august 18, 2015 (tuesday)
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DESCRIPTIONAugust 18, 2015 (Tuesday)
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2S&YPPPublished by BS Central
515 2nd Ave. S Glasgow, MT 59230406-228-4558 fax: 406-228-4578
Vol. 4, No. 131 Tuesday, August 1
She can sing!Among the many highlights of the 2015 Northeast Montana Relay for Life was Jessica (Jimison) Heir lending her vocal talents up on stage. Wow! If you recall from the summer of 2012 as a 26-year-old, Jessie went to Chicago to audition
for American Idol. Out of thousands of hopefuls, she made the cut. However she declined the trip to Hollywood as she had too many other irons in the fire. Hopefully shell come back for the 2016 Northeast Montana Relay for Life!
With a confirmed case of rabies in a bat in Valley County last week, state and local public health officials remind all Montanans to be aware of the risk for exposure to rabies this time of year.
Rabies is a fatal viral disease that attacks the central nervous system of warm blooded animals but it is also preventable. The rabies virus is carried in the saliva of infected animals and is usually
transmitted to people and other animals from the bite of a rabid animal. Although exposures can occur anytime, spring and summer are the seasons when
DPHHS urges caution regarding rabies exposures
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105 Min. 131 Min.
DAILY CINEMAS: 4:00 & 4:10 PM - $6.00/PERSONFREE TREAT TUESDAY! Free Popcorn with Every Paid Admission. ALL SHOWINGS
August 14 - 20SHOWINGS
4:10 - 6:50 - 9:20
4:00 - 7:00 - 9:10
for sci-fi action violence, and language
for sequences of action and violence, and brief partial nudity
by Andi Buckley Thank you so much to everyone who participated in the Relay this weekend! This event was nothing less than a success and it couldnt have happened without each one of you! Some fun facts about your 2015 relay are: 17 teams; 80 survivors; 130 at survivor dinner; 120 registered team members; Over 1000 luminaria; Goal- $51,500; Raised $53,169. 00 and funds are still coming in. Amazing race was super fun, had 5 teams for that. I had planned on giving you the following information at Relay but we ran out of stage time! It should help answer some of the questions of where does the money go, and how do the funds help your communities. I often hear the question: Does Relay For Life money stay local? The answer is yes, but not in the way you would expect. Everything the American Cancer Society does benefits everyone in the Northeastern Montana Communities. The American Cancer Society provides funds for cutting-edge research that can lead to better treatments and God- willing, a cure for cancer. The toll free information line is available in every community providing people with free information. All other ACS services are provided when and where a member of Northeastern Montana needs it. For example, if you are radiation therapy you will not be treated in Glasgow. Rather, you must go to Sidney, Williston or Billings. ACS is there to help you find free lodging, apply for gas cards and be provided with a FREE wig or prothesesis. Only the American Cancer Society has the scope and expertise to take this comprehensive of an approach to finishing the fight against cancer. So even if some of the money you raise helps a researcher in another state investigate a new cancer treatment or to fund the development of a new program or service, everyone in your community will still benefit from that. The Northeastern Montana Relay for LIfe has made upwards of $35,000 while the Yellowstone county event makes over $600,000. Yet both communities share in the money equally based on who needs it at any given time.
RESEARCH Northeastern Montana RFL donations help find cancers causes and cures through groundbreaking research: ACS is the largest nonprofit funder of cancer research, contributing to nearly every major cancer research breakthrough in recent history. ACS fills a unique need, funding young investigators that have trouble getting funding for new ideas. ACS track record consists of 47 Nobel Prize winners early in their careers demonstrate ACSs The drug
Back to School cuts
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Warming back up Thursday
Tonight: Isolated sprinkles before 9pm. Mostly cloudy, with a low around 51. North northwest wind 5 to 14 mph, with gusts as high as 18 mph.Wednesday: Sunny, with a high near 78. Calm wind becoming southwest around 6 mph in the afternoon.Wednesday Night: Mostly clear, with a low around 53. Southwest wind 5 to 7 mph becoming southeast after midnight.Thursday: Sunny, with a high near 87. South southeast wind 6 to 9 mph becoming west southwest in the afternoon.Thursday Night: Partly cloudy, with a low around 58. West northwest wind around 7 mph becoming east southeast after midnight.Friday: A 30 percent chance of showers and thunderstorms after noon. Mostly sunny, with a high near 87. East wind 7 to 15 mph becoming west in the afternoon. Winds could gust as high as 21 mph.Friday Night: A chance of showers and thunderstorms, then showers likely and possibly a thunderstorm after midnight. Mostly cloudy, with a low around 52.Saturday: Showers likely and possibly a thunderstorm before noon, then a slight chance of showers and thunderstorms after noon. Partly sunny, with a high near 64.Saturday Night: Partly cloudy, with a low around 44.Sunday: Sunny, with a high near 76.Monday: Sunny, with a high near 85.
