Tribune plant that converted the old press room into a new newsroom with Business Manager Michael Hensel, center, and Information Technology Director Jon Bennett.

AUG. 4, 2003

Evolution of idahopress.com's design.

2000s 58

CAVALCADE 2013 | Saturday, March 30, 2013

SEPT. 7, 2003

Longtime newspaper publisher Jim Barnes retires after 10 years at the helm in Nampa. Stephanie Pressly, who has been publisher of the Idaho State Journal in Pocatello, takes over leadership of the Idaho Press-Tribune.


JUNE 19, 2005

Longtime Idaho Press-Tribune employee Bob Hooker ref ects on his 27 years as a sportswriter, covering Caldwell Cougars and other local athletes. Hooker died May 8, 2011.

MAY 25, 2005

Several members of The Idaho Press-Tribune staff and local residents toured Canyon County to celebrate a campaign entitled Proud to be 2C. The f rst stop was at the Canyon County Courthouse where commissioners greeted people on the bus tour, and ended at Nampa City Hall late in the day after visiting smaller communities in the county.

MAY 2005

Evolution of idahopress.com's design.

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59


OCT. 6, 2006

Idaho Press-Tribune launches a weekly magazine for the local Hispanic population. La Prensa Libre was published about 18 months before the decision was made to discontinue the publication because of a lack of advertising support.

JULY 2007

Idaho Press-Tribune announces that Stephanie Pressly, who became the Nampa publisher in 2003, would become publisher at the Daily Chronicle in Bozeman, Mont., and that Rick Weaver would become publisher in Nampa. Weaver has been publisher in Bozeman for nine years.

JULY 16, 2007

Evolution of idahopress.com's design.

2000s 60

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2007

There are now 1,456 daily newspapers in the United States alone, selling 55 million copies a day.

MAY 16, 2008

Evolution of idahopress.com's design.


MARCH 1, 2009

Idaho Press-Tribune begins publishing the Idaho Statesman in trailblazing partnership.

JANUARY 2009

Idaho Press-Tribune completes a multi-million press expansion, making it possible to print up to 48 pages at once, including 30 color pages, on a single press run. At full capacity, the press can print 40,000 newspapers in an hour. The expanded press weighs 265,000 pounds.

2009

There are 1,387 daily newspapers.

OCT. 20, 2009

Evolution of idahopress.com's design.

2000s Saturday, March 30, 2013 | CAVALCADE 2013

61


MARCH 19, 2010

Idaho Press-Tribune Publisher Rick Weaver accepts publisher post at his hometown newspaper in Kalispell, Mont. Weaver joined Pioneer Newspapers in 1990 as the advertising director for the Idaho State Journal in Pocatello until he was named publisher in Havre, Mont., in 1993. He ran the Bozeman Chronicle for nine years before coming to Nampa in 2007.

SEPT. 11, 2010

Former Idaho PressTribune Advertising Director Matt Davison named the new president and publisher of the Nampa newspaper. Davison has been publisher of the Ellensburg Daily Record and originally joined the IPT in 2003 as advertising director, working for Stephanie Pressly.

NOV. 24, 2010

Evolution of idahopress.com's design.

2010s 62

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JUNE 3, 2011

Evolution of idahopress.com's design.


JUNE 19, 2011

The Idaho Press-Tribune unveils a new f ag along with a redesign of the newspaper, signaling the beginning a more modern era for the paper.

HAPPY FATHER’S DAY

PRIME TIME

New ‘Transformers’ takes the big screen by storm. Inside in A&E

Transform your weekend with our new Arts & Entertainment section. Check it out inside

LOOK ABOUT TODAY’S NEW s column explains the

idahopress.com

Community

LOOKING FORWARD

On the town SATURDAY

By JESSIE L. BONNER The Associated Press

B O I S E — An Ada County jury took just two hours Thursday to convict an Idaho man of first-degree murder in the death of his girlfriend’s 8- Daniel Ehrlick Found guilty of murder year-old son. Prosecutors told the panel in closing arguments that 3 8 - y e a r- o l d Daniel Ehrlick was a “ticking time bomb” on the day in 2009 when he Manwill killed Robert Robert Murdered in 2009 Manwill.

