KLTZ/MIX-93 NEWS ARCHIVE 9/99



SEPTEMBER EVENTS


TEACHERS APPROVE CONTRACT
The Glasgow Education Association last week voted to approve a new contract between the teachers union and the Glasgow School District.

Glasgow Education Association President Jim Stone stated that the teachers approved the contract by a vote of 59-18. This was the third time the Glasgow teachers have voted on a contract. The previous two times the teachers rejected the contract negotiated by the teacher's executive board and the school board. The two sides had met last Wednesday and made minor changes in language that would make the contract more agreeable to the teachers. This new two-year has yet to be ratified by the Glasgow School Board and they will vote on the pact at their October 13th board meeting. The contract will be retroactive and will go into affect immediately after the school board approves the contract.

The teachers and school board have been negotiating on a new contract since this summer and the main changes in the contract involved leaves and incentives that would allow Glasgow teachers to retire early. Glasgow teachers also did not receive a raise for the first year of the contract and just a small increase in pay in the second year of the contract for teachers with the most experience and education.

UNEMPLOYMENT STATS (9/30)

Here are the unemployment statistics for the Montana counties for the month of August, from the Bureau of Labor and Statistics.

LOCATION

1999

1998

U.S.

4.2%

4.5%

MONTANA

4.2%

4.5%

DANIELS

1.7%

1.8%

GARFIELD

1.9%

2.6%

MCCONE

3.2%

3.0%

PHILLIPS

6.4%

5.9%

ROOSEVELT

9.3%

8.3%

SHERIDAN

4.3%

4.7%

VALLEY

3.2%

3.1%

 


FRANCES MAHON DEACONESS HOSPITAL HEALTH FAIR SET FOR OCT. 16 (9/24)
Frances Mahon Deaconess Hospital is planing a health fair for October 16th at the Civic Center in Glasgow. There will be many informational displays and services offered for all members of your family. more information about specific services available will be forthcoming.

One area that is always popular at the health fair is the blood draws for lab tests. This year the Frances Mahon Deaconess Hospital Laboratory is offering to pre-draw patients for their blood test and have the results available at the health fair. This will lessen wait times at the fair and allow staff to be available at the health fair to review test results with you.

The lab tests that are being offered area CBC chemistry panel, including lipid panel and ferritin for $20, a TSH test for the thyroid for $15 and a PSA, which is the blood test used for prostate cancer screening for $15. If you are requesting the lipid test you must be fasting prior to the test. Please remember to take your regular medications.

Patients can request any or all of these tests on Tuesdays and Wednesdays beginning September 21 through October 13 from 7am-10am at the Frances Mahon Deaconess Hospital Laboratory. Patients can go directly to the lab waiting room to have their blood drawn. Payment for these special health fair blood test is required at the time of the test.

If you have questions about the pre-draw services please call Muriel Burt, Frances Mahon Deaconess Hospital Laboratory Manager, at 228-3500 ext. 3677.
FORMER TRIB COLUMNIST TO SPEAK IN GLASGOW (9/24)
Retired Great Falls Tribune Columnist Bob Gilluly will speak on "One Man's Montana" at the Glasgow High School Library on Wednesday, September 29th, at 7pm.

Speaker coordinator Sam Kitzenberg noted that Gilluly is part of a series of speakers they will be having this school year, including Patrick Hemingway on November 17th, Rick Doyle on October 6th, Joseph Musselman October 28th, Pete Fromm on April 12th.

Kitzenberg noted that CHMS is buying a set of Gilluly's book, "One Man's Montana", to be used at the high school. Kitzenberg also said that CHMS is sponsoring the visit and that Gilluly will sell and autograph books after his speaking engagement.

Gilluly, born in Glasgow in 1933, is a lifelong Montanan and a member of a 3 generation newspaper family. His father Sam was editor of the Glasgow Courier from 1932 to 1960.
GOLDEN AGE PASS AVAILABLE AT GHS (9/24)
The Glasgow School District has available a Golden Age Pass for all senior citizens of the Glasgow area, age 62 and over. The Golden Age Pass will admit you to all middle/high school activities. The pass may be obtained at the school district's central office at 200 7th street north.
Special parking is available by calling the high school in advance. Please ask for Mr. Farrell or Mr. Ochsner.
SECOND YOUTH'S SENTENCE DEFERRED (9/23)
13 year old Jacob Fassett has been given a deferred prosecution agreement from Valley County attorney Ken Oster. Fassett is one of two Glasgow youths who were charged with felony conspiracy to commit criminal mischief in a bomb scare at the Glasgow Middle School on April 28th.

