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The Bemidji daily pioneer. [volume] (Bemidji, Minn.) 1904-1971, January 02, 1909, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063381/1909-01-02/ed-1/seq-4/

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ILf Did it ever occur to you why all good
business men keep a checking account
O with a bank? We'll tell you. It en-
J" ables them to keep their funda in a
more secure pi ice than the office saf9.
It gives them a better standing in the
business world. It enables them to
pay their bills by check, the returned
check being an nndisputable receipt.
Individuals find a checking account
very convenient and a source of sav
ing. Money in one's pocket is often
spent on the spur of the moment,
while one is disposed to think twice
before drawing on his balance in the
Lay up for a rainy day. Start a bank
account with
Continued from First Page
St. Paul) I received a letter from the
secretary of the board informing me
that my resignation was accepted,
to take effect January 4 'When
your time expires.'
"The forestry board never appoin
ted me as superintendent for a cer
tain term of service, so how can my
time expire under their appointment?
And how can the forestry board
make use of the expiration of my
term of service under Governor
Johnson's appointment?
It looks to me as though things
were rather mixed up and I should
be glad if some one would let in a
little light on the subject. It took
the forestry board three weeks to
take notice of my resignation and
they gave me seventeen days to get
my goods away from here in mid
winter: and that, after exacting three
months' notice from me. Will any
man call that a square deal?
In view of these facts and cir
cumstances I must insist that the
board accept my resignation to take
effect March 31, or show good
and sufficient cause for curtailing
it as they have done. If it can be
shown that the welfare of the state's
property, now under my care,
demands my immediate removal,
that settles it, of course. But I
contend that a man should have
shown himself pretty mean and in
capable before he is given the
Christmas holidays to vacate a place
like this.
"I want nothing but what is right
and just, and I am not over stepping
the boundries of right and justice
when I call on the Minnesota State
Forrestry Board to make as public
their reason for curtailing the time
of my resignation as they have made
public the fact of the resignation
being tendered.
"I cannot afford, as a man ,to quit
my position here in the manner the
forestry board call on me to do.
Let us have a little more light and
air on the subject: we are not living
in Russia.
"R. C. Arnold"
"The Old Reliable"
The First National Bank
of Bemidji
Live Correspondents of the Pioneer
Write the News from Their
Spooner and Baudette.
Dec. 31.
Guy Aubel, revenue collector,
visited our town on Thursday. Mr.
Aubel left on Christmas eve.
Emil Hedberg, assistant cashier
of the Security State Bank, spent
Christmas with his parents at War
Helic Clementson of Clementson,
county commissioner-elect, attended
to business matters here on Thurs
day last.
J. F. Brown and family of Ken
nedy, now residing temporarily at
Roosevelt, spent Christmas with Mr,
and Mrs. George Ericson.
Hon. Albert Berg returned on Sat
urday from Winnipeg, where he
spent Christmas at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. J. L. Hyland.
Miss Blondina Sitz, teacher of the
primary grade of the Spooner public
f-m- ^rr*^^^rff
school, left Christmas eve for Du
luth to spend the holidays with her
The New Year's dance, which was
given Thursday evening by Hoel
scher's orchestra at Williams hall
was a social event appropriate at
the close of the year.
A. C. Boyce and D. Boyer, for
whom warrants have been out since
September for slugging Nels Isreal
see, were both brought here from
Bemidji by Jailer Johnson, for a
hearing before Judge Kyler of Spoon
er. Both parties waived examina
tion and were bound over to await
the action of the grand jury.
The police court of Rainy River,
Ont, have been busy with the case
of Christina Mickelson of
River against J. C. Strom of Bau
dette, for obtaining money under
false pretenses. Strom was kept
in jail over a week. The case was
brought to a close on Thursday,
when Strom was released. The
settling of the money matters is
now in the hands of an arbitration
F. S. Lycan Secures Six of the Beauti
ful Chinese Birds.They Will
Be Bred Here.
The State Game and Fish com
mission has shipped six ring-necked
Chinese pheasants to F. S. Lycan of
this city for the purpose of stocking
some of the territory hereabouts
with that most beautiful of game
The commission has been highly
successful in breeding the birds,
down at the St. Paul fish hatchery,
and many of them have been sent
out to Minnesota parties who it is
known will take the best of care of
them, and see that they are pro
tected and given every chance to
It is the intention of Mr. Lycan to
give one pa ir to Dr. Gilmore, who
will place the birds on his farm, Al
Jester, proprietor of the Jester farm,
will take another pair, and Mr.
