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With rugged mountains in its central area, verdant hillsides, endless farmlands with open vistas and rapid rivers, Idaho is the land of agriculture, fun outdoor activities and charming small towns. Idaho is home of the cosmopolitan Boise, the University of Idaho, the magnificent Sun Valley, historic Custer and many other great places to visit.

Here are the best Idaho destinations. Located in the tree-lined lush valley of the Boise River in southwestern Idaho in a high-desert area of the Rocky Mountain foothills, Boise is a lively university town with Boise State University students dominating the cultural and sport life. The Boise downtown area, focused around 8th Street, is full of restaurants and sidewalk cafes, galleries, and shops. Things to Do in Boise Photo: Stretched beneath the majestic Grand Teton in the Snake River Plain, Idaho Falls is known for its warm western hospitality, active arts community, and spectacular nature to explore and enjoy.

The venues for the performing arts include the Colonial 7 in its beautiful Greek neoclassical building and the Actors' Repertory Theatre of Idaho at the Phoenix Theatre, which offers a series of award-winning shows every year.

Local and visiting outdoor enthusiasts have 35 parks and green spaces with playing fields and trails. The popular five-mile Idaho Falls Greenbelt found on both sides of the Snake River is perfect for walking or biking. If you are looking for cool places in Idaho, Idaho Falls is the place to go. Things to Do in Idaho Falls Photo: The Museum of North Idaho will teach you about the fascinating and turbulent history of the area. Take the kids to the Silverwood Theme Park for one of 70 slides, rides and attractions.

There is a special event every month of the year, and Art Walk, which covers seven galleries in a seven block downtown area, takes place every month. The Art Spirit Gallery will fascinate you with artworks produced by local artists. Things to Do in Coeur d'Alene Photo: Pocatello is the only town in the world with a municipal ordinance making it illegal not to smile.

In the winter, The Mink Creek Nordic Ski Complex has trails for everyone, and when the snow melts, there is hiking, biking, golf, fishing, bird watching, and so much more.

Salmon is a small Idaho town on the edge of the vast Frank Church-River of the No Return Wilderness and is a gateway to some of the best fishing, hunting, and outdoor recreation. Outdoor adrenaline junkies flock from all over the world to raft the fast middle fork of the River Salmon.

The surrounding Salmon and Lemhi Valley ranges also invite exploration and there is skiing, ice skating, ice fishing, and snowboarding in the winter. Biking is a very popular sport in Salmon and there are miles of scenic trails for bikers.

Sandpoint has its own fine sand beach in its downtown core. The beach is on the huge Lake Pend Oreille, with three massive mountains shading it, miles of shoreline, and the entire city life revolving around it. There is also live music. Another unique market place is the Cedar Street Bridge Public Market with a series of shops, restaurants, and seasonal events happening on the bridge over Sand Creek right in the downtown Sandpoint. Art lovers can easily find something to satisfy their interest with two-dozen galleries all over town; one great example is Hallans Gallery.

Kids will love Silverwood Theme Park with 60 rides, attractions, and shows. You can learn about the city past at the beautiful Bonner County Historical Society and Museum, and when it comes to skiing, it is difficult to beat the award-winning Schweitzer Retreat. Today, it is a lively rural community less than 40 miles from Boise. It is home of the Mountain Home Air Force base, and the city and base lives are intricately linked. The surrounding mountains offer spectacular outdoor adventures. Start with Bruneau Canyon Overlook, which offers a magnificent view of the feet deep canyon of the Bruneau River.

Bruneau Dunes State Park, with feet tall sand dunes towering above two small lakes, offers very different picture of the area. Learn about the area history at the Mountain Home Historical Museum or visit historic Silver City, established in , where you can imagine the way of life of the early settlers and even pan for gold yourself.

Meridian is a friendly small town in the heart of the Treasure Valley established in Early settlers built Settlers' Irrigation Ditch in and transformed the fairly arid region into a thriving farming community. When a creamery was built in followed by the establishment of other dairy-related businesses, Meridian became known as a dairy center for the state. For a small town, there is a lot going on in Meridian. The Meridian History Center is also located in City Hall and houses archived photos, documents, and artifacts, from Meridian's past.

If you are visiting Meridian with kids, take them to the Roaring Springs, a large water park, or to Wahooz, an entertainment complex with go carts, miniature golf, bumper boats, bowling, an arcade, and more. There are seventeen public parks in the city, the most popular of which is the Meridian Settlers Regional Park where free movies are shown during the summer.

The true heart of the city is the Village at Meridian, large outdoor shopping mall with shops, ice rink, theater, arcade, a playground, and a fountain. There is a music and light show every hour in the playground. Nampa is located in Southwest Idaho in the heart of Idaho's wine country.

The city was established in the early s when the Oregon Short Line Railroad passed through the community. As the importance of railroad grew, Nampa became an important and thriving railroad town. The historic Oregon Short Line Depot was built in to celebrate and showcase the history of the railroad and Nampa. The heart of Nampa is its Historic Downtown, a dedicated Main Street community with numerous shops, galleries, and restaurants. Deer Flat National Wildlife Refuge includes beautiful 11,acre Lake Lowell, and it is a popular spot for watching wildlife, hunting, fishing, and environmental education.

When it was established in , the town of Ketchum was one of the richest mining areas in the Northwest. With the development of the Sawtooth Recreation Area and the Sun Valley Resort, Ketchum became predominantly a tourist resort and recreation area.

The city attracts tourists for its fabulous fishing, trail riding, hiking, tennis, art galleries, and more. Ketchum was also the last home to Ernest Hemingway, who was buried in Ketchum Cemetery. You can visit his memorial on Trail Creek Road. Ketchum has a rich art scene. Sun Valley Center for the Arts has an excellent theatre, productions of visual arts, and music and educational programs. Ketchum has nine major art galleries, and there is the annual Art Walk, when all galleries are open. If you come in the winter and love to ski, a visit to the Sun Valley Resort is a real treat.

