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Poplar's Indians Nip Wolf Point in Tournament Finals The P piar Indians won the Scobey Invitational Christmas Tournament Dec. 29 and 30, by shading the host Scobey Spartans 61 to 65 in !>n overtime contest Wednesday night, and the follow-ins evening beat the Wolf Point Wolves 64 to 59 for the champion-shin. Tn the opening round Wednesday Wolf Point broke away from a half time deadlock with Circle and went on to defeat the Wilcats 69 to 56. Coach D. B. Kingery started his s�oond five against Scobey and thev played the entire first half as well as nart of the 3rd quarter. The subs performing well jumped into a 15-11 quarter lead but they lost a 10 point lead in the second and it was 25-25 tie game at half-time. Steele and Buckles entere.i the Ponlar lineup early in the 3rd and \<ith three minutes remaining in that period Renz. Christian, and Diserly came in. but they were unable to tike the lead away from the Spartans and trailed 42 to 43 at the quarter's end. Poplar had trouble connecting in the 4th and Scobey deadly on free throws car/ied the game right down to the wire. Renz hit the tying basket with seconds remaining forcing the game into the overtime period. In the overtime. Renz hit a basket and 2 free throws. Buckles the same, and Steele with seconds remaining canned a jump shot to ice the contest for Poplar at 68 to 65. Scobey center. Girard. hung 28 points for individual scoring honors followed by Eberling. Poplar reserve center, with 16. Renz snapped 10. Eagleman 9. Buckles 8. D. Christian 8. Hauer 8. Steele 5, and Baker 4 for Poplar. Circle grabbed consolation honors from Scobey in the curtain raiser Thursday night, taking a close 56 to 52 verdict. Poplar captured the Championship with a well-earned 64 to 59 victory over their arch-rivals the V.'olf Pcint Wolves in a hard fought battle for top honors. This was Poplar's first victory over Wolf Point in five years, not since Dec. 23. 1954. had Poplar beaten the Wolves, thai victory was a 47 to 42 overtime contest at Poplar. The win over Wolf Point definitely establishes Poplar as the class of this Eastern B Division. Wolf Point, undefeated in conference play, has thoroughly trounced all conference opponents so far this season. Wolf Point played a hustling, fast ball-handling brand of basketball and came up with one of their better games of the season, in losing .their second game in nine starts. Poplar, playing in spurts, sometimes looked like a very smooth cage machine, but at other times they handled the ball rather erratically and were not working the ball around and setting themselves up for clean shots as they are capable of doing so easily. Poplar worked hard however, and until the last quarter their defensive checking was tight. Especially outstanding was the work of Christian. Renz and Buckles on the backboards, which gave control of the boards to Poplar over a taller Wolf Point team. This was one of the highlights of the game and an important feature in the Indian victory. Poplar, starting fast, scored first on Darrell Christian's and Scottie Buckles' 2 free throws apiece to lead 4-0. Dasinger hit for the Wolves and the Indians quickly streiched out to a early 10-2 margin and held a 23 to 16 first quarter advantage. The Indians increased their margin 2 points in the second frame outscoring the Wolves 14 to 12. leaving the floor at half-time holding a 37 to 28 margin. With Darrell Christian hooking consistently from around the key hole. Poplar matched their second quarter output of 14 points, while checking the Wolves to 10. moving to a commanding margin of 51 to 38 entering the final eight minutes. Wolf Point staged their biggest threat of the game in the 4th. once closing the gap to a slim 3 point deficit of 62 to 59. but the Indians though faltering, proved equal to the threat and on Diserly's 2 free shots near the end of the game set the final score at 64 to 59 in their favor. Bob Renz playing his usual steady, good rebounding game, flipped in 24 counters including 10 of 12 from the charity line to take individual game scoring honors. Bob sparked scoring in the 4th with 9 points. Darrell Christian turned in probably the outstanding performance of the game. Along with hitting consistently on a hook shot and netting 4 of 4 gift tosses, he played a terrific rebound game for Poplar. Scottie Buckles, though off his usual scoring game, collected 14. and was strong on the boards. Steel and Diserly scored 6 and 4 respectively and