POLICE RECEIVE RADAR EQUIPMENT GRANT (1/27)
The Glasgow Police Department has received a grant from the Montana Traffic
Safety Bureau with the Montana Department of Transportation.
According to Glasgow Police Chief Lynn Erickson the department received $1750
to purchase two new radar units for the city's patrol cars. Erickson told
Kltz/Mix-93 news that these new radar units will give the police department
a total of 5 radar guns for the city's four patrol cars. The department will
also have an extra unit in case one breaks down. Erickson said that the city
has been receiving many complaints of speeding vehicles in the city limits
and these new radar units will be used for traffic patrol and enforcement.
The new radar guns will be put into service when they are received in 60 to
He also noted that the police department is more and more having to go the
route of looking for grant money to purchase equipment and pay for training
for the Glasgow Police Department.
RODGERS CASE GOES TO STATE SUPREME COURT (1/26)
(Helena-AP) A Glasgow tavern owner has fought a lengthy battle with the state,
over his gambling license. Now, the dispute is heading to the Montana Supreme
The state plans to appeal a lower court ruling, in favor of Tom Rodgers, who
owns the Clansman Casino in Glasgow.
Rodgers has spent more than two years, trying to get his gambling license,
and he says it has nearly made him bankrupt.
State officials denied Rodgers' license in 1998, saying his application failed
to mention two prior misdemeanor convictions, and significant financial problems.
They also said Rodgers improperly collected gambling-machine revenue, from
a tavern owner who owed him rent.
Rodgers has twice won legal decisions in the case. The latest was a District
Court ruling, which said the state had improperly denied him a license. (Copyright
2000 by The Associated Press. All Rights Reserved.)
STATE'S FIRST RURAL WATER AUTHORITY CHEERED IN
NORTHEAST MONTANA (1/26)
(AP) Communities in northeastern Montana are applauding creation of the state's
first rural water authority. It's viewed as a major step toward bringing clean
tap water to about 12-thousand homes.
Lack of drinkable well water has forced many families, in a region covering
75-hundred square miles, to buy bottled water.
They hope that will change, under the Dry Prairie Rural Water Authority. But
relief won't come quickly. It'll be at least 2001 before the first pipe is
laid, and ten years before the system reaches some communities. And the project
will face stiff competition in Congress, for approval and funding.
The new regional authority is part of the largest rural water project undertaken
in Montana: the Fort Peck Reservation Rural Water System. It hopes to deliver
four (m) million gallons a day, from the Missouri River, to towns, farms and
ranches on the Fort Peck Reservation and surrounding communities.
(Copyright 2000 by The Associated Press. All Rights Reserved.)
FIRE MARSHAL NOTES PRODUCT RECALLS (1/24)
HELENA -- Montana consumers should be aware of a number of products that have
been recalled recently because they pose fire hazards, State Fire Marshal
Terry Phillips said Friday.
Phillips said his office has been notified of the recall of:
* Chevrolet Malibu cars manufactured between April and September 1999.
The fuel fitting on the Year 2000 model car is not properly secured to the
fuel tank and could leak excessive amounts of fuel. If an ignition source
were present, a fire could occur. The recall affects about 43,200 vehicles.
For more information, contact Chevrolet at 1-800-222-1020.
* children's pajamas sold at Gap and Old Navy stores. Gap Inc. has
not received reports of injuries related to the pajamas, but they fail to
meet federal children's sleepwear flammability standards and thus present
a risk of burns. The recall involves six different styles made with 100 percent
polyester and sold from August until December 1999; the pajamas are style
numbers 353558, 353554, 733002, 733032, 466291 and 674060. For more information,
call 1-800-GAPSTYLE or 1-800-OLD NAVY.
* camp mess kits manufactured by Southern Exchange Co., Inc. The
saucepan handle does not lock in place and the frying pan handle can bend
during use. Food or liquids cooking in the pans pose a risk of burns. The
five-piece mess kit was sold from May 1994 through September 1999 for about
$3, packaged in a green box labeled and sold as a five-piece, one-person mess
kit from Texsport. For more information, call Texsport at 1-800-231-1402 or
check its Web site at www.texsport.com.
* gold-colored candles in the shape of Christmas trees and cherubs,
sold at Fashion Bug stores in November and December 1999. The gold coating
on the candles can ignite. For more information, contact Fashion Bug at 1-800-478-2957.