Sun Valley is a small resort city in central Idaho within the larger Wood River valley. It is adjacent to Ketchum, and the cities share many resources. The entire city is a large playground — you can go ice-skating, riding, hiking, biking, golfing, fishing, and playing tennis. Sun Valley has a thriving art scene, and the best way to explore it is during the monthly Gallery Walks. Located on the shores of Payette Lake, at the heart of the Payette National Forest, McCall is a small resort town that, once a former logging community, is today famous for its Winter Carnival.

Even during its logging days, the city attracted tourists who loved the opportunities for fantastic skiing, snowboarding, snowshoeing, hiking, golf, biking, river rafting, camping, kayaking, fishing, jet skiing, boating, sunbathing, watching wildlife and so much more. During each eruption, lava exploded out of the Great Rift — deep cracks we can see starting near the visitor center. Some of them are almost 52 miles long. This lava coming out of the Craters of the Moon created a lava field that covered square miles.

During the last eruption about 2, years ago, two smaller lava fields — Wapi and Kings Bowl — formed near the Great Rift. The eruptions in this active area are expected to continue in the future along the weak Crater of the Moon area, where the lava is close to the surface of the earth.

The volcanic activity created fantastic formations that are popular with adventure seekers and offer great hiking opportunities to explore the lava tubes, wild animal watching, and camping in the wilderness. Craters of the Moon are protected under the designation of National Monument and Reserve. The rim of the fall is almost feet wide. Since the falls are created by seasonal runoff from Snake River as it carves its way through the basalt canyon on the way to Colombia River, the best time to see it is when the flow is at its peak, from April to July.

The falls are a popular recreation area, and there are playgrounds, picnic areas, hiking trails, swimming areas, and a boat ramp. The best spot to watch the falls is a scenic overlook. It covers almost 3,sq. The park spreads between Wyoming, Montana, and Idaho. There are spectacular canyons, wild alpine rivers, lush ancient forests, hot springs, and gushing geysers — who has not heard of Old Faithful? It is paradise for both wild animals and animal watchers — you can see bison, bears, wolves, elk, antelope, and much more.

The best way to see the park is on foot, so put on a good pair of hiking boots and enjoy more than miles of trails, with twelve campgrounds to rest in. You can also bike, boat, and ski, depending on the season. The main emphasis at the park is on getting back to nature, camping and having fun climbing the sand dunes, the largest of which rises feet above the desert floor.

A good idea is to start your visit at the Visitors Center where you can get trail maps and rent a sand board. There are several trails in the park for hiking, bird watching and horse riding, but most of the fun takes place on the dunes - you can climb to the top for great views and good exercise! You can hike around the small lakes, enjoy a lake-side picnic or try your luck fishing for bluegill. There is also a ramp for boating — electric motor boats only.

Bruneau Dunes State Park has an observatory on-site which you can visit on weekend nights to learn all about the stars, and do some serious star-gazing through their powerful telescopes.

Other activities include kite-flying and going on guided educational walks. In winter you can enjoy downhill skiing and sledding on the dunes, and the campsite is open all year round. This is a wild and wonderful wilderness area to explore, encompassing soaring mountains and the amazing one-mile deep Hell's Canyon, carved by the surging waters of the Snake River. Nature enthusiasts can lose themselves along hundreds of miles of hiking, biking and horse-riding trails, all of which present spectacular views around every corner, as well as excellent bird-watching and wildlife observation.

There are hiking trails suitable for all fitness levels, ranging from easy family walks to challenging back-packing trails. The mighty Snake River provides for some world-class white-water rafting along the floor of the canyon and adventure-seekers can enjoy a thrilling experience with Hell's Canyon Adventures, who also arrange jet-boat tours and fishing charters in the heart of the deepest gorge in America. For something a little less strenuous you can have hours of fun and relaxation exploring the smaller rivers in the area by canoe, kayak, paddleboard or raft.

There are several camping areas in the Hell's Canyon National Recreation Area where you can park your RV or set up camp surrounded by pristine forest, and the Windy Saddle Horse Camp has special facilities for visitors who bring their horses with them. At Billingsley Creek you can enjoy excellent wildlife viewing opportunities and superb fly-fishing, as well as an indoor horse-riding arena. At Mallad Gorge, where the cascading Mallad River has carved out a beautiful foot gorge, you can enjoy a scenic short hike to explore the many little pools that have been formed along the river, and visit the elevated footbridge which offers excellent views of the gorge.

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Her circle of surrogate grandchildren grew with every new friend that her kids, her grandkids, and dare I say, even her great-grandkids dragged through her door. Shirley was blessed with eight grandchildren. Shirley was preceded in death by her dear grandmother Velma Tull, her parents, Joe and Juanita, her niece, Traci Coon Kalamon, and by Jim, her beloved husband of 58 yrs. At Shirley's request there will not be a memorial service. When making the donation please make note that it is in honor of Shirley Finke.

Mary Margaret 'Maggi' Alsager, 69, formerly of Orofino. Alsager and Cecelia Walsh Alsager, and joined her 2-year-old brother, John, at home.

Maggi married William B. Ross on June 6, , in Moscow. Al Frostad, a pediatrician in Pullman. They moved to St. Louis in , and Maggi was employed at St.

John's Medical Center as a burn unit nurse. Relocating to Los Gatos, CA, in , Maggi began as a staff nurse at Alexian Brothers Hospital San Jose , and moved into nursing administration and became the director of nursing at the hospital. Divorced in , Maggi continued living in Campbell and was very involved with community groups, including the Sunnyvale Sunrise Rotary Club, where she was elected the first female president. In her free time, she enjoyed hosting dinner parties for a friendship group of 12 in San Jose and treasured those long-term friendships.

In , a reconnection with Ron 'Simon' Frye, a high school sweetheart, found her returning to north Idaho. They were married at Lake Tahoe on Dec.

Maggi picked the Pearl Harbor date for their marriage so Ron would always remember. After living in Orofino, they relocated to Lewiston and their present home. Maggi was very devoted and committed to helping others in her community, focusing her efforts especially on Willow Center for Grieving Children and suicide prevention, education and support groups. Maggi retired from ITD as the district business manager in October Maggi was always giving and doing for others.

