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... purchased last night at the Walmart. Lunch is delicious and it is a lovely spot for some pictures of the landscape. By the time we get back into the car it is almost 3:00 and our new ETA in Boise is 9:02… We still have 6 hours ahead of us.
Heidi sets her music to the sound system of the car and we listen to Blake Shelton as the miles pass under us. The landscape becomes quite mundane and uninteresting. The mountains are off in the distance to ...
Well, the best way to beat the heat is to stay wet. This campground is not our favourite so far, as we feel a bit like sardines and there are no trees to shade us from the 100 degree sun, but we leave tomorrow for Craters of the Moon. We understand the ...
... outside and do their cooking there. We could do that, but it's more lugging, set up, and lugging to put away later. Then there's seating. Tonight, I'd really like to just sit in a comfortable chair and read. Except there is no comfortable chair. There's the bench at the dining table, and there's the bed. So I'm typing and whining, instead. I'm typing this on my IPad (thank you, Steve!) and not online, because the wf-fi here is so bad. That's another of tonight's rants. Most ...
... and pains. Magic waters, underground, where are they in Idaho, and how do people harness them? They come "right from Hades," printed the Idaho Statesman in December 1890, referring to an artesian well just drilled west of Table Rock.
The 1890’s were exciting times for Boise. Idaho had just become the 43rd state, and people were optimistic about the city’s future. John Paulsen was hired by Boise’s ...
... on a US coin. In 2002 the Idaho Federation of Business and Professional Women named her Idaho’s First Professional Woman. There are claims that no woman in the US has more statues in her honor than Sacajawea; public schools, mountain peaks, streams and lakes are named for her. But first of all, she was somebody’s mother, learning the meaning of love.