60 Years Ago in The Kuna Herald
Ray Steele fell from a scaffold and broke his leg while preparing for the Grebe building for a stuccoing job.
1200 acres of grazing land was burned over in a range fire on the Nicholson Ranch.
A $175,000 bond issue for rebuilding the grade school, which was destroyed by fire, was turned down by the voters and the district trustees began making plans for housing the elementary school in the fall.
70 Years Ago in The Kuna Herald
Through the combined efforts of Grangers and townspeople, a public telephone was installed in the stairway west of the Golden Rule Store.
The Idaho tin can salvage program was discontinued by the war Production Board.
Two mild earthquakes shook Boise and numerous other Boise valley communities.
The regional office of the War Foods Administration announced that turkeys would be taken off civilian market channels for several weeks to give the Army an opportunity to build up its stocks.
80 Years Ago in The Kuna Herald
Gust Puerser, a recent arrival from Wisconsin, dropped dead while taking pictures of a rabbit drive near Hubbard Lake. On the rabbit drive held during the week, more than 600 people had participated and an estimated 2,500 rabbits were killed.
Fire of an unknown origin destroyed the bee supply plant on C.E. Fredrich property.
An estimated 500 people took part in a rabbit drive at Mora.
90 Years Ago in The Kuna Herald
Ernest Elliot, 24, an Idaho Power Co. lineman, was electrocuted near the John Bell farm south of Meridian when he climbed a power pole to inspect a transformer and touched high tension wires.
Crops were looking well in the Melba area. Precipitation for June was the highest since 1920, .52 inch.
The constable of the precinct was ordered to arrest anyone found bathing in Indian Creek without a bathing suit.
Charles Gray and family of Boise were visiting the Sam Jeromes. The men went fishing at Swan Falls and brought back a 25 pound sturgeon and many smaller fish.
The fence around the Gem State Lumber Co. was torn down by wind that resembled a small cyclone. Fear that the Chautauqua tent might be blown down almost caused a stampede.
Well drillers were working on the New York Canal for two or three days at a time to furnish water for orchards. There were plans to un the water every two weeks as long as the Arrowrock supply lasted, in an attempt to save the many orchards in the area from the drought.