turned in good floor games. Babcock. rangy Wolf Point center, and Dasinger. guard, scored 18 and 13 respectively for the losing cause. Poplar's marksmanship at the free throw line really paid dividends, as the Indians, outscored from the field 48 to 40, converted on 24 of 34 free throws for a 705%. Wolf Point hitting on 11 of 18 shot a highly respectable 61% of their free throw attempts. Poplar's next games are with Fairview there tonight and Plenty-wood here Saturday night. Women's Club to Sponsor Magic Show February 18 The Poplar Women's Club at its meeting January 4. voted to sponsor a full evening magic show to be presented by Glendi the Mystic. The show will be given at the high school gym Friday evening. February 18. Club women will have tickets for sale in advance of the program. The date selected is after the close of the regular basketball season and was made far in advance to avoid conflict with other social and civic programs and meetings. Poplar's Legion Cagers Win and Lose This Week The Poplar Logionaim-es resumed basketball strife after a two-week �ibsiT.se from the hardwood courts last Monday and Tuesday, losing to Nashua 87 to 79 but beating Ophiem 61 to 58. Playing Nashua on the local court Poplar led 20 to 12 the first quarter, but at half time it was tied 15 up. The score was also tied ut the end of the 3rd. 57 up but Nashua pulled away in the 4th for the victory. McPherson racked up 38 points to pace the Nashua team. For Poplar Baracker gathered 23. Anderson 22. and Hansen 20. The following night at Ophiem. Poplar won 61 to 58 before a large crowd in Cphiem's new gymnasium. Poplar led all the way but it was tied several times, once at 54-54. Poplar's scoring was well balanced. Baracker leading with 21. Hansen. Buckles, and Nord-wick all picked up 12 apiece. formepTpoplar cager stars !n game in japan Mike Granbois. son of Mr. and Mrs. Mike Granbois. sr.. of Poplar, and a former basketball star in Poplar high school, is making a name for himself while playing with a Navy basketball team in Japan. In a recent issue of The Chitose Confidential, published by the Field Station 8612th AAU in Japan, there are two basketball stories which mention Granoois in an outstanding roll. In one game between Hokkaido University and an all-star service team, the all-stars defeated the University team 79 to 76 in Sapporo. The game was played before a huge crowd in the Nakajima sports arena. In this game Granbois was credited with controling the backboards and he was also the top sccrer for the winning servicemen with 26 points. request period open for new wheat farms Farm, operators desiring 1955 new wheat farm allotments may file applications at the County Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation office now. E. R. Mer-riman. McCone County ASC committee chairman said today. A "new wheat farm" is one on which no wheat was seeded for grain during any of the years 1952. 1953. and 1954. To be considered during the present request period, a new wheat farm must also be one on which spring wheat will be seeded for 1955 harvest. This second � and final � new wheat farm application period for 1955 will end February 1. Merr:-man said. The first request period ended June 25. 1954. Farms which received allotments as a result of request filed during the first period will not be considered for additional allotment during the current request period. Forms for making application are available at the Conty ASC office. Applicants should thoroughly complete their requests. Merriman said, since the form provides essential information for use in determining the need of the operator for an allotment . The chairman also pointed out that an application must cover an entire furm and not just a tract of land which is normally considered as part Df a larger farming unit. The present request period is made available to afford consideration of farms which may have changed hands since the first application period and farms where 1955 operations may be changed due to conditions not known last spring. The chairman cautioned that only applications made on the proper form (CSS-19-Wheat) and filed at the County office by February 1 can be considered for an allotment. registration period for indian voters A call for registration of all members of the Assiniboine and Sioux tribes who are residents within the Fort Peck reservation area was issue.! January 5. by the tribal executive board following an order passed upon December 27. 