Even in illness, she thought of family and friends before herself. Her granddaughters consider her the greatest Nana in the world. Maggi and Ron enjoyed ski vacations, golf, camping on the North Fork of the Clearwater River and travel, and they always included family and friends in their adventures. Maggi was preceded in death by her parents; her nephew, Sven Alsager; and her mother-in-law, Helen Frye. The family appreciates the help of Kindred Hospice and especially thanks Kay and Samantha for their loving care of Maggi.

The service will be at 10 a. Condolences may be shared at malcoms malcomsfuneralhome. Mary Margaret 'Maggi' Alsager Frye. Eugene 'Woody' Bausch, Our Woody lost his four-year battle with cancer Wednesday morning, Aug. Woody Bausch was born Nov. He grew up loving the outdoors of Idaho, hunting, fishing and camping. He graduated from Orofino High School in He at-tended the University of Idaho.

During the summers of his college years he worked for the forest service on fire crew working his way up to crew boss. He graduated with a degree in music ed-ucation in fulfilling his lifelong love of music. He began his teaching career in Weippe and Pierce, producing superior bands. He married Tam Judy in In , he headed to Petersburg, AK, to accept a teaching job.

He stayed five years, coming back to Orofino in to teach for one year. In he headed back to Alaska, to Haines this time, to again teach music. There he met Colleen Bieleski, who taught fourth grade. They married in and he gained a five-year-old son and three-year-old daughter along with his wife. In , they added a son, making their family complete. Woody retired in In May of he traveled to Africa on a photo safari. Colleen retired in and they moved their family south to Orofino where they lived until During that time, he pursued his love of photography producing many beautiful images and producing and selling a book of his favorite photos he had taken of the Clearwater region.

Woody also made and sold notecards and postcards, took senior and wedding pictures during his time doing photography. Woody started directing the Orofino Community Choir after moving to the area and continued to do so successfully, sharing his love of music with the choir members and the community for 20 years.

They produced a CD of spiritual songs during that time. In September of , health forced a move to Lewiston. Woody was diagnosed with esophageal and liver cancer in The cancer moved to his brain in He endured three and a half years of treatment before he ran out of op-tions. He fought the good fight for four years. He also has numerous cousins, nieces, and nephews. He was preceded in death by his parents, Ruth and Dan Bausch.

A memorial service will be held Saturday, Aug. Potluck dinner will follow at the church after the service. A private burial will be held at Normal Hill Cemetery lat-er in the afternoon. Joseph Regional Medical Center Hospice. Eugene 'Woody' Bausch, 74, formerly of Orofino. Thomas Moses, 31, Kamiah. Thomas Moses, 31, died Aug.

Trenary Funeral Home of Kooskia, Idaho is assisting the family. June McCollister, 97, Orofino, passed away Aug. She was born June 19, He attended Lapwai High School and graduated in He participated in football, basketball, baseball and boxing. After high school, he was drafted by the U. Army from to He married Sylvia Penney on Aug.

They resided in Glasgow, MT, for a short period of time, then returned to the Lapwai area to raise their four sons.

Being a skilled, hard worker, he provided for his family working many jobs, starting from his early days in forestry, on to truck driving for Lime Stone Enterprises, and construction. With his love and pride for the Nimiipuu people and land, he joined the National Park Service as a ranger and interpreter.

In his later years, he decided to attend Lewis-Clark State College to finish his education. Due to his health, he was a semester short of receiving a bachelor's degree in Native American studies.

With his experience, he went on to coach youth baseball and basketball. One of his highlights was winning the B. Tourney Basketball Against Alcohol and Drugs three years in a row. With the next generation, he took joy in watching his grandchildren, Victoria and Silky Smooth, and Lydell and the Warriors, traveling the Pacific Northwest to basketball tournaments. More than anything in this world, he loved to spend time with his family: He showed them how to live in harmony with Mother Earth.

He taught them all of the sacred places in the mountains and rivers, to hunt, gather and fish. Being a strong, spiritual man, he shared his knowledge of his ancestors through storytelling and the way of the sweat lodge.

Open denomination services will follow at 6 p. Wahlasut services to follow at 7 p. Sunrise burial was held at 7 a. Thursday at Webb Cemetery. She was born Feb. He was born Aug. Darlene Bacon, 87, formerly of Pierce, Headquarters. Darlene Rose Bacon was born Nov.

Bacon and Celia S. She died Thursday, July 19, She completed high school in Pierce in while living in Headquarters with her uncle and aunt, Lewis and Edith Bacon.

Darlene married Donald Thornton in They lived in Pierce, Enterprise, OR. They had two daughters and four sons. The marriage ended in She graduated from Lewis-Clark State College in with a Bachelor of Science degree and from Eastern Washington University, Cheney, and with a master's degree in social work in She maintained social relationships with her Pierce High School classmates, as well as with Headquarters neighbors of times past, meeting regularly for lunch with both groups.

She was a member of the Social Concerns Committee and of St. Mary's League, both of St. She had a lifelong interest in live theater and became involved in several productions at Lewiston Civic Theatre following her retirement. Darlene is survived by one brother, Les G. Dan Emerich, Douglas R. Toni Thornton, Donalee T. Wilkinson and Daniel J. Darlene is a communicant of Holy Family Catholic Church. A funeral Mass will be celebrated at 11 a.

A luncheon will follow at the parish hall. Services are pending with Trenary Funeral Home. Wanda Head, 84, Peck postmaster. She was surrounded by her children. Wanda was born Dec. She attended school in Orofino and in graduated from Orofino High School, where her mother, her siblings and four children also graduated. After high school, Wanda worked as a waitress and as a bakery clerk. She married Arlee B. They were founding members of Faith Tabernacle Church in Lewiston.

In , they built their family home and ranch on Angel Ridge outside of Peck. The couple divorced in Always hard-working, Wanda began her career at the Peck post office in and retired as its postmaster in She enjoyed this job, one block away from her house, where she was able to keep in touch with her community as they each came to pick up their mail.

