|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 6||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
�^oo-f ��Get�n CLARK SAYS USE CAUTION IN TREATING SEED Safety precautions are necessary In treating and handling seed grains for spring planting, farmers were reminded by Fred Clark, chairman of the County ASC committee. Bodily injury and loss of income can be a direct consequence if care Is not taken. The following precautions arc Aiggested as minimum.*. Clark said: II In treating gram remember that all pesticides are poisonous. See that chemicals and treated grain are plainly labeled and stored In cabinets or bios, preferably locked and out of rcich of children and livestock. 2> Read and heed the instructions on the labels and follow carefully all instructions regarding methods and amounts of application. 3> Burn all paper, cardboard or other dispensable containers and �lie returnable containers ac-i 01 ding to manufacturers' instructions. 4� Use protective clothing and masks and don't inhaie spray or <lust Keep materials away from skin and change and wash clothing daily. Wash yourself thoroughly rx-fore eating and bathe after work 5) Farmers are bho reminded that small amounts of treated grain can result in severe market price discounts for grain sold or delivered to CCC. Any unused treated seed should be carefully stored where it cannot contaminate grain intended for sale. 6� Truck boxes, augers and bins must be cleaned thoroughly after the handling of treated grain is complete since a small amount of treated grain can make an entire lot useful only for seed, fuel or industrial purposes where the end product will not be for human food or livestock consumption. . Chemical treatments for seed mittee be expanded to a six-man group. This would include Irving Hoye. chairman: Kenneth Laurid-scn. Bob Appelgren. CwriHU Beck. Bud Nass. and Norman Hauge. Meeting days of the executive rction committee were changed to Thursday. The next meeting will be held in Culbertson on May 4 at 7 p.m. Youpee Elected Peck HISTORICAL SOCIETY OF MONTANA HELENA Chairman POPIARITE GIVES NAME TO AFB CANTEEN The Glasgow Air Force Base Canteen has officially adopted the Indian name. "Tio Tipi". according to a report to the Standard this week by Lloyd Half Red. Poplar, who is presently employed at the base commissary. Half Red suggested the name to : canteen managers who ' were ' days and Wednesdays with no ex-searching for a colorful title for i cuses accepted for absence except the base social center. The name. I sicVness. says Coach Hess. "Tio Tipt'. translated by Half Red) The public is invited to attend means "Gathering place for friend- . the contest which win have both ly chat, discussion and business morning and afternoon sessions tifairs." Area Pioneer Dies In California Mrs. Oakes. 83 former resident of the Bainville and Culbertson areas, died Sunday in Los Angeles. She was the mother of Mrs. S. H. Mitchell of Helena. Mrs. Lester Johnson of Spokane and Robert Oakes. whose professional name is Lane Chandler of Hollywood. LOCAL TEACHERS ATTEND M.E.A. MEET AT HELENA Dale Hess. Poplar, and Harold Boyd. Brockton, were among more than 400 members of the Montana Education Association to attend the 3fith annual Del .'gate Assembly in Helena March 23-25. There were 292 official delegates registered. Highlights of the meeting. Hess reported, were the cudresses by State Senator Leland H. Schooner and Dr. Gilbert Earner, secretary of the Saskatchewan Teachers Federation. Senator Schooner discussed legislation affecting education. Dr. Earner challenged the delegates to "Think Big". Gladys Johnson. Great Falls, was elected to serve as the Montana Director in the National Education Association. The purpose of the Assembly, Hess reported, was to promote better legislation for Montana schools. CO. SPELLING CONTEST TO BE HELD AT POPLAR A county-wide spelling contest will be conducted April 22 at the Multi-purpose room of the Poplar grade school, it was snnounced by Dale Hess, teacher and coach for the Poplar team. The contest is open to 7th and 8th grade pupils from all the schools of the county. It is sponsored by the County School Superintendent's office, headed by Mrs. Fosse n. The winners of the Poplar spell-down will go to the district meet at Sidney. Six spellers are out for the Poplar team, and they practice Mon- AGENCY MOVES NEW BUILDINGS TO POPLAR The Fort Peck Agency this week started the project of moving three Butler buildings from Fort Peck to the Agency property in Poplar. They are to be used