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The Billings County Pioneer
Beach, North Dakota
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August 9, 1945     The Billings County Pioneer
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August 9, 1945
 

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,THE BILLINGS COUNTY PIONEER ESTATE HEIRS GRAFTON YOUTH I I I I r h J I1' ! r t t I [ I souo T D To 11 unoe KeporTs. on nts Keat t-STaTe ueats t LISBON--A lost $3,000, "orphan GRAFTON--T--Sgt. Glenn Steen, [.[ |||'t/ I I' I% / I/ I I !% It t'I I I ,~ ~' estate" left by a relative of whom son of Mr. and Mrs. Amunci Steen [ ] WITr~ ~'t|~ [t~'~ |r~|]~lr~[~, ['1~ ~4~,~]]~[~? ] r~||||,[ P ~,H'I~,~iL4P'~ they probably never heard is cry- of here, was killed instantly re- [ i ww Bill I IlJ I%~,p,l~i %,oliiil%,ll%,liHf l IV il,O'Vq,Ji'll ~lli FVVV?VVV I ing through the highways and by- cently when struck by a car while,~ nasa . a Jdr~ ~ . a i ways of the Dakotas for children I crossing a street in Glasgow, Scot- I I k.Ng r^ h/InNer m+ ^ut r r,n /An c mn ArrA I E -- -- of John Odling or his niece, Ida land, according to word received VENT.f OI"THEWEEK Soderlynd, also known as Lind or recently by his parents from thel] ~qu~u~ I"lL, IlSJ I'IIIU,) GI UI q'u IL,E;I UII E I indications were that his injuries I me uDnc aomam or some THl GlIOgt THE STATE Lynd, who may legally adopt it as war department, a I s ms ration was only a memory It was the heirs. This was revealed to- The message from the war de- ~ By ELMO SCOTT WATSON I Fort Laramie treaty General Sher- ors so vivid and language so terse that TOtD tN SR! F FORM, day when Walter C Cox, probate IaddiPartmenti was. meager in details but / Released by Western Newspaper Union. I marts (noted for his only-good-Indian-[ admtrat~ ~ and sturprimsew ullhav~~ genealogist, 208 S. LaSalle St,Chi- t onal znformatlon regarding the ] Y ECENTLY the deuartment I i -a-dead-Indian philosophy) issued [ done so. That which made this arraign- cage, took over direction of a search [ death of the Grafton soldier was ] l~ ^e .t. . : % d a I an order that all Indians not actually I ment more telling was that it often came Motorcycle Accident with only the vague clue that Od- [ supplemented by the arrival of Gil- I vx ~.~ mL~ZZU~ S~L,~ . I on their reservations were to be [ from the .lips of men who are our.frien.ds Fatal To Minot Girl n oiorea ma me nrst oz ana WhO naa nope against nope mat me ling and hzs niece, Swedish emi- man Holm, a cousin of the deceased, I ew c P, ] under the ]urzsdlctmn of the army I day might come when their wrongs would $ grants, were last heard of as mov- I who left Scotland the day after the I its kind, which shows how I and "as a rule will be considered ] be'redressed. MINOT -- Delo~es Stafford, 15- ing to the Dakotas" but to which I accident Uncle Sam since 1790 has ac- [ hostile." Then came the armounee- ] Sioux Had to Like It. year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs" of the states is unknown. John [ Holm, who had been sent to Scot I quired the nation's public do- ] merit that the Northern Pacific rail- ] Since ~.e Sioux did.n.'t have much E. D. Stafford, 410 4th Ave. N.W and Ida first settled," Mr. Cox sale, I land to await transportation to