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llW<rtl TWfoo^eri^i^ipR'CAL SOCIETY . : ��� mm ^____ ' � PHS HOMECOMING ACTIVITIES FRIDAY Metcalf, Battin to Address Grain Growers Convention The Montana Grain Growers Association convention will take place at the Northern Hotel in Billings. November 7, 8 and 9. Theme of the convention is "Feeding a Hungry World." Special guest speakers on the program will include Senator Lee Metcalf and Representative James Bat-tin. Ted Schwinden, Wolf Point, MGGA president, reported confirmation from their Washington offices that Sen. Metcalf will be the banquet speaker on Tuesday night, November 9, and Rep. Battin will deliver the convention keynote address on Monday morning, November 8. Max Conover. Broadview, vice president of MGGA. is chairman of the arrangements committee for the 10th annual convention of the association. He noted the convention was returning to Billings for the first time since 1958 and predicted greatly increased attendance with the big welcome Billings is giving to conventions." In discussing the convention theme of "Feeding a Hungry World." Conover emphasized that for the past several years more than half of all the wheat grown in the United States has been going to foreign markets. "Our organization already is looking toward a distinct possibility that the farm program and policies will be changed in the near future with the purpose of increasing production instead of restricting it. "After years of acreage cuts, surpluses and other impediment* to production of wheat, it may not be easy for farmers to believe that all this is about to change, but controls may be unnecessary in a shorter time than any of us dared hope. "We have been warned many times in the last few years about an impending mass world famine, and now the experts say that day is coming sooner than had been predicted." Conover explained. "Our government alrtsady is shifting its thinking toward producing more food for the hungry people of the rest of the world. Food must be provided for moral and humanitarian purposes to the LltfDATES TO DISPERSE COMMODITIES Location dates and times for the distribution of surplus commodities for the month of October have been scheduled as follows: For the Wolf Point community, distribution will be held Tuesday. October 19 from 9 a.m. until 2 p.m.; Frazer. Monday. October 18, 10 a.m. until 1 p.m.; Poplar, Wednesday. Oct. 20, 10 a.m. until 2 p.m.; Brockton. Thursday. October 21. 10 a.m. until noon; Fort Kipp. Thursday. October 21. 1 p.m. until 2 p.m.; Culbertson. Friday, October 22. 10 a.m. until 12:30 p.m. All patrons must present current identification cards qualified by the Wolf Point Welfare Office. millions and billions of needy people, and more than ever before I food is becoming understood as I the best instrument to head off revolutions resulting basically from mass starvation." Schwinden, too, in commenting on obtaining Sen. Metcalf and the Eastern District Congressman as speakers, stressed the international aspects of wheat growing. "Just as MGGA has approved with influencing the sale of millions of bushels of Montana wheat to Japan this last year, new markets for wheat involve national and international policies, and this means the U.S. Congress." The MGGA president noted that Sen. Metcalf has been a leader in attempts to expand world markets for wheat by removing roadblocks, such as the requirement for using 50 percent American ships in sales of wheat to Soviet Bloc nations. "With dwindling farm population and the subsequent lack of influence in Congress it is important to us that Sen. Metcalf. who often presides over the Senate, has influential committee assignments in that body. "Much the same is true for eastern Montana's farmers through Battin's position on the all powerful House Ways an d Means Committee and his continuing interest in rural America" Schwinden said. In addition to the featured speeches by Metcalf and Battin, Conover said convention arrangements are continuing and will include a panel on freight rates and a speaker on the methods ernpolyed in establishing Montana loan rates on wheat. Career Choice a Strong Influence For Rest of Life The following is the second in a series of articles by Poplar High School Guidance Counselor Mrs. June Lyman. More articles on the Guidance and Counseling program offered by the school will appear at later dates. Men's Breakfasts To Start Thursday Arrangements have been made for a men's breakfast to be held on Thursday mornings at 6:45 at the American Legion Hall. The breakfasts are being sponsored by the Poplar Ministerial Association to