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The Bemidji daily pioneer. (Bemidji, Minn.) 1904-1971, October 28, 1907, Image 2

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063381/1907-10-28/ed-1/seq-2/

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PTTBL18HHD ttVWKY ATTMKNOON.
OFFICIAL PAPER-CITY OF BEMIDJI
....VUJJl PIONEER PUBLISHING CO.
CLYDB J. PRYOR
Bustneos Malinger
A. a. RUTLBDOB,
Managing Bdttor
Entered In the postofflce at Bemldjl. Minn..
as second clasa matter.
SUBSCRIPTI0N-S5.00 PER ANNUM
Two hundred and sixty-five thou-
and acres of government land have
been taken up in Northern Minne-
sota during the past two years.
About 514,000 acres remain.
To make our schools eminently
successful there should be the co-
operation of teachers, scholars and
parents. The first two we have.
Will the parents now do their duty?
It is now up to the lumber firms
who were recently indicted for con.
spiracy against the "cat" houses to
get busy and have the mail order
concerns hauled over the coals for
obtaining money under false pre-
tenses. Hardly an article they sell
will come any where near being
what they picture it in their adver-
tisements.Kasson Republican.
SOME EMPLOYE SUSPECTED
United States Express Company Is
Robbed of $24,000.
Milwaukee, Oct. 2 '.Investigation
Into the loss of approximately $24,000
from the railway depot office of the
United States Express company in
this city shows that the money was
probably taken by an employe who
was thoroughly familiar with the sur.
roundings and with the best means of
making away with the plunder.
The thief apparently had knowledge
of the combination of a large safe in
the office. None of the employes is
missing and the question of locating
the guilt, whether upon an employe
OP former employe or some outside
person, familiar with the safe com
bination and office surroundings, has
not yet been determined.
VESSEL WILL BE SAVED.
Wreckers at Work on the Empress
of China.
Vancouver, B. C, Oct. 2'.The
wrecking steamer Salvor is at work
on the Empress of China, which sank
at her mooring at the Canadian Pa
cific wharf. The China is being raised
at the rate of six inches an hour and
she should soon be clear of water.
The Empress of China is scheduled
to sail for Japanese and Chinese ports
text Thursday, but it is not likely
that she will get away until later in
the week. Engineroom, holds, store
rooms and staterooms were damaged
by the water and the whole interior
of the liner will have to be overhauled
before she will be in condition to sail.
Sprinter Bneaks^lTRecord.
Chicago, Oct. 2 :.Albert Curry, the
long distance runner of the First reg
iment, Thursday set a new mark for
the 100-mile run between Milwaukee
and Chicago when he finished at 3:33
o'clock at Washington street and
Michigan avenue. His official time for
the distance is 18:33:00, which low
ers Henry Schmel's mark by 1 hour
and 21 minutes. He finished In excel
lent condition.
PILES CURED IN 6 TO 14 DAYS
PAZO OINTMENT is guaranteed to cure any
case of Itching. Blind, Bleeding or Protruding
Piles in 6 to 14 days or money refunded. 50c.
MUSICA
INSTRUMENTS
Pianos, Organs, Violins,
Guitars, Mandolins, Ac
cordians, Harmonicas,
Violin Strings and all
string instrument sup
plies. Sheet Music.
Also the'celebrated Singer
and Wheeler & Wilson Sew
ing Machines. Supplies and
Repairs for Sewir Machines.
Mail Orders given
Prompt Attention.
Terms to Suit Purchaser
Bisiar, Vanderlip
& CO.,
311 ninnesota Ave. Phone 310
BEfllDJI, MINN.
Star Theatre
No Open
Moving Pictures
Illustrated Songs
High Glass
Vaudeville
Acts
Now Open
i i Jq
FAIRBANKS PROPS OUT.
Declares He Is Not a Candidate fe
President.
St. Louis, Oct. & .Charlet W. Fair
banks, vice president of the United
States, has dropped out of the rate
for the presidency.
