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AP-ID--Idaho News Coverage Advisory, ID

July 13, 2018

Good afternoon! Here’s a look at how AP’s general news coverage is shaping up today in Idaho. Questions about today’s coverage plans are welcome and should be directed to the Boise bureau at (208) 343-1894. The West Regional Desk can be reached at (602) 417-2400. Please submit your best stories through email to apboise@ap.org. Stories should be in plain text format.

A reminder, this information is not for publication or broadcast and these coverage plans are subject to change. Expected stories may not develop, or late-breaking and more newsworthy events may take precedence. Advisories, digests and digest advisories will keep you up to date.

Some TV and radio stations will receive shorter APNewsNow versions of the stories below, along with all updates.

Idaho at 1:30 p.m.

EMBEZZLING-DISAPPEARANCE

COEUR D’ALENE — A man whose body was pulled from a northern Idaho lake after disappearing during a boating outing with his wife died of an overdose of Benadryl, authorities say. The Spokane County Medical Examiner’s Office in recently released court documents says 68-year-old Larry Isenberg had lethal levels of the drug in his body that was pulled from Lake Coeur d’Alene in March. SENT: 334 words.

VETERAN’S REMAINS

MOSCOW — Seventy-three years after his bomber was shot down over East Germany, Staff Sgt. Charles H. Daman has come home. It was the spring of 1945 when 21-year-old Daman, a Plummer High School graduate, was killed in action after he and the crew of his B-24M Liberator were shot down over a field just north of Wittenberg, Germany. Daman’s plane, nicknamed “Red Bow,” was one of more than 400 bombers participating in a series of airstrikes meant to cripple what was left of the German Air Force, the Luftwaffe. An AP Member Exchange by Scott Jackson, Moscow-Pullman Daily News. SENT: 802 words.

MARIJUANA-OREGON-OVERSIGHT WOES

SALEM, Ore. — How much medical marijuana is in the pipeline in Oregon? The managers of the state’s program concede that they simply don’t know because of lax reporting by producers and a lack of site inspectors. That, they say, creates opportunities for marijuana to be diverted into the lucrative black market, something that federal authorities have long complained about. By Andrew Selsky. SENT: 549 words.

IN BRIEF:

JAIL RIOT: Inmates riot at eastern Idaho jail, cause flooding

MISSISSIPPI FUGITIVE-ARREST: Mississippi man wanted in wife’s death arrested in Utah

TRUCK DRIVING SCHOOL: Nampa college halting enrollment for truck driving program

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