provide an opportunity for men to enjoy a get-together and discuss their faith more freely. A nominal charge will be made for the breakfast meal. The first breakfast meeting will be held on October 21. Clifford Eickelberger will be the guest speaker. Mr. Eickelberger is a per-fa-tape contractor from Glendive and has helped establish breakfast groups of this nature throughout eastern Montana. These breakfasts will continue each week until Christmas. All men of the community are invited to attend. By MRS. JUNE LYMAN CAREER PLANNING IS ONE PHASE OF GUIDANCE AND COUNSELING It is not too early in the present school year to begin exploring, with your high school student, the possibilities of his vocational or career choice. With a few students the career choice has already been made, based on plans the student may have had for a long time. Chances are, however, that the student has changed his mind several times in recent years. This is natural. As a student learns of new possibilities in the world of work, he gains a new interest. With changing times, new vocational opportunities appear. A boy knows that eventually he will need to be able to earn a living for himself and family at some socially useful occupation. A girl knows that she will follow the occupation of homemaker for most of her life. She also knows that she should be prepared to earn a living, if need arises, at some other socially useful occupation. Therefore thinking about a vocational choice is vital to both boys and girls. In America today a young person knows that a large part of hi* life will be spent at some kind of work. Each person must decide for himself what he wants from a job. His occupational choice will be one of the strongest influences in his life. It will influences his choice of friends. It will determine where he lives. It will help determine the nature of his service to others, his opportunities tor self expression and his mental and physical well being. He must know that the hours he spends at work should be hours he enjoys and hours that reward him in many ways. Students need to think about what they can do best and what interests them most. There is a need to learn more about the kinds of work that are available and the requirements for the different Three Juveniles Arraigned Oct. 11 On October 11, three area juveniles were arraigned before Un-J ited States Commissioner W. E. Burnison in Wolf Point Two Brockton juveniles were arraigned in connection with the burglary of Art's Standard Service at Brockton on or about Oct. 7. 1965. A Poplar juvenile was arraigned in connection with the offense of taking and using an auto without owners permissioiv'jrhich occurred on or about Oct. 9, 1965 at Poplar. The juvenile waived preliminary hearing and bond was set at $250. The juvenile is being held in the custody of the United States Marshall in lieu of that bond. SCOUT LEADERS NAMED FOR YEAR The annual Girl Scout fund drive was held in Poplar Thursday, Oct. 7 with excellent response from the business places and residents of Poplar. All contributions are appreciated by the Girl Scouts and their leaders, as the funds make it possible for more girls in the community to receive the benefits of the Scouting program. There are now leaders and assistants for all the Brownie and Scout troops in Poplar. Brownie leaders are: second grade, Mrs. Clair Mathiason. Miss Liz Robinson and Mrs. Roger Fitzjarrald; third grade: Mrs. Floyd Thieman and Mrs. William Beck. Fourth grade Junior Scout leaders are: Mrs. Lawis Krone, and Mrs. Robert Kelsey. Fifth grade leaders are Mrs. Earl Kasten and Mrs. Bernard Moran. Leaders of the sixth grade girls are Mrs. L. C. Thornton, Mrs. Gerald Stoick, Mrs. Gordan Stewart and Mrs. Nelson Eagle Boy. Seventh and eighth grade leaders are Mrs. William Freeman and Mrs. John Bentz. The leadership and time donated by these women makes it possible for many girls in Poplar to participate in the Scouting program. Their help is appreciated by the Girl Scout Board of Poplar. kinds of occupations. The decisions need not be completely fixed and final. The career plans can be left flexible. There are over 40,000 careers to choose from. One thing is sure: The planning that is done now makes later decisions easier and better for the student and all concerned. As you begin to think with your child about occupations, it is natural for you to look first at those of your own community. Poplar offers a wider variety of careers to observe than most small communities, due to the government agencies, hospital careers and oil related occupations that employ a wide variety of skill and tal-lents. After