Lycan does not say what he will do
with the remaining pair.
The ring-necked Chinese phea
sants are protected by the game laws
for several years to come, and the
penalty for killing one of these hand
somely plumaged birds is a heavy
one. It will be up to the local game
warden to see that the birds are not
Auction 300 Horses.
Grand Opening Auction Tues.
Jan. 5, 09. Commencing 10:30 at
New Sale Pavillion South St. Paul
Horse Exchange, Loggers, Farm
Horses and Mares. Horses of all
kind. If you want one horse or car
load attend this great auction.
Every animal must sell to highest
bidder, nothing reserved. Union
Stock Yards, So. St. Paul, Minn.
Auction every Tuesday. Auctioneer
Appointed Brainerd Man
It is stated that Judge-elect B. F.
Wright of Park Rapids has appoint
ed'as his court reporter, George H.
Gardner, a young attorney of Brain
ThePioneer knows little of Gard
ner but presume he is an efficient
man as his friends state that he will
make a very good reporter.
Hours of Worship and Subjects of Ser-
mons to Be Delivered in the
City Sunday.
CatholicThere will be mass
Sunday at 8:30 and 10:30 a. m.
EpiscopalServices will be held
in the Odd Fellows hall at 10:30
a. m. and at 8 p. m. Sunday school
at 4. Sen ices will be conducted
by Rev. E. M. Davies.
Norwegian LutheranMorning
service at 10:30, by the pastor.
Temperance lecture in the church
at 8 p. m., by Mr. Moen, secretary
of the Minnesota Anti-saloon League.
Sunday school at 2 p. m.
Methodist11 a. m. Sermon by
J. H. Deniston, pastor. Subject,
"A new Gospel for 1909." Sabbath
school 12 m., Epworth League 7
p. m. 8 p. m. address by J. R.
Julian of Minneapolis. The pastor
extends a cordial invitation to the
public, friends or strangers, to at
tend our services.
BaptistMorning worship at 10:-
45. The morning service will be
addressed by a Minneapolis speaker.
Sunday school 12:10. Men's Bible
Class at 3:00. B. Y. P. at 7:00.
Evening service at 8:00. Subject
"The Present Age." During the
month of January the pastor will
give a series of addresses on the
subject, "From the Cross to the
Great White Throne." We cordially
invite strangers and all those inter
ested in Biblical truth to come and
hear for themselves. Solo by Miss
Frizell at the evening service.
PresbyterianMorning worship
at 11. The address will be given
by Attorney Moen, a lay worker who
Rainy l^will have a message for all. Bible
class and Sunday school at 12:15.
Sr. C. E. at 7. Evening service at
8. Subject, "The Eating of the
Little Book, The Two Witnesses and
the Final End." All are cordially
invited to attend these services.
The public is reminded of the Union
observance of the "Week of Prayer"
next week in thePresbyterian church.
Rev. J. H. Deniston will speak Mon
day evening and vrishes to greet a
large congregation.
"The Devil" was Fine.
One of the ablest productions ever
given at a local play house was that
of "The Devil," which Ernest Fisher
and his most capable company inter
preted at the City Opera House last
The play is one which has created
a furore, all over the country, and
there was a large and appreciative
audience out to see the play.
Mr. Fisher makes a very interest
ing '"Devil," and his supporting
company is exceedingly well balanced
there being no weak members in the
Bemidji people liked Mr. Fisher's
"Devil," and he is assured another
large audience, should he return
Married by Justice Slocum.
With that happy, pleasing person
ality for which he is famed, Justice
M. G. Slocum last Thursday united
in marriage Miss Bertha Wynne, of
Conway, N. D., and Mr. Albert
Reidler, a resident of Ward county,
N. D.
The groom is a well known
farmer of his county, and the bride
is a daughter of James Wynne, the
Solway farmer.
Grand Masquerade Carnival.
A grand masquerade carnival will
be given at the roller rink Monday
evening, Jan. 4. Grand march at
9:30, masque at 10 o'clock.
Only those in costumes or masqu
ed will be allowed to skate. Costumes
can be procured at Crane & Gould's
at reasonable rates. General ad
mission 10c, with skates 25c.
Geo. V. Adam. Mgr.
1909 Diaries.
The largest and best line of 1909
diaries ever carried in this part of
the state can now be seen at the
Pioneer office.