Wanda also was a leader for many years in the Big Canyon 4-H Club and took every opportunity she could to serve her community. We are forever grateful to the close neighbors and friends in Peck who watched over Wanda as her health began to fail.

Wanda married an old high school friend, John Apfelbeck, in , in Orofino. He joined Wanda at her home in Peck, and they enjoyed more than 20 years together. John cared for Wanda at their home until , when she moved to Brookside Landing care center in Orofino. Wanda often was quiet, but she had a great network of friends who were very dear to her. She will be remembered by many for her quick wit and dry sense of humor, and her love for music and family. Her children and grandchildren were the light of her life.

She enjoyed traveling and went to many Postmaster's Association meetings across the country. Wanda also participated in a bowling league in Orofino for many years and enjoyed many friendships with bowling mates. She achieved a lifelong dream in when she traveled to Denmark with her siblings to visit relatives and learn about their heritage. Wanda's surviving children and their families are: Wanda also had 5 grandchildren and 10 great-grandchildren.

A memorial service will take place at 2 p. A covered-dish dinner will be held following the service. Graveside service will be held at Saturday at Riverside Cemetery in Orofino. Merchant Funeral Home of Clarkston is in charge of arrangements. Wanda Elizabeth Munck Head. Opal White passed away Saturday, July 7, , from lung cancer.

She was 90 years old. She spent her first 15 years in Colorado, and the family moved to Lewiston in She worked at the C. Opal married Glenn R. White on June 20, , at Lenore. They both attended business college shortly after their marriage.

Their daughter, Patricia, was born in , and a son, Patrick, was born in After the children graduated from high school, Opal waited tables at the Chicken Broaster. She later worked at Potlatch Forests Inc. After 10 years at Potlatch, she then traveled with her husband for the next 20 years while he was the inspector for new water and wastewater plants. They attended many Hellcat Army reunions during those years. They became members of Emmanuel Baptist Church in Lewiston in and attended other churches during their travels.

Glenn passed away in She helped Ginger financially with her college living expenses, and kept in touch with old friends, bringing encouragement and laughter. She felt blessed with her children, grandchildren and great-grandchildren. She is survived by her son, Patrick White of Alaska; daughter Patricia White of Lewiston; five grandchildren; and seven great-grandchildren.

A memorial service will be held at 2: Margaret Jean Calland Fine, 94, Orofino. Margaret Jean Calland Fine was born on Sept. She began life on the Calland Homestead in Grangemont.

Margaret attended school for the first eight grades at Grangemont and rode horse back to and from school with her older brother Charlie. Eventually, little sister, Corrie joined them, three on one horse. The Calland family loved living in Grangemont in their log cabin that her father, Cal built. The siblings shared many wonderful memories through stories of their adventures in the meadows and woods.

Margaret moved to Orofino to complete high school and lived with her aunts and uncles. One of her first jobs was at Swanteks Drug Store, at the soda fountain. She loved Orofino High School and made many lifelong friends there and at her various jobs.

She shared so many interesting stories about those years. Eventually, she went to work in a camp out of Waha and that is where she met "Mr. Handsome", Deryl 'Dude' Fine. After Dude's return, they lived in and around the Clearwater Valley, finally settling in Orofino. Margaret worked for the telephone company for many years, back when it was a switchboard operation, and then went to work for Stoddard Electric until retirement at the age of Margaret wrote and self-published two books about her life in Grangemont and one book about her experiences as a flunky for PFI.

She wrote these books for her family but they became so popular that she sold many copies. She was a great storyteller and would entertain her grandchildren and great-grandchildren on road trips. Margaret was very social, loved entertaining, playing pinochle, going to Grangemont for picnics, dancing the night away, family holidays and dining out with friends. She was predeceased by her parents the J. The family will hold a memorial for Margaret in the fall.

Margaret Jean Calland Fine. Rick was born on April 25, , in Ontario, OR. His early childhood was spent in Washington, Idaho, Oregon, Wyoming and Utah, following construction jobs with his family. He was married to Diane Benedict in , and from that marriage his daughter, Lyn, was born. They later divorced, and he married Karen P.

Charpentier Maxey in , and they had two daughters, Jenni and Marci. Rick and Karen were getting ready to celebrate their 41st wedding anniversary. Rick worked construction jobs ranging from diesel mechanic to welder and heavy equipment operator. After many years in the construction field, he began rebuilding the crane for the Port of Clarkston, WA, in the mids. His position was elevated to port manager, and he continued his work there until his retirement in He was then elected as a port commissioner, a position he served in until his death.

He was passionate about the brotherhood of the Masonic Order and the Shrine Hospital. He was preceded in death by his father and mother, Rue M. A Masonic memorial ceremony and interment at the Holy Family Columbarium followed. A celebration of Rick's life was then held at a luncheon at the parish hall on site. Fine, 94, Orofino, passed away Sunday, July 8, , in Orofino. Pine Hills Funeral Chapel of Orofino is in charge of arrangements. He fought a short but rugged battle with liver cancer.

Fred was born Oct. He had one sister, Elaine Miller. Fred, with his mother and sister Elaine, lived in western Washington after his parents' divorce. His mother married Charlie Matthews, and the family moved to Pierce in Fred and Elaine then got more siblings: He usually referred to his alma mater as PU Pierce University.

After graduation, he married Beth McIntosh and inherited four stepsons. Sadly, Baby Fred passed when he was a month old. Beth and Fred later divorced. Fred found his friend, Donna Birch, and they were married in Donna had three sons: Terry, Mike and Mark.

They divorced some years later, but still remained friends These stepchildren were not mentioned in the list of surviving and deceased loved ones because up-to-date information was not available. In , Fred met Julie Weissenfels and they were married in They made their home in Orofino until August , when they moved to Clarkston.

Fred won the admiration and respect of Julie's children and their families. They called him Pops. Fred was fondly called Freddy, Killer or Mr.