students learn about local work opportunities they' may wish to consider job opportunities in the armed forces, as well as in local, state and national government. Interests, aptitudes and abilities need to be considered. Occupations selected on the basis of interest should be checked to see if the abilities, knowledge and skills required are possessed or can be developed. Some require considerable education and extended special training, plus experience. Not all students have the inclination or ability to do the disciplined hard work and intense study involved in obtaining a college or university degree. For them college is not only a waste of a large sum of money, but a waste of time, and often builds into the students a sense of failure. This is not necessary. There are excellent vocational and technical training programs offered in our state and others. There are Junior colleges and trade schools. Some educational programs sponsored by the United States Armed Forces Institute or by a technical school may meet their needs and interests far more effectively than a four-year academic plan. The high school guidance office and high school library has information on thousands of careers, training programs and occupational choices. This information is avail-for parents and students at any time. If we do not have the material you are seeking, we are usually able to obtain it for you. Students should also talk to their minister, priest, local professional and business men, who are always interested and sympathetic with young people faced with making this important decision. BIA's educational specialist will assist all Indian young people with their planning, if they so desire. Any work experience that the student may obtain while in high school, either paid or unpaid, is valuable in this planning. Interviewing students who are now attending school or college provides helpful information. If parents or groups are able, it is worth the time and the money to visit a college campus, a trade school, or an area where an even wider variety of occupations may be obserevd. The school and guidance office will help in opening many doors and in considering a wide variety of possibilities. The final vocational choice it up to the student who has to attend school and follow the career, and to the parent who has to assume the financial obligation. Planning done now makes later decision easier and may well be one of the most rewarding experiences for you and your children, because the by-product will be a very self satisfying and happy vocational choice for your young person. First major league baseball team to travel by airplane was the Cincinnati Reds, in 1935. Friends, Neighbors Help with Harvest Ted Manning, Poplar, became ill on Sept. 24 while harvesting, and underwent rrwjor surgery at the Trinity Hospital in Wolf Point. Friends and neighbors of Manning helped finish the harvest of his grain. He is doing well � " Trinity Hospital and hopes to be released soon. Fort Peck Rally Dates Scheduled Tribal members of the Fort Peck Reservation will be attending scheduled rallies throughout the districts during the weeks proceeding the October 30 election. The schedule of rallies appears as follows: Wednesday, October 20, 7:30 p.m., Community Hall, Wolf Point; River Side, open date to be announced later; Monday, October 25, 7:30 p.m., Community Hall, Fort Kipp; Oswego, open date to be announced later; Wednesday, October 17, 7:0 p.m., Tribal Building, Poplar. Lunch will be served. All candidates are requested to attend and present an account of their candidacy for office. The rallies are open to the public and sponsored by the candidates of the Fort Peck tribes. COUNCIL MEET SET SATURDAY, OCTOBER 16 Edwin J. Reddoor, chairman of the Claims Council has announced a joint council meeting of the Sioux Tribe and Sisseton and Wapheton bands of the Fort Pecic reservation to be held Saturday, Oct. 16 at the tribal office in Poplar at 1 p.m. Business to be discussed includes the following: Information from Secretary of the Interior's office "Federal Register" requirements on eligibility in judgment awards; Reports on meeting held at Pine Ridge, South Dakota July 15, 1965; Reports on Docket 74 and Docket 142; and other business. All interested members are invited to attend. Lunch will be served. JOE OTERO TRANSFERS TO NEW MEXICO Joseph Otero, Lands Operation officer at the Fort Peck Agency in Poplar since January 1963, has accepted a position as Administrative Officer at Mescalero Apache Indian Agency in New Mexico. The family will leave this weekend for their new home. Otero has been