HELP WANTED: Servers and Bartender. APPLY AT DURUMBUZZHELP WANTED AT FASHIONETTE Part-time position. Would work 2 or 3 mornings per week including Saturdays. Requested time off flexibility. Pay depends on experience. Open until filled. APPLICATIONS AVAILABLE AT FASHIONETTE OR JOB SERVICE. TURN IN COMPLETED APPLICATIONS TO FASHIONETTEBUZZNASHUA SCHOOL OPENING: Nashua School has an opening for an Assistant Cook. Primary duties include preparation and serving of food, and cleaning of cafeteria and kitchen. This is a school year position, generally working four days per week, Monday - Thursday, 6:00 am to 4:00 pm. Starting salary is $10.00 - $11.00, DOE. Benefits include retirement plan, vacation and sick leave, and health insurance. TO APPLY, CONTACT NASHUA SCHOOL AT 746-3411.BUZZ3 RESOURCE / CLASSROOM AIDE POSITIONS: Duties are to assist teachers in the classroom and other duties as assigned. Starting wage is $11.89/hr, 12.29/hr after 3 months; benefits include vacation pay, sick leave and retirement. Position open until filled Complete and submit Classified Application on our website. www.glasgow.k12.mt.us, Employment Tab - Classified Positions. Initial screening begins August 10, 2015. Initial screening begins August 17, 2015. Call 228-2406 for more infoBUZZCOTTONWOOD INN Is looking for a waiter/waitress and busser. Days and shifts will vary. APPLY AT COTTONWOOD INN OR ONLINE AT COTTONWOODINN.NET BUZZFOR RENT: 3 bed, one bath Condo w/ garage. Very Clean. Asking $540/ month rent. CALL HELLAND AGENCY INC. 228-2114.BUZZFOR RENT: 1,800 sq. ft. 4 bedroom, 3 bath apartments in Glasgow. 2 car garage. New construction. $1,500/mo. + $1,500 deposit. 3 units available. CALL JOHN AT 406-263-2046 BUZZCONDO FOR RENT: St. Marie, $400/mo. CALL 230-1279BUZZFOR RENT: 3 bedroom units with newer furnace, hot water heater, linoleum, and counter tops. $500 Save on utilities! CALL 406-524-3742BUZZFOR SALE: 3000 sq. ft. St. Marie Condo - 5 bedrooms - 5 bath, new furnaces, new HWH, new windows, floors refinished, upgraded wiring, privacy fence, dog friendly. MAKE OFFER!!! 406-698-3506BUZZFOR SALE: 1993 Ford F150 Ext. Cab with short box, 4x4, only 45,000 miles, 351 Engine, been stored inside and is in great condition and runs. Asking $5300.00 OBO CALL 406-263-4512BUZZFOR SALE: 18 ft. 2006 Bayliner boat. 4.3 Liter, V6 Merc Cruiser, Stern drive, low hours. One owner. CALL KEN AT 230-0870
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Mick Reyling raised the 1,355-pound Heavyweight Grand Champion and Overall Grand Champion Market Beef. Norm Sillerud of Hi-Line Ford will be grilling Grand Champion rib-eyes, as he purchased Micks steer for $3.35 per pound.
Back to SchoolBash
Friday, August 2112:00 - 2:00 pm
114 5th St. South
Call the Womens Resource Center for more information 228-8401
Cake Walk Face PaintingOther Fun Games
There will be Free Backpacks and School supplies for
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Glasgow Irrigation District
Glasgow Irrigation will no longer be receiving water from Fresno or Nelson Reservoirs after August 25, 2015 due to a decision made by the Milk River Joint Board of Control. Irrigation will continue until the main canal is empty.
Senior Citizen Center
ClosedCall for reservation by 10 AM
Cordell Younkins 1,155 pound market beef project earned him the Lightweight Grand Champion ribbon and the Overall Reserve Champion ribbon. Rich Kingsley of Valley Bank paid $3.50 per pound for this black beauty.
