Former Boise State kicker Dan Goodale spends a few hours each morning working in the men’s basketball office and has aspirations of staying around the game as either a coach or administrator in the future.
Arbor Day is the last Friday in April. It is a chance for Idahoans to reflect on the importance of trees, forests and wood products in our everyday lives. We all love trees and we all love everything that trees do for us. From providing wildlife habitat, to clean air and water, recreational opportunities and the renewable raw materials for wood and paper products, trees are truly miraculous. It is important for us to appreciate these many gifts, but it is equally important for us to focus on how to keep all of our forests healthy and growing for the future. This will require active forest management and a healthy forest infrastructure.
If you followed the news on Caldwell Republican Rep. Greg Chaney from when he first announced his primary candidacy to replace longtime public servant and Canyon County icon Darrell Bolz, you know his entry into state politics was about as rocky as it could possibly be.
Meridian, Idaho – February 16, 2015 After three years of actively considering options for Starlight Mountain Theatre, owner R. Ed Davis finalized a partnership agreement with The Bolton Company. The deal, which has been in the works since last September, strengthens the theatre company and allows for growth in the coming years in exchange for an ownership stake.
So, you have heard about the Red Cross holding a Blood Drive and wondered, “What's that all about?” Let me give you a quick overview. Almost every day of the week Red Cross Collection Teams spread out across the country to collect blood. There is a huge need and often blood supplies are very low. The blood that people donate is used in a number of ways to help accident victims, to help fight disease and for medical research.
Remember the movie, “Pay It Forward?” It was all about how kindness multiplies — how a single person is capable of changing the world. A really incredible person did me a life-changing favor this week, and telling all of our readers about it seems like a good way to start saying “thank you.”
If you’ve lived with your kitchen for a while, chances are you’ve got drawers full of stuff you rarely use and cupboards you just hate. Wouldn’t it be nice to have a well-organized kitchen that makes food preparation a pleasure?
It’s been said sometimes you dig a $100 hole for a $10 tree. While you probably won’t get a tree for $10, taking time to plant correctly will make all the difference in the health and longevity of your new tree.
All obituaries must be placed by your mortuary or at: http://selfserve.idahopress.com
Deadline is 3 p.m. for publication the next day. The Idaho Press-Tribune is not responsible for spelling,
grammar, basic sentence structure or information errors because the obituaries are
submitted by families or funeral homes. If you have questions Monday through Friday,
call (208) 467-9253.
Boise State coach Chris Petersen held his signing day news
conference, and in addition to talking about his class, discussed
some new coaching changes.
Check out the audio next to the story.
Petersen said Wednesday that he has hired former Bronco
linebacker Andy Avalos as the Broncos' new defensive line
Avalos played from 2001-04, then was a linebackers coach at
Corona (Calif.) High in 2005. From 2006-08, he was a graduate
assistant at Colorado, then was defensive line coach at
Nebraska-Kearney from 2009-10. Last season, he was linebackers
coach at Sacramento State.
Petersen said Scott Huff will coach special teams in addition to
his duties coaching tight ends/fullbacks. New hire Jimmy Lake will
coach the defensive backs, which will include nickels.
Walk-ons Josh Borgman, Hazen Moss and Drew Wright were put on
scholarship, Petersen said. He also added that running back Malcolm
Johnson is no longer enrolled in school. He previously had been in
the same situation last year.
ONTARIO, Ore. — The 72-bed unit doesn’t look much different from any other in the Snake River Correctional Institution just outside of Ontario, Oregon. Men in inmate uniforms — long-sleeved blue shirts and jeans — mill about the common room. Some sit at tables filling out paperwork. Others play board games.