News & Features The modernization of one of the most important international water treaties in history will be the subject of a town hall meeting in Kalispell on March 20.
Wolves live in family groups. They don’t think twice about traveling long distances. They’re territorial. They make a lot of noise. And some have no qualms about capturing and killing their foes. In other words, they’re a lot like humans.
Food Guy Greg Patent recalls: “While I was hunting for immigrant bakers for my cookbook, “A Baker’s Odyssey,” I asked my Welsh friend and fellow Missoulian, Tottie Parmeter, if she might have a recipe she’d like to contribute. She said she’d be delighted to show me how to make it, so here it is.
It’s been over a year since Flathead residents had a place to recycle their plastics, but now Valley Recycling started a plastic recycling pilot program. “People are very interested,” said Valley Recycling lead operator Mike Smith. “They want to do the right thing by recycling, and we are trying to help them do that.
Diane Boyd, large carnivore specialist for Montana Fish, Wildlife and Parks (and NFPA member), gave a well-received talk last week . . . Wolves live in family groups. They don’t think twice about traveling long distances. They’re territorial. They make a lot of noise. And some have no qualms about capturing and killing their foes.
BILLINGS – Gray wolves in the U.S. would be stripped of federal protection and subject to hunting and trapping in more states under a proposal released Thursday that declares the predators recovered following a decades-long restoration effort. The U.S.