1954. All members of the tribe who were 21 years of age or older on December 14. 1954. may register with the registrar nearest them. Such registration will be used as a basis for voting at the referendum February 18 and in future elections. The registration period is Monday. January 10 through Fridav. February 4. Registration hours afe 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. Registrars for the six districts of the reservation as designated by the tribal board are: Fort Kipp. Mrs. Lewis Boyd; Riverside. Mrs. Silas Clincher; Poplar. Edwin J. Reddoor; Wolf Point. Mrs. Sylvia Roberts; Oswego. William Wetsit: and Frazer, Mrs. James Sweeney. The reservation wide series of meetings to explain the terms of the mineral rights restoration act and the referendum have already began and will continue until meetings have been held in every district. In the Fort Kipp and Riverside district a meeting was scheduled for tonight. January 7 at 7 p.m. in the Brockton school. Due to a conflict In use of the school this meeting has been re-scheduled for tomorrow, Saturday. Jan. 8 at 2 p.m n the Brockton school. First Baby of '55 Arrives at 12:30 P. M. January 1 city council meeting monday "short and sweet" The Poplar City Council held its regular January meeting and the first of the new year Monday evening. The members approved payment of the claims against the city and adjourned before 9 p.m. CALENDAR � of � Coming Events JAN. 7�Basketball. Fairview. there A & B. JAN. 8�Basketball. Plentywood here�A it B. JAN. 10�Legion meets. JAN. 11�Lions meet. JAN. 12�Hospital Guild. Presbyterian church 2 p.m. Basketball game � Wolf Point there. A & B. R.N.A.�Installation of officers. JAN. 13�Bloodmotile. Armory. Ladies Aid. St. John's Lutheran church. JAN. 14�Masons. JAN. 15�Basketball�Baker, there A & B. services held monday for bainville man Funeral services were held Mon-dya, January 3. in the First English Lutheran Church, Bainville at 2 o'clock for Maurice Simenson. 69. who died at his home Thursday, Dec 30 at 1:45 a.m. Rev. Norman R. Presbye officiated and special music was furnished by Mr. Oren H. Lee who sang "Behold a Host" and "Abide With Me" accompanied by Mrs. Harry Swant. Intorment was in the Bainville Cemetery with the following pallbearers: Walter Peterson. Ben Johnson. Selmer Anderson. Robert Iverson. Eldon Picard and Lloyd Bakkum. Mr. Simenson was born March 7. 1883. in Norway and came, when a small boy. with his parents to settle at Wimbleton. North Dakota, where he received his education. He homesteaded near Bainville in 1910 and on October 21. 1914. he married Ida, Marie Moe at the homestead where they have continued to reside. He attended the Lutheran church. He is survived by his wife and two sons. Ronald of Sutton. North Dakota and Oscar S.. living at home. A brother. Sam. also of Sutton also survives and three grandchildren. Funeral Scheduled Today for Infant At Poplar Home Lome Allen Baker, infant son of Moses Baker and Mrs. Francis Smith, died at the Agency hospital in Poplar on Saturday. January 4. The child was born in Poplar on November 16. '953. Funeral services will be conducted by Mormon Elders at the John Yellow Bank home in Poplar at 1 p.m. Thursday. January 6. Burial will be made at St. Ann's cemetery. Survivors other than the parents are the boy's step-father. Francis Smith, two brothers, William John Baker and Vaughn Baker, and the grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Iron Leggings and John Yellow Hawk. Graveside Services Held for Infant Boy Edward Bingen. infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Irving Bingen, Brockton, Died Dec. 27 at Trinity hospital of Wolf Point after having lived for 18 hours. Graveside services were conducted at the Greenwood cemetery December 29 with Father Patrick O'Reilly officiating. The first babv born in Poplar in the year 1955 was born to Mr. and Mrs. Joe Escarcage. Jr., of Poplar at the Government hospital. The first new arrival of 1955 was a boy weighing seven poundi and seven ounces and he made his appearance 12 hours and 30 minutes after the new year began, or 12:30 p.m. January 1. The second 1955 baby was born to Mr. and Mrs. William Carillo at the Poplar City hospital. This baby was also a boy and he was born January 2 at 10 p.m. empire state rehder well to be pumper Very little new activity has been reported during the holidays in the Poplar oil field and adjoining areas. The Empire State No. 7 Render has been completed, but production figures are not available. They are reported rigging