$1.00 June 19, 2011

getting Friday’s Main Street Mile makes easier the potentially life-saving exam By SHARON STRAUSS newsroom@idahopress.com

© 2011 Idaho Press-Tribune

One dad’s Father’s Day TREASURE VALLEY — men is simple: Get message to Treasure Valleybecause it could save tested for prostate cancer, your life. was just 38 years Boise resident Ed Milliken an advanced had he out found he old when coincidentally when he case of prostate cancer, g a fertility specialand his wife were consultin with their now pregnant get to tried they as ist cancer is much more 7-year-old twins. Prostate than 65. In fact, only common among men older younger than 40 are one in every 10,000 men according to the diagnosed with the disease,n. Prostate Cancer Foundatio what a prostate Milliken didn’t even know walnut-sized gland was at the time. This squishy, and sits under the is part of the male anatomy Men don’t need a bladder in front of the rectum. it does play an imporprostate to stay alive, but ion. reproduct tant role in of survival from Left untreated, chances heavily on factors such prostate cancer depend the patient’s age and as the stage of the disease, his overall health.

Main Street Mile — run/walk

For drawings held Saturday, June 3 0 1 Pick 3: Day Night 6 5 7

18

© 2011 Idaho Press-Tribune

Brewers dive into craft craze By MIKE BUTTS

mbutts@idahopress.com

for all ages and abilities

Charlie Litchfield/IPT

Friday and Carson at the family home of prostate picture with his twins Elianna, left, Ed Milliken, of Boise, poses for a old when he found out he had an aggressive and advanced case with afternoon. Milliken was 38 years his wife were consulting a fertility specialist trying to get pregnant cancer, coincidentally when he and their now 7-year-old twins.

Double Play daily 22 26 28 29 31 Draw 1: 08 17 26 30 31 Draw 2:

Spades WildCard2:.03 06 07 26 28 King of PP: x2 Powerball:.12 21 22 38 41 PB: 18 6 Hot Lotto:.04 08 12 25 29 Hot Ball:

Business.... A12, A15 Classifieds.........D1-6 Legals.............. .C5-6

Movies............. .A11 Obituaries........ .A6-7 Opinion....... .A14-15

Suspect allegedly injured babies

What’s driving the need?

© 2011 Idaho Press-Tribune

a TREASURE VALLEY – In beer few short decades, craft took the American brewing us industry from a homogeno to selection of bland lagers with hundreds of bold brews too many styles and flavors to count. Some credit the craft beer with craze to the fascination the gourmet food. Others say home mania kicked off after the in brewing became legal U.S. in 1978. Whatever the cause, more , or than 1,700 craft breweries beer those that produce less rs than the giants MillerCoo dot or Anheuser-Busch, now . the American landscape an Craft breweries that offer apri apriarray of anything from have cot ales to coffee stouts the set up not only across the t country but throughou Treasure Valley. While craft beer makes of up only about 5 percent con conthe U.S. beer market, its of s sumption by thousand the beer lovers in search of latest great brew continues to grow.

By TABITHA SIMENC

Money from the Caldwell Salvation Army’s Christmas kettle drive was down last year, Capt. Aurelio Ambriz said. And the organization has run out of funds for winter electric bill assistance, which helped offset the cost of food for people in need. The Great Recession has stretched more and more people thin, DeAnda said. And even those on food stamps or those with jobs need more food to get by. “What I’ve heard is a lack of eligibility for assistance and a lack of employment,” DeAnda said about the increased need.

Why is the food supply low? The United States Postal Service food drive in May brought in 18,000 pounds of food for the Salvation Army. That normally lasts until fall. But with Christmas donations running low and increased demand, inventory from the food drive may run out this summer.

Do people take advantage of other food programs? Yes, but sometimes they may not be eligible for or aware of other food programs. Some parents can’t take their children to the free summer lunch program in Canyon County because of their work schedules.