"Are you a candidate for any office
actively, tentatively or receptively?"
he was asked.
"Positively I am not."
This was his reply following a ques
tion about the secret conference which
Mr. Fairbanks had on Monday with
Walter S. Dickey, chairman of thf
Missouri state Republican committer
at Kansas City.
Dickey told Fairbanks he need fos
ter no further hope of being nom
inated for the presidency and that the
Missouri delegation to the convention
would be pledged to Taft.
Fairbanks Denies Interview,
Middlesboro, Ky., Oct. 2 .Before
leaving his special train here Vice
President Fairbanks made clear his
position in reference to quotations
from certain St. Louis and New York
papers to the effect that he was not a
candidate, actively or receptively, for
the presidency. He said that while in
St. Louis he refused positively to dis
cuss politics and that any statement
alleged to have come from him in ref
erence to national politics or the pres
idency was entirely unfounded.
TO INFLUENCE THE MARKET
Number of Unfounded Rumors In Cir
culation.
New York, Oct. 2.Among the ru
mors afloat in New York there have
been many affecting a number of lead
ing commercial houses. These ru
mors have evidently been started for
the purpose of affecting the stock
market and a man high in authority
In the firm of John Wanamaker makes
the following statement:
"The rumors that have been in cir
culation regarding this firm recently
are ridiculous and without foundation.
The affairs of the firm were never In
better shape than they are now and
the business of the New York store
never larger. The business of the
latter store so far this month has
been the largest of any month since
the store was opened and we are en
deavoring to make it a thorough rec
ord breaker. Everything is all right.
We are able to get all the goods we
want and there Is no trouble."
NOT GOOD DIPLOMACY.
Japanese Leader Comments on Trip
of Battleship Fleet.
New York, Oct. 2t.Dr. Louis L.
Seaman, ex-surgeon major, U. S. A.,
who was with the Japanese forces,
both naval and military, during the
Russo-Japanese war, has received a
letter from Count Okuma, the Japa
nese Progressive leader, in which
Count Okuma said that the sending of
the Atlantic fleet to the Pacific was
not good diplomacy.
"Foreign newspapers," Count Oku
ma wrote, "are too pessimistic. The
Japanese are convinced that there will
be no war. Every case like the San
Francisco incident is sure to have a
bad effect. I think that the trouble
is due to the state's sovereignty prin
ciple in the United States. The power
of the states is too great. They, are
too independent. The sending of the
Atlantic fleet to the Pacific is not good
diplomacy."
PATENT CASE DISMISSED.
Court's Action Said to Put an End to
"Mica Trust."
Chicago, Oct. 2 .The dismissal by
Judge Kohlsaat, in the United States
circuit court, of a patent case on the
ground that it lacked equity Is said
to put an end to a monopoly which
had existed for about sixteen years
the so-called "mica trust." Mica is
used extensively for insulation pur
poses in electric motors and dyna
mos. The process for making mica
Insulation was patented, but it seems
that the application for a patent on
the resultant product was denied on
the ground of prior use. This fact,
however, it was claimed, was un
known until a search of the records of
the patent office disclosed it. It was
in view of this hitherto concealed fact
that the court dismissed the case to
enforce the patent granted on the
ground that the case lacked equity.
Cabinet Discusses Situation.
Washington, Oct. 2 .At a cabinet
meeting the financial situation and
other matters were discussed. It was
the first formal meeting of President
Roosevelt's cabinet since June. Those
present were Secretary of State Root,
Postmaster General Meyer, Secretary
of the Interior Garfield, Attorney Gen
eral Bonaparte, Secretary of the Navy
Metcalf and Secretary of Agriculture
Wilson. The session continued for
two and a half hours.
Steamer Abandoned at Sea.
Baltimore, Oct. 2 .A cablegram
from London to the Maritime Ex
change says that the British steamer
Pamplco, from Baltimore for Rotter
dam, ws abandoned in latitude 47
north, longitude 32 west. The crew
were saved.
No Use For a Label.
