Prairie County Fire and the sheriff’s office responded to an early morning incident occurring on Interstate 94 Wednesday, February 6. Crews were called out about 9 a.m. after a trailer, traveling in the west bound lane, caught fire
Bridge card players are pictured clockwise from top left: Lucille Covert,
Jan Just, Ruth Lekse, Winnie Harmel; Table two: Darlane Pisk, Linda Strasheim,
Linda Koehler and Dorcas Lee.
By Kay Johnson
Joe Mendenhall portrays a crafty turtle out to get the drum from the
Leopard, Harleigh Dion.
Terry School’s Young Thespians Drama Club performed two feature plays Saturday morning on the stage of the Terry High School study hall room. Along with the plays, the show included small commercial skits written and directed by students Lillian Crista and Harleigh Dion.
Joining the staff at the Prairie Community Hospital is Royce Snapp, PA-C.
A group of young actors are at it again as Terry School’s “Young Thespians Drama Club” are preparing to perform Saturday, Feb. 2 at 11 a.m. at the Terry High School study hall room.
An accident that took place west of Fallon Friday evening on Interstate 94 near the Fallon Creek Bridge claimed the life of the driver and seriously injured his passenger. An 86-year-old Savage man was pronounced dead at the scene Friday evening, shortly after 8 p.m., according to news reports. His 81-year-old passenger, also of Savage was transported to Prairie Community Hospital with serious injuries.
Tuesday’s blizzard conditions came into Prairie County just on the heals of Saturday’s spring-like temperatures that reached into the 40s.
Kay Schaaf, Director of Nursing and Chip Mintz, PA-C, hold a certificate
from the State of Montana that was recently presented to Prairie Community
Hospital designating the hospital as a Montana Trauma Receiving Facility. The designation came after a 5 year review process was completed ensuring requirements were fulfilled, based on available medical equipment as well as trauma training for PCH staff.
Terry Public Schools will turn red on Friday, February 1, when Terrier fans hold their first “Red Out” in the spirit of raising awareness about heart disease — our nation’s number one killer — while raising donations for the American Heart Association.