Please see Beer, A4 z More coverage, A4-5

Outdoors............ .B6 Puzzles............ .C2-3 Weather............. .A2

For drawings held Thursday, June 30 1 5 6 Pick 3: Day Night 5 0 4

tsimenc@idahopress.com

© 2011 Idaho Press-Tribune

CALDWELL — A Caldwell man could face up to 90 years in prison if found guilty of three counts of felony injury to inflict child after he allegedly inflicted injuries on twin infants. The twin boys, then about exten 2 months old, suffered extensive injuries including rib, femur and foot fractures, hemorrhages, hematomas and head trauma. Doctors concluded the injuries were consistent with Eric Dominguez Suspect child abuse.

Photos and photo illustration by Charlie Litchfield/IPT and Randy Lavorante/IPT

Silvia DeAnda with the Salvation Army loads up a food box for a pantry recipient on Thursday afternoon at the Salvation Army food pantry in Caldwell.

“(Caldwell residents are) not asking for money — they want food.” — Silvia DeAnda

Salvation Army office worker

The Caldwell Salvation Army food pantry can only give food to families once every 30 days. Its food boxes can feed families or individuals for about three days.

What can people do to help? The Salvation Army in Caldwell needs donations of non-perishable food or money or both. (The Nampa Salvation Army has also seen an increase in the need for food.) And DeAnda said the

Double Play daily Draw 1: 04 12 18 20 30 Draw 2: 09 12 14 21 23

organization also needs volunteers. Call 459-2011 or visit the office from 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. weekdays (closed noon to 1 p.m.) at 1015 E. Chicago St. The food pantry is open for those in need from 1 to 3:30 p.m. on weekdays.

What types of foods are needed? Cereal, oatmeal, canned corn, canned green beans, dry rice, dry beans, pasta, pasta sauce, Jello, peanut butter and condiments.

How can the Caldwell Salvation Army afford repairs to its buildings?

Business.............. A4 Classifieds...... .C8-12 Comics................ .C7

Legals.......... .C12-14 Movies............... .C4 Obituaries........... .A5

The legendary Lucinda Williams to play Egyptian The lowdown: It’s not all capable of offering a guided that hard to find an artist who’s is it rare to come in contact tour of life’s dark clouds – nor with one who can hone in the silver lining. But, legendary on does both with equal grace. vocalist Lucinda Williams kindred spirits like M. Ward She has collaborated with and Flogging Molly and put her own spin on iconic “Positively 4th Street” and tunes like Bob Dylan’s Jimmy Webb’s classic “Galveston.” Williams plays The Egyptian Main St., Boise at 8 p.m. Sunday.Theatre, 700 W. Tickets are $35 for general admission 877-435-9849, ticketfly.co and available at m or knittingfactory.com. Maureen McGovern with the American Festival Chorus The lowdown: Grammy winner Maureen McGovern Award joins the 130-member American Festival and a 50-member orchestra Chorus patriotic evening at the Sun for a special Valley Pavilion, Sun Valley Resort. Tickets to formance range from $29 the 8 p.m. perto sunvalley.com or 726-0991. $68, at seats.

Alison KrAuss

Double dose of Alison krauss

& Union Station

The lowdown: Gem State winner Alison Krauss are in fans of multi-Grammy Award and her band Union Station,for a treat this weekend when she at the Idaho Botanical Gardenfeaturing Jerry Douglas, perform and at the Sun Valley Pavilion Sun Valley Resort. at Krauss has garnered 26 Grammys, the most by any female and third most of any recording artist in Grammy history. She bridges oh so smoothly country, pop and rock. The the gap between roots music, Botanical Garden at 7 p.m. “Paper Airplane Tour” comes to the tonight. Tickets are $50 and some still remain and are available ticketfly.com or knittingfac at the IBG box office, 435-9849. concert is set for 5:30 p.m. tory.com. Saturday’ Sun Valley Tickets range from $29 to available at seats.sunvalley.com $110, or 622-2135.