We have made special efforts ot
secure the largest assortment ever
shown in the northwest. Those who
want special kinds should call early
and make theii selection.
Doctors Take Notice.
Sealed bids will be received by
the City Clerk of the City of Bemidji
to be opened before the City Coun
cil on January 4, 1909, for the sei
vices of a city physician to look after
and administer to the health of the
city's ailing and worthy poor, said
physician to furnish medicine, drugs
for habitual users, pay for assistant
physicians and transportation for
patients to pest house, for the year
ending January 1, 1910. The City
Council will give due consideration
to the lowest and best bids but
they reserve the right to reject any
or all bids.
Bemidji, Minn., 12, 29, '08.
Thos. Maloy,
City Clerk.
Farmers Near Deer Lake, in Liberty
Township, Will Meet on January
A concerted effort will be' made
by the farmers in the Town of Liber
ty, near Deer Lake, to organize a
creamery association, and with that
end in view, a meeting of the farmers
of that part of the township will
meet at the home of J. Fladhammer,
on January 11th, when it is believed
that enough interest will be shown
to perfect an organization.
A. J. McGuire, superintendent of
the Northwestern Experimental Farm
at Grand Rapids, addressed a meet
ing at the Deer Lake school house
last summer, relative to dairying and
the possible formation of a creamery
At that time, Professor McGuire
told the farmers that there were not
a sufficient number of cows to war
rant the formation of a creamery
association. It is believed that now
there are sufficient cows to furnish
ample cream for a creamery, and it
is the intention of the Deer Lake
people to organ ize on the co-opera
tive plan, which has proved so sue-,
cessful in Clearwater county, adjoin
ing Liberty township on the west.
Advises Them to Assist in Suc
coring Afflicted.
Reggio, Jan. 2.King Victor Em
manuel has returned to the ruins of
Reggio. He traversed the ruins from
one end to the other, comforting the
sufferers and cheering the rescuers.
At one point his majesty came upon
a man buried up to his waist in de
bris. The king encouraged the unfor
tunate while the soldiers were digging
him out. In the midst of efforts at
rescue the man cried: "Sire, I can
wait for deliverance, but for God's
sake give me food and drink."
Meeting a group of photographers
engaged in taking pictures of the sad
scenes the king chided them for their
"You had much better turn your
efforts to succoring the afflicted,"
said he.
Hospitals have been improvised on
Garibaldi square and they are con
stantly surrounded by the multitudes
of almost nude survivors beseeching
bread. Food supply depots have been
established at other points in the
ruins and long lines of people pray
ing, imploring and cursing are await
ing the rations that are being handed
out as fast as they can be brought in.
It is estimated that 3,000 injured
persons have been taken out from the
ruins of this city.
French Women as Nurses.
Paris, Jan. 2.A party of French
women, members of the Red Cross
society, have left here for Messina to
minister to the wants of the sick and
First Payments of Old Age Pensions
in Great Britain.
London, Jan. 2. Postmasters
throughout the United Kingdom have
begun the payment of old age pen
sions under the act of the last session
of parliament to persons over seventy
years of age. Seven hundred thou
sand applications for pensions have
been received, of which 200,000 were
disallowed, chiefly because the ap
plicants have been in receipt of poor
It is estimated that the old age pen
sions will cost the country $35,000,000
annually. The highest pension is 5
shillings weekly, which will be paid
to applicants having an income below
$105 a year. If their income exceeds
$105 but is less than $153 smaller
amounts will be paid.
Improve- Railroads Will Make Few
merits This Year.
Chicago, Jan. 2.That the railroads
of the country will not undertake new
work in the way of extensions or Im
provements in 1909, at least in the
early part, is certain.
This is shown by the expressions
gained from railroad presidents and
executive officers by the Railway
Journal. On the question of the pro
posed advance in freight rates, hostile
legislation and agitation and exten
sion and improvement there seems to
exist no difference of opinion among
railroad officials, all favoring the pur
posed increase in freight rates and
pleading for a cessation of hostile ac
tivities, vp-
First Cheerful News Since
Earthquake Occurred.
Government Decides to Concentrate
Its Energies in Removing the
Wounded to Points Where Medical
Attention Is Available and the Un-
injured Will Be Taken Away to
Avoid Epidemics.
