NIFTY BUCKET — Cowboy Josiah Moerkerke flies past Shelby defender Chase White number 20, and puts up two of his 15 points on the night. Conrad won a cliffhanger of a game, 52-50. I-O Photo by Buck Traxler
By Adam Jerome, I-O Reporter
The Conrad Cowboy basketball team is off to another blistering December start. After two wins at the Manhattan Tourney, the Cowboys followed that up with two impressive victories at home to start the conference season.
On Friday night in the Corral home opener Conrad decimated Cascade 68-30.
The Cowboys came out ready to show the home crowd just how dominant they could be. After building a 20-3 lead after the first quarter the homeboys continued to pour it on as the lead swelled to 21 points at the half and 38 after the third period.
TEAR IT DOWN — The Cargill elevator in Collins was being prepped to be torn down. The Cargill has been around for close to a century and is finally being demolished. What a piece of history. I-O Photo by Adam Jerome
By Buck Traxler, I-O Editor
Discussion of the Brady water project and the draft of a new weed ordinance were the hot topics on the agenda of the city council this past week.
However, before the meeting took place, after the Pledge of Allegiance was said, the mayor asked for a moment of silence to remember those who died in the attack on Pearl Harbor on Dec. 7, 1941, 68 years ago.
GOOD LOOKIN’ BARLEY — Jerry Jerome of Anheuser-Busch, on the left, and Paul Lindberg look at some of Lindberg’s Hockett Barley. Lindberg was chosen for this article by Dr. Tom Blake, Barley Breeder. Blake recommended Lindberg after visiting his farm with Jerome in the summer of 2008. Courtesy of Kelly Gorham, MSU News Service
By Melynda Harrison, MSU News Service
Drinking beer is a simple act, but making beer is not. It starts out with genetics and tens of thousands of barley varieties and ends with a clear ambrosia that belies the time, effort and technology that went into its making.
At Montana State University, scientists have worked for more than a century to advance one of the state’s most important crops and helped improve a product beloved by millions. The trail from research bench, to barley field, to microbrewery is long and circuitous. But, as beer lovers will tell you, the end result is worth the long wait.