Left: Optimus Prime Below: Shia LaBeouf plays Sam Witwicky, left, and Rosie Huntington-Whiteley plays Carly. Bottom: Bumblebee AP photos

TRANSfORmeRS TAkeS The big ScReeN bY STORm wiTh iTS ThiRD iNSTA llmeNT By DAVID GERMAIN AP Movie Writer

Director Michael Bay serves up another loud, long, bruising and wearisome onslaught of giant, shape-shifting robots. Bay tries to inject more flesh-and-blood consequence this time, but the human element arises largely from archival footage involving the 1960s moon race, along with images that may disturb younger kids as screaming, scrambling humans are vaporized by the ‘bots like insects in zapper. In 3-D, too, so you a bug wear those clunky glasses get to for the franchise’s longest movie yet. LaBeouf, Josh Duhamel, John Puny humans Shia Gibson again are caught up Turturro and Tyrese She’s the new eye-candy benevolent Autobots and in the war between evil Decepticons, joined by new cast members Rosie Megan Fox was cast out as Sam Huntingto Witwicky’s (Shia LaBeouf’s) n-Whiteley, girlfriend in Frances McDormand, John favor of Carly (Victoria’s Dempsey. Leonard Nimoy Malkovich and Patrick Whitely) who makes a laughably Secret model Rosie Huntingtontitillating, skin-bearing entry into Autobot elder, his age-old,provides the voice of an movie, reminiscent of Fox’s introduction the gravelly into the last one in her big vocals proving screen debut. the most human element in Her singular objective (and she are dazzling, but Bay lets thethe movie. The visuals pulls it off nice) is to look hot long that the motion and battles grind on so while in deathly peril in the clutches noise turns numbing. of hulking robots. “Transformers: Dark of the Moon,” a Paramount Pictures release, is rated PG-13 for intense prolonged sequences of sci-fi action violence, mayhem and destruction, and for language, some sexuality and innuendo. Running time: 154 minutes. H 1/2

Did lebeouf, fox share secret

fling?

Transformers 3 star Shia LaBeouf week he and former co-star Megan revealed this Fox had a fling while making of the first two Transformers movies. The actor said, “The time I spent with thing, and I think you can see theMegan was our own LaBeouf said in the interview. chemistry onscreen,”

Meagan Fox

Please see Babies Babies, A5

The Salvation Army plans to soon begin work to repair damage to its church and office buildings’ basements caused by the Indian Creek water table. Funds used for this work come from the national Salvation Army’s capital trust, DeAnda said.

Keep up-to-date with us, comment on our Facebook page at facebook. com/Idaho.Press.Tribune

Star-Spangled Fourth Fireworks Patriotic pyrothenics will light of the skies in communities throughout the Treasure Valley festivities set for this holiday at star-spangled Fourth of July weekend. Get all the details today in Main.

SUNDAY

Please see Ehrlick, A3

By MIKE BUTTS

mbutts@idahopress.com

CALDWELL — More than three times as many boxes of free food went to Caldwell residents from the Caldwell Salvation Army in May this year than in May last year. While the need for food to feed families and individuals in Caldwell continues to increase, the organization’s food inventory continues to diminish. “They’re not asking for money — they want food,” Salvation Army office worker Silvia DeAnda said about Caldwell residents in need. “The demand is growing daily.”

Growing trend turns beloved beverage on its foamy head

Please see Dad, A6

Friday, June 24 streets, downtown n Starting line — 6th and Main Boise at 6:25 p.m. n The first wave of runners start awareness and n Proceeds promote prostate cancer screenings free provide education and run/walk will be n Children participating in the ½-mile ice cream truck Gold led around the course by a Meadow and served treats afterward. z Details: www.mainstreetmile.com

Recession hits hard at Caldwell Salvation Army

Prime time

Starlight’s Singin’ In The Rain opens GARDEN VALLEY – “Singing Rain,” presented by Starlight in the Mountain Theatre opens Saturday. Performan ces run: Saturday, July, 6, 9, 12, 11, 15, 18 and 20. Monday 15, 18, 21, 27 and 30, August 2, 5, 8, Family tickets get child/student tickets Night Special; buy two adult for just $8: July 18. Aug. 8 15. Special $11 Tuesdays: and July 12 and Aug. 2. Doors open at 7:30 p.m., performances begin at 8 p.m. with the pre-show starting at 7:45 p.m. at the open-air Starlight Mountain theatre in Garden Valley, 850 AmphiS Middlefork Rd, Garden Valley, Idaho. Tickets: $10-$18 Monday-T hursday shows, Friday-Saturday shows $12-$24. SMT Dinners Thurs.-Sat. $11/per (reservations required). Tickets: person 462-5523 or starlightmountaintheatre.com

