By Cary Hegreberg, President/CEO of the Montana Bankers Association

Montana’s banking industry is strong, well-capitalized, and stands ready to help consumers and small businesses weather the economic crisis caused by a pandemic that is forcing people out of work and many small businesses to temporarily close their doors.  Community banks throughout Montana have stood the test of time, serving people and businesses with federally insured deposit accounts, loans and financial services. That commitment has not wavered.

The Montana Bankers Association, through our national affiliate the American Bankers Association, is working hourly with Congress, state and federal regulatory agencies, the Small Business Administration, and other entities to assure that consumers and small businesses impacted by the Coronavirus will have continued access to credit and other financial services.  Federal regulators have been extremely empathetic and proactive in recognizing that many individuals and businesses, through no fault of their own, will be unable to make scheduled loan payments. 

At this moment, the SBA is rushing to find ways of immediately infusing cash into the hands of business owners so they can retain employees and meet financial obligations.  Regulators are giving banks latitude to restructure loans, and provide other relief measures for borrowers, as long as sound lending principles are applied.  We encourage those who anticipate difficulty making timely loan payments to contact your banker as soon as possible to discuss options.  The sooner discussions begin, the more options will be available.

Like any business, a bank’s first concern is for the health and safety of its employees and customers.  In some cases, banks may temporarily close branch lobbies, but leave drive-through services and ATMs open.  Remote, internet banking services will continue to serve the needs of many customers.  Elderly people requiring personal banking services, but concerned about vulnerability, are urged to call the branch manager and request an appointment, with extraordinary precautions taken prior to arrival.

Montana’s community banks take their commitment and obligation to the people and businesses in their communities very seriously, and our industry will do everything in our power to provide the financial services needed for local economies to function and to prosper in the future.  The Montana Bankers Association also wants to remind Montanans that every bank in Montana insures deposits through the Federal Depository Insurance Corporation (FDIC), which oversees the safety and soundness of banks throughout the U.S. The safest place in the world for your money is your local bank.

By Dan McCaleb, Center Square

The U.S. House  approved a historic $2 trillion coronavirus stimulus package that will send billions of dollars directly to Americans and provide hundreds of billions more for businesses, health care systems and others impacted by the pandemic that has crippled the economy.

It is by far the largest relief package in the nation’s history.

The voice vote was overwhelmingly in favor of passage. U.S. Rep. Thomas Massey of Kentucky requested an official roll call, but he was overruled. No official roll call was taken.

The measure passed 96-0 in the Senate, before going on to the President for his signature.

The stimulus package includes $250 billion in direct payments to Americans depending on their income, $250 billion in expanded unemployment insurance benefits, $350 billion in guaranteed small business loans and $500 billion in loans for businesses negatively impacted by the pandemic.

It also includes $140 billion for hospitals and other health care providers.

Assuming Trump’s signature, the legislation will provide payments of $1,200 to each adult and $500 to each child younger than 17, depending on a household’s 2019 income. A married couple with children could receive up to $3,400.

The payments start to phase out for individuals with an income of $75,000 or more, or an income of $150,000 for couples filing jointly. Individuals making more than $99,000 or couples earning more than $198,000 would not be eligible.

House Speaker Nancy Pelosi called for the Trump administration to send the payments to individuals and families electronically to speed the process. Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin has said most people will get their payments within three weeks.

The unemployment enhancements will send an extra $600 a week for up to four months in addition to state unemployment benefits. Nearly 3.3 million Americans filed unemployment claims last week, a record number as businesses considered nonessential were forced to shut down to help slow the spread of the novel coronavirus.

Self employed individuals, including freelancers and gig workers such as Uber drivers, will be elligible.

Another $500 billion in loans will be made available to struggling governments and industries including airlines, states and cities. Airlines will receive $29 billion in grants and $29 billion in loans and loan guarantees.

Payment on student loans held by the federal government will be suspended until Sept. 30.

The legislation also places a 120-day moratorium on evictions for renters whose landlords have mortgages backed by federal agencies.

Critics say the package includes unnecessary pork spending unrelated to the coronavirus, including $25 million would still be allocated for the Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts.

Pelosi said this will not be the final congressional response to the crisis.

Nearly 3.3 million Americans filed unemployment claims last week, a record number as businesses were forced to shut down by state and local governments across the U.S. to help slow the spread of the novel coronavirus.