Shopman (to undecided customer
come to purchase a dog trough)Would
you like one with "Dog" painted on It,
madam? CustomerN-no. You see,
the dog can't read, and my husband
doesn't drink water!London Punch.
The Glad Ring.
The Ideal state of love will never
come to pass until the wooer can use
the glad ring in his voice and save the
price of a diamond toward, provisions
for the first year in a flatSpokane
(Wash.) Spokesman-Review.
He Didn't Like Crowd.
Mrs. GotroxMabel, dear, are you
sure Mr. Woodby loves you for your
self alone? MabelYes, I'm sure he
does, mamma. He Is always so rest
less when you are In the room.Ex
change.
In January, 1849, one year after the
first discovery of gold In California,
there were 10,000 men mining there.
'V-.,' &}[ "S
1
FRIEND TO FRIEND.
The personal recommendations of peo
ple who have been cured of coughs and
colds by Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
have done more than all else to make it a
taple article of trade and commerce ovei
large part of the civilized world.
Barker's Drug Store
Subduing Mother's Voice.
The successful merchant invited his
parents to visit him In New York city.
They came gladly and on the following
Sabbath were escorted to a fushiona
ble church in Fifth avenue. Some of
the hymns were familiar. In their ren
dition the visiting pair contributed
heavily, with the credit for volume in
favor of the father. Altb.cn.1gl1 not al
ways in correct time and sometimes in
discord, yet the joy of this good couple
leaped forth in joyous praise, and they
did not see the glowering looks of
nearby worshipers or the beetlike face
of their devoted son.
"Father," explained the merchant
that afternoon while his mother was
taking her accustomed nap, "in our
churches the congregations do very lit
tle singing. It 13 left entirely to the
choir."
"I know, my boy," said the old man
as he lovingly placed a hand on his
son's shoulder, "that it was very em
barrassing to you this morning, but if
I hadn't sung as loudly as I did the
people would have heard your moth
er."New York Press.
Muskrats.
Rare old Captain John Smith in his
quaint "History of New England and
the Summer Isles," published in Lon
don in 1624, gives probably the first
written account of the muskrat. He
says that "the mussacus is a beast of
the form and nature of our (English)
water rat" and adds that "some of
them smell exceedingly strong of
musk." These animals may be caught
in almost any sort of trap baited
with sweet apples or parsnips. Musk
rats have very strong teeth and can
use them on wood effectively, so it Is
wise to protect all corners and cracks
in your wooden traps with pieces of
tin or sheet iron. They have good
noses and can smell an apple a long
distance off. Place your traps in the
shallow water at the edge of the mill
pond or stream inhabited by these rats,
and they will doubtless find it without
difficulty. Young muskrats are very
gentle and playful and may be handled
without fear. They do not grow fierce
with age if reared in captivity and ac
customed to gentle treatment.
Receiving Tommy.
There is a certain inspector of schools
who prides himself on his original
method of examining, but occasionally
his originality receives a shock. In a
fatherly manner he had gathered a
class of young children round him and
soon had their open mouthed atten
tion.
"Now, suppose that you and I were
playing a game of marbles," he said
to little Tommy Jones. "You have
ten marbles and I have eight"
The class gathered closer round.
"At the end of the game you have
won half of my marbles, and of course
I want to play again to win them
back."
The children pressed even nearer.
"At the end of the second game I
win half of those you now have. Tell
me"excitement waxed intense"tell
me," he continued, "how many mar
bles you are left with?"
With a look of inexpressible disgust
the boy addressed fell back. "Why,
Billy," he said, "blowed if it ain't
sums."London Answers.
Infant, Prodigies.
In nine out of ten cases your infant
prodigy Is a musician. Among paint
ers the prodigy of prodigies was Sir
Thomas Lawrence. One of his earliest
pictures, it is said, was produced in
1T75, quite early enough, for the love
ly cherub who painted it was then six
years old. He was getting on in life,
tottering on the verge of twelve, when
the quality crowded his studio at
Bath. The fates were kind to the In
fant prodigy when they made his fa
ther landlord of the Black Bull, De
vizes, the inn where fashionable men
and women called for rest and refresh
ment on their way to the waters. At
the Black Bull the prodigy made his
first acquaintance with the great world
which flattered him in after life and
which he flattered on canvas. St.