Rome, Jan. 2.The first cheerful
news since the devastation of Cala
bria and Eastern Sicily by earthquake
and tidal wave last Monday was re
ceived by the minister of marine. A
dispatch from the commander of the
torpedo boat sent post haste to verify
the report that the Lipari, or Aeolian
islands, had been engulfed and all ot
the population, some 28,000 people,
annihilated, brought the grateful in
formation that while the islands had
experienced the earthquake only a few
buildings have been demolished and
that no lives were lost.
Otherwise the story coming from
the south is a repetition of the previ
ous recitals of devastation, suffering,
starvation and horror.
The king and the queen of Italy con
tinue their pious pilgrimage along
what was once the beautiful and smil
ing eastern coast of Sicily, but which
today is a desolated region strewn
with unsepulchered dead and where
thousands are dying in anguish amid
the ruins of their homes.
The Duke of Aosta is also on the
scene devoting himself to succor of
his countrymen. The duke has visited
Palmi and all the surrounding vil
lages. This section, after Messina and
Reggio, suffered more heavily than
any other.
To Care for Survivors.
In view of these conditions the gov
ernment has decided to concentrate
its energies to removing the wounded
to points where they can receive
proper attention. Uninjured survivors
also will be assisted from the devas
tated territory and it is hoped that in
this way serious epidemics can be
avoided. The colossal emigrant steam
ships that for years past have been
engaged in transporting the surplus
population of Calabria and Sicily to
the four corners of the world, but es
pecially to the United States, are to
day being employed in removing sur
vivors and refugees to places of safe
ty. Messina and Reggio, the two typ
ical southern cities of Italy, are today
no more. The fury of land and sea
has compassed their ruin and what
little remainsheaps of shattered ma
sonry covering countless dead bodies
is now to be covered with quicklime
to prevent the outbreak of epidemics.
The system of gathering the sur
vivors on board the huge emigrant
steamers will solve one of the most
important problems that confronted
the authorities, namely, that of feed
ing the people. If it is found impossi
ble to set the refugees on shore, and
the land accommodations are rapidly
filling up with the wounded, they can
be fed on board ship, for each vessel
is provided with thirty days' rations
for a full passenger list, and this lee
way will give time for decision as to
where the unfortunates had best be
No Loss of Life Occurred on the Li
pari Islands.
Rome, Jan. 2.The Lipari islands
have not been destroyed, nor has
there been any loss of life there.
This news, received with prayers of
gratitude throughout Italy, has just
been brought in by thg torpedo boat
sent out by the government to inves
A telegram from the commander of
the vessel informs the minister of ma
rine that a strong earthquake was
experienced through the islands Dec.
28. Some buildings were damaged,
but there were no fatalities.
Rescue Work Very Slow.
Catania, Jan. 2.The rescue work
at^Messina is proceeding with unabat
ed energy, but the conditions are
difficult. The Btreets are so encum
bered with wreckage that the move
ments of the rescuers are very slow
and the area to be gone over is so
vast that much time must elapse be
fore all the crevasses, holes, cellars
and heaps of ruins can be examined.
Naples Hospitals Filled.
Naples, Jan. 2.Up to the preset
time 2,000 persons from the earth,
quake zone have arrived here. The
hospitals are all filled and the
ohurches, public halls and theaters
are being fitted up to receive others.
Many of the injured were taken by
force to the hospitals, becoming fren
zied with the idea of being compelled
to enter the institutions.
French Squadron at Messina.
Messina, Jan. 2.A French squad
ron has arrived here to assist in the
relief work. Five thousand troops
also have arrived and are being scat
tered through the city to assist the
wounded and keep order.
Jeffries Says He Has Quit the Ring
for Good.
Melbourne, Jan. 2.James J. Jeffries
has refused an offer made by Johi
Wren of a purse of $50,d00 for a fight
with Jack Johnson for the world's
heavyweight pugilistic championship,
win, lose or draw. Wren desired the
fight to take place here on Melbourne'
oup day in November. In his reply to
the tender Jeffries says he will fight
no more.
2 5
Political Matters the Subject Under
Augusta, Ga., Jan. 2.Beyond the
remark that the withdrawal of CharK
P. Taft from the senatorial contest
Ohio in favor of Representative Theo
dore E. Burton was a move in the in
terest of party harmony President
Elect Taft would say nothing on the
subject. It was, he said, a matter re
garding which any statement made
should naturally come from his broth
er Charles.