as garages for the six new residences which which will also oe moved from Fort Peck and placed on the Boulevard in Poplar. Ed Stephens and Dale Headdress are supervising the work for the Agency. The residences will be moved under contract by Charles Howell of Wolf Point GOOD FRIDAY SERVICES WILL BE FROM 1 TO 3 The "Seven Statements from the Cross" will be the feature of the special Good Friday service this afternoon from I until 3 at the First Presbyterian Church in Poplar. Six protestant and evangelical churches will be participating in the service, which will present specal musical numbers by the various churches and devotional messages by the pastors, he public is invited. STOLEN TOOLS ARE RECOVERED SHERIFF REPORTS Sheriff E. G. Shuman reported the recovery of about $250 worth of tools reported stolen recently from two seismograph trucks at Poplar. Elmer Dakota of Poplar was arrested for the theft by tribal police and sentenced to six months in jail by the tribal court. Most of the tools were recovered in Glasgow after having been sold there. The remainder were found in Poplar. Sheriff Shuman said. Two to be Drafted For April Call Richard Peters of Wolf Point and Marvin Cruseh of Froid will be inducted to fill the April call, according to a report from the Selective Service office in Wolf Point. The two will leave for the Induction center in Butte April 3. CIVIL DEFENSE DISCUSSED BY COUNTY GROUP Robert Trinder. Poplar. Assistant Civil Defense Director for Roosevelt County, met with the executive action committee of the Roosevelt County Planning and Improvement Council March 8 in Poplar. He explained the situation in regard to civil defense leadership in the county. Jack Greenwood. Iva Trinder. and Robert Trinder were named to a committee to meeet with the county commissioners to suggest that they request that mayors in each town In the county appoint a local person as a source for informational material on civil defense. The action committee also suggested that the tax studies com- S. JOHNSON PROJECT GROWS TO FULL WEEK The Lions Club meeting Tuesday was highlighted by a report on plans for the Sharon Johnson Day in Poplar, which has now grown into a week. Every group in the city will be given an opportunity to share in this effort for the young lady of Poplar. May 1 through May 6 will be the official dates. There will be at least one dance, an adult dance .the night of the sixth. Music will be provided fret by the Populaires. The American Legion will furnish the hall free. The lunch will be furnished and served by the Legion Auxiliary and sold for the benefit of the Johnson Fund. Profits from -sales at the Legion Bar will be donated to the Fund. The Fort Theatre will provide a complete show with the profits to go to the fund. M-K Lanes will donate all profits from Friday bowling to the fund. Local bars will have special hours when the profits will be donated. The local schools will share in the promotion, and the Legion and Auxiliary are 100 per cent behind the effort, as will be most every other groups in the city. The simple idea to pay Sharon's ambulance ex- Ense from Poplar to Wolf Point s had a real community-wide acceptance. Other ideas are pouring into the committee to assist in this money-raising program. One has been a suggestion that a bushel of grain be donated by each farmer who sells his grain. Some have sugyested a collection of items be donated to be sold for the swelling of the fund. Bob Zimmerman and other Lion members are looking for other promotional ideas to help out this "May Day Sweetheart" of Poplar. In other action at the Lions club meeting over a hundred dollars was paid to the hospital fund out of proceeds from the "Yellow Jacket" play presented last week. Lion Skulison Moe reported that the Coffee Hour given for the players was the first such meeting afforded them on this tour. The Father-and-Son banquet will be held April 11. All Lions are urged to be present with their sons or a borrowed son. The athletic banquet will be held April 18 with guests from the school. Faith Retirement Home Work Will Start in April Construction is expected to begin in April on the new Faith Lutheran retirement home in Wolf Point. Bids for construction of the home were opened at a meeting of the home's board of directors Thursday night. Cost of the home, flouring from low bid totals will be approximately J507,ooo, with federal aid in the nursing home section transferring part of the burden. The new SO-bed structure will have 40 beds for those needing nursing home facilities