the I -. / roan was ~o De buia across me north- I choice in me matter, mey signea me died recently as a result of a me- "in Batavia, Ill in about 1890, andI states, visited with Sgt. Steen the t main I rom on p nclpaz.mman / ern part of the Sioux hunting lands [ treaty offered them. Here's what torcycle accident on the Countryfrom there moved to Maplewood,] day before the mishap occurred. I ~rmes Dy some ~a~ reazles ana I and soon afterwards the Great White I another historian says about !t !not Club road, 2 miles west of here.Me where they resided for a I Upon receiving notice to leave for I numerous acts of congress. [ Father sent surveyors, protected by [ an Indian historian, but a wnke nis- John Unwin, motorcycle patrolman, while "The last definite word of [ home, Holm went to the camp where t A study of this may shows [ soldiers, into this region without tak- [ torten). George E. Hyde, author of driving the motorcycle was injured John O.dlin.g is that he.leftM.aule-I h:v CtUn n :as ;oti;n:dd Satu'r- I that these cessions by the red [mg the trouble to ask th.e Sioux I o: d:l Uud:sF ilka s,A''I ter s' f th about his hands, arms, and face but wooa annul srz zor me DaKotas i Y man -" '-o t 95% of ' " " ' had n ille " uvzl~z~u~u ~tu u -/t ::::~:~i:~:~.~i:~~:~. But the object had been attained at where he was a contractor and built Steen bee k d the previous I . / ~?~: : I several houses. There is some evi- [ day. I P ' " [ ~i~i!~.!~:~!~:~ [ government had taken the Black Hills, were not serious. The accident oc- .::~:::::::~:i:~! ::~:~: ." sear, ann unaer me cmua oz war me urred when the motorcycle struck deuce to indicate that the niece, Ida| According to information giventhing like 2,600,000 square / ! iiiiii i v- I the Powder River lands and the Bighorn -":~ .::~;~!!:':':: country. The pretense of formal agree- went withhim. The case zs fur- Holm, Sgt. Steen had been killed males. In so far as the aggre- [ n v n w a rut in the road as Unwin was slow- " h I when he crossed the street in a i ~-'~.~::'i: - ment and fair ca me t hieh Con ess ing down to turn around. The me- ther compnca~ea Dy Z e tact mat ] I gate cost of this land was am iI had devised to veil this act of robbery torcycle was found 104 feet from Ida Soderlynd who shortened heri driving rain storm. Attempting to eonn nnn CtA,3--i ~~::~- i did not even deceive the Indipns" The ' " " " ' "- s reet he ha" la d ~ 1,* ~v puvu,vuu,vuv--- t : : :- - I chiefs knew that they were being robbed where it had struck the rut. The name-to Lynd or Line, marriea at I cross me t,u p ce a ~ m :z,~ = couple were found and taken to the about.this same time, but her mar-i raincoat over his head and had ] L~la$ means a ll~le more man / : -~ " ' ,:" [ ~hn:lrth:ntdts.h~erW:[eef~r:fedt:u:iag:d ~v:y hospital by C. F. Peterson of the tied n~me is a mystery. Odling wasJ dashed into the street where he t ~;~U'i a sqUare mile or approx- /[ kets (satd the.United States))or y?ur wa~ ~. n5 v~.iL Peterson Dairy who reported the - ' ---'ruck b-" a -assin" motor ve ~ / ll~~:~! I lanas m Laramse ~'lazns ann nezween me also marrieu ann is Known zo nave i ~ v ~ -| y -to uuzl~ an aura----z~ [ # u. ^# +~. ~. . ~, ~. .^ ~.