Fassett appeared in District Court this week and agreed to the terms of the agreement. The agreement states that he will reside with his mother in Choteau, Mt and obey all household rules and conduct himself as a good citizen. He must also undergo a psychological evaluation and obey a curfew that runs from 8pm to 7am.

He is also not allowed to have contact with his co-conspirator in the case, Evan Hall, maintain enrollment in school, and not have any unexplained absences.
If Fassett complies with the agreement, in 18 months the Valley County Attorney will move to dismiss the petition on file. If he fails to comply, he may be prosecuted in District Court on the felony charge.

His co-conspirator in the case, Evan Hall, agreed to a similar agreement last week and is currently living with his grandfather in St. Marie, Montana.
YOUTH RECEIVES DEFERRED SENTENCE (9/22)
One of the youths charged in the Glasgow Middle School bomb scare from last April has received a deferred prosecution agreement from Valley County Attorney Ken Oster.

13 year old Evan Hall of St. Marie along with Glasgow youth Jacob Fassett were charged with felony conspiracy to commit criminal mischief after they were arrested for allegedly making plans to place bombs in the Glasgow Middle School.

Under the terms of the deferred prosecution agreement, Hall, must continue to reside in St. Marie with his grandfather and guardian, Edgar Green. He must have a psychological evaluation within 30 days of the agreement, and undergo treatment if it is recommended. He is under a curfew from 8pm to 7am except when he is participating in school or church activities, or under the personal supervision of his guardian.

The agreement also states that he is not to have contact with his alleged co-conspirator, Fassett. He is not allowed to have anything to do with bombs, firearms, deadly weapons or explosive or destructive devices.

Under the agreement Hall must attend school and not have any unexcused absences. In a closed hearing on September 8th, the Glasgow School Board granted his petition to be readmitted to school.

If Hall complies with the terms of the agreement, in 18 months the Valley County Attorney will move to dismiss the petition on file with prejudice. If he fails to comply, he may be prosecuted in District Court on the felony charge.

His co-conspirator in the bombing case, Jacob Fassett is scheduled to go to trial on November 3rd in Glasgow. Fassett in currently under house arrest with his mother in Choteau, MT.
WATER BILL PASSES COMMITTEE (9/22)
According to a press release from Senator Conrad Burns, the Senate Energy and Natural Resources Committee, of which Burns is a member, has approved his bill authorizing construction and operation of a rural water system on and around the Fort Peck Indian Reservation.

The bill authorizes $124 million to be spent over 5 years for the development of a water system on the reservation and $51 million for the portion of the system around the reservation. Upon completion, the water system would provide a safe water source for nearly 24,000 people in the region.

According to Burns, the water around the reservation is so bad that many families are forced to buy bottled water, which is extremely expensive, especially when one considers the unemployment rate on the reservation is almost 75 percent.

Burns also noted that construction of the new water system would have the potential to create a lot of jobs and that the infrastructure is needed before any real economic development can take place in the region that is sorely in need of jobs.

The bill, which has the support of residents both on and off the reservation, and the endorsement of the Tribal Council of the Assiniboine and Sioux Tribes, must now be approved by the full Senate.
AREA HOUSING AUTHORITIES RECEIVE FUNDING (9/22)
According to a press release from Senator Max Baucus, 5 Montana housing authorities that have management responsibility over local housing projects in their communities were awarded a total of $836,305 in comprehensive improvement assistance funds provided by the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development. The program provides funding for Public Housing Authorities of 250 or less units for modernization, which helps to improve the physical conditions and upgrade the management and operation of existing public housing projects.

