Discount mulberry bags men Outlet Justice Landau issues his final ‘verdict’

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As he sat down for the job interview more than three decades ago, Jack Landau knew he was off to a bad start. District Court in Portland after earning his law degree from Lewis Clark College and teaching legal research and writing there for a year. ruled in 1968 that states could regulate fishing rights that tribes obtained through federal treaties but offered no specifics about how to do it Belloni decided in 1969 that tribes had standing with commercial and sport fishing groups and tribes were entitled to an unspecified “fair share” of the catch. ruling, Landau wrote.

“With all the arrogance of a 27 year old law student, I was critical of Judge Belloni in not going far enough to protect Indian treaty fishing rights,” Landau said. District Judge George Boldt in Washington state “in the most controversial treaty rights case of the century,” as Landau put it defined “fair share” as half for the tribes and half for others.

“Judge Belloni let me know in no uncertain terms he thought I was wrong and I did not really understand all the complexities of the case,” Landau said.

“I thought: There is no way I am ever going to get this job. So I tried to stick to my guns and we had a fairly spirited conversation for about 20 minutes.”

But Belloni, who took senior status in 1984 and died in 1999, had one more surprise for Landau at the end:

“He said: This is really fun. This is exactly what I want from a law clerk, not somebody who will tell me what I want to hear, but will give me the benefit of independent thinking. Will you come to work for me?”

So that clerkship was the start of a legal career for Landau, who retired Dec. 31 after 25 years of his own as a judge of the Oregon Court of Appeals and a justice of the Oregon .

“It was then (as a law clerk) that I got to see what lawyers actually got to do and I thought this was something I could actually enjoy doing,” he said.

He is the third justice to retire from the seven member court in 2017, a modern record. Richard Baldwin retired March 31, and David Brewer on June 30. Gov. Kate Brown has named a successor in Adrienne Nelson, a Multnomah County judge who would be up for a full six year term for the nonpartisan position this year (2018).”I happened into the law. I wish I could say it was more of a thoughtful career plan,” Landau said.

“I changed majors as often as people changed socks.”

He graduated in 1971 from Franklin High School in Portland he also attended Franklin High School in Los Angeles and earned a bachelor degree in history and psychology from Lewis Clark College. He also took the Law School Admission Test on the advice of a friend.

But Landau said he had another career in mind with an electric bass, six and 12 string guitar. A D V E R T I S I N G Continue reading below

“I played in a number of bands and found out how really difficult it is to make a living as a professional musician,” he said. “Part of the problem may have been that I just wasn good enough.”

Landau did go to law school, where he enjoyed legal writing and critical thinking.

“It about problem solving, weighing arguments, trying to figure out which one is more persuasive than the other and communicating that in a persuasive way to somebody else,” he said.
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A fundraising campaign has been launched to help a Dartford man who has been left facing huge expenses after his house, shed and precious motorbike were destroyed in a storm.

Kevin Mayne, 59, from Temple Hill, Dartford, couldn believe his eyes when he woke at 6am on Thursday and saw half the wall on the side of his semi detached house being ripped away and falling on the roof of his shed, severely damaging his beloved Harley Davidson motorbike in the process.

Mr Mayne, who has lived in the house since birth and lost his lifelong partner Kim four years ago, discovered he only had contents insurance and so the astronomic cost of the repairs is now his sole responsibility.

The damage caused to Kev Mayne’s house

His friend Vanessa Ricketts,
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who set the page up, said: starting this page the council has invoked the Building Act 1984, Section 77 Ruinous or Dilapidated Structures and declared the house unsafe.

this has taken the matter out of Kev hands so he won be able to get independent quotes but will be presented with a bill at the end.

“Kev has told me the council reckon the scaffolding will exceed and he has to have the full end wall, part of the roof and shed rebuilt. He been told this could be another to

Scaffolding has gone up at the house

years ago Kev lost Kim, the love of his life, and no doubt she up there now looking down saying, ‘You stupid bggr!’ and we probably all agree, but as friends we also help in times of need and it doesn get more timely than this.
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MINNEAPOLIS Before Sunday’s game it felt like Minnesotans and heck, Minnesota media, this station included, were being soft as we were talking about how scary it would be to play in Philly, how mean some of the fans are.