James' Gazette.
Name Saratoga.
The original name of Saratoga was
"Serachtague." About the middle of
the eighteenth century it was "Saragh-
toge." During the administration of
Governor Lelsler it was "Sarachtoge."
Isn't this quaintfrom 1689:
Upon ye news yt three People should be
klld at Bartel Vromans at Sarachtoge by
ye Indians,
Resolved by ye Convention yt Lief
Jochlm Staets forwith goe with ten men
to Sarachtoge to see how ye matter Is, &
bring us an accompt with ye first, & yt
he Cito send a Post hither with ye tide
lngs.
Spelling reformers would be delighted
with "klld." And "ye" is shorter than
"the," and "yt" is shorter than
"that." "Goe" is expansive, but "for
with" for "forthwith" is a contraction.
Schoolcraft thinks that Saratoga is de
rived from the Indian words "Assa
rat"sparkling, and "oga"place.
New York Press.
UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT,
DISTRICT OP MINNESOTA,
SIXTH DIVISION.
In the matter of the application of the
United States of America for the con
demnation of certain lands In Beltrami
County, In the State of Minnesota, at,
adjacent to, and in the vicinity of Win-
nlblgoshisn Reservoir on tne Missis
sippi River.
To
Dwight F. Brooks,
William C. Yawkey,
Scanlon-Gipson Lumber Company,
Minnesota Hardwood Land & Develop
ment Company,
Emll Nord.
Charles Ohberg,
Gus Berg,
John B. Hanson,
Gunder H. Aakhus,
Knut Aakhus,
Ivor O. Ungstad.
Pred M. MlUzahn,
Crowell & Crocker,
Tarvald T. Trydal,
Samuel S. Thorpe,
Malkom Ohrbertf,
Olo K. Ose,
Jennie E. Ward,
Ommunil S. I-Iuset, J*-
Gunder G. Moi,
Paul J. Kvale,
Healey C. Akeley,
Silas W. Ferguson,
American Mortgage & Investment Com
pany,
Frederick M. Malznhn,
Great Northern Railway Company,
Haagcn Olsen Iiystad,
John Philips, 1
Henry M. Hamilton,
and all other persons, corporations or
Arms having or claiming any right, title
or interest in, to or upon any of the lands
or hereditaments hereinafter described.
You, and each of you, will please take
notice that at ten o'clock In the morn
intr.or as soon thereafter as counsel can
be heard, on Monda.v. trie 18th day of
MovemDer, A. D., 190T, at the City
of Fergus Falls, in the said State
and District of Minnesota, at the
court room in the post office build
ing at said City of Fergus Falls the
United States of America will, under and
pursuant to an act of Congress approved
April 24, A. D., 1888, entitled "An act to
facilitate the prosecution of works pro
jected for the improvement of rivers and
harbors," present to the Honorable Page
Morris, judge of the United States Dis
trict Court in and for the District of
Minnesota, a petition, which petition is
now on file in the office of the Clerk of
said United States District Court, at the
said City of Fergus Falls, praying the
appointment by the said judge of three
disinterested persons, residents of the
division aforesaid, as commissioners to
appraise the value of each and every
parcel and tract of land hereinafter de
scribed and the damage thereto by rea
son of the taking thereof for the nur
poses mentioned in said petition which
said land is necessary to be taken by the
United States of America for fiowage pur
poses and to enable the Secretary of
War of the said United States to prose
cute the work at the head waters of the
Mississippi river in building, erecting,
preserving, operating, improving and
maintaining reservoirs on the said head
waters of the said river, and which said
lands will be appraised at what would
have been the true value of the same if
said reservoirs had not been constructed.
