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Montana Editorial Roundup | National Post

In Missoulia, on November 28, Montana has to take care of the puppy mills:

When the Montana court reappears in January, legislators will have a crack for some years to go by. This time, finally, they must take action to stop abusive breeding operations.

As it is said, Montana regulates the so-called "dog mills". Large-scale pet breeders sell buyers who can not produce unhealthy pets. Unfortunately, Western Montanans have witnessed, over the past few years, many of those who have been overwhelmed with animal welfare.

In order to seize and seize the animals, they are covered by cars to cover all expenses related to nutrition and housing and to provide veterinary care.

The Montana Care of Cost Act would ask for relief for some censuses, asking owners of obligatory animals to send a link to their care coverage. The Montana Association of Counties was recently given a resolution in its support.

However, if past legislature sessions are excluded, the proposals are exceeding limits. And it touches on the sole side of this general problem.

Lawmakers should create compassion – if they are not animals, they will be created as a result of paying taxes – to overcome this. But they should also have the desire to prohibit the fertility operations known as the dog mill. This would help a lot by cutting the captured animal custody costs, if the abuses of animals do not occur first.

Sen. Daniel Salomon, R-Ronan, has requested a draft bill to keep the cost, Missoula Democrat Sen. Tom Facey and Wilsall Republican Sen. Following Nels Swandal's footsteps. They have been thrown out, along with large-scale pet breeders, with great care. Last session, both Roads. Willis Curdy, D-Missoula and Greg Hertz, R-Polson, commercial dog and cat breeders would have to deal with promotional bills that would be licensed and subject to regular inspections. . Violence will be consolidated, and violent deaths will be violated. Two bills were killed during the meeting.

Any new bill likely will match the ongoing opposition to the Montana Stockgrowers Association, due to the fact that special exceptions are exempt, its members would be reassured that their industry would not be damaged. Remember that most states already have similar laws, including beef cattle like Texas.

Poor businessmen can stay in business, not only cruel, they do not care about Montana's best breeders, and cat illnesses and bad, dogs, birds, and horror stories would not be necessary. And county taxpayers do not need a thousand dollars to tighten unforeseen foods and veterinary bills in decades-poorly treated animals.

Currently, the Montana law accepts $ 1,000 or a year's imprisonment until one year or both for cruel convictions. But a fine $ 1,000 is worth a day's attention only dozens of animals that have been removed from one operation.

Last year, Flathead County rescued 37 dogs and four horse miniatures. A dog had to be euthanized immediately, but the rest of the animals received care from the Carehead Shelter Flathead County Shelter.

This year, more than 120 animals – including six donkeys, 53 poodles and 60 parakeets – were detained at a suspected dog mill in Lincoln County.

And one year before, 130 small dogs had been saved from a lake mill in Lake County.

This will continue to happen – and Montanans will pay – until our lawmakers will stop.


Bozeman's Daily Chronicle, November 27, George Keremedjiev and the American Computer Museum:

Back to the American Computer Museum still in the training phase, where he was sitting, who should cross his threshold but Neil Armstrong. George Keremedjiev, the museum that founded his wife Barbara, wanted to see the fastest collection of technological artifacts in the first person on the moon.

The museum is known to attract.

George Keremedjiev's heart surgery complicated less and less. Even if it's gone, the contribution of storing information history will survive, as is the legacy left behind by Bozeman. His museum has become a techno-chilot drawer around the world. The banquets organized by George R. Stibitz were Steve Wozniak's founder and biologist and author. Wilson.

The Museum, much more than the museum's beloved creator, was Keremedjiev, a Renaissance modern human being, music-loving and scientific things. He came to the United States to Venezuela, his 10-year-old Russian son and not being able to speak English, he graduated in high school class valedictors. He had a successful technical and training business, where he wanted to live a life. For the sake of our fortune, he chose Bozeman.

He did not let his professional life professional interfere with his passion – the history of human communication. He retrieved and retrieved resources from a page of Shakespeare's original pages through telegrams sent to computer computers on the Apollo space program.