Another conference was held at the
Taft cottage on the subject of the
best means to take advantage at the
proper time of the real sentiment in
the South which favored a political
change. Charles H. Sherrill of the
National Business Men's league of
New York, who is here, was one of
the conferees, while Messrs. Taft,
Hammond and Hitchcock were the
The Republican organization is to
be maintained in all the states and
efforts made to increase the ranks of
the Republican party as fully as pos
sible. With the purpose, however, of
securing the assistance of those who
do not desire to ally themselves with
the Republican party as Republicans,
but only wish to act independently of
the Democratic party in national
campaigns, it was thought best to se
cure the names of those who would
take charge of this independent move
ment in each state, with a view to
their subsequent organization at a
time when such political action would
be opportune.
Many Louisiana Statute Provides
Changes in Regulation.
New Orleans, Jan. 2.Variously in
terpreted and threatened with a test
of its constitutionality in some partic
ulars the Gay-Shattuck saloon regula
tion law, which went into effect in
Louisiana Jan. 1, will compel many
changes, some of them drastic, in the
present method of conducting the
whisky business in this state.
The attorney general of Louisiana
and the city attorney of New Orleans
are wide apart in their construction
of the law. The latter holds that sa
loonkeepers who are already in busi
ness need not secure permits to con
tinue for 1909. The attorney general
thinks that the prescribed distance of
300 feet or more between saloons and
schoolhouses or churches means
measurement by a straight line. The
city attorney believes it means street
or road measurement.
The clause of the new law which
prohibits foreigners from operating
barrooms will undoubtedly involve a
test on constitutional lines. Many
claim that it is an abrogation of treaty
rights which they participate in.
WILL COST OVER $1,000,000
Aerial Warship Capable of Crossing
the Ocean.
New York, Jan. 2.An aerial war
ship 700 feet in length, with accommo
dations for 100 passengers, food and
fuel enough for a voyage across the
ocean and a full complement of guns,
is to be built immediately at the Nix
on yards, according to Lewis Nixon,
the designer and constructor of many
warships. Mr. Nixon said that the
giant air craft will cost more than
$1,000,000. The order was given by
interests expecting shortly to be in
corporated as the Aerial Navigation
company of America, with a capital of
$50,000,000, and it is said Thurlow
Weed Barnes will be the president.
The ship about to be constructed will
have a gas envelope of silk encased
in one of aluminum. Mr. Nixon de
clared he was positive the ship will
be a perfect success.
Lillian Russell Will Publish Her Love
New York, Jan. 2.Lillian Russell
has another surprise in store for her
friends and the public. She has just
announced that the love letters which
she has received during her long and
wonderful stage career will be pub
lished within a short time. Miss Rus
sell is busy arranging the letters for
publication. Their number is legion
and already the beautiful actress has
decided to divide the epistles into two
volumes, one of a serious nature, the
other of a humorous turn.
By the publishing of these letters
the actress will give the public a
knowledge of her love affairs, the
number and fervency of which have
kept the world gaping for many a
Negro Confesses to Murder of Young
Cheyenne, Wyo., Jan. 2.The mys
tery surrounding the murder of Miss
Adda Bailey of Denver, which oc
curred here on the night of Sept. 12
last, has been cleared up through the
confession of Mack Johnson, a negro,
who had been confined in jail on the
charge of robbing a house here. The
negro was taken before Judge Matson
and permitted to enter a plea of mur
der in the second degree. He was
sentenced to ninety-nine years in the
penitentiary and officers started at
once with him for Rawlins, where the
state prison is located.
In order to avoid'possible lynching
another negro wa^^ton. along so
that Johnson coul^llwif^jjlasily sin
gled out by a mob.^o^aBl^flOnlessed
that he shot the woman vm& she re
sisted his attempts to rob her as she
was passing along a lonely street.
"3*iMi^ xe* JP*
ltS2F.il&< -rf -ftk. _j._ SB
Sick and
Delivered FreeFree for the
AskingFree to You.
To the sickthe sufferingto every
man and wom-
an victim of or
ganic disease
local tioubie or
broken general
health Dr
Kidd's offer of
free treatment
is given in tho
absolute faith
and sincere be
lief that they
can and will
stop disease,
cure it and lift
you up again to
health and vig-
or. There is no
reason why you
should not get
well if you will
only bring your
self to take the free test treatment of
hese wonderful remedies, no matter
what jour doubts may be.
