What is this?
Optical character recognition (OCR) is an automated process that converts a digital image containing numbers and letters into computer-readable numbers and letters. The search engine used on this web site searches OCR-generated text for the word or phrase you are looking for. Please note that OCR is not 100 percent accurate. If the original image is blurry, has extraneous marks, or contains ornate font styles or very small text, the OCR process will produce nonsense characters, extraneous spaces, and other errors, such as those you may see on this page. In addition, the OCR process cannot interpret images and may ignore them or render them as strings of nonsense characters. Despite these drawbacks, OCR remains a powerful tool for making newspaper pages accessible by searching.
FHA INDIAN OUTREACH OFFICE OPENED A POPLAR - An Indian Outreach Office of the Farmers Home Administration has opened in Poplar. It will be staffed by Assistant County FHA Supervisor David Allison. The office is located in the rear of the old Traders State Bank building. Office hours will be 9:30 A.M. to 4 P.M. on Mondays and 9 A.M. to 4 P.M. Tuesdays through Fridays. Monday will be used primarily for taking applications although Allison stated that anyone interested could come in anytime he was there. Tuesday through Friday will be used for processing ap- plications, doing appraisals and other related duties. The Outreach Office Ph. No. is 768-3282. The FHA provides credit in four major areas: Farming, Housing, Business and Industrial, and Community programs. Some of the programs within each category are described below. 1. Farmer Credit -Borrower must be a family -sized operator, personally oper- ating his farm, at least on a part-time basis. (a) Farm Ownership Loans: Purpose -To buy land, refinance debts; construct, or improve buildings; improve farmland, develop water facilities, and establish, improve or carry on business enterprise to supplement farming income. These loans may be made to an Indian applicant who owns land in trust or re- stricted states. Who May Borrow -Qualified Indians who will get a substantial share of their income from farming. (b) Farm Operating Loans: Purpose -To buy livestock, equipment, feed, seed, fertilizer, supplies for farm and home operations; refinance debts or pay interest; establish nonfarm enterprises to supplement farm income. Who May Borrow -Eligible Indians who are operating or will operate not larger than family farms. (c) Farm Emergency Loans: Purpose -To pay eligible Indian farm - ere and ranchers for losses resulting from designated disasters. Who May Borrow -Eligible Indian farm- ers and ranchers who suffered a substan- tial loss from the designated disaster. Also Included in this category are: Ir- rigation and Drainage Loam, Grazing Association Loans, Tndian Land Acquisi- tion Loans, Soil and Water Conservation Loans - individuals, Recreation, Enter- prise Loans, and Youth Loans.. 2. Housing Credit -Families of low to moderate income may obtain loans to buy, build, or repair homes for their own use. Loans for rental housing may be made to individuals, partnerships, trusts, and Indian profit and nonprofit Corporations. Housing is for open coun- try or towns that are rural in Charac- ter with population not more than 10,000. (a) Individual Homeownership Loans: Purpose -To buy, build, improve, or relocate homes, to buy building sites, and to refinance certain housing debts. Who May Borrow -Low to moderate income Indian families who will occupy homes in rural areas. These loans may be made to an Indian applicant who owns land in a trust or restricted statue. (b) Repair and Rehabilitation Housing Loans: Purpose-To make repairs to remove health and safety hazards. Who May Borrow -Very low income owner - occupants who have repayment capability for small loans. Also included in this category are: Rental and Cooperative Housing Loans, Rural Housing Site Loans, Self -Help Technical Assistance Grants, and Farm Labor Housing Loans and Grants. 3. Business and Industrial Credit - Loans to promote development of business and industry, or for small business en- terprises, in rural communities, in- cluding towns not over 50,000 and on Indian reservations. Preference is given to applications for projects in open country, rural places such as reserva- tions, and towns , of 25,000 and smaller. (a) Business and Industrial Loans: Purpose -To develop or finance busi- ness or industry, increase income and employment, and control or abate pollu- tion. Who May Borrow -Individuals and legal entities, including public and private organizations, and recognized Indian tribal groups. ASSISTANT COUNTY FHA SuFERVISOR DAVID ALLISON 4. Community Credit -Rural towns of up to 10,000 population, counties, and special purpose districts may borrow tn improve or develop essential community facilities. Nonprofit corporations may also receive loan assistance when ade- quate plans for loan repayments are made. This category includes Community Fa- cility Loans and Resource Conservation and Development and Watershed Loans. Allison stated that the FHA can pur- chase trust or restricted lands for in- dividual Indiana and they will take mortgages on trust land. He also said that the FHA should fill in the spot be- tween BL( Revolving Credit and area banks .# Wotaninwowapi 3 March 13, 1975 Debbie Surface, a student at Poplar High School, being sworn into the Defense Contract Administration Service, Seattle District, by Gerald Gwin of Glasgow, Poplar area Supervisor, on Dec. 12, 1974. Mies Surface is a partici- pant of the Student In School Program sponsored by the Dept. of Defense. Miss Surface duties are filing, typing and general office duties assisting the DCAS-Quality As- surance Representatives at Multiplex West and A & S In- dustries in Poplar.# ouruvis TOURNAMENT CHAMPS The Brockton Outlaws took first place honors in the Reservation Basketball League Tournament held in Poplar March 6 ,7,899. The Brockton Outlaws won the champi- onship game by beating the Wolf Point Road Runners 123 to 87. The Brockton Chiefs took the third place trophy fol- lowed by fourth place Bainville and fifth place Enco Tigers. The Team Sportsmanship trophy went to the Froid team for the second time in two years. The All-Star Team consisted of: Willie Weeks-Wolf Point Road Runners Felix McGowan-Brockton Outlaws Clayton Small-Brockton Chiefs Denver Atkinson-Enco Tigers James Fraley-Brockton Chiefs Walt Peterson-Bainville Terry Portra-Brockton Outlaws Lyle Hove-Froid Rodney Miller -Wolf Point Chieftain Roger White -Wolf Point Chieftain Bobby Weeks -Wolf Point Road Runners Eddy O. Smith -Sioux Nation The team scores for the tournament, in the order they were played are: Froid 80 Renegades 58 Bainville 136 Ft Peck Indians 92 Sioux Nation 149 Industries 51 Enco Tigers 82 W.P. Road Runners 111 Brockton Outlaws 85 Froid 72 Bainville 73 W.P. Indy's 74 Brockton Chiefs 136 Sioux Nation 117 W.P. Road Runners 106 W.P. Chieftians 97 Renegades 70 Ft Peck Indians 105 Enco Tigers by forfeit over Indians Brockton Outlaws 114 W.P. Indy's 77 Brockton Chiefs 89 W.P. Road Runners 9\ Froid 94 Sioux Nation 68 Bainville by forfeit over W.P. Chief- tains Ft Peck Indians 96 Enco Tigers 116 Froid 95 Bainville 70 W.F. Indy's 95 Brockton Chiefs 95 Brockton Outlaws 123 W.P. Road Runners 87# Gary Nail loses the ball and his balance to %my Vise Bpi: Sioux Nation won the game 149 to 51, Pictured L to R: Tonk) Wise Spirit, Rodney Clark, Jake White Bull, Gary Mail, Myi Four Bear, Eddy O. Smith, and Edward Shields. Eddy Smith makes lay up for Sioux Nation in one a- gainst A & S Industries. Pictured L to R: Rodney Clark, Myron Four Bear, Kenneth shields Jr., Tony Wise Spirit, and Eddy H. Smith.