Housing Authority of Glasgow: $125,643
Richland Housing Authority: $177,723
Whitefish Housing Authority: $67,672
Dawson County Housing Authority: $37,966
Missoula Housing Authority: $427,301
VCCF GRANTS TO BE AWARDED (9/22)
The first grants from the Valley County Community Foundation will be awarded in January 2000, according to Sam Waters, chairman of the grants committee. The VCCF board has $1,133.28 in earnings to award to worthy projects in 5 areas: arts and culture, basic human needs, economic development, education and natural resources and conservation.

Applications are due November 1, and are available from Waters at the First Community Bank in Glasgow.

Waters stated that the amount of individual grants will be determined in the evaluation process and the total dollar amount available has been announced. "Since these are our first grants, we want to have a clear understanding on where the needs are and what type of projects submit applications."

The local board will make a decision in November and will make a recommendation on distribution to the state board, which meets in December. Checks will be award during the meeting of the VCCF, planned for January.

The VCCF was created in December of 1995, with an anonymous gift to the Montana Community Foundation. Today, a Board of Directors oversees the work of the Foundation. Its members represent all corners of the county. These grants represent 5% of earnings on an endowment valued at $35,828.26 invested with the Montana Community Foundation.

Information on the grants is available by contacting any of the following board members: in Nashua, Allen Bunk; Hinsdale, Jean Dreikosen, Fort Peck Jean Carlson, Valley County Debbie Donovan, Grant Zerbe or Maggan Walstad; and in Glasgow, Cynthia Markle, Jim Smrcka, Gary Wageman, Jim Rector or Waters.

To be considered for a grant, projects and programs must be for charitable purposes, serving the people of Valley County and may not discriminate on the basis of race, religion, sex, age or national origin, when employing staff or providing services.
RABIES QUARANTINE LIFTED (9/22)
According to the Valley County Commissioners, the county has been released from rabies quarantine. According to a memo from State Veterinarian Arnold Gertonson, 60 days has elapsed since the last lab positive rabies case. He noted that Valley County is still considered as endemic for skunk and bat rabies, noting that any skunk or bat should be considered where human or animal exposure is concerned, until proven otherwise.

Also in the memo, Gertonson noted that pet rabies vaccinations should be kept current and that responsible pet ownership is encouraged.
CITY COUNCIL (9/22)
At the Glasgow City Council meeting on Monday night, members heard the first reading of anordinance to establish regulations relating to alcoholic beverages, changing the way the council grants licenses to those who want to serve alcohol within the city limits.

The city decided to advertise for the position of water meter reader. For the last several months, the position has gone unfilled with members of the water department reading the meters. The position starts at $6.25 per hour.

The council also decided to continue the reduced prices for cemetery lots in the east section of the Highland Cemetery for the next 90 days. For the past several months, the city has been offering the plots at reduced prices, with lots costing $250 for nonresidents and $100 for Glasgow residents. Currently 75 lots have been sold.

The council also approved a resolution approving and adopting the budget. They also accepted the resignation of Library Board Trustee Becky Erickson and appointed Carol Oster for a term to run through 2004.
TWO CAR ACCIDENT OUTSIDE GLASGOW (9/21)

The Montana Highway Patrol reports no serious injuries in the 2 vehicle accident Tuesday evening near Aces & 8's.  The patrol said all occupants were wearing their seatbelts at the time of the accident and the vehicle air bags also deployed preventing serious injury.

Jane Glasoe of Nashua was the driver of the Dodge mini-van and Gladys Tippets was the driver of the Buick sedan with her husband Russ in the passenger seat.  The Highway Patrol is continuing their investigation.

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 FIRE AT 33A SKYLINE DRIVE ON FRIDAY MORNING 9-17-99

THE GLASGOW FIRE DEPT. RESPONDED TO A FIRE AT 33A SKYLINE DRIVE ON FRIDAY MORNNING.3 FIRE TRUCKS AND APPROX. 15 FIREFIGHTERS RESPONDED.

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THE GLASGOW FIRE DEPT REPORTED THAT PLASTIC ON A HOT BURNER ON THE KITCHEN STOVE WAS THE CAUSE OF THE FIRE CALL. THIS COULD HAVE BEEN A MAJOR FIRE AS THERE WAS A LOT OF HEAT IN THE AREA. THE OCCUPANTS SMOKE DOCTOR WAS ACTIVATED WHEN FIREFIGHTERS ARRIVED. THERE WERE NO INJURIES REPORTED.