President Donald Trump said he wanted the U.S. to reopen by Easter Sunday, which is April 12. With the U.S. surpassing 1,000 deaths and nearing 81,000 confirmed cases of COVID-19, many health officials said that would be too early. But Trump reiterated during a press conference that the country can’t stay closed for long.

From Center Square

Earning a salary of $100,000 a year is a major financial milestone for many Americans. The good news is that with steadily rising wages and increasing demand for skilled jobs, the goal of earning a six-figure salary is more attainable than ever before.

Data from the U.S. Census Bureau shows that the percentage of individuals with a total income of $100,000 or more per year (in 2018 dollars) has increased dramatically. While only 3.5 percent of earners in 1980 had the equivalent of a six-figure salary, that number rose to over 11 percent in 2018. This upward trend closely follows the trend in mean individual income over the same period. Nationwide, the mean annual income was $50,413 in 2018 for all individuals ages 15 and over.

The share of high-paying jobs is expected to increase significantly over the next 10 years, especially due to increased demand in the healthcare, management, and technology industries. The average projected employment growth rate across all occupations for the period 2018-2028 is 5.2 percent, but occupations with a mean annual pay of $100,000 or more are expected to increase twice as fast, at almost 10 percent. High-paying healthcare jobs, in particular, will expand rapidly as an aging population requires increased medical care.

Jobs that are most frequently attaining this goal are CEO’s, college health specialties teachers,  Health Specialties Teachers, marketing managers, construction managers, administrative services managers, pharmacists, medical and health services managers, sales managers, computer and information systems managers, financial managers, lawyers, physicians and surgeons, software developers and programmers, general and operations managers.

Blue Dog RV has opened on U.S. 2 East in Kalispell. The business offers a wide selection of vehicles and a full-service RV repair shop. The Kalispell store is the 16th Blue Dog dealership in the Western U.S. and the first in Montana. The business is opening in the former home of Pierce RV. Blue Dog RV, is locatred at 3138 U.S. 2 East.

The city of Whitefish is exploring options for its recycling site currently located on the city-owned snow lot.  The city in 2016 consolidated its recycling into one centralized site at the snow lot after closing several satellite recycling locations.

The Green Party has qualified to have candidates on the 2020 ballot in Montana. Signature gatherers turned in more than 11,000 signatures in Gallatin, Lewis and Clark, Missoula, Silver Bow and Yellowstone counties before the March 2 deadline. Enough were accepted to meet the minimum qualification requirements. Club For Growth Action, a conservative political action committee that supports state Auditor Matt Rosendale in his U.S. House race, filed paperwork in February to allow it to spend money to qualify the Green Party for the ballot. However a spokesperson stated that they had changed their minds after learning someone else had undertaken the effort. No other organization had filed paperwork with the Commissioner of Political Practices. Any spending would have to be reported by April 15.

Despite a dry November and December, snowpack totals in river basins across Montana have improved and are near to above normal for this time of year. According to the Natural Resources Conservation Service’s Water Supply Outlook progress has been made due to normal to record-setting snowfall in February in mountain ranges that supply water to regional rivers and streams. Statewide, precipitation levels were 137% of normal, compared to 93% of normal around the same time last year.

Hobby Lobby has announced an opening date of mid-May 2020 for its new Bozeman store. The arts-and-crafts business originally announced plans to open in March 2019. Hobby Lobby will hire between 35 and 50 people and pay $15.70 for full-time employees and $10.45 for part-time.

As the amount of Bakken gas production has increased, future BTU limits on the Northern Border pipeline have become more likely. That is what is prompting a proposal for an alternative, high-BTU gas market in the Williams-Mountrail County region. Liberty Midstream Solutions is proposing a 4.7 mile, 8-inch residue pipeline on privately owned lands in the area to take high-BTU residuals to an existing third-party line, from where it could be sent to markets in Chicago.

Construction has been completed on Montana Craft Malt, a facility near Butte that will produce 10,000 tons of malt per year from Montana-grown barley. Montana Craft Malt plans to tap into barley grown in Montana and supply specialty malt to the brewing industry in Montana and elsewhere. The U.S. Craft Brewers Association reports that revenue continues to grow in the industry and in 2018, grew to $27.6 billion. Craft beer now has a 24% dollar share of the U.S. beer market, state officials said in a news release. In Montana, 92 breweries are operating with four new breweries in planning as of January.