Nice by his friends. He would meet with his friends at Deano's in Orofino every day he was not working. When he moved to Clarkston, WA, the meetings continued on a weekly basis with the Pierce boys his classmates and friends. A celebration of life is planned for a later date. Please watch the newspaper for details. Casey Lynn Jacobsen Hanson, 49, born in Orofino.

Casey was born on a beautiful summer morning, Aug. She spent the first six years of her life in Orofino then moved with her Mother to Boise where she attended grade school. The family including her wonderful step father Ralph moved to Lewiston for a time and Casey played the flute at Jennifer Junior High.

The family, now including her little brother Chad, then returned to Boise where she graduated with honors from Boise High. In the spring of she started at the University of Idaho earning two Bachelors of Science degrees and a minor in five years. While attending her last year in college she met Dan Hanson and they got married on Jan. She loved the University and truly enjoyed working with Alumni and CEO's and making many lifelong friends all over the states of Idaho, Washington, and California.

Casey always wanted a horse and she finally got her dream when her Grampa Dude gave her Elito, a beautiful chestnut Arabian gelding. Elito had been abused and it took a lot of work but they bonded and he was truly her horse. As a college graduation present her parents gave her a golden palomino gelding, named Spook.

They were a treasured part of her life for 30 years. Casey was blessed with two children: They were the light of her life. Casey protected and nurtured Paige and Lane with all she had. Casey infused her children with a zest for life and adventures. Casey loved to travel and go on adventures. She would decide on the destination and would plan the trip for months ahead of time. Thanks to her hard work the family had many wonderful trips all over the US and even a magical trip to Europe visiting 17 countries.

Casey's last adventure was last August, a day trip to Wallowa Lake in Eastern Oregon with her beloved family. Casey is also survived by several nieces and nephews.

A memorial service will be held on Saturday, July 14, , 2 p. Third Street, Moscow, with Rev. Debbie Sperry and Pastor Kathy Kramer officiating. You are invited to leave online condolences and order flowers for the family at www. Kyle Roe Wetmore, 47, Orofino. Kyle Roe Wetmore, 47, Orofino, was shaped and enriched by the north Idaho woods. His favorite moments were spent with friends and family there, or fishing in his boat on the Clearwater River.

Kyle passed away in the early morning hours of June 12, Cancer took a husband, father, son, brother and dear friend. They flew to a U. Army base there for his birth, because of the marginal medical facilities in Khartoum.

When word was sent back to friends in Sudan, his name was misunderstood to be "Cairo Kid. When his parents returned to the U. He starred for the Mustangs in both football and basketball. Bringing in the firewood, mowing an acre of lawn and tossing bales for the neighbors during haying season were some of the activities that developed the work ethic which came to characterize him.

He attended the University of Idaho, largely paying for his own education by working in the woods during the summers. Ignoring the advice of his parents to "pursue any career besides forest management," he settled in the College of Natural Resources, where he made the dean's list as an outstanding scholar, graduating with his degree in forestry.

This career was a natural fit for him. Kyle loved the woods and everything associated with that lifestyle. Lifelong loves were hunting, fishing, four-wheeling and snowmobiling, looking for morel mushrooms as well as antler sheds. All of these activities paled in comparison to the love he had for his wife, Jennifer. Kyle and Jen met at a Wetmore family reunion in She was there because of her previous close ties with other Wetmore families in Washington.

They were married in Meeting at the reunion has become a running family joke. With their marriage, Kyle gained a family, as Jennifer had two previous children, James and Cheyenne.

Soon there were two more: Kyle loved all of his children and enjoyed sharing with them his knowledge and experience of the woods and river. He was known for high-quality work and he earned the respect of IFG colleagues, state of Idaho and U.

Forest Service foresters, and the many logging and forestry contractors with whom he worked in the industry. He was also IFG's program manager for the initiative. Idaho Forest Group became family to Kyle and Jen, and they are forever grateful for the kindness shown during his long battle.

Kyle's entire family wishes to express their heartfelt appreciation for the incredible gifts of their love and support. During his illness, Kyle received hundreds of prayers and gifts. In his final days, he was able to see how very many lives he touched, by the many, many friends and family that surrounded him. He was well loved, and in his own words, he "had a good life".

A gathering of family and friends to celebrate Kyle's life will take place at 2 p. We could list where she was born, where she lived throughout her life and where she worked. None of that would truly describe what kind of person she was. We could use all those loving adjectives that are commonly used to describe a loved one who has passed, but it still wouldn't give a true sense of her. She lived her life with the concern and welfare of everyone else ahead of herself, so I think she would be pleased with this.

She married Bob Britton when she was 17 years old, and went on to have five daughters: She dedicated her life to her marriage and the raising of her kids. Her marriage to Bob may not have lasted a lifetime, but his love, admiration and respect for her did last her lifetime. That is a testament to her in itself. Later she married Ed Dammarell. They, several years later, also divorced, then both eventually went on to live at Life Care of Lewiston.

Up to the end of his life, you could see Ed watch her from across the room and see the devotion and love for her in his eyes. Another life, forever touched by her. Ed brought much more to her life when they married.

His son, Vern Dammarell, was adored by her from the moment she met him and he would forever thereafter be her son. Coincidentally, Vern would go on to become the love of her daughter, Myrna's life.

She also acquired two daughters from that marriage: Charlotte Roberts-Candia and Sissie Olson. We say daughters because that's what they were to her. People use the term "stepchildren" or call it a "blended" family.

Not so with her. When she embraced you with her love, you knew it was real and you knew it was forever. She had sons-in-law throughout her life, but none of them thought of her as "mother-in-law".

There is one exception, Hugh Tannahill, husband to daughter Shirley. He may be a son-in-law, but more than that, she always said if her daughter hadn't married him, she would have stole him for herself. To the end, her entire life revolved around her family. Everything she was, everything she did, everything she gave, was for them. To the end, she had such courage and held tight to her faith. So, rest in peace, momma; soar the heavens with your daughters, Tina and Toni.