and 20 for those desiring board and room only. About 80 firm representatives were on hand for bid opening, marking one of the most active bidding sessions In the history of Wolf Point Gyrlon construction company of Kaliipell had the low bid for the general contract, submitting a �280,900 figure. Bud's Plumbing and Heating of Boze-man got the plumbing and heating contract for $108412. Yellow- stone Electric of Billings will do the wiring for J27.553 and Houseman Co. Inc. of Great Falls offered the low, (11345, bid for kitchen equipment The board of directors, at the meeting in the Lutheran church, passed a resolution to award construction contracts to the contractors submitting the low bids, as soon as final application for the Hill Burton federal funds is approved by the state board of health and the U " ice. S. Public Health Serv Present at the meeting were the Rev. J. M. Mason assistant executive director of the Board of Charities of America Lutheran church; Robert J. Munzenrider, director of the division of hospital facilities of the state board of health; Gyron Nelson, auditor for the charities board; Fred Brink-man, architect for the new building; the Rev. Thomas Boe. director of the home, and members of the board of directors cf the new home. . ROBERT PENNER�REV. THOMA S BOE�ROBERT MUNZENRIDER POPLAR SCHOOL ANNOUNCES HONOR ROLL The High School honor roll for the period ending March 17 was announced this week by principal Delmar Lewis. Freshman Donna Pentz was by herself on the "A" honor roll with a rating of 4.00. Six seniors achieved the "B" roll. Alma Lauridsen and Bob Hagadone each rated 3.75. Gary Sommars had 333 with three solids. James Crabtree, Pauleite Friedenback. and Peggy Quitmey-er each had 3.00. Peggy also had three solids. , Three juniors. Lina Nelson. 3.25; Karen Moe 3.00 and Trudy Paulson, 3.00, also made the "B" honor roll. For the sophomores it was Larry Sage, 3.75; Donna Mason, 3:50; Kathy Schindele. 320 and Jule Lunden. 3.00. Cherry Heid, 3.75; Florence Youpee, 3.75. and Robbie MoUenan, 3.50, were Freshmen on the "B" roll. Principal Lewis congratulates these honor students ar.d advises them to "continue the good work." There are about lVi million known cases of diabetes in the united States at the present time, nine per 1.000 population. FARM FACILITY LOAN PROGRAM IS LIBERALIZED Grain prolucers may borrow up to 85 percent of the cost of most farm storage facilities from the Federal government as a result of modifications ordered in the facility loan program by Secretary of Agriculture Orville L. Freeman, according to the county ASC office. Previously loans were limited to 80 percent of the cost of grain structures costing less than 64 cents per bushel of capacity. New loans may be for as much as 95 percent of the outlay for on-farm facilities costing 40 cents per bushel or lest to build. For facilities costing more oer bushel, farmers may borrow up to 40 cents per bushel or 30 percent of the cost, whichever It greater, but not more than 60 cents per bushel of capacity. Interest on these loans remains unchanged at 4 percent Likewise, loans continue to run tor. five years, to be repaid In four annual installments with the firsi payment on the first anniversary date of the loan. The program modification is designed to encourage storage of grain on farms and prompt increased demand for steel, wood and other materials used in building structures. The department estimates that as much as $40 million may be spent by farmers for storage facilities under the broadened program. Loans are available upon application to County ASC offices and approval by ASC committees. POPLAR PUPILS EARN STATE ESSAY AWARDS Seven eighth grade Poplar students received state recognition for essays submitted recently in a State Pioneer Contest." Each received a certificate signed by Harriet Miller, state superintendent of public instruction. Those students from Poplar earning the certificates were Eddy Crowley, Michael Sage, Tom Sage. Donald Lapke. John McAnalTy. Muriel Boulds and Iris Van Horn. The Poplar Standard 'Voice of The Oil City" VOL. 51�NO. 23 Poplar, Roosevelt County, Montana, Friday, March 31, 1961 Searching for Passeng CREDIT UNION MEETING IS SET FOR WOLF POINT A meetng of all government employees who are interested in the establishment of a Federal Credit Union in the county is scheduled for April 7 at the Farmers Union Hall in Wolf Point it was announced this week by Roger Fitz-jarrald. Poplar. All federal, state, county and municipal employees are urged to attend. Harry