Fallon County Times (Baker, Mont.) 1916-current, June 05, 2015, Image 3

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FALLON COUNTY TIMES FRIDAY, JUNE 5, 2015 - 3 4-H Communications Day and Fashion Revue Tow Martin Kennel A funeral service for Martin \Marty\ Kennel, 50, of Baker was held June 3, 2015 at Stevenson Funeral Home in Baker with Pastor Bruce Ko- lasch officiating. Burial will take place at a later date. Marty passed away May 28, 2015 at Fallon Medical Com- plex in Baker. Martin Earl Kennel was born Apr. 15, 1965 in Hebron, Neb., the son of Galen and Marge (Eichelberger) Kennel. He grew up in Shickley, Neb., and attended Shickley High School, graduating in 1983. Marty went on to attend col- lege at Southeast Community College in Milford, Neb., graduating in 1988. After farming for many years, he worked as a diesel mechanic and eventually owned his own business. June 29, 2000, Marty and Linda Pickner were united in marriage in York, Neb. To this union were born Lena and Gabe, joining sib- lings Anthony, Aaron, and Dustin. Marty spent his last years ranching in Nebraska before moving the family to Baker in 2007 where he en- joyed work- ing for the Wang ranch. Marty en- joyed family outings, rock hunting and playing games with the kids. He was the \ul- timate family man\ and was passionate about spending time with his family. Marty loved helping others with their mechanical problems outside of work. He is survived by his wife, Linda; sons, Anthony Kennel and Aaron Kennel of Geneva, Neb., Dustin Bachelor of Mar- marth, N.D., and Gabe Kennel of Baker; one daughter, Lena Kennel, of Baker; grand- daughter, Aurora; parents, Galen and Marge Kennel of Shickley, Neb.; brother, Rex Kennel of Shickley; sister, Peg Ward of Geneva, Neb.; father and mother-in-law, Merle and Lavonne Pickner, of Mitchell, S.D.; numerous nieces and nephews. Remembrances and condo- lences may be shared with the family at www.stevensonfu- neralhome.com. PUGS Honor Roll Eastern Star Chapter 1/60 of Baker provided outstanding third, fourth, fifth and sixth grade students with a certifi- cate, a magnet, and GETIM Here gift certificate as part of a program to recognize academic achievement. To qualify for the Pull Up Grades (PUGS) honor roll, a student must bring up one class grade one level without going down in any other subject. Stu- dents with perfect grades can qualify if they maintain their outstanding performance. Thirty-four students qualified for the PUGS honor roll for the third quarter. The pizza was provided by the Eastern Star and Heiser's Bar. Third grade: Saraya Afrank, Chloee Thurlow, Jordan Pass - more and Wyatt Rudicel. Fourth grade: Harlee Gra- ham, Walker Hadley, Dilynn Kleppelid, Rory Lingle, Codi Melton, Nathan Schallen- berger, Kendall Shepherd. Fifth grade: Shianne Beach. McKenna Griffith, Jaelyn Quenzxr, Emily Shumaker, Alex Williams, Sayge Barkley, Emilia Cuppy, Daylee Hanson. Ashlyn Lutts, Maria Moser, Anika Ploeger, Caleb Rost, Tai Setinc, Jaxson Tronstad, Havyn Wilkinson. Sixth grade: Hannah Goemdt, Kalee Herbst, Will Rost, Bryce Shelhamer, Ashton Afrank, Paiton Graham, Nathan Huf- ford, Macy Varner. Loreen Nemitz is turning 80! Help us CELEBRATE at an OPEN HOUSE Sat., June 20, 2015 • 1 - 4 p.m. Joe Montana Center • Ismay, MT B -B -Q Pork Meal and Cake Cards Welcome (no gifts) - Hope to see you there! Fallon County Times for all your printing needs , at ' (3 r a I n i l* el tqC . 7 ,.........