^ . - " "~ " two sons "If either'hicle " O "- - i ttc accident to the police Miss Star- naa at leas~ I ! wuzct mean that Uncle Sam / I you before 1865; and here (said the Unit- ford Was found unconscious and John or Ida are still alive they I -- / certai-, * ~ :- -'- [ ~ ed States} are the same beef, flour and did not regain consciousness before :"- ICDI~I~I~ ~.qP aaUgTAK -n / -.~ ~,~ a u~x~u, u, /I blankets for your lands in Nebraska WOUla oe very agea. xncrezuz-e, l~ i I~&&~,~,~ ~a v~.~m~.~ ~d~.~ / ~ho~l~ c1~ ~1"~'nev~ '~xr;~1~ ~rL~o~ar],I ~ht~h ~a t~r~le In.lure lSYfl" and tsald the her death Unwin had gone off is considered" most likely" that their" I KILLED AT WORK,--(-~-~- ,~--,~; S / '~ I Unit'~l"S~tate"s : w-~ithan a'~ of vast gen- duty at 2 A. M. and said he was~hildr~n are the livinv heirs"I ~ Cnllaren. j [ eroslty) here are the same beef flour taking the Staffrd girl home but [ ,w In a statement issued at the time,~~~~ / and blankets for the Black Hills, the P - - ~u=.e~ ~,c,u,==-, ~ n I~[~i~~y~- ' ",der River and the Bighorn lands which had taken her for a short ride be- me map was releases ~ecretary ::~--, ~ " f m o In all fair A~rn~r ,~YtAlrld.~ 1:~110"A [ for 32 years employed on the Break- J ] ~~ - : - ~ we are now taking ro y u. - fore retur4~ing her to her home. '~ ",7 '~ ~" Ienrmge ez~y s~ree~, died recentP'u ! rmrom lakes of the department of I ~~i~i~ I ness, that is very near the true meaning The Stafford family states that ~nm A~ C$ rrison I / the interior declared that "while t ~~~~ ~ of the "agreement" of 1876, by means of "*"~" ~ ! alter flaVl/lg Ot'~H ~sxt. o.v tt t;ctz a -uest: I ~11~~~~: : -: - I which these last lanes were token from they consider the happening an-,' front of the Czt" y Hall at Brecken- I a ~s tom"Swhetherare suUthe zrequenUYindians, recezvedralsea" ~.~i|i~~% !~:~< the Sioux. tirely accidental and will not pre- GARRISON---U S. Army engi-J ridge and dragged over a hundred fair -rices [ ~~~ I So the Sioux were finally settled on far charges against Unwin. De- ve s ant "157000 in~ flushin the"~ P zor meir land me rec- !,a greatly reduced reservation with neers already ha P ~,feet. Mr. Baumer was g erda sh ' lofts leaves her parents and a broth- prospecting the Missouri river dam [ city streets during the hours when J, mw tl~at, except in a very [ C2L:y ? )N PERPyTUITY ~- ~ [ in the present states of North and er, Delores was employed at the ,- = : ~ = ! ,-=,-, --==== w.ere mul~ary auress was ! .-.vv =-. p v.=.u- m ~u~ ~rca*~ In I South Dakota But even then the site a~ tiarrlson, s~. JJa~ ann m I there was little tralilC anct was I nresent th- ---" I 1~.4 = n .-,e prlues were sucn as to u wnereoy me vnltea ~a~es he- th , Root Barrel and Unwin was era- other preparations for the construe- I working near the truck when he [ satis~. the Indians " I -utred lan I Great White Fa er wash t through ployed by the Minot Police depart- .~ ~iscussions of q us from me ~roquom uon- ,;^~ ~ +ho "i~n+ structure it hadI dra--ed1201 [ i with them. In 1888 another com- ment since April, 1945. He is a ~' " ",[ was struck, we wa~ ~g . . I ennancement of land prices from [ federacy was that there should be / mission went to the Standinv Rock been learned at the army engi-I feet and suffered severe in~erna~ I orivinal ~n~+. ,n +h : I ~ s .~o+ ~h z.-- -# ---a~^^ l -- veteran of this war and saw action ~ i~o ~n e~m.