Chris Hrapsky went with a team of KARE 11 journalists to cover the game, they heard but weren’t into heeding any of those warnings.

“We were being warned, everybody was being warned and we all roll our eyes like I think we got this,” Chris said today, just off the plane ride home from Philly.

The reputation of how some fans at Eagles games behave, or rather gratuitously misbehave is well documented, so Chris went in with an open mind.

He spent Saturday in the city and was fully being embraced by an entire city of love.

“They were splendid, awesomeeverywhere everyone we met they were kind, courteous and classy,” Chris said.

And then gameday arrived.

Chris said he saw with his own eyes, beers being thrown at people near him, people picking fights with any Vikings fan, Vikings fans being pushed and cursed at repeatedly.

“It’s not everyone but it’s not one percent. There’s a large minority of Philly fans who were complicit and involved in being way over the line,” Chris said.

Other Minnesota sports reporters saw the same thing.

Mark Rosen over at WCCO tweeted he had never heard as many horror stories as he did at this game from Vikings fans.

KFAN’S Chris Hawkey told me today it was the worst he has ever seen, he said the environment at that game was dangerous and that there was nothing playful about it.

So I asked the Mayor of Philadelphia, Jim Kenney, what he had to say about it; here is his statement in full.

“I find the actions of those fans disgusting and regrettable. We’re certain they represent a small portion of the team’s loyal and passionate fan base, but the simple fact is that no visiting fan should have to put up with such treatment. I don’t think these knuckleheads are necessarily even from the city some of the few who were arrested were from the outlying suburbs. But I realize that is no consolation to those who were treated poorly. I want them to know that I don’t like what happened. These clowns need to learn how to act like adults.”

Some Eagles fans are reaching into their pocketbooks to apologize. The foundation for Vikings head coach Mike Zimmer tweeted Tuesday tweeted “A flood of donations” coming in from Eagles fans, many apologizing for how their fans treated Vikings (fans, players) when they were in their city.
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mulberry outlet sale Just a few ingredients needed for silky leek soup

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No matter how many dazzling things we have the good fortune to eat in our lives, we often remember the simplest meals with as much power and affection as the fanciest. A humble, pureed vegetable soup is among those particular pleasures. Also, Proustian prose aside, if you feeling lazy, you can get from a few ingredients to deliciousness in no time.

The only work involved here is remembering to stir the leeks fairly often for 20 minutes. You want to keep them on medium low heat and take the full amount of cooking time so they become meltingly tender and only lightly browned; turning up the heat to rush the process may result in them burning, and they won get as lushly soft over higher heat.

You could absolutely add some fresh herbs here, from basil to thyme to plain old parsley if you want a different twist, but taste the soup as is first. You may very well want to stick with the simple version where the flavor of the leeks shines through unobstructed (it a bit richer than you might think). If you do want to add fresh herbs, they can be added at the end when you puree the soup, or just strew a few leaves, chopped or whole, on top of each serving.

Use vegetable broth and the soup is vegetarian. Skip the cream (and use an extra tablespoon of oil instead of the butter) and it is dairy free and vegan. It can be made ahead and kept in the refrigerator for a couple of days. Either reheat over low heat, or serve chilled. It will thicken in the fridge, so may need an extra glug or two of broth or water.

In a large pot, heat the butter and 1 tablespoon olive oil over medium low heat until the butter is melted. Add the leeks and garlic,
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season with salt and pepper, and saut stirring frequently, for about 20 minutes until they are very lightly browned and quite tender. Remove a few tablespoons of the leek mixture and set aside. Add the broth and 2 cups of water and bring to a simmer over medium heat. Cook until the leeks are very soft, about 10 minutes.