Jurors convict Idaho man of murder in boy’s death

SPORTS, B1

Get tested for ca

C1

fRiDAY, JUlY 1, 2011 • idaho Press-Trib une

Ehrlick guilty

h: Survivor’s wis ncer

• FrIday, July 1, 2011

Arts & EntErtAinmEnt

FRIDAY, JULY 1, 2011

McIlroy eyes Northern Ireland’s Rory ng today’s first major victory enteri Open final round at the U.S.

Event details

Idaho Press-Tribune

Managing Editor Vickie Holbrook’ r. OPINION, A15 exciting changes in today’s newspape

No Ida Chatter today Note: Ida Chatter’s “Front Porch” column does not appear in today’s paper, as we debut our new A&E section. The column will reappear in Saturday’s Community section.

welcome to our new A & e friday

It’s a brand new Friday. We are thrilled to the launch bune’s new Arts and Entertainmthe Idaho Press-Trient (A&E) section. The collective genius of Creative Manager Tony Chappell and the Press-Tribu ne’s other talented graphic artists produced a visual and informative

Opinion.............. .A6 Weather............. .A2

package to showcase the wide performing arts, and entertainmvariety of music, ent events in the Treasure Valley. A&E is designed with our a quick, yet comprehensive, readers in mind. It’s events. It’s dynamic, colorfulguide to upcoming and interactive. In the weeks ahead watch for chances to win concert and event tickets.

Oh, yes, and we’re going to give you a chance to speak up when you friend us on Facebook. We are anxious to hear your feedback on the Idaho PressTribune’s A&E, so send a note to ae@idahopress.com or at facebook.com/Idaho .Press.Tribune.AE. — Dan Lea, A&E editor

C M Y K

C M Y K

C M Y K

YOTES SEARCH U.S. MILITARY DEATHS HIT 2,000 FOR COACH

JULY 2012 The Idaho PressTribune launches a new website and announces plans to limit online content paying subscribers.

2010s

SEPT. 30, 2012

Guinness World Record holder for longest serving paper carrier Darlyne Markus, 83, retires after more than 54 years of delivering the Idaho Free Press and Idaho Press-Tribune.

Interest booming as C of I set to find leader for football program SPORTS, B1

Number reached in 11-year Afghanistan operation after serviceman killed NEWS, A7

JANUARY 2013

Monday, October 1, 2012

Wildfire activity stretches into fall Worst fire season in 5 years continues a month beyond 2007’s record-setting blazes

54 YEARS

World record paper carrier retires from Press-Tribune

The Associated Press

IDAHO’S ACTIVE WILDFIRES WESLEY Location: 12 miles northwest of New Meadows Size: 15,289 acres Containment: 71 percent MUSTANG COMPLEX Location: Salmon-Challis National Forest Size: 339,110 acres Containment: 45 percent HALSTEAD Location: 18 miles northwest of Stanley Size: 179,330 acres Containment: 65 percent MCGUIRE COMPLEX Location: Dixie, Idaho County Size: 42,296 acres Containment: 20 percent

AIR QUALITY Today’s Air Quality Index forecast is moderate/yellow at 54. Outdoor burning is allowed in Canyon and

Idaho Press-Tribune Publisher Matt Davison announces plans to start a weekly newspaper in Meridian.