A 65,000-square-foot, four-story hotel will be one of the first buildings to be built in the Yellowstone Airport Plaza. in Belgarde. The former gravel pit that will be transformed into a mixed-use site with hotels, restaurants and other businesses. The investment and development division of Energy Real Estate Solutions (ERES) announced its plans to build the 120-room hotel recently.

Oil and gas prices plunged more than 30 percent recently. As Russia and Iran disagreed on pricing and production levels. This led to OPEC’s cutting its China crude oil price by $6 to $7 per barrel and ramping up its crude oil production by 2 million barrels per day. The sell-off was the biggest one-day drop since 1991 and the Gulf War.

Continental Oil will ramp up its activity in the Bakken for 2020, running nine rigs instead of six, in an oil reserve Continental’s founder and Executive Director Harold Hamm has said is the best in the country.

Continental’s Bakken crude oil production grew 14 percent year over year, while its gas capture exceeded 90 percent, according to figures presented by Continental executives during the company’s fourth-quarter earnings call. That was despite spending 60 percent of its 2019 capex budget in Oklahoma.

In order to address the shortage of pilots across the country, an Air Force-funded program the Civil Air Patrol in Gallatin County is sponsoring a training program for about 30 cadets called the  Gallatin Composite Squadron. Cadets are between the ages of 12 and 18.

Collette Hanson, Helena, who has worked at Blue Cross and Blue Shield of Montana for 35 years, has been named president of the organization.

The National Federation of Independent Business (NFIB), the nation’s leading small business advocacy organization, announced that Brad Close has been selected by the board of directors as the organization’s president. Close has been serving as Acting President since December and has been with NFIB for more than 18 years. NFIB is an organization of business owners who annually determine the organization’s positions and goals by a survey of members.

Aaron Whitten has been appointed general manager of the new Kimpton Armory Hotel Bozeman. The property is the first Kimpton in Montana and is slated to open spring 2020. The 122-room hotel is located one block off of Main Street in the historic 1941 National Guard Armory building. It includes three dining venues and a music hall.

The U.S. Housing and Urban Development (HUD) has provided another $1.1 million in funding for HUD’s new Foster Youth to Independence (FYI) Initiative. Ten housing authorities will receive this funding, continuing HUD’s efforts to assist young adults transitioning out of foster care. In January, HUD awarded nearly $500,000 to the FYI Initiative and an additional $260,000 in February

Mild winter weather in the Bakken has created an unusual uptick in January’s jobs report. Williston’s Job Service saw 1,185 openings for the month. Construction and extraction work rose 40 percent while CDL transportation careers remain number one with a 20 percent increase. Out-of-state workers continue to move to the area as the average wage remains strong at $27 an hour.

Rian Nelson has opened Big Sky Bakery and Coffeehouse at 110 N. Central Ave., in front of the Magic Mirror building, Sidney.

Demolition began to make room for a new Town Pump in Uptown Butte. The new Town Pump will replace the Town Pump currently located at the intersection of Montana and Platinum Streets in Uptown. Jim’s Corner Bar was demolished to make room for the new gas station and convenience store. The new store will have an expanded deli, new gas islands and better according to Town Pump’s Director of Corporate Communications, Bill McGladdery.


When it comes to how much income taxes Montana collects per capita, it ranks 24th highest in the nation collecting $ 1,119 for the most recent year in which there is data.

The individual income tax is one of the most significant sources of revenue for state and local governments, states The Tax Foundation.

In fiscal year 2017, individual income taxes generated 23.3 percent of state and local tax collections, right behind general sales taxes (23.6 percent).

On average, state and local governments collected $1,198 per capita in individual income taxes, but collections varied widely from state to state, a function of both rate structures and income distributions, with higher-income states generating significantly more revenue per capita whether they have a high graduated rate system, like California, or a modest flat-rate income tax like Massachusetts.

New York ($2,877), the District of Columbia ($2,815), Maryland ($2,390), Connecticut ($2,227), Massachusetts ($2,145), and California ($2,137) came in with the top five collections per capita. Tennessee ($37) and New Hampshire ($49) tax investment income but not wage income, making them the states with the lowest individual income tax collections per capita. Of the states that tax wage income, the lowest collections per capita in fiscal year 2017 can be found in North Dakota ($423), Arizona ($489), Mississippi ($614), Louisiana ($632), and New Mexico ($640).

Science News reports that ice walls along the outer edge of coastal glaciers help protect inland ice from warm ocean currents.

