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City Desk

Auditions for the first show of the 2020 - 2021 Season at OGCT!

Based on The Tempest by William Shakespeare, Bitterroot is a Montana-based adaptation taking place in the time just before Montana became an official territory. Magic, mayhem and madness unfold in this classic story of love and revenge, written specifically for Orphan Girl Children’s Theatre by playwright James Venhaus. 
Bitterroot will be performed September 17th to the 20th and 24th to the 27th. The location and form of presentation is TBD. 
Auditions are July 30th from Noon to 1:30 pm, July 31st from Noon to 1:30 pm and August 7th from Noon to 2:00 pm via ZOOM.
Auditions are for ages 7 and up, adults welcome. Orphan Girl Children’s Theatre is looking to cast a wide range of ages, abilities and ethnicities. BIPOC are encouraged to audition. 
For character breakdown, audition material or how to submit a video audition (if unavailable for ZOOM),  please visit www.orphangirl.org under the "Bitterroot Audition" link. 
Please email This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.
or call 406-782-5657 for questions! 




Press Release from Butte-Silver Bow Parks and Recreation Department Director J.P. Gallagher 7/10/2020

Public notice to inform the Butte-Silver Bow community that Ridge Waters will officially open to the public Monday, July 13, 2020. Ridge Waters will be limited to allowing 50 patrons inside the park for each of the three sessions. These three sessions will run from 11 a.m. – 1 p.m., 2 p.m. – 4 p.m., and 5 p.m. – 7 p.m. Patrons will only be allowed admission for one session per day. We will continue to update the public about the restrictions that will be in place at the facility throughout the COVID-19 pandemic.


 


 

Conservation groups urge rejection of 'radical' BLM nominee

Big Sky Connection

Helena, MT – William Perry Pendley, who has been the acting head of the Bureau of Land Management for a year, has been formally nominated to direct the agency. Conservation groups say his history of
advocating for the sale of public lands should disqualify him from the position. Comments from Frank
Szollosi (suh-LOSS-see), executive director, Montana Wildlife Federation.

 
Click on the image for the audio.     After acting as director of the Bureau of Land Management for a year,
the Trump administration has formally nominated attorney William Perry Pendley to head the agency. (BLM)
 

 

Eric Tegethoff

 

July 10, 2020
HELENA, Mont. - Conservation groups are calling on U.S. senators to block William Perry Pendley's nomination to lead the Bureau of Land Management.

 

Pendley has been the acting head of the BLM since July 2019 and is known as a high-profile advocate of selling off public lands to states, and for his anti-government views. Executive Director of the Montana Wildlife Federation Frank Szollosi calls Pendley a radical choice that threatens westerners' access to public lands.

 

"Mr. Pendley's been out of line with Montana's values and Western values his entire career," says Szollosi, "and he can't sidestep that."

 

In a letter sent to senators yesterday, the National Wildlife Federation and its Western affiliates call for a speedy nomination process and to reject Pendley. They say he has prioritized oil-and-gas leasing above all else during his year as acting director.

 

Interior Secretary David Bernhardt said in a statement that Pendley "has decades of experience in federal land management policy as an attorney."

 

Szollosi says selling off public lands as Pendley has suggested would affect Montana's hunters and anglers for a long time.

 

"This is a generational threat," says Szollosi. "And Senators Tester and Daines need to be very clear about whether they support Montana's public lands and hunting and fishing, or whether they support Pendley's fire sale and privatization schemes."

 

Szollosi adds that Montana's public lands attract people from across the country. He says non-state residents spend $3.6 billion on their visits that help support the state's economy.

 

"To have the loss of public accountability for those lands, to have them privatized," says Szollosi, "it's a real threat, and one that we're taking very seriously."



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