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title: 'Red Lake news. (Red Lake, Minn.) 1912-1921, January 01, 1919, Image 1',
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Image provided by: Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN
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TO SERVICE AND REGULATION
United States Department of Agriculture,
Bureau of Biological Survey, E. W.
Nelson, Chief of Bureau
Amendments of and- Additions to the Migratory
Bird Treaty Act Regulations,
By the President of the United States of America,
Whereas the secretary of agriculture, pursuant
to the authority contained in section 3 of the
migratory-bird treaty act (Public,-No. 18665th
Cong.), and having due regard to the zones of
temperature and to the distribution, abundance,
economic value, breeding habits, and times and
lines of migratory flight of migratory birds included
in the terms of the convention between the United
States and Great Britain for the protection of
migratory birds, concluded August 16th, 1916, has
determined when, to what extent, and by what
means it is compatible with the terms of said con
vention to allow hunting, taking, capture, killing,
possession, sale, purchase, shipment, transportation,
carriage and export of such birds and parts thereof
and their nests and eggs, and in accordance with
such determinations has adopted and submitted
to me for approval regulations, additional to and
amendatory of the regulations approved and pro
claimed July 31, 1918, which the secretary of agri
culture has determined to be suitable amendatory
and additional regulations permitting and govern
ing the hunting, taking, capture, kill1
and export of said birds and parts thereof and their
nests and eggs, which said additions and amend
ments are as follows:
Regulation 4.Open Seasons on and Possession
of Certain Migratory Game Birds.
Regulation 4, subtitle "Black-bellied and golden
plovers and greater and lesser yellowlegs," is
amended so as to read as follows:
Black-bellied and goldeiv-plovers and greater and
lesser yellowlegs.The open seasons for black
bellied and golden plovers and greater and lesser
yellowlegs shall be as follows:
In Maine, New Hampshire, Massachusetts, Rhode
Island, Connecticut, New York, New Jersey, Dela
ware, Maryland and Virginia the open season shall
be from August 16 to November 30
In the District of Columbia, North Carolina, South
Carolina, Tennessee, Arkansas, Oklahoma, Texas,
New Mexico, Arizona, California and Alaska the
open season shall be from September 1 to Decem
In Vermont, Pennsylvania, Ohio, West Virginia,
Kentucky, Indiana, Michigan, Wisconsin, Illinois,
Missouri, .Iowa, Minnesota, North Dakota, South
Dakota, Nebraska, Kansas, Colorado, Wyoming,
Montana, Idaho, Nevada and that portion of Oregon
and Washington lying east of the summit of the
Cascade Mountains the open season shall be. from
September 16 to December 31
In Utah and in that portion of Oregon and Wash
ington lying west of the summit of the Cascade
Mountains the open season shall be from October
1 to January 15 and
In Georgia, Florida, Alabama, Mississippi and
Louisiana the open season shall be from November
1 to January 31.
Regulation -5iBag--Limits on CertainMigratory^
Regulation 5 is amended so as to read as follows:
A person may take in any one day during the
open seasons prescribed therefor in Regulation 4
not to exceed the following numbers of migratory
Ducks (except wood duck and eider ducks).
RE LAK E NEW S
"Work is a Splendid Tonic for Dissatisfaction"
VOLUME VI RED LAKE. MINNESOTA, JANUARY. 1919 NUMBER 3
Twenty-five in the aggregate of all kinds.
Geese.Eight in the aggregate of all kinds.
Brant.Eight. Rails, coot, and gallinules (except sora).
Twenty-five in the aggregate of all kinds.
Sora.Fifty. Black-bellied and golden plovers and greater and
lesser yellowlegs.Fifteen in? the aggregate of all
Wilson snipe, or jacksnipe.Twenty-five.
Doves (mourning and white-winged).Twenty-
five in the aggregate of both kinds.
Regulation 6.Shipment and Transportation of
Certain Migratory Game Birds.
Regulation 6 is amended so as to read as follows:
Waterfowl (except wood duck, eider ducks and
swans), rails, coot, gallinules, black-bellied and
golden plovers, greater and lesser yellowlegs, wood
cock, Wilson snipe or jacksnipe, and mourning and
white-winged doves and parts thereof legally taken
my be transported in or out of the state where
taken during the respective open seasons in that
state, and may be imported from Canada during
the open season in the province where taken, in
any manner, but. not more than the number thereof
that may be taken in two days by one person under
these regulations shall be transported by oiie person
in one calendar week out of the state where taken
any such migratory game birds or parts thereof
in transit during the operi^ season may continue
in transit such additional time immediately suc
ceeding such open season, nipt to exceed five days,
necessary to deliver the same to their destination
or parts thereof are transported shall have the name
and address of the shipper and of the consignee and
an accurate statement of the numbers and kinds
of birds contained therein clearly and conspicu
(Continued on Page 2)
THE RED CROSS CHRISTMAS DRIVE
The following is a list of Red Cross members
received in the Christmas drive:
Magazine Members'Maybelle E. Tanberg, Mrs.
