Whew! Hot enough for ya? What a way to start off the week going into Border Days.
History advises against fighting battles that can be won only by self-destruction, but a fight now under way in a federal court is exactly that kind of fight.
Dads come into the spotlight this Sunday as we commemorate Father’s Day.
Community newspapers serve a variety of purposes, and one of the most important is to provide a voice for the opinions of its readers.
Do town hall meetings matter? Is there value in exercising your free speech to your elected officials among your fellow citizens? Can you truly say it’s made a difference?
Good effort by Congressman Raul Labrador who remains persistent on his proposal to allow state and local management of federally managed forests.
Editor’s preface: Of our many holidays, Memorial Day is a standout for encouraging remembrance of those who died while serving in the U.S. armed forces.
You’ve heard the quote before. In fact, we’ve printed Margaret Mead’s words of wisdom here on this very page in the past:
Many things should be mandatory, such as slow speeds in school zones and that you don’t hit people you dislike with hammers. But voting?
As firefighters and emergency medical technicians (EMTs) rushed about at Saturday’s mass casualty drill in Kamiah last Saturday, one observer made the comment that the EMTs are looking pretty gray.
Homestead Ministries has it right. The non-profit’s mission in a sentence is to “spread love one soup packet at a time.”
Next Monday, the Grangeville City Council will be hearing a proposal for a helicopter demonstration at the proposed Syringa Hospital helipad site on Main Street.
Let’s set the scene for you on public participation with your local government: Imagine multimillion dollar budgets being discussed, tens of thousands of dollars being authorized for expenditure on infrastructure projects, and changes proposed in zoning ordinances.
Don’t let people mislead you with their defeatist talk; you can make a difference. And it all starts in your city government. It’s not quite that time, yet, for filing candidacy petitions for open city council positions.
Across our desk came notice of $30.5 million being made available from the U.S. Department of Labor in “Face Forward” grants. The program helps youth between the ages of 14 to 24 in communities with high poverty and high crime rates with occupational training and credentials that, according to the program, “help them open the door to career success.”