Rintoul. head of the Fort, Peck Credit Union'will be present w/? the treasurer and members 6r the board to advise and counsel on the local organization. The project to be called the Hi-Line Credit Union, has been sponsored by the local chapter of the National Federation of Federal Employees. The meeting will begin at 7:00 p.m. Fitzjarrald announced that the charter has been accepted by the state office and has been sent to the Kansas City office for Federal approval. SURFACE LEASE SALE SCHEDULED FOR APRIL 13 The Fort Peck Agency this week is announcing the sale of surface leases on 76 tracts of estate lands, it was stated by Realty Officer William H. Wilson. The bid opening will be at 10 a.m.. April 13, at the tribal chambers in Poplar. There will be a change in the terms of lease for this sale, in that crop rents will be accepted. Minimum rentals will be one-fourth crop rent or $2.50 per acre on tillable land. The tracts of unannounced acreage, are located in scattered parts of the Reservation. They are lands belonging to undetermined estates. A deposit of $20.00 is required with each bid. and any money in excess of the lease will be refunded. 2 Poplar People Killed by Train Two Poplar residents were ki'.i-1 is from Little Eagle. S.D.. but has ed early Sunday when hit by train at a crossing in Poplar. Emanual R. Martinez, 29, and Goria Ann Comes Last. 21, were killed while walking toward home. Reason for the pair being on the tracks is not yet known. The engineer of the train apparently did not see them as he reportedly told the station agent he thought the train hit something back about 300 yards, but did not know what it was. Agent Earl Parks walked bark along the track and found the two bodies. Poplar city police, tribal police. Sheriff E. G. Shuman and Coroner Lyman Clayton investigated the accident. Shuman said he though the pair wer< living with Martinez's sister. Mrs. Ruth Yellow Hawk, at the time of the accident Martinez been in Poplar for the past month. Survivors for Mr. Martinez include his father, James Martinez of Little Eagle: sons, also in Little Eagle, a brother and six sisters, including Mrs. Yellow Hawk. He was taken to Fort Meade. S. D. for service and interment. Miss Comes Last is a native and life-long resident of Poplar, born March 13. 1940. She is survived by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Comes Last ofi Poplar; a son, Dana: brothers, LeRoy. Daniel and Malcolm: sisters. M1"*- Elnorr Four Bear and Priscilla Comes Last, all of Poplar. Services were held in Poplar Monday afternoon, with the Rev. Norman Erickson. pastor of the Assemblies of God church, officiating. Interment was in the Box Elder cemetery of Poplar. WOLF POINT� Excitement and anxiety ended in indication Thursday night when, after two hours of starching for a girl, reportedly trapped In a car tmathtd by a grain truck, the car's driver admitted there had been no girl. The car was hit while stopped ir miles - Highway 2. Truckdriver. Jame� Mac Rae of on Highway 13 just faut north of the junction of Highway Moose jaw, task, said the ear was parked near Mm base Of a hill, with no ll|Mt on. "The first thing I taw," Mac-Rae uid, "wat the white lacket worn by the driver," Duan� Hoch - btrger of Wolf Point at he apparently walked to the rear of the car at the truck approached. The truck swerved to the left to avoid Hockberger but caught the car, wedging It under its wheels and riding It 175 feet before stepping In the ditch. MacRae said be ask Hochber-ger if there was anyone in the car and had been told there wasn't Hoch berger thon changed hit story while baino drivtn into town by David O'Connor, who had stopped at the scene and offered assistance. _ Lyman Clayton and Dale Me-Deiniott brought the ambulance out and a starch for the girl ra Brted in the car was begun, archers combed the area for two hours, moving moat of the 600 bushed of tacked teed wheat carried on the truck and scattered around, before Hochber-gar said he had been alone. Neither Hochberger or MacRae were Injured, though MacRae was shaken. McDermett it shown above searching for the girl who wasn't there. Heehberger'i motor had tailed at the bate of the hill, causing him to stop. He said hit lights quit at the tame time. BUCKLES SEEKS SCHOOL BOARD POST APRIL I This week Austin Buckles an. nounced himself as a write-in candidate for trustee of the school board of district 9 in the April election. Regarding his candidacy Buckles lid that he is familiar wth the educational problems of the district and could be helpful