 

NASHUA MAN KILLED (9/15)
Valley County Sheriff Dick Wessler said Wednesday that a 58 year old Nashua resident, Ingrahm Bellon, was killed in a vehicle pedestrian accident at approximately 10pm Monday evening. Wessler said that approximately one and a half miles north on the north Nashua Highway Bellon was standing outside his pickup when he was struck by a vehicle driven by his wife, Faye Bellon. He was transported to the Frances Mahon Deaconess Hospital where he was pronounced dead. Wessler told Kltz/Klan news that the investigation is continuing by the Valley County Sheriffs Office and the Montana Highway Patrol.


CHAMBER EVENTS (9/15)
This week is a busy week for the Glasgow Chamber of Commerce & Agriculture. The Highland Games Festival is this weekend, and the merchants committee is encouraging everyone to sweep in front of their place of business on Wednesday evening. Additionally, for those who would like to help make the float for the Homecoming Parade, contact Mary Sugg at the Glasgow Flower & Gift Shop.

The Highland Games will be Saturday, starting off with the annual Kiwanis pancake breakfast at the Glasgow Elks, starting at 7 am. The 5K run and walk will start downtown at 9am. The 1 mile walk will begin after the 5K is finished. Entries for the Clydesdale Run will be taken right up to the starting time of 10:30am. That run will also take place downtown. There will be animal exhibits, weaving and spinning, vendors, food, beverages and performances of the pipe bands and cloggers. Commemorative books, pins and clothing can be purchased at the games headquarters located in the old Woolworth building. At 3, the activities will move to Sullivan Park for the official Scottish Games, entertainment and awards. There will be food and beverages available at Sullivan Park for everyone. The Games will end with a pub crawl starting at 8:30pm from the Elks. Valley County Transit will provide transportation.

The ag committee of the Chamber will host 2 barbecues this week also. On Thursday, the barbecue in Nashua will start at 5pm at the Nashua Senior Citizens Park. The last ag barbecue of the year will be a joint Saco/Hinsdale venture at the Bjornberg Bridge on Sunday.

The ag committee is also starting the Coyote Paws contest on Wednesday, September 15th. For each pair of coyote paws brought in to the Chamber office, the person's name will be placed in the coyote cage for a varmint rifle drawing. The contest will end April 1, 2000.

The first meeting of the Community Tourism Assessment Program planning committee will be Thursday, September 16, at 6pm at the Chamber Board Room. The CTAP is a community self help program, developed to assist rural communities identify what role tourism can play in strengthening local ecomonies. The Chamber is the coordinator of the CTAP in Glasgow. Back to top

TENTATIVE SCHOOL DEAL REACHED (9/15)
The Glasgow School Board and the Glasgow Education Association have come together and reached a tentative deal on a new contract. Last week the negotiatiors for both the school board and the teachers met for an hour and half and agreed to several changes in the in the current contract. In July the teachers and school board had reached a tentative contract but two weeks ago the general membership of the teachers union voted overwhelmingly to reject that tentative deal. This new agreement still does not offer a pay raise on the base salary but does a offer a small increase in salary on the second year of the contract for those teachers with the most experience.

The negotiatiors also made changes in the school leave policy basically undoing changes that had been made for the tentative agreement that the teachers rejected two weeks ago. Also eliminated from the contract was the provision that the school board negotiatiors had pushed that would of offered an incentive for teachers to work towards a masters degree.

The school board at their regular meeting last Wednesday approved the tentative contract unanimously. Now the contract must be approved by the Glasgow Education Association and they were to vote on the contract Tuesday evening. Back to top
CAREER FAIR IN GLASGOW

Glasgow High School will host a Career Fair for high school seniors and their parents on Thursday, September 16th.  High school students and their parents from Nashua, Hinsdale, Opheim, Whitewater, and Saco are also invited to attend.