Said commissioners will ascertain and
determine the compensation to be paid
by the said United States to the respec
tive owners, tenants, encumbrancers and
other persons interested in said lands or
any of them for the taking or inju
riously affecting the same, all of said
land being situated in the county of Bel
trami. State of Minnesota, and described
as follows, to-wit:
That portion of Lot 3, Section 15, Town
ship 147 North, Range 31 West of the 5th
Principal Meridian, bounded by a line
beginning at the northeast corner of said
tract thence west on the north line of
said tract, 200 feet thence south 310 feet
thence south 13 degrees west, 750 feet,
more or less, to the south line of said lot,
thence east on said south line to the
southeast corner of said tract thence
north on the east line of said tract to
the point of beginning, containing 6.0
acres, more or less. The west line of
said lot 3 Is used as a meridian in this
description 6.0 acres
All of Lot 3, Section 22, Township 146
North, Range 32 West of the 5th Prin
cipal Meridian, containing 30.8 acres,
more or less 30.8 acres.
All of Lot 1, Section 23, Township 146
North, Range 32 West of the 5th Prin
cipal Meridian, south and west of a line
beginning at a point on the north line of
said lot, 370 feet east of the northwest
corner thence south 44 degrees east, 600
feet, thence south 39 degrees east, 800
feet, more or less, to the east line of
said lot, containing 11.8 acres, more or
less. The east line of said lot 1 Is used
as a meridian in this description 11.8
acres.
That portion of Lot 2. Section 23, Town
ship 146 North, Range 38 West of the 5th
Principal Meridian, east of a line be
ginning at a point on the south line of
said lot, 740 feet east of the southwest
corner thence north 2 degrees east, 330
feet thence north 47 degrees west, 740
feet thence northwesterly to the north
west corner of said lot, containing 11.35
acres, more or less. The west line of said
lot 2 is used as a meridian in this de
scription 11.35 acres.
All of Lot 3, Section 23, Township 146
North, Range 32 West of the 5th Princi
pal Meridian, except that portion bound
ed by a line beginning at the northwest
corner of said lot, thence east on the
north line of said lot 740 feet thence
south 18 degrees east, 540 feet, thence
south 30 degrees west, 350 feet thence
south 62 degrees west, 830 feet, more or
less, to the west line of said lot thence
north on said west line to the point of
beginning, containing 15.0 acres, more or
less. The west line of said lot 3 is used
as a meridian in this descrip
tion 15.0 acres
All of Lot 4, Section 23, Township 146
North, Range 32 West of the 5th Prin
cipal Meridian, containing 3.8 acres, more
or less 3.8 acres
That portion of Lot 6, Section 23, Town
ship 146 North, Range 32 West of the 5th
Principal Meridian, north and east of a
line from a point on the west line of
said tract, 1620 feet north of the south
west corner thence south 56 degrees
east, 550 feet thence south 32 degrees
east. 530 feet thence south 64 degrees
east, 520 feet thence south 24 degrees
east, 620 feet thence north 77 degrees
east, 240 feet thence south 60 degrees
east, 370 feet, thence south 18 degrees
east, 370 feet more or less, to the south
line of said lot, containing 16.0 acres,
more or less. The west line of said lot is
used as a meridian in this descrip-
tion....16.0 acres.
