Travel
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Spokane One small, and eminently likable, world-class city

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  • John Gottberg Anderson / For The Bulletin The skyline of Spokane, Wash., a city of 210,000, rises above the rapids of the Spokane River. Founded in 1871, the city survived a devastating fire to become the rail transportation hub of the inland Pacific Northwest. And today, it?s much more than that.
  • 6/1/2014
  • Album ID: 1808502

See, ?hear, ?taste? the ?SOUTH

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  • Photos by Barb Gonzalez / For The Bulletin A contemporary visitor stands with clay models in front of a historical photograph of a 1960s-era protest at the National Civil Rights Museum in Memphis, Tenn.
  • 5/11/2014
  • Album ID: 1799787

Road trip! Part 1

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  • Photos by Barb Gonzalez / For The Bulletin The craggy Grand Teton, crowning Wyoming?s Teton Range at an elevation of 13,776 feet, pierces a layer of broken clouds in its namesake national park north of Jackson.
  • 5/4/2014
  • Album ID: 1796886

Faces of stone An exciting new one is joining a familiar old landmark ?where America?s historical an

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  • More than 87 feet high, the face of Crazy Horse (left) ? which is still being built ? is nearly half again larger than the four presidents on Mount Rushmore (right). Visitor admissions and private endowments fund the project; bus tours enable supporters to get a direct view of ongoing blasting and drilling operations.
  • 4/20/2014
  • Album ID: 1790632

Oregon?s own Seven* Wonders

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  • ? When Capt. George Vancouver?s expedition first sighted Mount Hood in 1792, they called it a ?very high, snowy mountain.? It remains so today, rising 11,245 feet. Its upper mile of elevation is best seen from historic Timberline Lodge, from which this photo was taken. John Gottberg Anderson / For The Bulletin
  • 4/13/2014
  • Album ID: 1787888

Union County hot spot

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  • Barb Gonzalez / For The Bulletin The spring house at Hot Lake Springs channels and cools geothermal water pouring from the earth at 208 degrees. More than 2.5 million gallons are released each day, filling a constantly steaming eight-acre lake with mineral-rich water once used to treat resident patients.
  • 4/6/2014
  • Album ID: 1785304

Oregon?s birthplace

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  • Photos by John Gottberg Anderson / The Bulletin The horseshoe cataract of Willamette Falls, surrounded by a power plant and now-defunct paper mills, is the largest waterfall in the Pacific Northwest by volume. Some 26 miles upriver from the Willamette?s mouth, the falls are 40 feet high and 1,500 feet wide.
  • 3/23/2014
  • Album ID: 1780394

From water to wine, Newport has it all

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  • Barb Gonzalez / For The Bulletin The Yaquina Bay Bridge spans the mouth of Yaquina Bay, linking downtown Newport to its South Beach neighborhood. Every year on the last full weekend of February, giant tents set up on its southeast side house the Newport Seafood & Wine Festival.
  • 3/9/2014
  • Album ID: 1775493

Good grief, Charlie Brown!

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  • Photos by Barb Gonzalez / For The Bulletin ABOVE: Winter vines lie dormant at the Paradise Ridge Winery, one of scores of wineries located in northern Sonoma County. The 156-acre estate, planted in 1978, complements its grape production with an impressive sculpture garden spread across meadow and hillside.
  • 2/9/2014
  • Album ID: 1764431

R omantic ?etreats

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  • 2/2/2014
  • Album ID: 1761707
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