We know you will continue watching over your family here. Graveside services will be held at 1: Sunday at the Weippe Cemetery. Ida Pixley, 83, Orofino. She was born Aug. A memorial service is pending. Don Raymond Cook, 74, Orofino. Don first came to Orofino in He worked there until the Ouds sold out to Abram's with whom he worked until they closed. He then went to work for Orofino Builders Supply for whom he worked for many years until he retired.

Don was very community minded and quite the craftsman. There were not many things he couldn't fix and take care of. He was also the sole caregiver of his wife, Jeanine, for many years. He is also survived by numerous nephews and nieces. Nousiainen Highly, 88, formerly of Orofino. Nousiainen Highly passed away June 13, after a long battle with cancer. Bill was born July 17, to Leo and Bertha Nousiainen. He was the oldest of five sons. He served in the United States Air Force from Later, he started his own logging business which he operated for many years.

He also operated a dairy and cattle ranch. In , he married Lula Beck. They had three children. In , he married Helen Williams. They divorced in He met his longtime partner Audrey Grove in He formed a close relationship with Audrey and her family.

Over the years he raised draft horses for logging, pulling contests, and parades. He also enjoyed falling trees and cutting firewood until diagnosed with cancer last year. Services will be held at 9 a.

How do you start? How do you do someone's life justice, especially someone who had such an amazing strength of character and complete selflessness all wrapped into one? How do you do that? I guess you start at the beginning. Rodney Wayne Grant, of Lewiston, died Wednesday, June 6, , as a result of a tragic automobile accident on his way home from work to his family.

Rod was born Nov. He was the eighth of 10 children. He was raised in Nezperce, where he graduated in After high school, Rod continued his education at the University of Idaho, where he bumped into Noelle Harman literally , and from there the rest is history. They were married June 3, , and Rod's devotion to Noelle and his family never changed.

He and Noelle celebrated their 23rd wedding anniversary three days before his death. Rod and Noelle made their life in Lewiston, where he worked at Rogers Motors until he had the opportunity to work in the field in which he went to school for at Regence.

He worked there in information technology for 16 years. The past 5 years, Rod was with Walrath Insurance in Orofino. In , their first child and only son, Lane, 19, was born - followed by Rod's three little ladies, Sammi Jo, 16, Karleigh, 12, and Jaidyn, Family meant everything to Rod.

His joy in life was making them happy and spending every possible minute with them. Rod and Noelle would travel hundreds of miles to attend not only every one of their children's sporting events, but nieces and nephews as well. The family enjoyed boating and camping, and Rod, with a smile on his face, would pack everything for their outings, including the kitchen sink, so that everyone had a good time. He coached his kids' basketball and soccer teams and even became their 4-H leader.

It was apparent to all that he was not just a father to his own children, but a father to all the friends of his kids as well. Quick to deliver a lasting nickname, his compassion for their friends will be remembered and cherished always. Rod's heart and love were matched by his work ethic and willingness to do absolutely anything for everyone who needed an extra hand.

For those who had the blessing to know and be a part of Rod's life, his smile and humor remain firmly in our memories. If you weren't smiling when you came in to Rod's presence, you certainly were when you left.

The impression and impact he left after just a short visit is nothing compared to the impact he had on all of us. A tribute to Rod would not be complete without these words that come directly from his wife,. We had the same goals, beliefs and values. Upon taking our compatibility test as part of our engagement preparation, we only had one answer that was not the same as each other. The priest said he would have thought we had cheated if he hadn't supervised the test.

Mom always told me to marry someone I truly 'liked' as much as I loved because there will be times when the romance fades and you need a true friend to see you through the difficult times. I had that in Rod. And as our family grew we were a true team, with Rod as our MVP; and without him we can't help but feel incomplete.

He would have moved heaven and earth for us, if possible, and we know if anyone could have survived his accident, it would have been him. Rod was so hardworking and selfless, and he loved unconditionally.

The man knew no stranger and was the very first to step in to lend a helping hand - to take on the task no one else wanted - and did it with a smile on his face. Rod was big and loud with an even bigger heart to go with it. He did everything at full throttle - work, play, pulling into soccer field parking lots Comin' in hot! Rod was definitely a rare gem as a husband and a dad; whereas some people get cubic zirconias or even gravel for many, many years.

If given the choice, we would never trade our diamond in the rough for anyone - we simply had the best. But give us time and a little guidance please - you're a tough act to follow. Rod also is survived by numerous nieces and nephews who will forever miss his presence in their lives. Noelle and her kids would like to thank the numerous friends and family who supported them and helped with the recovery efforts.

A rosary will take place at 10 a. A luncheon will be held afterward at All Saints Catholic Church. The following was written by someone Rod and Noelle considered family - their kids' second mom: My heart is truly breaking As I write this poem today No matter how hard I try to think I don't know what to say Every time I think of Rod The tears just start to flow He really was the nicest guy I think I've ever known He truly was a family man Who really loved his wife There never was a doubt at all That his family was his life Rodney was a big guy Who called his children "smalls" That always used to crack me up And we would call him "talls" His heart was big like he was And I will miss him so Why does it have to be so hard To let this good guy go?

Charlie passed away on June 13, , surrounded by members of his loving family. Charlie was born on Feb. Charlie graduated from Montana's St. Regis High School in and then enrolled at the University of Montana where he pledged the Sigma Nu Fraternity and played catcher for the varsity baseball team.

Charlie was named All Skyline Conference in the spring of his freshman year and was drafted by the Philadelphia Phillies in He played summer Triple A ball, however, an injury prevented him from pursuing a professional baseball career and he returned to Montana to continue his education. While at Montana, Charlie made many life-long friends among his fraternity brothers and teammates.

In , Charlie married Patricia Mary Honeycutt in Missoula, MT and together they celebrated 56 years of love, commitment and partnership. Charlie and Pat had two daughters: Mary Pat and Ann. In He joined Potlach Corporation in their plywood division and worked for the next 35 years in Pierce. He held several positions during his long career, including Department Foreman, Personnel Manager and ultimately, Plant Superintendent, retiring in October of Following retirement from Potlatch, Charlie and Pat moved to Boise to be close to his children and four grandchildren.