That portion of the NW% NE&, Sec
tion 23, Township 146 North, Range 32
West of the 5th Principal Meridian, east
of a line beginning at a point on the
north line of said tract, 200 feet west of
the northeast corner thence south 33 de
grees 30 minutes west, 550 feet thence
southwesterly 860 feet, more or less, to a
point on the south line of said tract, 350
feet west of the southeast corner, con
taining 12.7 acres, more or less. The east
line of said tract is used as a meridian
in this description 12.7 acres
That portion of the SW*4 SE%, Section
23, Township 146 North, Range 32 West of
the 5th Principal Meridian, bounded by a
line beginning at a point on the south
line of said tract, 200 feet east of the
southwest corner thence north 13 de
grees west, 310 feet thence east 290 feet
thence south 16 degrees east, 280 feet,
more or less, to the south line of said
tract, thence west on said south line to
the point of beginning, containing 2.0
acres, more or less. The west line of
said tract is used as a meridian in thta
description 2.0 acres
That portion of Lot 4, Section 24, Town
ship 146 North, Range 32 West of the 5th
Principal Meridian, south and west of a
line beginning at a point on the west line
of said tract, 1030 feet south of the north
west corner, to a point on the south Una
of said tract 1020 feet west of the south
east corner, containing 2.5 acres, more or
less. The east line of said tract is used
as a meridian In this description 2.5
LCI*69
Hi
That portion of Lot 8, Section 24, Town
ship 146 North, Range 32 West of the 5th
Principal Meridian, westerly from a line
beginning at a point on the north line of
said lot, 940 feet west of the northeast
corner, thence south 25 degrees east, 430
feet thence south 28 degrees west, 900
feet thence south 79 degrees east, 550
feet, more or less, to the south line of
said lot, containing 8.0 acres, more or
less. The east line of said lot 8 is used
as a meridian in this description 8.0
acres
That portion of Lot 9, Section 24, Town
ship 146 North, Range 32 West of the 5th
Principal Meridian, west of a line be
ginning at a point on the north line of
said lot, 650 feet west of the northeast
corner, thence south 24 degrees east, 450
feet thence south 44 degrees east, 550
feet, thence south 17 degrees 30 minutes
west, 480 feet, more or less, to the south
line of said lot, containing 45.0 acres,
more or less. The east line of said tract
Is used as a meridian in this descrip-
tion....45.0 acres
All of Lot 4, Section 25, Township 146
North, Range 32 West of the 5th Prin
cipal Meridian, except that portion east
of a line beginning at a point on the
north line of said tract, 280 feet west of
the northeast corner to a point on the
east line of said tract, 800 feet south of
the northeast corner, and except that
portion east of a line beginning at a
point on the.east line of said tract, 1180
feet south of the northeast corner thence
south 35 degrees west, 300 feet thence
south 30 degrees east, 350 feet, more or
less, to the east line of said lot, contain-
V-, Sj'^ikMM^&MM^^M^M, ill
tmmitmk
wsssm
ing 31.6 acres, more or less. The east
line of said lot 4 is used as a meridian In
this description....31.6 acres
All of Lot 5, Section 25, Township 146
North, Range 32 West of the 5th Prin
cipal Meridian, containing 15.85 acres,
more or less....15.85 acres
All of Lot 2, Section 26, Township 146
North, Range 32 West of the 5th Princi
pal Meridian, containing 23.75 acres, more
or less..,,.23.76 acres
All of Lot 3, Section 26, Township 146
North, Range 32 West of the 5th Prin
cipal Meridian, except that portion
bounded by a line beginning at a point
30 feet west of the east meander corner
on the north lino of said lot thence south
47 degrees west, '620 feet thence north
49 degrees west, 480 feet, more or less, to
the north line of said lot thence east
along said north line to the point of be
ginning, containing 33.5 acres, more or
less. The east line of said Section 26 Is
used as a meridian in this descrip-
tion.... 33.5 acres
All of Lot 5, Section 26, Township 146
North, Range 32 West of the 5th Prin
cipal Meridian, except that portion
bounded by a line beginning at a point
on the west line of said tract, 70 feet
south of the southeast corner of Lot 4
in the same section thence north 63 de
grees east, 650 feet thence south 76 de
grees east 470 feet thence south 22 de
grees east, 530 feet thence south 34 de
grees west, 360 feet thence souta 87 de
grees west, 1050 feet, more or less,' to the
west line of said lot thence north along
the said west line to the point of 'be-
ginning, and except that portion south
and west of a line beginning at the
southwest corner of said lot thence
north 58 degrees east, 480 feet thence
