Jan 29 Saturday
The Masonic Building is having their pancake breakfast from 7-11 am. Cost is $8 for all you can eat buttermilk and swedish pancakes, sausage, and eggs at the Moorhead Masonic Family Center, 1815 11th St N Moorhead.
63rd Anniversary Scout of America Troop 214 Golden Brown Pancake Feed. Gluten Free Pancakes upon request, Eat In or take out available.
The popular History Alive programs at the Chateau de Mores State Historic Site during September include portrayals of the Madame de Mores and A.T. Packard. Presentations will be held on the Chateau veranda on Saturdays and Sundays at 10:30 a.m., 1:30 p.m., and 3:30 p.m. (MT). History Alive programs are free and open to the public.
A.T. Packard, the editor of the Bad Lands Cow Boy, will appear the weekend of Sept. 1-2. Portrayed by Donald Ehli, Packard will discuss his life as the editor of the newspaper from 1884-86.
The Madame de Mores (Medora) will appear at the Chateau Sept. 8. Portrayed by Karen Nelson, this program will center on Madame de Mores’ return to Medora in 1903 after spending summers at the Chateau from 1883 to 1886. Visitors will meet Madame in a brief retrospective on her time in western Dakota as well as her life following her return to France.
The free History Alive programs explore the lives and times of decades gone by, combining theater arts with history. The 20-minute monologues are based on original letters, diaries, and other documents, many from the archives of the State Historical Society of North Dakota.
The Chateau de Mores is a state historic site managed by the State Historical Society of North Dakota. The Chateau de Mores site and Interpretive Center near Medora is open daily, 8:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m. (MT). For more information, contact Site Supervisor Chris Dorfschmidt at 701.623.4355. Find out about additional upcoming educational programs sponsored by the State Historical Society of North Dakota at history.nd.gov/events or call 701.328.2666.
Jan 30 Sunday
Join us for a free screening of Vanishing Knowledge, a film directed by Ejaz Khan. Following the film will be a conversational style Q&A.
Vanishing Knowledge is a film based on a true story of a small community in Linton, North Dakota, who is working tirelessly to save one of America’s oldest treasures, the Nokota® Horse. With only about 800 Nokota® horses alive worldwide, the fate of this ancient, unique breed is threatened.
Frank Kuntz, a Vietnam War veteran, has spent his entire life preserving a unique herd of 300 of these horses, which are very useful for human therapy. Due to Frank’s cancer from the effects of agent orange during the Vietnam War, he is finding it extremely difficult to provide for these horses as he did in the past. At this point, the doctors aren’t giving Frank much time to live. The question is – how can Frank ensure the survival of this breed when his time is limited?
This event is part of the State Historical Society of North Dakota's Sensational Sundays series. Sensational Sundays are free cultural programs that include a variety of lectures, concerts, movies, and tours.
Jan 31 Monday
Abortion affects everyone differently. If you are one of 25% of women who have had an abortion anytime in the past, you owe it to yourself to find help and healing. Post abortion syndrome is real. Lead by a compassionate team that includes an RN and others with personal knowledge of the trauma of abortion, Discover Peace follows a curriculum proven to change the lives of women left broken by a past abortion.
The six week small group will begin Monday, Sept 27th, from 6:00 – 8:00 pm.
To see if this free and confidential program is right for you, call Dakota Hope Clinic at 701-852-4675 and ask for Shelly; or email email@example.com. The location will be disclosed only to those who register.
Women are not the only ones wounded by abortion. Help is available for men in another group.
A Celtic Evening” concert featuring Celtic musicians Karen Ehrens, Brian Gray, Sue Bicknell and Debi Rogers will be held January 31, 2022 @ 7:00 p.m. @ Bismarck Public Library Meeting room A. Info: 701-226-6890. Sponsored by the North Dakota Council on the Arts
Feb 03 Thursday
When we are sad and hurting, music and art can often be a balm to our soul—a path to healing and wholeness. Music can invoke a range of emotions and memories, both soothing and difficult. Art pieces can also bring us to a place of mourning or celebration. Both are vital to the grief process. This class will explore the connection between music and grief. This virtual class is free and open to the public. Registration is required by one day prior to the class date.
Feb 05 Saturday