Puree the leeks and liquid in a blender or food processor until completely smooth, and return to the pot. Do this in two batches, transferring the first half to a bowl if necessary (too much hot liquid in a blender or food processor is not a good idea). Stir in the heavy cream, and taste and adjust seasoning as needed. Serve immediately, or refrigerate and serve chilled. Place a small mound of the reserved saut leeks on top of each serving, and give each bowl a drizzle of olive oil and a sprinkle of any minced herbs you like. Season once more with salt and pepper.

Nutrition information per serving: 184 calories; 86 calories from fat; 11 g fat ( 5 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 23 mg cholesterol; 541 mg sodium; 20 g carbohydrate; 2 g fiber; 6 g sugar;
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3 g protein.

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BELLEFONTAINE The final pretrial hearings for Patrick and Heather O who face charges involving allegations of rape, included an informal plea deal and establishing the ground rules for trial testimony during a hearing Tuesday. Their combined jury trial will go on as scheduled beginning Feb. 6 in Logan County Common Pleas Court.

Patrick O 52, former superintendent of Indian Lake Schools, has been indicted on 14 charges: four counts of rape, all first degree felonies, four counts of sexual battery, all second degree felonies, and six counts of gross sexual imposition, all third degree felonies.

Heather O 46, faces two child endangering charges for not reporting the incident when the girl made the allegations. Mrs. O is on leave as superintendent of the Midwest Regional Educational Service Center in Bellefontaine.

The case against Patrick O was filed for his allegedly sexually assaulting a 10 year old girl three years ago. The girl, who doesn attend Indian Lake Schools, is now 13.

During the hearing Tuesday, Judge William Goslee confirmed that an plea negotiation offer had been made to Mrs. O Logan County Prosecuting Attorney Eric Stewart told the court the state was willing to drop the second count if a guilty plea was secured on the first count.

Her attorney, Dennis Pelgram of Columbus, acknowledged the offer had been made stating he would confer with his client after the hearing.

Goslee explained to Mrs. O that the maximum sentence on each count is three years in prison. Currently, she could be facing six years in prison, if convicted.

Regarding Patrick O Goslee spoke of a pre indictment plea offer that was rejected, and that no offers are on the table. His attorney Eric Semanski of Cleveland confirmed the statement.

The judge also stated discussion prior to the open hearing, the group spoke of rules in selecting a jury and how attorneys will discuss anything that would point to detailed activity involving the minor victim.

Goslee sternly reminded legal counsel that attempts to purposely use comments or innuendo that leaned to creating an image of activity for a 13 year old girl who may be present in the courtroom, would not be well received.

He explained that any such necessary discussion would be held in the judge chambers.

Stewart filed a motion Tuesday morning regarding a rape shield law that protect any witnesses that may be verbally assailed with innuendo and inference to detailed sexual activity.

Goslee said he would not rule on the motion in noting all attorneys have been warned.

Mr. O was originally arrested June 19, 2017, and charged with gross sexual imposition in Bellefontaine Municipal Court. That charge was dismissed when Logan County Prosecutor Eric Stewart decided to present the case to the grand jury.

Following his arrest on a grand jury indictment in July, he was released on a $150,000 bond. Soon after the Indian Lake Board of Education placed O on unpaid leave because he was arrested and not able to report to work. Board members claim the district attendance rule gave them grounds to terminate his employment.

On Nov. 19, the board unanimously terminated O contract rejecting an Ohio State Education Department recommendation to wait until the legal process played itself out.

On Nov. 29, O filed a lawsuit to reverse the board decision in Logan County Common Pleas. He is seeking reinstatement as superintendent citing the board alleged wrongful action of terminating him. He is also seeking payment of back pay since the time of his arrest.

Patrick O has been with the Indian Lake School District since 2010. Sidney City Schools had employed him for 20 years where he served as the district superintendent, principal at Northwood Elementary School and a teacher.
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Jonathan D. Renfro, who was convicted this month in the shooting death of Coeur d’Alene police Sgt. Greg Moore, learned his fate from a panel of jurors Saturday morning. Their verdict: the death penalty.

The death penalty verdict comes after eight weeks of proceedings and six weeks of court hearings and testimony. Renfro was convicted of first degree murder on Oct. 13.