~h. ~,~. ~r^m I . ~ ^~. ~.~ m~.~ + ! ? ~7~-~ ;-- ~,~ t,-~o= =~'1 ,u a ~''~"1 reservation to swing the cession of I lnJurzes zrum w / mateu vame OI nearly 40 billion/ among 5,000 members of the Six/ 11 million acres of Sioux lands at a in the southwest Pacific with the " " ',[ y . " [ nly lead to idle specula- [ Nations. This provision is still car- [ flx^.~ "rice o~ 5" ^en+- ~n acre ("an the approprzahon which became da s later Born at New Mumch, dollars o U. S. Marine Corps and was wound- available July l, army engineers I Minn he came to Wilkin county [ lion. There is no equitable basis of I ried out each year with appropriate J outr~;Jous ro~;;v '~' ~tanlev Ves ed. will spend $417,000 in me next two [ with his parents who zarmea near ,~ value comparison then and n,~w / ceremonie~ in ,~h~,*~v= ,~ ~ L / . . . ? . . " ' ." " -- . -- v---r-~-- [ai, olograpner oi ~ltzmg ~tttl, Calls months on addltmnal planning for [ Foxhome. In 1904 the family mov- [ "Some Bl~ak P I hal "peace and frlendshin" with the n Reeder Soldier Sets - " h it, aria orea~ up me great ~loux post-war constructmn work zn t e Jed from Foxhome and since that f ] Iroquois Shown here at a typical/ ~ wnne me history oz our uealings u or / reservation iron smaller ones ~i[- Record Killing Japs ~lssour, rzver oasis. [time ne .naa resia?islnifwtnP:~e%n I with the Indians contains some ] dt:em ny ls.Fl.orence Prlntup, a [ ting Bull lined up the chiefs against I ana ~recKenrsage. P " t black naves since the a~,o ~ ,~ a scenaam 0z om troquois chiezs, / it th~n w~nt t, Washin~,ton where he " iev b "~ ~" ~'~ SCRANTON---The record individ- I~T1~ n TROYS i ed him zn death. He is surv d y early settlers there has been a fixed [ who received the rolls of "calico for [ succeeded in getting the price raised ual kill of Japs on Okinawa was re- ~ ~' ~"~" I five sons. . 'J policy based upon the principle of / mslrmutmn. J to $1.25 an acre. reeled by the 7th Inf. Div. when ~l~.J[Jl~Ek ~U~U~ i ~-- I free purchase and sale in dealings,for erm [ The next year another commission it announced the posthumous award i Jl~Len Ha~;cnes "j.'lllrheen I between the native inhabitants of/ p ,zssion to pass mrougn me / came to Standing Rock to bargain of the Silver Star to Pfc. William ~aDwniaNAi ~i~ir:~;~l~::::::: !i i?i iiv, i H. Scheunemann of Reader, N. Dak ts who accounted for 46 enemy deadhn : 1 in a three-day period, aLto:: the organ and other contents of theI living 3 miles south } "g" pop ",askin" --rmi i -:" / " g " P " Y On the morning of April 28, Corn- building were removed. About a [while making hay recently, acc)- ) on mese terms. ) whom" Pa~ sa~s t :Ja zne ~mt~x." m. ] which were never kept, incichent- puny L, llth Inf in which Scheune- [ half hour after the fire started them dentally killed a Hungarian Part- [ "While the 15 million dollars that,was almo;t s:Jr me ~tac~l-llUS) / a.y) they managed to get enough mann was a BAR man, had the mis- Jamestown Fire Department wasI ridge hen that was setting on 19 / we paid to Napoleon in the Louisiana [ newspa- r man ewhoS a~" Then. a / chiefs to agree to the sale So, in sion of securing a high ridge be- asked for help and four members] eggs. He took the eggs home and I Purchase was merely in compensa-| Custer ~ashed to the