with the Bureau of Indian Affairs for 12 years working at Shiprock Navajo Agency in New Mexico; Washington. D.C.. as management trainee; the Navajo Agency at Kayenta, Ariz.; Jican 11a Agency at Dulce, N. Mex.; and the Consolidated Ute Agency at Towaoc, Colo. He served as an X-Ray technician in the Army for three years. He attended college and received his degree from the New Mexico State University at Cruces, N. Mex. There is no replacement for his position at Poplar. BRUTAL BEATING CASE REMAINS STILL UNSOLVED There it no report from FBI officers this week on progress in the investigation involving the brutal beating and subsequent death of Wolf Point resident, Jennie Low Dog, who was found in a northside housing project last week and who died of her injuries later in the Trinity Hospital. Authorities have not disclosed knowledge of any motive for the beating or any new clues uncovered in the case since the beating occurred. An FBI spokesman said last weekend, that they had nothing to report as yet Four Women Join Good Council Group Our Lady of Good Council held their October meeting last week with president Roberta Budak presiding. The successful harvest dinner was discussed, and members were thanked for their help. New members to join were Mrs. Pat Beauchman, Mrs. Mieko Axt-mann, Miss Diane Dignin, and Mrs. Pat Thieman. Hostesses for the evening were Mary Boulds, Eilene Brown, and Ellie Kapola, 1910 � A Good Newspaper � 1965 The Poplar Standard "Voice of The Oil City" � Read Weekly in Over 97% of Poplar Hom� � VOL. 54�NO. 50 Poplar, Roosevelt County, Montana, Friday, October 15, 1965 Teachers and Lions To Be Honored At Banquet October 16 Final plans have been made for the llth annual teachers banquet to be held Saturday, Oct. 16 at 7:30 p.m. in the American Legion Hall. John Witte will be master of ceremonies for the occasion. The Poplar Chamber of Commerce will sponsor the banquet this year. Co-sponsor, in alternate years, is the Lions club. The Lions and all charter members will be recognized at the banquet on their 30th anniversary. Poplar School District 9 teachers and their husbands or wives will be special guests at the banquet. Residents of the community are invited to attend to welcome and become acquainted wiih the teaching staff. There will be a dance in the Legion Hall immediately following the banquet. District 37 Lions Governor and Mrs. Ben Bail will be present for the celebration of the Lions 30th year. Zone chairman Allen Ander- JOE FRENCH'S PORTRAIT GIVEN TO HOSPITAL Joe Frerich was a special guest at the Sept. 28 meeting of the Poplar Hospital Association. President Skulason Moe welcomed Frerich, and reviewed the history of the Association. He paid special tribute to Frerich for his part in the development of the hospital, and the successful achievement of the goal set by him and others in the community for building the modern hospital for the benefit of everyone in this area. A portrait of Frerich was presented to the hospital in appreciation for his interest and work for the modern hospital. The portrait will be displayed in the business office of the hospital. Frerich expressed his thanks to the many people throughout the years who actually worked and gave so the hospital could be built. He has been a member of the Board of Directors of the hospital for many years. DANIELSEN IS DEFENSE PLAYER SECOND TIME Stan Danielsen is the first repeater in the defensive player of the week award. Stan turned in his usual fine defensive game from his middle line backer spot a she piled up a total of 34 points. This is the highest any player has scored for any single game in the season. Stan was credited with 12 tackles and eight assists during the Baker game Saturday. Brockton School 4-H Club Members Elect New Officers The Brockton grade school 4-H Club met Thursday, Oct. 7 in the school lunch room. There were 36 members, four leaders, Ray Graham, VISTA and Dorothy L. Hofman, Fort Peck Reservation Extension Agent, present. Parliamentary procedure was discussed by the Extension Agent and Ray Graham had charge of the election of officers. New Officers Officers elected for the 1965-66 club year were President Dick Longee; vice president William Conlin; secretary, Harold Buck Elk; treasurer, Alley Walking Eagle; recreation and song leader, Darrel Todd. The grade school 4-H Club will meet at 7:30 p.m. the first Thursday of every month in the school lunch room, and the high school 4-H Club will meet the second Thursday of every month in the lunch room. son will also be in attendance. There are two 30-year charter members of the club. They are Olaf Hagen