south 88 degrees east, 330 feet thence
south 41 degrees east, 250 feet, more or
less, !to the south line of said lot, con
taining 24.0 acres, more or less. The
west line of said lot 5 Is used as a
meridian In this description....24.0 acres
All of Lot 6, Section 26, Township 146
North, Range 32 West of the 5th Prin
cipal Meridian, except that portion
bounded by a line beginning at a point
on the west line of said lot, 440 feet
south of the northeast corner thence
south along the west line of said lot, 500tion....13.9
feet thence north 72 degrees east, 230
feet thence north 16 degrees east, 480
feet thence In a southwesterly direction
to the point of beginning, containing 50.2
acres, more or less. The west line of
said lot 6 is used as a meridian in this
description 50.2 acres
All of Lot 7, Section 26, Township 146
North, Range 32 West of the 5th Prin
cipal Meridian, except that portion
bounded by a line beginning at a point on
the east line of said tract, 440 feet
south of the northeast corner thence
south along the east line of said tract,
500 feet thence south 84 degrees west,
150 feet thence In a northeasterly direc
tion to the point of beginning, and ex
cept that portion of said lot north and
west of a line beginning at a point on
the west line of said lot, 250 feet south
of the northwest corner, to a point on
the north line of said lot, 350 feet east of
the northwest corner, containing 22.0
acres, more or less. The east line of
said lot 7 Is used as a meridian in this
'py^.^A
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description 22.0 acres
That portion of the SE'4 NW%, Sec
tion 26, Township 146 North, Rango 32
West of tho 5th Principal Meridian,
bounded by a line beginning at the south
east corner of said tract thence north
on the east line of said tract 570 feet
thence south 63 degrees west, 370 feet,
thence south 20 degrees west, 300 feet
thence south 74 degrees east, 440 feet,
more or less, to the point of beginning,
containing 4.4 acres, more or less. The
east line of said tract is used as a merid
ian in this, description4.4 acres
That portion of the NEV, SWi/,, Section
26, Township 146 North, Range 32 West
of the 5th Principal Meridian, south and
east of a line beginning at a point on
the east line of said tract, 250 feet south
of the northeast corner, to a point on
the south line of said tract, 270 feet east
of the southwest corner, containing 14.0
acrev, more or less. The east line of
said tract Is used as a meridian in this
description....14.0 acres
That portion of Lot 8, Section 26,
Township 146 North, Range 32 West of
the 5th Principal Meridian, east of a
line beginning at a point on the north
line of said lot, 270 feet east of the north
west corner thence south 270 feet
thence south 55 degrees east, 810 feet
thence south 24 degrees east, 320 feet
thence south 35 degrees west. 430 feet,
more or- less, to tho south line
of said lot, containing 29.3 acres, more
or less. The west line of said lot 8 Is
used n a meridian In this descrip
tion 29.3 acres
All of Lot 2, Section 35, Township 146
North. Range 32 West of the 5th Princi
pal Meridian, except that portion bound
ed by a line beginning at the southeast
corner of said lot thence north on the
east lino of said lot 90 feet thence north
77 degrees west. 500 feet thence south 24
degrees 30 minutes west, 220 feet thence
north 72 degrees east, 220 feet thence
south 35 degrees 30 minutes east, 100 feet,
more or less, to the south line of said
lot thence east on said south line to the
point of beginning, containing 13.9 acres,
more or less. The east line of said lot 2
is used as a meridian In this descrip
acres
All of Lot 3, Section 35, Township 146
North, Range 32 West of the 5th Prin
cipal Meridian, except that portion
bounded bv a line beginning at a point
on the south line of said lot, 175 feet east
of the southwest corner thence north 22
degrees 30 minutes east. 670 feet: thence
north 36 degrees 30 minutes east. 640 feet,
thence north 84 degrees west, 300 feet
thence south 22 degrees 30 minutes west.
275 feet thence south 78 degrees west, 420
feet, more or less, to the west line of said
lot thence south on said west line 200
feet thence south 42 degrees east. 150
feet thence south 22 degrees 30 minutes
west, 275 feet, more or less, to the west
line of said lot thence south on said
west line 100 feet thence south 27 de
grees east, 200 feet, more or less, to the
south line of said lot: thence east on said
south line to the point of beginning, con
taining 15.6 acres, more or less. The west
line of said lot 3 is used as a meridian in
this description 15.6 acres
All of Lot 4, Section 35, Township 146
FOOTBALL
ON NORTHROP FIELD. MINNEAPOLIS.
