Its work complete on finalizing the language of the proposed nondiscrimination ordinance, the Billings City Council will turn its attention Monday to a pair of public hearings and a consent agenda absent of the NDO, the three-letter issue that has packed council chambers in recent weeks.
After weeks of weather-related delays, 10 tennis courts at two Billings Parks have been given smooth new playing surfaces — and, in tennis parlance, there’s a lot to love.
The board that oversees Billings’ 2,580 acres of parkland checked out some of the results of the $2 million-per-year citywide park district this week.
In the first in a series of five Billings City Council work sessions Monday, council members heard presentations from the Parks, Recreation and Public Lands and Planning divisions as they begin to determine the 2014-15 budget.
Billings may indeed take a flier on constructing a new disc golf course at High Sierra Park in the Heights, but probably not during the upcoming fiscal year.
In a city the size of Billings, it turns out that an extra $2 million annually courtesy of the taxpayers can significantly spiff up 2,580 acres worth of city parks.
Wanted: Lifeguards, pool attendants, pool managers and concession workers. Long, hot hours. Plenty of responsibility. Pay: Better than it has been.
Every 10 years, Billings voters have the opportunity to cast a ballot on what they think of the city’s charter form of government.
Light snow and 30-degree temperatures didn’t keep Justin Hulst and Caley Chadwick off the ice on Saturday afternoon.