up a pump. The Murphy Corporation reports that they have cored the Bl and B2 zones in its No. 52 and they are making preparations to test the normal producing zones. The first good news from the Richfield wildcat in Daniels county near the Canadian line was reported this week. Drillers were said to have logged some oil shows in the Mission Canyon which was topped at 6070. They were last reported drilling below 7118. The deepest wildcat test in the area, the Phillips and Brown No. 1 Harmon in the Lakeside area south of Bainville. Now below the two mile mark, the test is believed to be close to the objective depth in the Ordovician. Favorable oil shower were logged at higher levels. The Deep Rock No. 1 LePage northeast of Bainville is nearing 10.000 feet and to date no important shows have been recorded. In McCone county the Amerada No. 1 Rock Creek begins to look like a failure. They are now reported drilling at the 10,000 foot level. Best show here was a slight trace of oil in gas cut mud bewteen 8196 and 8256. �etKr�noji ASTOOS T<�t.j:o?*TH new boy scout executive now heads district Women's Club Hears Talk on Fine Arts, Pictures Shown The January 4 meeting of Poplar Women's Club was held at the home of Mrs. James Henrikson with Mrs. Peter Bakken as assisting hostess. A most interesting program on fine arts was presented by Mrs. Joe Eve and Mrs. Frank Nelson. Mrs, Ray Boulds sang two songs. "Smil-in' Through" and "My Bill." She was accompanied by Mrs. Olive Mitchell. William Petesch. who is social science instructor in Poplar Junior high school, read a paper. "Background for Living." wheih was actually a discussion of the graphic arts: lithography, wood blocking and etching. He illustrated his remarks with several examples of contemporary and modern artists. He also had two etching plates, a wood block and a Bavarian limestone lithograph stone. Downstairs in t�e recreation room of the Henrikson home. Mr. Petesch had arranged a display of etchings and lithographs from his collection. One of the most interesting pieces Mr. Petesch showed were two pages from a book published in Germany in 1490 which had wood block illustrations. A bloodmobile date for Poplar was announced for January 13. at the Armory Club Room. Week's Weather ft- a- -� High Low Prec. December 30 . __2 -7 .05 December 31 .... ....... 43 -3 .02 January 1 _ ......' 30 5 .00 January 2___ ---12 4 .05 January 3 � ........ 16 -10 tr. January 4 _ .... 23 -4 .00 January 5 .._ ______ 17 -12 .00 Lions Work on Plans For Swimming and Recreation Project The Poplar Lions Club held its first meeting of the new year at the Bushaw Cafe Tuesday evening. Two Lion projects, which have been under discussion for some time started to take shape at the meeting. The matter of a mass immunization campaign for pre-school and grade school children will take place in the near future. The health committee will make arrangements to give the shots and when the time and place is definitely decided upon the public will be given ample notice. Funds for the project were raised by the Lions in their recent minstrel show. The swimming pool and recreation are* project was again discussed and Dr. James Harns-berger announced that Joe French had offered five acres of land about three miles from town, which already has natural shade and a suitable place for constructing a swimming hole. Lion President Donald Cole appointed a committee headed by Howard Helmer to meet with Mr. Frerich and select the site. They are also asked to investigate the cost of the project and present the figures at the next meeting. It Is the club's idea that it will be a community project, and that the Lions will need the aid of other civic groups to make the project a success. The plan when originally conceived was based on the idea that the cost of the project could be kept down by the use of volunteer workers for a part of the construction. It is hoped to build the swimming pond first and to develop the other facilities from year to year as funds and time are available. The club was given a pleasant surprise when M. T. James, representing the Murphy Corporation, presented a framed 20 by 24 enlargement of the recent Poplar Standard photo of the Lions Harmony Lane Minstrels to the club. The picture will be hung in the club meeting place in the Bushaw Cafe. The Poplar Standard "Voice of The Oil City" Vol. 46. No. 12. Pop ar. Roosevelt County, Montana, Friday, January 7. 