* candles with painted metallic surfaces, sold at Neiman Marcus stores
and possibly in other retail outlets. The painted candle surface can ignite
and burns rapidly. The "CerArte" candles are packaged in clear plastic
and have a gold label on the bottom stating "Made in Italy." The
candles come in many different shapes, ranging from a Christmas ball and Christmas
tree to a swirl cone, swirl egg, tear drop and jester. For more information,
contact Neiman Marcus at 1-800-685-6695.
Phillips said his office also has been notified that portable generator gasoline
tanks manufactured by DeVilbiss Air Power Co. are being investigated for possible
fire hazards. The seven-gallon gasoline tanks can crack at the point where
the tanks mount on the frame, causing a fire hazard. DeVilbiss advises consumers
to put three gallons of gas or less into the tanks, until its evaluation is
complete. The warning involves generators sold between February 1996 and June
1999 under the following brand names: DeVilbiss Air Power Co., EX-CELL, PowerBack,
Companion Model 919-32721 and Craftsman Model. No. 919-32651. Only tanks dated
before June 1, 1999, are affected. For further information, contact the company
at 1-800-888-2468 or its Web site at www.devap.com.
BURNS TO INTRODUCE FISH HATCHERY BILL (1/24)
WASHINGTON, D.C. -- Montana Senator Conrad Burns today announced that
he will introduce a bill authorizing the construction of a multi-species,
warm-water fish hatchery on the Fort Peck Reservoir.
The project began a year and a half ago when a group of Montanans began pushing
the idea. Working with Walleyes Unlimited of Montana and other groups, Citizens
for the Fort Peck Fish Hatchery has successfully brought the hatchery closer
and closer to being a reality.
"This hatchery is going to supply warm-water fish throughout the state,"
said Chuck Lawson of Citizens for the Fort Peck Fish Hatchery. "We see
growing fishing pressure on our waters in Montana, and we need to keep pace."
The state has only one other warm-water fish hatchery, which is located in
Miles City. That hatchery is already running at maximum capacity.
Burns spearheaded an effort to get the Army Corps of Engineers to devote $125,000
for a feasibility study on the hatchery. In addition, private Montana companies
and other entities offered $125,000 in matching funds for the study. Burns
will introduce a bill authorizing construction of the hatchery using the findings
from the Army Corps of Engineers' study.
"We anticipate handing draft legislation to Senator Burns next week,"
said Debbie Brey, program manager for the Army Corps of Engineers Planning
Assistance to the States Program. "The only thing missing will be the
estimated dollar cost, which we won't have final numbers for until the end
The hatchery will complement the only other warm-water fish hatchery in the
state, which is located in Miles City. Burns said he hopes that the hatchery
will contribute to increased recreation in eastern Montana and improve the
strength of fish populations in Montana's rivers and lakes.
"The Fort Peck hatchery could contribute greatly to Montana's economy
and the health of our waterways," Burns said. "I want to congratulate
all the Montanans who have worked so hard on this project, and I look forward
to shepherding this bill through the Senate."
The Montana Legislature also threw its support behind the hatchery, passing
a bill that creates a hatchery stamp that will be sold along with Montana
fishing licenses. Proceeds from the stamp will be used for operation and maintenance
of the hatchery.
PUBLIC MEETING ON HATCHERY (1/20)
The United States Army Corps of Engineers hosted a public meeting Wednesday
evening at the Cottonwood Inn regarding the Fort Peck multi-species warm-water
fish hatchery. The purpose of the meeting was to take public comment on any
environmental problems that could arise when the hatchery is built. A large
crowd of hatchery supporters attended the meeting and no real comments were
voiced about environmental problems associated with the hatchery.
The meeting detailed the corps of engineers involvement in the project which
includes completing an environmental impact analysis and cost estimate, a
conceptual design report and the effects of federal action of leasing land
for the hatchery to be built on. The Montana Department of Fish, Wildlife
and Parks is contracting with the Corp of Engineers to complete the planning
study, which will cost $250,000. Also at the meeting was Gary Bertellotti
with the Department of Fish Wildlife and Parks and he answered several questions
about the hatchery. He told the audience that late March or early April should
complete the conceptual design report and cost study. The estimated cost will
then be forwarded onto the Montana congressional delegation that will then
draft legislation to appropriate federal money to construct the hatchery.
Bertellotti also said that it could be as late as 2006 before the hatchery
is operational. He told the group that the federal money would not be available
until next year and then expect a year or a year and a half for planning and
pre-construction and the actual construction of the hatchery could take up
to two years.