oCC. mpan,lea / the words of Vestal, "the cession yond Kochi town. After advanc- went to. Medina but the fire had,placed them under a Bulf Orping- ~ lion for his cession of political au-| trifying news that "ol~r:~ ~::lec'l was signed, the great Sioux. Reser- ing 500 yards the leading platoon galne(~, such" headway that all the ton hen and 13 partridges werr ' [ thority. we proceeded to pay the. In-,cover~a ~ in the Hills and Custer's of-" I the death of a nation " " -was held up by extremely heavyJamestown men could do was to! hatched The old hen mothe, s /dlan tribes of the ceded territory| ficia1 re-oft not onl c - - ] . Among the machine gun fire from an enemy kce the blaze from spreading to] them well ard they follow her abou~ / more than 20 times this sum for such,this but ~t was also anYec~nnrm'ea,promises that were not kept was one pillbox to its front, oth:r buzldmgs. The 500 gallon the yard Becker feeds the httle,lands as they were willing to sell,scription of the beauties of~a'uc he-,about supplying rations to the Sioux, Scheunemann, on his own initia-tank of the Medina fire department [birds bits of lettuce, chick starter [ Moreover, the Indian tribes were I glen The result was inevi~;~ere.[ ~itnnetu~ i~ their wried~ced reserve- tive, crawled 15 yards to the pla- was empty at the time of the firel and gravel Tt,ey do not drink: we- t w/se enough to reserve from their / ", " /," er of 1890-91 so h~ ~ zinkles ' cessions sufflcien" land to - ! Justinea ITea~y Breach / that broken promise bore bitter teens front and placed effective and it was necessary for the fight-| tar like little chick~. - ~p" " ) t nring /Pros ectors and rd " fire on the placed apertures. This era to get water from the NP Rail-| wa~er on the grass and they t(rmk them V income that each year ex-| the ne~v E1 Dorado l~trs: cked"t [fruit. For tl~.e Sioux, suffering from enabled his platoon to reach the way. |the drops like de',' ~e:;:let~: amount of our payment to[ tgiocv:rnment went through / ~aU~sgeri:tni~sm~ontl~e tp:~t~e:eo~a~h: ridge crest. It is ~e as "e " . "o s of expelling the intruders then,Ghost Dance and before that excite- They then became en~aged in a ' ~ cretary tc~es says, 1 gave it up as a ho-eless "ob 'Hay ! n l that i~ the maioritv nf ~,~ th,~ m p 3 -,me z was .over me snameml story in " severe grenade duel with the ene- ' Indiav.s probabl"y received--a~ fai~ / g failed to keep the whites out of |.of the massacre at Wounded Knee my on the reverse slope. Scheune- "- -" ; = = = = = = = = = = = = = : - = = = - = = = = = = = = = = " = $ ~ " I the Black Hills, the government s,had been written on one of the mann immediately started digging I t [ snPo~:t~ii:~~%::e:C?sieu~r]i! ] irues~t'ff on the~ extreme ridge crest and in RO$$WORD PUZZL ;t~i::itl:ti::tfS:~eeL:r~Ymti:l ~bl:;kmePntg::~: which Secretary a few hours succeeded in tunneling - ~ ~ the'Net Perc the Modocs and the l eaty. A good excuse came when,As indicated previously some of through to the Jap-held side. He ~,| - . e~, . . l several bands of the Sioux, notably,the other "black pages" bear the remained there for three days de-~== = ==-= solmtlu ~ ~ ~;~. J aV;2::=t~ Ma?Iec:mYtha~e~eW;r~g" ] Sitting Bull's Hunkpapas and Crazy [ stories of our dealings with the Nez apite constant enemy shelling and " " Horse s Oglalas, who were huntin Perces the Mod .I lq J - = . .