\........... • SI. Sew \A Farmers Seed Company\ Iliwd Available fee Sprina2016 • fortified CAC filiporlew yellow peat • fortified COC Tremors yellow pose Strew • Certified CDC roam pool • Corilliod DION dorm. • Certiflod Tees denote • Cortilled VT rook durum • Iterefitorod fend. ddiete Common Ter% flan . barley • Cortillod Toted., • Cortillod 16•411 FIRM • Corti/led golfer MUM • Cortelod asissmolinSli 07 $.... MUM • fortified IT layer 140110 • fortillod • Certified LCS Ivor. MITI . Coddled LC* Oroolunety DRAM • fortified 5$4O7 0015 Ask idieell Weer Torten.. on row *ewes Mork Birdsall or Blake Inman Moot. (101)401 MO tilortro Cole (701) 1404407 Ilidkole Cole (ill) 140-11140 ovnobirderdivelitorid000d.root rellierr re at swoolosoboolli000tlitelleailoTod Ask about seed treatments. lnoculant, soybean seed. canola seed, corn seed, and sunflower , seed. The 2015 Fallon County 4- H Communications Contest and Fashion Revue were held May 26 in the Fallon County Library basement. Six 4-H youth participated in the Communications Contest and one participated in the Fash- ion Revue hosted by the Fal- lon County 4-H Ambassadors. 4-H members participating were Jenna Paul with her blue ribbon illustrated talk entitled \The Parts of a Bridle and Saddle\ Wyatt Rudicel with his blue ribbon illustrated talk entitled \Football Positions and the Ball\ Mackenzie Crisler - blue ribbon demon- stration entitled \Party Plan- ning With a Diaper\ Breannah Crisler - blue rib- bon demonstration entitled \Ballet Positions\ Tylee Rieger - blue ribbon demon- stration entitled \No Room No Room\ and Olivia Gun- derson - blue ribbon demon- stration entitled \How to Make Butterscotch Brown- ies\. Hallie Flint was the only participant in the Fashion Revue and she received a blue ribbon for her \Simple Gathered Long Skirt\. Pam Beach was the judge for the 2015 Communications Contest and Fashion Revue. 4-H Ambassadors Nicole Allerdings and Rachael Low- ery did a wonderful job of in- troducing each participant. Doing demonstrations and Pictured -back row,l-r: Rachael Lowery, Jenna Paul, Olivia Gunderson, Mackenzie Crisler and Nicole Allerdings. Front row, 1-r: Nellie Flint, Breannah Crisler, Tylee Rieger and Wyatt Rudicel. giving illustrated talks before an audience gives 4-H mem- bers an opportunity to acquire valuable speaking skills that can benefit them for the rest of their lives. A communica- tions contest is a great way to practice speaking in a positive and nurturing environment. Modeling and describing your garment provides a 4-H member the opportunity to speak publically and show- case their sewing skills. Dangers of secondhand tobacco Submitted by Julie Russell, Tobacco Prevention Specialist Secondhand smoke is a mix- ture of gases and fine particles that includes: Smoke from a burning tobacco product such as a cigarette, cigar, pipe, hookah, and e -cigarettes. More than 7,000 chemicals, including hundreds that are toxic and about 70 that can cause cancer. Most exposure to second- hand smoke occurs in homes and workplaces. Secondhand smoke exposure also contin- ues to occur in multi -unit housing and vehicles. Elimi- nating smoking in indoor spaces is the only way to fully protect nonsmokers from sec- ondhand smoke exposure. (Montana Clean Indoor Air Act: www.dphhs.mt.gov/mtupp/cle anairact) Separating smokers from nonsmokers within the same air space, cleaning the air, opening windows, and ventilating buildings does not eliminate secondhand smoke exposure. In children, secondhand smoke causes the following: ear infections, more frequent and severe asthma attacks, respiratory symptoms (e.g. coughing, sneezing, shortness of breath), respiratory infec- tions (i.e. bronchitis, pneumo- nia), a greater risk for sudden infant death syndrome (SIDS). In the U.S., children aged 18 months or younger, secondhand smoke exposure is responsible for an estimated 150,000 -300,000 new cases of bronchitis and pneumonia annually. In adults who have never smoked, secondhand smoke can cause cardiovascular dis- ease and lung cancer. Non- smokers who are exposed to secondhand smoke increase their heart disease risk by 25- 30 percent. It is estimated that secondhand smoke exposure caused nearly 34,000 heart disease deaths annually. Sec- ondhand smoke exposure causes an estimated more than 7300 lung cancer deaths an- nually among adult nonsmok- ers in the United States. There is no risk -free level of secondhand smoke exposure; even brief exposure can be harmful to health. Secondhand smoke expo- sure has decreased in recent years due to the growing num- ber of laws that prohibit smoking in workplaces and public places, including Kids! Blast Off to First Baptist Church in Baker for Vacation Bible School! June 8-11. 