I want the Doubters
I want to give them the proofthe
Evidence and the glory of new life in
heir own bodiesand I want to pay the
jost of this proofall of itto the very
ast centmyself.
I have put my life into this work1
lold the record of thousands of cures
not "some better"but thousands ot
Jesperate sufferers, hearty and btrong
md big and well and their letters are
my hands to prove every word I say.
Rheumatism, kidney trouble, all diseases
of the stomach, liver and bowels, ca
tarrh, diseases of the bladder and pros
tate gland, nervousness, all female trou
bles, weak lungs, asthma, bronchitis and
jhronic coughs, all skin diseases, scro
fula, impure blood, partial paralysis,
piles, heart disease, lumbago, anaemia,
obesity, goitre, general debility are cured
to remain and continue cured.
No matter how you are, no matter
what your disease, I will have the reme
dies sent to you and given into your own
lands free, paid for by me and delivered
at my own cost.
These Remedies Will Cure
They have cured thousands of cases
nearly every diseaseand they do cure
and there is no reason why "they should
hot cure youmake you welland bring
you back to health and the joy of living!
Will you let me do tnis for youwill
you let me prove itbrother and sister
sufferers? Are you willing to trust a
master physician who not only makes
this offer, but publishes it and then
sends the test and proof of his remedies
Without a penny of cost to any one ex
cept himself?
Send your name, your Post Office ad
dress and a description of your condi
tion, and I will do my utmost to satisfy
e^ery doubt j-ou have or can have that
these remedies will sa\e your life and
make it all that nature meant to make it.
Let me make you well. Give me your*
name and tell me how you feel, and the
proof treatment is yours, at my cost.
No bills of any kindno panersnoth
ing: but my absolute good will and good
faith DR. J^MES W. KIDD, A-41
Kidd Btdldmg, Fort Wayne, Ind. 9
3 NOTEWe know personally Dr Kidd
and know that his methods and his offer
are exactly as represented in every re
spect. Our readers should take advan
tage of Dr. Kidd's generous offer.
WantedGirl dishwasher at the
Annex Restaurant.
FOR SALEA good-running sew
ing machine cheap. Mrs. A. B.
Allen, 'phone 301-2.
FOR SALEHorses, harness, sleds,
at my barn in rear oUf postoffice
block. S. P. Hayth..
FOUNDA shepherd dog owner
can have same by calling at the
home of Mrs. William Love, 909
Bemidji Ave., and paying for this
days, Thursdays and Saturdays
2:30 to 6 p. m., and Saturday
evening 7:30 to 9 p. m. also.
Library in basement of Court
House. Mrs. Harriet Campbell
Quickly Cured with
They will strengthen and build op the'
worn oat tissues or the Kidney*, the trouble
will disappear and you will be restored to
erfect health. Tou will notioe the ben*
effects at once when taking KIDNEY-
ETTES Pleasant to take, act direotly up
on the Kidneys. Price oaats for rail
size package. Try them mad be ooarlnoed.
Prepared by
BER3 KEDIOmK 00., DM MttiM, leva
Sheriff's Sale.
District Court
County of Beltrami. fM
Earl Geil. Plaintiff.
N. T. Farthun. Defendant 1
Notice 19 Hereby Given. That by virtue of
an execution to me directed and delivered,
and now in my hands, issued out of the dis
trict court, fifteenth judicial district, state
of Minnesota, In and for the county of Bel
trami, upon a judgment rendered in said
court in favor of Earl Geil and against N. T.
Farthun, I have levied upon the following
described real property of said defendant,
West half of northeast quarter of section
eighteen (18), in township one hundred forty
eight 048) north of range thirty three (33)
west of the 5th principal meridian.
And that I shall, on Tuesday, the 16th day
of February, A. D. 1909, at the hour of 10
o'clock a of said day, at the front door of
the court house, city of Bemidji, in said
county and state, proceed to sell all the right.
title, and interest of the above named N. T.
Farthun in and to the above described prop
erty, to satisfy said judgment and costs,
amounting to seventy-nine and 60-100 dollars,
together with all accruing costs of sale, and
interest on the same from the 18th day of De
cember, 1908, at the rate of 6 per cent per an
num, at public auction, to the highest bidder
for cash. THOS. BAILEY.
Sheriff Beltrami County, Minn..
D. H. FISK. By J. N. BAILBY. Deputy.
Plaintiff's Attorney.
Dated Bemidji. Minn,, Dec. 26.1908
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