- i ~,~ -- ",ei"le cJ free "-urchase ana --I^'' ~---' I g| ~s and the Poncas. concentrated small'arms fire. I| II I$ I 14 I$ I I~ 17 I I~ Iy II@ I I, ' ~',u. v ~,~= ,~u]in the Powder river country (asthey,That is why it is likely that any From this key position overlook-t t m i I m i t l I I I I i I oeen ooservea m mezr aeanngs wire i had a --rf ct 11 1~ D 14' " the Great White Father. i pe e rzgn~ m ao~. xaltea .to I memoer oz m ose trioes, as well as ing prominent enemy terrain, I I,ttti i i I I i I I i I returntotheirreservationswithinltheSioux, who reads the secretary, s I i u w 1 a n ~, Lomsmn~ "xerritory the tim , Scheunemann picked off 46 Japs. ' - ' - - . I I e limit set by the Indian bu / statement about a fixed ollc In addition he acted as mortar ob-i 1 I !" i I" ! I I i [ SmceMr. Ickes mentions theLou. I reau January 31," " 18'/6. (The factl based" upon the principle' of P free" y server, directing mortar fire against L 119I /~il~,I I illM~ i ~,[ lstana Purchase. it might be well 1 fl~at it was almost physically ira- i purchase and sale in dealings be. a series of enemy emplacements. I,I t,[ I I [ to examine briefly the record of our I possible for the Sioux to obey ~ i tween the native inhabitants of the Near the close of the third day the !~,N u:,i I S I P ~ I I I gove.rnment s. dealings with one of ] order within the time allowed didn t [ land and thew~hite immigrants" will Japs succeeded in zeroing their I . w s s ~,~x,~, I me avorlgmai occupants of mat re- i maze any difference to the Indian [ probably smile--and there won't b~ mortars on Scheunemann's position ' IS. I 1 I I," I pz,| I [gion, the Sioux. For generations] bureauf) I much humor in that smilel and a direct hit ended the gallant S m m .m i,mm~j~ " -= ! ! " "" I these Dakotas had occupied a vast I On February 1 the Indian corn | actions of another heroic ~erlcan I" I I m m m m,~e along the Missouri river, in-[ missioner proclaimed all SIoux who .i- .m . m m . I I I [ eluding most of the present states of [ were not on the reservation "hos I'0 uM~es me0rate ~'35 36 3~r ~ .~ infantryman, i I ! i i ! i I i I i I I No h and South Dakota and parts I tiles" caned on the arm- .- [ 1'13/ ;,e, ; m~,~' :' '" ; IA~,"'~"~ ; ; ~7ia43 I,( Of" Nebraska Wyoming snd Men-J round them up Then followec( th"; ' Festivai allu N.M. OAR ACCIDENT ' !" i Bin" I I I- ! ! I t t |tuna Gradually their territory had[ campaigns of Generals Crook, Ter-[ at G p, FATAL TOBOY 144 145 I I I I W f. 14,I I been reduced by a series of treaties [ IT. Gibbon and Miles against these J - - - ~'-~f~ ~ m a +* t ~ i,|,! ~r~. I. .I I until they held only their choicest I "hostile" Sioux and Cheyennes in I mmon arums ~ CROS~BY--Walter Oison, 25, for- 48 49 ' $0 - $1 ! i~,[ hunting grounds in the Black Hills, i 1876-77 which either compelled the,far pl.aces of .the Southwest, and the mer restdent of here, and son of[ I [ I m I I m t . ~e Powder river countr--na *~--l-,rr--,-a I Nava]os, Zums, Hopm, Utes, Apa- ~$~ ~ o ~-~ o. ~,u=, u~ use romans or arove Mr. and Mrs. Hans Olson now' re- |~ I t I Is4 i J I t i i i i [ Big Horn mountains ' I them across th J ches, Lagunas, Acomas and a score ,I I ! ! " = uvruer m o ~anaaa. . ,|. I