Reminiscences of Bruce Fritzler, Crow Tribe of Montana
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Reminiscences of Bruce Fritzler, Crow Tribe of Montana

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Published .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementBruce Fritzler ; [interviewer, Willard Fraser].
SeriesNew York Times oral history program, American Indian oral history research project., no. 98.
ContributionsFraser, Willard.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsMicrofiche 85/200 (E)
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination20 leaves.
Number of Pages20
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2576455M
LC Control Number85122313

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PETITIONER:Montana RESPONDENT:Crow Tribe of IndiansLOCATION:United States Shoe Corporation DOCKET NO.: DECIDED BY: Rehnquist Court ()LOWER COURT: United States Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit CITATION: US ()ARGUED: DECIDED: ADVOCATES:Clay Riggs Smith – Argued the cause for the .   As a young boy, Plenty Coups, who would go on to be the last traditional chief of the Crow, had a dream on Crazy Peak that would change the history of the Crow and the West at the dream, as relayed in frontier journalist Frank B. Linderman’s book “Plenty Coups: Chief of the Crows,” Plenty Coups foresaw the disappearance of the bison from the plains, their replacement by . Crow Reservation Timeline Crow Tribe The Montana Tribal Histories Reservation Timelines are collections of significant events as referenced by tribal representatives, in existing texts, and in the Montana tribal colleges’ history projects. While not all-encompassing, they serve as . The federal census included population schedules for the Crow Indian Reservation. The census includes the non-Indian employees of the Crow Agency, as well as many pages of Indian Population Schedules for the native population of the Reservation. They are recorded as District , Crow Agency, in Custer County, Montana. Microfilm copies of.

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Attorney(s) appearing for the Case. Clay R. Smith, Solicitor of Montana, argued the cause for petitioners. With him on the briefs were Joseph P. Mazurek, Attorney General, James E. Torske, Carter G. Phillips, Paul E. Kalb, and Christine A. Cooke.. Robert S. Pelcyger argued the cause and filed a brief for respondent Crow Tribe of Indians.. Jeffrey A. Lamken argued the cause for the United States. Get free access to the complete judgment in CROW TRIBE OF MONTANA v. U.S., (D.D.C. ) on CaseMine. The Crow Tribe of Montana (Tribe) sought review of a May 9, , decision of the Montana State Director, Bureau of Land Management (BLM), declining to enter into a contract for certain solid mineral functions under the Indian Self-Determination Act, 25 U.S.C. §§ n () (ISDA). 1/ The appeal was assigned to Administrative Law Judge. The Crow, whose autonym is Apsáalooke ([ə̀ˈpsáːɾòːɡè]), also spelled Absaroka, are Native Americans living primarily in southern Montana. Today, the Crow people have a federally recognized tribe, the Crow Tribe of Montana, with an Indian reservation located in the south-central part of the state.. Crow Indians are a Plains tribe, who speak the Crow language, part of the Missouri.