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Mc Call is a resort town on the western edge of Valley County, Idaho, United States.Named after its founder, Tom Mc Call, it is situated on the southern shore of Payette Lake, near the center of the Payette National Forest, the population was 2,991 as of the 2010 census, up from 2,084 in 2000.Mc Call is approximately 100 miles (160 km) north of Boise, about a 2-hour drive, accessed via State Highway 55, the Payette River Scenic Byway, a designated national scenic byway.It heads north from Eagle in Ada County to Horseshoe Bend in Boise County, and climbs the whitewater of the Payette River to Cascade and Mc Call. Native Americans were the first inhabitants of the land in and around Mc Call.The route turns west at Payette Lake in Mc Call and ends at New Meadows in Adams County, at the junction with US-95. Three tribes, the Tukudika (a sub-band of the Shoshone known as the "Sheepeaters"), the Shoshone, and the Nez Perce inhabited the land primarily in the summer and migrated during the harsh winter months.
Mc Call purchased a sawmill from the Warren Dredging company and later sold it to the Hoff & Brown Lumber Company, which would become a major employer until its closure in 1977.During this time Anneas "Jews Harp Jack" Wyatte provided the first recreational sailboat rides around the lake for tourists and advertised in Boise's Idaho Statesman a "30-foot sailing yacht for the use of parties who might visit the lake".The Statesman referred to Mc Call as a "pleasure resort." Tourism continued in the early 20th century; in June 1902, the Boydstun Hotel in nearby Lardo opened as a "place to stay and camp on Payette Lake".In 1906, Charlie Nelson opened a tented camping area known as Sylvan Beach Resort along the west side of Payette Lake; in 1907, Lardo Inn opened for business.
The arrival of the Oregon Short Line Railroad (a subsidiary of the Union Pacific Railroad) in 1914 secured Mc Call as a viable community and tourist destination.
Three years later Mc Call was incorporated as a village; in the 1920s, the state land board started leasing homesites along the lake.