I ! ! !,Even of other trzbesrnen and their faint- siding in Tacoma, Wash was fa- I.l I 1 I~ 1 l, 1. I I Ia0i i m [ That was guaranteed to them by i before the campaign was over, I tally injured recently in a faH.Irom I'" I I I t I I ! I,'t t,| I the Fort Laramie treaty of 18~: as I a commission was sent to treat with I p oe oy a telephone pole at a point about No ~ ( a permanent reservation" and, be-,the Sioux and arrange for the ces- I . " "6 '- . i~'2d- -: . five miles west of Williston on " " " sion f ~ere each year "~,ut~ malans n'om [ sides, they were granted, for as long [ o lands which the Fort Lure, [ a -- 40 different tribes -'oin forces Highway No. 2. Olson was assist- HORIZONTAL 143 International ! z~. ~acrea -mnau,~o To attain ~ as th-re wer ! mie tree'- ha" I ne r~y j e umzam on me plains ~ u Kuuran eeo tO ~Jlem , ing Frank Marsh of Plentywood in 1 The bitter I language [ word [ success I ~. ? J ,f J to produce America s most colorful vetch i 44 Nots of sca~, 14 Symbol for I 36 Part of ] .~:y ~,s,~ ~,~a~.~ on any tuna norm,~o] -- . - I and spectacular Indian show, the an- moving a house. He c)imbed a pole 4 Exists I 46 One of a Ne. I tantalum I Slovakia,t ~ ~: e':::e~er~nis,reserv~tion was [ b~ 2:e~tsmgwot~]is commission, which ] nual Inter-Tribal Indian Ceremonial to remove some wires to 9ermit 6 That thing [ groid people [ 17 A connective I 37 Manages [ ' unceded Indian,g " ork in August, 1876, [ ~,~ ~ da,s thev dance chant" the house to pass. Returning to the 8 Poisonous ! in eastern I 20 A bacterial,38 Removes i territory" in which "no" white per- I Doane Robinson in his "History of I "" *Z'- " . ~ -- ' :" pole after the building had cleared, snake Sudan (pl) [ wasting dis. [ liquid froptI son or ,'~rsons shah be I the Sioux Indian I compete in sports ana engage m ~ ~-~ pe~m~ea to s ~oum ?Ja~om eird a an rites before ca act he again climbed the pole to re- 11 To reply i 47 Cooled lava i ease of goats I 39 Therefore ] settle or occu'--" an Historical "~ I w p g p ty .~.~ ~ . aa m xis+ m21 Fo,lioh "er m ~o ~r I va ~ puzuun uz me S ,-u.ec.ons) wrztes: I -'i'mces made u- of their white place the wires, and it was then o,--u.~ v - ~" ~'~" The a, ~ same or, without the consent of thecommission says: While the In. 13 TO observen 50 Garden i .on ,~> I land ] I diana received us -. t ~ ~ n ~ I brothers. The Gallup Ceremomal ,S that the pole gave way with his I I as-"~" -~uon zo our proposmon we I "~ *~'~=~ ,u- 15 Old Egyptian vegetable 23 While I 45 Level I ~m~ans nrs~ naa ana ootamed, to I with kind -= .r I .~.- * a o+ ,+t *~ ~ weight, and in the fall a protruding ahoy o! gore ( ~i A tuna ox I z~ wzc~er Das- [ 4"t A meloay I ~' ~ m-~us- um same. moreover, i were painfully impressed with their lack ' bolt on a SUpporting brace punc- and silver / cheese [ ket for hold,I 48 Justice ] it was agreed that no subsequent / o, confidence in the pledges of the gov. I .al~a,n,spe~a:~e, zSt,l~sc,~enam2na~n~e- tu~red his neck at the Jugular vein 16 A simpleton i 53 Retaliate [ ing fish,49 Printer I,treaty should be considered valid I . t times they tom their story " and he died on the way to a WiN 18 A welt.hound J 55 Retinues [ 25 Part of [ measure ( "unless executed and si~--~-~ ~--- --,oz wrongs with such impressive earnest-,tleta ute last par~ ox August. E church 1 ' ~,~u u~ a~ t hess ma~ our cheeks crimsoned with I A special attraction each ear ~s ]iston hospital. Mr. O]son was mak- 19 Height I 57 ncysted I (p .)