and Joe Frerich. George Dunster will be recognized as a transfer charter member from the Nashua Charter club which was formed 10 years ago. Old Monarch awards for 15 and 10 continuous years of membership will be awarded to nine men. Those receiving 15-year awards will be Clifford Knudson. Bui Nass. Stanley Nees. Hans Nelsen. and C. W. Nelsen. Ten year members receiving awards will be Ray Boulds, Kenneth Hansen. M. T. James, and John Taflin. Screening Completed On Fort Peck Tribal Election Candidates Final screenings of candidates seeking office in the October 30 Fort Peck Tribes General Election have been completed and election ballots are now being printed. Officers to be elected include a chairman, vice chairman, ser-geant-at-arms, and twelve members of the Tribal Executive Board including two members each of the six districts which are Fort Kipp, Riverside, Poplar, Wolf Point, Oswego and Frazer. Three persons have filed for chairman. They are Incumbent William Youpee, Alpheus Bighorn Sr., Harold J. Boyd. James Arch-dale had filed for chairman, but changed to vice chairman before the deadline on Wednesday, September 29. James A. Boyd who filed earlier for chairman has withdrawn and will not run for office. Those filing for vice chairman are William Eder Sr., Albert Comes-last, Kermit Smith, Joseph W. Culbertson, Roy Sansaver and James Archdale. Nathanial Long Hair, Donald Standing Bear, Otto Can-trell Sr., and Ernest Longee have filed for Sergeant-at-Arms. Filing for committeemen for their respective districts were: Fort Kipp � Lida Menz, James Black Dog Jr., Norman Hollow, Ernest Big Horn Sr., and Carson Boyd. Riverside�Earl Jones, Dan Mc-Clammy, Luther Eagle, Thomas D. Martin, Susan M. Cheek, Jessie Kirn, Archie Redboy Sr., and Thomas Buckles Sr. Poplar�Francis Eagle Bear, Ben Kills Thunder, Ted Ricker Jr., William T. McClammy, Edwin Red-door, Howard (Buddy) Grainger, John C. Whitright Jr., and Leonard J. Smith. Wolf Point�Dolly Akers, Stanley Yellow Robe, Sylvia Roberts, Minnie S. Olson, Wilfred H. Smith, Daniel J. Martin and Daniel Roberts. Oswego�Pearl Macdonald, Pearl Redstone, Gladys Jackson, Joseph G. Bauer, and Klevin C. Archdale. Frazer�James Sweeney, Mary C. White, Leslie Fourstar, Willard J. Sweeney, Enright Jackson, Ed- ward Archdale and Jim T. Doney. Nellie Clark, Frazer, is election supervisor. Commissioners for each district are Annie White Eagle, Fort Kipp; Katherine Grainger. Riverside; Iva Trinder, Poplar; Bill Knorr, Wolf Point; Earl Wetsit, Oswego; and Harold Blount, Frazer. PHS Indians Face Circle Wildcats Poplar High' School homecoming activities got underway Thursday night with a bon fire near MM track field at the school. The parade will be at 2 o'clock this afternoon t Friday i. with the football game with Circle at 7:30 p.m. The homecoming queen will be crowned at halftime of the game. Following the game the homecoming dance will be held in the junior high gymnasium until 11:45 p.m. Classes and organizations are busy completing their floats for the big parade. There are 29 entries signed up for the parade A fust prize of $25.00 will be given for the best float. The parade will line up in front of the grade school bat ween 1:30 and 2 p.m. The route of the parade is as follows: south from the grade school for three blocks, then east to Poplar Supply, north to Dave's Westland. east to Fort Peck Enco. north to Agency Clinic, east to the old Agency Office, north one block, east through hospital parking lot. south to Highway 2. west to Fort Peck Enco. south one block, and west back to the grade school. The winning float will be announced at the grade school. The parade will be led by the high school band with the queen candidates following in second to fifth place. Senior queen candidate is Sherry Ruffatto. Card Ault is junior candidate. The sophomores have chosen Adele Warn-bach as their candidate. Crystal Thieman is the freshman quern candidate. The football game with Circle will start at 7:30 Friday evening. During half-time of the game the queen will be crowned. She will be chosen by the Letterman's Club and crowned as Miss PHS for 1965-66 The winning float will be displayed during half-time of the game. The victory dance prepared by the sophomore class will climax the homecoming activities immediately following the game All PHS students and alumni are welcome to attend the dance. Indians Swamped By Baker Spartans The hard charging Baker Spartans swept to a 35-6 win over the home standing Poplar Indians last Saturday night. The Indians inability to contain the running of fullback Wees Naylor and halfback Jerry Quenzer led to their