Charlie worked as a supervisor for Ada County for 8 years and continued "playing" with daughters, sons-in-law and grandchildren.

Those who knew Charlie best would recount three defining qualities: On that last dimension, Charlie made it a point to listen, remember and relate to those he touched and in so doing always demonstrated a real and deep interest in others. Charlie always made people feel like they mattered. Those three qualities were perpetually on display in the intertwining community, social and athletic circles that Charlie traversed.

Charlie loved to ski and as a member of the Bald Mountain Ski Club. He headed the ski racing program and started the High School Cup racing series which culminated in an event at Brundage Mountain with racers from Oregon and Idaho. He later coached the Timberline High School racing program for several years and was an active supporter of Bogus Basin and Brundage Mountain. Always involved in baseball and later softball, he formed, coached and played on semi pro baseball teams and fast-pitch softball teams in Montana, Idaho and Washington.

He shared his passion for each game by coaching girls' softball teams for his two daughters and also coaching the American Legion baseball team for Timberline High School. Charlie also founded and coached a youth swimming program and actively participated in organizations like Toastmasters and the Orofino Golf Club.

Charlie summited several notable peaks including Mt. Borah and the Grand Teton twice. In addition, he and his sister Eleanor rode the mile Tour of the Swan River Valley multiple times. Charlie and Pat played many rounds of golf at Plantation CC, even in the winter, which often meant skiing in the morning and golfing in the afternoon. He usually skied 80 days at Bogus Basin with friends and family and also made frequent trips to Brundage, Baldy, Targhee and Vail.

He always skied with his girls and was very involved in his "grands" racing programs at Bogus and Brundage. He practiced baseball with his grandsons Derek and Paul Michael from the T-ball years through their high school seasons and was their most ardent supporter for football games and track meets. He and Pat followed their granddaughter Ali's golf career from age 8 to age 23 and spent many fun hours watching their granddaughter Lizzy play club soccer and high school soccer.

Charlie is survived by his wife of 56 years, Pat, his daughter, Mary Pat Thompson, his son-in-law, Roger Thompson and his former son-in-law, Paul Dewitt. Charlie was preceded in death by his parents, Charles and Lisette and his beloved daughter Ann. We rest easy knowing Charlie is in their loving care and warm embrace. His funeral will be held on Saturday, June 16, at 1 p. A private committal will be held at Dry Creek Cemetery. Condolences - In lieu of flowers, please consider contributions to many of the following charities of your choice: Condolences may be made at www.

Judy Ann Rasmussen, 78, born in Elk River. Judy was born Aug. She was raised in several northwestern towns and was the youngest of three children. Judy met Bill Rasmussen, the love of her life, and the two were later married. The couple lived in Alabama and Texas before returning to Lewiston in It was there that they started their family in She spent countless summers at the lake with her treasured friends and family. She enjoyed having people over and was the ultimate hostess.

She loved to crochet, sew, needlepoint and many other arts and crafts. In short, Judy was an amazing homemaker and enjoyed every minute of it. Judy was preceded in death by her husband, Bill; brother, Gene; and sister, Bernie.

The family would like to thank the caring staff at Prestige Care of Clarkston, WA, and her great-niece, Susan Pedersen, who was her daytime caregiver during the last two years. And, finally, the amazing friends and neighbors of Judy who meant so much to her.

At Mom's request, there will not be formal services. However, in lieu of flowers, the family requests any donations be made to the Idaho Food Bank in her name. David Mullikin, 85, formerly of Orofino.

David Bryan Mullikin, 85, passed away on Monday, May 28, , at his home, after a long battle with lung cancer. He attended schools in Orofino and Seattle. Air Force at age 19 and retired at the rank of master sergeant in , after 23 years of service.

He later worked as a mechanic and delivered oil for Bartholomew Oil Co. He continued to work as a mechanic for many years after retiring. He married the love of his life, Sheila Anne Callahan, on Feb. They were married for 52 years; she passed away in They had four children and seven grandchildren. He is survived by his sons, David N. Shannon Mullikin of Lewiston, Bryan C. A funeral Mass will be held at 10 a. Monday, also at Mountain View Funeral Home.

Please sign the online guestbook at www. Lois Elaine Foster, 49, born in Orofino. Lois Elaine Foster, born Aug. Lois loved everyone in her life. She especially enjoyed spending time with her fur babies. She loved going on long drives, looking at wildlife and scenic views. She was a loving soul who would help anyone in need. Along with her husband, Lois lived for her three boys, Jesse Crystal , Ryan Rachel and Trey; and her three beautiful grandchildren, Charles, Christopher and Cassidy; along with their mother, Lorisa Mount.

Lois also had a niece, Angela West, who she loved as one of her own. They were all the light of her life. She was preceded in death by her father, Harold Leroy West. Cremation has taken place. There will be a celebration of life from 2 to 4 p. Sunday, June 10, at the Lewiston Community Center. Janni was born Sept.

She grew up in Orofino and went to school with the class of Her older sister, Dolly, was supposed to be in charge of her, but usually didn't know she was gone until after she'd jumped the train to Headquarters. She met Clair in a Kamiah dance hall through a mutual friend, Jack Adams. They were a pair, spending their lives making memories with no regrets. Always an antagonist, Janni never turned down a chance to win a good argument with him, even if she knew she was wrong.

She was adventurous and never afraid of anything. Whether she was camping, fishing, riding motorcycles and four-wheelers or just floating the river with family and friends, she enjoyed being outdoors.

She loved her family, but really loved being a grandmother. Her grandchildren spent time with her making memories at the farm. She had many friends, but her lifelong friends were Kathy and Hez. They loved to play guitars and sing together. Always with a beer. They were the life of the party. A private family burial will take place.