| 51 ~OUl In ~gyp. ~ least three fourth " - Y " 158 ~i: 'skin ndin -,ux azl .me aault ,name. zn me~r speeches ana recitam i la of In l (abbr,) tumor of 27 Bone tian religion of the unusual d sp y d'an arts tng his home in Plentywood, Mont 129 tag~c?~tural ( 52 A compass Ira:el~ IndhT:a TUpYing and inter-[ fere r t wh:chstho he ::esh o I and crafts in the Exhibit Hall where since his discharge from the U.S. certain,ur e g point [ The overa ",rai~.rnent for gross acts of ~'tice and [ thousands of articles are shown. A Army. He is married and has one 22 Senior (abbr,) I 59 Symbol of [ .31 Mov.Jng truck,54 Earth god- [ . g ment kept its promise / fraud, the description of treaties made~,score of native craftsmen will be son. 23 Three-toed ] samarium,34 Symool for J dess,less man a year. Four months after / only to be brokew, the doubts and dis- ,ot work showin~ the techni-ue of sloth 60 An enzyme I cerium L 56 SUD god I the President had ~r-~lo;,~.~ .~--,trusts of our present profession' of friend-,~". '~ "~ i Granary Destroyed 2624 CompanyA(abbr.)large kettle I [ 1 VERTICALperiod of li~Aaawer to~Passle Ne. 21.~: J, J =I ship and good will. were portrayed in eol. t roman nanmcrax~ . By Lightning Transient[ time [ [Grcat White Father Makes Tardy Payment for Indians Pomcs flash of 2 To transport When Sitting Bull's outlaw Sioux alr v v . . I I ~ R ~ ~, A T Ej I [ eady ridden off to Canada. But I 'By 1928, when an investigation of MXNOT---The 5,000 bushe! granarylight tpl.;i again oy ooaz I l~'J~i~,"L a L A [ massacrea t~en. (Jeorge A. Custer I the army put it into operation with J Indian claims was authorized, time on the Bennie Olson farm southeast 30 Crushes the,3 Let it stand,N E 0 ~ - 8 ~ A : ~I,] ~ and five troops of the Seventh caval [ vaS~ enthusiasm In the fall and [ had not simphfled the problem. But ~ o,~bertDes Olson,Lac" whlch is opeartedwas ,truck by light-bY 32 ~:~be~sfai~g~. I : ~Ur~kp~i;:I ~ [r~e~;d~eB~ArH!:i:ha~ssU~a:~[~6:~a~s~iat:8~6~av~a~6~mse'~fn:~Nn~!~i~~i~f~~:~ ni~ and~ ) the ground re- fY g " stru " P " "' " ck by a wonderful zdea s ee 1 em'fl y d~ electrical storm, 33 The kava I 6 ConcludeJ I ~ " ~t ~ TI ~- ~ [ . " ---- in it I and Dakota Indian agencies. I the President so emnly signed a bill TI~ grain 34 Gesture of| 7 Toward . i ~q- ~ - - L A I[~ -~- - -,was amen.st impossible to catch I "Sioux and their friends were,granting them $101,630 ($91.920 for the alxecuon / e zs somewna~ i ~ =~ ~. -'~. =-'- = . I mountea ~oux, why not take away ] quick to clamor for payment; by I ponies, $9,710 for property lost in 3"/Incllnes fll their horses~ 1892 the U S o h Nob /, Not I " "= * ; / I . . g vernment ad paid I' the SCUff] ). ody suggested re- w,~.%~,~, / I0 Writ~': im i ~ ~ ~,".t~l~S scheme had Obvious defects, I a quarter of a million donars in I storing the Sioux to mobility by re- -.*v "-" " the " " ~ R-ntile|,~lement U ~ ~ '~ / .chi~ of which was that Sitting damages But even this left 2,298 lacing the horses wsth second hand - -' - |,~i,s ~ I Bull and most of his follaw h=~ I t~ ~'111 {el /~. i ~ q~r~. 1~i' d " I. -- ' J, -