to the district as well as to the parents, Buckles also stated that dissatis faction wth a number of tribal matters led to his decision not to file for reelection in the recent tribal general election. ' MONTH OF APRIL DRIVER EXAMS The Montana Highway Patrol announced this week the schedules of Driver's License examinations wrAprfl. The examiners will be at the Poplar Armory building April 7. the Wolf Point Court House April J. 10, 17 and 24, and ftt the Culbertson City Hall, April 14. The examination stations will be open from 8 to 12 a.m. and from 1 to 5 p.m. Applicants should contact the I driver's license examiner before 111 a.m. or 4 p.m. BAINVILLE FFA PLACES IN BIG MUDDY MEET On March 24 and 25 the Baker FFA Chapter was host to the annual Big Muddy FFA District Con-ention and competitive contests. Future Farmers chapters from Baker, Bainville. Culbertson. Fair-view. Medicine Lake, Plentywood. Plevna. Sidney Scobey and Wibaux were repreesnted. The competitive events and Bainville's team members in each were: Livestock Judging. Vance Anderson. Larry Coulston and Glendon Nelson: Crops: Vance Anderson. Dick Hansen and Eugene Panasuk; Farm Mechanics�Larry Coulston and Glendon Nelson: Parliamentary Procedure: Vance Anderson, Larry Coulston. Gene Giese. Dick Hansen and Larry La-Counte; Public Speaking: Gene Giese. Bainville's team placings included first place in the crops contest, third place in the Farm Mechanics contest, and first place in Parliamentary Procedure. The Scobey team was winner of the Sweepstakes Award with a total of 37 point, while Baker was runner up with 36 ooints. Last year's winner. Bainville. was third with 32 and Plentywood was fourth with 27. High individual scorers in the several contests included Dick Hansen as the top man in the Crops division and Gene Giese tied for first in the Parliamentary Procedure contest The entire meet was very interesting and educational to all who attended. The competition was keener than usual with all ten chapters doing a very creditable job. Tentative plans are to hold the meet in Culbertson next year. NAZARENES PLAN REVIVAL, FRIDAY SERVICE Rev. W. H. Nieuwenhuis. pastor of the Poplar Church of the Naz-arene. this week announced a special Good Friday service at the church and a revival to begin April 4. The Easter story will bo presented in Felt-O-Gram Friday evening at 7:45. The church will be conducting a series of revival services April 4 through 16 with Rev. Tillman Nelson, returned missionary from Cuba, as the evangelist Rev. Nieuwenhuis says that the public is invited to attend these services. WOMEN'S CLUB HOLDS 8TYLE SHOW The Women's club held a style show in the American Legion Hall for their guest night last Tuesday evening. Beautiful Easter clothes and fineries from Poplar's Fort Peck Mercantile and Federated Store were modeled from little girls to ladies sizes. . Modeling were Jo Patterson, little girls sizes: Coleen Street and Charlene Swanson. in-between sizes: teen age sizes were modeled by Tana Sage asd Susan Roberts: ladies sizes were were modeled by Mrs. Sylvia Taflan. Mrs. Donna Cops. Mrs. Martha Peterson and Mrs. Muriel Solie. HOSPITAL GUILD TO SEE FILM, ELECT OFFICERS The Poplar Hospital Guild, which was rc-orgaized by the Poplar Women's Club this year, but is in no other way affiliated with the Women's Club, will hold its month-ly meeting April 4 at 8.00 p.m. at the American Legion Club. The meeting will consist of elei-tion of offirers for next year, a short timely film about the function of a hospital in a community, and then we would like to start construction on the drapes for our new hospital. Those who would be interested in helping construct the drapes are asked to bring needles, scissors thimble, and other things needed in sewing. Thread and the material to work on will be at the club. Town people are urged to take a peek at the Grogan-Robinson Lumber Co. window at the picnic table that is on display there. This table is made of red wood from Grogan- Robinson's Lumber Co. and has been very well built. In fact it has over a gross of screws in it. �Roberta Budak Officers and Committee Are Selected The Fort Peck Tribes In the general election held Saturday, March 25. overwhelmingly elected William Youpee as their tribal chairman. Youpee garnered 518 votes while Roy Sansivcr, who ran second, got 225. Kermit Smith got the vice-chair* man's post, and Theodore Manning, with 268 votes, captured the ser-geant-at-arms position. For committeemen it was Norman Hollow and James Flack Dog, Jr., for the Fort