1955. Odeane Tofte. Williston. has accepted the position of Field Scout Executive with the Great Plains Council. Boy Scouts of America, beginning January 1. He is an Eagle Scout, has completed the Scout Leader's Training Course and has been an Assistant Scoutmaster and Scoutmaster. While a Scout he served on the Junior Camp Staff at Great Plains Council Camps. Graduate of Concordia College, he majored in Sociology. B. A. Degree. Following graduation. Tofte served with the U. S. A. F. as 2nd Lt. from June 1951 to September. 1953. He completed O.C.S. training and served as adjutant to the commander. Since leaving the service he has been in business as partner of Tofte Truck Stop at Williston. Tofte will live at Williston and serve the Great Northwest District in North Dakota and two Districts in North Eastern Montana. Area will be from Stanley on the East to Glasgow, Mont., and, from Watford City on the South to the Canadian line. He will attend the National Training School for Professional Leaders at Mend-ham. New Jersey, on February 22. carter oil co. geologists open office The Carter Oil Company of Tulsa. Oklahoma, has now opened a geological field office in the Elks building of Wolf Point which will be directly rcspcnible tp the Billings Northern Division office and the Miler City District office. The present staff consists of Joe Vercellino and Alexander Sisson. geologists recently transferred from the Miles City office, who will concentrate their geological efforts on the area surrounding the East and West Poplar field. A 16% interest in the West Poplar field is owned by Carter Oil. Development of the Wolf Point office will be dependent on the success of exploration efforts in finding oil by scientific methods in the area. If successful, production men will follow the geologists into Wolf Point. Recommendations regarding drilling and pool development in this area will be handled by the Wolf Point office. mrs. hagen heads poplar polio drive The March of Dimes campaign to. raise funds for the care of polio patients and to pay for continued research in fighting the disease, has started in Poplar under sponsorship of the Poplar Women's Club. Representing the club as chairman of the local campaign is Mrs. O. R. Hagen and she is being assisted by Mrs. Peter Bakken. The drive in Poplar, which netted $1.000 last year, will be carried on as in the past. Letters will be mailed out during the coming week to local individuals, dime cards are being handed out in the schools and coin collectors are being placed in local business olaces to receive donations for the fund. Several other small fund raising plans are being considered by the local committee and these will be announced by Mrs. Hagen at a later date. It is hoped by the committee that Poplar will at least equal its 1954 record of $1.000. Legion Auxiliary Holds First 1955 Meeting on Monday The regular meeting of the Poplar American Legion Auxiliary was held at the new hall Monday evening with Mrs. Allen Zimmerman presiding. Among the various committee reports given the 20 members present were: Mrs. James Helmer reported that the child welfare committee was sending a box on the average of once every two weeks to the unit's adopted boy at Miles City. Mrs. Clair Mathiason reported that the community service committee sent a box of cookies to the old people at Dale hospital. Mrs. Christ Gorder reported for the hope chest sale committee. It was reported the winner of the hope chest was Mrs. Tom McGowen. It was voted to use the proceeds of the bingo party held in connection with the hope chest award to buy new bingo equipment. The kitchen committee reported a gift had been received from Mrs. Nax Thiel in Flasher. N. D. The group also decided to collect Betty Crocker coupons to help purchase silver for the kitchen Members were asked to save their coupons and give them to Norma McGowen. It was decided to dispense with the annual dinner this year. The matter of a Iutefisk dinner and serving lunch at the Oil and Gas Commission hearing Feb. 7 weie discussed and tabled. The social committee reported the high score to date in bridge play was held by Eunice Magnusson and Bernice Kozak was high in whist. Initiation will be held Jan. 17 with Bea Ketchner. Inez Hauer and Mrs. James Helmer as hostesses. steer calves bring $24.50 on monday market Raymnod O'Brien of Poplar had 58 head of steer calves from his ranch on the Monday market at Sioux City, la. The calves tipped the scales at 340 pounds and brought �24.50. The cattle were rated choice and sold on a steady market with continued