When Judge Lansing Haynes read the death penalty verdict Saturday morning, he said the jury found that the defense’s argument wasn’t strong enough to warrant a lighter sentence of life in prison.

The state of Idaho has not carried out a death penalty sentence since 2012 and has seven people on death row. Three inmates have been executed since 1957.

A sentencing hearing is scheduled for Monday afternoon.

Renfro, 28, did not exhibit emotion as the verdict was read Saturday, a day after he told the jury he would “accept that decision and will support it” if given the death penalty.

Moore’s family members and friends appeared emotional as court concluded. Moore’s wife, Lindy Moore, gave Kootenai County Deputy Prosecutor Dave Robins a long embrace before leaving the courtroom.

“Justice,” a Moore supporter said as she was leaving the courthouse.

Coeur d’Alene police Chief Lee White said his department and Moore’s family will give a statement on Monday, but offered his initial thoughts on the verdict.
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After deliberating for about four hours on Thursday, the jury arrived at the Kootenai County Courthouse on Friday ready to announce its decision.

It found Jonathan D. Renfro, 29, guilty of first degree murder for shooting Coeur d’Alene Police Sgt. Greg Moore in the face on May 5, 2015. It also found him guilty of robbery, concealing evidence and removing a gun from a police officer.

After the verdict was read, Moore’s widow, Lindy Moore, took turns hugging prosecutors Barry McHugh, Jed Whitaker and David Robins. She then stood for several minutes crying and hugging at friend. She also hugged Greg Moore’s ex wife, Jennifer Brumley, who has been sitting next to Lindy Moore for days.

Asked her response to the verdict, Lindy Moore tried for several moments to collect herself. She wiped tears before struggling to say, “I can’t.”

As Moore’s wife and friends grieved, Renfro remained at the defense table, his face set. At one point, he looked over his left shoulder to watch as friends continued to console Lindy Moore.

“Greg is smiling down right now,” Whitaker told her.

The verdict brings the first phase of the trial, which started on Sept. 11, to a close. It now opens the second “aggravating factors” phase. Prosecutors are expected to present evidence of alleged death threats to jailers and other inmates, along with other statements to show Renfro displays an ongoing propensity to commit murder.

While the prosecutors and defense attorneys remain under a gag order, they indicated in court that the next phase of the trial could take two weeks. If the jury,
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which was sent home until Monday, finds that one or more aggravating factors exist, they move to the third phase.

At that point, they would decide whether Renfro is sent to prison for life without the possibility of parole, or receives the death penalty.

First District Judge Lansing Haynes sent the jury, which had been sequestered Thursday night, home for the weekend until attorneys start presenting evidence on Monday.

The prosecution is expected to call witnesses to describe how Renfro threatened to kill a deputy, a fellow inmate and at one point hatched a plan to escape during his incarceration. That plan allegedly included the possibility of taken a corrections deputy hostage and could have included serious injuries, according to court testimony.

Defense attorneys are expected to try to show that Renfro suffered from a traumatic head injury, which affected his decision making, attorneys said in court.

But the verdict on the guilt phase brought an emotional end to the main case against Renfro.

On Thursday, Robins told the jury that Renfro shot Moore in the mouth as part of a ambush style shooting to avoid going back to prison.

Defense attorney Linda Payne tried to make the case that Moore wasn’t acting in his official capacity as an officer because he delayed turning on his body camera and never ordered Renfro to remove his hands from his pockets.

But the jury rejected the latter arguments, and convicted Renfro of not only the murder but also robbery for stealing Moore’s gun while he choked on his own blood. He was also found guilty of removing a gun from an officer for the same act.

As for his last felony, Renfro was convicted of concealing evidence after he threw the murder weapon, which was stolen just days before the shooting, in a field near Stateline. That gun and other items were found not far from where officers arrested Renfro, who was hiding in the undercarriage of a semi trailer parked at the nearby Wal Mart.

Under that trailer, a deputy found the clips and Glock pistol stolen from Moore, who died later that day at Kootenai Medical Center.