Dine at theO
Soup: Tomato ChiliSpecials:
Northeast Montana Fairs Top Market Beef!
Jason and Tiannas 9.69, 8.25, Tyler and Ryans 9.40Letter to the Buzz
2015 MARKET BEEF (21)Mick Reyling Hi-Line Ford IncCordell Younkin Valley BankKortney Nelson Pro-CoopKaitlyn McColly Dr Anne Millard BradleyMickayla Johnson Farm Equipment SalesJoni Pankratz FCB HinsdaleC.J. Nelson Aune MasonryLukas Johnson Boucher RanchJaycee Wixson Josh KittlesonSarah Morgan Ezzies Westend & Mid-TownAdler Morgan Kevin & Tami NelsonWyatt Pattison Malone EnterprisesShelby Fuhrmann Harvest States ElevatorMatt Reyling Independence BankJohn McColly Saco DehyBrooke Westby Zerbe BrothersMyKayla Lauckner First Community BankCache Younkin Donna SmithSam Malmend Ezzies WholesaleLogan McColly Ag PartnersMandy Fuhrmann First Community BankBeef sale prices ranged from $1.85 - $3.75 with a market beef average price of $2.69 per pound. Average weight per market beef was 1,297.15 pounds. All said, thats 27,240.15 pounds worth $73,276.21 Lambs average price per pound, $4.40; average weight, 138.5 pounds; 2,898 pounds totaling $12,797.40.44 Market swine average price per pound, $3.40; Average weight, 264.58 pounds; 11,641.52 pounds totaling $39,581.17.8 Poultry projects Average price per pound was $7.50; average weight 8.8 pounds for a total of 70.4 pounds; $528 total.Total 4-H/FFA Livestock Sale (unofficially as this is according to the Buzz math): $126,182.57
Kortney Nelsons 1,235-pound Medium Weight Grand Champion was purchased by Pro Co-op for $3.75 per pound, represented by Danielle Olson.
Kaitlyn McCollys Heavyweight Reserve Champion market beef tipped the scale at just five pounds shy of three-quarters of a ton 1,495 pounds). Dr. Anne Millard Bradley paid $3.50 per pound. Thats $5,232 and 50! Also pictured is her hubby, David Bradley.
Mickayla Johnson raised the Medium Weight Reserve Champion. The 1,330-pound steer was purchased by Sarah (Swanson) Partridge of Farm Equipment Sales for $3.00 per pound.
The Light Weight Reserve Champion ribbon went to Joni Pankratz. Her 1,180-pounds worth of beef on the hoof went to FCB-Hinsdale for $2.85 per pound.
Call Shawn Beard 230-1025
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Boneless Skinless Family PackCHICKEN BREASTS..............$1.99/lb.Western Family 12 oz. SLICED BACON....................$1.99 ea.85% Lean 15% FatGROUND BEEF................... $3.49/lb.Bone-In Beef Bone-In Beef SHORT RIBS.......................$3.99/lb.BeefT-BONE STEAKS.................. $7.99/lb.Bar S 16 oz. Sel. Var. FRANKS............................... $.88 ea.
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Tamoxifen used for treatment of breast cancer, testing PSA levels to screen for prostate cancer, educating each other on the risks of smoking and its connection with lung cancer are all direct accomplishments of ACS funded research. We have brought research to our communities: more than 300,000 people have joined our Cancer Prevention Study-3, which will give us more insight into cancer than ever before. The cancer death rate has dropped by 20 percent since 1991, which represents 1.3 million lives saved from the disease.