The actual design of the hatchery was also discussed at the meeting. The hatchery
will be located south of the dredge cuts area in Fort Peck on approximately
100 acres of federal land that would be leased to the state. The preliminary
design has one large building located on the site that will include the hatchery
equipment, incubator equipment and the maintenance equipment for the hatchery.
This building is expected to be 180 feet by 180 feet in size. The hatchery
will also include and estimated 80 rearing ponds ranging in size from 1 1/2
acres, 1 acre and 1/2 an acre in size. It also appears that the designers
at this moment are leaning towards water from the dredge cuts as a water source
for the hatchery. Plans could also include wells being drilled to provide
an alternative water source. Gary Bertelloti also mentioned that it appears
there will be three full time employees to operate the hatchery. Two residences
will also be built for the workers and the preliminary plan is to have the
houses built across the highway from the hatchery.
As far as the fish that will be coming from the hatchery, walleye will be
the first concern and large and small mouth bass will be given priority along
with Chinook salmon. Bertellotti said that once operational, the Fort Peck
Hatchery would supply 25 percent more fish than the state's other warm water
hatchery located in Miles City. It was emphasized that not all of the production
from the Fort Peck Hatchery will be used for Fort Peck Reservoir but a majority
will end up at Fort Peck.
Of course, all this is preliminary and the federal funds have yet to be appropriated
for the construction of the hatchery, but the future does seem to be bright
for the Fort Peck Warm-Water Fish Hatchery. Also starting in March the $5
warm-water fish stamp will go on sale across the state of Montana. The money
raised from that stamp will go directly into a fund that will be used to construct
and operate the Fort Peck Hatchery.
For more details on how the hatchery has progressed, visit our Fort
Peck Hatchery page.
The Glasgow Kiwanis Club is hosting a blood drive today (Tuesday) from 11am-5pm
at the VFW Club. Walk ins are welcome.
Thursday morning brought a lot of fog to northeast Montana, lowering
visibilities to under 1/4 mile. Most of the low clouds lifted by noon
in Glasgow, but left a nice frosting on the trees on 6th Avenue south.
Remember, for updated weather and road information, head to our Weather
SCHOOL BOARD (1/13)
The Glasgow School Board met in regular session Wednesday evening and opened
bids on the insurance policy for the school district.
United Insurance of Glasgow was the only company to bid on the insurance package.
The bid was $53,648 which is an increase of 7.7 percent from last years premium.
Skip Erickson from United Insurance told the board the increase reflected
a 3 percent increase in property values for the district and also some of
the increase had to do with the wind and hail damage the district has received
over the past couple of years. The increase also reflected a potential bodily
injury claim against the district from an accident that occurred at the Glasgow
High School 2 years ago. The board voted to accept the insurance bid from
The board heard a report regarding the high school heating system. Glasgow
school superintendent Glen Monson told Kltz/Mix 93 news that the heating system
for the shop addition and the new weight room addition is just barely getting
by. The district had engineers look at the heating system and after a system
check found that the pumps used heat the shop addition are only pumping 110
gallons per minute instead of the standard 225 gallons per minute. Currently
the heating system consists of two pumps and when both of them pump together
they almost reach the required 225 gallons per minute. Because of this the
engineers have informed the district that they probably need to replace the
two pumps and they should also go to an automatic system controlling the heating
system instead of the manual system that is currently used. The two pumps
have been in use since the addition was completed in 1985 and are due to be
replaced according to the engineer. The cost of replacing the pumps and upgrading
the heating system in the high school addition is estimated to cost over $30,000.
The school board voted to call for bids to replace the heating pumps and
will use money from the building fund to pay for the replacement. The district
still has money in the building fund from the sale of land near the school
The board also voted to call for bids to replace the copiers used in the
district. The current lease expires in March and. according to the principal.s
the current machines are on their last legs.
It was announced at the meeting that school board elections will be held
for the Glasgow school district on May 2nd. Two trustee positions will be
open on the board, those of Don Fast and Jennie Reinhardt. Fast announced
at the meeting he will not be running for another term after serving nine
years on the school board. Reinhardt said she was still contemplating another
term on the board. Those interested in running for the Glasgow school board
have until March 23rd to file for a position. Forms can be obtained from Kelly
Doornek the district clerk at the school administration office. Those running
for the school board need the signatures of 5 registered voters in the school
district before they can be placed on the ballot.