VP candidate says race is not slipping away for Romney; Obama leads in polls in many of the nine key states

By JOHN MILLER

BOISE — Shelby Law, U.S. Bureau of Land Management meteorologist who helps predict fire danger for Idaho, said some interesting benchmarks underscore why the 2012 fire season will be remembered as long, severe and very expensive. For instance, the fire season in 2007, when an area three times the size of Rhode Island burned, ended when a big rain and snow storm hit the first week of September. This year, October has arrived, with no such weather in sight. Hundreds of firefighters are still busy on the 23-squaremile Wesley Fire upstream of Riggins, a big wildfire that got started late in the season. “It’s not very often we have new team fires in September,” Law said, adding the El Nino weather pattern predicted for this winter could set the region up for another bad fire season in 2013. “If it does happen, we’ll be right back in it next year. Wildfire potential will remain (elevated) in the West.” So far, the costs for all Idaho’s suppression efforts aren’t in, but early estimates show a heavy expense. Fighting the Wesley Fire, sparked by lightning along U.S. Highway 95 on Sept. 9, has cost $11.5 million so far. That’s nothing compared to the Mustang Complex, a fiery collection of nine blazes near the Idaho-Montana border that have cost more than $35 million after starting July 30, again by lightning. In just the southern portion of the state, large fires have cost $143 million for the federal government to fight this year, so far, according to the Eastern Great Basin Coordination Center.

Ryan rejects need for debate boost By JOSH LEDERMAN The Associated Press

WASHINGTON — Mitt Romney’s running mate shot down the need for a breakthrough in the first presidential debate Wednesday, trying to allay Republican concerns that the race is slipping away with five weeks to go Paul Ryan and momen- VP candidate tum on President Barack Obama’s side. Vice presidential nominee Paul Ryan, working to keep debate expectations for Romney in check, praised Obama’s debating skills and called the Democratic incumbent “a very gifted speaker” with years of experience on the national stage. He played down signs that Obama is gaining distance in the most competitive states. Polls are tight, Ryan said, and will stay that way until the election Nov. 6.

Please see Ryan, A4

Photos by Aaric Bryan/IPT

Above: Darlyne Markus, 83, grabs an edition of the Idaho Press-Tribune to put in a box in Nampa on Sunday, the final day of her route. After delivering papers for more than 54 years, not having to hurry is what she looks forward to the most in retirement, she said. Below: Markus grabs a stack of papers to deliver with the help of her husband Bruce (left).

Nampa woman traveled route faithfully 7 days a week By HOLLY BEECH

By NICK GROFF

© 2012 Idaho -Press-Tribune

© 2012 Idaho Press-Tribune

arlyne Markus, 83, has been delivering papers for more than 54 years — a decade longer than any other woman on

record. But, saddening many of her customers, the Guinness World Record holder has retired, delivering her last paper Sunday before most people were even awake. Markus, of Nampa, loved her job, she said, but never set out to break a world record. “It’s a good feeling, but at first I never even thought of it. It’s just something I did because I enjoyed it, it was healthy for me.” The route carried her through a dark time in life, she said. As a young mother who had lost a baby boy six years prior and had undergone a hysterectomy that caused nervous breakdowns, Markus said she needed something to get her out of the house. So, at age 29, she accepted a part-time paper route job in the afternoons with Idaho Free Press, now the Idaho PressTribune. She’s been working the night shift for about 20 years, traveling 43 miles each night, seven nights a week, often with the help of her hus-

Caleb Baker grew up moving often, helped him adapt ngroff@idahopress.com

hbeech@idahopress.com

D

Vallivue High senior hopes to attend Air Force Academy

BY THE NUMBERS She was 29 YEARS OLD when she started in June of 1958. Now she’s 83. 44 YEARS: Previous world record for longest serving paper carrier 43 MILES: Current route length. For her first 10 or 15 years, her route was more than 70 miles each day.

Because Vallivue High School senior Caleb Baker has moved so many times in his life, he now has the desire to learn about world cultures and travel as much Caleb Baker as possible — something he might get the opportunity to do when he goes into the U.S. Air Force. Baker, whose father is in the Air Force, has lived in Maryland, Texas, Misawa, Japan, Caldwell, back to Maryland, and back to Caldwell his sophomore year. It didn’t take long for Baker to become familiar again with the area and rekindle old friendships.