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1907
MINNESOTA VS. CHICAGO
See the game between these two great western elevens. Both
teams are doing fine work and the game will be worth seeing.
GO NORTHERN PACIFIC
Convenient train service to Minneapolis and St. Paul. See local agent for tickets and information.
ALASKA-YUKON-PACIFIC EXPOSITION, 1907
BLANK BOOKS
A large consignment of Day Books,
Ledgers, Cash Books and Journals, have
just been received and the stock is com
plete and wiil give the buyer a good
good selection from which to make his
choice.
MEMORANDUM BOOKS
Our line is the most complete assort
ment in Northern Minnesota. We have
books from the very cheapest to the
very best leather bound book or cover.
BEMIDJI PIONEER
Stationery Department
North, Range 32 West of the 5th Princi
pal Meridian, except that portion bound
ed by a line beginning at the southwest
corner of said lot thence east on the
south line of said lot. 550 feet thence
north 38 degrees east, 1000 feet thenc*
north 26 degrees east. 650 feet, more or
less, to the north line of said lot thence
west on said north line 90 feet thenco
south 16 degrees west, 3S0 feet thence
^outh 43 degrees west. 460 feet thence
north 13 degrees 30 minutes west, 570 feet
thence south 16 degrees west, '250 feet
thence north 84 degrees west, 320 feet
thence south 82 degrees west, 365 feet,
more or less, to the west line of said
lot thence south on said west, line, 990
feet, more or less, to the point of be
ginning, containing 18.6 acres, more or
less The west line of said lot 4 Is used
as a meridian in this description....18.6
That portion of the SE% NWV.. Section
35. Township 146 North. Range 32 West of
the 5th Principal- Meridian, east of a line
from a point on the north line of said
tract 50 feet west of the northeast corner,
to a point on the south line raid tract.
50 feet west of the southeast corner, con
taining 1.51 of an acre, trnre or
less 1.51 acres
All of the NWi/t SEH. Section 35. Town
ship 146 North. Range 32 West of the 5th
Principal Meridian, except that portion
bounded by a line beginning at a point
on the east line of said tract, 660 fe*t
north of the southeast corner thenco
south 38 degrees west, 250 feet thence
south 75 degrees west, 240 feet thence
north 42 degrees west, 380 feet thence
north 41 degrees 30 minutes east, 400 feet
thence south 72 degrees east, 400 feet,
more or less, to the east line of said
tract thence south on said east line to
the point of beginning, and except that
portion bounded by a line beginning at
the northeast corner of said tract
thence south on the east line of said
tract 50 feet thence south 60 degrees
west, 340 feet thence north 7 degrees
west, 200 feet, more or less, to the north
line of said tract thence east on said
north line to the point of beginning,
containing 33.0 acres, more or less. The
east line of said tract is used as a
meridian in this description 33.0 acres
That portion of the NE% SW14, Section
35. Township 146 North, Range 32 West
of the 5th Principal Meridian, bounded
by a line beginning at the southwest cor
ner of said tract thence north on the
west line of said tract, 100 feet thence
north 37 degrees 30 .minutes east, 240 feet
thence north 45 degrees east, 450 feet
thence north 62 degrees east, 230 feet
thence north 7 degrees 30 minutes east,
350 feet thence north 69 degrees east,
535 feet thence south 46 degrees 30
minutes east, 150 feet, more or less, to
the east line of said tract thence south
on said east line to the southeast cor
ner thence west on the south line of
said tract to the point of beginning, con
taining 23.4 acres, more or less. The
west line of said tract Is used as a
meridian in this description 23.4 acres
Dated at St. Paul, Minnesota, this 18th
day of September, A. D. 1907.
CHAS. C. HOUPT,
United States Attorney and Attorney for
Petitioner.
-I

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