HB304 is the bill number.
This is the MTSSA's flagship bill that they have been valiantly trying to get passed for many years now that will allow concealed carry in city limits without a permit.
Watch the Montana Legislature's website for updates on the progress of this bill:
Click on "2013 Laws" then type in the Bill Type (HB) and Number (304).
For more info on how to contact the legislatures go to:
LEGISLATIVE PROCESS, TRACKING BILLS AND CONTACTING LEGISLATORS
CONTACTING LEGISLATORS - You may contact legislators several ways. You may call and leave a message for them at 444-4800. You may send them a letter at Capitol Station, Helena, Montana 59620. Be advised that letters may take one to four days to get through the state mail system once they get to Helena. You may send letters by FAX to legislators at 444-4825 for the House, and 444-4875 for the Senate (no 900 number this session). The inside address of a letter or FAX should be "Representative Joe Blow", and the greeting should be "Dear Representative Blow".
Phone messages should be VERY brief. Give your name, your phone number, the name of the legislator whom the message is for, and a short message such as "Please support HB90.", or "Please help get HB90 out of House Judiciary Committee.", or "Please call me." Legislators and the message takers are incredibly swamped with work. Don't waste their time attempting long messages. DO SEND MESSAGES - but be brief.
Email to legislators. The Legislature's Webpage is supposed to have a link for sending email to legislators (supposed to be working sometime during the first week of January). Some legislators have personal email accounts where they may be reached. Check the Legislature's Website for email addresses. <http://laws.leg.state.mt.us/pls/laws05/LAW0200W$.startup>
Letters and FAX letters should be less than one full page. Be sure the letter contains return contact information, including your phone number and address, as well as the name of the legislator. If you can state your message in two or three short sentences, it is much more likely to be read than if you use four long paragraphs. Use generous margins, and leave lots of white space in the letter. If your penmanship is not better than average, type the letter.
In phone calls and letters, ALWAYS BE POLITE. If you feel strongly about an issue, it is acceptable to say "I feel very strongly about this!" But regardless of how strongly you feel, DON'T EVER THREATEN a legislator, such as "Vote the way we want or we'll get even at the polls next election." Treat them the way you would like to be treated.