firm demand from mid-western cattle feeders. Burial In Texas Mrs. Beatrice T. Jordan, a resident of Circle for the past eight years, died early Christmas morning. December 25. at her home in Circle. Her body was shipped on December 28 to Kosse, Texas, for burial. importance of committeemen told at meet The Nation's more than 9.000 elected farmer committeemen, three in each agricultural county, direct and have a key responsibility for programs which today constitute one of the greatest enterprises in the Nation. H. L. Man-waring told a meeting of Agricul lural Stabilization and Conservation committeemen recently. Man-waring is Deputy Administrator for Production Adjustment of the U. S. Department of Agriculture's Commodity Stabilization Service. ASC committeemen, he pointed! out. have a primary place in an, enterprise that runs into the billions of dollars. In addition they have responsibilities for such other programs of social and economic importance as acreage allotment and marketing quota programs, the Agricultural Conservation program, crop insurance, the wool program, and such others as the Secretary of Agriculture may assign. All siom from laws enacted by Congress and all arc under the direction of the Secretary. He reminded the farmer committeemen that while their official responsibilities are great, they are limited to those operations which are specifically assigned to them. As employees of the Government they are not to operate as proponents or opponents jf general farm organizations, ror of the policies and programs of such organizations. Nor are they to operate as pressure groups to influence legislation. Committeemen, he emphasized, are responsible to the Secretary of Agriculture for the best possible administration of operations assigned to them by the Secretary. As individual farmers, committeemen have the same rights and privileges of joining and participating in the actviitics of farm groups as other farmers. He cautioned, however, that it should be clear that what they do and what they advocate as individuals is not confused with their official positions. American farmers, he pointed out, through the democratic operation of farm programs by elected farmer committeemen, have set an inspiring example of democracy for the rest of the world. Clear Snow and Ice From Walks The snow and ice season is with us again and it might be well to issue a word of warning to property owners and tenants about clearing sidewalks of snow and ice. While the city has no ordinance requiring the clearing of snow, the owner or tenant can be held liable if some one should slip and fall on the ice or snow on your sidewalk, and get hurt. If an owner of a piece of property is also the tenant, then of course the owner is liable for any acident caused by his failure to clear the sidewalk or steps. If the property is rented to a single tenant, then the tenant is liable in case of an accident caused by neglect. However, if several tenants use a common walk or entrance, then the owner of the property or landlord is liable. Such possible liability for accident can be prevented by the person who would be liable if they use all possible caution by clearing the snow or ice from their sidewalks or entrances to their property. Frontier Airlines Changes Schedules Frontier Airlines has announced a change of schedules effective as of January 1 and a report that the proposed Minot service has been delayed indefinitely. Flight No. 32 from Billings will arrive in Wolf Point at 10:44 a.m. and le�ve for Bismarck at 10:47 a.m. Flight No. 33 from Bismarck will arrive at 8:44 p.m. and will leave for Billings at 8:47 p.m. Holiday Dinner Mr. and Mrs. John Schneider entertained New Years at dinner for Mr. and Mrs. Fred Frerich and Jean. Mr. and Mrs. Dick Frerich. Mr. and Mrs. Leslie McAnally and sons, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lagantc of St. Cloud, Minn. Bloodmobile Unit Coming to Poplar; Quota is 36 Pints Frozen Water Pipes Cause Fire Monday At Bud Hart Home Firemen were called to the C. V. "Bud" Hart residence shortly before 10 o'clock Monday evening when a fire wps discovered under the kitchen f'.oor in their home. Firsmen were able to put out the fire before any extensive damage was caused by the fire. Major loss was to tre floor when the firemen had to chop a hole in order to reach the fire. The -e is no basement in the house permitting access to the f.rc. According to firemen the blaze was started when Mr. Hart attempted to thaw some frozen water