June 26, July 24, August 14 – Movie in the Park Series at Armstrong Park at Dusk. Come and enjoy a family-friendly out-door movie in the park. Movie titles to be announced soon. Bring the whole family, spread out on the grass, and enjoy the movie. Popcorn and candy from The Roxy Theatre will be for sale. The June 26th movie will be shown in conjunction with the WCM Interactive Arts Festival. July and August movies will be preceded by The Driftwood Project – between 8-9:30 p.m. locals will be showcasing their talents.
Sat, June 26, 10 am – 2 pm
Alpha Nursery & Garden Center, 12 Alpha Ln, Cascade, ID 83611, USA (map)
June 26 – Alpha Days at Alpha Nursery and Garden Center (12 Alpha Ln.) from 10 am-2:00 pm. Free Music, Buggy Rides with Clydesdale Horses, and Lunch! Come and enjoy the day at the Garden Center.
May 15 – The Driftwood Project from 6:00-7:30 p.m. outdoors at the KWP amphitheater. Bring a blanket and picnic dinner and enjoy our local performers as they showcase their talents.
Want to participate? Sign up for a timeslot to showcase your song, skit, comedy, or dance performance by contacting Shauna Arnold at 208-634-6906 or email@example.com.
The Driftwood Project is a way for local talent to perform while we drift along to the next A Valley Home Companion Show. Other The Driftwood Project dates – July 24 and Aug. 14 from 8-9:30 p.m. at Armstrong Park. Talents will be performing before the Movie in the Park start
4th Annual WCM Interactive Arts Festival
June 26, 2021, at Armstrong Park in Cascade, Idaho from 2 p.m.- Midnight (artist booths run from 2-8:30 p.m.)
Come and enjoy music, food, artist and activities booths, and fun! Open to all ages and all types of arts- culinary, healing, visual, handmade, musical, and more! Rent a booth space to “show and sell” your creations. Live bands will be performing from 7-10p.m. for your enjoyment. Starting at 10:10 there will be an outdoor, family-friendly movie being played for public viewing. (movie title TBA)
Cinnabar, Idaho. Began around 1903. Ended in 1956. Six miles from Stibnite, Idaho, and 25 miles from Sunnyside Mine on Thunder Mountain. In the late 1800s, miners searched every inch of Stibnite, Thunder Mountain, Edwardsburg, and Sugar Creek in search of gold and silver. Sugar Creek had gold and silver. But it had too much Cinnabar and free-flowing quicksilver for mining other metals, so most prospectors quickly moved on and gave up on Sugar Creek.
The ghost town of Roosevelt is a testament that the mountaineers of Thunder Mountain loved Teddy Roosevelt so much they thought their beautiful town should bear his name.
In 1901, Roosevelt and the surrounding communities were a hustling, bustling place of business. More than 10,000 people received mail at the post office located in Roosevelt.