After the verdict on Friday, bailiffs led the jury out single file. As they walked out, Lindy Moore and her friends turned to face them. With tears in her eyes, Lindy Moore smiled at the jurors,
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most of whom looked down.

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The big Julyamsh Pow Wow held annually at the Greyhound Park in Post Falls has been cancelled, the Coeur d’Alene Casino Resort announced Friday.

The announcement comes as four Indian tribes in Idaho press the state to outlaw electronic “instant racing” betting machines. One of the locations in the state that has the machines is the Greyhound Park and Event Center.

decision was made to move the powwow away from Greyhound Park because the Tribe cannot condone the illegal activity taking place there, nor can the Tribe condone the hostile and belligerent statements made recently by the Greyhound Park manager about the Tribe and Indian gaming, she said.

The cancellation was announced by casino in a news release Friday afternoon. The release said the event is the largest outdoor pow wow in the Northwest and among the largest such events in the nation, with 1,600 participants and up to 30,000 spectators over three days. It’s been held in Post Falls for 17 years.

Allison Moses, operations manager at the Greyhound Park, said she hadn’t been notified that the Coeur d’Alene Casino was canceling the pow wow.

“It’s not anything from our end,” she said. “The Coeur d’Alene Casino runs it so check with them.”

Dave Matheson, CEO of the casino, said in the news release that the tribe hoped to hold the event on the Coeur d’Alene Reservation, but “the lack of space outdoors and infrastructure necessary to conduct it, are given as reasons for the cancellation.”

“All of us here are deeply thankful for the support we’ve received from the Post Falls community and beyond, the news release said. We don’t want to close the door to restoring Julyamsh in the future, but we will not be staging it this year.”

The Coeur d’Alene Tribe is one of four tribes that have asked Idaho Gov. Butch Otter to put an end to the slot style instant racing machines, which allow people to wager on historical horse races for as little as a quarter. The tribes say slot machines are outlawed under the Idaho Constitution.

The Kootenai County Prosecutor Office has asked the Post Falls Police Department to investigate the Greyhound Park machines, which could help resolve the legal question.

The Greyhound Park first installed the machines last summer, then added more in December. Another manager at the facility told The Spokesman Review earlier this month that the tribes’ objections are about protecting their own casino revenues.
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Lisa was born December 6, 1963, in Dallas, the daughter of Lawrence and Brenda (Moen) Hall. She moved to Lebanon in 1977 and attended Lacomb School, graduating from Lebanon Union High School in 1982. Lisa graduated from Oregon State University with a bachelor’s degree in journalism in 1990. She went on to work briefly for the Dallas Newspaper before going to work in marketing and sales for Oremet. She had worked the past 22 years for ATI Wah Chang as a senior business analyst.

Lisa was a member of St. Edward Catholic Church and the Catholic Daughters of America. She enjoyed camping, gardening and spending time with her family and children.

Lisa is survived by her children Larissa and Tristan Bass, mother Brenda Hall all of Lebanon; and sister Rena DeMello of Corvallis. She was preceded in death by her father Lawrence Hall in 2002. Saturday, July 23, 2016, at St. Edward Catholic Church, a luncheon will follow the service. Burial will be at Twin Oaks Memorial Gardens in Albany. Huston Jost Funeral Home is handling arrangements.

Contributions in her memory may be made to the National Cancer Research Center, and sent in care of Huston Jost Funeral Home, 86 W. Grant St., Lebanon, OR 97355.

Jan. 31, 1927 July 19, 2016Shirley May Daue was born in Salem on Jan. 31, 1927, to Hazel Vivian Hurley and Desmond Victor Daue. For a short period of time, they lived at the historic Daue House located at 1095 Saginaw St. S. in Salem with Desmond’s mother, before moving in with Shirley’s grandparents at age 2, where she lived until age 22, helping out at the family dairy (Hurley’s) and riding horses in her free time. Shirley’s parents divorced when she was very young; but she remembers her father taking her to frequent softball games and trips to the park as she grew up.