pipes. half billion bushels grain under loans U. S. farmers this year are taking advantage of price support programs�Commodity Credit Corporation loans and purchase agreements�in a big way. Leo S. Kol-stad. State Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation administrative officre. laid this week. The u. s. Department of Agriculture's report on commodities, largely of the 1954 crop, under loan and purchase agreements through November 15. with most of the corn still to come in. shows a total of more than 486 million bushels of grains and more than 35 million cwt. ot beans, sorj,rums, and rice. Wheat accounted for the greater part of the [total with approximately 98 -nilli'V- bushels In furm storage. 234 million bushels in warehouse storage and nearly 2V4 million bushels under purchase agreement. The barley total was nearly 77 million b'lshcls with about half stored on farms and the other half in warehouses; and oats, more than 56 million bushels. 43 million on farms and 12 million in warehouses. Oth^r grains under loan included corn. 1 million bushels: flaxseed 4'4 million bushels: dry edible beans 1.4 million cwt.; rye. 4.3 million bushels: soybeans 8Mj million bushels; grain sorghums, nearly 24 million cwt.; and rice nearly 10 million cwt. The totals include some resealed commodities from previous crops. Loans and purchase agreements on 1954 crops of small grain will be available to farmers through January 31. 1955 Loans on fa mi and wa rehouse -stored wheat In Montana through November IS, totaled 7,386.395 bushels. The Red Cross bloodmobile unit will be in Poplar Thursday. Jan. 13 in the reception room of the armory from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Since the small unit is visiting Poplar at this time quota for this visit is only 36 pints, however, it is hoped to have 45 to 50 volunteers to insure having 36 eligible donors. The appearance of the unit in Poplar is sponsored by the Women's Club under the chairmanship of Mrs. C. R. Nelson. The committee points out that the need for blood has not ended just because the United States is not now engaged in war. There are many uses for blood for the civilian population and the use of blood and blood fractions Is becoming increasingly important In medicine and medical treatment. Since the blood unit last visited Poplar, this community has received some direct benefits from the blood program carried on by the Red Cross. Ten persons in the Poplar area have received gamma globulin immunization shots and each shot requires 30 pints of blood to provide the globulin. In addition a local hospital has been supplied/" with 12 pints of plazma used fe'r treatment of accident cases. It is also to be remembered that if some rare blood type was needed here that this blood would be made available here through the Red Cross blood bank in Great Falls. So while Poplar does not have a blood bank, this community is still receiving services made possible by its blood donors. The blood gathering unit last visited Poplar in May and since healthy persons can give blood as often as every five weeks, persons who donated blood in May can do so again without any harm. asc county committee posts filled andrew shields funeral held at fort kipp Funeral services for Andrew Shields, a resident of the Fort Peck reservation throughout his life, were held from the Catholic church at Fl. Kipp at 10 a.m. Monday. Decemlier 27. Father John P. Kendrigan officiated. Mr. Shields died at the City Hospital in Poplar on December 23. Born in 1869. he was 85 years old. He is survived by his wife. Mrs. Florence Sh~ilds of Ft. Kipp. three sons. Fred of Los Angles. California. Julian and Edward of Poplar, and four 'laughters. Mrs. Alice Ackerman of Portland. Oregon. Mrs. Mabel Reddoor and Mrs. Eunice Birthn'ark of Ft. Kipp. and, Mrs. Lillian Ogle of Poplar. Other survivors include a brother. Dave Johnson of Poplar. 