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The Spokesman-Review Newspaper

The Spokesman-Review Newspaper The Spokesman-Review

Spokane, Washington  Est. May 19, 1883
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Jesse Tinsley

Jesse Tinsley

Current Position: photojournalist

Jesse Tinsley joined The Spokesman-Review in 1989. He currently is a photojournalist in the Photo Department covering daily news and shoots drone photography.

Highlights

  • Keeping memories alive: Greg Jensen stands and salutes as taps is played Monday during military honors offered at the chapel nearby at the Washington State Veterans Cemetery in Medical Lake. Jensen, a Vietnam-era veteran of the Air Force, goes to the cemetery almost every day with his lawn chair and a Bible to visit the grave of his wife of 42 years, Estrella. “It’s been 16 months and I miss her every day,” he said. Indoors, a handful of veterans and a few family members read the names of veterans who died without a military funeral, said prayers and folded a flag, followed by a gun salute and taps.

  • Ross Welburn of Hayden rides his shark cycle in the parade at Kinetic Fest, a daylong celebration of moving sculpture and human-powered transportation Saturday at the Riverstone development in Coeur d'Alene Sunday, July 12. Welburn created the frame from wood and plastic pipe and covered it with plastic.

  • Baseball great George Brett meets with Mike Redmon before the Northwest League-Pioneer League All-Star Game.

  • Rogers players celebrate after beating West Valley. The Pirates have two victories – back to back – for the first time since 2011.

  • Lewis and Clark receiver Leo Haghighi, left, hovers over the goal line and makes a diving touchdown catch past the outstretched arms of Mead's Beau Skinner, right, the LC's first score of the game in the first half, Friday, Oct. 30, 2015, at Joe Albi Stadium.

  • Eastern Washington standout receiver Cooper Kupp scampers for a few more yards while straight-arming Northern Arizona’s Eddie Horn (7) in the first half Saturday, Nov. 7, 2015 at EWU’s Roos Field.

  • Matt Van Vleet, who lives on 18th Ave., east of Bernard, surveys the damage to his garage and two cars from a neighbor's tree, Wednesday, Nov. 18, 2015. Another car now shown, a Subaru, was purchased only a week ago.

  • South Arthur Street between 27th and 28th avenues remained blocked Saturday by fallen power poles, lines and trees.

  • Michele and John Barron stand quietly after laying a paving stone inscribed with their son's name in the walkway surrounding the new memorialoutside the Spokane Veterans Memorial Arena on Tuesday, Oct. 27, 2015. Josh Barron, a U.S. Marine, was killed in the crash of a V-22 Osprey aircraft in Hawaii in May 2015.

Most Recent Stories

News >  Spokane

Then and Now: Felts Field

The first airmail flights were in 1918 along the eastern seaboard. Congress passed the Kelly Act to authorize the U.S. Post office to contract with private companies to design and fly airmail routes. Before Felts Field was designated as Spokane’s airport, daring barnstormers landed wherever they could.
News >  Spokane

Then and Now: Cleanup Week

UPDATED: Mon., March 14, 2022

At the 1905 Lewis and Clark exposition in Portland, Oregon, Spokane representatives Frank W. King and Roland Waltz saw a display from Western Washington that included a lighted sign reading “Watch Tacoma Grow.”

Test Story

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News

Then and Now: Union Bus Depot

As transportation evolved from horseback and stagecoach to streetcars, regional electric trains and buses, the operators had to find a place for their passengers to wait for their ride.
News

Then and Now: Manito Park

In 1887, the city of Spokane granted a franchise to the pioneer newspaper editor and businessman Francis Cook and his partners in the Northwestern Land Company to operate the Spokane and Montrose Motor Railroad. Construction began in the spring of 1888.
Opinion >  Column

Then and Now: Front Street

UPDATED: Mon., Sept. 27, 2021

Spokane Falls Boulevard was once called Front Street, a name bestowed by Spokane pioneer James Glover in the late 19th century. 
News >  Spokane

Then and Now: Great Northern Freight Office

In early Spokane, it’s hard to over emphasize the role of the railroad freight office in the world of business. If you manufactured something, sold products or needed to purchase an item, you had to pay the railroad to move it, haul it to your customer or bring it to you.

More Stories By Jesse Tinsley