Shirley met Ronald Creston Leonard around Thanksgiving in 1948. On their first date they attended a wrestling match together. According to Shirley, on their third date she slapped Ron for attempting to kiss her (Mom’s Story). At this first contact, as I understood it, Dad decided he was in love (his story). Ron Creston Leonard and Shirley May Daue were engaged on Valentine’s Day, February 14, 1949, and on April 3, 1949, they got married at Knights Memorial Church in Salem. They moved to Albany and together they had three children, Ronald Creston Leonard Jr. on Oct. 14, 1950; Debra Anne Leonard on Jan. 1, 1955; and Mark Allen Leonard on Sept. 6, 1957, born one day before his father’s birthday.

Shirley worked for Pacific NW Bell until Debra was born in 1950. She also worked for Oremet in the labs in the 1960s, she was a nurse’s aide, and she eventually retired from Stokely’s Van Camp sometime in the 1980s. Shirley has many fond memories of her children growing up, picnics, day trips and overnight trips to the beach, many trips to Reno (her husband taught her how to play blackjack).

Shirley is survived by her three children, numerous grandchildren, and great grandchildren, as well as her two sisters residing in Fresno and Dinuba, California (different dad) and a sister who resides in El Paso, Texas (different Mom). Shirley last saw her two sisters in California in December 2014, and the other sister living in El Paso in April 2015. San Francisco, the Redwoods, the Oregon Coast, Smith River, andGrand Canyon among other places. Shirley also enjoyed many trips locally in recent times, county fairs, parks, garage sales with Debra and Mark, trips to Ron’s home on the Wilson River in Tillamook, day trips and overnight trips with her family to various locations. She loved to sing, she loved to laugh. Dad said to me (Mark) that if he should pass on first, Mom would not be far behind him! Her husband of 53 years passed away in June 2002. To my father in heaven, Dad, I think it was her dog that kept her going all this time,
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with a little help from her family. Here comes Mom!

June 6, 1956 July 17, 2016Laura J. Soto, 60, of Albany passed away on Sunday.

The daughter of Louis Giumelli and Peggy Finley was born in Fort Bragg, California. She married Randy Soto Sr. on March 3, 1993, in Harrisburg.

Laura enjoyed spending her time camping with her family, riding four wheelers, crafting, and woodworking when she could find the time. Most importantly she adored her children, grandchildren and prided herself on being a stay at home Grandma.

Laura is survived by her parents; her husband Randy Sr.; children Melanie Moe, Nina Aguilar, Andrew Soto, Randy Soto Jr. and Ashley Sanftleben; brother Ed Giumelli; sisters Teri Pilantz and Audrey Jacobson. She also had four grandchildren.

She will be missed by everyone that loved her so dearly.

Arrangements by Fisher Funeral Home.

Jan. 12, 1932 July 24, 2016Edward Slinger, 84, of Sweet Home passed away Sunday.

He was born in Portland to Choa and Violet (Roley) Slinger. He moved to California at an early age and lived in Redding, California.

Edward served in the United States Navy from March 1951 and was honorably discharged in February 1955. His duty was mostly overseas. He received the Korean Service Medal with one star, United Nations Service Medal, National Defense Service Medal and the Good Conduct Medal.

In 1970 he moved to Sweet Home where he worked in sawmills including Bauman Mill of Willamette Industries.

Edward was the oldest standing member of the Eagles FOE in Albany, a member of the VFW in Sweet Home and the American Legion Post 51 in Lebanon.

He enjoyed fishing, hunting and playing cards.

Edward is survived by his wife, Dorothy Slinger of Sweet Home; son James Slinger and daughter Joey Noonchester, both of Newport; stepchildren Frank Slinger of Lebanon, David Banta of Platte City, Missouri, and Therese Misner of Crabtree; half brother Joe Spearfish of South Dakota; eight grandchildren and two great grandchildren.

Steve, the fifth of nine children, was born April 1, 1937 to Wallace and Alice Murdoch and spent his first 34 years in Montana’s Sun River Valley. He met and married Arlene Christensen in 1968. After high school, he was a truck driver for the family business, and then Rice Truck Lines eventually becoming a dispatcher and manager for the Montana division of Dixon Brothers Inc. until his retirement in 2004.

