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On the front pages


Here’s what public affairs news made the front page of newspapers in the Northwest today, excluding local crime, features and sports stories. (Newspaper names contracted with location)

Low broadband usage by schools across state (Boise Statesman, Nampa Press Tribune, Moscow News)
Batt, Andrus blast Otter’s DIE agreement (Boise Statesman, Lewiston Tribune)
Asotin Sheriff deputizes police at Clarkston (Lewiston Tribune)
Should farmer get more water to grow organic? (Moscow News)
Canyon P&Z struggles over ethanol plant (Nampa Press Tribune)
Movement launches to save Pocatello post center (Pocatello Journal)
Conflicting ed budgets from Otter, Ybarra (TF Times News)

Springfield mill, razed in July, to be rebuilt (Eugene Register Guard)
ACLU spreads police-encounter app (Eugene Register Guard)
Giving high schoolers college credit explored (KF Herald & News)
Brammo Inc of Talent sold to Polaris Industries (Medford Tribune)
Blue Mountain College looks at free college plan (Pendleton E Oregonian)
Hermiston reports lower crime rate (Pendleton E Oregonian)
Portland will defer now to state road budgeting (Portland Oregonian)
Federal timber payments to counties cut (Salem Statesman Journal)

No sponsors found for football ferry (Bremerton Sun)
Gun rights supporters protest in Olympia (Spokane Spokesman, Vancouver Columbian, Bremerton Sun)
Flu kills five people in Snohomish (Everett Herald)
Businesses benefiting from low gas prices (Longview News)
Liquor board pays $192k to critic to file no more (Longview News)
Does McCleary ruling cover higher ed too? (Tacoma News Tribune, Olympian)
Nippon Paper and Louisiana firm sue over plant (Port Angeles News)
Outlining what’s next for Bertha (Seattle Times)
Limited use of broadband in Idaho schools (Spokane Spokesman)
Bill addressing oil train safety (Vancouver Columbian)
Yakima considers rough intersection (Yakima Herald Republic)

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