Valley viewers keep a watchful eye as snow descends the alpine elevations, anticipating winter’s approach. For some, the snow brings visions of floating on fresh powder, flowing through first tracks then stopping to admire the beautiful s-curves.
At courtside during a winner’s bracket match against Billings Central on Thursday night, Cindy Ostrem-Johnston experienced a wave of emotions while her Lady Loggers battled in an attempt to reach the Class A tournament’s semifinals.
When Libby City Council member Bill Bischoff asked mayoral candidate Doug Roll what decision he would change during his public service to the community, the 53-year-old automotive shop owner quipped, “Probably running for mayor.”
With the recent elections almost flushed from our noggins, it’s important to remember the famous words of Thomas Jefferson, “Stupid voters can really screw up a democracy.” Or, maybe it was Bill Clinton.
With a letter of resignation submitted on the morning of Nov. 12 and his swearing-in that same Wednesday afternoon, Tony Berget’s transition into a seat on the Lincoln County Board of Commissioners is now complete.
When Libby faces Belgrade in the opening round of the Class A State Volleyball Tournament on Thursday, longtime coach Cindy Ostrem-Johnston hopes her athletes will have the ability to stay focused and just play their game.
After knocking off the No. 2 seed and playing in front of its home crowd, the Polson High School volleyball team was on a mission to upend defending champion Libby for a shot at the Northwestern A divisional title.
Election night was a smashing success for Democrats in the Mountain West. But there’s a big difference between the national results and those that came out of the Rockies: Up until now, the Intermountain West was considered home turf for the Republican party.
With Libby chief of police Clay Coker gone for several weeks to the FBI Academy and officer Brent Teske taking a leave of absence to work in security in Afghanistan, the local police department found itself facing a staff shortage.
Although his official start date does not arrive until Nov. 23, Victor Ketellapper is already making phone calls and getting into the loop on upcoming meetings related to the Environmental Protection Agency Superfund cleanup in Libby.