Saturday, March 30, 2013 | CAVALCADE 2013

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JAN. 25, 2013

The f rst edition of the Meridian Press publishes in Meridian. Holly Beech is the f rst Meridian reporter. 6

SCHOOLS community involvement

The Civil Construction & Mining Group of URS Corporation in Boise helped fund the team’s trip to Washington, D.C. Jay Witt, an engineer with URS, spent hours mentoring the students and went to D.C.  Dixon Container Company in Boise shipped the model city to Washington, D.C., for free.  Future City regional champions will get $1,000 toward an engineering scholarship in college. 

02.22.13 // MYMERIDI ANPRESS.COM

Meridian students’Future City project awarded in D.C.

T

hree Meridian Middle School students’ engineering project earned an award Monday at the national Future City Competition in Washington, D.C. Their challenge was to build — out of trash, no design and less timal stormwater drainage — an opsystem for a futuristic model city. “Being put in this competiti on really gave us a chance to gineer for a few months, be an enand finally get the payday when then to all of that hard work really paid off,” eighthgrader Sydney Madsen said. The group took first place Future City gives middle school gionals in Boise last month, at reand at nationals received the students the chance to act as “Best Use of Innovative Construction engineers: They design and build and Techniques” award. Materials a model city to solve a problem Their placement among the 36 teams and present before judges. nounced in a couple weeks.will be anMadsen and her teammat eighth-grader Mia Klopfenst es — ein and seventh-grader Quinn McEntire — can all see themselves going into engineering someday. “You get to design your own things, and it’s a way to get your own by Holly Beech out in the real world, which creative ideas Meridian Submitted photo actually helps Middle School’s Future hbeech@mymeridianpress.com people,” Madsen said. Krista Schwarz, Mia Klopfenstein City team (left to right) Sydney Madsen, teacher © 2013 MERIDIAN PRESS and Quinn McEntire, created a The team’s model city, made model stormwater from chick- runoff system that earned an award at en wire, butcher paper the national Future City competition and broken glass ington, D.C., Monday. in Washbottles, is in the hills of rains 32 inches a year. Rooftop gardens soak in Croatia, where it rain water — powered in the model by a battery-o perated water pump of the water is collected in drains and pipes, creating— while the rest and storing water for industria turbine l use. It’s called the Quinn-Te energy off Power System, named ch Runfor the The trio is Meridian Middle’syoungest team member. smallest ever Future City challenge course teacher team, Krista Schwarz said, but cessful. also the most sucThe team’s enthusiasm boosted its success, Madsen “We were all really happy said. to share our creative showed our personality a lot more when the judges ideas, and we talked to us.” 

DOGS

future city competition

$116K grant boosts local music, education programs

inside

Meridian is giving its canine companions something to bark about. More than 50 percent of Meridian residents have at least one dog, and those 10,000 furry residents need somewhere to go. Their owners say the ’s Bark Park — Meridian — only off-leash dog park its is barely adequate with of limited acreage and lack dog-friendly amenities. Luckily, town planners the say they’re aware of the problem. Read what locity has in the works for cal dogs and their humans.

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IANPRESS .COM PRESS-TR IBUNE // MYMERID AN EDITION OF THE IDAHO

Graduates of Meridian the High School know that aging campus — a 38-yearRoad old building on Linder brick and Pine with a mostly match quite doesn’t facade — their Warrior pride. emThat’s why the district sixbarked on $27 million, Read year remodel of MHS. more about the project.

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at Ever tried to get a table nt withEpi’s Basque Restaura out a reservation? Chances ul. are you weren’t successf a MeThat’s because Epi’s — 1999 — ridian mainstay since ed is internationally recogniz s for its homey feel, generouc hospitality and authenti Basque cuisine. Chris owner know Get to Ansotegui.

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inside

$1.00

COVER STORY: Fight against DUIs Natalie Marti, a Meridian resident who lost her family in a drunk-driving accident 10 years ago, strives to eliminate and outlaw impaired driving.