Kipp District At Riverside Dan McClammy and Carl Walking Eagle were elected. Poplar voters selected Edwin J. Red-door and Frances Linner. The Wolf Point committeemen are Dolly Akers and Eva Mae Smith. In Oswego Calvin Archdale r.nd write-in William R. Smith wrre elected. In the Frazer District James Sweeney was elected and there was a tie vote for the second committeeman. A decision will have to be made between Leslie Founds* and Henry Blount James Arch-dale, the election supervisor, says that Blount does not meet the constitutional requirements for qualification, and that Fourstar will be declared elected. The new officers will be sworn in March 30 and will have a tenure of approximately two and one-half years or until the next general election in October. 1963. Election Supervisor Junes Arch-dale stated he was "gratified with the results and the good spirit" on the part of voters and candidates though the competition was keen and interest acute as shewn in the heavy voting. NEW MANAGER TAKES POSITION AT CO-OP STORE George Dunster arrived in Poplar this week from Billings to assume his new position as manager of the Co-op Service Store. His family will be moving to Poplar toon. Dunster comes to th" post well qualified in training and experience, having had twentv-one years in the grocery business at Nashua, where he operated his own store) for eleven years. He was born at Watford City, N.D. His family later moved to Frazer where he graduated from high school. Dunster has been active in civic and church work, and hps been especially interested in the scouts. He has served in both the boy scout and cub scout organizations. Ha was scout master at Nashua and was chairman and n director for the district. He served one term as mayor of Nashua and two terms on the city council. He also was a member of the school board. Dunster is active in the Lutheran church and was a deacon trustee in the church at Nashua until ho moved away. He has also been � participant in the Lions and Legion Club work. The Dunsters have five children: Gregory. 13: Mary Jane. 12: Edward. 9: Douglas 8: and Mark 5 months old. They will make their home in the Co-op jpertment OFFICERS TO BE ELECTED AT DISTRICT MEET A meeting of the Poplar District of the Fort Peck tribes has been scheduled for April 10. it was announced today by Chairman Peter M. Eagle. The meeting will convene at T p.m. in the Tribal office and the business will include the election of officers for the coming year. Senator Frank Church To Speak at Demo Dinner Northeastern Montana residents will have an opportunity to hear Senator Frank Church of Idaho at a Jefferson-Jackson Day dinner scheduled for Wolf Point on April 6, beginning at 7 p.m. Senator Church, referred to as spokesman of the "New Frontiers" administration, has received national recognition for his outstanding service. He was the keynote speaker at the Democratic National Convention in 1960 at Los Angeles. Arrangements for the dinner are being handled by the Roosevelt County Democratic Central Committee. Oliver Lien. Brockton, chairman. The annual gathering is expected to draw interested people from many surrounding counties. Following the dinner. Senator Church will fly to Salt Lake City for an appearance the next day.
|Title||The Poplar Standard : Voice of the oil city 1961-03-31|
|Contributors||Historical Society of Montana. Microfilm Division.|
|Geographic Coverage||Poplar (Mont.); Roosevelt County (Mont.)|
|Description||Vol. 51, No. 23 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|
|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|
CLARK SAYS USE CAUTION IN TREATING SEED
Safety precautions are necessary In treating and handling seed grains for spring planting, farmers were reminded by Fred Clark, chairman of the County ASC committee. Bodily injury and loss of income can be a direct consequence if care Is not taken.
The following precautions arc Aiggested as minimum.*. Clark said:
II In treating gram remember that all pesticides are poisonous. See that chemicals and treated grain are plainly labeled and stored In cabinets or bios, preferably locked and out of rcich of children and livestock.
2> Read and heed the instructions on the labels and follow carefully all instructions regarding methods and amounts of application.
3> Burn all paper, cardboard or other dispensable containers and �lie returnable containers ac-i 01 ding to manufacturers' instructions.
4� Use protective clothing and masks and don't inhaie spray or |
|Digital Collection||Fort Peck Reservation Newspapers|