54 representatives from colleges, technical schools, and the armed services will be available from 12:15 ÷ 1:45 pm to discuss post secondary career options.  The Career Fair is an excellent opportunity to speak with a representative who can provide much information about their institution.  If you have any questions please contact Dave Riggin at 228-2485

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GLASGOW CITY COUNCIL (9/10)

The Glasgow city council met in regular session on Tuesday evening and the council discussed the request for annexation for the new Farm Service Agency Building located west of Glasgow. The developers for that project have requested the city annex the property in to the city limits so they can hook up to city services such as water and sewer. The Montana Department of Environmental Quality recently gave their approval for the building to hook up to water and sewer and with this action the developers will now proceed with the hookup. Just last week the Farm Service Agency moved to the new location and currently, they are using porta-poties for bathrooms and a cistern for water. The city council also gave approval for the Chamber of Commerce to use Sullivan Park for the Highland Games Festival and also approval to block off 2nd avenue south from First Community Bank to D and G Sports and Western from 8am to 5pm on September 1 8th. Glasgow residents will soon be able to have their water and sewer bills automatically withdrawn from their checking accounts if they wish. Within the next couple of months the city will be offering this service to city residents who currently receive water and sewer bills. If you have any questions regarding this procedure, you are to call the city office at 228-2476.

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MONTANA NATIVES BRING HOME THE NATIONAL LAWN MOWER RACING CHAMPIONSHIP (9/10)

Bob Stormer and Evan Billingsley; both from Glasgow, scored major victories during the Labor Day Weekend at the 8th annual STA-BIL Nationals, Championship Race for Riding Lawn Mowers September 4th in Mendota, Illinois.

Bob and Evan will be featured on television as part of the Nashville NetworkÔs (TNN) telecasts oh Sunday Night Mower Madness airing November ÷ December at 11:30 pm EST.

Here is a picture of the machine.

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13th Annual Montana Governors Cup Walleye Tournament Entry Form in the Mail (9/10)

The Montana Governors Cup Walleye Tournament Committee of the Glasgow Area Chamber of Commerce and Agriculture, Inc. has mailed the entry form for the 13th annual Tournament. The first tournament of the new millennium will be held on July 5 - 8, 2000 at Fort Peck Lake (upon approval of the Montana Department of Fish, Wildlife and Parks). Entry forms were mailed to 687 past Governors Cup entrants and interested participants.

Because of the tournament filling to the maximum of 200 teams in 1998 and 1999, entries postmarked before September 15th, 1999 will not be accepted.

For an entry blank or for more information, please call the
Glasgow Chamber at 406 228-2222.

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70th Anniversary of the Sleeping Buffalo Resort Presents Saco's Big Burger

What do you get if you combine over 50 horses, a dozen wagons, 50 Native American dancers, 3,000 hungry people and 6,040 pounds of ground beef? You get a new world record!  September 5th heralded the 70th anniversary of the Sleeping Buffalo Resort as well as Saco entering it's name into the annals of modern history with the assembling, baking, and consumption of the world's larges hamburger patty.  The day started off with a jackpot roping event with the Shriner's Black Horse Patrol from Billings parading by.  As Youth and Adult Native American dancers performed, the Big Burger was being assembled in a 25 foot, 12 burner oven.  The beef was donated by local ranchers and was processed in Malta, shipped to the oven and unpacked by an army of volunteers.  After the burger was assembled, a Montana Power crane lowered the two halves of the steel cover over the cinder block oven and the 12 (500,000 btu) burners were ignited.  Cooking for over 2 hours at 150 degrees, the hood was removed and the feast fest began as the wagon train from Saco made its appearance.  We had the opportunity to interview the persons that conceived, plotted, and executed the event, all you need to do is click on one of the following links for our streaming videos.