25 grandchildren, and 20 great-grandchildren. Interment was made at the Fort Kipp cemetery. funeral friday for c. peters, crash fatality Charles A Peters. Medicine Lake hotel operator, was killed Instantly in an automobile accident about 5:15 p.m. Tuesday 1114 miles north of Williston on Highway No. 2. Mrs. Peters is a sister of Dr R. D. Knapp of Wolf Point Funeral services have been scheduled for Friday. January 7. at 2 p.m. in the high school auditorium at Medicine Lake. Interment will follow in the Greenwood ceme-.ery at Wolf Point. Douglas F. Kilgore. a passenger with Mr. Peters, now lies critically injured in :i Williston hospital. Other accident information was not availab.'e. A complete obituary will appeal in next week's Issue. Delegates to the County Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation county convention this week elected Waiter R. Scott. Froid. Mont.. Chairman; John D. Nes-bit. Poplar. Vice Chairman; and Albert Thomas. Wolf Point, regular member of the County ASC committee for the coming year. Fred Clark. Poplar, who served as chairman of the convention also announced the election of himself as first alternate and John Warmbrod. Wolf Point as second alternate to the county commit-^ tee. Committeemen will take office January 1. 1955. and serve for one year. The convention delegates were the chairmen, or In a chairman's absence the vice chairman, of the newly elected community committees for 1955. The county committee chairman for 1955 is Walter R. Scott who has served as County Committee Chairman for 10 years. Mr. Scott farms land near Froid. Mont. Vice Chairman is John D. Nes-bit who is a newly-elected member. Mr. Nesbit farms land on Mineral Bench. Regular member is Albert Thomas who served on the County Committee for approximately 10 years previous ;o last year when he resigned. Mr. Thomas farms land near Wolf Point. First alternate is Fred Clark, a newly elected member who farms land near Poplar. Mont. Second alternate is John Warmbrod. also a newly elected member, who farms land near Wolf Point. During its term of office, the county committee will advise on programs, determine policies and supervise the administration of the various action programs assigned the ASC. Poplar Fans May Order Tourney Tickets at $5.00 Poplar basketball fans have been making inquiry in regard to purchase of tickets for the Class B divisional tourney at Wolf Point next month. Supt A. L. Cooper announced this week that while tickets for the classic February 23. 24. 25. and 26 would not be available for some time, that orders will be accepted now for these tickets. The price of the tickets will be $5 and the money must accompany the order. When the tickets are received the orders will be filled in the order received. With the Indians holding a place among the favorites the demav.d for Poplar's share of the season tickets is apt to be very heavy. attend meeting monday of intertribal. group James Archdale of Poplar and Mrs. Minnie Olson of Wolf Point were in Helena Monday to attend a meeting of the Inter-Tribal Policy Board. The meeting had to do with legislative matters with partirmlar reference to hospitalization and law and order problems.
|Title||The Poplar Standard : Voice of the oil city 1955-01-07|
|Description||Vol. 46, No. 12 of the The Poplar Standard : Voice of the oil city is a weekly newspaper for the city of Poplar Montana.|
|Rights Management||Copyright to this collection is held by the Poplar Shopper, Poplar, MT. This image may also be protected by copyright. Permission may be required for use and/or reproductions. For further information please contact Poplar Shopper, email@example.com|
|Contributors||Historical Society of Montana. Microfilm Division.|
|Contributing Institution||Fort Peck Tribal Library|
|Geographic Coverage||Poplar (Mont.); Roosevelt County (Mont.)|
|Digital Collection||Fort Peck Reservation Newspapers|
|Digitization Specifications||Digitization and metadata by The University of Montana Maureen and Mike Mansfield Library. Images scanned by The Crowley Company from microfilm to master TIFF files at 300 PPI, 8 bit grayscale using a Mekel Mark V microfilm scanner. Derivative images created using PhotoShop CS4. OCR was performed with Abbyy FineReader 10 corporate edition.|
|Digital Collection||Fort Peck Reservation Newspapers|
Poplar's Indians Nip Wolf Point in Tournament Finals
The P piar Indians won the Scobey Invitational Christmas Tournament Dec. 29 and 30, by shading the host Scobey Spartans 61 to 65 in !>n overtime contest Wednesday night, and the follow-ins evening beat the Wolf Point Wolves 64 to 59 for the champion-shin.
Tn the opening round Wednesday Wolf Point broke away from a half time deadlock with Circle and went on to defeat the Wilcats 69 to 56.
Coach D. B. Kingery started his s�oond five against Scobey and thev played the entire first half as well as nart of the 3rd quarter.
The subs performing well jumped into a 15-11 quarter lead but they lost a 10 point lead in the second and it was 25-25 tie game at half-time.
Steele and Buckles entere.i the Ponlar lineup early in the 3rd and \|