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Spokane-based Bison Printing is acquiring custom sock company Select Threads to expand screenprinting capabilities for businesses, groups and sports teams.
Twenty years ago, if a newspaper announced it was going to build a new press, I would have rolled my eyes.
The Spokesman-Review is now being printed on a press that was built in the early 2000s, and used to print the New York Times in Ann Arbor, Michigan. A second press, expected to come online this summer, will give the new company, Northwest Offset Printing, a way to print magazine-quality products.
The opening of a new state-of-the-art printing facility in Spokane Valley is the culmination of 581 years of printing technology, going back to Johannes Gutenberg, who developed the first real printing press in Mainz, Germany.
Today's newspaper represents the end of more than 125 years of tradition. Starting tonight, The Spokesman-Review will be printed on a new press in Spokane Valley, bringing an end to newspaper printing in downtown Spokane.
The first of 44 concrete panels were tilted into position Tuesday for the new Spokesman-Review printing plant on East Euclid Avenue in Spokane Valley.
Tyler Reddick raced to his third NASCAR Xfinity Series victory of the season after taking the lead with 10 laps remaining. Reddick trailed Cole Custer and Christopher Bell at Michigan International Speedway. But they needed to make pit stops and that’s when Reddick moved in front.
For more than a century, The Spokesman-Review has been printed in downtown Spokane. That will change in late 2019 or early 2020, when the newspaper’s print publishing operations move to a Spokane Valley industrial park.
Austin Dillon won the rain-shortened NASCAR Xfinity race at Michigan International Speedway. The race was delayed around three hours at the start because of the weather, and there had been a threat of more rain for a while before the race was finally called after 91 of the planned 125 laps.
Ross Printing has donated $35,000 to Providence Health Care Foundation in recognition of the company’s 100th anniversary.
A fire swept through a Moscow printing plant warehouse on Saturday, killing 17 migrant workers from Kyrgyzstan, Russia’s emergency services said. A representative of the Kyrgyz community said the victims were all young women trapped in a dressing room while changing into their work clothes.
Passage will reverse progress on jobs, household incomes
The call from the British consulate came in the middle of class. Gonzaga University senior Chris Birmingham stepped into the hallway to answer it, remembers saying something like “No way,” and then wondered if there was any chance he’d maybe misunderstood.
One way to spot the brainy kids in high school or college is to look for those using a 3-D printer in their science or computer labs. A similar phenomenon is taking place inside businesses and manufacturing firms, including some in Spokane and North Idaho. Companies like Zak Designs, based in Airway Heights, are looking for an edge and jumping into 3-D printing to change how they develop products.
Looking for that perfect light for your home office? A new chair or coffee table? You might try making it yourself, at home, with just the click of a button. Three-dimensional printing, a novelty once reserved for science fiction, is going mainstream thanks to cheaper, more accessible technology.
The guys behind Spokane media agency Seven2 are branching out, testing an entrepreneurial experiment. With photos of pets – of dogs or cats that attach to car or truck windows.
Mark Sleizer’s grandparents started Garland Printing in the basement of their North Side home in 1953. Ten years later, they moved the business to a nearby storefront on Garland Avenue. Sleizer’s parents bought the company in 1978, and five years later moved it to its current site, 833 W. Garland.