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May 18, 2014     Sidney Herald
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May 18, 2014
 

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8A SUNDAY, MAY 18, 2014 Around our area SIDNEY HERALD New app available to help identify Montana grasses A new app is now avail- able for identifying more than 100 grasses and grass- like plants in Montana and nearby states and provinces. Designed for beginners and experts alike, the app will work on iOS and An- droid devices. An Internet connection is not required. The app provides images, species descriptions, range maps and other informa- tion. It was produced by Montana State University's College of Agriculture and High Country Apps in Boze- man, with plant expertise provided by MSU faculty and staff in the Department of Land Resources and En- vironmental Sciences and the Department of Plant Sciences and Plant Pathol- ogy. "Grasses are economi- cally and ecologically vital to our state, and are iconic of Montana's open landscapes," Matt Lavin, a professor in the Department of Plant Sciences and Plant Pathology, said." 'Montana Grasses' brings a wealth of information to your mobile H Badey, Foxil Poaceae (Grass Fm') s HIGH COUNTRY APPS This new app will allow users to identify more than I00 grosses and gross-like plants in Montana and nearby states and provinces. device in an easy to use for- mat helpful to landowners, researchers, and the general public." I ;turgis rally anniversary brings buffalo ch Important milestones are worth celebrat- ing. The greater the accomplishment, the bigger the party. This is why the Sturgis Buffalo Chip is planning the party of the century July 31 through Aug 9, 2015, to com- memorate the 75th anniversary of motor- cycle rallies in Sturgis, S.D. The 2014 Motorcycle and Music Festival is still over 60 days out from seeing its first partier, yet the Buffalo Chip phones have been ringing for months with requests from guests eager to reserve 2015 Rally Passes. On May 13, fans got their wish as the Buf- falo Chip announced 2015 Rally Passes are now on sale at www.BuffaloChip.com. Those who attended the 50th anniversary celebration in 1990 will remember that attendance broke all records and the party Area / Our South 40 Family Graduates Users can browse the species list or search for specific plants by common or scientific name. The app provides 13 sets of char- acteristics to help define a search, including overall appearance, seed head, blade width, habitat, eleva- tion and origin (native or introduced). "Montana Grasses" allows users to select a custom list of species for future reference and sharing via email and social networks. Detailed information on grass identification basics, sources and resources, as well as a glossary of botani- cal terms and diagrams of grass anatomy are also provided. "Montana Grasses" is available at Amazon, Apple, and Google app stores for $4.99. The app will be up- dated on a regular basis at no additional charge. High Country Apps will dedicate a portion of the revenues to support plant conservation in Montana. For more information, go to High Country Apps at www.highcountryapps.com. JDs olggest pa ' broke the sound barrier. Even today, 24 years later, the success of each year's Rally is measured against the 50th. Those who were fortunate enough to have attended the 50th better plan to be at the 75th, because chances are they won't make it to the 100th. Much like Haley's Comet, milestone moments like the 75th an- niversary only happen once in a lifetime. Coveted RV spots, VIP passes, private toi- lets, camper rentals, Top Shelf reservations and other exclusive amenities are limited and offered on a first-come, first-served basis. Those wishing to reserve 2015 Sturgis Buf- falo Chip passes for the 75th Anniversary Rally should call 605-347-9000 or visit www. BuffaloChip.com. ....... 1 (Valedictoriean7 n May 18: RO00tTurk00y with Dressing May 25: Restaurant Closed ................... ;!ilil;ii I ! Solutions * Sneezmg Rashes O t Hwes (a rash with raised red patches) Allergies are nothing to ignore, if left untreated they could lead to even bigger problems. Trinity Health allergy and immunology specialists can help identify the steps to take to avoid your specific triggers and identify which treatments are likely to work best for you. Possible treatments include: Oral Antihistiamines Nasal Irrigation Allergy Shots Reinventing Health ichael Reder, MD Allergy/Immunology Health Center - Medical Arts Sean Stanga, MD Allergy/Imnmnology 400 Burdick Expressway E, 3rd Floor Minor, ND (701) 857-7387 * www.trinityhealth.org Izper dresses may help law enforcement SARAH BL00M t SIDNEY HERALU Sometimes things aren't always what they seem, so don't get too close - you might spoil the illusion. Jennifer McGahan is making a series of paper dresses for an event to benefit the Sidney Police Department. An exact date hasn't been decided, but McGahan plans to finish up the details when the dresses are completed and the entertainment, music and menu are lined up. So keep a watchful eye because "Rocking The Paper Dress" brings with it the history of the authentic, 1966, original paper dress. For more information, follow McGahan's blog at http:iliensoneworld. wordpress.com/author/ jensonewor|d/. Walsh sponsors legislation to protect U.S. Sen. John Walsh, D- Mont., sponsored the Wom- en's Health Protection Act this week to protect women from state restrictions that prevent them from accessing health services and making their own health decisions. The legislation focuses on eliminating burdensome state regulations that are designed to create barriers to family planning services. It will prohibit women from being subjected to unneces- sary tests and procedures or being required to visit a "crisis pregnancy center." "We can't tolerate initia- tives that compromise a woman's fundamental right to make her own health decisions," Walsh said. "The Women's Health Protection Act ensures continued ac- cess to safe and legal health services and removes cur- rent obstacles undermining women's health care." Martha Stahl, CEO of Planned Parenthood of Montana, which provides family planning services and advocates on behalf of women's health options, supports Walsh's work to protect access to women's health services. "Planned Parenthood of Montana applauds Sen. Walsh for supporting the Women's Health Protection Act, a critical tool necessary to combat the state-level at- tacks on a women's access to safe, legal abortion," Stahl said. "Across the United States, we've seen a record number of bills introduced, passed, and signed into law that cut women off from access to safe and legal abortion. This legislation would make it unlawful for politicians to interfere with women's personal health care decisions and would guarantee that a woman's constitutional rights don't depend on her zip code." services' access The Women's Health Protection Act will preserve a woman's right to make her own health care decisions by: Stopping restrictive regu- lations and laws intended to curtail reproductive health services for women Ending burdensome requirements that must be met before care is adminis- tered Prohibiting doctors from prescribing and dispens- ing medically-appropriate medication Preventing restrictions on the medical training doctors and future doctors receive Removing arbitrary regulations for locations of medical facilities and clinics Since 2011, there have been over 100 laws restrict- ing women's accessto health care passed by state legisla- tures across the country.