// 01.25.13

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MERIDIA N — The Meridian Education Foundation has granted $116,000 to music programsmore than in Joint School District No. 2. The Foundation was given mous donation of $350,000 an anonyto strictly be used for music programs over the course of three in the district years. Music Aaric Bryan/MP teachers who applied and were chosen received grant money throughout December. Surprise awards were also given an edition of the idaho Press-tribune // MYMeridianPress.coM M // 03.15.13 out at December music concerts and programs. The Foundation is also grant $16,000 to teachers getting set to in fund creative programs the district Joint School District No. 2 receives the lowest tostate to improve student learning. funding per pupil of any district its size in the country. The Meridian Education Foundation Yet test scores and graduation rates are still at the top. has granted funds to teachers and supported students in the school district for the last 25 years.

SCHOOLS

page 5

SPORTS Meridian PAL football is back with nearly twice as many players for its second season.

page 6

ON THE TOWN Lucky Fins, after building up a loyal following in Meridian, will expand to Brick Oven Beanery’s old Boise location this summer.

MeRocky Mountain and new ridian High will have fall. football coaches next head Former Timberline offencoach and Eagle High is Criner Scott tor sive coordina coach. Rocky Mountain’s new ’s Porter Lacey is Meridian New new coach. Lacey led straight Plymouth to five three state playoff berths and semifinal appearances.

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kid you should know GET TO KNOW MOLLY NESBITT School: Meridian High School Age: 17 Post-secondary plans: Montana State University to study Spanish teaching Family: Parents, Don and Tammy Nesbitt, brother, Cody Nesbitt, 22 FAVORITES Book: “Same Kind of Different as Me” by Ron Hall and Denver Moore Movie: “Little Women” Place visited: Maui, Hawaii, with my family last summer

{

Concept in place for bigger, better dog park for Meridian

What are you involved in? Cross country, track and field, A cappella choir, jazz choir, Young Life, Fellowship of Christian Athletes, National Honor Society and have worked at Lucky Perk Coff ee this past year. What is your favorite high school memory? “It is hard to pick just one memory above the rest, but I have truly enjoyed my time ning cross country and track. I have runlearned so many valuable life lessons through running and have met some of the most amazing people. I loved everything from the day-to-day training to going on trips to Silverwood, Bend, Ore., and Utah. It has been such a blast!” What was your biggest challenge so far, in or outside high school? “My biggest challenge regarding high school

Meridian Press (delivered every Friday) and the idaho Press-Tribune (delivered every Friday, Saturday & Sunday plus complete digital access) pubLic safety transportation youth sports your own submitted news

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Pioneer Newspapers, the parent company of the Idaho PressTribune, announces a name change to Pioneer News Group to ref ect the changing industry and the fact that the company is no longer just in the print newspaper business.

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has been balancing my busy schedule. I tend to take on more than I can handle, so I’ve had to learn to use my time wisely so I can get everything done.” If you could give one piece of advice to someone your age, what would it be? “Pursue a perspective bigger than your own social sphere. There are much greater problems in this world than the things most people deal with in high school, and if you just see past that, your perspective will change dramatically. Live with an others-oriented mindset.”

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Protect Our Kids,

OBEY THE LAW!

Passing a stopped school bus is a serious offense in Idaho. For the SAFETY of ALL, you as a driver must know the law. Your responsibilities are: To prepare to stop when the amber warning lights on the bus are flashing. These lights are your signal that the bus is preparing to stop and you should be preparing to stop, too. To stop when the red stop lights on the bus are flashing and the side stop arm is displayed. This means the bus is stopped and you should be stopped, as well.

On a two-lane road, traffic in both directions must stop when the bus does. On a four-lane road, only the traffic behind the bus is required to stop. Don’t get in a big hurry and try to pass the bus. There may be kids coming or going from both sides of the street and they are relying on the traffic stopping.

✦✦✦✦✦✦✦✦✦✦✦✦✦✦✦✦✦✦✦✦ roadway: 31 Two-lane When school bus stops for passengers, all traffic from both directions must stop!

3 Divided highway of four lanes or more with a median separation:

When school bus stops for passengers, only traffic following the bus must stop!

2 Two-lane roadway with a center turning lane:

When school bus stops for passengers, all traffic from both directions must stop!

4 Roadway of four lanes or more with a center turning lane:

When school bus stops for passengers, only traffic following the bus must stop!

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