Organizers would like to thank:
ROCK CREEK TOURNAMENT
WOLF POINT WALLEYES UNLIMITED
CROOKED CREEK WALLEYES UNLIMITED
FROID ROD & GUN CLUB
JORDAN CHAPTER WALLEYES UNLIMITED
GLENDIVE WALLEYES UNLIMITED
GLASGOW WALLEYES UNLIMITED
GLASGOW CHAMBER PWT CONSERVATION FUND
GOVERNOR'S CUP CONSERVATION FUND
SIDNEY WALLEYES UNLIMITED
MALTA CHAPTER OF WALLEYES UNLIMITED
FIRST STATE BANK OF MALTA
FIRST SECURITY BANK OF MALTA
VALLEY BANK IN GLASGOW
NORWEST BANK IN GLASGOW
WESTERN SECURITY BANK IN GLASGOW
WESTERN BANK OF WOLF POINT
CITIZENS STATE BANK IN SCOBEY
DANIELS-SHERIDAN FEDERAL CREDIT UNION
ROCKY MOUNTAIN BANK IN PLENTYWOOD
MONTANA STATE BANK OF PLENTYWOOD
STOCKMAN BANK OF MONTANA IN SIDNEY
1ST BANK OF SIDNEY
GARFIELD COUNTY BANK IN JORDAN
COMMUNITY FIRST BANK IN GLENDIVE
FORT PECK CREDIT UNION
FIRST COMMUNITY BANK OF GLASGOW
NEMONT TELEPHONE CO-OPERATIVE
RUSTIC LODGE DEMOLISHED
On Tuesday, the Rustic Lodge on Hwy 2 in Glasgow was demolished. A couple
of years ago, the Lodge fell victim to a devastating fire and was left untouched
until now. Here are a few pictures of the demolition:
FILING DEADLINE NEARS (1/10)
The filing period will soon open for the year 2000 primary and general
elections. It will be a light year for county elections but there is a full
slate of offices up for election on the statewide level.
On the county level the county commission seat currently held by Eleanor Pratt
will be up for election this year along with the clerk of court position currently
held by Pat Hill. Pratt will be finishing her second 6 year term and Hill
is finishing her third 4 year term. Those people interested in filing for
county office can officially file on January 24th and the filing period closes
on March 23rd.
Also on the local level several legislative seats are open including a state
senate seat and two house of representative seats. Because of term limits,
State Senator Daryl Toews will be retiring and State Representative Earnest
Bergsagel will be forced out of the state house. State Representative Sam
Kitzenberg has already announced that he will be running for the senate to
replace Toews which opens up his house seat comprising a portion of Valley
County and all of Daniels County. State wide races include Governor, Attorney
General, Secretary of State and State Auditor. There are also races for United
States Senate and United States House of Representatives.
CHANGES CONSIDERED FOR STATE PUBLIC ASSISTANCE:
25 MEETINGS SCHEDULED FOR PUBLIC INPUT
In planning for the 2001 Legislature, the state human services agency is asking
the public for ideas on how to better serve public assistance recipients --
those who rely on benefits like Food Stamps, cash assistance and childcare
assistance, for example.
A series of 25 town meetings in 18 different communities begins Thursday,
Jan. 13, in Billings and concludes four weeks later (see attached list). Meeting
information is also available at each County Office of Public Assistance,
and letters encouraging participation have been mailed to interested parties.
The meetings will provide the public with information about areas that can
be changed under federal guidelines, those areas that cannot be changed, and
most importantly will serve as a gathering point for brainstorming.
"This is an opportunity for all interested parties to share their observations,"
said Hank Hudson, administrator of the Human and Community Services Division
in the Department of Public Health and Human Services. "We have perceptions
on strengths and weaknesses in the system, but we need to expand them by hearing
more from the public. We know sanctions are a concern, and there are barriers
to employment and issues to address with Native Americans -- these are the
types of issues we want to explore."
In 1996 Montana initiated its present public assistance system -- FAIM, or
Families Achieving Independence in Montana. The program was intended to be
flexible and evolve, and in that vein Phase II of the FAIM program is now
being drafted to bring before lawmakers. "Our draft plan for Phase II will
be determined in large part by the comments we receive from the public," Hudson
said. He added that recent changes in federal program regulations give states
flexibility in areas where little or none existed.
Residents who want to share comments can write: FAIM Phase II, Kim Brown and
Patty Guiberson, Public Assistance Bureau, DPHHS, Box 202952, Helena, MT 59604-2952.
Comments will also be accepted electronically starting Jan. 18 by using the
DPHHS website www.dphhs.state.mt.us
under What's Hot, FAIM II) or by directly e-mailing FAIMII@state.mt.us.