1 PM to 4:30 PM All Kids. Ages 3 to 12. are invited to go \To The Edge\ and encounter the God of the Universe! For more information call 778-2246. FIRSTt 3AT-tilt \Friends Healing Friends\ FALLON MEDICAL COMPLEX & COMMUNITY CLINIC 202 South 4th Street • Baker, MT 59313 406-778-3331 Hospital • 406-778-2833 Clinic CLINIC HOURS Monday — Friday • 8 a.m. — 5 p.m. SERVICES INCLUDE 24 -Hour Emergency Room Acute Care/Hospital Care Outpatient Surgery Skilled Nursing Home Swing Bed/Long Term Care Home Health Services Life Line • Social Services Diagnostic Imaging • Mammography Colonoscopy • Ultrasound • CT • MRI Laboratory Physical Therapy Dietetic Counseling Telemedicine Site Darryl Espeland, DO Dominick Trivisonno, MD Paul Wheeler, PA -C Steve Coxe, PA -C Leanne Garcia, PA -C VISITING SPECIALISTS Leszek Jaszczak, MD (Radiology) Jeff Williams, MD (Obstetrics/Gynecology) 24 -hr access via Teletmedicine to Billings Specialists SERVICES Flu & pneumonia immunizations • Prenatal care FAA, DOT, ICC physicals • Cryotherapy Minor surgical procedures Family health care for all ages Ilealthy Montana Kids Provider restaurants and bars, the in- crease in the number of households with voluntary smoke -free home rules, and the decreases in adult and youth smoking rates. Eliminating smoking in in- door spaces is the only way io fully protect nonsmokers from secondhand smoke exposure. Separating smokers from non- smokers within the same air space, cleaning the air, open- ing windows, and ventilating buildings does not eliminate secondhand smoke exposure. In 2005, the Montana legis- lature passed the Clean In- door Air Act (CIAA), one of the most important public health policies in state his- tory. Laws like CIAA reduce heart attack rates by at least 20 percent. They also reduce lung disease, including lung cancer, as well as other debil- itating and fatal illnesses, and they protect unborn children and young children from health problems. Remember, if you would like help quitting tobacco, the Montana Tobacco Quit Line is there for you. Over 70,000 Montanans have called into the Quit Line since 2004. Benefits include a free per - smoke sonalized quit plan, free coaching calls, free educa- tional materials. and enrolled callers may be eligible for up to eight weeks ot tree nicotine replacement therapy or dis- counted CCSSalinui medica- tions. People can call the Quit Line at 1 -800 -QUIT -NOW ( 1 - 800-794-8669) or visit: w ww.Quit Now Montana .com to enroll for these free serv- ices. Happy 50th Birthday Ralph! Benefit for Cindy Stark Sat., June 6 • 5 -8 p.m. Smoked Brisket Dinner Free Will Offering —Silent Auction— American Legion Baker, MT j. .Iiiropradic ( link Natural Health Center 202 S 4th St W • Baker, MT Seeing patients -,'\ r 74esda)s at P Fallon Medical Complex lower level in Baker Or. Jak- e Holkup Holistic service offered include. • Applied Kinesiology • Pluirnum Coundunion • Cranial -Sacral Therapy • Foot Onhotics • Pediatric and h . otan , For appointments call Toll Free 1 877 267 7520 Tuesdays 406 778 5100 ex! 245 Cell 701 866 4011 Dr. James R. Campbell, DDS Family Dentistry Complete general dentistry for adults & children: • Preventive • Cosmetic • Implants • Crowns • Fillings • Root Canals • Extractions • Dentures l'ractice located in Baker since 1994 202 South 4th Street W. Baker, M'I' 59313 (loner le‘el of Fallon Medical Complex (406)778-5150 (800)676-7161 Ext. 231 Office hours: 8:00 - 5:00 pin. Monday - Friday

Fallon County Times (Baker, Mont.), 05 June 2015, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn84036037/2015-06-05/ed-1/seq-3/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.