downfall. Naylor ran for two touchdowns and Quenzer scored one. The offensive thrust of the Indians posted 300 yards but always seemed to run out of steam inside the twenty. The Spartans jumped to a 4-0 lead on Naylor's two first perioa Texas Cowgirls in Poplar October 30 The Texas redheaded "Cowgirls" will make their appearance in the Poplar High School gymnasium at 8 p.m. Saturday. Oct. 30. The girls will play the Poplar "Stars" in a basketball game, plus there will be a show of four different acts that accompanies the show to entertain the whole family. Advance ticket sales are now going on at the Fort Peck Merc and at the American Legion Club in Poplar. The game is sponsored by the Lettermens Club at the high school. touchdowns, and then Bickle added another in the second period. The Indians scored in the second stanza on a pass play from Jim Zimmerman to Felix McGowan that covered 30 yards. The third quarter was scoreless and then Baker punched over TDs by Mac-Millan and Quenzer in the final quarter to post their final margin. This week the Indians play host to the Circle Wildcats in the Indians homecoming game. Game time is 7:30 on Friday night it the Poplar field. Sheriff's Officers Renort Recovery Of Stolen Auto Roosevelt County's Sheriff's officers reported the recovery of a stolen auto this week. The auto, owned by Richard Croft of Wolf Point was reported stolen from the Sherman Hotel parking lot September 29. Sheriff's officers found the car October 7 five miles north of Wolf Point near the Blacktail dam area. The auto had been stripped of its transmission, battery, radio and spare tire before it was abandoned. WEEK LEFT FOR CITY CLEAN-UP Poplar City clean-up is progressing well as the first week is nearly over. There is still much work to be accomplished by property owners to get yards and alleys cleaned, but the response and I tne sioux at Fort Carson's newly �* roci r\ar\ tc hac ���� "________i m___i____ /~�__�---u Great Grandson of Chief Gaul� POPLAR MAN COMBATANT IN FRIENDLY RENEWED BATTLE LITTLE BIG HORN cooperation of residents has been good. Final day of the city pick-up is Friday, Oct. 22. Any trash which is in concentrated piles near the alleys will be picked up by city crews no later than Oct. 22. Alleys should also be cleaned by home owners. WEEK'S WEATHER Oct. 7 Oct. 8 Oct. 9 Oct. 10 Oct 11 Oct. 12 Oct. 13 Max. _ 65 .. 75 ... 75 .. 70 62 Mi.n 37 30 42 34 25 19 43 FORT CARSON, Colo.�The battle of the Little Bighorn was relived on somewhat friendlier terms recently when Custer met Trumpeter Montana. swans are found in acquired Turkey Creek Ranch. Friendly combatants in the renewed battle were 2d Lt Robert W. Custer, great great grand-nephew of Brevet General George Custer and Pvt. Darrel I Red Thunder, Poplar, great grandson of Chief Gaul. Chief Gaul was a participant in the 1876 battle in which Custer and 26*4 of his men were slaughtered. Custer had split his regiment into three groups to meet what was thought to be a small part of Sioux. The two flanking columns maintained themselves with difficulty while Custer and the center column rode into the midst of the enemy. Pvt. Darrel I Red Thunder graduated from Poplar Public School prior to joining the Army in January 1964. The great grandson of Chief Gaul com- pleted his basic training at Fort Ord, Calif., March 28, 1964. He is the 18-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Seth Red Thunder, Box 552, Poplar, and is assigned to D Company, 7th Engineer Bn as a demolition expert. Lt. Custer is a member of the 5th Bn, 4th Artillery. He is acting as the caretaker of Turkey Creek Ranch which is part of the 79.000 acres being acquired for the expansion of Fort Carson. After serving as an enlisted man for 19 months, Lt. Custer attended the Artillery Officers Candidate School at Fort Sill, Okl.i . and received his commission Aug. 3. 1965. He is the son of Army Major (ret) Chalmers R. Custer, 10211 Forest Ave., Fairfax, Va., and has lived all over the U.S., Germany, Japan and Hawaii. While living in Hawaii, the 24 year-old lieutenant completed two years at the University of Hawaii before being drafted into the Army.
|Title||The Poplar Standard : Voice of the oil city 1965-10-15|
|Contributors||Historical Society of Montana. Microfilm Division.|
|Geographic Coverage||Poplar (Mont.); Roosevelt County (Mont.)|
|Description||Vol. 54, No. 50 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, firstname.lastname@example.org|
|Contributing Institution||Fort Peck Tribal Library|
|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|
|Digital Collection||Fort Peck Reservation Newspapers|