The report says that “… while Antarctica’s coastal glaciers have experienced accelerating melt rates over the last few decades, the continent’s interior ice remains relatively stable.”

This stability isn’t well understood.

Using data collected by an array of instruments deployed along the coast of the Getz glacier in West Antarctica, scientists at the University of Gothenburg, in Sweden, were able to gain new insights into the influence of warm ocean currents on the continent’s ice shelves.

The research … showed the walls at the edge of ice shelves are surprisingly effective at protecting inland ice from warm water.

The Getz glacier has a floating section measuring several hundred feet thick. ..The end of this floating section features a vertical edge that plunges roughly 1,000 to 1,300 feet beneath the ocean surface… the new data showed most of the warm ocean currents are blocked by the vertical edge.


KMM Properties Llc/Mr. G’s Quality Construction, 614 N 30th St, Com Addition, $3,800

Rocky Mountain Oil Inc/Custom Concrete Inc., 4041 Grand Ave, Com Addition, $13,000

Sharon Ille Trust/C’s Construction Of Billings, Vinyl Siding 3405 Arlene Circle, Com Fence/Roof/Siding, $57,077

VAP Family Limited Partnership/C’s Construction Of Billings,  Metal Roofing, 905 Main St   Com Fence/Roof/Siding, $46,000

Yellowstone Lutheran Brethren/JMH Construction LLP, 852 Governors Blvd, Com Fence/Roof/Siding, $49,300

Broadstone WI MT ND LLC/Broken Arrow Construction Inc, tear Off Install 50 Mill Membrane 1025 Grand Ave, Com Fence/Roof/Siding, $21,400

Broadstone WI MT ND LLC/Broken Arrow Construction Inc, ear Off Install 50 Mill Membrane 1226 Main St, Com Fence/Roof/Siding, $21,400

McCall Development/McCall Development, 6008 Elysian Rd, Commercial New 3+, $515,000

McCall Development/McCall Development, 6026 Elysian Rd, Commercial New Other, $112,385

State Of Mt Department Of Administration/Precision Plumbing. & Heating. Inc., 701 S 27th St, Com Remodel, $90,000

Valley Federal Credit Union/Master Protection Corporation, 207 N 28th St, Com Remodel,   $4,700

Billings Clinic/Dick Anderson Construction, 2800 10th Ave N, Com Remodel, $213,000

Charles King, 1540 13th St W, Com Remodel,  $80,000

Broadwater Ventures Llc/Neumann Construction, 1114 Broadwater Ave,  Com Remodel,   $8,000

Lutheran Retirement Home Inc/Yellowstone Basin Construction, 3940 Rimrock Rd, Com Remodel, $500


Aaron Lanford/Big Time Construction, 4703 Silver Creek Trl, Res New Single Family,    $304,535

Big Time Construction/Big Time Construction, 4626 Silver Creek Trl, Res New Single Family,    $319,038

J & M Development LLC/J & M Development, 1821 Sartorie Rd, Res New Single Family,    $205,073

ONEOK, Inc. announced a decrease in its 2020 growth capital expenditure plans due to the current commodity price environment. ONEOK, which operates in the Williston Basin and Montana, now expects capital-growth expenditures in the range of $1.60 billion to $2.40 billion with a midpoint of $2.0 billion, a decrease of approximately $500 million compared with the previously announced midpoint.

The changes include suspending plans for the expansion of the company’s natural gas processing facility in the Williston Basin and the reduction of plans to expand the Elk Creek Pipeline. They will also suspend plans for the expansion of the West Texas LPG pipeline in the Permian Basin.

The company said that it has the capacity to quickly resume these suspended capital-growth projects should economic conditions change.

This updated range provides ONEOK with the flexibility to adjust to market fluctuations.

“Given the significant inventory of flared natural gas in the Williston Basin and fully contracted growth in the Permian Basin, and factoring in the current commodity price environment and assumed rig reductions, we expect our 2020 results to be within our previously announced guidance ranges,” said Terry K. Spencer, ONEOK president and chief executive officer.

“Break-even prices for our well-capitalized producer customers have improved significantly over the last several years, which gives us the confidence that the Williston Basin is expected to remain a competitive producing region through this volatile and uncertain commodity price environment,” continued Spencer. “The potential for ethane recovery to meet downstream pipeline BTU specifications also provides a tailwind to our natural gas liquids volume expectations.”