NOTE: "To Be Announced" locations will be available from the local Office
of Public Assistance as soon as sites are secured.
Jan. 13, Billings, 6-8 p.m., Office of Public Assistance Conference Room,
111 North 31st Street
Jan. 14, Billings, 10 a.m.-noon, Office of Public Assistance Conference Room,
111 North 31st Street
Jan. 18, Polson, 11 a.m.-1 p.m., To Be Announced
Jan. 18, Kalispell, 3-5 p.m., Office of Public Assistance, 2282 Highway 93
Jan. 18, Kalispell, 6-8 p.m., Office of Public Assistance, 2282 Highway 93
Jan. 24, Rocky Boy, 11 a.m.-1 p.m., 4 Cs Building
Jan. 24, Hays, 3-5 p.m., John Capture Center
Jan. 25, Glasgow 11 a.m.-1 p.m., To Be Announced
Jan. 25, Poplar 3-5 p.m., New BIA Conference Room
Jan. 26, Sidney, 9-11 a.m., Library Basement 121 3rd Ave. NW
Jan. 26, Lewistown, 3-5 p.m. Office of Public Assistance, Conference Room,
300 1st Ave. N
Jan. 27, Great Falls, 2-4 p.m., Benefis West, Lewis and Clark Room, 500 Fifth
Jan. 27, Great Falls, 6-8 p.m., Benefis West, Lewis and Clark Room, 500 Fifth
Jan. 31, Butte, 3-5 p.m., Office of Public Assistance, Conference Room, 700
Jan. 31, Butte, 6-8 p.m., Office of Public Assistance, Conference Room, 700
Feb. 1, Browning, Noon-2 p.m. To Be Announced
Feb. 3, Missoula, 3-5 p.m., To Be Announced
Feb. 3, Missoula, 6-8 p.m., To Be Announced
Feb. 3, Helena, 6-8 p.m., Job Service Office, 715 Front St
Feb. 4, Helena, 10 a.m.-noon, Job Service Office, 715 Front St
Feb. 8, Crow Agency, 9-11:00 a.m., Multi-Purpose Room
Feb. 8, Lame Deer, 1-3 p.m., To Be Announced
Feb. 10, Miles City, 10 a.m.-noon, To Be Announced
Feb. 11, Bozeman, 3-5 p.m., Courthouse Community Room
Feb. 11, Bozeman, 6-8 p.m., Courthouse Community Room
DPHHS will make every effort to ensure that meetings are fully accessible
and will make reasonable accommodation for people with disabilities who wish
to participate. To request an accommodation, contact the County Director at
your local Office of Public Assistance.
GOVERNOR AWARDS 12 COMMUNITIES WITH GRANTS FOR YOUTH
Governor Marc Racicot presented grants to 12 communities for entrepreneurial
programming for youth. The $55,000 grants were made available by contributions
from the Montana Coin Operators and the Addictive and Mental Disorders Division
of Health and Human Services.
Grants were presented to Belgrade's Promise, Belgrade; Montana Youth Leadership
Forum, Billings; Big Brothers Big Sisters of Gallatin County, Bozeman; Centerville
Summit Delegation, Centerville-Sand Coulee; Scottie Square, Glasgow; Kids
First, Ravalli County; Partnership for Youth, Harlowton; Helena YMCA Coalition,
Helena; Miles City Afterschool Program, Miles City; Youth in Action, Powder
River County; Terry Community Learning Center, Terry and Whitewater Youth
This is the second round of grants made to local communities for their efforts.
"Promise seed grants have created a number of new programs serving young people
of Montana," said Governor Racicot.
"The grants have enabled towns to embark on safe places for after school
activities, created new dimensions in local mentoring and provide ample opportunities
for young people to help create better communities in which to live. Through
these seed grants and community activities we are better than half way toward
reaching the goals that we set at the Youth Summit in June of 1998".
All of the grants are working to use the five fundamental resources of the
Governors' Summit: mentor, protect, prepare, nurture and serve young people
within their communities. Additionally the grant programs focus on the reduction
of alcohol, tobacco and drug use among Montana youth.
Lieutenant Governor Judy Martz, Chairperson of Montana's Promise, joined
Governor Racicot in giving special recognition to the United Way of Montana,
4-H Extension Service and Paint Up Montana for their impressive contributions
to fulfill goals set by the Governor's Summit on Youth and Montana's Promise.
