One of the great things about the Fair is meeting up with friends you haven’t seen for a while.
“What doesn’t kill you makes you stronger. Except for bears — bears will kill you.”
They were the coolest guys in town. Literally and figuratively. Four Hood River law enforcement officers dumped water on their own heads Friday in the parking lot of Hood River Supply. 41 buckets of ice water.
It’s hard to describe Urinetown, the Musical.
A spirited Sternwheeler Days festival starts a busy Cascade Locks summer, bringing visitors from all over
Some big events are coming to Cascade Locks and Stevenson this summer, a testament to Cascade Locks’ growing place as a prime adventure sport locale: the North American Laser Masters Championship from July 11-13, the 14th annual Bridge of the Gods Kiteboarding Festival July 25-27, and the first Bridge of the Gods Half Marathon on Aug. 10.
Fresh fruit, big art, hot rods and ‘Dino Train’ — what’s happening in the Gorge’s splendid season
What are the sounds of summer?
Kenji Nakano has dedicated almost half of his life to his community and townspeople, and after serving 40 years as the Mayor of Tsuruta, Japan, the 84-year-old is finally retiring.
The Hood River Valley High School Class of 2014’s motto is an oft-quoted lyric from John Lennon’s 1971 hit “Imagine,” that states: “You may think that I’m a dreamer, but I’m not the only one.”
Roller-skating incidents, teachers’ waistlines, and misplaced homework assignments lined up as humor fodder in Saturday’s Class of 2014 commencement at Horizon Christian School.
This was no simple rural delivery.
A well-preserved felt banner, reading “Asbury, Hood River,” lies folded on the floor of what was once a Sunday school room of the 100-year-old Methodist Church, left behind 15 months ago when the church closed its doors.
Hood River’s Richard Hallman soul searches during journey to photograph world’s biggest waves
If you’ve lived in Hood River long enough, chances are you’ve seen Richard Hallman’s photography somewhere and thought to yourself, “What a lucky punk.”
Fundraiser run draws nearly 400, raises $10k for Lila May
There’s something oddly heartwarming about watching a crowd of grown men prance around in pink tutus. In many cases entire families, dogs included, waited patiently, and proudly, for the start of Saturday’s Lila May Tutu Trot, wreathed in flamboyancy usually reserved for 6-and-under ballerinas or Halloween costumes.
Others love tutus, too
Compelling monologues examine women’s relationships with their bodies, in CAST play opening Thursday
If a woman is worried about body image, how can she be fully present?
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