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Jamie Harrell's good deed left him legally blind but that didn't keep him from his love for photography 3:16

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  • Greenbelt users wanted these tickets from Boise's police chief

    Chief Bill Bones and Doug Holloway, city parks and recreation director, teamed up for a tour of the Greenbelt July 8, 2016. The whole idea for the ride, Holloway said, was to engage the public — find out what they like about crime prevention programs and the park system, and how they can improve them. The pair gave out free tickets for a Boise attraction: a family day pass to Zoo Boise; golf for two (plus cart) to Quail Hollow or Warm Springs golf courses; a family day swim pass to a Boise public pool.

Chief Bill Bones and Doug Holloway, city parks and recreation director, teamed up for a tour of the Greenbelt July 8, 2016. The whole idea for the ride, Holloway said, was to engage the public — find out what they like about crime prevention programs and the park system, and how they can improve them. The pair gave out free tickets for a Boise attraction: a family day pass to Zoo Boise; golf for two (plus cart) to Quail Hollow or Warm Springs golf courses; a family day swim pass to a Boise public pool. Kyle Green kgreen@idahostatesman.com
Chief Bill Bones and Doug Holloway, city parks and recreation director, teamed up for a tour of the Greenbelt July 8, 2016. The whole idea for the ride, Holloway said, was to engage the public — find out what they like about crime prevention programs and the park system, and how they can improve them. The pair gave out free tickets for a Boise attraction: a family day pass to Zoo Boise; golf for two (plus cart) to Quail Hollow or Warm Springs golf courses; a family day swim pass to a Boise public pool. Kyle Green kgreen@idahostatesman.com

Boise’s police chief, parks director to hit Greenbelt to meet you

July 05, 2016 04:35 PM

UPDATED July 08, 2016 02:31 PM

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  • Former Idaho Chief Justice and Vietnam veteran Jim Jones advocates for refugees

    Retired Idaho Supreme Court Chief Justice Jim Jones has dedicated his retirement to helping refugees in Idaho with legal advice and by recruiting volunteer lawyers. He served as an artillery officer during the Vietnam War and lived among refugees who had fled violence in their own country.