More than one tourist stop, the current American Computer & Robotics Museum attracts the digital age and industrial mogul. The Museum has focused on attracting business and professional technology sectors, and Montana's Montana future is a great job and cleaner.

After Keremedjiev's passage, the museum will be closed this year. But when this gem was never visited, when it opened again,

Surely they will be happy.


Billings Gazette, November 25, against the opposition against Montana:

The pandemic of the 1918-1919 Spanish flu estimated around 500 million people worldwide and killed 50 million people, including 675,000 Americans. In Montana, severe respiratory illnesses and pneumonia bind 4,200 people in September 1918 and June 1919, 254 in Yellowstone County, Rosebud 63, and Custer 118.

Pandemic The only hospital in Billings, San Vicente. In October 1918, the Red Cross created an emergency headquarters in Billings High School, North 30th Street and Fourth Avenue North, for the care of dozens of worst cases.

"Medical science and public health were not prepared to get ready for morbidity and death," three Montana public health experts described the pandemic toll in the United States in the Western Journal of 2018. Todd Harwell, Dr. Greg Holzman and Dr. Steven Helgerson noted that Montanans suffered other infectious diseases in 1918, that is, 1,104 cases of small vaccinations, 179 cases of typhoid illnesses, 309 cases of diphtheria and 12,086 measles. Influenza reporting was not necessary until the pandemic had occurred.

Are we ready to prevent pandemics now?

The Johns Hopkins Health Center's new exercise demonstrated that a flu virus-like epidemic killed 15 million Americans a year, according to an article, Nov 7 New England Journal of Medicine. Author Ron Klein also stated that "it would take less than 24 hours for the 1918 flu, Paris or Washington, Beijing or Riyadh to move from anywhere on the planet."

The threat of pandemic disasters, but medical science uses more weapons to use against it:

– Surveillance.

– Vaccines.

– Antiviral medication.

– Antibiotics.

– Strategic national storage for antipsychotics and antiviral medicine, the rapid spread of flu season, such as the 2009 HINI epidemic.

"We have a lot of advantages nowadays. They did not know World War II. We have vaccines and anti-virus medications," said Harlen, Head of the Department of Public Health and Safety of Montana, Helena. Harwell, Helgerson and Jim Murphy, the leader of the Montana Communicable Disease Bureau, talked about fake prevention in a last-minute interview.

The virulent flu fluid was a young youth in 1918, otherwise healthy adults. At that time, when the authorities saw a problem, there was a pandemic: global pollution.

"One of the greatest things that go with us today is the world surveillance network," Murphy said. "There is cooperation throughout the world as soon as possible."

"Last year, it was a bad season," Murphy said, about 80,000 deaths in the flu and 79 in Montana. "Until now, the right strain is in the vaccine." Last week, 31 cases were confirmed in Missoula in 11 regions of Roosevelt.

"One of the biggest horizons is developing and developing a universal flu vaccine to better cover more voltages," said Harwell.

The vaccines are not perfect. On the one hand, they must be administered every year. The vaccine grows in eggs, so the production lasts for six months. Every year, scientists use data from viruses produced around flu on flu in October-October. If the prediction is proven to be incorrect, the vaccine will be less effective and more people will become ill.

The vaccine has improved access in recent years, said Steven Helgerson, a former state medical doctor in Montana. Many employers offer work-related injuries. Pharmacies offer flu shots. "We want to make it as comfortable as possible," said Helgerson.

For all research and knowledge acquired in the past century, prevention is still a tough sale. Near Montanans almost every year they get their flu, although the vaccine is recommended for almost 6 months.

State and federal law must emphasize prevention. Often, disease research, development and prevention funding creates disasters and emergencies, even though life and money can be invested in health and public awareness.

A century ago, many of Montana's leaders (and their national counterparts) diminished or ignored until the threat of the flu was threatened. If history has taught anything, we need to know that protecting the health of the population is the primary responsibility of our government. Lawmakers do not sell short public health.

Dear readers of youth, they are protected against the flu. Protecting yourself in your hands is often sneeze, coughing in love and love and staying at home is sick.

As Helgerson said: "The ability to work together is crucial to preventing current flu epidemics."


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