“Despite the volatile commodity price environment in recent days, ONEOK’s financial flexibility, significant dividend coverage and investment-grade balance sheet position ONEOK well to weather these challenging market conditions,” said Spencer. “We recently completed a $1.75 billion debt offering enabling us to repay all of our commercial paper, leaving us with the full borrowing capacity available on our $2.5 billion credit agreement and approximately $600 million of cash on hand, demonstrating our strong financial position.”

ONEOK, Inc. is a leading midstream service provider and owner of one of the nation’s premier natural gas liquids (NGL) systems, connecting NGL supply in the Rocky Mountain, Mid-Continent and Permian regions with key market centers and an extensive network of natural gas gathering, processing, storage and transportation assets.

Allegiant announced a new nonstop route to San Diego International Airport (SAN) from Billings Logan International Airport (BIL) beginning June 4, 2020.

“We’re excited to expand the number of routes we serve from Billings,” said Drew Wells, Allegiant vice president of planning and revenue. “With summer right around the corner, we are certain that area travelers will appreciate having convenient, nonstop flights to sunny Southern California.”

The new seasonal route via Billings Logan International Airport (BIL) will operate twice weekly.

“Direct service between Billings and San Diego this summer on Allegiant is a great opportunity for both communities,” said Kevin Ploehn, director of the Billings Logan International Airport. “This direct service into southern California will provide locals with vacation options that are outstanding. For Southern California visitors wanting to come to Montana, Billings offers fantastic vacation opportunities as well, especially to Yellowstone Park over the Beartooth Highway, considered by many to be the most scenic drive in America. Thank you Allegiant Air.”

Flight days, times and the lowest fares can be found at To celebrate, the company is offering one-way fares on the new route as low as $59.

RGZ Enterprises, 1258 Crist Dr, 850-1725, Scott Geiger, service

Wayne Blomquist, 3107 Gloxinia Dr, 876-5362, Wayne Blomquist, service

LM Properties, 2021 Lamar Dr, 860-0399, Matthew & Laura O’Bleness, service

Freedom Plumbing Inc., 1615 Blarney St, 850-4587, Curtis DeHaven, plumbing contractors

John Shaw Construction, 2459 10th Rd N, 679-5788, John Shaw, general contractors

Paperhearts Wallcovering, 44 prairie View Dr, 702-0927, Teddee Cuomo, service

American Gutter Manufacturing LLC, 2019 Burlington Ave, 850-3005, Joe Connor, general contractors

 Hometown Tile & Stone, 5406 Walter Hagen Dr, 690-4464, Joshua Opliger, service

Confidential Counseling and Consultation LLC, 1220 Avenue C -Ste F, 698-1619, Chavis Nichols, service

Susan Davonne Studios, 912 Dorothy Ln, 690-1230, Susan Martinez, service

Design My Sign Today, 6020 Farmstead Ave, 698-7776, Lisa Owen, Misc

Wild Dog Digital, 1635 Roadrunner Place, 585-775-7696, Tyler Metcalf, service

GQ’s Painting Co, 412 gay pl, 698-2928, Robert Ronquillo, service

Yellowstone Snow Removal, 2051 Dickie Rd, 413-5908, Codie Masterson, service

 Steve’s Exteriors LLC, 4533 Stone St, 303-618-0586, Stephen Knudson, general contractors

Tnetrucking, 205 S 29th St, 697-6424, Nathan Whittaker, service

Element Skin Therapy, 2645 Grand Ave #8, 208-7822, Kialy Iverson, service

Sire Technology Group Inc, 6236 Western Bluffs Blvd, 247-0475, Doug Sire, service

Autozone #4856, 1142 Grand Ave, 200-6486, Autozone Parts Inc, retail sales

Classical Painting Inc, 2650 E Lambourne Ave, 801-205-8554, Ron Van Tienderen, service

My Open Storage, 510 Pemberton Ln, 272-5412, Christopher Birkle, service

Excel Mechanical, 834 Hwy 12 W #312, 662-418-5500, Trina Thompson, service

The Parlor, 1281 Grubstake Circle, 694-9825, Sharon Harmon, service

Jason Duncan Construction, 1660 Country Manor Blvd #1208, 661-361-8041, Jason Duncan, general contractors