There will be a celebration of life with a covered-dish dinner at 11 a. June 16 at the Pink House Hole in Orofino. Joseph Regional Medical Center. Lavila 'Wink' Tolonen, 87, Weippe High graduate. Wink passed away peacefully Wednesday, May 16, , just three weeks after her 87th birthday party and celebration and two days after spending Mother's Day with her children and close friend, Pat Cane.

She grew up in the Fraser area and graduated from Weippe High School in Later, in , she married Cecil Farrell. They had two sons. That marriage ended in a divorce.

They married in late and had a daughter in Jerry died in Most recently, she spent a lot of her time with Pat running around town and traveling the area, including visits to Weippe.

She enjoyed playing cards and keeping up with her friends and many family members. Besides her parents and husband, she was preceded in death by her brothers, Jack and Glen Smolinski. Though Turner and her daughter were exonerated of any wrongdoing, public opinion on the event was varied, with numerous publications intimating that Turner's testimony at the inquest was a performance; Life magazine published a photo of Turner testifying in court with stills of her in court room scenes from three films she had starred in.

In the suit, Stompanato's son alleged that Turner had in fact been responsible for his death, and that her daughter had taken the blame. In the trail of negative publicity related to Stompanato's death, Turner accepted the lead role in Ross Hunter 's remake of Imitation of Life under the direction of Douglas Sirk. Released in the spring of , Imitation of Life was one of the biggest hits of the year, and the biggest of Turner's career: The growth of maturity is reflected neatly in her distinguished portrayal.

Shortly before the release of Imitation of Life in the spring of , Turner was cast in a lead role in Otto Preminger 's Anatomy of a Murder , but walked off the set over a wardrobe disagreement, effectively dropping out of the production; [] [] she was replaced by Lee Remick.

In November , Turner married her fifth husband, Frederick "Fred" May, a rancher and member of the May department-store family whom she had met at a beach party in Malibu shortly after filming Imitation of Life. In mid, Turner filmed Who's Got the Action? In , Turner had her last major starring role in the courtroom drama film Madame X , based on the play by Alexandre Bisson , in which Turner portrayed a lower-class woman who marries into a wealthy family.

Dante [] falsely claimed to have been raised in Singapore and have a Ph. With few film offers coming in, Turner signed on to appear in the television series Harold Robbins' The Survivors. Turner returned to feature films with a lead role in the British horror film Persecution , in which she played a disturbed wealthy woman tormenting her son.

In the early s, Turner made a transition to theater, beginning with a production of Forty Carats , which toured to various cities on the east coast in It wasn't much of a play even when Julie Harris was doing it, and it all but disappears under the old-time Hollywood glamor of Miss Turner's star presence. Between and , she returned to theater appearing in Murder Among Friends , a murder-mystery play which showed in various U. The Lady, the Legend, the Truth.

Turner was a regular drinker [] and heavy cigarette smoker for much of her life. Upon Turner's discovery, MGM executive Mervyn LeRoy envisioned her as a replacement for the recently-deceased Jean Harlow , and began developing her image as a sex symbol. After Turner's first marriage in , columnist Louella Parsons wrote: She is the most glamorous actress since Jean Harlow.

By the s, both critics and audiences began noting parallels between Turner's rocky personal life and the roles she played. Basinger echoes similar sentiments, noting that Turner was often "cast only in roles that were symbolic of what the public knew—or thought they knew—of her life from headlines she made as a person, not as a movie character Her person became her persona.

Lana Turner is a super-star for many reasons but chiefly because she is the same off-screen as she is on. Some of the stars are magnetic dazzlers on celluloid and ordinary, practical, polo-coated little things in private life.

No one who adored her in movies would be disappointed to meet her in the flesh. The flesh is the same. The biography is as colorful as any plot she has ever romped through on screen. The clothes she wears are just like the clothes you pay to see her in on Saturday night at the Bijou.

The physical allure is just as heavy when she looks at a headwaiter as when she looks at a hero. Turner has been cited by historians as one of the most glamorous film stars of all time, an association that was made both during her lifetime [] [] [] and after her death. It's an image I've worked too hard to obtain and preserve. Lana was not a dummy, and she would give me wonderful rationalizations why she should wear pendant earrings.

They had nothing to do with the role, but they had to do with her particular self-image. According to her daughter, Turner's obsessive attention to detail often resulted in dressmakers storming out during dress fittings. Turner has been noted by historians as a sex symbol, a popular culture icon, [4] [] and "a symbol of the American Dream fulfilled Because of her, being discovered at a soda fountain has become almost as cherished an ideal as being born in a log cabin.

Upon Turner's death, John Updike wrote in The New Yorker that she "was a faded period piece, an old-fashioned glamour queen whose fifty-four films, over four decades didn't amount, retrospectively to much As a performer, she was purely a studio-made product. Her role in the film has also resulted in her being frequently associated with film noir and the femme fatale archetype in critical circles.

Due to the intersections between Turner's high-profile, glamorous persona, and storied, often troubled personal life, she is included in critical discussions surrounding the Hollywood studio system , specifically its capitalization on its stars' private travails. Turner has been depicted and referenced in numerous works across literature, film, music, and art. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Lana Turner Turner in Her hair was dark, messy, uncombed.

Her hands were trembling so she could barely read the script. But she had that sexy clean quality I wanted. There was something smoldering underneath that innocent face.

Turner being anointed at the Portland Rose Festival during a war bond tour, June Turner after the arrest of daughter, Cheryl, April 5, Turner center with ex-husband Steve Crane and mother Mildred at Cheryl's juvenile court hearing, April 24, Despite the reams of copy that have been written about me, even the supposedly private Lana, the press has never had any sense of who I am; they've even missed my humor, my love of gaiety and color Humor has been the balm of my life, but it's been reserved for those closest to me.

Lana Turner in popular culture. In a interview, Joan Rivers asked Turner how she preferred her name be spoken, and she joked: However, Turner notes in her autobiography that her birth certificate lists Julia Jean Turner as her official birth name. However, in her memoir, Turner cited her birth certificate as reading , [8] and her daughter again confirmed this as her birth year in A documentary on Turner refers to her discovery as the "most legendary star discovery story" in Hollywood.

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