In 2005, Steve and Arlene moved to Tangent, in Oregon’s beautiful mid Willamette Valley in search of milder winters. A smaller home and yard gave them more time to enjoy each other. Steve enjoyed volunteering for Habitat for Humanity Restore until becoming ill.

Steve is survived by his wife of 48 years, his two sons; Wallace of Santa Monica, California, and Adam (Chris) of Portland. Brothers, Gary of Havre, Montana; Robert of Great Falls, Montana; and sisters, Clarice Jacobson of Sun River, Montana; Evelyn Comier of Hayward, California; Karen Wilcox of San Francisco, California; and Marilyn Davis of Great Falls, Montana, also survive. He is preceded in death by his father, mother, brother James and sister Marge.
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beginning at 15th Street, down Sherman Avenue to Government Way. with live music, vendors and activities. Friday, Coeur d’Alene City Park, downtown Coeur d’Alene. (208) 292 1635. (Fireworks are not visible from the park.) Alcohol is prohibited in the park. Bring low back chairs, blankets and a picnic supper. Concessions will be available through Liberty Lake Kiwanis. Friday, Pavillion Park, 727 N. Molter Road, Liberty Lake. Free. (509) 499 3180.

Fourth of July Riverfront Park

All day activities and entertainment. Park rides and attractions, international food booths, exhibitors, arts and crafts booths, roving performers and more. The band will present a musical variety show, featuring songs from Chicago; Blood, Sweat Tears; Stevie Wonder;; Sly and the Family Stone; Earth, Wind Fire; and many others. Fireworks at dusk presented by Spokane Tribe of Indians. Friday, Riverfront Park, 507 N. Howard St. (509) 625 6601.

Red, White Views: Salute on the Steps

Celebrate the Fourth with reserved seating on the Floating Stage Steps directly under the Riverfront Park fireworks. Food and beverages will be available for purchase at the Breezeway Patio Bar and may be taken to your seats. Friday, INB Performing Arts Center, 334 W. Spokane Falls Blvd. 1 800 325 SEAT.

Fireworks Show CdA Casino

Fireworks show at dusk. Friday, Coeur d’Alene Casino, 37914 S. Nukwalqw Road, Worley, Idaho. Free. 1 800 523 2464. Arts and crafts booths, food vendors on site,
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live entertainment and the Fabulous Fireworks Display Over Grand Coulee Dam, following the Laser Light Show. Friday, Grand Coulee Dam, Main Street, Grand Coulee. Free admission. (509) 633 9265. Friday, Adams Field, Clarkston. (208) 743 1551. Performances by Broken Whistle and Norm Thomas, along with games, prizes, a petting zoo and more. Friday, Greenacres Park, 1311 N. Long Road (corner of Boone and Long), Greenacres. Free. (509) 926 8899. Fireworks at dark. Friday, Endicott School Grounds, Endicott. Donations accepted for fireworks show. (509) 657 3753.

Spokane Indians Baseball

Celebrate Spokane’s minor league baseball team by attending a home game. 2014 schedule includes games against Vancouver Friday through Sunday, with fireworks display after Friday’s game. Friday through Sunday, Avista Stadium, 602 N. Havana St., Spokane Valley. $5 $11. (509) 535 2922.

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All ages rooftop party. Music, food, Rock City Grill beer garden, kid activities from Mobius Children’s Museum, games, photo booth and watch the fireworks. Friday, River Park Square, 808 W. Main Ave. $10 adults, $5 ages 11 17, free age 10 and younger. 1 800 325 SEAT.

Fourth of July Carillon Concert

By Wesley Arai, associate carillonist at the University of California, Berkeley. The highlight of this year’s program will be Sousa’s “Stars and Stripes Forever,” played as a duet with St. John’s Cathedral carilloneur Bryl Cinnamon. Enjoy a picnic on the lawn across 12th Avenue from the cathedral. and best viewed from the roadway along the north side of the cathedral. Friday,
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St. John’s Cathedral, 127 E. 12th Ave. (509) 838 4277.