Nancy Lawrence, Frank Barton (two magazines),
Annual Members (Red Lake)A. D. McDougal,
Mrs. A. D. McDougal, Clemence LaTraille, Hervey
A. Andrews, Mrs. Hervey A. Andrews, W. F. Dick
ens, Wm. G. Isham, Mrs. Wm. G. Isham, Mrs. Kiva
C. Lewis, A. G. Goddard, Mrs. A. C. Goddard, Mrs.
Emma Hashbarger, Willie Omen, Gertrude Eagle,
Mrs. Mary Elliott, Gertrude Smith, John English,
Mrs. Julia Spears, Simon Spears, Eloise Dickens,
Edwin R. King, Mrs. Edwin R. King, Mrs. Georgo
Beaulieu, Mrs. J. G. Morrison, Jr., J. G. Morrison,
Jr., Joe Lawrence, Father Thomas Borgerding,
Charley Morgan, Mrs. Omar Gravelle, Richard
Gravelle, S. S. McArthur, John Stillday, Albert
Jones, Wm. Cook, Mrs. Wm. Cook, W. R. Spears,
Mrs. Simon Fairbanks, Simon Fairbanks, Charles
H. Graham, Mrs. Charles H. Graham, Sophia Cha
boyea, Abraham Colonahaski, Charlotte.Meley, Jane
PonemahBessie Sigana, Madeline French, Sarah
Perkins, George Gravelle, Mrs. George Gravelle,
Dolores Gravelle, Mrs. Cordelia Hasha, Bertha
Neilicke, Max Sayers, Timothy Crowley, Gustave
-Holstein. Mrs. Elsie Webster, Simon Webster, Julia
Logging CampDan Bolan, John Burke,. Mat
Giles, Jim Murphy, Oron Manning, F. Reed, R. E.
McPhee, Jessie Porter, Peter Johnson, 0. Raphel,
Tom Knutson, Frank Morgan, Julius Jeske, Oscar
Whitefeather, Henry Greenleaf, Ah zhe day gahn,
The following farm clubs have been very active
during the past year and their respective member
ship leaders in agricultural fair work. Recently
these clubs have been listed with the various farm
clubs of the state and will be given every attention
by the state and county agents.
CENTRAL FARMERS CLUB
John English, president Frank Defoe, treasurer
Moses Ward, secretary.
LITTLE ROCK CLUB
William Prentice, president Max Dickenson, sec
retary Kniew Sumner, treasurer.
CLEARWATER FARMERS CLUB
Louis Gurneau, president Peter Neadeau, vice
president Solomon Blue, secretary and treasurer.
CATO SELLS FARMERS CLUB
William Dudley, president Joe Clark, vice
president Au je dum o, secretary and treasurer.
NORTHWESTERN FARMERS CLUB
Andrew Wells, president Charlie Dolson, secre
tary and treasurer.
YOUNG MEN'S PROGRESSIVE CLUB
Officers not known.
MEQUAM BAY FARMERS CLUB
Kah kah geence, president Dan Hardy, vice
president Blake Rosebear, secretary and treasurer.
COMMUNITY POULTRY RAISING
The formation of community poultry-breeding
associations is being encouraged by the bureau of I
animal industry of the United States department $
improving flocks and making poultry raising more
attractive. Prominent among the advantages of
community interest in better poultry are concentra
tion of effort on one variety, opportunities for col
lective marketing, economy in buying and selling
breeding stock, and increased skill in poultry man
agement. Already forty-eight poultry-breeding as
sociations have been formed. In Virginia a Barred
Plymouth Rock association has developed a co
operative selling plan of a size that requires a
manager to handle the business. Organizations of
this kind are not only beneficial to the members,
but by stimulating a larger output of high-quality
poultry products they benefit the public as well.
THE SIOUX SOLDIERS
Brule, Ogalala, or Teton,
Whatever your tribe or clan,
You've shown the Old-World peoples
A first-class fighting man.
Sons of the soil and forests,
Brothers of Elk and Bear,
Cousins of Hawk and Eagle,
Free as the mountain air.
Eyes that look only forward,
Step as light as a leaf,
Hearts unflinching as granite,
Each with the soul of a Chief!
Brule, Ogalala, or Teton
An honor to tribe or clan,
Beside the Old-World warriors
You measure man for man!
Don C. Seitz, Business Manager of the New
An American patrol composed exclusively of
Indian? has done particularly effective work in
France. Adopting the tactics of their ancestral
warriors, they located scores of enemy machine-gun
nests, killing or capturing the gun crews, and bring
ing in the machine guns to be turned on the enemy.
mm. Mm 80%
&AN 27 1919