The United Way and 4-H Extension Service were instrumental in carrying out
the Summit and seeing the Montana's Promise was established. Paint Up Montana
is a new program where young people can give back to their communities by
painting homes of elderly and people who cannot paint their own properties.
It focuses on young people involved in extra curricular activities in high
schools primarily in Missoula and Billings.
Lieutenant Governor Martz presented graduation certificates to the Montana
Promise Fellows finishing their term of service. They are Jamie Chambers,
Great Falls; Rachel Weatherwax, Browning; Christy Horn, Browning; Margaret
Tailfeathers, Browning; Pamela Ash, Miles City; Amy
Heikens, Glasgow; Joseph Kusak, Bozeman; Eric Szemes, Bozeman;
Shawn Johnson, Great Falls; and Liz Stahl, Anaconda.
The Promise Fellows have completed a year of service dedicated to Montana's
Promise through the Corporation for National Service. Martz announced, "A
second class of seven Promise Fellows is planned under the direction of The
Center for Adolescent Development, and they should be placed in the field
in early spring." The new class of Promise Fellows will continue to mobilize
organizations and communities to put the five fundamental resources in the
lives of Montana Young people.
Sometime during October 1999, hydraulic cylinders and cylinder mounting brackets
were stolen from a 501 Melro plow at Prairie Ag Services. Value of the cylinders
and brackets is $2000.00.
Saturday evening on 12-4-99, a shotgun was stolen from a pickup that was
parked on Front Street. The shotgun is a Boito, side-by-side double barrel
On the evening of 12-11-99 a dog, in its owners yard in the 800 block of
3rd Avenue South, was shot and killed. The dog was shot several times with
a .22 caliber weapon.
Between 12-19-99 and 12-22-99, a baby Jesus was stolen from a nativity scene
at the Evangelical Church. Sometime during this same time period, a baby Jesus
was stolen from the Chamber of Commerce nativity scene.
During the later part of October 1999 or the early part of November 1999,
five steel gates were stolen from land on Johnson Road. Four of the gates
were ten feet in length and one was a four-foot "walk through" gate. The gates
are reddish brown in color. Total value of the gates is $500.00.
Sometime on the late evening of 12-21-99 and 1-1-00, the glass of the front
door of Markles Hardware was damaged by someone kicking it. Cost to repair
the door is $300.00
Anyone who has any information on these crimes or any other crime is asked
to call Crime Stoppers at 1-800-222-2226. The caller will remain anonymous
and could be eligible for a reward of up to $1000.00
FIRST FIRE OF THE NEW
The Glasgow Fire Department was called to a garage fire behind 1026 5th Avenue
South at approximately 2 pm Monday afternoon. Jim Whitish was repairing a
vehicle owned by Louie Monson, when a short circuit started the fuel tank
on fire. The vehicle was pulled out of the garage when the fire started. Both
the mini-van and the garage and contents were a total loss. There were no
injuries reported. The Glasgow Fire Department responded with three trucks
and 15 firefighters.
MUSIC HONORS FESTIVAL
The District 12 Music Honors Festival was held in the Glasgow High School
gymnasium, January 31 at 7:00 p.m. 16 band and choir directors, 181
choir members and 94 band members from 12 cities were part of the festival.
Jonathan Good was the guest conductor of the honors band. He is an Associate
Professor of Music and Director of Bands at Montana State University, Bozeman.
The guest choral conductor was Mary Sevenvoid, the choral director at Dawson
County High School, Glendive.
Here are a few pictures from the festival:
To see a short video of the choir, click
To see a short video of the band, click here.
PERFORM AT HIGH SCHOOL (01/20)
As part of the Big Sky Series event, the Brainwaves Improvisational Comedy
troupe performed at the High School on Thursday night, Jan. 20th at 7:30.
Brainwaves has been performing totally improvisational shows for the past
12 years. The troupe will also be performing at the Eastern Divisional Speech
& Drama Meet and at the Valley County Coalition; both on the 22nd.
Here a few pictures
from the Thursday night performance.
To see a video clip from
the performance, click here.
GLASGOW'S FMDH NEW YEAR'S
On Tuesday, January 18th at 12:45 p.m. Randi Jo Klind arrived at the Frances
Mahon Deaconess Hospital to parents Toby and Macy. Randi measured 21 1/2 inches
long and weighed 8 pounds 3 ounces. Her reward for being the first born baby
of the year was a $500.00 education IRA (a gift from the hospital),
and a bond from Valley Bank.
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