SERVICES Your Northeastern Montana Donations fund the following services: $20 can help provide free information and support for a person facing cancer. (Cancer information specialists fulfill nearly a million requests from people needing cancer information and answers via 1-800-227-2345, email, and online chats each year. The cost of fulfilling one service request is about $18.) $20 can help connect 20 people to clinical trials through clinical trials matching service, which currently lists 6,000 ongoing studies. $50 can help provide four rides to or from treatment for a cancer patient. (Through Road To Recovery program, American Cancer Society volunteer drivers provided nearly 380,000 free rides to and from treatment for cancer patients last year. The cost of providing one transportation service, including volunteer training, is about $11.) $100 can help guide four4 women facing breast cancer through every step of their journey. (Through Reach To Recovery program, the American Cancer Society provided more than 51,300 services in 2013 to women facing a breast cancer diagnosis by connecting them with a trained breast cancer survivor volunteer. The cost of providing one Reach To Recovery service, including training volunteers and connecting volunteers with patients costs about $24.) $500 can help offer a cancer patient and their caregiver six nights of free lodging when having to travel away from home for treatment. (Last year, the American Cancer Society provided 230,700 free nights to cancer patients and their
caregivers who had to travel away from home for treatment at Hope Lodge facilities, saving them millions in lodging costs. One night of lodging costs the American Cancer Society about $83.) $1,000 can help support an early career researcher turning to the American Cancer Society to investigate cancer, its causes, or how to help patients cope with the effects of the disease and its treatment. According to the most recent financial data, 72 cents of every dollar goes directly to research, prevention, detection, education, and patient support. The rest about 28 cents fuels supporting services for our lifesaving work to manage and fund those programs. Our administrative costs are in line with industry standards set by the Better Business Bureau. I have researched the numbers for Three of the counties that are associated with the Northeastern Montana Relay For Life. During 2014, the following residents were served with general information, transportation, wigs, patient navigation and hotels stays. Valley County - 17 total served, 16 newly diagnosed, 17
either uninsured or on Medicaid Roosevelt County- 22 total served, 13 newly diagnosed, 22
either unisured or on Medicaid Phillips County- 16 total served, 12 newly diagnosed, 15
either unisured or on Medicaid There were a total of 183 free or reduced hotel stays provided by ACS during 2014 for the residents of these three counties. As of 2015: Phillips County 9 total served, 7 newly diagnosed and 9
either uninsured or on Medicaid Roosevelt County- 11 total served, 7 newly diagnosed and
11 either uninsured or on Medicaid Valley County- 14 total served, 11 newly diagnosed and
14 either uninsured or on Medicaid 116 hotel rooms have been at no cost or at a reduced rated since January 1st, 2015 in these three counties These are just some of the ways that ACS has assisted your friends and family in your community. If anyone would like to ask me more questions or talk about our programs, I will be more than happy to chat :) Thank you and see you in 2016 ! ~ Andi
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most exposures occur as humans and animals emerge from the long Montana winter. Skunks are the most common four legged animals infected with rabies in Montana, however, the majority of reported human exposures result from bats. In 2014, there were hundreds of reports of animal bites in Montana, including over 42 reported encounters between bats and people. During the same period, 11 of the 105 bats and 5 of 11 skunks submitted to the Department of Livestocks Veterinary Diagnostic Laboratory tested positive for rabies. Rabies is also not limited to wild animals; in 2014, two dogs and one cat also tested positive. Last year, over 122 people in Montana were started on the rabies post-exposure treatment due to an exposure to a rabid or suspected rabid animal. Treatment costs range from $2,000 to $7,000 per person. Be smart this spring and summer and take time to learn a few basic tips that will protect you and your family, said Department of Public Health and Human Services (DPHHS) Director Richard Opper.
To avoid possible exposures, keep the following rabies prevention tips in mind: Do not feed or handle wild
animals, especially bats. Teach children never to touch wild animals or handle bats, even dead ones. Ask children to tell an adult if they see or find a bat.
Vaccinate dogs and cats against rabies. All dogs and cats should have a current rabies certificate.
Bat-proof your house. Close all outside openings larger than 3/8 in the walls, roofs, and floors. Put screens on all windows, doors and chimneys to prevent bats from entering.
Watch for abnormal wild animal behavior. Most wild animals are not seen during the daytime. If you see one and it is acting strangely, leave it alone and contact the local health department or animal control agency.
If you or your child has any contact with a bat, or are bitten or scratched by any wild or stray animal, please do the following: Wash any bite or wound with
soap and water. Contact a health care provider
or public health department for appropriate follow-up.
Because bat bites can be difficult to detect, it is important that any potential physical contact with a bat be brought to the attention of a health care provider or public health officials for a risk assessment. Bats found in homes, especially sleeping areas, are a concern because people can be bitten by bats and not even be aware they were bitten. It is important to consult with health authorities if you find a bat in your home, Opper said. We urge people not to approach or feed wild or and stray animals and never touch a bat, said Elton Mosher of the DPHHS Communicable Disease and Epidemiology Bureau. Protect yourself, your pets and the community by getting your animals vaccinated and dont touch wild animals. Officials remind anyone who may have been exposed not to destroy the animal before speaking to your local health department. It may be possible to observe some animals to rule out rabies and eliminate the need for preventive treatment. Contact the local health department or animal control for instructions on what to do. More information can be found at http://dphhs.mt.gov/
Rabies continued from front
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