DUE TO TECHNICAL DIFFICULTIES THE VIDEO IS TEMPORARILY DOWN  PLEASE TRY BACK AGAIN ON TUESDAY

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Closing the oven
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A talk with the former world record holders
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The Head Cook (Click to view video)

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The Head Builder (Click to view video)

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Dancing
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A talk with the manager of the Sleeping Buffalo Resort
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Wagon Train
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Opening the oven
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Time to eat it!
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The Photo Gallery:

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Corps To Reduce Reservoir Water Flow At Fort Peck Dam(9/3)

(Helena-AP) -- The U-S Army Corps of Engineers says releases from Fort Peck Dam will be reduced, starting Tuesday. River stages will fall about two feet at Wolf Point and two-and-a-half feet at Culbertson by next Thursday. Officials say the reduction necessary to balance storage in the three largest Missouri River reservoirs. Larry Cieslik is chief of the Reservoir Control Center in Omaha, Nebraska. He says runoff into Fort Peck Lake this year has been much lower than the other two reservoirs, and the reduction will help conserve about three feet of water. He says flows will gradually be increased in the last week of November to make sure there's enough water to generate electricity throughout the winter.

(Copyright 1999 by The Associated Press. All Rights Reserved.)

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DR. KIM JOINS STAFF (9/2)
Dr. Sophia Kim, Internal Medicine Specialist, will be seeing patients through the Glasgow Clinic and at Frances Mahon Deaconess Hospital in Glasgow. She was born and raised in St. Louis, Missouri, and completed her medical school at St. Louis University Medical School. She completed her Internal Medicine Internship and Residency at the University of Colorado Health Sciences Center, Denver, Colorado.

In a reference letter, Dr. Kim is described as “routinely demonstrated an excellent fund of knowledge and unsurpassed concern for her patients’ well being. She possesses a keen understanding of many ethical considerations in treating a wide variety of patients and approached these situations with great moral character, all the while maintaining a unique sense of humor.”

Rural Montana is a new adventure for Dr. Kim. She will be making her home in Glasgow until December 31st, at which time she will decide if eastern Montana is the lifestyle for her. The Frances Mahon Deaconess Hospital staff are very excited about Dr. Kim's practice here and they welcome her. To schedule an appointment with Dr. Kim, call the Glasgow Clinic at 228-3400.
USDA OFFICES MOVING (9/2)
The offices of the United States Department of Agriculture will be moving to a new location starting this week. According to a press release the Farm Service Agency, Natural Resource and Conservation Service and the Valley County Conservation District are moving into their new offices at 54062 US Highway 2 West.

The new building is located on the west side of the Fish and Game Office. The press release states that they hope to be back to regular business operations by Tuesday, September 7th. Producers wishing to take loans or LDP's will be accommodated but they request that all other business be postponed until next week.
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MONTANA, DAKOTAS SHOULD BENEFIT FROM RIVER PLAN (9/2)

(Billings-AP) - The big question now is whether the Army Corps of Engineers will accept the plan that has been approved by the eight states in the Missouri River Basin Association. The states have fought for decades over the needs of recreation and wildlife on the north end of the basin and the navigation needs of the states on the south end. Association President Richard Opper of Lewistown says the compromise agreement should mean more water for Montana and the Dakotas when times get tough. It will be presented to the Corps of Engineers this month. The Corps manages the main stem of the Missouri and its six major dams, including Fort Peck in Montana and Garrison in North Dakota. The Corps came up with a management plan in 1994 that proved so unpopular so fast that the corps asked the association to help design a better one. The association is composed of representatives of each of the eight states - Wyoming, Montana, the Dakotas, Iowa, Kansas, Nebraska and Missouri - and a delegate representing 28 Indian tribes with reservations in the basin.

(Copyright 1999 by The Associated Press. All Rights Reserved.)

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MAN KILLED WHEN FALLS OFF GRAIN CAR (9/1)

Services are scheduled tomorrow in Scobey for 43-year-old Dallas Trangsrud. He was the manager of the Columbia Grain Company elevator in Plentywood. Trangsrud died in Billings last week. He was flown there for treatment after falling off a grain car at the company's Outlook terminal.

(Copyright 1999 by The Associated Press. All Rights Reserved.)

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EVENTS


HOMECOMING PARADE (9/17)

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GLASGOW HIGH SCHOOL CORONATION

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Alex Baadsgard

Scott Copenhaver and Tanya Bergren were crowned   Homecoming King and Queen

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Hunter Vegge

The two crown bearers stand by fulfilling their duties as the new homecoming king and queen are crowned. 

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