Midnight Blue Entertainment group, 1228 N 25th St, 530-5446, Mike Tutaj, service

Grace Studio, 1116 Grand Ave, Ste 102, 208-8517, Jeanette Davis, cosmetology

Rimrock Foundation – Willow Way, 1231 N 29th St, 248-3175, Lenette Kosovich CEO, service

Endres Fabrication, 3029 E Copper ridge Loop, 208-5658, Ryan Endres, general contractors

Ivory Salon & Spa, 1407 Wyoming Ave Ste 5, 670-6480, Stacy Galvin, cosmetology

Precision Massage Therapy, 2108 Broadwater Ave #200D, 780-0535, Alex Jokela, service

 Zak Jokela Photography, 530 Avenue D, 426-1155, Zak Jokela, service

Highend Concrete, 7748 W Stillwater, 907-317-6350, Shannon Simpson, general contractors

Snack Attack 406 Concession, 8805 Longmeadow Dr, 697-7181, Debbie Patterson, restaurants

Let’s Clear the Air, 1715 Augsburg Dr, 861-5005, George Renee, service

Franco Roofing, 121 Jackson St, 855-8763, Summer Fitzpatrick, general contractors

Work House Bar LLC, 530 S 27th St, 534-4371, Josh Benson/Pete Carlson, liquor license

Southern CNC Services, 4424 Lux Ave, 423-661-6347, Robyn Fogle, service

IAYA LLC (mobile), 435 Lordwith Dr #1, 696-6351, Kiayah Wendell, service

Whole Hog Breakfast Sandwiches, 2719 1st Ave N, 998-8814, Garrett Halsey, restaurants

Plumb Straight Construction, 210 N 16th St, 694-9911, Curtis Witmer/Scott Vanrooy, general contractors

Design West Acoustics Inc, 1333 E 1200 S, 801-491-8000, Kris Linquist, general contractors

Nails by Linda, 315 S 34th St, 839-5923, Linda Kay Lara, service

Wyatt Watson, 4139 Arden Ave #4, 694-7010, Wyatt Watson, service

Stahly Engineering & Associates, 2223 Montana Ave, 601-4055, Amy Strainer, engineer

Slayton’s Original Artwork LLC, 2413 Elizabeth St, 591-7825, Deva Gallagher, retail sales

Shy Fox Shirt Co., 3514 Stone Brook Dr, 671-8955, Tiffany Sims, retail sales

Pixie Dust Cleaning Service, LLC, 820 Broadwater Ave, 647-4257, Casey Lujan, service

KDV Construction, 617 Grand Ave, 927-3351, Kip Vidrine II, general contractors

Harmony’s Back to the Grind, 1800 6th Ave N, 591-5588, Tera Wombolt, restaurants

Halo Fire Protection LLC, 4811 E Julep St #124, 480-325-2280, Isaac Pember (mgr), service

Gillman Travel, 4537 Toyon Dr, 696-6271, Jennifer Gilman, service

Enso Counseling LLC, 644 Grand Ave – Ste 3, 855-8215, Kenneth Dean, service

Transformed Renu Counceling PC, 1643 Lewis Ave Ste 3-4, 671-9560, Carol Demaray (mgr), service

Morning Start of Billings, 4001 Bell Ave, 652-9303, CHP Billings MT Tenant Corp, special services

The water Guy, 134 Regal St, 208-9451, Jason Eastwood, service

Gearhead Automotive, 3140 Drury Ln, 661-7974, Brian Roque, service

Y-Stone Commercial Cleaning, 1171 Centennial St, 208-1489, Rilee Collins, service

ZC Enterprises, 24 White sands Dr, 694-4633, Zachary Carey, service

Born This Way Boutique, 1775 Morocco Dr, 698-7011, Tyler Frickel, retail sales

Swept Away, 2291 bench Blvd, 998-9455, Teela Stiles, service

Jeremy’s Green Acre, 7721 Burlington Ave, 591-5122, Jeremy Jennison, service

Bottema Tile inc, 507 North 400 West, 435-628-0516, Paul Bottema, service

MK Mechanical LLC, 8732 Susanna Dr, 208-3234, Matthew Kottke, service

Body by Scotty, 1409 Avenue E, 690-6301, Scott Reidy, service

Bravo Yankee LLC, 4290 Waterford Dr, 647-7442, Brady Stoppel, retail sales

P Bruce Courier, 1319 Quartz Pl, 2281-2772, Perry Bruce, service

RH Courier, 64 nugget Dr, 606-2497, Roger Herden, service